Newspaper Page Text
,The Tomb of Siirvius Tallinn
Our special.despatches fro . 1 Wash
ington. on the 26th conveyed' tl e infor
mation that the stone from th tomb of
Servitis Tollius, Sent to this country by
the Roman people as a tribute to the
memory of Mr. Lincoln, has been found
in the cellar of the White House. It
will. be remembered, that - on Friday
week, the day before the adjournment
of CongresS, Mr Judd t of Illihois, offer
ed a resolution, which was adopted,
reciting that— • ,
About a year since a stone eon-memo
rating the virtues of Mr. Lincoln has
beerijransmitted by thepeople hf Rome
to the - President of the United * States,
bearing the following inscription in
Latin: "The citizens of Rome dedicate
t his Stone, taken from the tom b ofSer vi us
Tullius, to Abraham Lincoln, a Presi
dent for the second time of the United
States of 'America, by which the- mem
ory of either brave defender. of liberty
xnay be' joined to that of the 'other."
He said that this beautiful memorial
had been allowed to remain in the cellar
of- the. White House' surrounded by
rubbish. It requested the President to
cause the stone to be sent to the House
of-Representatives, that it may have a
conspicuous place - m the National Capi
tol ; and if it cannot be found, directing
the officers in charge Of the public buil
dings to have search made for it, and
have it placed in 'the Old 11d11 of the
House of Representatives.
The fact that such a stone has been
sent was not known by a dozen mem
bers, and when-the resolution had been
adopted, and the day's session was
over, Mr. Judd' was overwhelmed with
interrogatories. It' appearS that the
stone arrived in - Washing - ton sortie ten
months ago, tint( was sent by the State
Department, to which it had been con
signed, to the Whitg, House. It lay .in
front of the Executive Mansion for sev
eral weeks,.during which time it was
relieved by servants of its boxing:- It
was then taken inside, subsequently
carried into the cellar, and finally placed
(for safe keeping, it is presumed) in one
of the coal-bunkers adjoining the fur
nace-room. Its inscription was seen
by a prying visitor, copied, and shown
.to Mr. Judd, who subsequently saw the)
stone. The resolution of Congress cols,.
cerning it was presented to the' Presi-;
dent on. Saturday morning, bu t the latest
report says that it has not yet beet
found (?) The warmest friends of Mr.
Johnson admit that the most charitable
supposition places him in a vely awk
We are pleased to know that the. me
morial has, at last been fetind, and that
it will be properly cared for.—Philadel
phia PreBs. •
AN Ohio paper tells a novel rove
story_: 'A young couple planned . an
elopement, the girl descending froni her
room upon traditional ladder, but at the
gatethey were met by the father of the
girl and a minister, by whom theyoung
couple were escorted to the parlor,
where to their surprise they found all
their relatives collected for the marriage
Veremonies, which took place at once.
It was a neat paternal freak. Not near
as neat as that of a fond parent we know
of. He heard his daughter and her fel
low I plan an elopement, The next
day the old man waited upon the young
one and addressed him thus: You're a
tine, brave youth, and I don't object to
you for a An-in-law:- Here'sa hundred
dollars to aid in the elopement. May
you live happily in the same house, and
may no accidents occur to throw the
least shade on the sunshine of your
life. AllII request is; that you elope
with 'my datighter—she's a mighty
nice girl, you know, but somehow her .
mother and Icould never travel smooth
ly with her, we don't know her good
points—elope with her to such a dis
tance that she won't return to her lov
ing father and mother any more.. Good
bye, sonny, and nlay you be happy."
There w/as an eloetnent that evening
alone- The you ig man went unac
companied. He thought everything
couldn't be right when the old cock was
so.anxious io tri.t: O.' .-'' "- 5:". ' I " -
father looks upon thiS net as a very neat_
bit of strategy, for one who had never
been on McClellan's-staff.
Montgomery Blair is stumping Vir
ginia in behalf of Democracy, and in a
late speech accused the Republicans of
being the only party that ever e..isted.
in this country that did not at heart
profess to act in deference to the Consti
tution. We beg leave to inform Mr.
Blair that the 'Republican party has
done more to preserve the Constitution
than all the other parties combined;
that - had it not been fo Republican
energy and . wisdom he would not now
have a Constitution to:. talk about.
Where would the Constittition be if the
Democratic party had been intrusted
with-its care? Probably in some old
paper shop. We have that the
, noise about the violation of the Consti
tution generally comes from, men who
did the most to deStroy or the least to
preserve it. The Rebels who adjured
its authority, and tried `to slash it to
pieces with. the drawn sword, are now
eager to use it as the means of getting
into power; Mr. Johnson, who once
had the effrontery to say, "Whenever
you hear a man prating about the Con
stitution, spot .him—he is a traitor,"
now talks more of it, and does less for
it, than - any public man in America.
' Mr. Blair's new friends, the Democrats,
throughout the war, gave all their sym
pathies to the worn foes of the Consti
tution. The Republican party not only
preserved the sacred instrument, but
improved it. Let it never be forgotten
that to Republicanism the Constitution
owes Article XIII.; prohibiting Slavery
throughout the United States.—.2V. Y.
Who appreciates the fact that there is
any great importance attached to such
a. commodity as a PILL ? It is gener
idly supposed that anybody 'can make
them, as all can take them. But visit
the laboratory of Dr. J.C. Ayer and
you will be disabused•of the .idea, that
it is a trifle to make any medicine and
adapt it to the wants of" millions of
men to so adjust it to their needs, and
so cure their complaints, as to make
ttiena its constant customers in all the
zones. Physicians find it requires some
skill to adapt their doses to a single pa
-tient : ask them if it is net an intricate
problem. to adjust a purgative pill to the
necessities of untold numbers, so that it
shall benefit them nearly all. Dr. Ayer's
laboratory supplies - 60,000 doses of hisi-
Pills •per diem, or
_19,000,000 a year.—
Think of that Eseulapius ! Well may
it, whiten the head of any man to ad
minister to that amount of suffering,
and especially when, as is here evident,
everything is done with the extrenaest
nicety and care.—`(Randolph (Vt 4)
A woman writes tolls to advise 411
. women to carry revoWers to protOct
I themselves and their daughters from
the attack of ruffians, as she - considers
that our laws and society makes very
, inadequate provisions for the protection
of w0111eL: As proof of this she in
stances several of the worst outrages
that shave been committed recently in;
various parts of the country. If wont-'
• en do not possess.revolvens and cannot
get them, she advises every woman to
car* about ,vith her a box .orground
red pepper)l and
_throw a handful into
the face and eyes of any • one who may
seem disposed to make an attack. We
have littleifaith that the arming of wo
nien would make them any. freer from
insult andloutrage than they arc now ;
• but of the itwo.methods of defense men
tioned we idliould say the pepper would
be decidedly the more effectu,al.—.Wi n g :
field Republican. ~
A dissatisfied '.Couple in Cleveland,
Ohio, cni . arreleil, and the husband, con
verted ills propertk into cash, intending.
to separate altogether, and leave the
City the next day. He deposited $4,500
between the cloth anti lining of his vest,
where his wife found It in the night.
Slw substituted an old almanac, and
the neat day they tool: different trains,
he going to Toledo in blissful, ignorance
l of his loss, and she to her friends in
Indiana, with the money.,, ,
REPIILICAN sTATr, NO3 INATION
. , UDGE Cir lliE SUPRFME COURT,
lII` i RI -w. WILLIAMS,
At a meeting of the Tiepa County Reptiblican.Cotti
mittee, held at WCllsboro,•tune la, MO. it was rt•9oh , t-d
oat an Election be hold by tha Republican Electors of
Tioga County,lat the several places of holding' elections
in the respective Election Districts, on SATURDAY.
the 10th day of AIRDIST next, between the hours, of
and 0 F. M. of said day, for the purpose of electing
two persons from each election district to represent
said districts in a Republican County Convention to be
held in WBUSBORO, on FRIDAY, AticlUST Mb,
for the purpose of nominating candidates to be sup.
ported at the ensuing election. It is further enjoined
upon election boardr; that none but • Republicans be
allowed to vote at the primary meetings. The various
Boards, therefore, will .rectlee none but itepuldlean
The following named persons were appointed Com
mittees of Vigilance for their, respective townships. It
is hoped that they will ace 'Mat notice 18 given of the
time of theidelegate Meetings , and be prompt iu
COMMITTEES OF TIME ANCE
UlOl)9—J IV Adams, K C Dailey.
Brookfield-3 It risk, William Simmons.
Chatham—Sydney Beach, C 11 Van Dtieu.
Charleston—D P Catlin, D 0 Edwards.
' Covington Township—John Robinson, John Lewis
Covington Boro—Thue Jones, M S Packard.
Ctsineo—Orren Stebbins, W A Douglass.
Dolmar—John Dickinson,ll 1 Kelsey.
Deerfield—M V Pm plc, Henry Burlingame.
Ilikland—Benj Dorrance. S It ByuOks.
Elk--George Maynard, VOI-ed Wetmore '
Fall Rrook—M.Stratton, Alexander Potluck.
Fartwington—William Van DINQU, JaMes Iteelm.
Gaines-0 A 8 pith, A R Vermilyea, I
Jackl.nn—Ferris Stiirtlevitut, Albert Mitchell.
Knoxville —s7 G Seeley, Augustus Alba.
Lawrenceville—James Stows, t, Philmakr Bard.
Law fence-- C DiteD, Lumen Smith. ' ' ---
Llberty—R C Cox, C 1? Yell.
31orris—t-Job Doane, Epoch Tilaelcwell. •
illtdrilebnry-0 I) Keeney, C J litiniphvey.
Mansfield-0 V. Elliott, Phillip Williams.
\lainsburg—A C Witter, Otis Iticharcia.
Is; elson—Wm Knapp, 'Henry Baxter.
Osceola—N Strait, John 0 Connor.
Itichmond—Walter. 'helps, W C Ripley.
itutland—W A Law e
nce, P V Vanness.
Shippen—E W Gri ell, 0 D Leib.
Sullivan—lathyette Gray, II D Curd.
Tiogn Township—Hiram Cillkirigß, A E Niles.
Tiokit Doro—P II Adorns. Cynis Ring. ,
Union--. Win bitchburn, John Irvin.
Westfield—Job Rexford, Ira Edgocoroh.
-Westfield Boro—Ambrose Close, Jacob Katz.
NVaril-....T 0 Hollis, Abram Knit Ten.
Wellsboro.-0 W Merrick, John I ?Michell.
JEROIE , B. NILES, ChM! man
WILT tart Maus, See'y.
Wellaboro, July 24, 1 5 67.
i a •
HAIL, TENNESSEE!—The itadiea s
ave carried the State fot Brow plow -
25,000 to 30,000 majority, as well as tl
whole Co4ressional deiefation, and it
large majority in the Legislature,
election, wit ichi came °Won the Ist ins ul, ,
was the .quieteA ever, known in t
State. Much trouble was expected
the Cnnservatives propliesteil in ue i
bloodshed at the polls. The negro
and whites voted together and behav
Tennessee has universal suffr
by law of her own legislature, and
suppose that this result may be taken
ft fair indication of the way the' colo
people will vote in the South. This
the initid battle of the . eampaigh,
victory perches upon . the Republica,
banners. Shall we hear somethi..!
about military despotism in Tennessl
frorrr the Copperhead press?
A PLEDGE RENEWED,
In the Month nf A.Dril„lB6s. in fni
view of the disgraceful exhibition madl
of himself by Andrew Johnson upo
the occasion of his inauguration a fe •
weeks previously, we asked the frien
of order to unite with us in a sole
pledge not to support for a position
trust any inaii whose habits were si
lar. In this request there wasineith
prejudice nor rancor, no motive p
seeding from sudden impulse, no atr:
wing for effect, and no desire to' inv'
i new issues, or to complicate politics.'
As for the time when we were not t
firm friend and advocate of temperan
we do not recollect it. We have nel,e
used, as a beverage,' either distilled 01
brewed liquors, but claim no credit fix
that. „The appetite for such things
never afflicted us ; but knowing thei.
perious nature of such appetites, we ,
gaild the man who overcomes them tv
a'greater hero than Alexander. Pro •
bly not many men are so utterly de
. manized as not to rejoice at the ema e,
pailon of any drunkard from his h,
ful servitude. Taus, the reclamatiot
a brother man 'from evil courses s
source of unspeakable joy; and W.l '
life lasts we expect to rejoice with
reclaimed and to grieve for the falleil
The pledge alluded to in the first 14 1 1 ,
agraph of this article was resolved ni
on the 4th day of. March, 1865, its ,
stood in the Senate ChaMber of the it
tion, a mortified spectator of the intill
lin exhibition of the mina who now si
in the Presidential Chair . We int at
ed, and still intend, to keep that ov
We know well that there are oecasi n:
drinkers whose appetites are kep,
strict subjection ; we do not allu e
these in this connection, however u uc
we may, and coo, prefer that all me ) t
tally abstain from use of the ace rsE
stuff. In other words, we shout
hold our pledfe to include any in,
who is master Of ;Stich an appetite' t i
times, tyugli , aii occasional dri II(
But we 411111 never assist any m n
public placeof;trust, though he eof
best friend, \Vhci is the slave of an pp
tite for strong drink. -
The misrhle, the vicious legisl ti,
and the.lax enforcement of law fi r .
protection o, society and the ma nt
ance of order, so characteristic • f
times, is the fruit of alcoholic de I o
ization. The drunken citizen r-ga
wgross bieach of the peace by - a s ru
en man as a harmless spree. As ru
ea officer winks at the violation of
der, by a tipsy man. A drunke
Hess testifies more favorably tow: rd .
intcmpe}•ate criminal. An lute per
juryinan refu - ses to convict the o en
through drink. lesin intempera • '
visits the minimum penalty u ton
convict through drink; and a soft
Executive pardons the sottish c mil
And all this defeat of justice an of
law for'ilie protection of societ , is
legitimate fruit of Excess rew rd-
conceived and brought forth a
mdrbid sympathy which unites fella
ill excess. Such men enuno bri
themselves tb complain of, arr.st,
vict, and punish, any man, fo do
what each of them is liable to do i
Thus the cement of society sbe
dissolved, and the foundations of
republic undermined. It is an • tori
fact that there is a community IC
s there is of virtue, and hutiiiin nature
vivid not be- human nature if men in
he bon y r :reel:ninon Weakness did
of s mpatpfie jw tb easal:t tither.
004 - triaArtga the
Jeeps. This Republic presents.the dis
gusting spectacle of a-Govertinient by
drunken caprice, rather than_ enlight
ened reason, by unhealthy impulse, not
by steady principle. For litiniiess we
have nameless infirmity, for healthy re
sistance, wilful obstinacy. Mr. John
!son has no dignity, but only drunken
gravity'. Ills son and private Secretary
is a shameless sot, s and his soil-in-law,
a Senator of the United States, is his
beastly equal: Thus the presidential
Mansion is besotted, and the evil effect
is apparent everywhere.
Friends, "What shall we do to "be
saved?" as a people ) , " The President
sprees it, and: it's n 4 worse for me," re
plies the young man to remonstrance.
So, every inebriate has his seape-goat.
The nation feels this; demoralization =to
the core. If it be not met and checked
society will fall in pieces:- • For this rea
son we have here; ripely, set oUr feet in
-the path of its advance; and -here we
shall stand, if alone, then alone be it,
and if with the majority, then so be it;
but let no man imag t fue that there is
any discharge in this war. The woun
ded must taint where they fall, and the
dead must bury their dead. So, never,
'while we enjoy the - favor of the Al
mighty, shall this hand knowingly cast
a vote, or this pen advocate, the prefer
ment of any man who is not his own,
undisputed master, and. who exhibits
himself as a vim of incontinent ap
We publish on the first page of this
paper the address - of the State Central
Committee to-the Republicans of Penn
sylVapia. Its brevity' recomknends it
to the reade?, and its zeal in advocating
the claims of Judge Williams for the
Supreme Beuch is commendable. Mr.
Greeley, in the Tribune of July 30, re
grets that Judge Sharswood's record of
thirty years ago is brought forward to
count agtinst bim. We regret, with
Mr. Greeley, that any man should have
an unpleasant record, and thatit should
be necessary to unearth it on. an -occa
'e I sion like this; but, for the State-Rights
men of 30 and 60. years ago we have no
it respect. The sum total of that doct,rine
s was to put a State above a community
b of States of which it made but one.
We shall never vote for any man who
held to such narrow and destructive
d doctrines until he brings forth „fruits
e meet for repentanO. No man who ac
cepts a Domination from a Copperhead
C6nvention, at this stage of the game,
gives evidence of such repentance.-
As to the purity of an elective
s ary, of which the Tribune speaks, that
d is neitnr here nor there. Some people
are continually trying to achieve Im
possibilities; and this nonsense about
securing a pure Judiciary by election is
sheer folly. The people flung the Judi
ciary into the political arena, and there
it will remain until the people drag it
out. Never yet has there been an elec
tion for Judge at all contested, in which
the issues havalaotheoia.murelyamlitinal--
(kr personal. No sooner was our candz
dlzte in the field than all the brainless
.ppppies in central and southern Penn
6-,lvania began to bark at hiin as a New
England man; as if a man was any bet
ter, or worse, for being born, in one
Itlace rather than another ! Gladly shall
#re welcome the entrance of mankind 1
into angelic perfection! but to ask the 1
race to ' conduct a, political campaign
upon angelic principles, is too much.
So far as this paper - is concerned it
will not meddle with Judge Sharswood's
s nativity, his domestic affairs, or his
; i• private character. We are glad that be
1s an able lawyer, and fid far as we
J r know, an unexceptionablecitizen. But
f is i 'Judge Sharswood trains ii bad compa
, ny, and must take the consequences.
e ,- Such is our contempt and abhorrence
i _ _
a of the principles- of the party which
41 ,, nominated hiM that we shkiuld opose
him for any office whatever. The Re-
A_ publicans preSent to the people. a nutn
every way his peer, and one whose reb
of ord is unimpeachable save from the
a rebel side. The .chiefs of that party
l e regard everything from the rebel side,
he and as 'Judge Williams has ever been
with and for the whole coiiiitry, it is
( expected that he will be assailed and
DR. TYNG has scandalized such of the
Protestant Epildopal Chumlvas tithe
the mint and neglect the weightier mat
ters of the judgment and the law, by
preaching in a Methodist Church build
ing. We see - that the Doctor is to be dis
ciplined by the wax-candle party, but
apprehend that-the Almighty will ex
cuse him, as the Christian world in gen
ral will honor s him. Had he broken
o- each of the Ten Commandments there
would not have been so much noise
an" , s .made as he is doomed to hear now.
Much may be forgiven to Andrew
Johnson, but we doubt if the American
people will pass over his action in the
following affair, which we relate as we
find it in the Washington Correspon
dence of the Cincinnati Gazette, with
out severely censuring him.
Sometime after the murder of Mr. Lin
coln certain Roman citizens took a stone
from the tomb of Serving Tullius, the
Roman Liberator, and after engraving
on it an inscription dedicating it to
Abraham Lincoln despatched it to
Washington. It arrived late in the fall
of 1865, and was deposited . boxed as it
came, upon - the porch of the White
House. There it lay for several weeks,
until one side of the box was battered
off exposing the stone to view. At last,
somebody complained of the treatment
of the gift, and it was token inside and
used as a footstool Oder a winddw
where orderlies and attendants sat.
Finally, it was 'deposited In the coal
hole of the White House cellar, where
it was discovered the other day by some
adventurous visitor.- Ole inscription
upon the stone is translated thus:
" The citizens of Rome dedicate this
stotM, taken from the tomb of tienius
Tullius, to Abraham Lincoln, President
for a second term of the United States
of America, by which the memory of
either brave defender ofliberty may be
joined to that of the other, A. D. 1865."
Serviu t s Tullius was of huinble origin
and rose to the throne of Rome. Being
about to introduce a freer, form of gov-
ernment be was assassinated:, The
lives of both rulers were, thus, in many
respects, parallel, ai . 3dpe , n.eideet l ;o,
jealousy,, soin . ethlina worse,
dent gOhliperr sho* 11 .4Pft_il
A SAD STORY.—The Watertown ,Rc
former gives the details of a sad chapter
in the recent , disaster on Lake Ontario.
Among the passengers of the steamer
Wisconsin, burned near Ca- Vincent,
'vas a Mr. Chisholm, from Canada, on
his way to Missouri in company with
his wife and six children.• He was a
man about fifty-five years old, bad
bought , alarm in the State to which_ be
was traveling, and was 'moving with
his family and goods. • 'When the fire
broke out he was sitting en deck, / but
his wife and children had retired for
the night. He called them hurried
ly and, sought to save their • loves, in a
most unfortunate- way ; One of the
small boats - was let down to about a foot
of the water, and about twenty passen
gers leaped into it, and Mr.Chish olm assisted his wife, three daughters and a
son to get in. One of the / frightened
crowd cut with a knife the rope, which
connected the bow of the small' boat
with the 'davit, and the loosened end
'dropped down like a spoon, and at once
fllVtd with water.
The passengers were thrown out and
nearly all drowned. This happened
not.more than a minute and; a half be
fore the . steamer struck the shore on
Grenadier Island, and had all remained
on board, as the captain ordered, not a
life would have been lost. Mrs. Chis
holm, the three daughters, aged respect
ively twenty-seven and fifteen, and the
boy of eleven years, were all drowned.
The father and the two elder sons, who
stunk to the steamer, were saved. Mr.
Chisholm bad $ 4,000 in greenbacks, his
only fortune, which was in: his wife's
satchel , an d was destroyed by the flames.
Thus he was left in a strange land, a
widower, bereft of four children, with
out money or property, with his great
grief resting upon his spul, to commence
the world anew. The bodies of his wife
and children were recovered, and have
been interred in the graveyard at Cape
Vincent, and thesad, heartbroken hus
band and father, with his. two remain
ing sons, will go on to .his homeless
home in the West. Few life dreams
have sadder chapters than this !
BURGLARY.—On Tuesday night some
persons in whom the desire•to accumu
late wealth rapidly was deeply', implant
ed, picked the outside lock of\ the door
to the county offices, then entered and
Inserted a wire into the lock, t.,he wire
being fastened to a gimlet screwed into
the casing. This prevented all ingress
in that direction. They then proceeded
up stairs and picked the lock to the
Treasurer's office. The lock to the
vault they filled with powder and touch
ed off. t was blown in pieces, the hin
ges of fine heavy iron doors, both the in
side and outside, were started, and they
must have thought their object was in a
fair way of being accomplished. En
tering the vault a tin box attracted their
attention. This was broken open when
the immense sum of about $3 in pennies
And threecent fractional currency, greet
ed their astonished eyes. The rascals,
being conscience stricken-and not desir
ing to rob the county of its all, refused
to take them. ,The office papers were
ransacked and •thrown over the vault
floor. The contents of a box contain
ing. a few segars was all the men oh
tamed for their trouble. The stumps
of these were found on the:floor. A can
half full of po*der done qp in a N. Y.
Herald, was left by them. They made
their exit through the back door, which
they locked, taking the key with them.
To -save rogues all further trouble, they
are hereby informed that no money is
over kept in the Treasurer's office over
plght. —Honesdale Republic.
CURIOUS CIRCUMSTANCE.-A few
Riezi1a,i4iPA%.324.9. 4 44 1 4r4VM1.V...vEas
ing on his door. o,n Nigsking the -ques
tion "what is *ante? he was told
that they wanted to see him. He asked
who it was that-wanted to see him, and
was told it made no difference. He
formed the applicant' that he could not
see him under those circumstanced,
when he was asked if ho would lend.
some money, that they wanted to bor
row some. He replied,that he did not
lend money that time of night, and aft
er parleying the person left, got into a
carriage and drove off. This seems !to
be a mysterious affair, and our police
must keep a sharp look-out or they will
be outwitted by the numerous sharpers
that seem to abound in this vicinityl4.--
ACCIDENTS.—The present week opens
up Fruitful of accidents. On Monday
morning Richard C. Dingier was en
gaged hauling in grain when, the hors
es beeoming,nnmanageable, the wagon
upset falling upon him and breaking
his leg above the knee. He was attend
ed by Dr. McKinney and is doing as
well as could be expected.
On the evening of the same day
William Nepley, of Porter township,
fell off the dam at Phelps Mills dislocat
ing his wrist. He was successfully
treated by Dr. McKinney. This is a
more dangerous accident than a simple
broken bone would be, but we• have no
doubt that if he takes care 'of himself
tbe Dr. will bring him through.— Vi
A side track has been recently laid at
the north end of the Corning Ware
house for loading heavy freight into the
ears, from the Ware-house or direct
from the boat. A. boat is now unloading
a quantity of iron ore from Lake Super
ior. It is hoisted by a derrick and
dumped into the cars. This ore is a
portion of one thousand tons purchased
by the Mansfield Iron Company to melt
with that mined at Mansfield. It con
tains about seventy per cent of iron.
The Mansfield ore yields. about thirty
five per cent. We learn from C. O.
Denison that the Mansfield -Co. are also
tp receive one thousand tons of Limo
stone and two thousand tons of hard
coal for the melting of the united ores.—
Recently a Milwaukie police officer
was detailed to take an insane man to
an asylum. The man went along quiet
ly until the end of the journey was
reached, when instead of being deliv
ered.to the officers of the asylum, be
very quietly delivered the astonished
officer, who, before he bad an opportu
nity for an explanation, found himself
locked up in a cell, and was told that a
strait jacket awaited hini if he made
any demonstrations. It was some time
before the officer could get his story be
lieved and exchange places with the lu
natic, who went off, boasting: of his
skill in outwitting his keeper. •
The Boston Traveler states that alady
in Reading, Mass., while conversing
with some visitors, suddenly turned
pale, and, sinking into a chair, ex
claimed, "Did you hear that gun? It
affected me strangely I" She then wept
inconsolably. Her:visitors had heard
no report, and it afterwards appeared
that no gun had been fired at the time
on the place. News came, however,
that her brother, residing 100 miles
away, Was at that verybour fatally shot
by the accidental discharge of hls fow
ling piece while hunting in agrove near
Sunday noon near Deacon Baker's
Mill, on Post creek, a rattle-snake six
inches in circumference and four feet
long, having nine rattles; was - killed
inside of the door of Mr. N. V. Velie's
house. Garret Velie's son s ' four years
old, saw the reptile, and ran and told
his father that there was a "spitted
thing that was singing in 'the 100 .”
After many years of exile, Kos
has been restored to the councils o
country. He has just been unann
ly eleqed to the Hungarian Diet.
DARINO ROB : ERY.--A bold act of
robbery' was per • trated at the residence
of Mr: George t , near Linden, on
Saturday night last. The thieve
:feetednn entrance throughlhe wiritlo4
wentintottle room whe p ir * Gabe'
.and Ida •*Xfe were siee lA**
-hislind(ets; and carried 'o
was standing in the room, whit c01i 7 ,.
tained a considerableamount of tame".
They also carried off two or three hams,
a lot of cake and other provisions. The
loss in money *as over a hUndred dok
Jars, mostly specie which they had been
hoarding for a long time. Mr. and Mrs.
Q-11bert muet he
, s 0 pod sleepers, or else
the thieves were vefy silent'operators.—
Jersey Shore Vedette.
The political coMplexion of the Su
preme-Court of Pennsylvania will be
decided by the Justice to be elected next
October, two of the "hold over" Jus
tiees (Read and Agnew) being Republi
cans; and two (Strong and Thatipson)
Democrats. The out-going , Judge
Woodward is a Democrat, and since th
first election of theJudgesoftbis Court,
fifteer4years ago,. the Democrats have
uninterruptedly had a majority of its
AY 'UP.—AiI persons indebted to me are
I requested to call'and settle without delay,
as I am getting ready to leave Wellsbero.
Aug. 7, 18137. PAULINI NM IT IL
BOARDING tip the week or day, and Lodg
ing, can no had on reasonable terms oppo
site the old U. S. hotel Stand, Main Street k
Wellaboro. M. 'M. SEARS, Proprietor.'
Aug. 7, 1807, tf.
Farm for Sale. •
TsWsubecriber offer l s for sale his farm of 100
Xeres, situated in Charleston township, Tio •
ga county, Pa. Said farm has ho it an improve
ment of 30 acres. is wall-watered, finely timbered,
is quite level, nod has l no waste ground. The
WhitneYville Cheese Factory is but three tuilas
Off. Thd farm is la Ike-Ferry District. A ddress
JAMES FOACJI, Morris Han, Pa.
Aug. 7,1867; 4w.o'
NTICE.--Notid6 Is hereby given that Chas.
B. Halsey, Jobn Hinman, LowiS Clark and
;others, have applied to the Court of Common
Plena of Ticga eounty,for a charter of incorpo
ration under the name and style of " The Rector,
Church'Wardens and Vestrymen of St. Thomas'
Church, Fall Brook;' and that a hearing upon
the same will be bad before said Court, nt the
Court House in•Wellsboro ) on Monday the 20th
day of August next, at which time and place all
persons interested can attend.
J. F. DONALDSON, Proth'y.
Aug. 7, 1867. /
OTloE.—Notice is hereby given that Jas.
VII 11. Oulick, 0. P. Taylor, J. E, Rosa and
others, have applied to the Court of Common
Ploas of Tioga ounty for a chaster of incorpora
tion under the name and style of " Tho Rector,
Church Wardens and V*tryenten of St. Luke's
Church, Dlossburg ;" and ftat a hearing upon
the same will be had before said Court, at the
Court House in Wellsboro on Monday, the 26th
day of August nest, at which time and place all
persons interested can attend.
J. F. DONALDSON, Proth'y.
Aug. 1, 1867.
R ROISTER'S NOTlCE.—Notiee is hereby
glion that Brutus Roso, surviving Execu
tor of William Rose, deceased, with whom is
joined C. 11. Seymour and E. I. Stevens, Admin
istrators, of Royal Rose, deceased,.who was also
an Executor of the said Wm. Roso, 'he'd, have
filed their final account in the Register's Office of
Tioga County; and that the same will be pret
stinted to the Orphans' Court of said county on
Mofiday, the 2d day of Sept. next,mt 2 o'clock
P. Wier confirmation and allowance.
D. L. DEANE, Register
We!Moro, Aug. 7, DM.
Farm for Sale.
AFARMcontaining 125 acres, all improved,
1 large first class Farm House with aque-k
duct from a never failing spring, 1 large room, 2
cow houses 1 hots° barn, 1 carriage house, wood
house and ice house, choke Fruit, good fences,
&c., &o. Said Fenn is on Mill Croak, one mile
from Tioga R. H. and three miles from Tioga
Borough. 100 rods from a steam saw mill. The
Stook and Farm Implements will be sold with
the Farm if desired.
. Terms easy. 'For further particulars enquire
of E. A. MEAD, Tioga Borough, or J. KEEFE,
on,tlt4tArmies. , _
I F you want a FIRST v RATE ARTICLE of
FLOUR, MEAL, PORK, HAMS, FISH,
SALT on GENERAL GROCERIES,
in large or small quantities, drop in at M. B.
PRINCE'S FLOUR A PROVISION STORE,
examine prices, and you can be suited. '
COUNTRY PRODUCE taken in exchange.
Ileavy Packages delivered anywhere in town
free of charge.
Terms—Ready Pay. Next door to Conyers.
Welisboro, Aug. 7, 1867. M. 4. PRINCE.
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL, MANS
,PIELI), TIOOA COUNTY, PA.
F. IL Mon, Principal, Professor of Natural
and Mental Science.
J. T. STREIT, A. M., Professor of Languages.
CHARLES li, VERRILL, A. M., Professor of
Mns. L. M. PETERSELIA, Modern Languages
Miss SUE E. CONARD, B. E., Engis. Branches.
Mits. MARY J. BRIGGS, B. E.. Principal of the
I. G. HOYT, Professor of Vocal and InEdrumon
Miss ALICE B. SEELEY, Assistant Instructor
SCIIOOL YEAR 1867--•8.
First Term begins September 4, 1867,
Second term begins Decemb'r 0 "
Third term begins March 23, 1868.
EXPENSES PER TERM OF 14 WEEKS.
Fall and Spring Term, including board,
room rent, tuition, book rent, fuel,
oil, and washing, $6O 00
Winter Torm, 64 00
Day Students, tuition and book rent, 10 00
Total expenses for school year 'sl34 00
No extra charges. Booms furnished With
stoves, chairs, tables, stands, pails, bedsteads,
mattresses, pillows, and ono comfortable. For
farther information send for Catalogue.
Aug: 7, 1807, 6w. Address, Principal.
We Claim for the Florence the following advan
tagee over any and all Sewing Ma
chines in the World:
It makes four different *Mau, tho. lock, knot,
double lock, and double knot, on one and the
sante machine. Edch stitch being alike on both
aides of the fabric.
Every Machine has the reversible feed motion,
which enables the operatori by simply, turning a
thumb screw, to have the work run either to the
right or loft, to stay any part of the seam or
fasten ,the ends of seams, without turning: ,
Changing [ the length of stitch, and from one
kind'of stitch to another, can readily be done
While the Machine is in motion.
' The needle is easily adjusted, and does not skip
It is almost noiseless, and can be used where
quiet is necessary.
Its motions are all positive ; there are no
springs to get out of order, and its simplicity en
ables any one to operate It.
It does not require finer thread on tho under
then for the upper side, and will sow across the
heaviest seams, or from one to more thicknesses
of cloth, without change of needle, tension,
breaking thread, or skipping stitches.
The - Hemmer is easily adjusted and will turn
any width of horn desired. '
No other Machine will do so' great a range of
work as the Florence.
It will hem, fell, bind, gather,brald, quilt, and
gather and sew on a raffle at the same tinie. It
has no springs to got out of order, and will last
a life time.
It is fully protected and licensed by Elias
Howe, Jr.. and our own Letters Patent.
' The taking up of the stack thread is not per
formed by the irregular contraction of a wire coil
dr uncertain operation of springs, The precision
and accuracy with which the Florence draws'the
thread into the cloth is unapproached in any
Sowing Machine hitherto offered in the world.
We furnish each Machine with " Barnnm's
Self-6ower," which guide the work itself, and is
of incalculable value, especially to inexperienced
While possessing the above, and many other
advantages, the Florence is sold at correspond
ing prices with other first-class Machines, and a
careful examination %vill fully substantiate all
that wo have claimed for it, and justify the asser 7
Lion wo now make, that it is the boat Sewing Ma
chine in the world.
We warrant ovary Machine to be all that wo
claim for it, and to giver entire satiefaction, and
will give a written warranty, if required.
A. FOLEY, Agent.
WelMoro, Aug. 7, 1887.
X".A.OLTLIT - 52".
'SHERW3S%S SALES. 1 •
Y virtue of soars writs of Fieri Fodor, Lc.
va,ri Packs, 'ital Venditioni Exponao, .is
., o ofOlk Co 'iaftommon Pleas ofli
' 4O 7 i r ia tan to' AftNtitod, will bo' expoiett
Wink* in the., uttlfotilio, in WelloborN,,
atildo AA An: 2611% 00A.uguat, 1861, at oat,'
olibileiti tWaftornonn,lAba• folLowliair, dosoribnk
property, to wit:
A lot of land in Moss township and being in
trio village of Blossburg, being lots No.lo and 11
In block No. 7, on the west side of William-
tuirtroatii-10.1ffeet front and about 180 feet deep,
one frame dwelling house thereon. (Outside fin
ish of house imitation of stone.) To be sold as
the property of J. S. Jonah.
ALSOT—A lot of land lying in the township of
Morris, bounded north by lands of John Wilson
and the heirs of Luko W. Morris' estate, east by
George Crlst, south by Wro. rind John Bache and
John Williattme, and Trent by lath in poiSennion
of Alfred Emmiek--containing 150 acrd i more
or less, about 60 acre)), improved, 4 frame' dwel
ling houses, 2 frame, storo houses 3 frame barns,
1 saw mill and fruit trees thereon. To be sold
as the property of 'William W. Babb.
ALSO—A lot of land In the Bormigh of Tioga,,
bounded and described as follows: beginning at
a *tact .on the east side of7l4ini n street about
twenty feet and ono-half - northerly from the
north-west, corner of a lot of land belonging to
,Joseph Fish and at the corner of Lila of laud
contracted by L. 11. Smith tan Miller tbedcp
along the east side of said atittiot north throe do
greos and one-half east tifenty feet; thence
south eighty-six degrees and one-half cant' thirty
feet to Oho west side of an old collar wall; thence
north,threp degrees and one-half east "one foot;
thende Outlf eiglity.six ,i dogrebe Old otA:- hail ea st
fl ftY-One ,, feet ; • thence north' 'three' degre'es and
ono-half cant nineteen feet to the ,south line of
F. E. Smith's iambi; thence along'tho south brie
of said Smith land south eighty-six degrees and
ono-half mistaboot eight rods and. one-half to
the 'weir line •Abial Sly's land I:gherici along
the west Brae of said ply kind/eolith three regress
and ono-half west fOrty feet; thence north nighty
six degrees and ono ;half west along- the north
line of said Miller let eight rods and sixty eight
one hundredths to the iliac° of boginnittg—oon
taining twelve squtiro rods of land more-or loss,
with a one story Iroise marble shop buildiug and
other outbuildings AttereOn. To be sold an the
property of Henry, D. Calkins.
ALSO—A lot of land in Tioga township,
bounded as follows; on the north by lands of
Minerva Dewey, east by highway, south by B.
Tabor, and west by Alinerva. Dewey—containing
about 120 rods all improved. To he sold as the
property of Seth Daggett.
ALSO—A lot of land in Manafiold, bounded on
the north by Cony creek, on the east by vacant
lot, on the south by Elmira Street, and on the
west by widow Van Dusen- T -containing of an
acre, with.two frame dwelling houses, ono frame
barn and a few fruit trees thereon. To ho sold,
as the property of Daniel Benjamin.
ALSO—A lot of land in Rutland township,
bounded on the north by lands of John D. Long
well, east by the highway leading from Mill
creek to Jobs' Corners and J. D. Longwell, south
by' Roswell Crippen, and west by G. W. Van
Allen—containing two hundred aorea or therea
bouts, with ono hundred and forty acres im
proved; one frame house, two frame barns, other
outbuildings and an apple orchard thereon. To
be sold as the property of John Benson.
ALSO—A lot of land lying in the borough of
Covington, hounded end described as follows:
beginning at a poet on the east side of the Wil
liamson road; thence 'oast 180 feet to Hiram'
Lane; thence south along the west side of Hi
ram' lane 50 feet, thence west 180 feet to Wil
liamson road; thence north along the east aide
of Williamson road - 50 feet to place of begin
ning; one frame house and some fruit trees
Auto —A lot in "tho township of Bloss, being
in the village of Blossburg, part of lot No. - 10 in
block No, 9, bounded north .by binds of James
Mitchell, east by Mrs. J. 11. Everts, south by
Horatio Seymour, and wont by Williamson road—
being about 20 feet front, ,100 foot deep, ono
frame building used for a dwelling house and
saloon thereon. To be sold as the property of
N. F. Wilcox.
ALSO—A lot of land in Jackson township,
bounded on the north by lands of Lyman Brewer,
on the east by lands of Lyman Brewer :Ind Thos.
Tabor, on the ......eLmth by lands of Wm. Palmer,
Tyler White and highway, and on tho west by
lands of Artomus Barnhart and Addison Decker
—containing 173.1 acres, about 125 acres im
proved, two frame houses, four frame barns, two
apple orchards thereon. °
Also—Another lot bounded on the north by
Joshua Miller, on the east by Joseph Bly, on
the south by Lyman Brewer, on -the west by S.
L. Parmentier—containing 564 acres, 25 ncros
improved, a few fruit trees thereat.
At.so—Another piece of hind bounded on the
north by land of Joshua Miller, S. L. Pitmen
tier, and,Lyman Brewer, on the east by on
the south by land of S. L. Parmentier, on the
.6. -7--- tb.rmentier—oo-k-:-t^o.
acres improvou. -
Also—Another lot of land bounded on the
north by land of John Parmentier, on the east
by John and S. L. Parmentier, on the south by
lands of S. L. Parmentier, on the , west by land
of Addison Decker—containing 17 acres, im
proved. To he sold as the property of Stephen
L. Parma tier.
ALSO—A lot of land lying in the borough of
Tioga, bounded on the north by lands of B. C.
Wickham, on the east by Mrs. Kroager, on the
south by highway, and on the west B. B. Bor.
den—containing i of an acrd, more or less, one
frame house. one frame bent and fruit trees
thereon. To be sold as the property of G. B.
ALSO—A lot of la d tin Rutland township,
bounded oil:Abe north by lands of Hosea Canada,
Francis Stout, and nD. uphin Haven. on the east
by John Perry and J. (Thus Stout, on the south
by Thomas W. nor on„ Wallace W. Bentley,
and Etrimit Baker, west by Wallace W. Bentley,
Timothy and William Longwell—containing 150
acres, morn or less, about 20 acres improved, ono
frame house, two rame barns, other outbuildings
and fruit trees thereon.
Aaso—Anothor lot bounded north. by lands
deeded to Jane E. Rose, on the east by lands of
Daniel James and John Bailey, on the south by
Warteri Rose, and on the west by S. L. Horton,
Jr., J. C. Stout and Josophus Stout—ontaining
80 acmes, more or less, about 60 acres improved,
2 frame houses, 2 frame barns, corn houso and
other outbuildings, about 200 apple trees, poach,
plum, and black' walnut trees thereon. To by
sold as the property of Joyn • . Rose and Wil
ALSO—A lot, of land in the ownship of Del
mar, bounded as. follows: on th north by David
Roberti, east by IV. Borst, south by James Low
rey, and west by Richard Builish—oontaining
six and one-fourth aore#, more dr loss, about one
sore improved. To be 'Sold as the property of
John Alexander, Sophia' C. Alexander, and Caro
line P. Austin.
ALSO—A lot of Jana in Rutland township,
bounded on the .north by lot ,No. 159 of the al
lotment of the Bingham lands in Rutland town.
ship, Tioga oounty, unsold, on the oast by lot No.
160, on the south by lot No. 157, and on the
west by lot No. 158, all unsold—containing sixty
seven acres, with the usual allowance of six per
cent for roads &0., be the mite moro or less, it
being lot No. 156 of the allotment aforesaid and
part of warrant No. 1404, about seven acres im
proved. To be sold . as the pioperty of John C.
ALSO—A lot of land bounded on the north by
lot No. 13, of the allotment of tho Bingham
lands in Rutland township, contracted to Aaron
Burr, east by No. 14 conveyed to Wm. B. Stur
devant, and lot No. 17 conveyed to Johnson
Brewer, soutit by lot No. 79 in possession of
said Uriah Lucas, lot No. 48 contracted to John
W. and N. Brower, and west by said lot No. 48
and lot No. 20 contracted to W. W. Westgate;
it being lot No. 19 of the allotment of Bingham
lands in Rutland township aforesaid and part of
warrant No. 1401—containing thirty-one 'and
five-tenths acres, and allowance of six,i4or
cent for roads &c., with about twenty dart:Sl-im
proved. To be sold as the property of Uriah
ALSO--A lotpf land bounded on the north by
lot No. 17 of 020 allotment of Bingham lands in
Rutland 'township, convoyed
,to, Johnson Brewer
and lot No. 19 in poSsesSion - , of Urinh Lucas,
east by lot No. 60 conveyed to Justus Garrison,
south by lot No. 51 convoyed to Jefferson Pruts
man, and west by lot No. b 3 in posseasion of said
Jefferson Prlttsman and lot No. 48 contracted to
Geo. W. and N. Brewer; it being lot No. 49 of
the allotment of Bingham lands in Rutland
township, and part of warrant No.'l4ol—con
taining eighty-four and one-tenth acres, with the
usual allowance of six per cent for roads Ate.,
about sixty,acres improved, frame• house, frame
barn, and fruit trees thereon. To be sold as the
property of Uriah Lucas.
ALSO—A ISt of land bounded on tho north by
lot No. 289 of the allotment of the Bingham
lands in Westfield township, Tioga conntY, con
tracted to be sold to Nathaniel Butler, and lot No.
290 unsold, on the east by lot No. 281 unsold; - on
the south by lot No. 196, conveyed to James E.
Dodge and hit No: 200 conveyed to E. T. Skin
ner, ai2d on the west by lot No. 234, Convoyed to .
S. F. Embury—containing ninety-six acres, be
the same more or less ; it being lot No. 292 of
the allotment aforesaid, and part of warrant No.
1232, about eight acres improved, one log barn
thereon. To be sold as the property of Andrea ,
Aglso—A lot of land bounded on the north by
lot N0..279 of the allotment of the Bingham
lands in Westfield township, Tioga county, un
unsold, on the east by the west lino of lot
No. 245, contracted to Hour l y Crones and John
Whitmarsh, on the south by lot No. 257, con
veyed to Esra B. Knowles and lot No. 285, un
sold, and on tho west by lot No. 279 aforesaid—
containing fifty-seven acres and five-tenths, with
allowanCe of six per cent for roads &c., bo the
same more or less ; itbeing lot No. 244 of tha i g..-
lotment'aforesaid, and part of warrant No. 1313,
about ten acres improved, one frame barn and
ono log barn thereon., To be sold as the pro
perty of Ostrander King.
, ALSO--A Jut ckdand ly ,g, in the township of
Blossi-hottded and deieribed as folows: lot No.
it, block No. 1, in;the village of Blossburg, ly,
ingon, the west Jae or Milliamton street, 60 feet
frogA!"antd'about 100 foot doop. To be sold as the
pro p _ of: .41fold T., James of al, Trustees of
0 14 1 1 1 11 0 PrikaltGOßalt ghuroh of Blosshurg.
1 Apsa , •: ..- .4 Lot, orb:lQ . ..bounded end described
'neltillOr ' it : oti tho north by a lot now or lato in
the possession of Perry Dailey and the north
line of noir:ant numbered 1056 in Blldend town•
ship, on, the east by lot No. 3.6, now or Into in
the possession of James Pampbell and south part
of lot No. 31, conveyed to !Cherie - 8 Bottom, on
the south by south part of lot No. 31 aforesaid,
Int No. 33 convoyed to George Phelps, and lot
No. 34, contracted to Goo. IX. Phelps,
and on the
west by lot N0`, 1 30; contracted to. John X. Ham
mond ; it being part Of lot No. 1 of the 'allot
menkofithe Bingham lands in Elkland township,.
Tioga county, Pennsylvania, and part of war
rante•numbOred 1050 and 1058-4-containing one
hundred and forty acres and sii•lonths of an
acre, with the usual allowance of six per cent
for roads 1r..c., about seventy-five acres improved,
two frame houses, frame barn, log barn, outbnild.
logs and apple orchard thereon. To be sold as
the properly,of •Tneob.W.Brooks.
ALSO—A lot of land lying in Hui°township,
i l t
bounded north by lands of James Gorton, cast
by L. Thomas, south by Lewis Randal and John
tun), and west by lands formerly .own d A l _Hi
ram "Gray—containing 31 acres, moo Dv:less,
about 20 acres improve - 4:1;one frame h use there
on. To be sold as the property of Luther Dann.
ALSO---A lot of land lying in the township of
Westfield, bounded and deseribeens follows : on
the north by Bingham lands, eat By lands of C.
C. Simpson and Thomak.Pride, south by Thomas
Pride, and west by It. Havens—containing 95
scree, more or less, about 35 acres improved, one
framo house, one frame barn and shed, and fruit
At.so—A certain saw mill and shingle mill,
together with•tho land upon which it stands and
the appurtenances, known as the Balch mill. To
e.sold as tno'proporty of R. W. Neily.
ALSO—A lot of land lying in the township of
eltnar, bounded and described as follows : be•
ginning at the south east corner of Lucius Sabin,
on the road leading from Dan Osborn to Russel
Lawton; thence ease along the line of Dun Os
born twenty four perches to a tiugar maple ;
thence youth twenty three perches to a post;
-thence north west along the said road thirty four
perches to the place of beginning—containing
two acres, more or less, all improved, one saw
mill, ono old dwelling house, and fruit trees
•-- • .
Also-+-•-One other pieen of hind bounded on the
north by the Stony Fork road, on the cast qby
lands of Dan Osborn, on the south by lipids' of
ban Osborn, west liy road leading from Osborn
school house to West Branch—containing tibout
one acre, all improved, one frame house, one
frame barn end fruit trees thereon. T 6 be sold as
the property of Ira Worriner, Edsvvrd Osborn
and Dexter Osborn, of the firm of Ira Warriner,
Osborn At, Co.
ALSO—:A. lot of land in Delmar townstlip,
bounded and described as follows : on the north
by A. Boyden, Wm. Harrison, and David Slur
rock, on the east and south east b, the Unimak
road, on tbo west and south west by E. Matson
—containing 45 acres, 3 acres improved, ono kg
house thereon. To bo sold as tbo property of
A. S. Brewster, Administrator of A. D. Brown,
ALSO—The following degribed property situ
ated in Delmar township, Tioga Co. Pa., begin
ning at a post near the Stony Fork road at a
corner of Dan Oabarres lot; thence north forty
four dogmas west along lands owned by Dan
Osborn ono hundred and ono perches to a hem
lock; thence east one hundred and twenty one
rods along lands of Wm. F. Robinson to a post
corner; thence north one hundred and nine rods
along tondo of said Wm. F. Robinson and John
Hastings to a sugar treo • thence south forty de
greits east alopglands oil Edwin Royce and Na
thaniel Impeon eighty and a half rods to the
Stony Fork road; thence along said Stony Fork
road a south westerly direction about two hun
dred rods to the place of beginning—containing
in all soventyt three acres, be the same more or
loss, about sixty acres improved ; it being a part
of three lots of land, one of which ras deeded
by Dan Osborn and wife to Joseph Palmer on
the Bth day of March 1833, another by Ilunnah
M. Wharton on the 22d day of March 1839, and
the tither deeded by Win. F. Robinson and wife
on the 17th .day of April 1351. upon which is
situated three frame dwelling houses, two frame
barns, saw mill, blacksmith shop, and few fruit
trees thereon ; it being part of warrant No. 1513,
James Wilson, Warrantee, and warrant No. 1016.
James Wilson, Warrantee. To be sold as the
property of Joseph S. Board, Lyman Beach. Jr.,
and Lawton Cummings, partneiT under the firm
of Hoard, Beach & Co. A.
LEROY TABOP.t Sheriff.
Wotisboro, Aug. 7, 1867.
J. G.' PUTNAM,
ILL WRIGHT—Agent for all the -hes ,
TURBINE WATER WIIEELS. Als(
Oaelllnting hinvoineni for Ganz and
Tiugn, Pa., Aug. 7, 1807, ly.
riIIOGA CO. COURT PBpCLAMATION.
J_ Whe;gas, the Hon. Robert G. White, Presi
dent Judge for the 4th Judicilil District of Penn
sylvania,l and C. F. Veil ant Elisha T. Bentley,
Esq.'s, Associate Judges in Illogic county, have
issued their precept, _bearing date the 24th day
of July, 1867, and to mo directed, for the hold
ing of Orphan's Court, Court of Common- Pleas,
General Quarter Sessions and Oyer and Termin
er, at Wollsboro, fp the County of Tioga, on th, ,
4th Monday of Nug., (being the 26th day,)
1867, and to continue two weeks.
Notice is therefore hereby given, to the Coro..
nor,Justices of the Pence, and Constables in and
for the county of Tioga. to appear in their own
proper persons, with tbeir'record s,in quisiti on s,ex
aminatione and remembrances, to do those things
which. of their offieca and in their behalf apper
tain to be done, and all witnesses and other per
sons prosecuting in behalf of the Commonwealth
against any person or persons, are required to bo
thou tog there attending, and not to depart at
their peril. Jurors are requested to be punctual
in their attendance at the Appointed time, agree
ably to policy,
Given under my hand and seal at the Sheriff's
Office: in Wollsboro, the let day of August,
in the year of ur• Lord ono thousand eight
hundred and s' ty-seven.
LEROY TABOR, Sheriff.
13. IS. STRANG, of Westfield, will bo a candidate for
Assembly, subject to the decision of the Republican Cou•
L. B. TAYLOR, of Bloss, will be a Candidate fur the
office of Sheriff, subject to the decision of the Repub•
can County Convention.*
It, 'PAULL, of Farmington, offers himself a candi
date for the office of nadir, subject to, the decision of
the Republican County Con vent io n.
lEROME B. POTTER, of illidillebury,, will be a can.
Mate for the office of Sheriff, subject to the derision
of the Republican County Convention.
3. C. BRENIAN, of Lawrenceville, will be a candidate
for the office of Sheriff, subject to the decision of the
Republican County Convention.
S. B. BOWEN, of Deerfield, will be a candidate for
Treasurer, subject to the deei.ion of the Republican
BARRIS i N C. BAILEY, of Delmar. pill hen tend
date for Cot : Treasurer, subket to the d r el..i o n o
the Itepublt o r
JOB REXFORD, of iVestfleld, will be a candid.tte for
COWS/MO/10T, eubject to the decision of the lloput ,
ISAAC PLANK, of Brookfield, will bo a candidate
for Commitadoner,aubject to the decieion of the Repot.-
REUBEN MORSE, of Chatham, will he a candidate
for Cocfaty Commissioner, subject to the decision of the
Republican County Convention.*
• Sale of Personal Property.
THE subscriber will sell, at Bennett's Mill,
Charleston, the following personal property :
1 Portable Engine and Boiler, 15-horse pdwor,
in complete running order.
4 Utica Wagons.
3 Span of Mules.
2 Span of Horses.
1 Span of Colts. -
4 Stiperior Cows.
1 lot of Hogs, pure Chester Whifes, and a lot
Of Household Furniture,
Prices reasonable and terms easy, To ho sold
at private salo.
All persons indebted to the subacsiber will
please call and settle immediately.
L. C. BENNETT.
Bennett's Mills, July 31, 1867, 3w.
To the Justices of the Peace 'Of Ti
BY the act of May 8, 1854, the Justices of the
Peace of the several counties of he Com
monwealth' aro required to return to the Clerk of
the Court of Quarter Sessions of their respective
counties, all the recognisances entered into bre
them by any person or perFons 4
charged with e
commission of any crime, at least ton days
fore the commencement of the
,session of he
Court to which they ale made returnable resp t
ively. The requirements of this act have of
boon generally performed, but if the JusticcA of
the Peace would try and snake their returns as
prescribed by the Act of Assembly, much delay
of the Courts and vexation of parties would be
prevented. • Causes are frequently delayed for
several days, for the reason that transcripts are
not sent up. J. B. NILES, Dist. Att'y.
Wellsboro, July 24, 1867.
TIIE STONY FORK ,BUTCIIER, deliver
fresh meats at the rdoer of his patrons in
Wollsbora, and vicinity, every Tuesday and Fri
day. Ile intends to furnish none but - tirFt qual
ity meats, in geed order, and at fair prices.
Stony Fork, July 17,113c7-3w.
AMERICAN WATCH C414'4111
IVA LTITAItI, A i
This Company beg leave to inform the public
that they commenced operations in 185 A, and
their factor); now covers lourneres or ground,
and has cost more than a mlllion dollars, and
employe over 4 700 operatives. They produce 75,-
000 Watches ri ..yepr, and make and sell not /048
than one-half of nil the tvatehes sold in the lini.
The did's:rat:ea between their manufacluie and
the European, is briefly. this : European Watches
are made almost f entirely Amid, and the - result'
is of neaeSsity a Hick of that' 'uniformity, which
is intlisphnsable to correct time keeping., Both
the eye and the hand of the Most skillful opera
live' must vary. But it-is . n fact .that, except
watches of the higher grados,'Europoan watches
arc the produottif the cheapest labor of Swftz.
erland, and the result is the worthless Ancres,
Levines and so called Patent Lovers—which Boon
cost more in attempted repairs, than', their origi
nal price. Common workmen, boys and women,
buy the rough separuto parts of these watches
from various factories, polish and put them to
gether, and, take them to the nearest watch mer
chant, who stamps and engraves them with any
name or brand that may be ordered.
How American Watches aro Made.
The American Waltham Watch is mode by nu
such uncertain process - -.and by no such incoru.
potent workmen. All the Coinpany's operation,,
from the reception of the raw materials to ti
completion of the Watch, ire' carried on under
one roof, and udder one skillful and competent
directiun. But the great distinguishing feature
of their Watehop, is the fact., that their several
parts are all made by the finest, the most perfect
'and delicate machinery ever* brought to the aid
of human industry.' Every'4ne th'eusos'e than .
a hundred parts of every watch is math) by
machine—that infallibly rep•roduces every
eeeding part with the most tunvarying aceura
It was only necessary. to m i al6 ono perfect
of any particular style an then to adjust
hundred machines ne'ecs4ry to reproduce ON
part of that tvrtleit, anti it folltiviii that every
°ceding Batch must be like it. '
The Company respectfully submit•their an
es on ti.eir merit, only. They chant to make
A B l otter Artielo for filo rilonoy
by their i l mproved mpobanieni procesre.Qt,
be made under the oa•fashiotirti handirruft
tem. They triaaufacture watches of ere'rygr,
from a gipd, low priced, and substantitil nrt
in solid silver hunting - eases, to the e
hometcr ; and also ladies' watetes in Plain
or the finest enameled and jeweled eAses;
the indispensable requisite of all their 'watch
that they shall he, GOOD TIMEKEEIiEIt:i.
should be rerndrobored that, except their sin
lowest grade earao " Mune Waich CoiCipe,
Boston," ALL WkTellES Irondo by thorn
ARE FULLY WARRANTEE
by a special certificato r and this nrnTrnatec g
at all tiutias against the Companysr its agent
ROBSINS & 4PPLETON,
J A. PARSONS &
CLOSING OCT SALE
SUMMER DRESS 'GOODS!
TN trder to sell but the balange of our Summer
I Stock, to mnko room for
NEW FALL GOODS,
the zubseribers have made the following
Beat Crowu Grenadines from.. 62 to. 50 et
Figured White Alpacas from.. 69 to 56
" " from.. '44 to-- 31i
Best Buff Marseilles from.. 67 , 1 to 62. i
Grenadind Shawls $6 00 to $5 00
it 500 to 4 00
Best Parasols 375 to 300
260 to 200
200 to 155
Arid many other articles g t equally 'great redo:
tiring. Our Stock of Staple Goods we age keel
ing full of bargitin, •
Prints, good fastico j ored, a 1 12/ cents,
!Brown Sheeting;, good width, 1.24 cent .
Bleached uslins, " 18.1 cony
Ticking, Denims, Strips°, Checks, Cot na,les
.Ic., equally cheap. Our entiro Stock avorne
lower prices than at any time during the last fir:
years. J. A. PARSQNS
Corning, N. Y., July 24, 1867.
11°8T.--B‘lttreen Wellsboro and Tioga
1, 1867, two COTTAGE CHAIRS. lbe
finder is reqUested to return the same to the ,ut
scriber, or give tne his name and address, ?t , that
I can deliver to him the remainder of the
Tioga, July 31, 1867
A PPLIOATION IN LIYORCE.--To Fraurce A th.:
1 - 11, calf: /fake notice that William H. U. Mia,! l
your huiband, 11011 applied to the Court of Como
Plena of Tioga County for a dlvorCo troto the bOli•
matrirtiouy, and that the mid Court boa aplowti,i
Monday the 26th day of August next, for a tool
the Barney at the Court House In WoHaboro, al 1. lo I
time and place you can attend if you think prop . a
July di, 1867. LEROY 'TABOR, Sim al
A UDITOR'S NOTICE.—Tho undersigned at
lA...pointed an Auditor to distribuie the pr,
coeds arising from the salo of the real estate
Edwin Royce, now in tho hands of tho Sheriff—
mill attend to the duties of his appointment, e
the office of M. F. Elliott, Esq., in Wellabor°. ut ,
the 23d day of August next, at 10 o'clock A. Al
J. HARRISON, Auditor.
Wellehoro,.July 31,4867, 3t.
PRE QIJEEN'6 C;PHALIC
are the latest improvemeet among the pill:
They are confidently believed to be the best idl•
for family use that have ever been made.
aro so mild and pleasant in their operatic e
yet so effectual, that it would be quite itriri•-: .
tile to stipply tho demand for them Were t! e 1
more generally known. Tho Whole story iS t.!=
in the .direetions which accompany each I ,
Price 25 Cents. ' For sale at Rey's Drug
NOTICE is hereby given to the Texpaperi
tho several townships of Tioga' couray
that unless the taxes arc paid to the Collects:.
by the first of September, their bail will be pi
ecuted. C. P. MILLpi,
July 31, 1887. Treasurer Tio! r 7,.
A N experienced , tidy woman of middle
/1. as CodVes.
A well recommended, experienced middle az? ,
woman, as nurse.
Twoa skillful Seamstress.
Two or moro good girls Can find employ re ,
here. Apply, by mail, to J. F. RUSLIIm•
Lawrenceville, July 31,1967.
Mill Property far Sale.
TIIE Subscriber on account of failing lwart
offers for sale his Mill Property at crerA
Creek, Tioga county, Pa., thonerly known
McClure Mill. Said Mill is now in eolui"e:
running order, having been lately furnished
entire new Machinery of the must approved
and will be sold together with about 24.cere'
loud, on which there is a thrifty young API
Orchard and other fruit trees, Building A . c•
favorable tern's. 0. J. lIUMPIIREI
Crooked Crock,'Tioga Co.,
July 3), 1807-300
RAIL ROAD NOTICE
THE undersigned, the Cothmissionera of tr . '
Wellsboro and Lawroncevllle Bail
Company hereby give notice that the
said Company will bo opened at the house
B. Holiday, in Wollsboro,.in the County to f
got 13 tate of Pennsylvania, do Tbarstliv , , th'
day of August next;iirtit l'S o'clock
purpose of receiving subscriptions of Atwk
to organize said. Cotnpauy at which time 3 " .
place said Commissioners will be in etternhisctti
JOHN , PARKIIURS'I
E. I, TOWER,
'C. J. HUMPIIREN,
J. F. ZIONALDSON ,
July l7', 181177-3 w
Butter and ,ieheese.
HIGHEST Market Price, paid for Butter •`°
Cheese, or shipped for pnrties at _
24ru1y67. TOLES Sc BARKER
for Co. h July ;v. Pala WOOT by P. it.
C. F. MILLER