Newspaper Page Text
CO isT Git'S 8 .
Jan. 10.—In Senate :\ Ai resolution to
consolidate' the National bonds , into
bonds heart 3 per cent, interest, and
payable at long date. both pitincipal and
interest in gold ; to be secured against
State taxation, was introduced. The
same resolution suggested the expedi
ency of repealing the law limiting - the
amount of national currency to $3OO,
000,000, so as 1 ) o allow . perstms kicywAt
ing the new buds 'to receive 73 per
emit, value in circulating notes. 'The
bill tatting Whisky out of bond went to
the President, who has signeddit..
In the House : The subject• of me
ters for Measuring- the houtly product
- of distilleries was under Consideration
the entire - session.
Jan, 13.—1 n Senate : Bills and reSO
- were Introduced as follows ; To
provide for itnpeachMent of officers,
and for their suspensioh 'during trial •,
to reduce the navy tle army ; and
a bill to prevent the l'e. nstatement of
officers cashierd by coOlr martial with
out consent of the Seri. tei The :.'etuite
then went into Executive. session, and
after a protracted debate upon the i-us
pension of Secretary Stanton by the
President, the Secretary was rei ii stated
by a vote of 33 to 0. The President wit-,
notified of the Senate action.
In the House An am iiiipplltihntlar
to alp Vh.econstruction act was repori ed.
The bilkdeelares that all lie rebel State
go‘ertiments are invalid,land wit
be recognized by ally blaiteit
Govermnent. A bill requiring e•..ery
member of the Supreme Court to e‘ln
cur in a Judgment impanin;4 tip net lit
, Congress, was debated' at leneth, all.l
after being nmendet.l 5,0 as ni require
two-thirds of,the Court in esinenr, was
passed by a vote ¢f111; to :;1). t, en.
Garfield introduce rei,olution to dis
miss Gen. Haneciel - l A f tom the i:eivit.e.—
Laid over one .weeh.
Jan. -Senate : The &bait! •
related to contraction of the
bn,t no final vote win' reached. 11. was
variously proposed to ye:intoe email-ki
tten in .1 uly or November, ur xt hen he
price of gold should touch 1-1.1y2
In the I - lous:e A re,,Aotion tiet
hig the committee of :Ways, and Me , tos
To inquire into the expedicoty of :e.ll
- the exclusive right to inanuiacture
spirits In the United States to 'the high
est bidder, was, adopted, [what (t ext, !J
Thal minority report Recon , Lruetion
Jan, 15.—Iti Senate ; The 1-ol,icct of
the currency was resumed, and the , bill
suspending further cent rfo:t iOll
by a vote of 33 to 4. -
In the House ; Mr. Ferna:ntio Wood
essayed n speech in which he charac
terized the Reconstruction a, the
"most infamous of the infamou-; acts
of an itirtnnow. Cougre,is." I.:Le was
called to order for breach deem um,
and a resolution of censure was rowed
upon him by a strictly party vote.—
Mr. Beek also
little, but, was prettt V iteeent. Mr.
Farnsworth took occasion i i the
Democratic toemlJers "Roble :ureth
rein" and was called to 01(:er and re
quired to withdraw the offen-i% e words.
Each of these gentlemen evn Flo we z u in
improving their manners, and in re
memtairing that what is permi-itile on
the stump becomes improper in a iegis
tative body. -
The New York: Tributic mentions the
private circular of Mr. Win. A. Wal
lace, (Published in Chi; paper week)
exhorting the " - Democracl, " 01 Penn
_draw 'the - lino; of partY
close in the township elections, and
adds the following sharp coni men tS ;
The Chairman of - the e .o+ , lloK:ratio
• State Committee lor l'ennc,ylvania has
issued a circular which lie2itis tiie work
of organizing the Denioei:iiie
at the bottom, and we hop.: our Repi
r lican friends will do thhig,
and do it better. Ile wain, ( fothe
portance of securing 10 vi e: . y locality
a just I,litre (that means ;;.11 they can
get) of the election officer, judges, in
spectors, asbessors, nuci confitables—ftWil
to see that all theme klffic.-c-r,
best men—i. e., best Democrats—are se
lected. The nurslings of the flock,
those Republicans, or intants w h o
took' the Dendocratie breast for the
first time In 1867, are to have the first
run of the milk, and a full udder. The
ancient and,touglinosed ornaments of
the party are expected to root or the.—
Kirin the children of this generation be
found• wiser than the children of light?
Hos. G. A. Gnow.—Mr. Grow is
cidedly the favorite of the people for
the Vice Presidency. His long record
of pure Republicanism, dating from the
tanidst of the democratic party when
that party shifted—it never stood—in
the true democraticrepublican platform
anxious to do right but forced to do
wrong by the lash of Southern task
masters, and hisgallantbearing through
out the great rebellion,.entitled him to
our entire confidence. (Jowl 'Republi
cans are named for the office in abet
quarters., We have not a %void to say
against any of*, them, But the claims
of pennsylvihda, with the high charae
teriand experience of Mr. Gro , ,v., should
make the question easy of •olution.—
The nomination of Gen.. Grant, seems
to Its certain. With him we %rant oGa
,lusha A. Grow. Then it matters not
whether the enemies of our flag unite
• on a candidate or not. \Vt , tpt ead our
flag to the brefze this Wilks
' bcirre Record.
THE TRIBUNE 4LINIANAc.— We have
received from the publiollei a that indis
pensable political cempend, the Tribune
Almanac, for 1868, It c6ntains besides
the usual astronomical depart went. A
Synopsis of Acts, Public Resolutions,
and Proclamations of the Thirty Ninth
Congress ; Progress of Reconstructip ,
In 1867 ; The', Reconstruction Acts ;
Progress of Iritartlal Suflrirge ; The .
Vote on Impeaehment ; United Stitte.
Government, Mlnisters &c.; Senators
and Representatives in the Fortieth
Congress ; EleetiOn Returns for 1811;7 in
nll little States and Teritories with es
with for er election:, ; SU - dements of Registration
and Voting,in the Southern States corn
pared_ States of
the Union--zA ' i ea, Population, Capitals.,
Governors, Terms, Meeting of tile Leg
islature, and day of State Election,
Poreigin Countries AYea, Population,
Rulers, Titles, Date of Accef,f,ion; Na
ture of Government, &e., I,4llllished by
the Tribune Association,' New York
DEMO RAMC MISCEOE'SATION.--(4 ree
ley, noticing the Copp'erhead slang
about the intermarriage 'of Africans
witli persons of the \V h ito Europetth
race, gives this hard hit.
"All know that themareseveral hun
dred thousand mulattoes , in this coun
; and we presume no one has any
sbrious doubt that the fathers of aeleast
nine-tenths 'of rthem arc White •Demo
crats. And we hold that-those Demo
crats. if they will have yellow children,
might better than otherwise trent • the
mothers respectively tis wive:s, after the
laudiible pattern of•that eminent Dem
ocrat, Vice President Richard M. John
son. Everybody knew what were the
colors of his wife and children, yet they
didn't cost him the support of a single
white'Detnocrat—New York and Con-
Micticut giving him their whole elector
al vOte. Hence' we conclude that the
Deniooratfe aversion to color in wed
lock is neither general nor sincere:"
LooK OUT l---The F(19'711 & riPCCICIE
Journal warns farmers and others agl;ilE.t. II set
of swindlera who go about the country • demand
ing $2 or $3 of every user of n ClotllC3 Wringer,
claiining that the various rubber roller wringers
in nee are infringements of a patent i,sucl to
ono Hagar. Farmers and others La.. ing Wrin
gers with rubbor rollers are informed Eliot such
Wringers aro not infringements of any patent
whatever. Should the swindlers oomo into Tioga
Countrget out a warrant for theti at once,- and
put them into 'pod. Look out for all sorts of
traveling hnimbngs. Most of the articles hawked
about aro spurious, liko the Gift, Enterprises.
Reap your money in your pockets.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 22, 1868
• EQ -- A travelizigDoctor, calling hitt
Sei.f A. C. Jachion, having hi - ' head- .
quarters at AngeliO, -- N: r., lies taken,
ti unwarrantable liberty with this - pit;
per by causing tO . 'belitinted and circa
'fated what purports to be a ".?upple
rnent to The Agitator," containing situ
dry puffs'of himself and his medicines.
The proprietors of THE AGITATOR here-,
by disavow all knowledge of' the Sup-,
lenient alluded to, and declare it to be
a fraud, pule and simple. 'When 'Pm
AGITATOR issues supplements it doeS
so in its own type. And when_ it lends
itself to the uses of traveling Physi
cians it will do it in these columns un
der the appropriate heads. No man is
permitted to trade upon the circulation
and popularity of this paper. ,
. Wc. ire indebted to lion. J. F. hart
mufti Auditor General, for a copy <Allis
Also, ,to Surveyor General Campbell,
for a copy of his •Report for 1867.
A - .lso, to Hon. B. B. Strang, for a copy
of Ocrvernor's Message.
LET US BE PATIENT..
" Wind , is Congress doing?"
—The first question which collies
from the lips of the loyal men whom
we meet ; And a question of very great
signiticani.6 a , 3'showing that the men
wino gave, their boys, 'and their money,
freely, to put . down the Rebellion no
longer expect anything nut bad faith of
President Johnson. Their hopes are
" What is Congress doing, and what
15 it going to do?" A double question.
It can only lie answered by looking
over the work iu has' laid out. But lir.st
let us premise that the situation ,is pe
culiar everywhere. Not-alone in the
United States, but throughout Europe,
thsre is a general stagnation in busi
neSii.and a cheek to enterprise. The
dernagogues in this country point to
the falling oil in trade and employment
and attribute ft to Republican rule.—
Irliey neglect to inform their dunes that
the same condition of business And
finance exists in great Britain, France,
Italy and the Gertnan States. Only in
Spain, where ther l e iF; little enterprise
at the best, is there the ulna] prosperity,
or rather, lack of prosperity. The evil
of which all good citizens regret, -is too
deep-seated to be cured by any party in
any country, or by any nation iii the
wOrld. We. are in the midst of that
period of depression which marks the
world's business time into decades. It
is the result of overtrading in the grand
.seramCle to get rich. This, depression
is simply hereaction from the lever of
business nbition. Like the subsid
ence of every undue excitement of the
mind, it simult4 ' s the lassitude of
physical reaction. The supply of many
staples iS now greater than thedemand.
In the race for riches . men have over
wrought, as_ w.ell,._ns oyertilided. The
periodical crashes in the business world
are as easily accounted for as any of the
phenomena of physical disease. But
the dishonest and demagogic make
haste 0 work upon the prejudices and
ignorance of their followers, carefully
concealing the truth from them. In
this Way error is not only begotten up
on error, but endowed with a sort of
Taking this calm, COM/1011 sense view
of the situation, we can see very
that no legislative body and Rio ruler
earl wholly avert the distres; which
afflicts the business world. The rulers
and the legislatures of the world, vork
ing together, ',night do much to ameli
orate the condition of the citizen. But
the evil has been 'gradually grOwidlzlfor
ten years, and it is now too late to cure
it by legal remedies. The utmost that,
can.be done is to prevent a general pan
ic in the realm of capital. Luckily, but.
few have Yet tumbled into hopeless in
solvency. And the number who totter
on the brink of that abyss, however
great it may seen!, cannot, if My pith
lie Mel' are wise and prompt, be known.
The people can afford to be patient.—
They stand at the fountain of .produe
tion and will sutler less than the con
sumers. The farmer and the artisan
may feel the stringency of the money
market in souse degree, but not so sleep=
•ly as those who depend upon accumu
—Returning to Congress: It has al
ready entered upon the work of reliev
ing the business world. The monthly
contraction of the currency—s4,ooo,ooo .
--has beer( arrested. Measures for the
relief of the producing interest. froM
internal taxation - are being perfected.
The abolition of the warehouse system
in the business of distillation has taken
about 30,000,000 gallons of whisky out
of bond, and forced it to pay its. $2 tax
pergallon into the treasury. This alone
increases the . balance iu the treasury
almost $60,000,000. It is to be hoped
that sufficient tax will be levied upon
whisky, brandy, beer, and wine, and
tobacco to render the taxation of farm
produce and the implements of labor
unnecessary. If men will " put an en
emy into their mouths to steal away
their brains," we pronounce for the
uttermost taxation upon that enemy for
the relief of legitimate business. When
we reflect that the money paid for whis
ky as a 'beverage id any . one year
would pay the interest on the public
debt, the justice of taxing vice to re
lieve ut,eful production will be -recog
Congress can do -nothing better for
the relief of the Country than - to perfect.
a measure, already proposed by Senator
Sherman, to consolidate the funded
debt of the nation in securities paya
ble at long
,date and bearing a lesser
rate of interest than the majority of the
bonds now bear. We are- inclined to
favor the 10-40 -bonds as a substitute for
aU descriptions' of securities. The en
couragement this would give to -enter
prise. would soon put the bands enough •
above par to cover . the reduction in in
terest. However, any clash of securi
ties which shall he uniform, and option
al with the holders of bonds of the va
rious classes to receive in_ lieu of cash,
will be au itnprovement upaa the Kea-
ent ckfrangement.., -
- As4o tpepolitienl situation the pro,S7'
peets ; :arejrighteiiing. , The' reinstat- '
ing of Secretary Stanton by, tbe,S,enate - -
inay, , be taketi - tis the',!kleynetetola:.neW
'Cider of Ailig,:. •-:l3y lida r ttet ; Congress -
has, vindicated it:.; itrerogative under
he-Tenure of Office law, and notified
the PreSident that for his sharp prac
-tice during the vacation there is • t 'Sure
renied2,-, and certain to be applied. The
very great unaminity of the Senate in
the vote to reinstate W. Stanton-35 to
Gmu4t, eonVinde the 'people that Cbil
gress is prepared to Bold Air. 'Johnson
to the exact exercise of his prerogatives.
.This, of itself, must inspire confidence
in the political situation.
That the usurpations of the President
in the matter of Reconstrucuion will
he promptly met and checked - we 'see
good reason to hope. , Ills temoval of
Sheridan at the beck of ex-rebels ought
to he punished with su icient severity
~.rto prevent likeexereise arbriWry pow
ers in future. It is right that Congress
should set, „its seal-oL, disapprobation
upon. an act which sent up a giand hal
lelujah chorus all .over, the iSouth,
wherever a robelcanlie found, and fill
ed the hearts of rebel, spmpathizes in
the North with joy.' 1 Such men do not
commend any act looking to the true
pacification of the cotintry. ' They still
sympathize with the leaders of the.rebel
lion, and still hope to enter into , alli
with traitorS'for political' success.
Nothing can be pr.Onlised for Congress
that its action does pot promise. Re
garding what it hat done and what it
is doing as a safe foundation for hope,
we think that, the. people may rely up
on CongresS' to check the downward
tendency of busiiies§ as well as the
treason-ward tendency of An drew
. We aro under obligationg to the Pitts
burg Gcczett for the information that .
Mr: Satimel MeCanuit, of Beaver coun
ty, was the Caineroniau candidate for
Speaker of the Irons°. It is the. first
information to that
i point that we have
received. We supposed that Mr. Mc-
CIL mant was the , Fre ) e Railroad candi
date, and stand enliishtened, insomuch
as this light_ reveals Simon Cameron
as the champion of a Free :Railroad
Law. We knew thilt Senator Cameron
was in favor of such a law, but not
that he u 4. 'as the champion of the meas
ure. The people will not fail to appre
ciate‘the Ceneral in that character.
We are under still further obligation
to the same paper for the information
that Elisha W. Davis was the Curtin
candidate for speaker. We never
heard of that before. We supposed that
M. Davis was the candidate of the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company, and
stand. enlightened, insomuch as this
light reveals' Ex-Gov. Curtin as the
catspaw of that outrageous monopoly.
The people will net fail to appreciate
Mr. Curtin in that ( character. _We be
lieve that Mr. Curtin is a candidate for
Vice President on the Republican tick
et for 1868. Unless the friends,of Mr.
Curtin can cxplain,this striking hands
with the Pennsylvf3lA2l Railroad Com
pony so as to clear his skirts of compile
ity in the election of Mr... - Dayis, a
Speaker, that gtgantle — inoniipoly wil
have to nominate the ex-GevernOrif li •
be nominated at all. The people de
mand that the pledges of the William
sport Convention lust year, touching
a Free Railroad law, shall be redeemed.
In common with tens of thousands we
await the redemption of that public
pledge of the Republican - party. Let us
have no make-shifts, but such a law as
Governor Geary, the one true and no
ble °Mend of which Pennsylvania can
boast—suggests in his annual Message.
The people want a Paw which shall
open up the road to 'competition with
monopoly. The vast territory of the
State is now enslaved ;and disabled. It
111u6 be enfranchi l sed. The "vested
rights "of a Compi n can never rise
paramount to the rig its of the whcde
people. Let the Legislature forbear to
tinker as it (lid last session. iclive us a
Free Railroad Law.! .
The officers'of the Legislature are :
Speaker- T -E. W. Davis;. 'Clerk—Oen.
Selfridge; Assistant Clark—Lee. Maj.
W. A. Nichols - ; of 'this village, is one of
the transcribing Clerks.
On the nth Mr. Strang presented . the
petition of citizens of Jackson, for a
law legalizing the assessments in that
township. We find nothing else in the
proceedings of interest to this region.
The - ypik is ye t in the Committee rooms.
Thif-teleg mph. publishes full reports
of the doings in the Legislature.
lien. Meade, appointed to the corn
maim,' of the Gulf DepaAment in place
of Gen. Pope, removed, has signalized
his administration the beginning by
removing Go*. .Tenpins, of Georgia.—
Consideying that Pope was removed be
cause of his lack of sympathy with the
rebels, this action of ,'Meade will create
some confusion:in the Johnson ian camp.
The President is outranked on the one
hand by the Senate, which reinstates
Stantt, and on the otherl by Meade,
who iemoves Jenkins. The. way. of
transgressors is hard". •
The Legislature is fully organized
with Mr. E. I,V. Davis. as Speaker. The
seven bolters, in whom AV e placed a' lit
tle faith, finally succumbed, .as they
allege, after ,extorting from Mr. Davis a
pledge in favor of alive Railroad Lacy.
If such a pledge has been given we
hope it will be redeemed, though there
is ii - ot much ground for such - a hope.—
The whole affair seems remarkably like
a. compromise. Had the seven bolters
stood firm they might have achieved
as much for Pennsylvania as the sa
cred geese did for Rome. But we shall
see what we shall see.
The Message of Governor Geary, an
abstract of Which we published last
week, takes first rank as a State paper.
All in all, GOv. Geary is tins most nota
ble of Penns3lvanials Governors during
the past twee ty yeas. Jealous for the
public i ntere t, and I faithful' reverser
of legislativ blunde, he is entitled to
the 111<j - hest' .raise. I 1 - 4. is recommenda
tions. re eniitiently praetieal, .and .tlis
7/ t- vs of the great national questions of
the hour are such I sa loyal men will
;cheerfully endorse. His rebuke to the,
last legislature is one of the best things
1.1 print. 1
LE2,7IEIi FRO.AI PA 2:"
. monim R% N, P Jan. 10 , 18118.
- DEAR Aairsvoa:—l hope you
. villl excuse your
earretfpondent for not beteg more prorupt, hutihe
fact is -I have paid a Visit lately to, theftheatin of
Mr. Servant's speculatlorefs have seen: fobbing
and whales, and w hateriatul icebergs iehne.places
attabave felt eat thquakes ,in ateother, and bane
returned a sadder, but not ii- inifell wiser Man.— .
And here let me remark,. that when the amnia
seizes our "irrepressible 'eonflict" Secretary of
State next time, I trust it will not indium him to
p . chase any more volcanoes, Sc., but if he must
lon mottling; Or somebody, ho might open 'ne
gotiat‘ ..$ ith a view of purchusingi the rem
nants of the Paris Exposition, with the author of '
it, the little imitator of Julius Cisiear,. and also
the Canadian portion of the Niagara Fella: ' But
enough about Alas l-ka, and other places. Now
for Morris Run and some information. - .
For the past year there, has been a very large
business done at this plume by the Morris Run
Coal Co. They have mined and shipped to mar
-1 ket about 287,000 'tons 'of coal. From January
Ist; 1864, to January 1, 1868., there have been
mined and slapped from here about one million
tons of the best semi bituminoua coal in this State
—some believe the best in the. United States.
James P. Baskin, Esq., of Syracuee, N. Y. is the
President, and the father also of this extensive
Morris Run Coal Co., and as he is in the truest
sense a self-made man .and a remarkable one,—
though his name never found its way into Frank
Leslie's Chimneo Corner—a fely words about hid
may not be uninteresting:
Ito commenced lire in Syracuse as Clerk,' ac
quired some money by dint of honesty, industry
and energy; invested his money in the Salt works,
struggled manfully for years against. the slings
and arrows of "outrageous fortune." Sometimes
Salt and Salt stock paid ;—sometitues it didn't
Pay; ,but through weal. and woe he kept his busi
ness going—was alcsayi driving at something.—
In - the year 1803 ho lea ed some mines of the Ti
oga ImproveMent Co., t,, Morris Run; two years
after he bought out th' Salt Co. of Onondaga'a
interest here, and paid them about three quarters
of a million of dollars, and from the figures fur
nished, you will see how much of a business is
done here. '
Mr. Raskin is a man possessing executive abil
ities of a very - superior order. ;..11.b. mind is very.
comprehensive—capable of grasping lismomt dif
(melt 'problem in business tsansautions, looking at
it from a variety of standpoints, and coming to a
conclusion in what soldiers would call "double
In 1864, during the war, a gentleman in Syra
cuse who understood this executi; o gift, remark
ed : " It's a foss to the - country that Mr. Hoskin
is not a military man : what n splendid- Major
General he would make." He always writes and
talks to the point, and expects (as I learn from
persens who know him •well) others to do like=
wire, particularly if discussing matters of bug=
ness. 'lto has ever been generous to 41aaritablo
and religious societiee of ell denominations, and
a good atOryis told of him in teal/Mien there
with : A. Universalist elm gymae called ini him
for a subkription to aid in building a elnarelL—
Mr. .11;s1ceif what was the doctrine of bis church.
Ile an'',Aeted, in elleet, that 1111 Men would be
saved. '`'Then sir," said Mr. if., -what's the use
of building churches?" Your eorrespondent's in
form:tut left about that tithe, and hence his inst.
bility to give you the clergyman's answer, but
,this much he does•know, that Mr. 11. gave a peer,
ty'l i bend donation. Inla as a like to read jot
tinlis of the histories of successful business men.
I believe most young men are ilnproved . by read
hug good examples. Such things beree'thein to
at least O w and do likewise.
W. T. Hamilton is th 6 Secretary, and John G.
Dunn, the Treasurer of the convany, W. S. Near
ing. is the General Agent at this place—a position
y4u will say that requires talent and.thet of no
ordinary amount to discharge its duties, when
you consider the large business transacted.
I see by the newspapers that Evan Bowen ;
(by:Aber-id Stephen Bowen of this place) faleeeed
ed some two mouths since in 4ElV:sting his slemn
erotic opponent for sheriff of a county, (the capi
tal of which is Milken)) in Minnesota, and the
feature most gratifying to Mr. B.' in Um transac
tion is, that while'the Republican nominee a year
before was defeated by neatly 300 rotes, himself
was elected by a majority of 282. Perhaps you
will ask, in the language el A. Ward—"why is
this thus?" Well, I-answer, "so mute it 1, e , ,,
I would not be touch surprised if this county
would'yet furnish a President for these United
States. Would you? "Alt ! but" your readers
will doubtless exclaim when they get to this point
—"you hav'nt yet_ finished that 'sagacious dog
story.' " Very true. I shall cm tainly do so Saint
Tib's eve (which is neither before um after Christ
mas) or as soon as Captain B. finishes it! and as
he probably won't do it till there is another dem
ocratic supper perpetrated over another demo
cratic victory in the Empire State, and as there
ie no more probability Qf having the latter event
happen than,there is of removing Petroleum V.
Nashl.. from his Postmastership, or as Chaplain
to his excellency King Andrew the let—when do
you sopitose r can get the remainder of that '•Dog
Story le Echo answers when, and so does
Yours Smoothly, PAT.
To REPUBLICANS.—The Copperheads
are making strenuous efforts to increase the cir
culation of such papers as the if orid and the
Age in all the rural districts. As a set-off to
The Tribune oars its weekly edition to clubs of
fifty for sss—or $l,lO a copy.
Now if some active Republican in each election'
district will s take hold of it, a (flub of fifty might
be raised in nearly every township .in Tioga
county. This is eh best way. Ilre hereby give
notice that we have opened a club book for the
Tribune at this office, and will receive end for
ward all money s that may be paid in. Fur $l,lO
any one can secure tho largest and ablest news
paper in America.
MILLINERY.—Mrd. E. D. Mitchell,
Tioga, Pa, is now offering her Millinery ut cost.
Sec advertisement, in another column.
PUMPS,! PUMPS 1 PUMPS
rull/E SUDSCRIVER having ougaged in the
wooded Pump business.respectfully solicits,
a share of public patronage. All work warranted,
Orders left with D. P..Roborts of Welhiboro, or
with D. Aldrich at the lower gale, will be prompt':
ly attended to, • J. D;STONE.
Tinp,a, Jan. 22, ./868.-1m.4,
FKR2I 'FOR SALE
QITUATED about half a mile from Whitney's
k.) Corners, Charleston, ow) five rid a half miles
from Wellsborn; conininifig larhercs and usual
allowance; JO acres under improvt 'bent; a com
fortable house, and good barn, and apple orchard
thereon. This is a first-class 'dairy farm, half
a mile front a Cheese factory. The stock and
farming implements can •he bought cith the
farm if desired.
I will also sell a three year old grey colt, good
and serviceable beast. ELIAS TIPPLE.
East Charleston, Jan. 22, 18(18-4w
Flour and Feed
A LL kinds of Flour and Peed, and in any
qualitity to suit customers, at my Mill i 4
Maineburg. ; 'N. E. CALKINS: '
Mainsburg, Jan. 22, 1;t63-3m
To inn Keepers.
NOTICE iq hereby given, that no lieonsoi
will be issued to inn-keepers unlit, the foes
are paid into the treasury of the County ; in no:
cordaneo with the law pro ‘tiding that "it shall
not he lawful for the clerk or the Court to issue
ony license until the applicant shall have filed
the certificate of the County Treasurer that the
foe has been paid." -IL C. BAILEY,
AVelltboro, Jan .22, 18118. Treasurer.
(ETTERS Testatnentry having been granted
to the undersigned upon the lest will and
testament of Jacob 'bues, late of Middlebury,
don't', all personS saving claims against, or ow.
ing said testator. are rcquestini to present, and
pay to CIIAS. R. SEYMOUR,
Tiogn, Jan. 22. 1868-tlw „ Exeeutor.
T j ETTNRS Testamentary having }mon giantod
I to the undersigned upon filo last will and
testament of Jonathan Seatuana tato of Westfield
deed, all persons Indebted to the estate, and all
having claims against the same, will settle with
J. M. SEAMANS, Ex'r.
Westftield, Jan. 22, Itifir—dtz
THE subscriber will snake a final distribation
of the proceeds of the estate of
.. .the late J.
B. Murphy. The ere ditgrs of said estate aro re
quested to call at his Office in Wellaboro.
Jan. 22, 1869.-4 t •
Orphan's Court Sale.
.13Y virtue of an order of the Orpiann's Court of
Tioga County dated Sept. 11, 1867, the un
dersigned, Administrntrix of the estate of Samuel
T. Wood, deceased, will expa , ..e to sale nt pablie
yendue at. the Court House in lVellsboro. on the
sth day of February, 1868, at 1 o'clock, P. M.,
the following described real estate, late the prop
erty of said decedent, 'situate in the township of
Covington, Tioga county, Po., hounded on the
north by lands of Reuben Patter4on and lands of
Williai4leinmous, on the east by lands of Reu
ben Patterson and land of Itotano Eames, on
the south by lands of James Cletainoos stud on
the %req. by lands of Floridan S. Oweil, contain
ing one hundred acres of land, with a frame house
frame barn, end other out 'buildings thereon.
nt the dayor eale, and the bal
ance it 5 yem• MARY E. WOOD,
BY virtue of sundry writs of Ficri Facia., Lem.
rari Faciat, "Veiditioni Exponns Is
sued out of the-floiartlof (tainmon Pleas of"Ti
ogn county, Pa., to me direcded, will be exposed
to , pnblio sale' in the Court flange, in Wollsboro,
on MONDAY, the 21th'of Jan, 1868, at one
o'clock is tho afternoon, the following described
A lot of land in Delmar, beginning at the N.
W. copier of land formerly of Ja M es Hall now .
Frederick Moyer, thence south 85 perches to a
post. thonco west 138 perches to a black birch,
thence north 16t . porches to o, post in, line of
land of Win Hoffman, thence east 61i perches to
a corner in line of land of * Tohn Cole, thence south
76 porches to a post corner, thence east 70 per.
elite too place of beginning--contpining., 191 i
acres, Wag let contracted to be'sold by William
Bache to Hiram B . llastings by articles of agree
meat bearing date February 19, A.D. 1862, and
part of warrant No. 4222,:ab0nt 15 acres impro,
red. To be sold as the •pidperty of John Clark,
at the suit of Thomas Clark.
ALSO—a lot of land in Tioga twp, bounded
north by Frederick Shook; east by highway. and
south and west by E Bayer—containing IQ ecru
more or less all improved, frame house, frame
barn, outbuildings and fruit trees thereon. To
be sold at the property of Alonzo Gillette at the
snit of Rachel Gillette.
ALSO—n lot of land in Wellsboro, bounded
north northettet by lands of Sarah Erwin, south
east by Pearl-et, southwest by lands of A P Cone
and northwest by Main.st—containing of an
acre, a two-story frame house, frame barn, ice
house, and a few fruit trees thdrecin. To be sold
as the propotty of F M Hills, at the suit of Na
vle for Wright d; Bailey, now for J Harrison.
ALSO—a lot of land in Middlebury, bounded
north by highway, east by Solab dr, Emily, lied
'ington, south by John Redingtoo, and west. by,
Daniel Holiday and John Redington—contain."
ing acre; frame house, frame barn, and fruit
trees-thereon; .. •
Mao—another lot in Middlebury; bounded
north by highway, cast, south and westl,by &doh
lc Emily Redington; said lot being,abont 24 feet
front and 34 feet deep—frame braokemith shop
thereon. To be sold as the property ot Charles
W Hydo, Palmer Eldridge, and Norman Hyde,
suit of E 0 Westbrook..
ALSQ- - --a lot in Chatham, boandett north by
'by lands of Cleo Wheeler,
south by lands of D Pop and R Mosher, west
by lands of Joseph Whitney--containing 110 acres
with usual , - Edlowance of 6 per cent. to., about
45 acres Unproved. frame house and apple orch
ard thereon. To be sold as the property of , Phi ;
Lander M Fuller, suit of Humphrey Roberts.
ALSO—a lot in Middlebury, bounded north by
lands of D A Clark, east by lands of 2fl S'h old,
south by lands of Edward Briggs, west by lands
of E II Briggs—containing about 64 acres, about
35 acres improved, log house, frame barn and ap.
ple orchard thereon. To ho sold as the property
of John C Roosa, suit of James L Robb.
ALSO :-alot of land inßloss, described as lot
No. 9 block No. 1, in the village of Biossburg, on
the west side of Williamson-et. 50 feet front and
about 100 feet deep. To bo sold as the property
of - Alfred T James, Jos II Gulick and Evan J
Evans' Truateos Ist Pres. Church of Blossburg,
suit of Jas H Gulick for use of WII Gulick. '
ALSO—a lot in Blass, known as lot No. 3 in
block No. 7 of the village of Bloseburgi a frame
house thereon. To be, sold as the property of
Thomas Sample, suit of J V Dowling. i
ALSO—a lot of land bounded north by lot 115
of the allotment of Bingham lands in Clymer,
contracted to be sold to Francis Briggs, east by
lot 137 convoyed to Squire Briggs, south by lots
contracted to be sold to Levi Scott and Charles
Scott, west by lot 114, conveyed to 0 II Atwell—
it _boing the north part of lot 140 of the allot.
mont of Binghain lands in Clymer township
aforesaid, and part of warrant numberott , 1225. , -.
containing 06,1 acres, with usual allowance of 0
per cent. lot roads, &c., bo the same more or less;
about 40 acres improved and some fruit trees
thereon. To' be sold as the property of Charles
ALSO—a piece of land in Middlebury, bound
ed north by lauds of Waldo White, east by lands
of Daniel White, south by highway, and west by
W K Mitchell—containing i acre, more or less,
frame tavern houso,2 frame barns and fruit trees
thereon. To botold as the property of E C West
brook, suit of J .11,1: C F Voile.
ALSO—a piece of land in Rutland Tioga coun
ty, and Columbia twp Bradford county, hounded
(33 acres theteof lying in Rutland) north by
lands of Thomas Soper ' oast by Tioga and Brad
ford county lino, south by• John Benson, west by
public road Wading to Austinville—about twenty
acres lying in Columbia,
Bradford county. bound
ed north by Soper, east by John Benson, south
by same, and west by Tioga and Bradford county
line, and being one farm—about 20 acres impro
ved. To be sold as the property of S D Hib
bard, auit'of John W Guernsey.
ALSO—a lot of land in Lawrence twp, bound
ed as follows: beginning at a white maple, the
northwest corner of Ablehal Baker's lot, thence
west along the Pennsylvania and New York line
100 rods to a post, thence south 84.4 rods to a
white pine, thence east 100 rods to a black oak
.4r - sl A n.the_weat lino of said 8ak..." 1, • t-thence
along Lao west line of said Asguera lot to place
of beginning—containing 53.7 acres. To be sold
as the proporey of Valorus D. Starr, suit of R,
ALSO—a lot of land bounds north by.land
conveyed to John M Snow and John C Robb,
east by land conveyed to Job Eddy, south by
lands conveyed to John Eddy , ' A Briggs and
Stephen Smith, west by land c 0 veyed to said
Smith and Thos. L. Baldwin—e ntaining 109.7
acres, with usual allowance of per cont. for
roads, &c., be the same more or less ; it being lot
151 of the allotment of Bingham lands in Farm
ington twp, and part of warrants 1037 and 1069
—about 7 acres improved;
Also—another lot bounded north by land con
voyed to Charles Blanchard and B II Mulford,
•east by land conveyed to James Dunham, south
by land convoyed to George W Dickerson and to
Minor 5, Field, and west by land conveyed to
John Eddy—containing 48.8 acres with usual al
lowance of 6 per cent. ,for roads, &e., more or
less; it being lot 214 of the allotment of Bing
hat, lands in Farmington, and part of warrant
1039—about 40 acres chopped. To be sold ns the
property of D A Clark.
ALSO—a lot of land in Dolmar, bounded north
by Vino II Baldwin :Ind Joseph Bernauer, east
by Geo. -IF. Eastman, Ira Wetherbeo, William
Stratton .and Wm Bberenz, south by John Chaffee
and Lewis Dexter, and west by Miles Swope and
lands oflohn'Dieltinson—containing about 680
acres. about 375 acres Improved, 2 frame houses,
horse barn, frame barn and sheds attached, corn
house and other outbuildings and 2 mile orch
ards and other fruit trees thereon;
Atso—rinOther lot in Delmar and Elk twps
containing about 693 acres, about 2 acres impro
ved, frame sawmill and dwelling hOuse thereon,
being part of warrant 4429; •
Auto—another lot in Delmar„ beginning at a
post in the western boundary lino of warrant No
1977, Salmon & Gallagher warrantees, thence
south 46' east 48 perches to a post, thence south
44° west 133 perches to a hemlock co ,;i., • , thence
north 40°west 48 perches to a post if — if corner
in the warrant lino of the large traot,": - 11 :I' whit*
thrs is a part, thence north' 44° - east Airing the
warrant line last named 133 porches tO place of
beginning—containing 37+ acres and allowanco,
and part of warrant 1977; 1
At.soanother Jot in Delmar, beginning at a
post in the Gallagher fine, corner, of. lot survey
ed for Robert Will, thence by land surveyed for
said Will and William Bennett, north 46° west Pt
perches to a post, thence by land surveyed for
Robert Varner, south 44° west 62 perches to the
warrant lino, thence by the warrant line south
100 porches to a post, thence south 46° east by
land of E B McCarter 80.4- perches to a beech in
the Gallagher line, thence by said Gallagher lino
and other lands' of Chauncey Austin deo'd, north
44°east 133 porches to •place of beginning—con
taining 40 acres and allowance, part of warrant
1952, James Wilson warrantee ;
ALSO—another lot in, Delmar, beginning at a
beech, the southwest corner of warrant 1954,
thence 14 , the warrant line north 96,} perches to
a post, thence by land surveyed for Stowell and
Dickinson west 85 perehos to a beech tree, thence
south 96 perches to a hemlock in warrant line;
thence by the warrant line east 85.7 perches to
place of beginning—containing 51} acres, and
part of warrant 1954, James tvilson warrantee.
Forming together the farm lately owned and oc
cupied by Chauncey Austin,
deed—about 80 acres
improved, frame dwelling house, 2 frame barns,
other outbuildings, apple orchardc and
other. fruit trees thereon ; , 1
Also—another lot,ia Delmar, beginning a a
post the southwest corner of a lot of' land 0f.194+
acres surveyed for Stowell & Co., out of the same
warrant standing in the western boundrlty of war- 1
rant'l9s3, thence south 2° west along the west
ern boundary of said warrant 40 ps. to a hemlock
the southwest corner hereof, thence. south 88° E.
150ps to a post on tho road loading from the east
and west State road to Chauncoy Austin's, thence
north 27° west along said road 46ps to a post, the
northeast corner hereof, standing in the southern
boundary,of Stowell & Co's.l94i acre lot, thence
north 88° west 127ps along last mentioned lineJo
the post the place bf beginning—containing 34
acres and 100ps, more or less, about 10 acres im
Atso—another lot in Dolmar beginning at a
post the NE corner of George Derby's land and •
•the northwest corner hereof, thence south along
lands of E M Bodine and heirs of Jonah Brew.
ster, deed, 123.3ps to a post, -thence west along
the road leading by E M Bodine's 118.4ps to a
post, thence along lands in 'possession of George
Derby 130.2ps to place of beginning—containing
55& acres, frame house and barn, a few fruit trees
thereon, and ab't 35 acres imp'd :
Atso—another lot in Delmar, beginning at a
post on the road loading from:Welleboro to E M
Bodine's, the northwest corner of lot deeded by
Levi Nichols to George Wagner, thence north 75
deg! west 12ps to a post, thence north 22+° east
23.7 perches to a poot, thonce-horth si deg east
13.3ps to a post, thence south:lideg west 20.4ps
to a post, thence south 681degivest,10.8ps to place
of beginning—cohtaiping 2.5 P acres, tram° tan
nery, and dwellinithereon ; -
'A so—another lot, in Shippen, beginning at
the northwest corner of II A Guernsey, thence
south l lol4B toe post in the lino of Wm Eberons
thence West 192ps to a post lu the warring, !ine,
thence north 100ps to a beech tree, thenoe east
192ps to place of beginning--oontaining 120 acre
—being'part of warrant 1950;
Aldo—another lot of land, in Welleboro, boun
ded northwest by the etttensiotiof Main-et. north
east by atriat and land of F Berwart. east by F
Berwart and'David Sfurrotiti bOilthWeit • by Win
Harrison—containing 11 acres, all improved,
frame house, frame barn, other outbuilange and
fruit trees thereon. • To be sold as the property
of D A Stowell and Isaac M Bodine, suit of Fr.
. ALSO—a lot of land in Farpington, begin
ning at scorner of allot heretofore cooveyed to
Mrs C M Haines and the NE corner of lot 123 of
Bingham lands lands in Farmington, contracted
to": Alonzo Leo and now in possession of A B
Wright, thence alorig the east line of lot 200 con
-veyed to Mrs Haines aforesaid, north 20i doge
wesk42.Bps to a corner, thence easterly 185ps to
a colter in Abe line - of lot 123 contracted tO Dav
id Steve" thence along the line of said lot sou.
therly perchrWto the southeast corner of lot
32, being also a coiner-of lot 123 aforesaid,
thence along the line of sabriot-123, 170.6ps to
place of beginning—containing 49.0 Stores, moro
or less—being south part of 10t i 32 of the allot
ment of Bingham lands in Farmington and part
of warrant 1303, on which is about 35 Mires im
proVed, log house, framo barn and fruit trees.
Tobo sold as, the property of Philo Stevens.
ALSO—a lot of land in Delmar, bounded north
by II E Simmons and F Butler, east by E R Al
len, south by A P Cone and west by Jas Cole—
containing 60 acres more or less, about 25 acres
improved, log house log barn and fruit trees thcr
on. To bo sold at the property of Emilio , Sim
mons, suit of M.M Conyers.'
' ALSO—a lot of land beginning at the south
east corner of lot 262 of the allotment of Bing
ham lands in Chatham, conveyed to Josiah
Weastmillor, thence along line of unsold land of
the Bingham Estate east 258ps ' thence along
lines of land conveyed to Daniel Hill north 128
perches and east 62.5ps,thenco along line of land
convoyed to George Hawley north 110,8ps, thence
along Hoe of lands conveyed to Bathseba Bates
west 100.3p5, thonee south 89deg west 55.6p5.
thence along lines of land conveyed to Edward
A Humphreys south deg west 137.6ps and N
88dog west 159.7ps,•thenco along line of said lot
conveyed to Josiah, Woastiniller south 85.7ps to
,boginning—edistaining 236.2 acres and
allowance of 6 per cent for roads stn., more or
loss—being lot 363 of tho allotipent of Bingham
lands in Chatham, and part of warrant 1219,
1220 B 1221, about 20 acres improved. To be
sold as the property of A maim Clark jr.
ALSO—a lot in Jackson, bounded north by
Bradley and Wesley Hazen, cant by J B Sweet,
south by Edward 'Judson, and west by W Frank
—containing 58. acres, about 20 improved, fiame
house, frame barn and apple . orchard thereon.
To be sold as the property of Samuel Clary. suit
of George Smith.
A tso—a lot of land in Rutland bounded north
by lands of A s, Turner,seast by Orrin Ellis and
Dennis Kingsley. south'Truman Comfort and
west by John Benson—containing 50 acres, 8
acres improved, framo house frame barn and ap
plo orchard thereon. To.be sold as tho property
of Rana Clemons.
ALSO—a lot iu floss; bounded north by J C
Evans, east by James Everett, south by P Mo
nell, west by williamson road—being lot 8 in
block 9 on the plot of the village of 1410w...burg,
and being 30 feet front and 70 feet deep—con
taining more or less, with 2 story train() store
house and frame barn, and other outbuildings.
thereon,To be sold as iho property of Philip
Nast ad Louis M Auerbach, snit of Myrick,
Haight A Co.
Wellaboro. Jan. 8. 1888. J. B. POTTER,
TIM GREAT DRAJVIA OF '6B,
Wilson & Van Valkenburg's
In view of the contemplated Railroad soon to
to be built to Wcilsboro, the proprietors have
concluded to give the people hereabouts, daily
entertainments through the year, commencing on
the 14th of January. The first piece, entitled,
"LIVE AND LET LIVE Y."
IN Two CHARACTERS
WILSON tt; VAN VALKERDURO
This great drama has drawn crowded houses
both in this and the old , Countries, and is ad
mitted by all to be one of the most profitable, in
teresting,iand best pieces extant
Tickets to' the Dress Oirac—FßEE.
We wish it distinctly and stood, that all
classes of politicians, and eve* those who feel
a little Wolfish—and in fact none are excluded
from the .
BAZAAR OF FASHION!
• Where we can furnish any style, kind and
quality of Gentlemen's wearing apparel on short
notice, and at prices astonishing low.
, CUTTING DONE ADMIRABLY,
Cloths, Cassimeres, Vestings, Ladies
Cloths, and a large variety of
adies' Dress Goods.
Best kinds;and as cheap as the cheapest
Tickets to the Parquette—FßEE
In this great Tragpdy for
,the benefit of the
public, we would not omit saying to the Lading
that we also keep:everything to replenish their
Come one and all and witnefis the above en
tertainment. We do not eldim to'bo old Stars,
but shall endeavor to do our best a to givo all the
worth of their money.
Reserved Seats for the Ladies.
Remember the place,
NO. 2, UNION BLOCK.
N. 13.—We shall give our patrons the full ben
efit of the decline in prices ' and extending
them our thanks for the very liberal patronage
heretofore extended, we selicit a continuant. °
of the same. _
WILSON A VAN VALRENBURG.
Farm for Sale.
A ' FARM of 168 acres, situated about 3 miles
a ' southwest of Wel,labor°, Tioga County, Pa.,
in selmar. Withini of a mile of a large Cheese
an. Butter Factory, 102 acres improved and
ne l rly frail from stumps and under good cultiva
tion. One of the bast dairy farms in the county.
We fWatered with never failing springs; School
House within a few reds.
The unimproved portion is teavily timbered,
wits considerable pine..
Upon this farm there are a large frame house,
well finished, a shop, a3O x 40 wagon_house, a
largo grain barn, cow barn, sheep shed, anti oth
er necessary outbuildings, and an orchlird of up
ward of 300 trees. The property can be had
cheap, ter:ms . ensy. Inquire of
A. D. EASTMAN.
Wellsboro, Pa., Jan. 15, 1868—tf.
/THE co,partnership of Wilcox ir, Crandall at
at Wistfield, was dissolved by mutual con
sent, Dec. 18, 1867. The books and accounts of
the late firm aro Iry the hands of Simon Wilcox
for adjustmott. All persons owing the late firm
will call and , settle nt his store in Westfield, with
out delay.-' WILCOX & CRANDALL.
Westfield, Jan. 22, 1868-3 w
Old sixty,seven—new sixty 7 eight-:-
.The old sleeps with its fathers;
The new stands knocking at thegate
Of every inortal ; Anti MAIIIIERS
IKE the bees and the bears,
finds his aro renewed by tbo clear, cool, bracing
atmosphere of Winter, and his dearinination uc
MAKE EVERYBODY 'RICH,
BR l TitERLY . LOVE CONTiNUES
By t o way hare you heard anything of the
el ap who STEALS 11110nocEtties at the
Aud who gives as a reason, (und a good reason it
is, too) that if a fellow getsvaught at stooling a
tip top artiele'of
MACKEREL & WHITE FISH,
Sugar, Coffee, Molasses, Syrup,
and so forth, be can't be accused of Tuvisr:,
CUEAT titunE4; but if a fellow is caught at
stealing a phor nr idle, and bi comvieren ANC
SENT ur, Lin retnors. must be terrible.
I suppose that wl .n the old maids maids con
sole themselves wit the saying—
"There's 'as good fish in the sea us
were ever caught out of it,"
they don't allude to my MACKEREL. And when
people complain of a bad cough, they don't al
lude to my CountlY. But when they vault of
GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY,
I suppose, they do moan my stook of Tone
are, as the Elder Weller eaid of adyiee OWERRY
GOOD AND wEnnY CLIEAP."
I am further able to say that peoplo will eat
much or little, in proportion to their appetite,
and will pay for much or littig, according to
their moircy. I soil Tea by the quarter pound,
of toured, but prefer to wholesale it in packages
of not less than
SIXTEEN ,OUNCES,- -
and, by persuasion, can be induced to sell a
cheat of a dozen pounds to ono customer.
At such rates as shall enable buyer and Boller to
Sleep sound o' nights,
havfcg consciencos void of offence
Welleboro, Jan. 8, W. T. id AT II ERS
CLOTHING g 7.
De LANO & Co.,
NAVE added to their stock a complete a~
Which they offer tit - 25 per cent loss thew suel
Goods were ever sold for in
Good suits fot
BUSH De LANO 1
L. BACiIE. I !
Wollsboro, Nov. 20, 1807.-1 y
L ADIES' Vests and Drawers, at
Do LANO k CO'S
CARPETS at New York Prices, at
Do LAND A CO'S
C OTTON YARN, at
A LARGE Stock of Boots and Shoes, at
..., Do LANO & CO'S.
FRENCH CORSETS, at
Do LANO dr, CO'S
F ANCY CLOAKINGS,
Vo LAN° A CO'
De LANG A CO., Agents for tlie Busqu'ehon
na Woolen Mills.
MRS. E. D. MITCHELL,
AT I COST.
ACORDIAL Invlltation to all. Come and
see. You will f yet find a fine assortment of
all articles pertaining to the Millinery.
.11Irs. E. H. MITCHELL.
Jap. 22, 1868—tf. proaU
. Bt.ree4, Tioga, Pa
will buy and Eell
DE LAN() Bt, GAO,
Do LANO ,L CO'S
is now selling
A ItIAPPY NEIVAPJAIi
M Y stock of
FLOUR, FEED, MEAL: PORK, SAM
is Leing c6tititantly replebiolied, which I um user
randy to exelunige for
Greenbaeles."Grain. Butter, Eggs, -Poultry
Dried Piwit, Lard, Ta!low & Sheep Pelts,
Or anything that wilt bring the WHEREWITH
to pay dolts and It'eep business going. -
Times aro tight, but wu all must iivott So come
along. The Once you'll Gild iii Mozart,Bluek,
next door to CODVCrE , It Oegnoa
January I, 1868
Airy wife HARRIET, ii - aving left my bed and
Iyl. board witlomt ja<t ••att4,• ni• pro VOCa
1 botchy forbid all I,athoring or trusting
her on my account ~, I wild •pay no debts of ht , r
contracting after thiA • lite
Jan. 2, Itlfi3.-Ir,"'
fit .Dico fee.
To ELF.CTA PENOYFIL: Take notice that
(;cargo Pt:Payer, your husband, has applied
to the (Joint ut Common Pleas at 'nowt county
for a Ilivarce from the bonds of matrimony; and
that said Court has appointed Monday, Jan. 27.
slB, at Welh.bora, for n hearing in the matter, s
at whit* . time and plaeu von eau attend if you .
Jan. 8; 18118
• Adininistrator's Notice. 0 ,
L} TIERS OF ADMINISTRATION: having
been granted to the undersigned on the es
tate of Moses S. Italelu in, late or Ltiivretiee. de
eeneerb all persons indebted to, or haring elairns
agaiat said' estate, trill roll arid fettle with
AII:LICE:CT IL BALDWIN, Litvrence
or THOS. L Tingo.
Jnu. Se IS6S-Nt'
1 , 110 t% bola it wily 01J:it:ern : The titiderdignotl,
ji_ Trustee of A. J. ,I. E. R. Woh,ter, Insolvent
debtors, lii:reby giies notice thht ho has appoint
ed Thursday, the 311th day of January, 18135 it-!
the . titno, AO his Olio at Wellsboro r 'Nov co. Pa.
us the place, when and ahem he will receive
proofs of creditots in support a their respecthe
claims against Ifni fund helongng to estate
of Ha i (J. insolveivsiremaining in .- Ibis hands fur dis
tribution. aceortling to law.
JOHN I. MITCHELL,
Welleboro, .I,an. 8, lbfit3-4%‘ Trustee, c.
4ARTHERTON would fi - iforru his friend? .
~ and the public generally, that he has open
Poirnlture Store, In Oceola,
Tioga County, where he keeps eunetuntly l on
band air kinds of Furniture—all of whiah he
offers am loly for cash as can be bought at any
other eNttabliehultnit in the County.'
Nov. 27, , 1367 —tf. .1. ATHERTON.
AT KEENEYVLLLE, PA
y 'HAVE put inn lirzt cIa:?O'PLANE,R, and am
prepared to plane flouring, Siding, etc. to
order. (3EO. D. KEENEY.
Sept. 18, 1867-Iy.
Information guaranteed to produce 1k luxuriant
growth of hair upon a bald bead or beardless face. ake
it recipe for the removal
.of Pimples, Ellotche, Erup
Lions, etc., on the skin, leaving the same soft, clear, and
himutifu/, can be obtained without chargb by addrett , -
Big THOS. F. - CHAPMAN, CHEMIST,
188ept6T-Sin. • 523 Broadway, New Yolk.
Airlsboro Cloth-Dressing Worki
HAVING engageil Mr. JAMES SMITH to
superintend our Clothing Works we are
now ready to do all kind of coloring and dress
ing in good style and tin short notice.
S. A. HU TLIOLD,
Sept. 18, IS67—tf.
TRIGIIT S: BAILEY ore receiving, n large
lot of 011010 E NEW wiIEAT IPLUUR,
the first in marker. Tn ho sold re , fueed pri
T 0 LAWYERS-
in futl setts, at ' YOT:NG'S BOOKSTORE.
Found on the Commons, in this borough, Sun.
day, 17th inst., a'red calf. The Tyner can have
the $4lllO by applying to High Coitstable Water
man and pitying charges.
NEW FIRM, NE'W GOODS
AND: NEW PRICES,
AT 41.0(3rA, PA.
WIC} HAM FARR, having taken advaii
tage of the late dee/lue in the rilarhet,
have received their stock arid aro prepared to
furnish those in - want of
the lowest cash rates. The stock consists of a
general assortment of
AND YANKEE NOTIONS,
ntith etnplu and limey
Hats it, Caps Boots S; 'Shoes,
PORK, FLOUR, SUGA R, TEAS
And tunny oilier articles 11/0 nUtheriin,i to men •
WO , rid say to moramnts. rimmq and
all tiilceis in want of PORK or CIDER UAIt•
RELS, BUTTER FIRKINS AND 'VIRUS, that
they can find thorn in any quantity, uh,ilesale or
retail nt our store. nil work is all now andpx
tra in quality, just Rumor:trim-oil here at tha
Tiogat. 1/i,o. 11, 13t17
HE LAST CALL.
A Littiorionis indebted to Ili,' tither by
1-1 note or book account, uoibt call
rand settle without delay or (OS trill fie
made. ItIG I; Er.
ellsboro, Dee. 25, 1,967-6
TIENTISTRY.—DR. D. B. WHIPPLE IS
Ll_ permanently located at KNOXVII.T.E. Ti
oim county, Pa., for the purpose of doing all
kinds of Dentistry, in a style that null suit the
patieht. Otherwise no charges made. Teeth ex
tracted without pain. Rooms at. the Bail- All
operations warranted. and charges light.
Knoxville, Dec. 25, 1867-4.ut
New Harness Shop.
in L. KIMBALL fle , ire to annonnee to Hs
li 4 friends, and an th I.c seabling natne,...
that they can bo accommoi ated at ht 9 new 0"T•
neer E. It Kintbairg Gtleery, Main .:t.. W'tt:•
bor.), Pa. [dec. 25, 18137.] 1 _
A rta• :x1)(1 varied as,ortinera. :a) the 111.1 1 -
days. received at Dr‘'s Ca's•
IVellstiora, be, 25, 1567,
Thos EL Ervden
SURVEYOR & DRAFTSNiAN.—Orders, left at
his tl..witi, :rnwnsetl Hotel. Wellsnorii. will
1, eet ivitli prtaiipt attention. ,
Jan. 18. IS67.—ti,
4 .—II rz
an experienced - Auctio.cer Irmo Cafiforin•
respectfully notifies the people of Welkhoro and
vicinity, that he is prepared to respond to order 3
to officiate at Vendues, promptly, Orders by
mall promptly 'attended to. ltesideupe over the
Meat Market. • [Jan 8'13138-tf]
AL it. RRINCE-.-
li. J MOUREY
J. D. POTTER.,.-
Down it Conies
WICK HAN' & FARR