The Tioga County agitator. (Wellsboro, Tioga County, Pa.) 1865-1871, July 15, 1868, Image 2

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    11
11
Annual Vacation. r
HAnnientat,.4, July 3, 1868.---The reg
ular annual saeationat the institutions
receiving soldiers' orphans at the ex
penge of the - State, will commence on'
Friday, July 24th, and terminate on
Monday, August 31st, school dntiesbe
ing resumed en 'TheSday,' Septetnber
Ist. ,
The principali, suPerintendente and
managers of these institutions will
please observe the following regula
tions.: .•• ' • • '
1. No child will be permitted to leave
the institution to which it belongs with-
out a Written fur/thigh . or leave At-ab
sence, signed by the Superintendent of
Soldiers" - „Orphans, and countersigned
by the::.principal . superintendent 7 or
managers of the institution, specifying
the cause Of absence, and - its, 'length.-
1 1. 1 his leave of , absence, for which blanks
have been - furnished, - to be carried 'by
the child while . absent, ' and •shown
whenever *quested.
2. Iso leave 6f absenee will be 'grant
ed to - an -child, unless pronounced by
the atten ing physician, after, special
examinati n had for . this purpose, en
tirely, free' from sore eyes, and other
contagious diseases: 1 - - Upon their return,
after vacation, children must be re-ex-•
unlined, and till dbubtfurcases isolated
until kuoWn to' bb entirely cured. ' Tile
presence of these vexations and annoy r
ing disealaes hi any institution is regard
ed as nil evidence
. of inexcusable net=
legit and mismanagement On the part of
the attending physician andlhe author
ities pf , such. institution, and Willnot be
tolerated. '•• . -• . : •
.. .
3: No; child will be sent home except ;
li f
at the Written 'request o the mother,'
guard - 04i or' friends: AI others - ii - mat
be curtiished'witb. grope. 3 eare and at
tention; and permitted 'o ' enjoy -vaca
tion.
at the , instittitlon, free' from' study.
and laber;'except such as may be neces
tt
sa for the - comfort -of those 'remain-.
.in The'labor required'must not ex
-cc he regidar detail period. of - two
hours'per day: The library and, read
ing rooms and the,Play gounds, Mioit
be open to theM,' . under proper enperttis
ion, the remaining portion, of the day.
'Children should be' conveyed ,to and
from the proper railroad station fret of
charge. All other expenseS 'of travel,'
and av'llome, must be borne - , by ' their
mothers or friends., ' ' ' i • ' ,
4. No child will bedeprived of vaea.
tion as a punishment, no - matter ' what
the nature of the ofFenso hay have
been. To do so -would be cruel: if hi
any case, as' for 'instance - where it is
known tbat'vacation Would - be spent
amid bad Itssoeiations and deniorall:Ling
influences if,children were'permitted to
go hoMe, principal's,
superintendents or
managers-linkbestto deny 'them.' 'the
privilege; t fey Mnst be'able to produce
i he clearest
,proof 'Qf the existence of
the facts uporf•which the denial is bas
ed. - " -
5. Each girl will take - with her ; clean
and in ,good condition, and legibly'
marked with her name, a change of un
dercloths and Stockings, two dresses,
hat, sack and-shoes ; and each boy, in
like condition, a Change of underclothes
and stockings, two' rinirs of pants',,one
jacket, cap, and shoes. 'All other eloth
ing will. remain at the institution, ex
cept in'the,case of transfers. - Girls will
not take their blue winter dresses.
The articles of clothing' taken,' with
their condition, must be entered on the
- check to the furlough, and re-examined
and checked off, wit'l appropriate re
marks as to care' and - condition - when
returned. - 1
a. Those ordered .by transfer to other
schools will take all their' clothes, and
will be instructed to go direct from their
homes to the-schools to which they are
ordered, when their furloughs exptre.-
Every article of clothing taken with
them, with its condition, will be enter
ed on the check as a record, and.on the
hacl of the furlough for the informa
tion of the principal of the' school to
which they are transferred.
7. tThe objects of vacation- should be
explained to'the children, and tie duty
and necessity Of_good conduct and ,care
of clothing While absent, prompt . re
turn, &c. carefully and'repeatedly im- -
pressed ti on-thern: -•- - - -- ' -
It is h ped and believed that, with
few exec tions,-attention to study- 1 1134
industrial instruction, and to the culti
vation of good manners and habits, has
been attended with •so much 'sUcciess
that this visit home will -be gratifying
to mothers and 'friends, andcreditable
:to the institutions to which these words
.of the State belong. It is also hoped
that after enjoying the ,cessation from
study, and the visitsj to home and
friends, which vacation alloWs, children'
will be promptly returned in good con
• dition, gratified and refreshed, and en
couraged to, purSue; with renewed ener,
gy and zeal, the exercises - of their re
spective schools and homes during the
- ensuing yet i>. And if, notwithstanding
last discouragements, these hopes are
even partially realized, the fact will be
regardthl by the' undersigned and his
po-laborers as compensation, in some
measure at least, for -the
<7 severe , labor,
weighty responsibilities and constant
-
anxieties of the past year, and as an en
amragement to work •with increased
energy and hope to achieve still greater
resultS in future. •
GEo. . M'FAELAND, '
)
Superintendent S I idlers' Orphans.
. •
The Democratic assertion that Schuy
ler Colfax once declared, in a political
svech, that "he had registered a 801-
etnn oath never to vote- •for a foreign
horn man for any office, and to remove
all foreigners aliens aid Roman Cath
olics from office, whenever he might
possesS the power to.do so," is the bas
est of slanders,- made •up out of the
whole cloth. Mr. Colfax ,never made
such ad -.!claration, nor did he ever "reg
ister" such an oath. More than this,
he has seven times been elected to Con
gress, the last-time only two years since,
in a,distriet containing more foreigners
than any other in Indiana, one of its
counties (Lake) having a majority of
.fore;gn , born voters, and he has not only
always run ahead of his ticket, but he
has. converted . that particular county
front Democracy in . the banner Repub
lican county bf his district. in Clay
r ph iship, in his own county of St. Jo-
, e,_wherathere is a majority of Cath
olic VOers, lie has often carried it when
the'r . of his ticket was lost by a two
third vote. Time and again, he has
sustained Lange, Young, Mansfield and
others, foreign-born, for State offices.
These facts show how, sOpid and mal
ignant is the falsehood, Ve Melt we have
quoked above from the Democratic jour
nal giving it currency Yesterday morn
ing.—Doylestottm intell,encer.,
One of the Most learned of the South
Carolina statesmen was ,a foundling,
and was taken to the hot of an emi
nent lawyer while an inf nt, reared and
educated by him, and finally taken in-'
to his office. Ho fell in love with his
patron's daughter, who reciprocated his
attachment. His father protested, and
the lovers arranged for an elopement,
which was exposed and frustrated by a
servant._ The young man was:asked to
an interview with the young lady's fa
ther, who said that "he loved and
honored him beyond utterance, but you
cannot marry my daughter, for the rea
son that she is_youraister 2"
THE DIFFERENCE.—A Lebanon coun
ty Republican is a defaulter to the
amount of $17,000, and Republicans as
well as Democrats condemn him. A
Lebanon county Democrat is a defaul
ter to the amount of $150,000, and not a
Democrat says a word against the crime
or the criminal, but, on the contrary,
the Democratic organ of Lebanon coun
ty comes to •.his defence and declares
that he has dOne nothing to lessen him
in the esteem of the Democracy. What
is the rational explanation of this diff
erent treatment of a Republican and a
Democrat ? -We can explain -it in - no
oilier Way than that a Republican office
holder IS expected . to be' - more honest
than a democratic one. When a Dem
ocrat becomes a defaulter, he is after
what John C. Calhoun declared to be
the strength of the party=-PixtmEn.—
Lebanon Cbtfrier. ' '
ght agitatot
WEILLSBORO , PLINN!A
WEDN.FSDAY,Ly : I4, 180.
NATIONAL NOMINATIONS. ,
- , Faft 11 . 49 , pENT,,
yeti. ULYSSES S. GRANT.
FOIL VICE tottF.SIIANT, ` '-- -
lion. Schuyler Colfax, of Indiana.
Republican
MEE
Amirrott. • • ' •
GEN: JOHN F. - HATiTIi A NFT.
OP MONTGOyeRV C(WNTV. '
SURVEYOR GE:1111,11.. ,
COL. JACOB M. CAMPBELL,
OF C . AMMA COUNTY
The nomination of Horatio Seymour
by the' Tammany . Hall Convention,.
tifoUgh unexpected to outsiders, is now
seen to hirve• been ' premeditated: 'lt
might as MT, I ' have been on the third
ballot as on the 22d. The whole: Altair
was admirably managed for Mr.
.Sey-
Mour, k)u t en4inot• fail to; operate' disas
trot:Bll3lo tb6 party.. •No anti-war man
\
can be: t Gen. Grant. The Democracy
shiver is if they had just taken a show-
erbath of ice-,water. As,in the ease •of ,
the "Charge . rifthesix:llundred," some-'
body has blundered. Ilutthe cruelest
thing of all iilhechainirx oficyntour
to that clay-cold, corpsc—Frfink
The whole reads like 'a cheap
•
Thai adoption of the two-thirds rule
in the New York ConVention clearly
enough shows that the Democratic par
ty is still influenced by the domineer
ing spirit of SlaVery. It was establish
ed by -the Slaveholders
,so the
South night always hold the balance
of pow ri in the Conventions. jlt vas
this rule which enabled them to' defeat
the nomination and election of Douglas
in full Convention in 1860: Slavery is
the normal condition of that party.
The third plank in the Tamuram
Hall platform menus repudiation, ‘r it
means nothing. , ' If the bonds of the
United States be paid in greenbacks,
as it proposes, how are the ..greenbacks
to be redbemed ? If in gold, why not
redeem the, bl;inde in geld? • if net to
bo redeemed at all, Wen why take such
a roundabout course 'to repudiation ?
Why not reiMdiate the I .!.)6zitis' at, once?
Th© 'De - Moeracy • did - . tt, mighty good
thing in appointing__Wndesiamutoh_mi
the Oommittee to draft resolutions. He
stands to-day just where he stood eight
years ago, when South Carol' twiseceded
He was the apostle of •ruin then, and is
Just the man to construct platforms for
the Democracy to-day: Perceiving that
the Northern wing of, the party will
not aid the rebels with bullets, he takes
the last and Only chance of their aid
with `ballots.
A DEMAGOGUE Or DEM.&GOGUES
This is a prolific age, and in nothing
more iirolific than in demagogues, Chief
amor whom to-day stands
. Horatio
Seymour. Mr. Seymour is a man of
business integrity and fair life, , but a
most unscrupulous politician. He IS'
prominent in that school of politicians
which takes for its Motto "ad captan
darn vulgus,"' and "all's' fair in pol
itics." Need we say thatuoUlan who
subscribes to the latter doctrine can
long remain a fair Man in - any respect?
Is it not a fact that any degree of licen
tiousness taints the
,entire moral nature
of a man ? How, long can a man pre
meditate misrepresentation as part of
his political tactics and not employ it
in other relations of life? Not long. A
man may be honestly deceived; but
Horatio Seymour though by no means
an intelligent politician, is not so ignor
ant as he is knavish.
In reading his speech before the
New York Convention we find it diffi
cult to respect the man, so disgusted are
we with the demagogue. ,No 'question
upon which the campaign' is to he made
is fairly stated and squarely - met. , We
intend this declaration to be sweeping
and without exception. Horatio Sey
mour knows, . and every intelligent
man in both parties knowS„tlitit the re 1
hellion was consummated during. the
Administration 'of . James Buchanan
that the Democratic . party held the
curse and the Sword for nearly ,a hun
dred days after the first shot was fired
upon the flag; and 'nobody doubts
that had there been n man, and not a
puppet, in the „White House on the
first of January, 1861, the Slaveholders'
Rebellion might have been put down
at a cost of less than $lOO,OO- Know
ing these things, by what tight does
oratio Seymour, copying the cheap
,alderdash'ef village gossips .and pot-;
' ouse politicians, charge upon the 'Re-_
üblican party the treasure eXpende4l
i subjugating the Southern wing of
the Democratic party? If A wrong
fully undertakes to disposses4 B of his
property, and
,B' defends at a cost of
half his farm has A a shadow of right
to abuse B for , putting a proportion of
the costs' upon the . prosecutor? Or
have the heirs of A the right to com
plain of the costs which accrued from
the wrong practiced by their legator?
Mr. Seymour knoWs that the extra
ordinary expenditures of the wqr could
not have been met with gold ; for the
entire coin of the .worlii barely covers
one-tenth of the stiqi of the indebted
ness of all nations. vlt would, were it
possible for us tocommaud it, barely re- '
deem • our own Indebtedness. , What
was to be done then i What, but to put
the real property .of _ the, flattop. in
pledge,, for,,thc , StlolB., Inwrowedl, , •The
Government issued serip to the full
iimount of its ability to 04 In:, gofifli
and payableOn demand. This yf, 7 o_o9t
Sufficient,- _lt - then issued what' are'
.knOwn as '''grecabaetto,'t:, and in order,
to keep theM..lll6ar par,i. provided , for!
'ltinding:them In bonds payable - a 411s
iantPeriodS-With use. We submit that
this was the hest that could be 'done-
and it was to good a thing that - the
leading rebels to-day admit that , it .
.
made success to them impossible. It
I made successes posSible •to us only' for
the reason that the people, of all con
ditions-poured their little hoards into
the treasury Of the nation,' and took
the ; bonds as 'security.. ` Had 'the coun
sel, of
.sueli men as ,lioratio. • Seynactur
~
and oiii or Democ ra tic)enders prevails ,;
the people. would I.iave refused le' itifin
the Government
,and ' we' must ' lia . V . e,
fallen a prey to the, machinations of.
treation ; .and in that - .ease , the people
ti r.
Would , have been lef, ' 'with aniaSs of (iv
redeemable currencl in their' hands.
'There would have b yen no bond 6; 'but
there 'would have been no Government.
The' nation's evidencez of debt consti
tutes the evidences of its ability to stand,
and the, pledge of its vitality.
10. Seymour complains that taxation
. . . - •
is uneciaal. 'With it everequak at any
time,or in any country? Never. At,
best ! nations only, approximate Nuall
• . •
ty. : Does he tnean that • the bonds are
not taxable•for national, State; and: La
bel purposes? Were the Mexican War .
debt bonds taxable for those pOrpoSes ?
Or the Oregon. war debt bonds? Or any
'bonds of the *United' States? , Does' 'not :
Mr. Seytnoar Ant* that the Sbpreme„
Court of, the United States .has, ever
held that national securities Cannot be
taxed for State, , and local purposes ?
When the leaders of the Democratic
Party held the most part of the nation
al evidences of debt, as'they did before
the war of 1861-5, did anybody of that
party suggest that those bonds ought
to be taxed? . Not a word of it; not a
word of it. There was nO complaint
then that Horatio Seymotir, James 13u=
chanan, and other Democratic chiefs
.were privileged to in vest in U. S. secur
ities and exempted from taxation. Nor
did any of Horatio Seymour's school of
demagogues complain when a Demo
cratic Secretary of the Treasury, in 1860,
anticipated the payment of some mill
ions of the then existing public debt,
thus emptying' the gold in the treasury
into rebel pockets. Mr. •:eyniour neg
lects these lit tic facts of history because
they damn him and his party. We
shall not neglect them, nor shall - the
people forget then'. , • f'
But in no one . thing does AV.. Sey
mour presume so much upon tie pro
found ignorance of his' audito:S as 'in
that portion of his spee . Ch relating to
immigration. "Time was," . says this
insolent demagogue, "when we could
invite I?,uropeans to share with us - the
material blessings of our great country."
Brit " now that the Constitution is
trampled in the dust, the laws defied,
and the Executilie insulted," says he,
"who wants to come lucre?'' He wi I I find
his answer in the statistics of immigra
tion during the last, two years, which
show an increase of. immigration oier
any other two `yetirs.of our 4istsnee as,
a nation_ ..Th...i.----1,........a.,- 7 .- -- ronow -
Mr. Seymour's lead know little, of Con
stitutions,
and less of laws, and care
legs about, either. When they learn
something about„ the basins-:: of gov- I
erning they escape from the toils of
conscienceless demagogues, and take
away the occupalsion of such men. •
The remainder of Mr. Seymour's
speech is unmitigated buncombe. The
'American eagle is' apostrophized, and
-we are assured that there is no party
,
but the Democratic party ; and Horatio
is its prophet.
... .
,
PosTsonmun.—The above was in
type before the result of the Tammany
Hall _Convention was knowii, or even
reached. We therefore add this post
script to say that the unconscionable
demagogue whose speech we have emu
mented.on in the foregoing, has recaiv
ed the nomination. of the Democracy
for the Presidency. , His associate ,is
Frank Blair, Jr., of whom it, is enough
to say that he is a tricky politician
when sober, and a miracle of stupidity
when drunk, which used to be every
day in the year. We believe that his
hpits remain astey were—very. dis
sikSed.
t l 7*
There is something Absurd about this
ticket, and YeTIFW - ellieflects the char
acter of the Democratic party. :With
Seymour to fraternize with the rioters
of 1863, and Blair as bottle-holder, we
see no reason why they ought not, o
concentrate the strength of the. party :
But the best judges )ook upon the
Tammany nominations WI ali acknowl
edgement of defeat f(ob the party in
November.
When we lead that the New York
Roughs cheered Seymour and Wade
Hampton' at th 6 Tammany powwoW,
we are inspired. , ttfresh with admiration
for the fitness orthings. It reminds us
of that lachrymose event in the Phila
delphia Convention, when Massachu
setts and South Carolina entered the
shanty arm-in-arm. Thus We see how
it is that some things are necessary, and
some appropriate.
It will giVc.our " Democratic " fel
lOw-eitizens pleasure to learn that the
registration act of last winter, and the
law disfranchising deserters,
,have been
declared unconstitutional iiy the Su- r
preme Court of the State. Judges
Thompson, Strong, and ShatsWood,
ruling against the laws, and Read and
Agnew dissenting. The registration
act was intended to prevent fraudulent
voting, and ;was a direct bloW at -the
coffee market. If and• man will witch
the - eofthe quotations for a few days lie
will see that Senator Wallace i3llaain in
market as a lint:el/J/I,4n'. The - people
who would see the praetlee of frauds
upon election boards abolished, if that
-were possible, can /lOW ace. who .favors
such practices. The Supreme Court is
composed of three " Demberati," and
two Republicans. The former deulared
the law unconstitutional while the lat
ter sustained it. The peOple •can also
see who is in favor of restoring deser
ters to an equality with the c 7 oldiers
who stood by the llag-.
This 4 decision proVes - two things ,t,q
our satisfaction, viz; ThiLt t. 139 DC.140- f
E w=,l
eratie party 'IS I ig'n pen
the avenues to fraudulent voting; and
that the - deserters are regarded as nat.
oral allies of that party.
The plight of Mr. Chief Justice Chase
reminds us of:' atory teld 'of an 'cutting
iastic colored gentleman who ,went ,to
hear Whitfield preach. The meeting
was held in a large barn, and the barn-,
yard was not remarkably clean. The
colored gentleman . arrived too late to
get inside ; but hearing the stentorian
voice of the preacher, began, to shout,
and at last . rolledin!er and oiler An
_the
tiltifcif the barn-satd,utitil 'he - was "a
sight, to be seen." The audience' left
the barn . the , eluse of the' meeting,
and seeing the conition'uf" the, colored
gentleman asked what '44.1 'happened,
"Bless year - souls," said.he, '"Massa
Whitfield's sash a powerful preacher!"
i93nt Mr. Whitfield' did na r pretteli to
day," returned his inteloeutor. "0,-gor
ra!" dried the old geuticinati,; den ; dis
chile roll hi de nmil,for nothing."
The resignation" of Judge' Linn; of
the 25th Judicial District,' subjects that
gentlenian' te' severe censure from Re
publicans. , The Judge: alleges in his
letter of :resignation that sedentary'em
ployMentinjtireshis health. ,The Cep
'ter :Preas contains a _ _pretty plain com
mentary upon the Judge's letter. The
editor asks hatv it'was
.that the Judge
ionght to a_candidate, for a ilfteen
.year Stain on the Supreine' Bench,
something less tita u ,a year. ago, if "se
dentary , habits" injure his . health.
The qUestion is pertinent. • It was not,
perhaps, anltct of wistlOrninhithto he
,cept the'poSition he vacates. Rut, flay
'trig accepted Jt, ,and served nearly:nine
year, it-does seem'a little 'strange 'that
he should virtually make a ,place (Or
one more, Copperhead Judge just at
this time. The 25th districtis strongly
of that persassion..' We haPo 'the Gov
ernor'will refUee to accept the resigna
tion., ..
Mr. AL L.-Dunning, a member of the
city couneil'of Williamsport, has pr4Se
entail the edit*. of the , 'Manciard for
libel. We know nothing of the merits
of, the case; but such prosecutions sel
dom bear any but Dead Sea fi!uit to the
prosecutOi.' Should the Standard men
put in the truth of the article complain,.
ed' of In' justification, and sustain it,
My : Di nning will be under the necess
,ity of resigning:
It is common for Copperhead papers
to quote The Evening Post as authority
in, the Republican party, *and to men
tion the fact that Mr. Bryant is the edi
tor; It may be, probably it will be,
news to the intelligent journalists, that
Mr: Bryant does not write a dozen lines,
for the Post in a month, on the average
for a'year, nor has he written more than
that, if even that, for years. Mr. Bry
alif 'does not control the Post, but the
Fro Trade League, does.
Republican County Convention.
At a meeting of .the 11.cpublican county Com
mittee, held, inlabor°, Saturday, July .11,
inst., it was resolved :
That tho Republicans of the several election
districts t Tioga County be requested to meet at
the•ueunlplaces,of holding elections in their re
spective districts, on Saturdliy,' August. 15, 1868,
at 2 o'clock P. 'M., then and thoro to elect two
delegates from each district, to the County Con
vention, to be held at Washer°, Tuesday, Aug
ust 18,1668,.f0r the purpose of selecting • candi
dates for the several County and district offices to
hefillettat tho Octoluit•Mection
:rrEIZ.a?“.
Vigilance, arc requested to .givo :immediate no
tice of the meetings for election of delegates
and they are further requested to act as an elec
tion Board at such meetings, and. to receive the
voted of none but known Republicans for, dole.
gates. The Committees are also requested to
Mice prompt steps to ' organize Grant & Colfax
oltbs in their respective districts, and are appoint
ed with a view to an efficient organization in
every township and borough in Tioga County.—
Following,are, the committees of Vigilance
Bloss-1t 0 Bailey, A T James. • '
Brookfield—Copt It B Sootily, Isaac Plank.
Clymer—George 0 Bristol,,Wm Douglass.
Chatham—L 0 Beach, Reuben Morse.)
Charleston—Goo Avery, Copt John J Reese
Covington Boro.—S S Packard, A. M Bennett.
:Covington—S P Richards, John Lorria.
•
Delspr—Robtrt Steele, D A. Stowell.
Dfctiold—Joseph S Ingham, M V Purple.
Elik—John Maynard, tl IV Rathbono.
Elklnnd—Donjamin Dorrauce, John Parkhurst.
Fart ington—ttobert Caebour, James Beebe.
Fall Iliook— E -Alexander Pollock, Martin 'Strat
ton.
Gaines—A 11 Vermilyea, 0 A Smith.
Jacksun—J A Doty, Geo.•liudson. •
Knoxville—John E White, allllBol3 Dearman.
Lawrence—Samuel Rockwell, N
Lawrence Boro.—T B Tompkins, It Wheeler.
Liberty—C F Veil, G It Sheffer.
Mainsburg—Otis Richards, E A Fish:
Mansfield-8 B Elliott, Frank Spencer.
Middlebury—C J HutnphreY, W C Stevens.
Morris—Job Doane, W. Babb'.
NeleOn—Jesse Howe, Enodh Blaeknell."
Osceola—Charles Tdbbs , W TlLempbrey: -
Richmond—A M Spencer, 'L H Robbins.
Rutland—Copt Elmer Backer, P V Van Ness.
Sullivim—Russel Rose, Lafayette Gray.
Shippon—E 'V Grinnell, Albe.rt Harrison.
Tioga—D L Aiken, A E Niles . ,
Tioga Boro.—Philo Tuller, Abram Farr.
Union—Mnj John Irvin, Justin Bothwell. •
Wellsboro—John R Bowen, E B Cnrroy.
Westfield Boro.—Ambrose Close, Jerry Strang.
Westfield—Joel Calkins, Mnj S D Phillips.
Ward—Wallace Chase, Abram Kniffin.
The Dole of Joni Thorkell, by J. G.
Whittier; Minor Elizabethan Poets, by E. P.
Whipple; an anonymous • sketch of some Coral
Islands and Islanders; The Poor in Cities, by
Mrs. O. A. Hopkinson; and a plain account of
the Great Erie Imbroglio, by James K. Medbory,
are the best and most striking papers in the At:-
tangle Montlity for July—n number which begins
the:twenty-second volume. The literary reviews
are well written and impartial. There arc nine
teen very good wood" engraVings in Our Young
Folks, from original designs by Hennessy, Holmes,
Eytinge, H. Fenn, - 'G. G. White, Day, Wand, Act.
There are two.songs without words' by 11. Schu
mann and C. Spindler, and the usual quantity and
quality or letter-press, neither above nor beneath
Juvenile comprehension. In the' monthly issue
of Every A'aturclay, Heade and Boucicault's re
markable serial, entitled "Foul Play," is brought
.to an end :—it is a 'Story which in plot and char
acter has no parallel in modern literature. Tho
varied contents of Every Hatitrdosi are drawn
from the lending periodicals of Enrope.
Harper's Magazine opens with anoth
er and highly interesting chapter of Squier's Ex
ploration in the land of the Incas. , An illustrat
ed article touching the Fashions of the Guinea
Coast will ho read with interest and amusement.
Thu poetry and shorter miscellany are extremely
good, and we have seveval chapters of Miss Mu
loch's new novel "The Woman's Kingdom." A
valuable number.
BICADFORD . COUNTY.—Tho Troy 'Ga
zelle says: Ori 'the Ist of July as Rev. 0. C. Hill
and wife were driving across tho railroad track
near J. J. Reynolds in Alba, the secondseelion of
the Ralston freight , tt:ain. appeared in sight with
out-ringing the , bell. The engine struck the
horse and buggy just as Mr. and Mrs. Hill threw
themselves out over the back of the sent. The
buggy was completely destroyed, and the horse
bad one leg broken, so that it was shot immedi
ately. escaped without injury, and Mr.
Hill with but a slight scratch cn ono hand. In
less than three hours sixty eight dollars were
signed fur the benefit of the unfortunate elder.
A Fodor" who' bad been enjoying tho "Fourth"
at East Troy the night before, wns at the Troy
House on Independence day, and being thirsty
seized upon a suspicious looking bottle containing
couple of ounces of corrosive sublimate in a
pint of alcohol. It was surmised to be the bottle
of a Companion, and notwithstanding tho word
poison on the cork, and the name on-the label, tho
thirsty youth supposed it to ho liquor and bolted
it straight. The result wns,an intlnal commo
tion as if he had swallowed a thresh ng machine.
'Dr.:Rockwell Was callqd promptly,' , and'
timely ' dose of white of.! eggs, and after some'
strongetneties,, Saved the fdlow from death.
Bed bug 'poison is not a).hcaltby .hoverage even
ongui Fourth of July, and wo understand that
slice tho date lie does nut feel very well.
!TRANI! AND * COLFAX CLUB.--Tho
Young Men's Republican Club not at Funnel
Hall, Friday evening, 10th,,inst., and organised
a. Grant & - Colfax" , Club, with the following
officers: • •
President—John I. Mitchell.
•
gvice'do.—John•R: Bowen.
Beeretary—Cl co. W. lderriel. •
Treasurer—Dr. W: W: Webb.
'Exeoutivo Committee—ll. C. Bailey,. Wm.' V.
Emory, Jos. Williams.
• The club meets every Friday evening at the
rooms under Bunnel Hall.
A Grant Sr Coltak Republican Club
was organized in Mansfield on Saturday evening
last. It is to, operate in . Mansfield
_Eon and
Riebruoud Township. • '
Thelollovvink aro the officers :
President—A..l3. Elliott, ,
let
Vice Pitaident—A. ML Spencer,
2tuL, „ L. EL Breivster,
Secretary- 7 E. L. Sperry,
Tiemearer —Chas. E. Faulkner, •
The above .officers constitute the Eizemitio
Committee. The club is to meet every Saturda
evening.
Moro Democracy
..
The La Crosse Democrat, the accept
ed organ of the Democracy, outrages
decency and truth in the following par
agrap h :
, A -
' Giant is a Methodist by trade, a ty
rant by instinct, a drunkard by na'ure,
and a bigotted F.,now Nothing by de
scent • according to the driveling ac
count' published by that dilapidated
patch of old boot leather, the paternal
Grant, the'remote ancestors of Ulysses
were of the Mayflower convicts. U. S.
Grant has left no atone unturned to se
cure his election to the Presidency._ A
convicted liar on the testimony of five
members of the-Cabinet and the Presi
dent of the United States ; a drunkard
from the testimony of all army officers
who knew him, from Whiskey Sheri
dan to Tecumseh Sherman ; a foul Pu
ritan by the testimony of his emasculat
-laddy, acid the tenor of his military
orders—hies election woulde an out
rage on decency far greate than the
election of the defunct - lown ' who
clung to the office like grim death to a,
!,
sick nigger until the br lith left his an-)
gular carcass."
The " defunct clown" thus brutally
alluded to is Abraham Lincoln, one of
the best and purest men evercreated by,
God in his image. This vilifier of the
living and the dead is a cowardly thief
who was driven from the Union army
for grand larceny, and then naturally
took to the trade of a Democratic edit
(
or. And this utterly heartless villain,
whose stagnant soul is incapable of one
manly emotion, whose brutality towards
his own wife drove her home to her
friends, and who used to serve . up the
sacrament of the Lord's Supper in corn
whiskey to his drunken companions at
Milwaultie, Is the most popular vomiter
of Democracy in the United States and
is supported by the party in every town
and village in the country I Religious
Democrats, behold your champion !
Trenton ' Sentinel. '
A passenger by a night train on the
Hudson River railroad tells the follow
ing : The train was detained at Green
bush for a little while, and while wait
ing.a cattle train came \on the other
track and stopped. Such a noise has
seldom been heard ; the cattle bellow
ed, the sheep set up a bleating, and. the
hogs grunted, until the passengers were
nearly crazed. One old fellow had slept
for hours, but this noise woke hin.r,—
Rubbing his eyes, he listened in amaze
ment. " Aye, aye I" says he, " what's
this ?" Peering into the darkness wAh
out discerning anything, and listening
more critically, he, at last satisfied him
self, and set the passengers roaring by
the exclamation, " That must be a De
mocratic convention."
A THOReUGH , DOMESTIC TEST.—We
have for some time contemplated effecting a
thorough' domestic test—through regular and
diversilled , use—of all the varieties of Sowing
Machines that compete for the public favor ; and
have aecordtngly invited the se yore' manufacturers
to lend proper facilities for testing their machines.
Wo give our first notice to the Wilcox dc Gibbs
,Tia , euachine is exceedingly.; shoot,. Very
understand its parts and their use; and there is
'no excuse for getting it out of order until the
parts are fairly worn out. As a consequence, it
always works at a moment's notice, though it may
have been laid aside for months. The needle is
short and straight, and consequently not liable to
break; in six months use we have not broken or
bent a single needle. The "tension" is the most
manageable and certain contrivances of the kind,
and never baffles the operator. It never misses a
stitch. The thread is taken directly from the
spool, without rewinding. The work can be
raveled with the greatest ease, if desired, while it
is perfectly secure against raveling if • left to
itself. After much wear and many washings, the
stitching is found to retain all the roundness,
evenness and firmness, which are so much admired
at first. We have tried it on every kind of
garment, and have not yet found a broken
thread in its work. As a single-threaded machine,
we were prejudiced against it—believing that its
work would rip, pucker in washing, etc.; but all
objections on this score are found to be ground
less. We stand ready to do justice to every other
manufacturer, but we advise our readers to put
no faith in disfdtraging criticism, for we aro sat
isfied that none of any importance can be sus•
tained.—The New York Sun.
GEO,. W. MERRICK,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR. AT LAW.
Ofiloo with W. 11. Smith, Esq., Main Stroot,
opposite Union Block, Wellsboro, Pa.
July 15, 1858.
Notice.
IVO all persons to whom these may come:—
Notioo islereby given that an application
will be made to the Governor of Pennsylvania
for the pardon of Titus D. Ives, now confined in
the Eastern Penitentiary at Philadelphia, by
sentence of the Court of Quarter Sessions of Ti
oga County, AMBROSE IVES.
Brookfield, July 8, 1868.
For Sale at a Bargain.
frillE subscriber offers to sell his Steam Saw
and Shingle Mills, located in South Charles.
ton, Tioga Co. Pa., at a bargain, if application is
made within 80 days. Will sell the mills.separ
ato, or 340 acres of land with the mills, or land
without the mills, or part of the land. Title lier
feet. For terms apply to •
S. S. PACKARD, Covington, Pa.
July 16,1808-4 w.
Hand Book of Politics for 1868.
Ready In July.
SPECIALLY adapted for use in the coming
Presidential campaign. Will contain all the
'matter in, the Political Manuals of A 866, 1867,
and 1868. Compiled from official sources. Will
give the whole Political Action of .tlie Govern
ment, and of Parties, including Impeachment,
Reconstruction, General Polities, Platforms,
Acceptenco of andidates, &a., from April, 1865,
to July, 1868. Tables on Debt and Taxation,
Revenue and Expenditures, Banks Southern
Registration 'and Votes. Election Tables from
1860 to date. 400 pages, Bvo, cloth, $2.50, post
paid.
"The Political Manual for 1868, separately,
cloth, .$1; paper cover, 76 cents, post Paid
Address
EDWARD MdPHERSON.
Clerk of the Rouse of Reiresenlativoe,
WASHINGTON, D. C. ' '
To the Soldiers of Tioga County.
"(TOUR attention is respectfully called to, the
ji following ' , Act of Assembly" passed at the
last session of the Legislature, and to the facili
ties afforded by virtue of that act, of preserving
the evidence of our servite as soldiers in the war
for the proservation of the Union.
Bo it enacted by the Senate and House of
Representatives of the Commonwealth of Penn
sylvania in General Assembly met, and it is here
by enacted by the authority of the same : That
the Recorders of Deeds of the several Counties of
this Commonwealth are hereby authorised and
required to record all final discharges of Com
missioned, and non• Commissioned Officers and
Privates , upon application being made to them
by the holders of the same, for which tho Recor
der shall be allowed the usual fee for recording;
and that the recording of the same shall not bo
subject the payment of the State tax.
•JNO. W. GEARY, Governor.' : 1
Wellsboro, Pa., July 13, 1868-3 m
D. L. DEANE,
Recorder, Tioga Co.
Administrator's Notice:
LETTERS of administration having been
granted to the undersigned upon the estate
of .13. F. Jennings, late of Charleston, deceased,
all persons having claims against, or indebted to
said estate, will settle with
DARWIN THOMPSON,
July 15,, 1868-6 w. Aduer.
Announcements
Ationmiwri
Wo are requested to announce Wm. A. NiChOlc,
as a c andidate for the Legislature, subject to the
deeisien of the Republican' county Convention
To the Zditor of the Argitotot:: -Wo ought to
have two good members of the Legislature from
this District next winter, and Mr.- Strangtd re.
election' as onerof them, is generally conceded.
-Heretofore Potter County with one-third our
population has shared equally with Tioga in the
representation, but in the eventAif both mem..
bore being conceded to this county this Fall,
which now seems probable, .41101 IE B. NILE'S
has consented to become a candidate from this
District for the Legislature. 'Please announce
his name, subject, of course to the Republican
Convention, and oblige, Jinar 01112ENB•
DISTRICT A !TORRE Y.
We are requested - VI announce Johnl. Mitch
ell, of Welisboro, as a oandhlate for Diatriol At
torney. subject to the dociaion of the Republi
can Convention.
COUI I / 1 39IONER. I
'" We aro requested, to . announce BC W. Wetherboo,
of Delmar, •as a. Candidate for . Commissioner,
subject to the decision of the Republican county
Convention.
AGENTS WANTED FOS. 'WEEDING, OS
PIE 9REEN.".. • The most boteiliiiirg
book published, abounding in Romance, Rumor
and Wit. Agents say it is the best soiling book
out, as peoplo are tired of, the repolithw: or z try
details and army reports.
ONE AGENT SOLD 68 Iris ONE WEE E.
• tr •I, 16 92 f ‘
• 64 " 182 4-1 Tex Dsrs.
Liberal Terms to Agents. Smut for,pirealar.•
Also, Family Quarto Bibles, • Bust edition
published. WM. FLING, Publisher, - 26 - South
7th Street, Philadglpbla, Penna.
June , •
Valuable •Dai,ry Pei. ,
;::
35n ACRES of laid Calory Townabip,
Tioga , Co., Pa., known there as the
"Ellie or Elk Valley Farm" within_ 4 miles zof
Canton, and 3 of the Williamsport and Elmira
Railroad, at which is g largo steam Saw Mill
-160 acres improved, good buildings, well watered
—balance has over Oran millions of hoinieck
and hard wood'ipon it—will bo sold entire or in
partcte suit purchtrs. Price $BOOO, if sold
entirq; in parts the p ioe west or back,of,'S;
Wright containing 103 acres at $2O per acre,— ; '
That south of S. W. Wright .including old orch
ard and spring near Canton• road, containing 78
acres at $3O peracre. The price including build
ings, water power, ho., 102 acres at $35 per acre.
' Tho lot adjoining Joseph Wilbor containing
63 acres at $25 per acre. All the parts well
watered. Terms easy;. for partionhus enquire
of the owner, B. MORRIS ELLIS,
Near llughsville,Lycotaing Co. Pa.
July 8„1868.-4w.
QUARTERLY REPORT,
PP FIRST NATIONAL, Aleut 'or Wonaboro, Pa.,
allowing ita condition' on the morning of, the Bret
onday of July;1868:"
ItEBOURCER.
11. 8. Bends deposited tQ sosuro circulation, $lOO,OOO 00
11. 8. Bonds on band • 50,660 00
Notes a Bills discounted 116,930'77.
Duo from National Banks 29,696 83
" a other Banks ' 402
. ,
Revenue Stamps 085 00
.6 6 . { Notes this Bank 1,125 00
Cash on hand, other Banks 780 00
Legal Tenders 35,834 00
Cash Items, 1,010 01
4 336,687. 78
LIABILIiMIL
Capital Block $lOO,OOO 00
Circulating Notes, 90,000 00
Surplus Fond I 40,60424
Due Depositors, 100,007 60
i ... ....... ..
Duo National Danko O
69 99
$336,681 79
.1. L. ROBINSON, Cashier.
Sworn and subscribed boforo me this 6th day of July
1868. IL 0. SIIIIPSOtc, Notary Public.
LOOK AT THIS?
A S the Printers say that success follows the
,LIL
liberal advertiser, and other people seem
to believe them, so we (that is, Wickham a Farr)
will take warning, follow the example, and
form the public in general that we have a good
stock•of good
GI-00E0S,
to bo sold at good prices for 'good customers—
and as tio coneidor all oteetomara_ano4---a.v.7 atll
itnz vvry - apit to bo eacred the same goods at one
and the same price. Wo might begin and inca
tion some of the various articles and styles that
help to make up our stock of _ -
mating .;©©2:Ds,
Domestics, Yankee Notions, Hats
66. 1
and Caps, Boots and Shoes,
&c., • ,
. •
but as we have neither tire nor space to finish
even the begiining, we w ll merely invite you
to call, ask for what you want, we will tell you
the price, and then weigh out or measure off ac
cording to order.
PORK, FLOUR AND SALT,
the throo groat necessaries, always on hand
Remember Farmers, that wo can supply you
with
BUTTER FIRKINS, TUBS, OR PAILS,
and genulno old Ashton by tho - snok or pound.—
Wo pay Cash for Butter.
WICKHAM & FARR
Tioga, May 20, 1888
E. H. HASTINGS,
DEALER, IN
Groceries and Provisions,
CROCKERY, GLASS-WARV,,
'YANKEE NOTIONS;
SEWING MACHINES,
AND THE
Eureka Melodeon,
At Wholesale prices.
E. H. HASTINGS,
May 8, 1868-tf. Main St., Wellsboro.
FISHER tit RUNNEL
First Door abooo Roy's DrngStore. Wellaboro.
DEALERS IN
11111Lf GROCERIES
AND PROVISIONS.
Will keep constantly on hand everything in the
line of Fatally Groceries, as well as Provisions,
Fruits, Confectionery, Yankee Notions, Toys; /re.
AR of which will be sold at reasonable prices.
JAMES RUNNEL. U. G. FISHER,
May 8,1868-Iy.
Valuable Farm for Sale.
gfarm of throe hundred acres, with two ban
dred and twenty.five acres improved. Sit.
noted two miles north of Tioga Village, on' the
Tioga River and Rollrocd. Well watttered, un
der a' good state of cultivation, and good build
ings. Also four houses and lots for, solo in Tioga
village. T. L. BALDWIN.
lova, Feb, 12, 1888—tf. , 1
•
Aflministrator's Notice.
LETTERS of Administration having been
granted to the undersigned upon the estate
of O. P. Brown, late of Lawronoaillo, doo'd,
all perilous indebted to said estate, and all Per
sons claiming against the same aro required to
settle with . JOHN H. BROWN.
Lawrenceville, June. 24, 1868-Ow* Admr.
eIASH PAID FOR WOOL, BUTTER AND
14,1 CHEESE, by O. L. WILLCOX.
June 17,1888.
A 13A1ta-A-FN.
ID o u sate, ti,. Small ohotiti Printing Prose in
F(
good ordor, ,iuitttb,l4 for Cords, Blanks, &c.
Enquire or • ' JOHN A. ROY,
. . „
~
May t), 1.6138-tf.' 1 , '}. Wellsboro, Pa.
k - • ..
4
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Er .s:' P P - O ".=P .. " .
I ' wry i Ez . c., c) ~..A -4 -1 ',:x.
A NEW STOCK Di'
SPONGA GOODSf
Delman° &
o p AVING just recievcd a rich and varied as
aortment of
LADIES' DRESS GOODS
'for String and Summer.wear
SHAWLS AND' CLOAKINGS,
all of tile latest patterns.
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS,
Cloths, Cassimeres,Vestings ; also a
large stek of
LADIES' AND OHILDRENS SHOES,
MEN'S AND. BOYS'
BATS AND CAPS.
We have also some fine
CARPETS AND MATTING,
and is good a stook of
STAPLE GROCE#I S
.:.
1 4
as can be found in Wellsborq. No ha ve good
stock of
COTTON YARN, CARPET WARP,
HOOP SKIRTS, LATEST STYLE, SHA
KER BONNETS,
:Ira a largo stook of
LINEN CLOTHING.
Call and examino our Goods and Prices
Wellsboro, April 29, 1808
MORE NEW GOODS!
J. R. Bowen & Co.,
•
"now receiving a largo and complete as
sortment of
Goods,
bought since tho late decline in prices in New
York, consisting of
Ivry - ik••<:)c,el.6;, i
Groceries, Hats & Caps, Boots & Shoes,
VANI4EE NOTIONS,
j &c., &EL
Particular attention is invited to our Stook of
1/15 1 /3g =Ogg (50041 1 g
AND TRIMMINGS ' , '
Gaiter and Hoop Skirts ; also - a .nice
line of TEAK, New Crop, very
tine at reduced prices,
01l of which will be sold at the very lowest mar
ket prices. Wo respectfully invite all to call and
examine our stook before purchasing elsewhere.
Remembar,
Empire Store, No. 1 Union Block.
WeMoro, Juno 3, 1868.
Insurance Agency.
WVOMIAti INSURANCE CO.,
WILKES-BARRH, PA.
It. t Sam S.-eV W. 8. Romo,...Pres.
W. T. h I:46; (ion't Atit- . 1 L. E)' SIftwILAKEII, V. P.
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, 8150,000.
pins id thu eompatly Thef.dOre
1 Hatfield was lately ligt,nt, mod todiry Hold
ers whowislt to renew their lio•uraneo. - are re
gurstell to apply ,
to euu.eritier.
- I •
, . -
Girard i Fire Insurance Co, -
tin tr.A.DEurrA.
S. B. A Lvonn. President,
Secrevarib.. , • oua.trr, v.,
Ce.pit
Continental Ins. Company,
CaSnCapitiii, $500,000p
Gross ,Surphis, Jan. 1, 1868, 1,314,5 1 44
Cash Assets, . do 1,814,600,31
;3EI - Policies written :it this office.
GEORGE 'f. 11OPE, Pruridmt. -
IL.
O. LANWORT, Vice Pio4fdi.9a.
CYRII6 PECK,,Socretary,
Thu eirbsCilber talicy thin tuctl.t.(l ul isaurmiug
the public thilt flu bui rho af, , eticy of the' ribk•ve.
Compinlos, ;Ind %vial bu k.und rit hie uffico over
Itosoe Drug Store, adjuiuing 'Agitator Office
JNO I. Ml'l'ellELL .
•••
Wellsburo, I'a., Feb, 2(, 1868-tf. 1
GRAND GIFT GALLERY
splendid dirt firatjAvery $2 worth of Pie
s tures,.Frames, Cord and Tassels.
R 500 PRESENTS TO BE GIVEN
AWAY !
The lUrgest asso4ruent of Frames and Cases in
T oga County, to be sold low fur cash. In ad
dition to the low prices, we will give away the r
following Presents Worth from fifty cents to fifty
il
i
liars; one hundred \ presents worth from $lO to
$ 0; two hundred presents worth from $3 to $10;
t o hundred presents worth from 50 cents to $3.
T e presents consist of ,Gold and Silver Watches,
si ver Cake Basket, silver Tea .Bells, Castors, gold
% etch Chains, Seals, Charms, Sleeve Buttons,
Studs in setts, Watch HOoks, silver Plated Forks,
Teaspoons; -41 gilt Fro mes Cases, Setts, Cord and
Tassels, Gold Rings, family Bible, History of the
Secret Servide by Col. Bilker. with other pros.
eats too numerous to mention.
COME ONE, COME ALL, AND SEE
FOR YOURSELVES AND BE
CONVINCED..
Your present given to you the seine day of sit
ing. Prices 'tbdstaue us last year.
Don't forget the place—over Enatrean's D.
tal. Office, and 4 doors below Roy's Drug Store,
Main Street.
CLAY KING & EUGENE EASTMAN
Welleboro, Jnno 25, IS6B.
SOMETHING
r_;#': •
A. •
„ . ,,L
T 3*"
:.•1 . ‘a .
Ti Otis „el
W'IICAll*
IMil
DRS. THOMAS & WARREN have opened
now Dental rooms over B. B. Borden's
Drug Store in Tioga. We, have introduced all
the modern improvements in the dental art, and
aro prepared to perform all operations upon the
teeth in tho most approved and scientific manner.
When desired wo extract tooth without pain by
the,dso of Narcotic Spiny, Ether, Chloroform nod
the Nitrous Oxide gas. We haVea largo assort
ment of artificial teeth and put them up in a
superior manner either upon rubber or metalio
base. We warrant all our work 'and guarantee
perfect satisfaction to reasonable parties or we
will not require pay for our services. We pay
particular attention to filling and preserving the
natural teeth, and to treating all irregularities of
children's teeth. Our prices shall correspond
with the kind of work done, in 411 cases doing
the samo kind of work as cheap deinir neigbbou.
Wo will visit Lawrenceville the 3d, B loss the 17th,
and Roseville the 23d, of every month positively,
at which times we shall be prepared to perform
all operations neon the natural teeth and contract
with parties desiring artificial onus.
Our office nt Tioga will not bo ohm(' during our
visits to the 'above named place's.
Tioga June 17, 1868
•
Dentistry
in
A1.11 . 1 11 "P" Lawrenceville.
Do. li. E. VAN HORNE, Into with BUN
demi Lleo'e of Hamilton and Ner York
laity, has opened now Dental Rooms at tick Ford
House, Lawrenceville, Pa., where ho is prepared
to do work in all the departments of his profess
ion in the most scientific manner.
. r -
DeLAisTO .t. CO
- - .
All work warranted and satisfaction gnerart-
God. Call and examine specimens of work.
H. E. VAN HOENE.
Lawrenceville, Juno. 24, 1868—tr.
SPECIAL NOTICE.
assorimen tot Tooth, and
largest variety of different kinds of
Plata4 well as tho best opera
tions of Filling an Extracting Teeth may he
bad at the new Dent 1 Office. Nitrous Oxide Oat
given for extractingjj which gives pleasant dreams
instead of pain. Also, Narcotic. Spray. Ether
and Chloroform thlininistered when desired.—
Having the assistance of an able and experienced
operator, prompt attention will bo given to all
calls. Produce taken in exchange for work.—
Calland see specimens and price. list. Rememl
ber hel place. A. B. EASTMAN,
May 6, 1868. No. 13, Main St.
r HIS well known liiwso soil bo found (be
ent season as follows, viz:
Monday. afternoon and Tuesday morning at
Whltney's Corners; Tuesday atte.rnoon and,
Wednesday morning at the stablo of Gillis Dartt,
Darn's Settlement; Wednesday afternoon and
Tburs,day morning at Cherry Flatts; Thursday
afternoon at the stable of Thomas Braves is
'Covington Bore; Friday :Ind Saturday at the
stable of the subscriber in Illainsburg Born. All
owners parting with mares before foaling will bo
held responsible. To insure $lO.
Maineburg, May 20,1865. E. A. oart„
Caution.
MY wife Julia E. has left my bad and bdartr
without just cause or provocation, I hereby
forbid all persons trusting or harboring her on
my account ns I will pay no debts of her 0 00 '
(reeling after this date,
June 29, 1/368.-3
FLOUR A, MEAL. elw i tyvs on hand at -'
Juno 17. 1868. FISIIER do BUNNEL'S
TIR. FITCH'S ADDOMINAL SUPPORT
_jij EDS, for sale tit Roy'o Drug Store.
1 10200,000 p
v:0443' iu
us Oier $160,000
•
EMI
OP VIE. evry UP Neiy
go to King 'Bc Eas anus
11A TI) GIFT GALLERY
• \ FOY. YOUR.
PHOTOGRAPHS.
GALLERY OPEN TO PRESENTS,
JULY L3T
NEW
DR. C. THOMAS.
T. R. WARREN M: D
YOUNG BERTRAND I
JOGN SPAULDING
MIL