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9IFTELLEIVIS lilnORY OF THE
:rho Tainusr. has often been applied to for
eopies'of Mr. Greeley's - history of the late evil
War', nntltled Tho " American. Conflict". A(anY
evldently, ,presurno that itris published'. by op, so
flint tre ean'gitio eop lea tit pleasure, In Feveral
ate Virlop soldiers havelvrl t ton us saying the,
they were unable to 'pay its Soli - Klee, tint were
nevertheless anxious to itlc4?ces the work, and
asking us to to!) them by:whot uterine the). tnu)
\ .Indeforence to these reprerentstitms the !nib
,lisbers of The Tribune have made an a [Tit lige
'iiiint•with Messrs. 0. D. Case Is Co., ptibilshen
of The ".American Conflict," .whereby they ort
ertabied.to offetOtbat work to such persons os
may sea fit to obtain mail eubm:riptions for Tht
One copy of the Flistoryqn two seleineS, trip,
be sink to each the-folio
Tise money fa. cash elub l to be sent at one
time, and all'tUipori for the. same club to be ad
dressed to otle Post-Office.
For $2l, ton copies Welkly Tribune, to names
For $33, twenty copies 'Weald" , Tribune, to
names of subscribers.
For 01, tiftycopfettlifeekly Tribune, to mimes
For $llO, ono hundred copies Weekly Tribune;
to names of-autmeribers•
For 820,-ten copies Weekly' Tribune, to one
'addroos, , '
For twenty oopies Weekly Tribune,
to ono address.
Pot; SSG, fif(s7 copies Weekly Tril,nno : to ono
' "Ppr $lO6, one kindred copies Weekly Tribune,
For $36 ; ten copies Semi-Weekly Tribune, to
-for s63,lsrenty copies Semi-nekly Tribune,
to ono Post-Office,
Por.sll4, forty copies Scmi-iVejekly Triboni t
to ono Post°Eike.
; Friendswiebing iosceure the History on these
terms must tend the'Clubs precisely as we have
itated _them. Seini•Weekly and Weelticy sub
scritttions meet not he Mixed in one Club.
• The " American
_Conflict" is a History of the
Into CiVil IVar, its anuses and iticiderd„s, in N.
large anil_o ell-printed octavos of 648 , and 781 .
pages respectively, and is raid for SIO. It it
abunthrntly - rind admirably Illustrated witl
'plans, oft battles ant sieges, portraits of Presi
dente, Genera le, trioverttort, tltc , w hol7Ere prom
iuent in the struggle, and with a very largo Mai
of the scat of .war. It has received from
quarters the highest commendations for occurs
cy statemeut and fullness. of detail. Zr is
substantially Pound, and west be deemed a
valuable additen to any library."Otesevolnibes
slaould be placed in every School District library
in the..lancl, end each sehoul contains scholar:
who can; ,_with a few hours of attention, raise
•Tritiute. Club awl se - eure the history. Almost
anrone who wants can now obtain it by giving
a few;hours to obtaining subscriptions fur Tit,
Tribune among his friends and neighbors, ant.
%No hope many will be incited
,te do so The
work will he promptly forwarded by express o,
by oral!, prepaid, oil receipt of tho required sub
eqtriptious. itemit by draft or check 'on New-
York; or Po=t Mee money order, when pot-ible.
.ttritireistltur TattinNE, New Vr:llt
Dec. In the Senate petitions
and Memorials, asibliows, were received
and'referred For the e..teitsion of the
elective fraud:l,lw to women ; from the
colored. , citizensoof Georgia asking_ fot
protection in their right. 4 to life and
property ; from Win. E. Dodge; Horace
Greelk.,. and others, asking that Con
gress appoint a e.orntnittee :to investi
gate Ow naturtiNzation and election
irauds in the eitYIV New-York. Sena
tor Morton Introduced a bill providing
for the redemption in coin of green-.
hacks and National Currency. The
bar provides that the notes of the
United States hall cease to he legal
tender after January. 1, 1872. A hill
for a uniform - system of naturalizatiO
was introduced, A resolution ',repudi
ating the President's scheme of repudi
ation was' referred to the Com,
In the House a.shnilar resolution was
offered. The resolution rends: " That
all corms anti degrees of repudiation of
the national indebtedness ate odious to
the American people." This resolution ‘
%T. 13 adopted by a vote of l'aLl yeas to 6
nays—the hitter being Demcrats. A
resolution providing fora C unnittee
to investigate' the election 'rands in
New-York was adopted by a strict par
ty vot.e--itfie Democrats voting " no." •
- Ded. 45. The Senate considered a
Lill to carry into effect the litrli Amend
ment of the Constitution.
The Mime took up the tariff- bill, but
made no essential progress.
Dec. 18. In the Senate, a joint res
olution declaring that the public debt,
in most part, was contracted tohe paid
in coin or its equivalent., and enacting
rt4iat the debt shall be 80 discharged,
was reported from the Committee ou
Finance. Senator Morton's speech on
the resumption of specie payments
consumed the remainder-of the session
_'..11.E . DYSPEPTIC.—The trials and
sufferings of the Dyspeptic can only be
realized by those so unfortunate as to
he afflicted by this disease, and yet how
nAtiy of th'em suffer, and continue to
Suer? Who they do this so patiently
it I imposkilble to tell. It may be from
*xi rauce.of any certain remedy, or, it
' may be from prejudice against the use
of a Patent Medicine: HoollamPaCier
man Bitters has cured thousands of the
worst cases of Dyspepsia, and each day
adds new names to the record of its
usefulness. Give the Bitters a trial.
Hooflaud's Bitters Contains no Liq
uor in any form.
Hooflaud's Gergian Tonic is a corn
hination of all the ingredients of the
Bitters, _with pure Santa Cruz Rum,
anise, orange, eza.,, making a prepara
tion of rare medical value. The Tonic
is used for the same diseases as the Bit
ters, in cases where some Alcoholic
Stimulus Is necessary.
Principal 011iee,.691 Arch St., Phila
delphia; Pa. Sold by Druggists and
During the Prot
ject of prohibiting the marriage of di
vorced people being under discussion in
the House of Bishops, the Right Rev.
• Dr. Clark stated that itt Rhode Island
divorces were obtained for such slight
'auses as to imperil the morals of the
Iwhole community, and stated that men
actually sold their wives, mentioning
an instance of a man selling his wife
for ten thousand dollars. " .Are such
• transactions common in your diocese?"
inquired to brother bishop. "Not at
that price," promptly responded Blab.
op Clark. '
Prof. " Chem's.
try and made sub
servien', lob flesh is
heir - to, yet how little has science done
toward Improving our personal appear
ance. Recently I have investigated a
scientific preparation which has come
before the public, but which has been
in use Many years, called Hall's Vege
table Sicilian Hair' Renewer. It cures
all diseases of the aealp, and allays all
that heat and irritation, and furnishes
a, nutritive principle by which the hair
is nourished and supported, and by Its
remedial virtues, it causes the hair to
grow where it has fallen out, and res
tofes it to Its natural color vhen gray.
The old in appearance are made young
BE4rlrIlL Pierunn FOR EVER? Rom,—
Some time ago tro called our readers' attention
to a very handsome premium of a Steel Plate
Engraving, entitled "General Grant and his
Family," to be sent to every subscriber to Our
Sehoolday Visitor, fur 1869. Since thonNve hare
received from Messrs. Daughaday Becker, the
Publishers; a copy of this magnificent Engrav
ing, and also tho January number, and first
number of the XIIIth year and volume of the
Visitor. The Picture. is certainly ono of the
most chaste and attractive, that vo have yet
seen.' Every Paco is a truthful likonness. and
the figures arc grouped in an easy and natural
The Visitor is a lire, well illustrated Monthly
Magazine for our Young Folks everywhere, and
the beauty and tho intuit of the January num
ber will find for it aii)laeo among tho'first mega
tines of this country. Price 51.25 ayear. Speei T l
men numbers sent postpaid for TO cente. Daugha.
day Beaker' Publishers, 424 Walnut Street,
The largOSt, best and cheapest assort
ment of frames over brought into irioga County,
with largo pictures in ovary way suit, and card
Fphotographs at $1,50 per dot., a 1° going fast at
rank Spencer's Art Gallery;Mo r stled, Pa.
WED.N.ESDA Y, Ist*.
We have received'the first nut' ber of
The Beaver Eadicakpublighed \iit Bea
ver, Pa., by M. S. Quay. It is a neat
quarto of 48 columns, (kid like its name,
radical. - Col A. K. McClure is-the cor
responding editor. If Beaver earl sus
tain so large a sheet _anti will appreel-.
ate its decided ability, that county will
highly compliment itself.
The patrons of The Tribune will be
glad to:learn that Mr. Greeley will, din
lug the year 1869; write an elementary
work nponPolitical F,eonoiny, iu which
ilia policy of protection will be explain
ed and'viidicated.• The work will ap
pear in all the editions of The Tribune.
Meni*ers'nf the Jan. club of that paper
will'renew, if they choose, their sub
scriptions at Young's Book store, and
members of the February Club will re
new their subscription at the Agitator
The Senatorial question has about as
many phases as the moon. Atone time
the contest seemed to lie between Grow,
Kemble, Moorhead and Marshall.—
Then Kemble withdrew and J: Edgar
Thompson came la: We now see it
stated autbentativety that Thompson
will 'tot be a candidate. If the remain
der of the number will withdraw and
leave Groiv a clear field they • will do
the ilea thing: However, we await tbe
Nothing, in our' opinion, would
strengthen the Republican party in
Pennsylvania for the Gubernational
contest next year, than the election of
gr. Grow to-the U. S. Senate. His po
sition as a Radical leader, his distin
guished services in the past, and his 'ca
pacity for legislative'butiness combined,
render him a formidable_ opponent.—
We regret that the whole matter cannot
be left to the people. They would set
tle it much more easily than the politi
cal managers. At present the of Is
mixed up badly, but Mr. Grow stands
a fair chance of succeeding after all.
we see but one course for Northern
Pennsylvania to pursue. It recognize;
Mr. Grow as a faithful representive of
its overwhelming - public sentiment, and
its legislators must stan►i by him, and
go forward to victory; or if it must be,
dowu with flying colors. Let us
consistent and faithful. '
A DEDIORALI2ED PRESIDENT
htnest and honorable man ever
proposed repudiation •fts a method of
paying one's debts. That method has
been proposed sometimes, by men in
upper seats, and sometimes it bas been
proceeded upon by individuals of high
and low grade, as th , L , world has it. Mr.
Jefferson Davis once advocated there
pudiation .of Mississippi Bonds ai?,
method of liquidation ; but Mr. Davis,
was not there, has not been at any time
since, nor is he . now, either an honest
or an lifnaorable man. This will be re
sented by that too numerous class of
men who,mistake 'outside appearance—
as the correct guide to the inner man.
But nothing is better known among
Mr. Davis's coternporaries than that
he is essentially a dishonest, tricky,
treacherous, fellow. His treason was
as natural as the thunder-clap after a
stroke of lightning.
1 Mr. Andrew iohnion, like hundreds
lof men who were taught from 1 child
hood that a white man might properly
steal the wages of a black man, debauch
his wife and daughters, and sell 1118
children into slavery, concludes that
this Government may rightly enough
borrow money on ' paper bearing the
lowest use fixed by law, and satisfy the
contract by liquidating the principal
with the interest. It is not to be sup
posed that Mr. Johnson would propose
such an act of villainy 19 satisfaction
of a debt owed by himself, individual
ly. For example : A borrows $lOOO of
13 at 6 per cent. Every year for sixteen
years A pays B $6O. In eight months'
thereafter A tenders B $4O, and demands
satisfaction of the bOnd. Of course A
has paid B $lOOO in ir4rest. Does it sat
isfy the bond for the principal ? That
Is the question' for Mr. Johnson, and
those who believe with him that repu 7
diation is payment, to consider.
We shall take issue with this great
and staring exemplar of dishonesty
when he says that " the lessons of the
past admonish the lender that it is not
well to be over-anxious in exacting
from the borrower rigid compliance
with the letter of the bond." Rigid
comp/ i liauce with so much of the letter
of the bond as requires the repayment
' of a principal with reasonable use, Is
precisely what honesty requires in l
business transactions ; and we hate
yet to learn, and if to learn it at all to
denounce it, that any party to a con
tract can abolish the contract without
the consent of the otherparty. A debt
or cannot even recl?im his own paper
unless the holder cheeses to give it up;
but he may tender the cash in satisfae
tion of. his promise to pay, in the spree
ence of witnesses, and so practically
liquidate the bind. However, nothing
less than a complete tender can dis
charge the debtor,' either in law or eq
Now the quarrel we make with this
man Andrew Johnson is this : In the
'highest place known in the republic he
dares to suggest national dishonor.. He
suggests a method of discharging the
national debt which no individual can
avail hiinself of unless a bankrupt up
on his own petition. Is this a proper
example to set before the American
people 2 Are notcur courts already
crammed with legel roe - 64 dings grow
In out of an Ina gence .of exactly
such a spirit? Is Mr. Johnsou's plan
In accordance with the business morals
of any honest man? .1 . 4 it decent? Is
it not another refinement of scoundrel
It seems that some of the advisers of
the President remonstrated with hint
up \ on this indecent exposure of his con
stnittional rascality. He implies that
repudiation will be, three years hence,
the most popular thing imaginable.—
Then, and In that case, not an upright
man in .the can cl,titinue to do
entries Withlt" universal "bankruptcy.
The men who suppose that the destruc
tion Of national honor steps short of,
and does udeluvolve the destruction of
honoieVerywhere, are too Shortsighted
to care welt for their own households.
They are shams of the petty.„embezzle- ,,
merit order, andlinger outside of prison;
walls Only because they daie not do
what they advocate. •
This .suggestion of •repudiatlon - as a
cheap and nasty war to pay one's debts
compriaes,.the plAh. :mid _marrow-of all'
Mr. Johnson says upon the subject of
Finance. But he does not neglect to
reproach Congress with discouraging
enterprise by unwise legislation. A
message- from Andrew Johnson which
did not contain an open or insidious at
tack upon Congress, the " Tribune "'of
the people - would lack au essential mark
of identity, If, as be pretends, he de
plores the lack of capital and enterprise
in the South, he moy rest assured that
history wilt give hint the credit of put
ting the knife to the 2 throat of Southern
prosperity. Capital will' not take heavy
risks as permanent invedments4 and
while assassination rules paramount in
the South, men are not diSposed to es=
change comparative security for almost
certain death. What inducement, Mr.
President, do you oiler to northern men
of enterprise? If they go South and
purchase farms, and do not succumb to
the mean and cowardly spirit of vio
lence which actuates the natives there,
they 'will find a warning to quit posted
on their very doors. If they escape as
sassination, and ncept place at the
hands of the loyal people there, they
aredenounced ag "carpet-baggers" and
" scalawags," Like the cruel, crafty,
and cowardly Richelieu, Mr. Johnson
gives his victims no door of escape.—
Zeal is as sure to invite punishment as
trees . Good faith is, to Andrew
Johnson, incomprehensible thing.
It was enough t . Johnson should
work his way 'from obscurity to the
Vice-Presidency, because A. Johnson
saught the salvation of the American
people. But It is scarcely. less than
crime for his moral and mental superi
ors to partake of • the good things of
place. Notwithstanding the history of
the republic discloses nothing but in
trigue and - scpundrelisin among ,thc
politicians of the South since Washing
ton's day, and in the face of the fact
that he is the greatest living sham him
self, he pretends to teach political mor
ality to the very peoqic.
We congratulate the people upon the
approaching retirement of Aids thor
oughly dishonest, bad man from public
life. Too long has he set an evil exam
ple before the rising generation. No
old world potentate ever left such a
stench behind him us emanates from
this accidental ruler, wilt,' arose above
his capacity when he left the sliopboard
and was obsessed by his goose.
Some of the Seymourping papers are
just now exercised oul the subject of
Gen. Grant's salary. They want to
know whether he will resign the office
of General in the Army when he enters
the White House, or whether he will
continue to enjoy both offices and draw
both salaries. The anxious inquirers
would do well' to write the General di
rect. He is good at answerini4-.letters.
However, if the anxious will examine
the law they may find an answer to
their queries and be able to sleep better
o'nights. Were Grant a 'Democratic
politician no doubt would lie as to the
matter of salary. Such an oue would
draw twenty salaries without winking.
General Grant in his annual Report,
published last week, reports against any
further reduction of the army, alleging
that troops are needed on, the Plains and
in the South. The Copperhead papers
are wroth about this. , They day that
troops will continue to be needed in the
South soiong as tho C4gressional plan
of reconstruction prevails there. Very
well. How came there to be a need for
any plan of reconstruction ? Had your
leaders abode by the fairly expressed
will of the people in 1860, the South
would not have been destroyed. Your
every complaint is a bittercomtnentary
upon Slavocratie rule.
But Gen. Grant is requested to count
the cost of the army. , Ab, are you
there? You assert that every regiment
costs the nation $2,000,000 annually.
Not, so. We have fifty regiments of
troops, and the appropriations for the
current year are a little 0ver . .583,000,4-
000. This is in paper money. Under
Buchanan we had nineteen regiments,
which cost in 1869-00, about $1;600,000
each, in gold. Gentlemen, the cam
paign is over, Grant is elected, and the
necessity for lying does not now exist.
Be decent for a few months, and re
frain from falsifying the facts and offic
ial figures. Tell the truth, and thus
temporarily rest from your labors.
When the Gubernatorial campaign
opens you will return to the work of
Munchausenizing the facts of history
refreshed and invigorated. Possibly
some of you nuiy save your souls by.
the change. At present you have
Grant on the brain. Be patient, and
see how good a thing the people did for
us all on the 3d of November.
Your position is like tioat of the man
indicted for riotous behavior, and who
deprecated the increase of tazatfon
necessary to keep criminal . courts in
THE :AItMERICAN CONFLICT.--To
ace Greeley belongs the credit of writingthe best
political history of tho great sfruggle in which
African Slavery died the death. "The American
Conflict" has had an unprecedented sale, not less
than 1,200,000 copies of the work having been
sold by subscription t It is a good library in it
self, reaching back to the 'planting of alarery on
this continent, and closing with the praotical col
lapse of the great rebellion. Mr. Greeley has
grouped together the facts of histdry relating to
his subject ; in an impartial manner, and with - so
little, if any, coloring of opiniOn, that his worst
intelligent opponent awards him praise. It is a
work for the people, as its large and increasing
sale testifies. WO are glad to learn that Mr. E. IL
Haight, of Lamb's Creek, is the agent for this
county, and cheerfuily commend the work and
the agent to the patronage of those not already
posseasedfof a copy of the work.
"OUR YOUNG FOLKS. "—Tide brilliant
magazine will possess new attraetions during the
= Among the first of its attractions
we have in the January Number first chapters of
4i Tho Story of a Bad Boy," by Aldrich; Bio
graphical sketches by Parton; some scientific
papers by Airs. Agasslz; articles on Glasswork.
log, Coal-mining, Ship-building, Watch-making,
etc., by Trowbridge; a series of articles by Rev.
E. E. Halo, Sargent, Kellogg and Bone. A most
appropriate gift to youth. $2 per year. . •
1 Micniaftw.-41,1r, Seneca Horton. I'4.
thirty yeats-a eitisen,of Tiogn
. l ilenuty, and:Jur,
.the last -two years • a resident of Mccoata — te.
"I can highly recommend this section of North-,
ern Michigan to farmers, and assure them that
our laud manes a: bountiful "return for the, inbnr
bestowed updn it. Todumbermen who are• look.:
ing for gold in4ine trees, r can say that green
backs, j f not goild, can be found in ?enumerative.
quantities in our: pine, woods. T _ ho wages of
' common laborers, are from $26 to $35 per
month. Ilay is worth from $25 to $3O per ton.
• Land is plenty andfertile, and very cheap,- and
the market is first rate."
Tile •Atlantic" - Atotitlit,i) for December
comes with the iinprint of Fields, Osgood do- Co.,
successors to Ticknor & Fields—names that *meta
to ho altnoit synonymous with - the magatine
itself. Its contents are valhable and entertain
ing as usual, and sustainthe.high sharacterr that
popular judgment has awarded. Ttie prospectus'
for 1889 promises special , features of increased
value. Among the regular writers will be Money,
Bigginson, Lowell, Hale,,Parton, Dr. Reyes and
Bayard Taylor, while &shoot of others will fur
nish occasional -contributions. The Subject -of
Hygine and Co operative Housekeeping are to
receive particular treatment.
- The December issue of Putnam's lilagcnine con
cludes the first year of the second eerier/. It has
undoubtedly been successful. Putnam is a live
monthly;and talks about things in whioh we all
feel interested. It is not metaphysioal her ab
struse, and does not compel the, reader to Oink
much while going through its pages of narrative,
descriptive; and fictitious matter. Among the
contents for this month is a valuable artioleupon
the Treasuir Department, with a poitralt of
Secretary McCulloch. In future, Bayard Taylor
is to have partial charge of tho magazine. A
number of good stories are promised for the new
A native Louisianian, a, Republlean
in politics, write as follows to the But
.express: "From the election re-.
turns from the North, I see the people
understand tile. condition of.the loyal
people of the South. Pen and' ink van
hardly desoribe the condition of the
country. The rebellion is Ohre again—
headquarters In Opelousas, Parish ,of
St. Landry. About all the loyal white
men have left the parish. Nearly all
the leading Republicans have been
murdered. except those that have pre
tended to take sides with , the despera
does. The same state of things exist
throughout the State. Whether Isbal/
live to receive an answer to this letter,
Is more than I can tell. I never sleep
In my own house. Myself: and fifty
other men are on the watch through
out the night. This is the only course
we can adopt to save our lives. L dare
not put my name to this letter.
SSRAYED from tho undersigned in Morrie
Run, Nor. 12, one small red cow about nine
years old, hump back, large bag and teats, horns
pretty well spread, any person giving infolmatcon
of her will be suitably rewarded by the subscrib
er at Morris Run. FRANK JAQUET.
Dec. 23, 1883-310..
Tundersigned, appointed by the 'Orphans'
1. Court of Tioga ccunty, an auditor to adjust
and settle the account of Blesser Seeley. Ezra.
utor of Manson Seeley, late of said county, deo.
will attend to the duties of hie appointment on
Friday, January 22, 1809, at 1 o'clock na. at
'the hotel at Academy. Corners, in Enearville,
when and where all interested in said estateican
attend if they think proper. W. 11. SMITH,
Deo. 23, 1860-3 t Auditor.
THE GRAND PRIZE
Paris Exposition Universelie.
American Planes Triumphant
OVER ALL THE VORLD:
Mtn M. W. TODD, Agent,
Dee. 23, 1883. Wellaboro, Pa.
Yea Cicomalia.fir 1
In view of the important event,
P. R. WILLIAMS & CO.
have brought into town ono of the largest and
best selected stock of
ever exhibited outside the large cities, among
which may be mentioned as appropriate articles
FOR HOLIDAY 'GIFTS
20 varieties, PORTFOLIOS—Leather, Maboga
ny and Mack Walnut.
more than 50 kinds, ranging from 25 cents to
$lOO a cue; also
of all sizes
FRUIT BASKETS, CARD BASKETS,
CHINA SETTS, MUSIC BOXES,
ACCORpEONS, &C., &C.l
and then in the shape of TOYS for Obildron.lwe
oan only generalize. It would lake another Ag
itator to give a list. The manufacturers were
still making when we bought, but bad no new
patterns, wo bought the last.
We think We linvo everything in the TOYVne
6 , WHAT IS IT,"
and we have as oloso an imitation of that as clan
bornade without blood. -
We have eOlocted our TOYS for this market,
after having had•some experience as to its pa:
Iron's tastes—we have selected to please.
to supply a little world of our yoting folks. We
have several full setts of .
for Little Ladies • also sleds, bells and tops for
the boys, In fact we have everything that goes
to make op a complete stock of
TOYS &BURY GIFTS,
and we will sell cheaper than the cheapest,
Call and see at
P. R. WILLIAMS it CO'S DRUG STORE,
No. 3 (Futon Block, Wellston', Pa.
Dec. 16, 1868,
'nooks for the Tonne Folks—This list
Includes fell seta of the worts of Oliver - Optles„
Maine Reed, Miss Sewell, May Mannming, Pe
ter Parley, T. 0. Arihus, Mrs. 'Tuthill and other
popular writers for- children- and - youth. Also
die standards, inch as Robinson Orusoe, Arabian
Nights, Gulliver's Travels, Sandford and Merton,
Paul and Virgil:lll4'4o., Also over 50 popu
lar Series inoluding hundreds of volumes, many
of.tbem beautifully bound and illustrated.
HOLIDAY GIFTS AT YOUNG'S
Books for the Little Ones—A full as
sortment of Toy Books, nearly all illustrated with
gorgeously colored pioturos of impossible birds,
beasts, and fishes, with wonderful stories at pri.
cos from five to fifty cents. Also books printed
on linTa for very smell obildren.
HOLIDAY GIFTS AT YOUNGS I
filincollanaonsEloolts—The standard poota
and, novelists, including full sets of the works of
Shakespeare, Burns, Longfellow, Tennyson,
Mooro, Byron; Dickens, Scott, &a. Also the la
test publications of the best writers In proao and
poetry, in splendid bindings.
Holiday Gifts at:Young's!
Masic--Violint by:Roft arid other good ma
kers, et 'prices from 1151 to - $2O °gab, (N. B.—No
Toy fiddles kopt in on establishment,) Violin
airier; at °heap' u any body. Genuine Padua
(Italian) B. String named by Mr. Young, "Lew
Wettnore's favorite," 50 oents 'each. Will send
those strings by mail on receipt of price. Our
stook includes Flutes, Fifes, .Drums, Tuning
Forke, Acoonieons, Guitars, Banjos, Bows,„Violle
Eosin, peg., beads, bridges, Guitars, airings, &e.
Holiday Gifts at Young's
Gaines--" Ali work and no play makes Jack
a dull' boy." Games for young and old and
everybody else, "New Games of authors," fa
miliar Quotations,-Great Events, Courtship and
Marriage, Great Truths by Great Authors, Shaks
pearian Game, Stratford Game, Protean Cards,
ho. "The Great Mystery," Planohette; and
the unrivalled Eoetrope or living Pictures. Also
Orandairs building block., liiire alphabet blooks,
Lincoln monument pussies, fko., &a.
Holiday Gifts at Young's!
•Plettirea--Photographs of Eminent States
men Authors, and other celebiittes, and hun
dreds of Prang's • Cards suitable for Albums;
Prang'. Chromes, all shwa; Meeker's Chromes
and German and French Chromes with and with
out frames; Engravings, Lithographs, and Prints.
Also tereoscopes and Stereoteopio pictures in
endie s variety. Picture Frames in many styles
suitable for framing ,Photographs of friends.—
Pictures framed in any style to order, promptly
Holiday Gifts at Young's.
Faun articles.—Eluali as Writing desks,
in Rosewood, Portfolios, (5 styles) • Statuettes in
Parian Marble, Perfumery of, the best kinds
only, no cheap perfumery kept on hand; Vases
and China mugs, Dolls and Doll beads, PanoY
Match Safes, work baskets for little girls,
boxes, Transparent slates, Ivory paper knives,
China Tea setts for children, &c., Ito.
Come and see them and be satisfied.
HOLIDAY GIFTS AT YOUNG'S.
SIENSMENUI ISOLIDAT PUNISZINTEL—
Under this bead we can enumerate the practical
Good Things, snoh Webster's Unabridged Dic
tionary, Fam ily Bibles, rocket Books, Money
Holders, Bair Brusheif—the best whalebone';
Morracco Card Cases' for the ladies, Writing
Desks, and.Potfollos for the girls, toothbrushes,
Combs of all descriptions, Pipes of many vs
"rietles, not , very sensible, but very useful for
smokers. Pocket knives, a fine assortment,
Note Paper, Letter, Cap, Billet, Gilt and Initial
Peer in quarter. ball or whole Beams at whble
sale prices. Nancy Colored Inks, Stereoscopes
and.Bbireescopie pictures, Views of Nigara in
Winter, very beautiftri, (and speaking of views,
If distance lends enchantment to the view and
the view refuses to return it can dietance'recov.
er legal . damages. That is an old Conundrum;
here's a new .one: "If Cowper the poet owed for
lodge in some vast wilderness," and foiled to
get a little before he died. can his legal repro.
sentativee get a wanautee deed by paying up ?)
Also picture frames, all sixes, shapes and stylee,
not to mention prices, and many other sensible
things for gifts which cannot well be enunmer
ated, in is short advertisement, like this. Call
and examine the stook.
I N/ 41 ;" 5 iP , Wit. 3, 1868.
LIPlf INMIANCE 001IPINV
UNITED - STATES OF AMERICA,
-OharrritdbYlitpeoil Act ofCongress
Praovim JULY 25, 1888.
Cash Capital. $1,000,000,
Where all Correepordevce should bo Ailar
„ in . ,
Cnonnsan U. CLAIM, rrecient:
JAY Conn, Chairman Finance Executive Com.
Ibtlila D. 000XR; Vice-President.
EMERSON W. PART, Seoretan arid Actuary.
B. S. Bosom, Manager. ”
Mouton. pamphlets. and full particulars giv
en on application to Mu Branch Office of the
Cowpony, or to ' .
R. C. SIMPSON, Vinixinono, Pe.;
by whom applications will be received and Poli
cies procured for Tioge County.
bee. 9, "180-Iy.
ryas' largeat stook of Drina Oo over opened
X in /loge County, at .3
• - '
Alapacas, Plaids, and a great, variety of
mixed Fabrics for suite.
Furs ! Furs ! Furs ! Furs 1
,EIIBBER BOOTS at
ofNOTICE is hereby given that the Reetor,
Wardens, and Vestry of Bt . John's Church
awreaceville, have applied to the Court of
Common Pleas of Tioga Cotisty for a charter of
incorporation, and that the said Court has ap.
pointed Monday, the 25th day of January 1889;
for' granting said charter, if no objection be
;roads.. • J. F. DONALDSON,
Deo, 16, 1888. . Prot'hY.
18. Erman. W. J. &wren P. D. Pease. ,
R. ICRUSEN• & CO.,
TOULD announce to the publio,that they
are now receiving a fall and complete*.
Notions, Carpets, Carpets, Pars, Hato,. Caps, BoOts,
Shoes, Groceries, Crockery,
which they are prepared to sell tot cash, or ex
change 'for Country Produce, at rates which defy
Westfield, Dec. 2; 1868-tf
LETTERS of Administration having been
grantad to the undersigned upon the es
tate of Robert Maltby late of 'Delmar deed, all
persons owing said estate, or Claiming against
"molly *4 Wile with JNO. Rgerai34 .#
Delmar, Deo. 9,1808-6 w., Ault.;
WAsomaTos, D. O.
PAID IN FULL
Firs t National Bank Building,
DeLoin° 61 Gore.
FRENCH MERINOS, EMPRESS
OLOAIES, OTTOMAN CLOTH,
A large stock of
BEAVERS, CHINCHILLAS, VEL
VETEENS, BLACK ASTRACANS
For Ladles Cloaks and Saques
Al/ the Dew etylee of
Shawls and Knit Goods.
Call and look nt the stock.
CLOTHING, CLOTHS I
HATS AND CAPS,
Boots and Shoes,
RUBBER BOOTS, &O.
In foot out. stook Is full and complete,
Nov. 4, 1868
GENTS FUR COLLARS AND GLOVES at
• MEAN() &
A now lot 1100 P SHIRTS st D. it titoll.
A large lot or BillitTB and DRAWERS at
Not. 11, UM DELANO & CO'S.
Application for Charter.
Itors Driug Stoiie
MBE stock of Drugs, Perfumery, Dye Stuffs,
1, Glass, Panay Articles,
Ts tha most aomploto and carofnUy selected.—
Me stook of
Are warranted to be old, pure, and of a superior
quality, and will be sold only for medical use.
The subscriber wishes t say that ho is now
making large additions to his stook, and would
assure the public that be ill not only sell goods
BEST QUALITY, but alwo the CHEAP
HAS Just returned from the City with an as
for the Ladles, BerthHaim, Democrats, and
even those who feel a little Wolfish.
bats, Caps, Boots and Shoes, Hardware,
knomenia 03 0240021116
4 IF !0:-.
El 'off - :
0 1 a s s 'l
rit el In
4 . I
$ 4 P
oco it ?
g 9 ) N
cf ID c'
. a , 5
If ' 04
0 ° 1
id itS 5 7 ",
DELANO et CO
'D4LANO & CO'S.
IS now receiving a large and complete assort.
meta of Fall & Winter
bought since the late decline in' prioes in New
York, consisting of
Groceries, Hats &Caps, Boots & Shoes,
Particular attention fa invited to ouritock of
ILlVital Duazza scow
Gaiters and Hoop Skirts ; alsO a nice
line of TEAS, New Crop, very
fine at reduced prices,
Aline assortment of Ladies BUB% very cheap,
of which will be sold at the vot7 lowest me?*
het prices. -We respectfully invitll all to call ant
examine my stock before purchniing elsewhere.
Empire Store, No. 1 Union Block.
_We!Moro, Oot. 241888.
/8 TIM OLDEST
IN THE COUNTY.
Call nod see us before purchasing elsewhere
Out. 14, 1888.
C. B, KELLEY,
MICR IVIN I 4R GOODS
always on bond,
for gentlemen nod boys, all hinds
LadeS' Dress !Goods,
that can't fail to pleat°, and boat" of
3FLll.3re; .! F'tlr► !
Gall and goo them
The old Store 6 the corner of the street,
With Winter G edp—is tilled complete;
So oome and see If wo don't deal fair,
And sell you Goods—cheaper than elsewhere
Our Goode ore fresb, just from the Olty,
And if we can't snit yon,—'tie a pity;
For Goods we've sold this nanny a year,
To be undersold by others--wo never fear,
C. B. KELLEY'S,
.WolMoro, Nov. 11, 1888
tl hd lad t -104 to ,
.o ' i )
• ~. t ,
O ' 4 / 0 ril
4 o , ~1 6-4 w till
tv, oz.z ti hi
i-ac. °IP , - tl in'
8 P m
tv o .,
tt C:= PI be M ig
?.?. - 0
' l l
0 W i l
0 h u
04 mi l
1" i i
I. I I
ege. . _
8 V, 101
5 8 - 8 t t
. . 1 .9 ° .S•P •
MORE NEW ,GOODS!
John Re Bowen,
C STUNT-1g HS WA NTEII,
J. A. Parsons & Co.,
Fine French liferinoso.fird ool'a 15 eta.
Fine Empress Cloths, double fold s " , 1 .
2,000 yards handsome Dress Goods, consisting of
Sergos, Alpacas .4 BriMantes, it 25 to 311 at,,
worth 3 andt4s.
Heavy winter Woolen Double Shaw $3,60 to $5,
Beaver Clorkings, black and Cord, $2;50 to $3,75
Ladies' Furs, collars .4 muffs, $8 & $6,50 per soft
Red twilled Flannels, at 311 cents.
Grey Twilled Flannels at Bli cents.
Fancy Shirting Flannels, 26 to'37i
An Wool Cassimeres, 'sl.
Prints 01 10, and l 2 cents.
Sheetings-12/ cents. Canton Flannels, it to
' 25 cents.
JOHN A. ROY
Men's Double sole Stoga Boote,custorolmbdt,i4
Women's Kip 'Shoes, sl,bo.
Women's calf Brt'morale, best enstominake_s2.2s
at much less than the coat of getting them up
We-havL made these extra inducements in or
der to get pur 'stock largely reduced by'Jan. Ist,
180, and intend to make clean work of it, if low
prices will make.quiek sales. Call and see for
T ETTE'RS of •Adadoistration baying been
La granted upon the estate of Thomas Martin,
of Delmar deaki, all persona owing against
/the estate, or claiming against the same, must
settle - with JOHN liNOIaISH, _
Delmar, Dec. 9, 1868 sr. Adair.
20 000 Pounds of Good Butter wanted
for which I will pay 45 cents in
trade at my,Storo. 0. D. WILLOOX.
WeHaber°, Nov. 23, 1868.
SITUATED on Elk Run, (lathes townebil.),
containing 125 acres, 50 acres improved.--
Said farm is well watered, bna a frame bongo and
barn and a choice apple orchard, and is well
adapted to dairying purposes) Title good and
terms easy. Inciaire of Wm. 111 Smith, Wells
boro, or ' L. L. RUSSELL, 'Delmar.
LOT large, house commodious and convenient,
will be sold ol%enp for ready ,pay.
Also, a - ,lforse,Tuggy, Cutter, Harness ned
Buffalo—all in good condition—for male °hemp,.
For particulars, inquire at this office.
LETTERB 'of — Administration 'laving I)+,;en
granted upon tho Eqtate of B. - D. Smead,
of Lyooming Co., ideo'd, all persona having Oahu:,
against or owing tho same are requested to oall
and sottlo'with • C. W. SMEAD,
Delmar Nov. 18,11368—?w.* Adm'r.
IF YOU .WANT
1 - 1
A GOOD JOB of lark done on Clocks, Watch
ea or Jowl+, go to
dept. 2; 1.888. M. WARRINER.
SPECIAL. • NOTICE.
' I THE bent assortment (~1
I . Teeth, and largest vnri
• ety of different kinds of.
- J7.-:••: , -2' ' •:-
TY:-?4 :2 41 , Pintos as well as the
• f•-•. - --e l fi
• - best operations - of Fill
,abikei# mg anti EXTRACTING
. w:..w TEETH may be had
at the new Dental Office, Nitrats Oxide Gas
given for extracting, which gives pleas:tut dreams
instonAof pain. Also, Narcotic Spray. Ether
and Chloroform administered when desired.--
Prices ns low as can be found elsesvhere• All
work done promptly and 'warranted,
Call and eeo specimens. Remember the place
A. B. EASTMAN,
No. 13, Main St.
A farm of three hundred acres, with two
dred and twenty-five acres improved. Sit
uated taro miles north•or Tioga Pinata, on the
Tioga River and Railroad. Well watttered, un
der a good state of cultivation; and good build
ings, Also four houses and lots for sale in Tioga
village. - -• T. L. BALD IN.
TIOPB, Feb. 12, 18.1&-tf.
LETTERS of Administration on the estate of
Lysander Scott, Into of Chnrleston twp, de
ceased, having been granted to the undersigned,
all persons owing said dstnte, and all having
claims against the same are hereby notified to
call for settlement on \ ZYLPHA SCOTT,
Charleston, Dec. 2, 1868 0 Adrrex.
A LOT OF
TILE best S dny Clocks ever sold in Tioga Co.,
can be found at
dept. 2, 1868.—tf . 1 I.M. WARItiNNR.
FOR S a lo, a email Cheap Printing Press in
good order, auitable for Cattle, Blanks, Ac.
Roquiro of 'JOHN A. - ROY,
May 6, 1863—tf. Welleboro,
SALT can bo bad in any quantityat
• WICKHAM 4t PARK'S.
Tinga June.; 1888. I
A LOT of the latest styles of ow Jewelry
11, just received , at ' ;
Aug. 2, 'OS. , I I. DI. WAR
' Estray. ~
CAME into the enelOsure of the enbseriber,
, on or about the sth "ofNov., seven Sheep,
ons7 : black. The owner is requested to pay
oh rgos and take them away.
• DAVID DGCESTADER.
harleston, Dec. 2 188840' -. .
BOOTS & SHOES.
Also a largo stock of
J. A. PARSOIr & CO.
Corning, Oot. 14, 1888.
Farm for Sale.
House and Lot for Sale.
Alny 0, 1868
Valuable Farm for Sale.