Newspaper Page Text
Ihe, horse-barn belonging to. Frank
.Brown, in Springtle,dct township; was
burned with all its 'contents on f3atur
day morning last. The,family were at
tending. a party at Springfield Center
.when the tire occurred. It is believed
to have been the work of an ineendi
akY, as no fire had been near the barn
hi three days. Loss, about $5OO. In
sured for about slbo.—Troy gazette.
Mrs. Charlotte Reynolds, residing in
Canton township, near Alba, died very
suddenly on Wednesday - last, of heart
disease. She had been seated at the
-table,in usual health as it wet. supposed,
when attemptingAo rise, she,was sud
denly attacked with a vinient; action of
the. heart. and expired ln -a few mo
ments. She was something over sev
enty. years of age, and leaves a large
Circle of friends to mourn.'. her
Northern Ttir Gazette. - • •
It is a,ficetious saying That Afgures
cannot lie. No more 'can the World,
but the 11Tarld's arithmetical and sta
tistical genius sometimes makes extra
ordinary, calculations. I'or example;,
the Republican majority in New Hamp
shire on Tuesday was IMO larger than
it was at the corresponding election last
-year. Yet the Woild• ciphers' out of it
a great Democratic gain. Reason why;
it compares the returns of this election
with those of the Presinential election
I . ' -November. The same arithMetic
fail und in the returns of the, Maine
- ecti i, in September last, omens of
• ap ()aching victory of the Demo
party, by comparing it with some
;Man etion of we do not knoW' how
adinir rs ago: There is nothing so
/ In extrac as the exercise of ingenuity
cuinstanee4l, comfort from difficulCcir
. . . , N "V. Y.'4 7 it. ' • - '
1 1 ' . -- -.1.......1%...: - . :__
borne on .111onday eaPpea,red from , his
Stant, a boy, about fotiP,e9li , ,Ple 22d in
named John R. PfolitS, aYetillnf age,
M. Cl. Pfouts, of .lel-54 - Si',;?f -QV i l ate .
-of John Sebring, Esq.,.Holeftt Elt n ir " e
without intimating his purpose oi ,7„,
' away, and, took'nothing'-with, hiiiit„i
the clothing lie( had on. Not returns;.
at night, a gene Al seareb,Was made fot
him, which re Lilted in tracing him
, along the can~tili as far as the Linden
. Bridge. Here'all further traces of him disappear.d, disappea4d, and the distressed : friends
are at a loss to know how tO'disciiVer his
whereabouts. He was of a slight deli
cate, frame, about 5 feet• higli; liad on a
' brown cloth cap, a fancy eaesiniere coat,
grey mixed casimere pants, and vest.—
He is an intelligent boy, plinth disposed
to ask <Juestions, and as far is itii; , wn,
free from vicious habits. Any in forma
, • tion 'respecting his 'whereabouts will be
thankfully received 'by his. guardian,
John Sebring, Jersey shore, Pa,— Yid.
Elias B. Hungerford, of Corning is
the principal ONVIICIr - ss.i . n - rahlrtUßV 1/21U
cut right for' making inside window
blind of glass. There is a fortune in it
when 'properly brought before the pub
lic. He has spent much time a*
- means in
*vetting the-best form and size
consistent .with strength. Blind slats
of stained or colored glass render a room
beautiful and attractive.. The cost is
comparatively small and there is no
seed of curtains or shades. One of the
Editors of the Steuben Courier thus: re-I
fern to the „BIM& :
•We motley a novelty hi the way of
window blinds last week in the offieeof
the Corning - Flint Glass Works. A
single window in the office has, been
fitted with. inside blinds, the moveable
" slats" of which are made of green
glass. The effect is beautiful, Mad we
have no doubt -the experiment will
mark a new era in the history ot inside
blinds both returnees and dwellings.—
We were informed that the eolifCef
moderately large-sized window `would
le about sls.=—The " slats" are made of
heavy-green glass, work easily, and ap
pear to be yery strong and durable.--
COning Journal: . .
MISREPRESENTATION,—It is amusing
to hear the wild stories that are started
• about the action of Gov, Geary in sign
ing the bill changing this judicial lis
t triet. Here is a specimen from the Elk
'county Railroad and Mining Journal :
. " The hill passed both Houses and
. was signed by the Governor within. the
short apace of three hours, no one in
the State dreaming of such a thing but
those concerned in the plot."
One Of our county officials has im
proved on this by stating that Governor
Geary sat up until three o'clock in the
. morning; waiting for tile" bill to -be
,passed so that he could sign it. Now,
this is all pre-rebel talk, and an attempt
to make a little political capital against
- Governor Geary. The bill was pasSed
through both Houses by a -very - heavy
majority, both political parties voting
for it, on the evening of the .15th 'of
March. - It - first passed the Senate, just
before that body adjourned. It then
:4,3nt to the House, where it was passed.
It could not go to the Governor until
the Senate, had been informed of the
action of the House, and the Senate did
hot meet until 10 o'clock next morning /
After the meeting of both Houses, it
was messaged over to the Senate, and
. then taken to the Governor at near 11
o'clock. We know these/ facts, as we
happened. to /30 in the Executive Cham
ber when it was brought in Jfor His Ex
• cellency's signature. Unless there was
some very potent reason, the Governor
would hardly think of refusing to sign
a local bill which had passed by'ao large
a majority:— Williamsport I ulletin.
THE PENALTIES OF R .nELLION.—
Hilton Head Island was formerly owned
by General Seabrook, the largest slave
owner in the country, and one of the
very wealthiest men at the South. He
owned twelve hundred slaves. His
plantations were immense in extent;
his income was enormous. The family
consisted of himself, a wife,Ja son ' and
daughter-la-law, and an unmarried son.
-They enjoyed every luxury •, they lived
in grand style ; ,tho sons had been care
fully trained and educated ; the family
knew only the highest society of Europe
and this country. War came ; the
Union forces obtained possession of the
Island;. the Seabrooks lied in terror to
Charleston, leaving all their slaves ex
cept a few body servants, and even Most
of their household property, to the ten
, der mercies of the Federal troops. 'l,''he
Seabrooks soon found themselves in a
state of destitution in Charleston, The
fall was too great for the old man to bear.
He died within -a few months broken
hearted. The married son joined the
rebel army, and' soon followed his ven
erable father to the grave. The un-'
married' son pin lied along in destitu
tion for some years, ow he lived none
knew, but he is now driver Son one of
the Charleston street ears, under the di -t
rection of a Celtic conductor. He says
be is learning business, is, content to
commence at the foot of the ladder, and
means to work up. Success tb him in
the brave effort ! The venerable moth
er; Mrs. Seabrook, • and her -bereaved
daughter-in-law, have been for some
.time and 'are now - inmates of the
Charleston almshouse ! Another plus
tration. There is the rich Lady's,,-Isl
and. It was .owned by the Capers—
very wealthy. One recently_ died in
want at Charleston—another, and the
last of that--proud family, is now in the
Charleston almshouse! Verily, the
retributions for rebellion haVe been 'ter
Merry's Museum has for a long time 'contrib
uted to the merriment and instruotion.of the
' • yeuni; and although it is much older than
many of its readers, it is none the less a delight
I; ful companion to them. Its reading matter is
• always fresh and spicy. and la' arranged in an
i . attractive style that adds much to the worth of
the publication. The editors are Louisa M. Al . catt and " Aunt Sue," both of whom are well
,known friends of the young, and who delight in
i interesting their readers .' Their knowledge of
t ' youth Is put to a most Intelligent use. The
" Museum" is published by Horace B. Puller,
No. 14 Bromfield •fit., Boston. Terms, St.,bo a
year. The publisher will send a specimen num
ber, free, to any one who wishes to examine the
AndrewJohnsoa is ly
ill at his home ;in Term •
ready to go, and the 141
take him, history can sp
The House of Rep
Harrisburg ratified the,
cie of the Constitution;
-week, Thursday, 25thl
not yet received •oopieS
containing the discussio,
went was ratified by
vote. - II
We are obliged to Hon. S. F. Wilson
for a copy of the Impeachment trial,
and various departmental Reports.
Also to RepresentatiVp Niles for val
uable documents, arnong which is
Smull's Hand-Book, .zintaining the
Constitution of the United States, of
the State, With all the arneudments, and
a cDmplet4 table of itai3 returns of the
Fresiden I election by townships, Mr.
Sinull has done a han s lisome thing: in
this Manual, and di plays as much
judgment as industry::
The following name
been recommended byl
for positions in• this DJJ
John R. Bowen,- o r
for this District.
• 'George Bubb, of Ly
• John S. Grains, P. M., at Williams
James Jones, P. M. !at Jersey Shoe
linos Hawley, P. AL, at Money.
John S. Harris, P. M., at Lock Ha
OF the% Mr. Bubb; Mr. Jones, and
Hawley wire, we believe removed
by Andrew - Jdinson. , it'is just to rein
state p?emi. .Atr, BoWen will make an
honest 4 faithful, amd popular °Slicer,
and wr y congratulate bira.
We notice that tli Coppery papers
are insinuating that It essrs, A. T. Stew=
art,.Borie, Ho, and others of orant , s
Cabinet as firs t ma In up; purchased
their appointments w th faVON (lane to
the General. The -0( itors wbo Idtaeic
such men as Stewart, Eorie and 'Hoar,
4114 as well step out mi bark it little
at the indon. 'rile,. Is nut a, c(lppc4-
head in existence, ‘morthy to unloose
the shoe-strings of either of the gentle
men named. Hol.veN4r, in their utter
degradation, these base
spy a clean spot without spitting at it.
TO THE PARME
A soil to which a h.
and rich, is Indigenol
springs of sweet,
brooks rippling th roug
a•elimate which roll&
Cool nights; a clear, b
atmosphere: these, f:
tages which •combine
ga a first-class dairy`
will, at no distant day
rich, but famous for
Does any man doubt this 2 Let him
look back fifteen years. Then the air
•was fragrant with the odor of pine,-
Pine timber was the .i 1 age with men of
capital - and men of n 1 capital. Small
farmers, living on the navigable
streams, caught th infection, and
thought the year lost unless they made
arift down the river. Thus their farms
.were left to suffer wat of tillage, and
many an owner of fifty acres ' round, himself Without po toes enough to
carry his family thro gh.the winter.
The good sense oil the farmers_ has
finally changed prety much all that.
Multiply the numbe of acres ' illed then
by six, and you hay about the number
of acres tilled to-d y. Multiply the
number of cows in Iked then by teu,
and ,you have about, the number that
will be milked in 18p9. The number of
steep kept, though pot so great as three
y rs ago, perhaps, is yet much greater
than it was fifteen Years ago. The val
ue of farms is from 130 to 80 per cent.
higher to-day than it was then. We
speak of , the liiillarms now, where the.
Improvement has been greatest. And
still, the bottom Ands have risen in
value a third, perha s more.
' A grazing collaris ever prosperous'
when men make dairying a business. It
calls for less capital ithan any other bus
iness, returns a greater net profit, and
the capital is idway! available. Butter
and cheese, now ar4eles of export, will
always command high and remunera
tive prices. You cannot overdo the
business. The foreign demand for but
terl.l and cheese is ste dily increasing. It
is a fact that th multiplication of
cheese factories, Joe I ted with judgment,
has been marked by a corresponding
rise in the market price of butter and
cheese. We mean by this to say that
the average price d iring the year; for
those staples, Is be ter, than it was six
years .ago. The 1 arket is steadier.—
And m i en are well paid for these pro-,
ducts. i i Eastern [dries made money
when 'eheese brioi ght only 4,1- cents a
pound. Of course hat price would not
pay well to-day.
We haire no apo ogy to make for so
persistently urgin the importance of
niaking , this a stri tly grazing county.
Good crops of gr hr may be grown
here, especially pon the red shale
i ridges. But Tiog county can never
export wheat. It may grow its own
grain, easily, and t the same time car
ry on its dairies. It should never he
called upon to do More. Hops may tbe
raised with profit, but not on the hu
mid bottoms, nor upon the cold lands
with a clay subsoil. Everything but
butter,, cheese, sock, :wool, and root
crops, should be Incidental, and -not,
More cheese factories should be built.
Some of the best grazing townships in
theil county haN i v none.at' all. Chat
ham, for example, has no cheese fac
tory-for the publie, though Mr. Moses
Lee keeps a - large dairy, and makes
much and good cheese. A factory,
cated favorably, wlth regard accom
modating the largTt number o patrons,
would put ten p r cent. of increased
value upon every farm within its range.
There seems to be a difficulty abobt lo
cation. But no 0 eese factory can. be
of mubh use unl.ss handy to get to
and near sift spring water. There must
be mutual concession for mutual advan
tage. In locating factories= the object
'ought not to be the profit of any one
man, or• :the enhancement of one farm
In particular. Let it be understood,'
that under the operations of the laws
of trade; there can be no forced rise in
values strictly local without an ex
hausting reaction. The true theory is
that benefit must be mutual. We beg
of-farmers-that they will not stand - in
the way of their own advancement.
• i ssee. If he, Is
rd is ready to
alt. We !lave
d: strictly party
It is now known that the finest beds
Of semi-brituminous coal east of Pitts
burg lies in,Tioga County. This is bet
ter than a gold mine. Give us the coal
fields in this county and we would not
exchange them for all the silver of Ne
vada. This coal deposit ensures a mar
k 4 for every pound of butter and cheese
the county can produce ten years hence.
It stands the farmers in hand to increase
their facilities for dairying xearly, and
so make ready for the enlargement
the market.. Farmers, let us hear from
I persons have
' 8 OV TIOGA
l'arily grass, sweet
, ;h every ten acres ;
1 - vs hot days with
Aenda, are advan :
to constitute Tio-
L 'cg'county, and
make it not only
its butter and-'
"'The question of suffrage is one which' Is
likely to agitate the public+ so long as a portion
of the citizens aro' excluded from its privileges
in any State. It seems to me very desirable that
this question should be settled now, and I en
tertain the hope, and express the desire, that it
811b3r_utdA . 1111Streddfisiithrttlit-r• "" of
The sterling common semis of me
foregoing must impress every lover of
justice and equity. No man can .give
a valid reason why oue class of citizens
should be denied participation in the
ballot so long as they pay taxes and
tight_our battles. The democratic pol
iticians raise a great outcry against tax
ation without representation. The col
ored people of Pennsylvania pay taxes
on several millions of property. The
_people of Washington, D. C.,
pay thousands of dollars of school tax
es. However, it never, occurred to the
Democracy that there was any injus
tice in taking these thousands and using
them to educate white children, at the
came time forbidding, under severe
penalties, the education of colored
children. Could villainy go farther or
fare better ?
The proposition to take $lO,OOO out of
the State treasury to pay the 27 extra
" help " voted by the Legislature,
ought to fail. We hear that enough
democrat'i are secured 'to vote for the
propositions and defeat , the decenter
Republicans and Democrats who oppose
it. If this be so, we appeal to Gov.
Geary to veto the bill when it reaches
him. It is about time that this abuse,
now half a century old, had its tongue
plucked out by its roots and so render
ed mute. ,We object_ to turning the
public treasury into a great charity
fund for the benefit of a set of scamps
who ought to be sawing wood at fifty
cents a cord.
We lave no objection to the employ
ment of enough help to forward the
business of the Legislature. But these
27 patriots . have done nothing; many
of them, it is charged, .having long ago
left Harrisburg for the cheaper living
at home. Not a dollar for tribute.' •
As there appears to be an unpardona
ble ignorance among men who ought to
know better touching the attempt to
unseat Judge Wilmot in 1868, we may
state that the chief argument urging
his unseating was that he had soiled the
ermine by mixing in the dirty pool of
.There was no fight made up
on Judge Wilmot by the bar of his dis
trict, unless a mere fragment, and a
partisan fragment of the bar at that,
may be dignified with the name of the
Ear of that District. The sum total of
the beginning pf that raid Jupon Wil
mot was Democratic, and in revenge
for political action. Just turn over any
Democratic newspaper of that period,
and you will find that the attack upon
Wilmot was purely and simply politi
cal in its inception. Again, but for the
sturdy opposition of the Republican
au. - ind_cpendent press of the State, ad
ded to the danger of establishing a mis
chievous precedent—a fact which the
calmer leaders of the Democracy urged
with manly vigor, Judge Wilmot would
have been unseated by a Democratic
Legislature. We repeat, no Democratic
journal is privileged to complain of the
unseating of Judge Gamble.
- The comments of . the Copperhead
'Fess upon the nomination of Gen.
Longstreet to,be Collector of the port of
Ne* Orleans; are aniusing. Longstreet
was next to Lee on tine. Confederate
Mysterious were the winks, nods, and
headshakings of our Democratic fellow
citizens previous to the inauguration,of
Gen. Grant„ and many , the hints ven
tured that Grant "would favor the De
mOcracy when once fairly seated in the
Executive chair. They knew so much
about the future that it was difficult to
believe that, each one of them had not
received an autograph letter from Grant
All that id changed., , 'he Democratic
papers now• assail the President as
coarsely as they , did during the Cam
paign. Ho is selfish; fanatical, parti
san, arid nepotie. Every appointment
he has;made, so far, is, to believe these
journalists, of 'a relative. If not a rela
tive of General, then of Mrs. Grant.
Even Gen. Longstreet is now •declared
to be a cousin of Mrs. Grant. ' What a
lot'of relatives Grant and his wife must
The work of,retrenehment is well
begun in Washington. Secretary Bout
well has reduced the clerical force in
his Department about .33 per cent. and
the P. M. General 'has , commenced
weeding out in his Department. A feW
millions may as well be'Saved in this
way as not and it is to be honed that
ar. tr i o svooatng-out - larooess the indiff
erentlyortualified clerks may be dig-'
charged. How many sinecures there
may have been under Johnson we have
no means of ascertaining. Many,
'doubtless. There should be no nomi
nal places or nominal plaeeholders.—
Let us have an, honest and 'economical
administration' of :public affairs, paying
no heed to the'mutterings of , the vul
tures who pay their favorites out of the
common treasury,'nnr to the wails of
official orphans. , Economy and effic
iency are the watchwards.
Said Grant in his inaugural
merit roster. He fought magniticen •
but when. Lee surrendered to
Longstreet went home, took off his
form,, and urged the. people, of,:,
South to sntimit to the' fortanes of
From that time up, to this he basil
an advocate of the Congressional 'p
of Reconstruction, and has done m
to preserve' order in the South,
Democracy of the North fever RP
of Longstreet with - respect. Did'
ever hear one' of them speak of Lee.
Toombs, disrespectfully? Do you.
that loyalty is unpardonable and t
son a virtue?
It having been alleged that CaldW
one of the proprietors of 'the Zlmi
Advertiser, was involvedin:the corn
railway legislation in Now York
winter, , both as a lobbyist and a shat
of the plunder, the Rochester Chr
"It is almost universaliy understood t
'Luther Caldwell, the gentleman whose name
urea in the report of senator Hale's 'twat tigati
oommitte sp, unonviably, is. the editor and Bt
eral manager of the Elmira Advertiser, but
we learn, le not the case. Mr. "Caldweli & iti
irne,-bat te certain pecuniary interest in tbat
per; but he does not control it in any way, et
or editorially or in thelatiness department. I
editorial management is vetted ' eiolusively
the hands. of Charles G. Pairman, Esq., a vet
an in the profession, whose 'integrity is nix
suspicion. Col. James Thurston,another pt
nor, in the establishment, is,the bueineet ma
ger.. Whatever , private speculations Mr. C
well may. indulge in,, therefore, are bis o
and should not be charged to the Adeertieerb
to the 'gentlemen who really eupreintend
concerns. We think these .facts ought t
stated, in justice to Messrs.lairman and Th
ton, Whtt'have not'beeri in any manner priv
Mr. Otadwell's lobby operatione at Albanyi
have derived no profit whatever froin them."i
Ehrron, AmurAmon :—As the teen
al meeting of School Directors .
the purpose of electing_.a County
perintendent of Common - Schools
proaches, considerate and though,
men look around.to see who should
. selected for , the position. If props
filled, the County SuPerintendency
produce much' good, and bring fo
fruits commensurate with the cost;_
if poorly filled' it Is worse than none
, The ' position requires, and
wants of our schools deinand, a pra
cal educator, one whose vocation a
labor' , have led him into the rushi
stream of progress and advancementl
If such men can be found through°
the 'State, they should - be chosen, I
Matter if at high salaries. No atm;
of money can be equal to the servici
true, competent men, may render.
Men really qualified to fill the Oil
are few, very few. Tbig is .said wit
out reflecting upon any one. ' Nonel
us would trust our watch for repair
the bands of a blacksmith, howev
good a workman he might be with h
hammer and tongs; but this same mal
if educated by application, study at
long experience/AS a watchmaker, wou,
no 'doubt be a proper • person to ha
chegge of the delicate mechanism,
A man whoseoul Is wrapped up
his labor, whose energies have beendi
Voted in 'educating, and who is guide`i
by good common sense, and a thorougl
appreciation of his task, is the one ti
choose. Have we such a man? If soI
choose him, and pay him such salary
that he can offord to take 'it.
We have one man who is certainly
competent, if he can be induced to act
cept, and is it not the duty of the
rectors to give it to such) a man, al
though he should not ask it? I refer t°
Prof. F. A. ALLEN of the State Nora,
mal School, at Mansfield. E.
.-",-.Jrz. is going on vigorously on the
cellar of the Troy House. The excava
tions are being made for the additional
width. the stone are being hauled for
the foundations, and everything beto
kens that the Judge means to keep his
word and have,a first-class hotel in good
running order before the cold winds of
autumn &We travellers from the high
The President has 'appointed and the
Senate confirmed. Chas. F. Bayles for
Postmaster 'of our village. This is a
fitting reward for the faithfulneSs of
Mr. S. to the Republican party of which
be has been a leading and influential
member. We believe our people of all
classes,' are well suited by , the selection
that has been made, and we have not
the slightest fear but that this good
opinion will be confirmed by the mann
er in which the office will beconducted.
it is nearly three years ago since Mr.
A. D. Spaulding was installed by P. M.
G. Randall as Postmaster, hi Troy
The change was made at the • height of
the bitter controversy of President
Johnson with Congress, and of _course
against the lively protest of moat Re
publicans, but it is due to Mr. S. to say
uponlhis retiring,..that the affairs of the
Wilco, have been managed with care,
faithfulness and honesty, and that we
have always found him gentlemanly,
accommodating, and willing to oblige
whenever it was in his power to do so.
'NEW SPRING GOODS!
Ai. Fresh Lot,
COMPRISING ALL SPRING STYLES,
• BY •
Wellaboro, April 7, 1869.
MIXAM/NATIONS OF TEACHERS. For
Summer Schools only.
Charleston, Youngs' S.ll, Thursday .April 1.
Delmar, Cheese Factory S. 11, Friday April 2d.
Chatham, Close S. H, Monday April 5.
Knoxville, Academy, Tuesday April 6.
Westfield, Wednesday April 7th. -
Thnisday April Bth.
Farmantown 8.11, Friday April 9th.
Holliday S. If, Monday April 12th.
Farmington, Hall S. 11. Thursday April 15th
Elkland, Friday April 16th.
Liberty, Monday April 19th.
Covington, Tuesday, April 20th.
Mansfield, Wednesday .April 21.
Roseville, Thursday April 22d,
Tioga, Friday April 236.
Lawrenceville, Saturday April 24th.
Welisboro, every Friday thereafter, up to the
first of June.
Examinations to commence at 10 o'clock, A.M.
No private examinations. •
If directors would advertise to contract with
teachers, tho time of examinations, they would
save time and vexation for themselves and
teachers, and have a double interest in the ex-
Luninations. J. P. CALKINS',
Wellsbore March 31,'69. Co., Sup%
T,MTTERS of Administration having been
_LA granted upon the Estate of Philena Lan
dis, late of Millsboro, deo'd, all persons indebt
ed to, or claiming against said estate must set
tle with '4 THOMAS ALLEN",
Wollsboro, March 31, 18139-Bcr.
Notice to Teachera
THE School Directors of Charleston wilt meet
at the Young School Rouse, Saturday.
Apritl7. next; for the purpose& letting wood
contracts in the forenoon and of hiring teachers
in the afternoon of same day. By order of the
Boaid. CLARK BARLOW, Sec.
March 31. 1869-3 w.
CORNING, N. Y.
ant the best ABIVEICAN PRINTS In
for Isi cents per yard, and other
:roportion. If you want any ,
s Goods or Shawls.
If you want any
Clotho or' Cassimeres,
brthe yard or. made to order in the most up
proved style.- If you want any
call mbar° you Gail find 76 rolls to soled from.—
In short, if you want anything in "
at the lowest prices. Ca
Where prices are uniform and low,whera honesty
and fair dealing is the motto; and If you want
25 per cent less than you can bay elsewhere,
Call on the agents of the
GREAT E. S. TEA COMPANY,
and be convinced,
...COme and see for yourselves. Store directly
°melte tho Dickinson goalie.
13 , pr_ning, March 81, 1889. •
iirEW WIRING GO
CORNING. N. Y.
E have just 'received a large stook of
Goods suitable for the Spring trade to
Joh we desire to, call the attention of the Pee-
Tioga County. In ' •
pANOY DRESS GOODS, POPLINS,
SILKS, SHAMS, COTTON Arm
1 for men and boys' wear
BOOTS AND SUM
Carpets, &e., &c.,
we liars; a fall assortment on inspeotlon of Goods
and priCes that will satisfy the closest buyers
that this i• the place to make their purchases. In
e have everything needed to make a complete
dasertinent of. ,
GROCERIES AND *VISIONS.
-1" • We have alve:Jiiat received a large lot of
direct from the Importers, of entirely new pat
tern, very neat, and oaper than ever offered in
Able market before.
Do not fall to look through our stook before
Corning, Blaroh 22, 3,869,..4y.
NEWELL 4 OWEN
Grocery #l4l-: Provisio4 - Stork
101171101,RBALS -- AND UtiTe. l , l
I/ ~in all kinds of.
FOREIGN 8c DOMESTIO,j
WOOD . 4i WILLOW WA
°ROOKERY ' W
A full and complete assort
mentioned goods of the; boat
hand. • • , •
Pattentar attention paid t
Dealers and Conirnmerewill fi
terest to examine bls Stook be
Corning, N. Y., March 81, 1
By W. C.
ettbeeriher will keep
1, a full stock of
Flavoring Extracts, Per
Lamps, Wicks, Dye Co
. Lime and Brushes,
Sash Brushes, Fri
ali size,, Varni
Zair and noth Brus
Yankee Notions ; 418,
and a tau e
Buyers are requested to
°es before purchasing else
' March 24, 1869-Iy.
LETTERS of Admink
granted upon the Gain
late of Delmer, deceased, a
and all persons olaimin g
will settle with ROBE.
- - SPENCE t
Mar. 24th, '69-4w.
OUND LOST.—Lost on March 71b, tiblack
1.1 and tan stag hound ,with one ea lightly
torn; name Billy. Any ! emu giving informa
tion as to where he can b • found will bei suitably
rewarded. W. V. polvgas,
March 24th , 1889 -tr. Mansfield, Pa.
MDR Burgess and. To
J. ()ugh of Welliboro,
for Abatements on Boro
the Engine butiding,,o
April, at 7 Volook, P. At;
'applications 'for Abateme '
order of the Board 0.1
The Bohool Directors
time and for the same t i
Wellaboto, March 23
House & L •t for Sale.
IIN Welleboro, on i Nichols Mt., 'thee house ie
two stories, and Wellifiniahed, inside and out.
ill be sold on . reasonable terms. Inquire, for
term, Av., of Walter t 3 , erwood'Eur, Attorney,
Welleboro. - JOHN MILLER.
Mareh'246, 1889-4 w.
AT TER NILNS
1 - RiOURINL ______.
10,000 Bae. Co ,
10,000 " Oh a, and any amount of
good wheat. . B. DIMON tt Co:
Niles Valley, March 2Mh, 1869-tf.
The Be*'s Mock of
FEED, MEAL, PORK, PROVISIONS,
in Weliaboro, can bo found at
A. °bole° lot of oriovniand TIMOTHY SEED,
besides an kinds of GA.ttDitii and small FIELD
SEEDS, SEED I'OTATOES, Ao., at
You can get
U. S. Int real Rev
'pax PAYERS T.. 8 NOTIOE:--I wrn be
at my aloe in Bellefonte, on Tuesday,'
Wednesday and Thar day, the Mb, I.4th, and
lbth days of April,lB6p, for the purpose of.hear
ing any appeals that may be made from the ac
tion of Assistant ASsessers, relating to the
annual assessments, All Appeals must be made
and submitted in writing. R..R. FORSTER,
Assessor,lBth District, Pa.
Bellefonte, March 81,1889.
II i tice.
subseither ha 'us disposed of his stook
of Drugs & 15f .dicines, now wishing to
close up old matterstie loon as possible, would
notify all persons who are indebted to him, to
call and settle the same without delay, and thus
save themselves cost and trouble. J. A. ROY.
March 31, 1869-tf,
The Best isi the Cheapest!
. 1 0111 the arow4 going to Oponoar'a Art Gallery
to get the beet.
Manetteld i Feb. 8, 869.
E, GLASS 4;
S, OABS %
YS, &0., &a.
j• ent of the above
•ality alwaya on
d it to their
!tt hand at all time
s, White Wash
a full stock of
a complete as=
W. C. 'KREBS.
1 11 8 Notiee.
tration having been
o of Delos V. Miller,
II persons indebted to,
• against said estate,
or quality, for aalo by
alt Charleston, Pa.
i • 1
1 1 ayers. • \
a Council Ott the Ber
ton! ear Ap Mations.
area at theirj room in
the 9th and 78th of
I after which time no
As will be received. r By
L. SIEMENS, Soo'y.
111 meet at the same
pose s at the office of S.
C. SIMPSON, Seo'y.
869.—St • .
M. B. PRINCE'S.
14: .11. PRINOE'S
aoh for sour
, &O.; AT
M. B. PRINCE'S.
WALL PAPER 1
tolls Wall Paper
calved and for said by
P. B. WILLIAMS 3 CO
11= Paper :
ent Patterns of the latest styles,
co.?'t ate to $4, a Roll. .
Over 800 Me
n Fixtures, Cords, Tassels, dm, tte
HI eellat Cod for Cub, as wo desire
to oloco out the eto.k.
ii. 114 IRLIPME 2
P. H. WILLIAMS ac CO
Oro, March 8, 1989.
ULLABD ft CO,
nro now offering
' & LADIES' FIIII AT COST
U i '
ENOII MERINOS AT COST,
RICAN MERINOS AT COST
ALL OTIEER GOODS
CALL AN]) SEE
aboro, Jan. 20, 1869
:ton hole Over=seaming
and -Sewing Alachine. •
"greatest invention and tbe.Best aewiag
Machine in the world; It bae no equal as a
Family Machina. And
INTRINSICALLY THE CHEAPEST
It Is really two machines in ono by a simple
and beautiful mechanical arrangement, making
both the Shuttle or Zook-atiteh and the Over
eeatning and Button-hole stitch with equal fa
cility and perfection. •
It oroautes in the very best manner every va
riety of sewing, snob as
HEMMING, FELLING, CORDING,
QUILTING, GATHERING AND SEW
and in addition OVER-SEAMING. Embroiders
on thte edge and makes beautiful Button and
Eyt-holes in all fabrics. Every Machine is
Warnted by the Company or its Agents to give
Fo farther information Inquire of P. KINGS
LEY at It. 0. Bailees in Morris Run, or or Mrs.
S. EVERETT, four doors south of the Depot
near R. I'arr ' a Rotel, Blossburg, where the WO`
chin may be tried, and instruotiests received in
using the Machine, by all those wishing to buy.
• F: KINGSLEY, Agent.
Morris Run, Pa., Feb, 3. 18694 M'S
IP SHE GOES I
FROM TRIO DATE
F¢ ()ASH, we will sell PEED at these prl,
Very Ver y best Rye ef; Oats, Ground
Bihere, . . . $2,50 mot
eat imported Feed, . 2,25 "
.Best'Common Reed, . 2,00 "
Cpw Feed, . ' 1.75 "
The. above goods,; at the above prices; are
strictly cash !
We don't mix sandhi our feed.
We haven't a Plaster Mill connected with our
Our Beed - is pure! WRIGHT & BAILEY.
Wellsboro, Jan. 20, 1889. '
nElt , laCr-P . Ca•rbtOst
ORGANS AND' MELODEONS,
• - .
- V OR sale by O f HOYT. Haines Brother' s -
Pianos, Ch iekerings, Steinways, and Stooks: ,
ilinterraister's Organs arid Melodeons, and Ma.
son 4t ifarniin's Organ.. Tbeae are all first•class
Instrumento.' -flaying the - experience of many
years in IHuaioal Instruments, and inning the
same, Y can offer greater inducement• to ousto.
mere of Tioga County than any other dealer,in!
Northern Pa. ,Beery lastrument is warranted'
for five years,
,PorTall particulars see Illustrat.%
ad Catalogue.' I. O. Hat --
'Mansfield, Pa., March 3,1869—1 y
• 'Woe 18 MA . tl STREE
• • • '
# WELLSBORO, PA.
trEETII Extracted without Pain. Artificial
teeth inserted f.orn one to en entire set:—
Prices•from sl,oo to $20,00. Nitroue Oxide ties,
Narcotic Spray, Ether and Chloroform, adralnis.
tared when desired. Teeth in ail conditions
treated in the moat approved manner. Satisruc.
Lion guaranteed. Call and see specimens,
• Feb. 3, 1809. - A. B. EASTMAN.
HARRY MI S'
Having been to 'much expense. in fitting up
another Green Route, giving more.. room for
large.pots, I flatter myself that no Green House
can make a bettor show of
RARE AND THRIFTY PLANTS,
Dabßas, Roses, Verbenlas, Peteinas, Geraniums,
all aorta; Basket Plants, ali sorts; Hanging
Baskets, new patterns; Beautiful Beg°.
nias, Cape Jessamine, Carnations, .
Cissus, discolor; Pelargoniums
in variety, Ace. ho, A.
New Crimson Ouster Tomato Plants, and all
sorts in pots or by the"dosen. All kinds of Cab•
bage Plants, Egg . Plants, Asparagus Roots
(two years old) ;Sage Roots, Celery, Dwarf„
'White Salad, Cauliflower, Thyme.
All kinds of early Vegetable plants ready ilst
of April, at the Green lionises and at the store
of MeCAnn dr, Mix, Mercer's New Block.
Having employed ono of the most experienced
Florists' ho will at all times give any informs.
tion to customers on the mode' of propagation
and cultivation of Plants.
This Spring's Catalogue will be sent to all that
may desire and write for it. - I invite all to
come and see my 'louses, Plants, &c., for don.
solves. With gratitude I acknowledge past
...1 4 .Bouquets wilt be fouua at the storo of
Mce,tor. & hint every morning, Sunder' except
ed; .3b to 150 cents each.
Towanda, Pa., Mar. 3,13E9-6m.
pfP . Orders left at Wm., Roberts's Hardware
Store, Wellsboro, receive prompt attention.
!lead: , Read 2 •
Mason tt, Hamlin Cabinet
Together with the ESTEY COTTAGE ORGAN
and MELODEONS, can be advantageously pui
ehaeed of .
it'9 2 It
HAVING obtained the'ageney from the mss.
nfactnrers of the nbove named instrument'
we have the facilities for furnishing them at pri
ces to compare favorably with those of dealers
in either the same or other reed instruments.
Their reputation is such that 'scarcely anything
need be said regarding their being desirable,
having been awarded premiums and medals at
the principal Fairs and Institutes, both in this
and foreign countries. Many fine modern im
provements, which are so desirable in all good
reed instruments, aro owned and retained for
their exclusive use by the manufacturers of
these instruments. Hence it is, while they elim
strength and dnribility, together with volume
and quality of tone equal to any, they excel al
other reed instruments, in the variety mad: com
bination of tones which can be produced.l
INDIVIDUALS, SCHOOLS, CHUM
and other organizations, wishing to obtain
read instrument, can be suited as regards I
styles, prices, &c.
ALL INSTRUMENTS WARRANT
•` Send for a circular..
Tioga, Mnrchtl7, '69.
LETTERS of Adtniuistration htiag
granted upon the estate of eoi
Avery, lato' of Charleston, dao'd, all
indebted to. or claiming_ against said
must settle with MARTIIA A. AVE]
Charleston, Marob 2.1889-Bw.* • 1
O. B. KELLEY -
DEALER IN DRY GOODS, Orocerl o.
,warn, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, 40.,
ner of illarivt and Grafton. stroets,',N
Pa. Jan. 6, 1868.
FARMER, bah; and bore you'll fin CAI
PLASTER ground as fine us aloy flop
people say thatcoarso ground Plaster" had iii
On hand you'll find a plenty bet .a,
Come one and all both far and r ear,
To C. H. OWENS' Mill, Ma, zafield,
Prico per ton. Jo .11,6, V
I CAYUGA - PLASr
• LOTS of Fresh Ground Plast ,er at
Ton Also all Mills;l lcindS of Flour, 1 ecd, at
Will deliver Flour and Food r t Tiog
Corning, free of charge.
W. S. rroDa
San. 6th 1868.-3 mos
ITUATED on Rik Run, e nines townßhip ,
.0 containing 125 acres 50 o • ros improved.—
Said farm is well imteroti, has 1 fri‘mo home. and
barn and, choice apple ore bard, and is well
adapted to dairying purpose I, Tl lo gond and
terms easy,. Inquire of Wm 11. S , itb, Well/•
boro, pr L. L. .1t1.7 :BEI, _Delmar.
Administrator's Bale of the real es
tate of David H. Si ith, dec'd, late
of Wellsl oro
Via order of the Orphans ' Court of Tioga Co,
the subserileine - will si It at public Auction
on Saturday the 24th day of April neat, a cer•
tain lot hi' the borough of vii etlsboro, containing
about one third i of an ac re, neer the west end
of Covington street, on which is a good dweil•
ing house, woodshed and stable. -
Also on the same day well known David
EL Smith, farm In Churl etton, bounded ;on the
North do West by Alpheu 1e Williard, South by D.
K. Coolidge. 41; East b}? Df. M. Converse, con'
taining about 80 acre! ), about sixty acres of
which Is Improved, wits a a good one story frame
Tartu house, corn hous is, stable & barn, and an
!apple orchard of upevar its of one hundred bear
, ja g froes,besides othoi ! fruit trees. The sale of
the lot in Weltsboro, :Will -take
place at IU o'-
cloak A. M., rind of title farm in Charleston st
1 o'clock P. K., of sad : d day, each on t h e pr em.
fses. • 1
Tho subscriber Nril.ll consider any oilers for
the property between;. this and the' day of tbo
sole, and also negdeir lite for a credit on a part•of
the purchase money. J. EMERY,
Wellsboro, March •431, '69-4w. Adminktratoi.
grateful for thoi
deuce of Elias T
E. M. SMIIII,
manner. t;. - ,
tbe untlert if ;ned is agent for the justly cele
brated W. D, I,fatnlin Utica Wagons, and b"
five new ones o I band. .
Also, a 2-s i ated, covered oarriago, Newark
make, for sale 1 cap. L. C. BENNBT.
Welleboro, J') ar. 24, '69-4w.
T. A. WICKIIA
. AN, I
Farm for Si n
parkins, M. D.
Irmo to tho citizens of East
tricinity, that ho would be
r patronage. Office at rcti -
Ipplo, sq. Mar•24th'l9-17•
having purchased tho hotel
j ? owned by L. H. Binith 1113
tted the hotel, and can acco.m.
raveling public in a Emperor
March 24td. 1569-i!•