Newspaper Page Text
Letter From Minnesota
ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA, 1
July 2, 1809.
Cot rcipon a 4, ce bt Ow Agitati)r.
Your. readers will .perhaps he some
what interested In a few items from a
delightful portion of the great west.—
St. Paul iii not 20 years old, and has
over 20,000 people, anti is growing Yap
_idly. Was a tradiug post for Indian.
and For tradcrs in 1849; grew slowly
until 1854, then grew rapidly until '57,
when the gkeat financial 'revulsion
smashed everything up. This city. and
State suffered awfully, because old
Panic caught them in the midst of great
speculative excitement real estate
selling at the wildest possible
prices, &c., so that when they smashed,
they smashed all over. About that
time, Congress granted to Minnesota
Jive million acres of public land, for
railroad purposes. They began to issue
State Railroad Bonds, and to Bank on
the 13oinIs issuing money and grading
the roads. Soon the Banks smashed
,up ; grading ceased, and every man bad
his pockets full of bad money. Then
the war began to east its shadows ahead,
and when it broke upon the country,
Immigration to the west ceased ; men
and money were drained out ;-Minneso
ta furnishing 24,000 men in two years.
These are some of our trials it the
midst of which the bloody Sioux fndi-
ans broke upon the people with the
/most horrid raid known to
Thousands of eicifams fled the State;
others rushed to the towns, and for
years were afraidto venture again up
on the frontier—since then the Indians
have all been removed from the State,
and the people are as safe as in any
State in the Union. St. Paul and the
entire State, now show signs r of great
progress. sever has such a title of Im
migration beenseen,as now comes to this
State. Many assert that 1000 per day
come into Minnesota. They come from
every State in the Union, and from over
the water. Men are now at work on
eleven Railroads in the State, eight of
which terminate in St. Paul ; five
thousand men are now at. work grading
roads, fibre. in short, this city and
State are just getting started, and they
have a big future ahead. By net of her
last Legislature, a history of the State
has been prepare(' by U. Hewitt, for
merly of Pennsylvania, and it is sent
. without cost to each person sending
their name to Mi. Hewitt, al St. Paul.
The State pays all express.
A pleasant trip
. would pay you out
7t.„ here; and give you rest from the tripod.
Yours truly, L.
Pursuant to notice, the Iteinthlieens of Tiugn
County by their , leltgateg,nnet in Cunt ent:on at
Wellsboro, July 10, 150`d. Tli I . a:MA:0.1111;e Was
eli Ned to order lly Ii ugh 1. - ung, E• 41., chairman
tit the Co. Cutnurittee, uln i ~, 1,11 teeth ti, F. E.
~. of Tioga, wa , 'lthanlninthtly called to
)reside over the deliberation, of the Convention,
Ina, Al , ,.ne, Elia, Ile,b.n 111..1 A Al. Ili-tinett
1 ;ere t loot. it tr. ,, ert. Lit ft',..
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I liti•-i•itrin, .1 Chili/.
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1 7 11 , u11-__T li. itcuui:uh, 1:. ltau tall
W1211.36.1 , ..,7 - ii. 1Ve1.1,. IV. it.
(i1 , 1.1- ' ' S. A. _Bock, A. U. f:.i.yl( ,
Hon. It. ii. Strang being; loudly culled kr, ap
eared and ail.lre.•;evil ILu Conventi.m.
Itit motion the Chair tippoitatett the futlowiog
',etitittee int Ite:3ollati,nt,:
T. T,. Ilaldwitt, .1. C. Strang,3 11. Lore rd.
The CoOinittee, on CredLotials, loivil l ig had .
oder eonsiderat iot, tlo, o tte seat .;; in the
Charleston and Elklatol delecations, le lark d in
hivor of ti, I'. Card at 1 D. P. Catlin, t 1
e , 41q1t-gates
from Charleston, and in tut or at Atitat, Culver,
and Fred. Culver, as delegates train 1:110 aid.
The report of the Cottintitke it , accepted,
and adopted without tli,sent. "
On motion Hon. 13. 13 Soong, :milli. 13. Niles
•wcro unanimously recotilloooied to i eptesent
Tioga and Potter counties in the Legishatire. .
071 'oolitic' Leroy Tabor, of Charleston, was
nominated for Prothonotary by acclamation.
R. C. Cox, D. Cameron, C. 11. Goldsmith;
Giles Roberts, 11. Stowell, Jr. A. M. Spencer and
W. 11. Raker, were named for Treasurer.
On the first ballot; Co:Y. had 22 votes, Canicron
20 votes, goldsmith 3 votes. Stowell :; votes,
Spencer I votes, and Raker -I vote-', Roberts 9
votes. At the close of the 10th ballot, on motion
further balloting was postponed and_the C'ottrOn
ti on proceeded 'to nominate a candidate for
Register and Recorder. .
D. L. Deane; C. R. Taylor, N. Close, and H. S.
Archer, were named. Deane received 13 votes,
Taylor 12 votes, Close 13 votes l and Archer 4
votes; D. L. Deane having received a majority
of all the votes cast was declared nominated.
The balloting for Treasurer was then resumed,
and on the 17th ballot, David Cameron having
received 37 votes to 35 for all oilier+. Ives de
clared duly nominated.
P. V. Van Ness antl. Edgar Kinner were named
fur Commissioner. Mr. Kinner having with
drawn Van Ness was nominated by acclama
Israel Stone, of Delmar Was nominated for
Auditor for 3 years by acclamation.
S. D. Phillips, of Westfield, was nominated for
Auditor for 2 years by acclamation.
D. K. Marsh, 11. S. IRV)), and A. Redfield
were named for Auditor for 1 year. On the; first
\ballot Marsh had 21 votes, Horton 22 votes, - and
Redfield 17 votes. Mr. Horton withdrew his
name on the •Ith ballot. On the :dh ballot I). K.
Marsh was duly nominated.
Dr. A. S. Reggie, of Occohe will nominated for
('droner by acclamation.
r%tr. J. li. 110:..trd, from itw corinnitlen lln lie 6
°lntl .1, reported th.c.‘ rollnwing
lu,olved 'chat ate taijoire to (he national
ory of t - N,miii4•ii it i.1114,t0g pea, e. and provei fay
to tei ItE a nation,
ifeeelt ed. That x%,, \\ holly uppr,ne lit the ptincipit,
and polwy or (lie Adollinit.not genet tti and
Nle heartily ondurbe every sentiment containe.l in his
inaugural millirem, and eal tidally do 1mr,.1, ) ratify tun a
ore the late amendment proposed by Cotteal to
the tionaltifition or the United States, ;mai kaim% la am
the filteenth anamidatient.
Iteliklll'oll. That IVO f:1)2) 1/Jollly endot,e the A din i -
[ration of tient.ral .1 oh W. fleary ai n iso, t.eationtical
un/1 ltunt,t, and that it teilt.s. as it hal it, t(1, Uto
approval of Ow pcoplto l'enhhylvaitta,
, olatoProl utliforto t [rot ti to rystratti dm et i/e
That hi lion. Hilo) 11'. NVIIII,Zins. mil-can
did:lto for the Supr,ilik• Corot, itleqent a barred,
pole, and patriotic piikt, to lio Min lehMil lilt) high I)-
nitinn to Ithich propo,o t o o t e , t hint.
RONA VO4l, That We INaltil) elitiOrrie the Collfre
action of our is. B. ;: tmn p ;
huul J. H. Nike.
Resolved. That no end.d-, th e 11 . 1 ,„ IL4y
lusted, tool pledge to it um lie 'MN atol ek.tal
The Convention decided to W. 1.! it nekt
The Chair a hltt)l/ZU,C4/ al?) la•tl..:ciug county
A. L. ,Enstiortti, Weltsboro, Chairman. E
iiiekson ; 0. B. Lowell, Tioga;
Strang, Westfield; C. 11. Matlier, Lawrenceville
A. M. Bennett, Covington; E. A. Fish, Mninsburg
Beautiful Wonutin. If yon would 1,6 beautiful
übo pagan's Ilnbmolia llaltn.
It gices npure Blooming Complexion and restores
11l effects are gradual and pertcnt.
Iti reruovcs Redness, Blotches ueoi rules
Tan. Sunburn and Frock and make. Lady of
thirty appear but trenty.
The Magnolia Il makes the Summit ane
; the Eye bright - and clear; the Cheek glow
ith the bloom of Youth, and Imparts a freA, plump
appei.rance to the Vountenatice. Nu Ladysieed corn.
wain of tier Ccaiiplexiou N%lien cents will purchase
thin delightful article.
The beet thing totters the Hair \skit in Lyon's
Thu Atlantic 3 lnathly fur July has tbo fon Acing
attrActive table 0 t contents : Tho brotorner
Ghost; Birch Itmersings; A Statue; The Foe
in the Household, chap. five ; Thomas Crawford,
a eulogy; 'Gabrielle de Bergerac; The Restored
Picture; Id:Laying. a Pickpeckt.t.; Tho Greek
G oddsscs ; ;Our Inebriates, Barbuted and hclpod;
French and English Art.-writerb ; Bovik,,, Lit
erary notices, &a., - waking it in our estimaticm,
the best magazinewith which we are acquainted,
Published by Fields, Osgood, & Co., Lott on
blase. Terms 24 per ycar. ,
WELLSBORO , PEINN'A
' WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, IS(9
Republican , Nominations.
—FOR Go VERC:OII—
JOHN W. GEARV',
02 Clllf BEP.LAND CO (MIT
-FOR JUDGE or THE SUPREME COURT
HON. H. W. WILLIAMS,
OP ALLEGHENY COUNTY
D. D. STRANG,
Assembly. J. B. NILES.
(subject to choice of Conference.)
Prothonotary—LEßOY Talton, of Charleston.
Register, &c.—D. L. ))_ERNE, of Delmar. -
TTOMUTOT—DAVID CASIERON, Of_Tiogn.
CommissiOner—P. V. VAnNEss, of Rutland.
f 3 years—lan/au. STONE, Delmar.
Auditors 2 years—S. D. Puivt.trs, Westfield.
1 year —D. K. MAnsn. Gaines.
Coroner—Dr. A. J. REGGIE, Ocoola.
We place 'the Republican County
•ticket at the head of the paper thik,
week. Our notes • on Arnot occupy
hearly all our available space, and force
us to defer,the usual notices of Candi
dates until next:week. Suffice it to say
that the Republican's of Tioga County
have never put in nomination a less ob
. jectiohable ticket as a whole.
The truth of the old saying—" One
half of the world knows nothing of
what the - other half is doing"—Was ver
ified to us Wednesday, 7th inst., on the
occasion of a visit to Arnot. , We had
long-months before promised to see-
Arnot, the latest growth of th - Tioga
coal regions, but promises prow d more
plentiful than leisure ; and as th it town
wasaikely to " keep," and even grow
better by keeping, we did not much
worry abo.it it. However, at SA. M.,
of the 7th; in companywith a friend,
we set out over.the,Charleston hills for
a short cut to the Arnot mines. Of hard
tack . , hard boiled eggs, dried beef,
cheese, etcetera, we luta art abundance,
looking, as we did, sagaciously forward
to a possible confusion in the points of
the compass and a detention in the
woods lying between Maple Hill and
our destination. Our route was over
South Charleston hills to Maple, Hill.
The day was fine, the airibraeing,_ - the
fields luxuriant with crops, and though
our Itosinante reminaed us of a three
legged-stool, we reached the borders of
civilization at Mr. J. E. Henry's . fartn,
two and a half miles from the city in
the woods, at about, 9 o'clock. ILere we
stabled Rosi ulnae and took the bearings
of Arnot. Mr. Henry instructed us to
bear to the right of the sun and plunge
into the woods. In we went, over ]ogs
carpeted two inches thick with grey
moss, over acres of those -curious bon 1-
der:i of which glass is made, through
undergrowth like your lingers for densi
ty, always to the right of the sun ; for,
said Mr. Henry, " the more to the right
the nearer to Arnot." We took our
, lo lbs. of hones ifheerfully over the
linicult grOunti ; but Mitchell, with
his aldermanic corpus-195 Pis. avoirdn
iaou;--iinty,a4,4 f.. 1--i--t-- ... ~,..../..E , 'l.e.
Half it mile of this brought us to a bri
dle path, and thence to Arnot was plain
as a pike-stall; Such hemlocks, aiut
beeches, and maples, and such mos
quitos—ah, _it was splendid. Mitchell
wept at every pure. At a little rill we
halted and comforted the inner man
with a lunch and a draught of sweet
water. Half a mile from Arnot Mr.
Peter Cameron, Jr. Foreman of the
mines, ma and gave us - a, hearty Scotch
welcome. Five minutes later we enaerged
from the wood in full view of the uplift.
part of the•village. Standing here a
moment to take in the "situation," we
heard a muffled roaring, apparently
from the central regions, and with a
clash and a olatter out from the earth
shot a dun mule, and a train of cars
loaded with black diamonds. We be
gan to realize the presence of " bottled
Arnot occupies a basin forming the
easternmost watershed of the North,
and West Branches of the Susquehan
na. The clearing covers over a hundred
acres, probably, in which the Bloss R.
R. and Coal Mining Co. have built some
130 tenant houses, a school house, store
houses, offices, and a large Sawmill and
Shingle Mill—all in a neat, plain, and
substantial manner. The chutes form
a conspicuous feature of the busy scene.
At the upper chute the Company has
‘3OOO tons of stock coal. Here we found
Mr. James Cameron, Superintendent of
the mines. He was superintending the
lading of a number of cars, and was as
grimy as a chimney-sweep. After wit
nessing the process of assorting the
coal and the disposal of the slate and
" bone,' , (more of which hereafter) the
Steam Sawmill was visited. This mill
is now doing day work only, and with
circular cuts about 50,000 a week. It
has cut 22,000 in ten hours. There is a
shingle machine and a portable grist
mill run under the same roof. Thence
.to the stables, where Mr. A.. 1. Patehin
showed' us a well ventilated and wen
ordered establishment. These stables
are for mules, of which upward of 20 are
in use by the Company.
Arnot has no hotels, but where hos
pitality \ is the rule, such hospitality as
,we experienced, hotels are not regretted.
Our party was handsomely dined by
Mr. Peter Cameron, as, later in the day
it was hospitably " teaed " hy- Mr.
James Cameron. These gentlemen are
practical miners, and it gives us pleas
ure to state that the Company fully ap
preciates their value. They are not
given to theorizing, but abound in
practical knowledge which they not
only know how to impart, but do int
\part willingly. We also met Mr. John
Dunmore, Foreman of one of the
mines, thoroughly up to his badness,
and withal one of the best fellows in
After "dinner we visited the new
chutes at the mouth of the new drift.
These chutes are fine specimens of the
massive and use, in combination, and
are, we believe, after the plans of the
Messrs. Cameron. At themouth of the
gangway, or entrance to the mines, we
w h ere armed with a miner's lamp, and
Mounting one of the funny little cars
of a train returning for its load, and
drawn by a mule which Mr. C., culled
"Jeff. Davis," were 800/I raffling along
into the heart of the mountain at a
smart pace. IL was dark and cool, and
in places rathei'wet ; huL after all it
was agreeable to glide through this
tunnel, paved with pudding stone, roof
ed with slate, and celled up with jetty
coal, whose " slip " sparkled- like dia
monds. The farthest heading of this
drift is now about 2,700 feet from the
entrance, and the vein worked is from.
43- to 5 feet thick. As the work• pro
gresses the coal increases in quantity)
and in quality,*and it is with no inten
Lion to make invidious distinctions
when we say that the Arnot mines pro
dues as fine coal as any of the bitumin
ous coal measures in this Common
Suddenly Mr. C., Our chaperone, who
sat in the car next ahead, uncoupled our
car, and " Jeff" whisked the train on,
leaving us in the midst of a darkness
which our feeble lamps only served to
render visible. Our conductor swung
the car about and shot it into a lateral
gangway which terminated at a stout
door. Swinging this door open he
shoved us through, the door closing
with a bangwhich reverberated like a
peel of thunder. Here," said Mr.
C., " you can breathe the air which
has been the round of the mine, bring
ing with it all the odors of the exhala
tions of men and animals." It was not
sweet as spicy breezes from Ceylon, but
it was tolerable—•rather less deadly than
the atmosphere of the Court Room
after an hour aftei an audience has
gathered therein. We were In the
gangway parallel to the main, driven
through for purposes of ventilation.
Here our conductor became our projec
tor, and bowled us along rapidly until;
suddenly, the great red eye of the fur
nacel at the shaft speered at us in the
perspective, reminding us of the; ythic
forge-fire of Jupiter. Arrived iat the
shaft—a huge chimney rising ,hrough
the rock to the height. of 72 feet, and
extended above the surface about 50
feet more by timbers, wo beheld the
safety valve of the mine, the fire which
cannot be quenched and leave the
tuiners vital breath. t_This fire, always
burning at the foot of the shaft, rati
-4s the atmosphere and by increasing
the tendency to vacuum creates a steady
cinTent Inward from the mine's mouth,
along the gangway to the farthest head-
ing, through the lateral drifts, into the
parallels, through the crosscuts into
ranges of breasts on either side of the
gangway, and so into the parallel drift
which conducts the stream of foul air
to the shaft. This variously setting cur
rent of air is quite strong, and no
where, except• in the return drift lead
ing to the furnace, does there ap
pear to be any lack of oxygen, This
matter of ventilation, so vital, is not'
only the simplest but the most effect
ive known. Were that -fire to go
out the air would stagnate, and the
miners might never return alive.—
The constantly recurring gunpowder
blasts alone, would soon poison the
blood with sulphurous fumes but for
this ever inpouri ni of the fresh air river,
and the as constant outpouring of the
on for a full description of the processof
mining as carried on at Arilt. Possibly
we may notget hall in order as he gave
i us, but as a matter of interest to
many w try.
A gangway six feet - wide and about
five feet high i drifted into the side of
the hill, the direction being determined
by the shape of the land, somewhat,
and by other considerations. If through
rock, it roofs itself; otherwise the roof
is planked and propped. One hundred
yards from the first outcrop of the vein,
lateral*angways are driven, and so on'
for every hundred yards along the main
gangw‘y. In these lateral drifts, 32
feet frbm the main gangway, drifts
called parallels are driven, leaving a
piller 30 feet wide. Thin a space of 32
brds square is laid off as a range of
easts. Through this mass drifts are
driven, leaving 30 feet of coal as pillars
between for supports. Then these pil
lars are split by drifts to within ten
yards of the next lateral gangways, and
then "worked back," as it is called;
'and so on. To secure a supply of fresh
air in these chambers, "crosscuts" are
driven through the pillars from the
gangways. When a "breast" is mined
out these crosscuts are closed up, and
new ones driven elsewhere.
The drifts in these mines are driven
by the " slip" of the coal. The "slip"
is, in other words, the line of cleavage.
It appears to be the natural separation
of the crystalline parts of the coal, and
always proceeds in a right line. The
miners pick out the bottom of the vein,
say two feet high and a yard under;
then put' in a blast near the roof and
break it down. Several tons are often
dislodged in this way. Sometimes tlite
coal is broken (Hawn by N.vedges driven
between the slate roof and the coal.—
The slate is thrown out by the miners,
though not entirely clean, and the good
coal and " bone " loaded into the little
cars which, from, early morning till 4
P. M., appear and disappear at the en
trance of the mine like so many great
The upper mine was first opened and
the heading is now about 3,300 feet fiona
the entrance. We did not visit it, the
day being far advanced when our little
car shot from the bowels of the hill in
to daylight. The Company is now
taking out about 400 tons per day. At
the chutes every pound of coal is picked
over and the slate and bone carefully
thrown out. This " bone " is simply a
sort of transition coal, containing much
earthyonatter, though the people here
about burn lots of it, supposing it to be
tolerable;coal. Hewever, the Messrs.
Cameron - informed us that not a pound
pf "bitme" went to market from Arnot
except by mistake, the Company hav
ing ezirned, and desiring to retain, the
reputation of sending the dewiest coal
It was a day well spent, and yet left
us in -just so much dissatisfied as we
fell short of seeing the older and more
elaborate mine. Of course we live in
hopes of "doing" Aruot in full at no
distant day. It is only a town• just be
gun. When it contains a furnace, bloom
ery and rolling mill--ne it must ere
many years, it will become the largest
town in Tioga County. The Company
owns several thousand acres of land,
undtrneath the surface of which exist
inexhaustible quantities of coal, fire
clay, and hematite, to say nothing of
the bed; of glass rock which crop out,
or lie in boulders, everywhere.
That we do • not risk too much in
prophesying of furnaces and rolling
mills for the future Arnot, should be
evident to 'all who know Mr. F. N.
DRAKE, the 13. C. M. Sr, R. R.
able Superintendent, of whose energy,
iron perseverance, and superior business
tact Arnot is an earnest and a monu
ment. If there be iron ore enough to
warrant the work, Arnot will have the
furnaces and ;Lie mills within a decade.
Mr. Drake is, cve believe, the president
of the Tioga R. R. Co.
Not less than a million ! tons of ; coal
will be sent to markiit from Vega
County this year.
The Democratic State Convention on
Wednesday of -last week nominated
Hon. Asa Packer, of Carbon County,
as a candidate for Governor, and C. L.
Pershing, of Cambria, as candidate for
Supreme Judge. Mr. Packer is a life
long Democrat, entirely respectable,
and a millionaire. He was nominated
because of his money ; for nobody pre
tends that Mr. Packer is a man of tal
ent Had he been the possesor of not
more than $50,000 he would never have
been thought of as a candidate for Gov
ernor. He will be beaten 16,000 at least.
. The Clinton Democrat has passed in
to the hands of Messrs. Whaley &
Orth, the latter gentleman having been
connected with that journal several
years ago. Of Mr. Whaley we know
nothing. Mr. Orth is one of the most
zealous, and at the same time one of
the most gentlemanly of Democratic
journalists. The paper is much improv
ed, typographically and ' otherwise.
We miss the fiery and •puerile person
alities which disfigured its columns un
der the old reign.
In the District Court of the United States, for the
Western District of Pennsylvania.
lIEZERIAII STOWELL, Jr. of Wells
bore, Tioga county, Ponn ' a, a bankrupt under
the act of Congress of March 2d, 1867, hav
ing applied for a discharge from all his debts,
and other claims provable under said Aot, by
order of the Court, Notice is hereby given, to all
persons who have proved their debs,
persons interested, to appear on the 20th day of
August 1869, at 10 o'clock, a. m., before P.R.
SMITH, Esq., Register in Bankruptcy, at his of.
hoe in Tioga, Pa., to show cause, if any they have,
why a discharge should not bo granted to the
said Bankrupt. And further, Notice is hereby
given, that tho second and third meetings of
Creditors of the said Bankrupt, required by the
27th and 28th Sections of the Act, will be hold
before the said Register at the same time and
place. S. C. McCANDDESS,
July 21.-'2w,. Clerk.
In tho District Court of the United • States, for
the Western District of Pennsylvania.
HANOVER P. KNOWLTON, of the firm of
North & Knowlton, a Bankrupt under the Act
of Congress of March 2, 1867, having applied
for a disehargo from all his debts, and other
claims provable under said Act, by order of the,
Court, notico is hereby given to all persons who
have proved their debts, and othor persons in-'
torested, to appoar on the 20th day of August
1869, at 10 o'clock, A. M., before F. K. Smith,
Esq., Register In Bankruptcy, at his office, in
Tioga Pa., toelow cause, if any thoy have why
a Discharge should not be granted to the said
Bankrupt. And inrther, notice is hereby given,
that the Second and Third Meetings of croditcvs
28th Sections of said Act, will be oil 'before
the said Register, at the same time and place.
S. C. MCCANDLESS,
July 21, 1869-2 w
) 171 Bmikruptcy.
In the District Court of the United States, for
the Western District of Pennsylvania.
Thomas North, a Bankrupt under the Act of
Congress of March 2, 1887, having applied for
a discharge from all his debts, and claims prov
able under said Act, by order of the Court, no
tice is hereby given, to all persons who have
proved their debts, and other persons interested,
to appear on the 20th day of Aug. 1869, at 10
o'clock A. M., before F. R. Smith Esq., Register
in Bankruptcy. at his office in Tioga Pa., to show
cause, if any they have, wbY a Discharge should
not be granted to the said nkrupt. And furth
er, notice is hereby given, bat the Second and
Third Meetings of Creditor of the said Bank
rupt, required by the 27th a d 28th Sections of
said Act, will be hold before the said Register,
at the same time and place. •
5. C. MCCANDLESS,
July 21, 1889-2ur
In the District Court of the United States, for
the Western District of Pennsylvania.
David A. Clark(a Bankrupt under the Act
of Congress of Ilffiroh 2d, 1867. having applied
.diseharge from all his debts, and other
claims provable under said Act, by order of the
Court, Notice is hereby given, to all persons who
have proved their debts, and other persons inter.
ested, to appear on the 20th day of August 1809,
at 10 o'clock, A. M., before F. E. Smith, Eaq.,
Register in Bankruptcy, at his office in Tioga,
to show cause, if any they have, why a discharge
should not be granted to the said - Bankrupt, And
further, notice Is hereby given, that the Second
and Third Meetings of Creditors of the said
Bankrupt, required by the 27th and 28th Sections
of said Aot, will be hold before the said Register,
at the same time and place.
July 21, 1860-2 w.
In Ba "•uptcy
Xn the District Court of the Unita States, for the Woer
torn District of Ponnsylvania. •
Frederick D. Burma , a Bankrupt under the Act of
Congress of March 2d, 1867, having applied for a dis
charge from all lits debts, and other claims provable
under said Act, by order of the Court, Notice la hero'
by given, to all persona who have proved their debts,
and other persons interested, to appear on the 20th day
of Aug. 1860, at 10 o'clock, A. M., before F. E. Smith,
Esq., Register in Bankruptcy, at his offlCo In Ttoga, Pa.,
to show canso.if any they have, why a Dlschargoshould
not be granted to the said Bankrupt. And further,
Notice is hereby given, that the second and third moot
tags of Creditors of the said Bankrupt, required by the
27th and 28th Sections of said Act, Will be hold before
the said Register at the same time and place.
July 21, 1860.-2 w. 8. C. McCANDLEBB,
THE DIRECTORS of Bloss School District
will receive proposals from teachers for the
l3lossburg, Arnot and Morris Run Schools. Tho
Board desire to open the schools early in Sep.
tonihor. Applications may be made in writing
by sonding terms and certificate.
N. L. REYNOLDS,
Sec. of lho Board.
J ly 14, 1869
THE UNDERSIGNED still continues the
Carriage business at his old stand on Main
- street, near the Academy, whore manufacturing
aad repairing will be promptly done and satis
fation guarranteed, The
Will be conducted by Mr. P. G. LYON, who has
had many years experience in the business, and
will give perfect satisfaction to all in
Carriage Ironing, Horse Shoeing,
Particular attention given to Horse-shoeing. All
work warranted. R. W. DARTT.
Weßebore, July 14, 1869.
Farm for Sale I
TN Deerfield township, Tioga County, Pa., 5
miles from Knoxville and 2i miles from Oce
ola, on the road leading from Kizer settlement to
the river. Said farm contains, 166 acres, 130
acres improved; is table land, and lies hand
somely; has 40 acres of meadow which can be
mowed with a machine; is well watered, and
well adapted to dairying purposes; has many
fine springs ; . timber hemlock, beech, and maple.
Comfortable dwelling 24 feet square, a 30:40
feet barn, eowshed 60 feet long, granary, and a
young apple orchard thereon. Terms easy. Ap.
ply op the premises, or address; at Opeola.
July 7, 18139-tt MORRIS IMNLEY.
B. C. MCCANDLESS,
NEW SUMMER GOODS.
TOLES It 1
r (NO. 5, II lON BLOCK.)
WOULD say to their friends and the pall°
generally, that - they-are now receiving a
splendid assortment of summer
MEETINGS, SHIRTINGS, PRINTS,
CLOTHS, ,CASSIMERES, VEST.
INGS, READY MADE CLO
THING, HATS & CAPS,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
also a large and well selected stook of
CROCKERY, HARDWARE, WOODEN
WARE, STONE WARE, HERO:.
GENE OIL, PAINTS '& OILS,
SUGARS, TEAS, COFFEES,
SYRUPS, MOLASSES, •
£TO,. ITO., ITO.
We are ablei to offer our customer, the benefit
LAST DECLINE OF PRICES
in the New York Markot, our Stook baying been
purobaoed since the great decline in ictoode.
TOLES A. BARKER.
I Juno 18, 18039.
Sumirier is Long a-Coming!
AND Immo people begin to lose faith in the
.., promise of seedtime and harvest. In view
of this fact
Bullard & Con,
have concluded to hurry up tho season by stook
lug their shelves and counters with a wisely se
looted and superior lot of
SUMMER DRESS GOODS,
comprising a varioty of
Silks, Linens, Hosiery, Gloves, Em
broideries, Poplins, Lawns, Percales,
Piques, &c., &c.,
together with a line lot of
Domestics, Sheetings, Shirtings, Sum
mer Clothing, Ladies Shoes, &c.
Wo shall sell as . low as anybody, and give you
June 16, 1869-8 m
- ssa'Arv-v-wzr "X".llafelx..i. Z
Them Things is Arriv
EVERY thing is lovely, and the anser biped
depends from a sublime attitude.
You will Please Observe,
that the beat natured man in Town having no
ticed the wants of the public, and having boun
tifully supplied himself with althost everything
which this world can afford WI appease them;
now benevolently proposes to open the whole be
fore the people, and say to all, old and young,
black and white, rich and poor,
C E •
You pay your Money and you take your
Don't stand - out in the cold exposed to the el
ements and to the Sting of the neighbors bees,
but pull the latch string, ills always out in bus.
loess hours, &o.
The large hearted proprietor, ,
or his urbane
good natured clerk will conduct you, as it wore
filled with ravishing delights.
lat. A GARDEN OF BEIGES, In which
every thing Spioy,from a nutmeg to cayenne pep
per mar be seen and produred.
2d, A GARDEN OF SWEETS, In which ev
ery variety of Saccharine delights, both solid and
liquid may be had by tha,stiek, pound orgallon,
and of such flavor and complexion as will make
every aching sweet tooth in your head fairly
jump with delight. Should you be pomologi.
Gaily inolined, this humane individual will con.
duct you Into a
GARDEN OE FRUITS, in which almOkt ev
ery variety of luscious things to be found. gath
ered from the four quarters of the globe, will bo
shown to satisfy your largest.longings. Oranges
from Cuba, Lemons from Florida, Prunes from
Turkey, Retail:is from Malaga, Currants from the
Grecian Arohipelago; Peaohes dried and cann
ed along with a great variety of Canned Fruits
from the Jerseys; Dates from Syria, and Figs
from Asia Minor. No end to the supply of ovary
species of NUTS from 3 Continents.
THE TEA GARDEN will next oonireand
your attention; the warm decoction of the China
loaf and the Java bean have become almost uni
versal beverages, and if not swallowed too hot or
to strong, the mild stimulants are esteemed as
eminently promotivo of comfort and sociality:—
What company of elderly ladies could over part
in peace without them? Now your friend the
GARDNER, will bo most happy to show you
all this: He will ask you politely to look at his
Too. You are welcome tO try every chest and
see if GUN POWDER, Sonohong GREEN,
RYSON, &0., which Savor you like, but of all
the other styles whose jaw cracking names would
be dangerous to pronounce, COFFEES, in every
style, ditto, ditto, ditto.
The beneficent proprietor of thia mammoth ea
tablishment—out of tamer good will, and if you
will believe him for no other motive than your
interest and his, has at vast expense established
at the same place an immense depot of Previa.
ions e consisting of
Floiur, Pork, Lard, Codfish, White Fish,
Sword Fish, &e.,
Meal, Hams, Butter, Trout, Blue Fish,
All of which ho intends to sell at a profit, on the
principle of "live and let live," He generally
proposes also to receive in exchange ail the pro
ducts of your faun and dairies,and it is said con
fidentially to the public, that he never refuses
Tho' it irks him wretchedly to keep it. So
anxious is he. that the dear people should want
nothing whatever that money can buy of
WeUsboro t Juno 16 ) 1869.
HAVING made arrangements to keep. a still Larger Variety 9f Goods than
last year, and believing Judicious Advertising to be a goad investment, intend to use the columns
of the AGITATOR more extensively than for the last tsvolyoars. Our Dry Goods Department is
made as attractive by ns as possible. We keep a large stock of all goods saleable that lie feel
warranted in keeping, and allow no one to undersell us at any time. Aiming to keep the best
article for a given price that the Market will afford. We invite all to examine our stock in the
Brown Table Linens from 56 eta to $l,OO. Bleached Table Linens from 75'cts to $l,OO
Bided do $l,OO to 160. Towelings, Towels, Napkins d Table Cloths,
We have now in stock, (and are receiving additions to it alloost daily) an unusually large and
well assorted stock of
BLAOK SILKS, PRINTED DELAINES, SEEDED DELAINES, SERGES, AL-
BULLARD d& CO.
L. A. GARDNER.
The One Price Cheap Store
VORNING, N. Y.
Nei*. Goods Receibied--almostiay.
Denim; blue & brown
Wo have added to this stock a tine assortment of LINEN GOODS consisting of
at a reduction of 25 to 30 per Dent from last anew% pricer
PAWLS, FANCY POPLIN, FRENCH POPLINS, PLAIN POPLINS,
CHANGEABLE POPLINS, ALPACA POPLINS, BLACK AL
PACAS, BLACK ALPACA POPLINS, PLAIDS.
The above stock can be found the moat complete,' and nt much lower prices than any we have
offered before. Comparing favorably with the largest Stores in the Southern Tier.
We have made arrangements with 'our Skirt Manufacturer so have an extra discount on our
purchases of him, and wo intend to give our easterners the benefit of this arrangement. From
this date our entire Stock of Skirts will be sold at an average reduction of about 2b per cent, mak
ing them lower than ever before.
75 ct. Skirt for 50 cts.; $l,OO Skirt for 75 cts.; $1,25 Skirt for $l,OO ; $1,50 - Skirt fo
$1,25; $2,00 Skirt for $1,50. &C. - 1
In Ladies sizes.
,Misses and Children's,equally cheap.' '
Hosiery and While Goods.
Wo can do bal4er for our eustomersin this stook than at any time during the war, and the
Goods are now'ver - y cheap, so that sales will warrant it, we shall keep a much bettor Stock than
for several years past. Wo shall keep a very harldsomo stock , of
PLAIN, PLAID AND STRIPED NAINSOOKS, JACKONEL, PLAIN AND
tuvrrrn SWISS, PEROAT,PS. BRILLIANTS. MARSAILLES,
BISLIVY LAWNS; LINEN HD'KES, &C.,
aiming to enpply all calls in as satisfaetou manner as possible.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
We make pretty big claims on this Stock, and we think we can btok them up. Our business in
this Department has been an increasing one every year, and we intend to keep it so, if selling the
best qualities of Work at the lowest Market Prioes will do it. We shall keep a still larger as
of J. Richardson's Work, in following styles:
Men's French Calf Boots,
do A. H. do
do Fine Kip Boots.
do Stoga do
do Oalf Shoes,
do Kip Shoes,.,
WOMEN'S MISSES, AND CHILDREN'S LF AND MjROOOO POLISH,
We also intend to keep a still larger stook of Ladles, Misses and Children's Fine Work, io
Serge, Pebble Goat, and Hid In all the desirable styles, In those Goode and in Riohardson's work.
we shall keep regular goods, so that we can supply our customers regularly with such work as
they have found to snit them in our stook. MI our work except such as we sell for cheap work,
we warrant, and make satisfactory compensation if It proves linFerfeot in any way. -
We are now keeping as good an assortment of Trunks as we formerly did, and shall keep a full
COMMON PACKING -TRUNKS, ALL SIZES, EXTRA QUALITY, COMMON
FOLIO, EXTRA QUALITY FOLIO, COMMON AND EXTRA QUAL
ITY SARATOGA, AND GENTS' TRAVELING TRUNKS,
We will also order from thdFaotory any desorlption of Trunks wanted, that no do not fool
warranted in kooplng on hand, if desired, at less than the usual profit charged on fair Goods.
Parsols, all Rinds.
We would respectfully invite attention . of customers to eiir assortment of Parasols which ,
think cannot be surpassed either as to style or price by any one in the trade. We have a full as
sortment of colors in each of the styles named below, and also assorted colors in Linings:
f , . .
Plain Silk Parasols, lined - and unlined cheap; Beaded Parasols, lined and
unlined; Qhangeable Parasols, lined or ruffled ; alsoplain, lined ruffled
and fringed; Square and Pannier Parasols, lined and fringed ;-
.Lace covered Parasols ; Children& Parasols.
SUN UMBRELLAS, cotton and gingham ; also suple and full boiled Silk,
. and in all the desirable sizes. ,
MISCELLANEOUS GOODS !
Handsome Prints, warranted fast colors at 10 cents per yard
Good wide bleached Manus at 11 °ante per yard
New atylea Percales at 25 eta per yard, sold all the spring at 44 cts. to 50 cents.
Handsome stock Dress Goods 23 eta. Handsome stock of Shawls at $3,00, cheap at $4,00
gl 6: . 1 111/ •• I II I
Black Alpacas, 50,56, 62} and 75 cents. Black Alpaca Pop lins, 62.1, Os, and $l,OO,
the boat goods for the money we have cVer offered. °
Ltiwns, Figured Swiss and Organdies at very low price-2
Thanking the people of Tioga County for their very generous patronage in the past, we trust
by striot attention to business, and selling Goods at a low figure, to merit a continuance of the
Corning, Jane e t /8139.-'.
1111ESTIG DRY GOODS,
AND BALMORAL :HOES.
TR (JWRS !
Boys' Kip Boots,
do Stoga do
Youths Kip Boots,
do Stow, do
J. A. PA.BSIONS & 00.
fplIE greaten invention and the"best Sowin g
j_ Machine in the world. It litte'no equal as
a Family Machine. And f
INTRINSICALLY THE CIERAPEST Mr'
It is really two machines in ono -by a simplo
and beautiful mechanical arrangement, making
both the Shuttle or Lock-stitch and the Ovtr r :
seaming and littr,on•ltolo, E,titch with equal fa
cility and perfection.
It executes in Lim very hest manner cv •ry va
riety of sowing, such as
and in addition OVER•SEAMTNG. EmbrOiders
on tho edge and ni„altos beautiful Button and
Eyelet-boles in all qabries. Every Machina
warranted by the Company or its Agents to givo
For-further information inquire of P. KINos.
LEY, tall:G:13. 'joy's in Morris Run, or of
S. K. EVERETT, feu oors South of the Depot
near R. iFurr's Hutet, BUossburic, -- wher&_the ma
chine may bo tried, and instructions received-in
using the Machine, by all those wishing to buy.
F. KINGSLEY, Agerit.
Morris Run, Pa., Juno 9, 1869-3m.4.
Pillow Case Cottons,
A A 7) SEWING MACHINE.
HEM4IING, FELLING, CORD , No,
, BRAIDING AND
QUILTING, GATHERING and SLIT-
Millinery dig Dress-Making
TIIE undersigned would say to her old. friends
and the public generally, that she has fitted
up rooms in her building (Ist door below Van,
Horn's ware rooms) for the purpose of enrrying on
Millinery ~; 'Dress-Making!
in flints departments
Ifer-goods are all new, and coasiet in part of
Flowers, Laces, Ribbons, SEraw Goods, ct:c.,
and in short. everything pertaining to a Yeah.
ionable establishment. Call before purchasing
elsewhere. Prices reasonable.
Particular attention paid• to bleaching, and
doing over old ladies' bonnets. •
Apr. 21, '6O-3m. Mrs. JEROME SMITH.
Great Improvement in Deusistry,
HAVING .purcbased the, cute.
stye right of Dr. Folsom's' Im.
seargia prov Cd. patent Atmospheric Dented
Plates for Tioga County. I I now take pleasure
in offering it to the public as the greatest ms.
covr.nr yet made in
ply the use of which, wo can overcome any any
and all difficulties which have heretefore baffled
the skill -of the most practical Dentist In the
world. Pintos constructed upon this plan re
main perfectly firm under all circumstances or
condition of the mouth, as no air, or particles of
food can possibly get under them. Those having
old styles, Gold or Rubber Plates,' can, at half
the cost, have tho'lmprovement applied to then
answering in every respect the canoe purposo'as
as a now sot. Perfect satisfaction guaranteed
in every case. C. N. DARTT, Dentist.
Wellaboro, Juno 9, 1869.
This to to certify that wo too now using the hapro
od Dental Plates with perfect satisfaction. Haste;
used the old etyloof plates for yearswlth ail the mak;
and inconveniences known in the use of such plea',
we cheerfully recommend the improved Plates to ter
supplier to RD xtithig yet known, IL It. KIMBALL,
For Chamberlin', •
FOR TUE PEOPLE!
Full Inhttuctious and Plactical l'orins„ndapcc,i to
Every Kind of Business. nail to all the States la it.
BY I , ,BANKLIN
Cif the 'United :itateg
- "Mete is no book of the kind which will hike null
With it for nntlientieity, intelligence, end euutukte
dess."—nprlt4fitld (Muss.) Iti euume
-Tins is the ONLY NEW 11001:, of the kind publiidtQl
for many vests. It is prepared by on able PRAM'
CAL LAWYEII,of twenty-five yews' exuetience, sal
is just what everybody needs for Vaily use.
It is bight y recommendejl by ninny eminent Judo.
including the Chief JusticiS and other Judges of .. 1 / 4 :e•
achusetts, and the Chief Justice. and entire lietwit et
Sold only by Subscription. AGENTS WANTED
EVI3RYWISERE. Send for Circulars.
O. G. CASE & CO., Publishers, Hartford, Conn.; No.
1 Spruce St., New York ; Cincinatti 3 O.; and ebicage,
An old law-book, published many yeas ago, In;
just been hastily re-issued as "a new boo ," nilbout
even n suitable reviA ion of its obsolete,'st: tement..—
Do not confound that work with Chamberlin's Lax.
Book for the People. _ [July 14, ISO-3111.
Dr. R. Phillips,
HE undersigned respoctfuily 'announces to the
citizens of Westfield and surrounding coun
try that ho is permanently located at thig place,.
He is fully prepared to do all kinds of
in tho highest style of the art. Srtisfaction
guarranteod. Office over Scovill's Drug Store.
Fine Photographs can be had over the D,rog
Store. _ 11. R.
1 . , Westfield, Pa., Juno 30,1860-Iy.
A LlAuplicates prior -to the year 1869, not
settled on or before the Ist day of Amain
nextovill be entered, and executions issued
fast as necessary, after that date.
H., C. BAILEY,. .
Treasurer of Tioga County.
July 7, 1869-tf.
BERLIN PRINTS AND PAN I C;
Furnished to order. Now is the time, t‘i beautify
your Homes. Old Pictures copied and forked iv
ink sepia or nil, at CLAN RING'S,
April 14; 1861). Att Oallery
.AT THE NILES VALLEY STEAM
10,000 Bus. Corn,
10,000 " Oats, and any amount nf
good wheat. J. B. DIMON .t
Niles Valley, March 24th, Ige4l--tf.
A splendid stock pf
Picture Frame Mouldings
which will bat manufactured to order at reasets
hie prices, at :CLAY' KINO'S
April 14, 1 gtl9. Art Gallery
. A. KEEi4:I" bogs leave to iefols ,
tho citizens of Tioga and vicinity that
has taken' rooms. over Borden's Drug
posito the Post-Office, whore she will be Laid)*
to wait on all who will give her , a call.
Particular attention - paid to bleaching.
May 12,1869-tf. ,
A.IANY now testimonies in favor of Nitrous
Oxide 'Gas are constantly luting kit nt A.
Eastman's, where tooth uro filled with (}old
in a superior manner with a discount from lo to
25 per coot, All styles of artificial teeth inser
ted on short notice. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Wellsboro, May 26, 186 P. ..
1 00 1) 000 ibs. of Wool wanted, and for
which tho bighcst market
price will be paid, by SEARS A; DERBY.
'Volleboro, Juno 18, 18(19.
ANEW lot of POPLINS, ALPACA.'' ,
and Satins for Trimmings at
Dli LANO k CO.
April 14, 1969
CALL and seo tho Spring Styles of Shawl? at
DE LANO S CO.
April 14, 1869.
T AMPS.--A new kind of limp forEerosene —
A LI nobroskageofohimnop—at FOLEY'S:
S ° o‘
,o, 4n °