The Tioga County agitator. (Wellsboro, Tioga County, Pa.) 1865-1871, September 01, 1869, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Wh . o is Pershing,
The Democratic party present to the
State 'Mr. Cyrus L. Pershiwr as a ean
dlidate. for the Supreme hunch. On that
party, its press and leaders, rests the
reiponsibility of telling the people who'
this Mr. Pershing is. t+
Common rumor rays that he I a re
speetablo young man of ac.erage talent
for a Pennsylvanian who all.‘ a:,76 voted
with his party: 4 - low the I n•inocratie
party voted during the war is not and
never will be forgotten. But .the peo-
IA) are not • satisfied with a juvenile
partisan, however smart - or however
faithfully he may have kept in the
- On behalf of the people of the Com
monwealth of Penn:lir:min we ask
the Democratic party for information.
Has Mr. C. L. Pershing ever tried a
ease before a jury unassisted ? Give US
.the caption, with the utniber and term.
'How in an y suits ha. Mr. C. L. Persh
ing already argued he ore the court in
which he is now ambit, ous of a seat?
Is Mr. C. L. Pershing known in
Cambria as anything DU 1.! than a jus
tice of the peace lawyer?
What great principle of aw has ever
been elaborated by Mr. C L. Persh
ing's ellihrts?-, What leading ease has
-he ever shared the glory of contesting?
Does Mr. C. L. Pershing even Jive in
a county or court town? 11' our mem
ory serves us right, he is the resident of
a village which never saw a Court
ifilti MI, U- L. Pershing - any legal his own liar ? Is he known
as a lawyer or a politician ?
Will Alt'. C. L. Pershimt, if elected,
resign his position as local attorney for
the Pennsylvania Central Itailroad ?
We ask (hitt little question as the De
mocracy were greatly troabled lest Cm
Orant, if elected, should not resign his
commission in the army. -
The voters of this Slate have a right
to have these question~ answered. For
a Supremo J utJge it is their duty 'to vote
intelligently. Itespeettkble and tolera
ble respectable men ean sFallow " the
whole city ticket," ityliChnents and
all, but :i judicial candidate is a more
serious matter.
Let us have light. Until we have an
tilleqUiVeCal answer, there is 1101 choice
at alt between a lawyer like Williams,
and a what-ia-it lace Pershing,—Phil.
Prr 1.43.
Twenty• Eight, $l5OO Bien
In the last Session of the Pen nsylva-.
nia Legislature, a motion to increase
the compensation of mew lieni to lei I teen
Ilundred noilars a ion. received the
votes of the tollowing in the 11. It. :
Reim() DcipocrutB.
A(iaire, Pliil'a. I)aily, Phil'a.
—Bunn it Joseph "
(loud Alq3inniy- '
Davis " Mullen "
leoy 41 Ilogitr‘;
i [err,,). 41 Beal 1, Sell \V '
HOlglite " . Bre(11 "I
Hong Nice
Kleckner " I.losa rd , I.iiz.
Myers " O'Neill "
Mov;.:.,ran , Allep,hepy, \Vest lei `•
Martin, Juniata (12.) (loninlie,
M'Collnugh, Clarion,
Al'iMiller, Montgona.,
. ,
- Nelson, Wayne. (16.)
h Oi* VO (big .
I I h•1111)1•1:11S
7'o/(4 2irril.
dr 1)rmor•ral:;
Ili l ttLliecuu-
if the benmerats, u; out. of :I`.; mem
bers—almost one half—voted for the
the Repub P2mit. of
than one-Sifth—voted for tile :illr)00.
So it _is everywhere— the Diimourats
wake the most. extravagant - ie. :mil then
try to throw the responsibility upon
the Republicans.
Let every person hear leis own Si
a - 1141 let the people apply OM 1.-..1(4 to the
wrong-doers, , -
Some of tl)e f.)regoing twenty-eight
men, who voted for : . :14500 por sys:,ion
ror I heir -valuable RPrVievs, wore unto
tlio most corrupt moo in the
A sossion eovers about one litindred
dap:, eounting timid:Lyn atul vnenlions
—so they wished to get $l5 a stay, be
sides: t heir extras. Rut aetnal work
ing days are not over Go to 7O so that
they trolly graphed for . i . 420 to •2,1 per
day from the - Very -tre•astiry they were
sent (p guard - .
ot those twenty-eight Invalualde pa
triot:- 1 see that, Davis, of Philadelphia,
and O'Neill and Westler, of loixerne,
are ,»o»iinaltal. if the tracts eould
fairly brought before the people, they
would not have talten up these men.—
Ilut so few of the tax-payers know how
their, money is squamlered, that the
party drill may re-eleet, Nunn. Only
" hard-times," I fear will induce the
ina , ses to reflect seriously enough to
correct these evils. For, if our sworn,
ehosen guardians, dip their hands in
the 'Treasury at this rate, what, may we
not fear from others ?=---VlGit.ANci:, in
the 'Montrose L',Qpubfican.
The New 1. - ork Pnst, 11l an
article on Pennsylvania polities, payA
the following• tribute to the inerits of
(3oveinor (leary :
John W. Geary, the Iteptiblican can
didate, end the present ttovernor,ls a
gentleman of the highest integrity and
of acknowledged abilities. A great,
part of his Fi fe has been spent in the
public servike, and he bas made no
fortune, and has no elinni to an election
except upon his character and talents.
For many years a trusted friend of Polk
and Buchanan, chosen by the latter
when President as the best man in his
party to administer the arliairs of Kan,
pas with justice to all parties, and, to
save p polarity in the
Northern states. Mr. Geary left the
Democrats with relnetance, and only
when he - found that nothing bat in
justice 911 4 lds part could satisfy them.
Never were freemen more directly asked
toN choose •between mopeN and merit
thee in thiP, contest; and it is fair to
sa y t h '.'t something more than the ftov
.ernor's chair is at stal;e. in it—the good
fame of Pennsylvania, and the charac
ter of her,voters for independence and
DrnrocnATic DEcuNov.—The Cor
ning Democrat, an organ of the Cop
perhead party of this State, said i n n
recent article :
" OM. worst scoundrels are prof6ssors
of the ehristian religion. Our churches
are full of the meanest villains oh the
face of the earth. While professing
ehristianity, -they practice the most
devilish crimes."
This indecent style Of opposition lo
the churches and to ehristianity ' is
growing stronger and holder among the
Peinocratic presses, whose editor now
take little pains to conceal their disgust
at the filet that the religious part of the
people prefer to act with the%dtepunli
can rather than with the Denmeratid
par Rochester Democrat.
NVe would call the attention of cur readers to
an article of merit, which is advertised in our
columns as being used extensively and with tho
lest results, for restoring gray hair to its origi
nal color, and in case of boldness renewing the
growth, etqaed Vegetable Sicilian Bair
Renewer. It is a medicinal preparation; its
action is radical, and by its use the glands which
support the hair are nourished and htrougtlicned.
Heat, irritation and OXbCSBIvo perspiration of
the scalp, which produce baldness, aro soon cured
by n few applications of this scientificcompound t
and it Imparts to the hair a rich nod glossy ap
pearance. W e have tried it, and speak, from
'actual use. Pconsgron Grce(4l(l.
. ,
" Fresh as' a rilaidenls i
flush" I In the
olio peachy Complexion n bk-h follow, the tn .°
Hagan's Magnolia !him. It ti the True Secret of
Beauty. Fat.biourthlt, lAtliel in Soeietv undet,imul
The Istagnolia r ialto elingt, the ruetie Country (iirl
into n City Belle more rapidly than any other one thing.
' ne,lne,,,,Sunburn ,Tan,l,rcekteit, li totrhon and all
effects of the Summer Sun dpeor It here it l e we, t,
and a gen lal, cultivated, fremli ex pre4sion ii obtained
which rivnin the Bloom of youth. tteauty is ro,,lbm
to 01l who will lareat 75 cents La auy retmeetable atm.°
and insiEt on getting the Magnolia B ohn.
U. , nothing lilt Lyou'm linthn iron to Dreot the flair.
1 I In,
EDJ.TLSDAY, fSF,JPT: 'l, 1860.
Itepublian Nominations.
{ --.
Assembly. J. /3. NILES.
, \ (subject to choice of Conference.)
Prothonowly—Lenor TAnon, of Char/eaten.
Register, &c.—D. L. DBAND, of Delmar.
Treasurer—DAVlD P_AIfEIRON, of Tioga.
Commissioner—P.-W. VANNass, of Rutland.
{3 years—lsnart. STONE, Delmar.
Auditors 2 years—S. D. PHILLIPS, Westfield.
1 year —D. K. bianan. Gaines.
Coroner—Dr. A. J. llnoolE Oceola.
We see it stated that Gov. Chary,
Senator Scott, and Judge 'Kelley will
address the people at Troy, Bradford
Co., on Saturday, 4th inst. Gov. Geary
will also visit Tioga Couny.y later in the
The fifth annual meeting of the
Penn'a Equal Rights League convened
at Meadville, August lith. Mr. Henry
W. Dorsey, of this vill4ge represented
Tioga County. The attendance was
large and the ConventiOn a -success.
The Democratic papers have been
shrieking fearfully about a late-case of
miscegenation. A son of Iltderick
Douglass married a daughter of a Pro
fessor in Harvard College. The pro
fessor happens to be a colored man, and
he is a teacher of gymnastics. That's
These Democrats are great fellows to
Prophesy. Mr. 8 - eymour last fall pre
dicted that the Tfeasury would show a
deficit of $150,06b,000 in July 1869, if
Grant should be 'elected. Grant was
elected, and the treasury showed a sur
plus of more than $155,000,000 on the
first day of. July. Rowever, when a
leading] pemocrat comes within $3OO,-
00,000 of the truth he does better than
Nes—Furey is in charge of the Par
kin Democrat—a half column of Oati
•tudinous imitation of Brick Pomeroy
attests the fact. We have not fieen
more frantic appeal to Packer's Purse
since his, nomination. " Packer and
Pershing, Peace and Prosperity !" in
diteth Furey. To which We add : Pep
per and Persimmons, Pop-corn and
Pickles, Pig and Pup Pies, Peas and
Parsley, Pliancy and Pheeliugs, but
no PhactS or Phigures.
Always glad to.acknowledge the re
ceipt-of 'a good thing out of Nazareth,'
we submit the fellowintl handsome
compliment from Col. Tate, of the Ly
coming Standard, Democratic :
"Our esteemed friend DAvin CAMERON, Esq.,
has been selected by thniteuolqican Convention
or Taiga v,oinity as their candidate rui tuuuty
,Treasuror. if ho performs the duties of that
office in as efficient a manner as he did those of
Deputy U. S. Marshal, we aro free to admit that
it is pbssiblo for good to etc out of Nazareth.
An Arab had a tent by a well in the
desert, and during the prevalence of the
hot simooui he sought the shelter of his
tent. It' wits not a large .shelter—only
large enough for one. This Arab had, •
as most Arabs have, a camel, of which
he was very choice. One day, when
the sun was like fire, and the_ breeze
like a blast from a furnace, the camel ,
thrust his nose into the door of the
tent. Moved by pity, his master invit
ed the beast to put in his head. The
shade was so grateN) to the poor brute
that he advanced his long neck and
shoulders into the tent; then one foot;
thei another; then half of his body ;
then another foot, and finally he crowd
ed in altogether.
This was more than the Arab had
bargained for. Clearly, there was room
but for one ; if man, then no camel ; if
camel, then no man. But the camel
refused to retire and his whilom master,
reduced to slavery by his beast, was
obliged to vacate and leave the latter in
Now, of course, he'd the camel at
tempted to tlfrust the whole of his un
gainly body into the tent at once, he
would have been successfully repulsed
by the man. But remember that he
I only put in his nose at first, and the
man thinking that a camel's nose would
not discommode him, permitted the
intrusion. Then, by sloW and imper
ceptible degrees, the rest of the brute's
carcase was thrust in, and the man was
thrust out..
Now the tent of
. the Arab represents
the citadel of Republican principles;
the Arab represents such Republicans
as sleep 'While they should have their
lamps trimmed and burning; and the
camel represents the traitors who
sought to overthrow this Government
and set up a despotism instead.
To return to allegory—the camel has
just put his nose into Tioga county.—
Perhaps you may have seen it ; or you
may know some tender-hearted fellow
who, touched with Pity—or some other
consideration—has invited the beast to
put in his head. If you have seen the
nose of this political camel, and feel
moved to pass it by as of no moment,
remember the fate of the Arab, and do
as we do—strike the beast on the nose.
The Arab pitied the camel, but the
camel had no mercy on the Arab. Rec
ollect that.
There is another story which all have
some time or l another heard. It runs in
this wise: A poor laboring man return
ing home to his family from his work
on a cold December night ;• in his path,
and torpid with cold,' lay a serpent.—
The poo• man, moved by eoinpassion,
took up die serpent, put it in his bosom,
and went home: Arriving, he took the
serpent from his bosom and laid it near
the lire. Refreshed by the kindly
warmth, the reptile coiled Itself and
struck its deadly fangs into the flesh of
one of the children;
The man killed the snake. Yes—but
the snake killed the innocent child. It
would have been better to have loft the
reptile to its fate.
There are two applications which
may be made of this story. The 4'iper
represents the Copperhead lenders, wfio
have been out in the cold so long that
they are nearly froich to death. The
workingman represents any Republi
can who is careless enough not to
watelOolit" against the tricks of the
viper which not long ago dtruck at the
heart of the nation, and to-day lies in
wait to gobble up the unwary. The
'bitten child represents the manner in
which the punishment of folly becomes
1 1
The ', other application of the fable is
so plain that we leave:lt to be made by
every man for himself,.
So we warn every Republican to be
ware of the camel's nose. The devil
never carries off man, woman, or child,
all at once. He takes them by degrees.
First a man is induced to cheat and lie;
then stealing comes easy ; then high
way robbery, and the higher crimes.
It having been said of David Camer
on, Republican candidate for County
Treasurer, that he fled to Canada to es
cape the draft during the war, we take
this opportunity to arrest the lie and to
nail it down. David Cameron visited
a friend of the family in Toronto, dur
ing the month of June, 1863. This
friend was his old teacher, and Mr.
Cameron was at his house by special
invitation. One morning the dispatches
in the daily paper brought news that
Gov. Curtin had called for troops to re
pel invasion. David Cameron took the
first train to the States, came to Tioga
County, and responded to the Govern
or's call in perron, There is the truth,
good people, and the man who started
the lie, and the men who are keeping
the lie in moticin, cannot gainsay it.
And now, mother word": Neither the
man who started the lie, nor any of
those who are keeping it afloat, over
responded to any call of Gov. Curtin,
or Abraham Lincoln, for men, money,
orany thing else calculated to strengthen
the nation in the hour of trouble. The
greater number of the parties to this
Bladder were not only not supporters of
the Government during the war, but
open sympathizers with the South. As
this attack is only another phase of the
Donaldson rebellion, we are surprised
that the recollection of favors shown to
a drafted man, by citizens of Wellsboro
has not "prevented any attack. at all.
People who live in glass houses must
not, throw too many stones.
W print on the first page a Commu
nication touching the Removal of the
County Seat. This is in accordance
with our custom relative to matters
which affect the public interest. Of
course all pastes to this contest will
have a hearing in these columns, the
I only limitation being as regards space.
At - the same time we cannot, forbear
mentioning that our correspondent ig
nores one of the ground rules, or posi
tive laws which enter into civil econo
my when he states that manufacturing
takes the supremacy of agricultural
production. Agriculture is the corner
stone or the producing interest, anu
whore it languishes the life of enter=
prise is sapped. CharleSton and Del
mar will this year produce more value
in butter, cheese, and grain, than the
balance of the county will produce of
iron, glass, and leather. We may day,
though, that Wellsboro is prospering
and growing, not because the Courts
are held here, but because there is a
thrifty and prosperous country around
' ( •
3 The Democracy appear not to be able
r iv
to comprehend lic" Geary, a man with
out a vice, could - have held so many
offices of trust a d honor and not be
worth at least fifty ,thousand, He was
Governor of Kansas under Buchanan,
and was removed because he would have
fair play. He was in high position as
a military leader during the struggle
, of the Government with the rebellious
I Democracy ; and he has been Governor
of Pennsylvania for nearly three years.
But not being a thief or a speculator he
remains poor in pence—not a crime,
• surely. We don't count any man's
money, or his lack of it; as crimes. We
doii , t object to Paeker's•twenty Millions,
but - only that they procured for him his
The • Commissioners of the Sinking
Fund advertise for the purchase of a
million of the not matured debt of the
Commonwealth. Go on', gentlemen.
The policy of the Republican party is
to pay all honest debts as soon as possi
ble. Geary has, paid off a million a
year of the debt contracted by Demo
cratic rulers, and Grant has paid Off
$44,000,000 of the debt contracted to put
down 'a Democratic rebellion , in five
Months. If you want to'endorse Grant
and economy, vote for Geary ; but if
you want intestine broils and an ever
increasing debt, vote for Asa Paelter.
When the nation was struggling to
quell armed treason in front and Cop
perhead sympathy in flank and rear,
Asa Packer was taking Ills comfort in
the fashionable resorWif
_Europe. At
the same time Gen. GearY was in the
field fighting rebels, and his only son
old enough to enter the service, was
with him. This son was killed by his
father's side at Wauhatchie. Mr. Pack
or neither furnished a family represen
tative in the field, nor assisted the gov
ernment with his vast - fortune. If
there be any stronger reasons why Re
publicans should support Geary, and
Democrats Packer, we don't know where
to find them.
THOMAS IC. BEECIIER, in his Friday
Miscellany for The Advertiser, always
jots down many good things. Last
week ho spoke very justly of the Quak
ers ; and touching the Words " regen
erate" and " regeneration," in the
baptismal service for infants, sayS that
the practice of using these terms with
different meanings, according to the
views of the officiating clergymen, is
not a good one—putting unity of sound
for unity of sense. That is a good dis
Why should the Packerites charge
Geary with pardoning convicts out of
prison? 'The record shows that he
pardoned fewer than any I, emo cratia
Governor. Is It not true ti at every
ti v
man pardoned out of prise / goes for
the Copperhead ticket? Pu a 'pepub
lican in jail ki, week and he ill come
out 'a Domoci•at—lf guilty. 1
. 4
Tioga Conn , Agrioultura! Society,
Pair at Wellabaro, Wetinesdafi & Thurs
day, ept. 29 & 30, 1369. •
Class I.—HO RSES.
Dm Um
Boat stallion 4 years old and over $6 $4
fr 3 If if 6 2
Best pair matched horses 6 4
'I " mares 6 4
~ draft horses 5 2
" 3yr old geldings or mares 4 2
Beat single horso or mare ' 4 2
Committee: F R Smith, John W Bailey, 0
If Wood,
Class 2.—MARES 4tC" WITS.
Bost brood mare and colt -'• d 4 3
" pair 2 year old colts 3 1
if 1 ,i si 2 1
" 3 year old mare or gelding 2 1
.., 2 4,r 2 1
f/ 1 It 11 1
" euoking dolt 1
Committee: Alonzo Kimball, J B Redfield,
Henry Searle. -
Class 3.—JACKS & MULES.
Beat jack of any age 5
" pair mules 5
44 mule colts 1
Committee : Philip Williams, James Colo, fi
I Power.
Class 4,—CATTLE.
Bost Alderney bull 3 2
" Durham " ' 3 2
" Devon " 3 2
" Nativo 3 2
" Durham cow 3 1
" Devon " 3 1
" Alderney " 3 1
" Native 2 1
" 2 year old heifer 2 1
1 2 1
" bull calf . 2
" heifer calf, 2
Committee: Robt Campbell, Chas Buckley,
Alpheus Willard.
Class S.—CA TTLE.
Best'yoke working oxen 4 2
" 3 year old steers 3 I
" 2 2
o 1
" beef cattle 3 1
Best beef cow 2
" yard of cattle not less than 6 head 5 2
Committee: 9 IP P Bhumway, Wm P Campbell,
Geo Gilbert.
Class G.—SHEEP.
Beat fine wool bunk 3 2
" coarse ." 3 2
" fine wool ewe 2 1
" coarse " 2 1
" 3 lambs 1 2 1
1" yard of aheep 10 Load or more 3 2
Committee: Chas. noun!, James Tubbs,
R. J. Inaoho.
Class 7—HO OS
B est boar hog 2 1
" sow " 1
i 2 1
" sow and pigs 3 2
Committee : F. D. Bunnell, J. F. Donaldson,
Leroy Tabor.
Best cook and bon 2 0
" pr Turkeys 2 0
" " Geese 2. 0
" " Ducks I 0
" variety of fowls not less than 10 2 b
Committee: Mart King, Chas. Van Valkon
burg, John W. Guernsey.
Best firkin butter ' 3 0
" tub el 2 0
I ) " factory cheeso 3 '1
, " hand made 3 1
" 10 lbs maple sugar 1 0
" gallon maple syrup 1 0
" box honey 2 0
Committee : J. S. Murdaugb, W. T. Mathews,
Moses Lee.
Best acre of wheat
" corn
" 4 oats
, e barley
(.. I potatoes
" acre timothy hay
All contestants for above premiums must sub
mit the proof of measurement of ground, quality
dm, to lion H. W. Williams, Chairman of the
Executive Committee, prior to first day of De
Best 6 beat cabbage 1 0
do .4 bushel of beet 1 0
do 4 do of potat ea 1 0
do i do of toinatocs 1 0
do bunch of celery ! 1 0
do 4 winter squashes . 1 0
do 6 water melons 1 0
do 6 musk do 1 0
do 6 head "cauliflower
do peck of onions
do bushel- ruin bagas
do carrots
do I turnips.
do 10 primili,ns
do display of -garden vegetables
Committoo: John L Robinson, J 8 Bush, J
G Bosky.
Class 12.—GRAIN.
Bost bushel winter wheat, 1
do spring do - 1
do rye 1
• do • barley, ' 1
do • oats, 1
do corn in the oar, 1
do buckwheat, 1
do clover seed,- / 1
do . ' 'timothy, ` 1
do peas, I
do beads, ' 1
Committee :-13 Hart, C J Humphrey, John
Class 13.—FRII ITS
Bost variety of apples,
do . pears,
'do peaches,
do plume,
(to grapes, _
Best general display of fruits, 8 1
Committee.—Augustas Alba, Nelson Matzoh
E 'l' Bentley.
Beet plow, 2 1
do side-hill plow, 2 1
do cultivator, 2
do subsoil plow, • 2 z 1
do field drill, 2 •
do field roller, . - 1
do harrow, . . 1
do reaper and mower, 3
do mower, 2
do thresher and cleaner, • 3
do atrawcutter, ' 1
do fanning mill,
" t! 1
do horse rake, 1
do hay ladder, 1
Committee :—L C Bennet, J DI Rase Isaac
Plaok. .
Best farm wagon, 2
do single buggy, 2
do family carriage, 2
do set double harness (heivy), 2
do double carriage harness, 2
do single harness, , 2
do assortment of blacksmithing, 2
do do cabinet furniture, 5
Committeo:—Ohester Robinson, (J G Park
buret, Thomas Jonas.
Bost 10 yards flannel, • 1
do full cloth, i
do rag carpet, 1
do tow cloth, ' 1
do 6 yards linen, 1
do specimen wheat flour, 2
do loaf bread, 1
do specimen apple butter, 1
do gallon of soap,l
Committee :—Mrs. Hiram Brooke, Mrs. B X
Billings, Mrs. J P Morris.
Best parlor bouquet, 1
do hand do 1
do dozen dahlias, , 1
do display of flown, 1
do embroidery—work of exhibitor, 1
do oil painting do 1
do penciling, do 1
do crayon drawing, do 1
committee:—Mre H W Williams, Mrs Willard
Knight, Mrs W D Knox.
Boat &acre plowed with horses, 3 2
• do de with oxen, 3 - 2
(time and depth considered.)
Committee :—D Ci Edwards, John Wan, P V
MI articles worthy of premiums and not spec
ified in the foregoing will be referred to Discre
tionary Committees.
John Dickinson, Morgan Seeley, Charles H
Goldsmith, A T James; Job Doane.
Miss Henrietta Todd, Mrs. James Bryden,
Mrs. G W Herrington, Mrs. Philander Niles,
Mrs. John NT Guernsey.
DoLana, Walter Sherwood, E H Rob
inson, J W Purse), Fred Truman, James Van
Valkenburg. Mrs. L 0 Bennet. Mrs. A J So
field, Mrs. Jli Niles, Mrs. P R Williams. Miss
es—Kate Williston, Mary Kimball, Margaret
H. W. Williams, Chairman, Hiram Brooks,
Joseph J. Ingharni B. T. Bentley, Wm. Camp
bell, 0. H. Goldsmith,- 3. W. Bailey, B. B.
Holiday, L. C. Bennet, A. M. Ingham, Thomas
B. Bryden.
Col. N.' A. ELLIOTT, Marshal.
See'y. Pres't.
Cemetery Notice.
AN ELECTION for a Board s ollpHanagers of
the Welisboro' Cemetery Company, will be
at the Banking House of the First National
Bank, on Monday, September 6, at 2 o'clock,
P. M. M. H. COBB, Seoy.
Ang. 11, 1869.
Furnished to order. Now is the time to beautify
your Homes. Old Pictures copied and worked in
ink sepia or oil, at CLAY RING'S,
April 14, 1889. Art Gallery.
Alwais on hand orifurnished Warder, at
Store, Wellabdro.
August 18,1860.
Cholera Drops !
This medicine is quite dif
ferent from all other prepare
tions called
It is an unrolling remedy for
disorders of the bowels.
5 0
5 0
3 0
2 0
3 0
2 . 0
Welleboro, July 18,1888-Iy.
rtnlr 13UMYLL'X 00t)D3.
WOULD say to their friends and the public'
generally, that they are now 'receiving a
splendid assortment of summer
1 0
1 0
1 0
1 0
1 0
1 0
3 0
I auoh as
also a largo and well solectod stook of
We are able to offer our customers the benefit
of the
in the Now York Market, our Stook bring been
pnroihiused since the great decline in doom).
WeMoro, June 16, 1889.
Summer is Lon ? g a-Coming
AND some people begin to lose faith in the
promise of seedtime anti harvest. In view
of this fact
Bullard & Ca.,
hays' concluded to hurry up the season by stook
lug their ['helves and counters with a wisely se
looted and superior lot of
comprising a variety of
Silks, Linens, Hosiery, Gloves, Em
broideries, Poplins, Lawns, Percales,
Piquas, &0., &c.,
together with a fine lot of
Domestics, Sheethigs, Shirtings, Sum
mer Clothing, Ladies Shoes, &o.
We Abell Rell as low as anybody, and give you
good Goode.
June 16,1169-6 m
AA no bre
new kind of lamp fo rEerosenn-.
goof ohiaineyff—M FOLEY'S.
J. A. PAR ONS tk, Co.,
DEALEns ix
Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.,
HAVING made arrangements to beep a still Larger Variety of Goods than
last year, and believing Judicious Advertising to be a good investment, intend to use the columns
of the ASITATOR more extinaively than-for the last two years. Our Dry Goods Departments
made as attractive by us as poialble. Wo'keep a argo stock of all goods saleable that we feel
warranted in keeping, and alba , no one to uncle soil us at any time. Aiming to heart the host
article for a given price that this Market will taw . We invite all to examine our stook in the
. .
• .
Brown. Sheeting;
Brown Table Linens from 56,cts to $l,OO. Bleached Table Linens from 75 cts to $l,OO
Bich'd do $l,OO to 150. Towelings, Towels, Napkins 4 Table Cloths,
o above stook can be found
T tho most complete, and at much lower prices than any we have
offsoffered before. Oomparing favorably with the largest Stores in the Southern Tier. ( ,
I i
- •
We have made arrangements with our Skirt Manufacturer so have an extra discount on our
purchases of him, and we intend to give our customers the benefit of this arrangement. From
this date our entire Stook of nide wilt be sold at an average reduction of about 25 per cent ; mak
ing them lower than ever before.
75 ct. Skirt for 50 as.; $l,OO Skirt for 75 cis.; $1,25 Skirt for $l,OO ; $1,50 Skirt fo
$1,25; $2,00 Skirt for $1,50. &C., &C.
In Ladies sizes. Misses and Children's equally cheap.
We can do hotter for our customers in this stook than at any time during the war, and as the
Goods are now very cheap, so that sales will warrant it, we shall keep a muoh bettor stock than
for several years past. Wo shall keep a very handsome stock of
aiming to enpply all calls in as satisfactory manner as possible.
We make pretty big claims on this Stook, and wo think wo can batik them up. Our business in
this Department has been an increasing one every year, and we intend to keep it so, Vaulting the
best qualities of Work at the lowest Market Prices will do it. We shall keep a still larger as.
sortment of J. Richardson's Work, in following styles: -
We also intend to keep a still larger stook of Ladles, Misses and Children's Fine Work, in
Serge, Pebble Goat, and Rid in all the desirable styles, in those Goods and in Richardson's work.
we shall keep regular goods, so that we can supply our customers regularly with such work as
they have found to suit them in our stook. All our work except such as we sell for cheap work,
we warrant, and make satisfactory compensation if it proves imperfect in any Way.
Wo will also order from tho Faotory any description of Trunks wanted, that we do not feel
warranted in keeping on hand, if desired, at less than the usual profit charged on fair Goods.
We would respectfully invite the attention of customers to our assortment of Parasols which we
think cannot be surpassed either as to style or price by any one in tho trade. We have a full as
sortment of colors in-each of the styles named below, and also assorted colors in Lining s;
t3UN UMBRELLAS, cotton and gingham ; also suple and full boiled Silk,
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
BULLARD 4t 00.
The one PrAce Cheap Store
New G ods Received almost Daily.
Bleached Sheetings,
Denims, blue & brown
Wo have added to this stock a fine assortment of LINEN GOODS consisting of
at a reduotion of 26 to BO per cent from last itoason prices:
We have now in steak, (and are receiving additions to it almost daily) an unusually large and
well assorted stock of
LOOP Siiic..ii=uirifiEi..
.hosiery and White Goods.
Men's French Calf Boots,
do A. A. do
do Fine Kip 'Boots.
do 510 g.% do
do Calf Shoes,
do Kip Shoes,
We aro now keeping as good an. assortment of Trunks as wo formerly did, and shalNkeep a full
Stook of
Parasols, all Rinds.
Plain Silk Parasols, lined and unlined cheap ; Beaded Parasols, lined and
unlined ; Changeable Parasols, lined or ruffled ; also plain, lined ruffled
and fringed ; Square and Pannier Parasols, lined and fringed ;
Lace covered Parasols ; Childrens' Parasols.
Handsome Prints, *arratted-fast colors at 10 cents per yard.
Good wide bleached Molina at 11 cents per yard
Newstyles Percales at 26 ota per yard, sold all the spring at 44 cte. to 50 cents
liandsomo kook Dress Goods 23 Ots.
,Handsomo stook of Shawls at $3,00, cheap at $4,00,
The beat Bargaine in Black Mantilla Silks to ho found in this vicinity.
Black Alpao, a, 50, 56, 621 and 75 coati. Black Alpaca Poplins, 621;75, 87 , 1 eta, and $l,OO,
the beet goods for the money wo have ever °flared.
Lawns, F
i gured Swiss and Organdies at very low prices
Corning, June 9, 1869.
Brown Shirting,
Striped Shirtings,
and in all the desirable sizes.
Bided Skirtings,;
Pillow Case Cottons,
Boys' Kip Boots,
do Bloya do
Youths Kip Boots,
do &opt do
do Shoes,
Youths do
ripirE UNDERSIGNED Blip continues the
Carriage business at bits old stand on Alain
street, near the Academy, whore manufacturing
and eerrAiring will be promptly done and tulle•
faction guarrauteed. The
will be conducted by Mr. P. O. LYON, who has
had ninny years experience in the business, and
will(give perfect satisfaction t0 , ,n11 in .
Carriage Ironing, Horse Bliocin,
• h,
epaning, &e.
Particular attention given to llorao•ahocing. MI
walk warranted., 11. W. imityr,
Wo'labor() ) July
Great Impro
, iurahased the excla
tiit-4:', slve
of Dr. Folsom's
proved patent Atmospheric Dental
Platen for Tloga County. I now the pleasure
in offering it to the putzlie na the greatest 1, s.
COVEILY yet made in
- Mechanical Dentistry.
By the use of which, we can overcome any any
and all difficulties which have heretofore baled
the skill of the most practical Dentist In th e
world. Plates constructed upon this plan ro.
main perfectly firm under all circumstances or
condition of the mouth, as no air, or particles of
food ran possibly get under thorn. Those having
0111 styles, Gold or Rubber Plates, can, at half
the cost, have the'lmprovetrient applied to them
answering in every respect the same purpose as
as a now set. Perfect satisfaction guaranteed
in every case. . C. N. DARTT, Dentist.
Wollsboro, Jhno 9, 1860.
Tills is to certify that tiro are now using the Imprer.
ol Dental Plates with perfect 'aatisfaction.
timed the old tityloof plates foryeara with all the troul,k 4
and incotircrileiiced known in the lino of Ouch platei,
we cheerfully lecominend the improved Plates as hr
buperitbr to anything )et known. F.. It. KIMBALL,
Now wiikeaci!
Them Things is Arriv
79VERY thing is lovely, and tho anger biped
I 1 depends from ii sublime attitude.
You will Please Observe,
that the best natured man in Town having no.
deed the wants of the public, and having houn
tifullY supplied himself with almost everything
which this world itn afford to appease them;
now benevolently roposee to open the whole be
fore the peoplornd say to all, old and young,
black and white, riph and poor,
You `pay your Money and you take your
Don't stand out in the cold exposed to the el.
ements and to tqi Sting of the neighbors been,
but pull the latch ; stricg, it is always out in bur,
iness'bours, (to. L"
The large hearted proprietor, or big urbane
good natured clerk will conduct you, ftB it Were
througli a
filled with raviAling delights
Ist. A GARDEN OP SPICES, in which
every thing Stqcy,from a nutmeg to cayenne pq•
per mar he seain and procured.
2d, A GARDEN OF SWEETS, in which ev
ery variety of Saccharine delights, both solid and
liquid may bo had by tho.stick, pound or gallop,
and of bueh flavor and complexion as wik make
every aching eweet tooth in your head lauly
jump with delight. Should you be pomologi.
rally inclined, GO humane individual will cull•
duet you into a '
ARDEN OF FRUITS, in which almost ev
ery variety of luscious things to be • found gath
ered from the four quarters of the globe, will he
shown to satisfy your largest longings. Oranges
from Cuba, Lemons from Florida, Prunes front
Turkey, Itaisins from Malaga, Currants from the
Orocian Archipelago; Poaches dried and cann
ed along with a great variety of•Cttitned
from the Jarboys ; Dates from Syria, and Pigs
from Asia M inor. No rind to the supply of every
species ot• NUTS frem 3 Continents.
THE TEA- GARDEN will next eommaud
your attentiim; the warm decoction of the China
loaf and the Java bean have become almost eel.
venal beverages, and if not swallowed too hot or
to strong, the mild stimulants 'aro esteemed
eminently promotive of comfort and sociality.—
What comp kny of elderly ladies could ever part
in pcaen Without them? .Now your triendstthe
OAR!MEE, ,will ho Most happy to show you
all this. 110 will ask you politely to look at 1,0
Ton. You aro woleoteb to try every chest and
sec if' 111 IN POWDER., Souchong
111. - SON, 40., which tlatvor you like, but di all
the other styles whoso jaw cracking names Would
ho dangerous to prolounen, COFFEES, iu every
style, ditto, dittn, ditto.
The beneficent proprietor of this mammoth
tablishment—out of sheer good will, anti if )ou
will believe him for no othor motive than your
interest and his, has at vast exponso established
at tho satho plaoo an inimonso depot 01 prom
lons, consisting of •
Flour, Pork, Lard, Codfish, While Fi:,l),
Sword Fish, &c.,
Meal, Hams, Butter, Trout, 11Ito , Fish
Halibut, &c., &c.
AU of which ho intends to sell at n profit, 411 the
principle Of "live and let live." Ile general])
proposes also to receive-in exchange ail the pn
ducts of your farm and dairies,and it is raid cot
tidentially te l the'public, that lie never reluni
• Tho' it irks him wretchedly to keep it. z Z3
anxious is be. that the door pimple. 6houlti want
nothing whatever that money can hub, , of ,
Wellsboro, Juno 10;1860
Points of Excellence.
Beauty and Elasticity of Stitch.
Perfection and Simplicity of Machinery.
Using both threads directly from the spool.
No fastening of seams by hand and no waste
of thread.
Wide range of application without change of
adjustment. ~
The seam retains its beauty and firmness ar.
ter washing and ironing.
Besides doing all kinds of, work done by other
Sewing Machines, these l Aikeltines execute the
most beautiful and perm vent, Embroidery sod
ornamental work.•Tho,, highest Premiums at all the faite
and exhillitions of the !United States and
Europe, have boon awarded the Grover ,t Baker
Sowing Machinoi, and the work done by thew,
wherever exhibited in competition.
Tho very highest prize, THE CROSS
OF THE LEGION OF HONOR, was conferred
on the representative of the Grover 41 Baker
Sowing Maehihes, at the Exposition Univerolle ,
Paris, 1867, thus attesting their groat Nuperiot•
it..+ over all other Sewing Machined
July 28, 1869-tf. g
Made at CLAY KING'S Art Gallery, at 0 1 :• 2
per dozen. Also HALO A.6II3ROTYPES, largo
size for frames, $1,60 each, apr 14, 1368•
iii Densistry.