Newspaper Page Text
The Oxford (Pal) Press gives the par
ticu rs of a terrible affair that "O(te-tirrl
- a Using Sun, Cecil county, 14d., Rai
Frida , the I.oth inst. The story`, lielly
told is'as follows : •,' ;',e' • ';',l '-
A short time ago a young marrhamed
Vincent 4,Q.Aapdaver,azon tiplr., B.
F. Vandever, of Rijaing Sun, *weilt to
Phila.v.,and , seared:,ernploment as a con
ductor -'on klie'Cliefitnutehtt Wati»ut
streets Passengerltailw ay. He soon fell,intabadeonipanYid4Wasintheeotirleo
a few weeks arrested On a Charge of iiteay ,
ing $BOO from' a drove" named M Iller.
Ho bad' a , hearing, and was released on
bail; ' Ha then' Went; home and ,wart: to'
report - for 'leering nex t week. Ills sure=
•ty fearing that,he wiidld not.. l •appear s •
sent a City constable aftel• - Ilitn.•!Tho
officer , arrived ne Rising Stilt' and at
ternpted to ii,rresit.. and :handcuff .young
Vandever, :hut his; father - interfered to
prevent the, tifie of the haudeuliii, and
promised that Ito would take the young
man to. the city in, the afternoon train,
\ t,'lleyettiat the oftleer teleaSed pin:.
Stiortly_ rote li i
------r ' - 3 ' 4 PAnig V andever
bought sonic tuuriatie acid. After he
had bought it he learned, in cotiversa
tian -wjlh the- druggist, that it , was a
.very , slowN•,wisop. li l itiNcipicutly" he
heught,, s .iotue cree , tote , saying, aPpar-
OtlYiliarele s 'sly. '\ He's a poison too,"
The ilruggist iti fortled him that it, like
the other, would produce a slow and
painful' death: He thought the yiiting
,man only asking questions frorn, curb
clitity, aunt supposed his 1)1111418Se tip be
for his father, s . s ho is a vlceritiary sur
geon. After he had bought tlie:Wi pois
ons he went out and bough t,SOIIIO meat
for the family's Molter, and bought a
sheet of paper, os 1104 4 1141 .to write his
will. He then went, home, - sat down
at a des - ,in the presence of his father
anil,mo liiir, and in a cool anti collected
manner wrote at some length on the
After eating his dinner and taking a
walk he went to the stable. Sometithe
afterwards Mr. VandeVer .went, to the
mow to throw down Som e hay ibr the
horse, and there saw,his son lying on
his back with His hat over his es.- -
He attempted to arouse him and to his
horror discovered that he was dead. A
crowd of neighbors soon gathered, when
on examination it was found that the
young man had deliberately opened his
vest, tujned it back, placed a pistol
Omit his breast,• and fired. The ball
sassed through his,. heart., causing
nstan't , deatb. He lay on his back,
with.the latol at his feet.
On his person was found the note he
had. writer before dinner. It reads as
, . RISING SUN,Dee. 10; MO:
Frien . clB and whom it nitif conthrn :
I have suffered for erilnes unjust; it
has brought me to my tomb at last.. _l.
wish to be laid away - peiteefidly in the
land of rest. Friends do not weep for
me, but henceforth and
_forever Iry to
mend your wayS.
Mother and fattier dear, do not weep
for me ; I am Satisfied that I will have
rest hereafter. Give My skueere love to
my dear Annie. I know almost
break your hearts,. but tlo not weep for
yrie—the one that wronged shall be
blessed, I hope.
((nor( hye, friends! i havy no env-
Om. whom tronhh• has 1;i1(1 in
hi' grave. Y( fig 111(•11, lit.‘t lit c.,t bad
company and Mhnu it T:ike ‘ , llr dear
inofiker's advir( ; you NVill hr• 1)0 lcr oil
in the eml. faßeadviy, fro m me.
liave (his big!. pabli:-.11(.41 of . :1111 the
public columns. l'ut. my naitio io IL as
ro I 1 (•#w :
V. A. Q. V.; TC - 1 - 1:
tie VillP at. Oxford on lily 14th
\ Y FATHER 14 Y ACI N'l (!ANIE
1 - 1 ERE.-- During flit. siiiiiikoti• tku:/,
Boston egentleman, toi2elhei wiili 1113,
wife-and a At',I(IOWVI P.i
eouree iiinon,Q . I he of won
der 4 of the Freiwii %vett' in
hear I're TI w Wow, who
is young and has hut one anti is
etuite weaithy, fedi in love It the
Pere. Finally me e tings %vele hvointht
about, at whirTh she expres4e(j
joy'lliat. the feeling bee;iiiie
,Carniclitc, had hegnn to
express himself freely in poldi e
ing religions matters, he did mu gip far
enough tf suit his fOrnale'ildOrPr, who
had more extended tiews, both relit i
9Us and politieal, regarding :natters \in
a \ monarchical country, where Church
and State are closely allied. 'Under the
tutelage of the Boston holy, the priest
hecame more and more out spoken in
his views, and finally events culmina
ted inAhis retirement from his monastic
ordersland It , - vas supposed he Thad gone
to Patsy to keep quiet. It was not
known for some time in France that
- he had gone to America, but he, us
' every body, knows, came here, and
after remaining in this city some weeks,
so as to get rids of all ti3itit of suspicion
went to Boston, where he met the lady
who haft drawn him hither. It was
with the Intention of settling private
affairs In France that he returned ; but
before long, as has been hinted, he will
return to America and probably remain
here, and marry the lady, u who has
drawn him away from father-land and
mother church.—. Philadelphia
A HORATI3LE SCENE.—The (Thieve
Republican., on the authority of a
private letter receiv'ed in that city, given
The scene of the monstrous outrage
,was God's sanctuary, and the princi
pals a Rebel and a rigid Unionist. The
Union - man had - been firmly loyal
through the war, and had exerted him
self to his utmost all through the' re-
Dellion in prdcuring the arrest of rebels,
And aiding the' right to his best ability.
lie-was known, - feared, and hated as a
man of great zeal; firm convictions, and
On the day- referred to be was in the
church, when - kman \vim was noted for
his rebel principles also tAliie to the
church with his brother. -Aboli
tionist lammed the door in hit face,
saying no rebel should come in; .rid
, Giving instructions to his brother to
stand at the door, pistol In hand,' and
shoot the offender should be come out;
the other-=tore a rail from a neighboring
fence, broke open a window, and
climbed into the church. He ?prang
upon his enemy, throw him to tlao
ground before/to could defend himself,
and cut his thritt from ear to ear.
The congregation were paralyzed
with horror, and made no effort to ar
rest or disarm him.
He wiped his knife, reeking with the
blood of the murdered man, and hissed
betweop Isis teeth,. " Shut the door in
my - face again ,'"will yeti, G=d-- youir
soul!" and deliberately strode out.—
Collecting a party of friends Immedi
ately he crossed preen river to Del.,
and has not been heard of since. -
The citizens Immediately armed.
themselves, • mounted, and started in .
hot pursuit. The perpetrator or the
diabolical, cold-blooded murder,
not yet been arrested.
The clinycli- property in Philadelphia
is valued at pearly ,$11,000,000.
WADN3SDAY4'IAN. , UARY, 26. 1870.
Crawford County, ma-we - learn frCni.
the Meadville Republican, has a new
Court House, which was formally ded
icated on the 6th inet. When comple--
tedi- - -its =Cost •- wilt be 'aboutcs2•4o,(loD—n
Bratty large sum. - The structure is said
,to be the finest of its kind in the United.
Senator Lowrey of Erie, jilts intro-,
‘dueed a bill, to form, a, new COW/ ty, ,ont.
laf parts of OraN ; trlortl, irptiangti, Forrest
- and Warren. ,He has been. at work‘at
this bill for _several years.' The natne
now propme4l is N . Thase,'l iu huuor of
the Chief Justice' na‘it's said.
A NATIONAL Woman 's- Rights Con_
verifier' is in session at WaMiington as
we write. Messrs. Sus I.t. .4kntliony,
E. Cads Stanton, 'mettle rest of the
family are there.. We fitypri extending
the right of suffrage to these ,gen Heinen,
' , In another column' will "be found a
notice Of the second :MO nal convention
of the Young Men's Christian Associa
tion of our State, We take great pleas
ure in calling intention lo it, for we
know that much good may be done
through this, as through all like broth_
erboods: It is asouree of great stab:tree-
Lion to see Christian men of all denom
inations unite, and work together, fer
the education ' of all. men, in , things
Eternal because True. Brotherhq9d_be
gets inspiration always; and nothing
tainted with error is inspired. One
great error of our times is a too strong
tendency to Sectarianism growing
weaker and-weaker every year, still It
is strong. lusueh Associations, till meet
upon a basis of Christianity, not mind- :
ful of Church creeds, but of the one Jaw
of fatherhood of (3od through brother
hood to `amen.
_ 1 .
A TREA7 has been subinitted to the
senate by ‘President.Grat for ratifica
tion, by the terms of whi •11, the Repub
lici of San Domingo is .be annexed
to 'the United! States, as a territory.
Should the Senate ratify, it then bass to
be submitted to a vote of the people of
San Domingo,+before the compact is
'Ry its terms, the United States are to
pay $1,500,000, to be applied in
guishment of the debt of San Domin g o .
If the , debt exceeds this amount, the
pt►blic lands qf the Island are to he
pledged in security, and in return, all
the forts, 'docks and public - property,
belonging to the Republic, are to be
ceded to us. The 'United States are to
have complete sovereignty of the island,
which is to come Into the Union as ax
Territory, and not now as a State.
This Republic is upon one of the
West India Islands, lying on the great
highway from Europe to Central
AmeriCa, and aeroes the Pacific. If
acquired, the island will be orgrent tm
portanee to us, :is a naval station. . •
LEOISLATUR E.—Jan. 19. Bills were
introduced as follows : ' To make bag. :
gage—smashing a penal offense; to 1n
...... ~.......i...-vee-ri.vartna t e - ite 1 1 er---A-sss?ctiv
tion ; to increase the Governor's salary
to$7000; a resolution endorsing Senator
Carneron's course on the cuban question.
In the joint convention W. IV_ Irwin
was elected State Treasurer, over R. W.
I‘lackey, the re tT orular Republican nomi
nee. This was Ina. - 'omplishcd I.y a frw
Republicans - joining with the
crats. The third lial of stoiol, IrNOn
76—Mackey 61, Bills 1 d also been in
troduced previously is follows: (re
allow Executors frit Administrators to
testify, in their own behalf, in rase!: in
Which they are interested; to authorize
accused persons to test I , iya their own
recinest; to enable tile people at,
next election to vote for Attorney Gen.
and State Treasurer. I.
Jan. 13. Bills Intro Aced as follows;
By Senator Olmsted ":'declaring 7 per
cent the legal rate of interest;
tory of the :taut low ing parties to tesify ;
Senate bill increasing Governor's salary
to $7OOO, \vas defeated in the House, 45
to 52. • ,
CONMIESS.—Both Houses reassembled
on the 10th inst. In the House bills
were introduced to repeal all laws on
the subject of bankruptcy, such repeal
not to affect cases pending; for the ap
portionment of representatives among
the sveral States ; and for the admiss
ion of Virginia.
Jan. 12. In the Senate,•joint resolu
tions of the New York 'Legislature,
withdrawing . the consent heretofore
given to- the ratification of the 15th.
amendment were presented. A bill to
fund the national debt was introduced,
after which the Virginia bill was dis
cussed at length. In he House- the
bill for the transfer of the Philadelphia
Navy Yard to League Island was con
sidered in the morning, and the ;Vir
ginia bill discussed at length.,
Tlin , Virginia bill discussed in both
houses on the lath.
Jan. 14. 13oth Houses still have the
Virginia bill 'under disCLuSsion o In the
House a final vote w 6 taken' tkint - Mr, ,
Bingham's substitute for the Commit
tee's bill was adopted . 98
substitute proposes to admit her uncon
ditionally, and acknowledges her pro
vious action as full compliance with
the reconstruction act, enabling Vir
ginia, Mississippi, and ' Texas to form
constitutions &c.• • v
' The following - twenty-seven States
have 'ratified the 15th amendment:
A.labatiii," • Arkansas, ' Connecticut,
h-krida, 1 • • Illinois, . Indiana;
Ranh,- Louisan a, ' Maine,
Ma'alnulmetts, Michigan, . Minnesota,
Missisiipirs, Missouri,, Nevada,
N ow - liamParwo, Now-Yor, North Carolina
• PentisYltallial Rhode Island, South Carolina,
Vermont, Virginia, West Virginia,
Wiusconsin, b.hio, • lowa.
"There arc 37 Statv m in the Union, and
-28 are required to make
I the amen dineiit
a part of the Constitutioii. i New YoVk
has attempted to withdraw. her consent,'
but her right to do so it, ‹iinehtionable.
Even if she has such ri lit, but two
more are reqplfed, and A•e are likely
to have, four. ,
The a rnendment is as follows :
Art. X Tho right of citizens of the
United i.`tates to vote shall not bo denied or
abridged by the United States, or by any State,
on aocou tof race, color. or previous condition
SE c. 2. Congress ehnll have powor to enforce
his article by appropriato
TRIBUNE CLUB. Persons hav
ing signed in Mr. Young's Club far the Weekly
or Semi-Weekly Tribune, are requested tti e
$l , to fo'r the former. and ,tit for the latter, any
Um ) eforo rat. let. Names and money re
ceived at - the Post Office.
A new Repuhlieluts been formed In
that part of the 'British Posses Mons,
known Ins the' - Hudson Bay territory.
It is a large tract of land, 'extending
from Hndson r. Bay.,..on the east, to the
Rocky Mountains, on the west ; . fro m .
the nerthern" - boundary, Of' Oa United -
States, to .the Arctic Gcea.n....t ,4 was
long held bythe:Hudson Bay CciMpiinY,
under the British Crown, and is a 'vast
. einpien ntpitit
miles=-enough' to - 41181w - nearly , seven,
states, as - large - as lisrew: ;York': , It 'Was ',
granted to Prlncaltunert, by. the King
of England in 1670, and from this' eir;'
icumatince lakes ' its'naine. In 1812,
Lord 'Selkirk- btained a grant of 'lOOO
acreki of rand, ' the , it.o
established aCelenynn lake Winnipeg,
.whiCh was known by his name; Con
tention 'aro'se between ithe Hudson. Bay .
Company,.amlanothei, known as the.
North-west Company, by which the
larger pdrtion of the inhabitants of. the
Winnipeg Settlement, were driven
away, and nothing was left but a, few
trappers and 'hunters. who were looked
upon' rei the inhabitants of 'another
sphere. Now, boWeve'f, there are smite,
industriote4 and thrifty inhabitants
there, many of whom have good farms.
The climate is not se. frigid as would
'naturally be expected. Local causes
affect it in some portions, so that it is
sari rat the country is well adapted to
raising cereals, and to general farming.
The Hudson Bay Company, whic
has held this territory ever since 1838,
carried on a very extensive and profita
ble fur trade with the inhabitants, until
a recent date, when all Its rights were
surrendered, to the Dominioni of Can
ada, for a price stipulated. Possession
'was to be made on the first day of De
cember last. A. Governor was appoin
ted, who set out with subordinate
officers of his choice, to take possession.
This was last Fall. Like Sancho Panza,
be was distined to meetandsuffergreat
disappointment and tribulation, before
coming into the final,possession of that
"same" government; for no sooner did
ht 2 make his appearance among the na
tives, than he, and all his retinue, were
driven out of the country, and forced
to fall back to St. Paul, Minnesota.
The Rupertlanders were displeased, be
cause he did not deign to choose his
cabinet from among them. .They ex
pelled him froM the territory, .by force
of arms, and on the eighth of December
last, formally declared themselves inde
pendent, and soon afterward petitioned
our government fOi aid. Since then,
they have taken possession of the forts
within the territory, and have. com
pelled a loan of sufficient funds to set
up a treasury for the New, Republic,
adequate to all present needs.. They
have organized the Republic by choos
ing officers, and vesting in them. the
previsional sovereignty of the country.
We have gleaned ' the foregoing facts
from our exchanges principally, and
give them to our readers as they
to.us. This is certainly the first tangi
ible movement yet manifested, fore
shadowing the Independence of any
portion of the British Dominions, and
final annextation to the United States.
It is said to be impoisible for any army
to reach that country, this winter, un
less a right of transit is grainted_by,,...t,b..e..
vetted-ricates.- • ' Bowl - mina the
premature recognition of Rebel bellig
erency by England, it cannot 'be that
our government will'do any such thing.
It is quite likely, then, that this Now
Republic'will survive the winter. In
the meantime, we say to the Fenians
Hero is your opportunity ! Fifty thous
and inhabitantg, and a territory large
enough to sustain a population of 20,
000,000! Remember the wrongs of
Ireland! March in solid phalanx to
our northern border. Ann ! Fortify !
And if it comes to the worst, fight ! In
the meantime, we will maintain a
masterly neutrality, §uch as the Mother
Country kept up, through our late war.
On the 10th, inst., M. Pierre Bona
parte, cousin of the Emperor, a son of
Lucienlionaparte, killed Victor Noir,
who, in company with a friend, had
called upon the Prince at his residence
in Paris to arrange a duel. The version
of the Prince is, that when Noir called
upon him, in the r ;ltercation which en
sued, Noir struck lm in the face, when
the prince drew his revolver and shot
him. Noir survived but a short time.
The murder created great excitement
in Paris, for, a few days, and things
looked as-if a great :popularcommotion
would follow. The account given by
M. de Fouville, the person who called
upon the Prince with Noir, is totally
irreconcilable with that of the Prince,
and if true, places this among the be
nious assassinations of our time. The
Prince delivered himself up and the re
sult will be looked for, with great,inter
est in all countries. .1
It seems that some difficulty -existed
between Henri Rocliefort, editor of a
leading liberal paper in Paris, and
Prince Napoleon, which lead to this
meeting. Roehefort announced the
['flair * la his paper, in the following
words, having the ring of revolution :
"I have had the weakness to believe that a
Bonaparte could be other than an assassin.
"I have dared to imagine that a fair duel was
possible in that family, where murder and way
laying aro traditional and habitual. Our cola
borer, Pascal Grousset, has shared my error,
and to-day we mourn our dear friend, Victor
Noir, assassinated by thO ruffian Pierre Napoleon
Ponaparto. For eighteen years past Franco has
been in the blood-stained hands of those out
throats, who, not content with into'
cans in the streets, allure them baited traps
for the purpose of slaughtering them at home.
"People of France ! have you not had decided
ly enough of this?" . .
Of .coprse his paper, the Marseillaisf l ,
was at once suppressed, and the legions
of France held in readiness for immedi
ateaction, in case of a rising of the peo
ple. Such is the free Press of Franco !
linnuarc SOCIETY.—Prof Chas. 11. Verrill, of
the Mansfield Normal School, will looter° helot . °
the above society Friday evening, the 28th inst.
übjec t--"A =semen to."
Saturday.hight, on call of the Committee, an
other railroad meeting Was held in tho Court
House, with good attendance. Hon. S. F. Wil
son presided. After stirring speeches by gentle
men present, committees were appointed to get
,subscriptions to pay expenses of right of way,
Below are the names of the gentlemen act
ing - dirtiordititrs, who aro requested to go to
work At. exec, finish up•this week, and report at
th. Court House next Saturday night.
Committre for Wellsboro.—Chester Robinson,
William Bache, J. R. Bowen, F. K. Wright.
Charleston.—W. P. Shumway, Darwin Thomp
son, 0. P. Card, J. W. Bailey.
Middlebury. --Calvin lintnmonci, D. lfoliklay,
J. B. Potter, George D. Keeney.
Chathatn.—Lucien Beach, Daniel llih. j ,1
Dehnar.—James S. Coles, John Diekins?n, Ro
bert Steele, .Edwin Mattison.
oryt fail to report, with all the subscriptions,
at the Court House, next Saturday nigh ,
wo expect to clinch the last nail that insures us
the railroad. P. X. WRIGHT, SCC'y.
11Y - VIII,TUP, sundry: writs of Fled Par"
emus; Leyari Paciai,-andArenditioni 'Xxponas,
toed 'outof the Court of Common Pleas or Ti
sga county, and to me directed, I will expose to
nubile sale, to the highest , und best bidder, at
phe Court. Wellsboro, on 'Monday, the
sist day of Jan. 1870, at 1 o'clock, P. M.
L.the following described propertyoris: .
A lot of land in Blosebnrg, being lot No 20,
the south half of lot No 19, in Block No 4, lying
on the.east side of Williamson ,street, :about 70
fearfroat andabout 180 feet deep, frame house
. o few fru it trees thoreon. . To be,sold as.the
' 0404 of WO. Putnam lt — Jeicitne Putnam,
suit of. Abner Doty. •
ALSO- = A lot of land in" ifSikliind, bounded
north by Joel Parkhurst, etiat by' P f3l Iniveland,
south by Main street and,wnst byllulfalo street,
containing, acre morn or less, with alargothree
story frame hotel and frame barn and'other out
buildings thereon. 'TO be sold as the property
of Peter Duvall, suit of John E Westlake;
AI";SO,A, lot of land In Union, bounded
the north' by' Nelson; Rutty- east' and south by
'Williomaport Elmira Railroad, west by Sahel
MeNetta, containing 50 acres more or less; oboist
40 acres improved, frame house, and an apple
orchard thereon. To be sold: as the property of
It W Rutty; suit of Walter LeaVett.
ALSO—A lot of land
,in Liberty, bounded on
"the north by• Adam Coppell, .east by Charles
Moore, tlbuth by highway, and west by Samuel
Hartman, containing } acre More or less, two
story frame houso and store combined, frame
harp, and a few fruit trees thereon. To bo sold
as the property of Moses Newman. suit of W , N
,Wilson lc' Co. "' • ,
ALSO---A lot of land id Liberty; bounded on
the north by J W Stewart, east by'the William-'
ron road, south by George Sheffer and Jacob
Butters, and west by J Haneber, containing 50
acres more or less, - nbent 90 acres improved, with
a two story block house, a lframo barn, stone
basement, and apple orchard end other fruit trees
Also—Another lot of land in Liberty, bounded
north by J . Rancher, east by Jacob Butters,
south by widow Lutz and west by J Keefe, con
taining GO acres more or less, about 55 acres im
proved, .stone house, frame woodhouse, frame
am, stone basement, sheds, and an apple orchard'
and other fruit trees thereon. To bo sold as the
property of C It Crowl, suit of M. Coles & Co.
ALSO—A lot of land in Chatham, bounded on
the north by Israel Simmons, east by lSioses
Lee and James Deane, nouth by George Curran
and Moes Leo, and westby Daniel Lee, contain
ing 03 acres more or less, all improved, a frame
and log house, frame barn and apple orchard
thereon. To be sold ns the property of Theo
dore Scott, snit of David Wass.
ALSO—A lot of land in Bliddlebury, bounded
north by Daniel Holiday, east by highway, south
by Elijah Keeney and west by leads in posses
sion ofJ B Roe, containing 4 acres more or less,
all improved, with 2 frame houses, a frame barn
and a few fruit trees thereon :
ALso—another lot in Middlebury, bounded
north by Daniel Holiday and 0 IV Hymen, east
by J B Roe, south by Elijah Keeney, Thomas
Keeney, Jesse Keeney and Samuel Haze, and
west by G W Byrnes, containing 40 acres more
or lessovith about 10 acres improved. To be
sold as the property of J B Roe, suit of George
ALSO—A lot of4and in Middlebury and Far
mington, bounded on the north by Henry Saw
yer, on the east by A J Fisk and Benjamin
C Wickham, south by Jerome Prntzman, and
west by A J Colegrovo and Henry Sawyer, con
taining 85 acres more or loss, about 90 acres im
proved, frame house, log barn, board stable and
apple orchard thereon. To ho sold as tho prop
erty of A J McKinney dc A Humphrey, suit of
D G Stevens. ,I
ALSO—A lot of land in Rutland, bounded
north by Myron Mills, east by Charles Sherman,
south by highway, west by Mrs Ezra Stephens.
containing onequarter of an acre more or less,
frame house and frame barn thereon. Tote sold
as the property of Esdras Rich Alvina Rich,
suit of Horace Kelsey, for use of M A Burt.
ALBo—A•lot of land in ,Povington, bounded
east, south and west by lands of N A Elliott, and
north by highway, containing I of an acre more
or 4ess, with a frame house and frame blacksmith
shop thereon. To be sold ati the property of J
II Smith, suit of H J Elliott, for the use H E
ALSO—A lot of land in Middlebury, boUrided
north by Amos Rowley, east by Lucy Brown and
Bliss Bailey, south by Eleaser Bockus, and west
by highway, containing 5044cres, nbout2s acres
improved, log house, frame bats and log, barn,
and a fewfruit trees thereon. To be sold as the
property of H Losey and AbrabamPalmer, with
notice to Zolotns Allen S Nancy Ann Allen, T T,
suit of Mary Ann Mosier, for use of E W Niles.
' -ALSO—,A. lot of land in Lawrenceville, boun
ded north by Stateline street, east by Franklin
street, south by center street and West by Acad
emy lot, containing one acre more or less, with
frame hub and spoke and shingle factory and the
appurtenances thereon. To be sold as the prop
erty of Andrew Turner, snit of C 5 Mather dc Co.
iiiii.'llCh); ' it - §e'cilrtild - k l i iiiii - 11 - diergiaTc't
Beach and Nancy Barber, south by James Smith
and west by 0 Trowbridge and iver, containing
170ncres more or less, 160 acres mprovedi frame
house. frame barn, 2 frame bare barns, - 3 apple
orchards and other fruit trees hereon. To be
sold as the property of Patrick. (lanky, suit of
H ll bent.
ALSO--A lot of land in, Liberty, bounded
'on the north by Zimmerman's Cijeek, east by high
waY, 'south end west by D W Canfield, contain
ing-,i- of an acrd more or loss, with a two story
frame store house thereon :
*lSO—Another lot of land in Liberty, bounded
north by Zunmerman's Creek, east and south by
Hannah Dusen6ury, and west by highway, Con
tainizig acre more or less, with a frame wagon
house thereon. To be sold as the property of
Michael McMahon, suit of Jonas 13 Stout.
ALSO—A lut of land in Welisboro, beginning
in line of Crofton street, 125 feet south, easterly
ftom south-east corner of Crafton and main ate.,
thence. north easterly parallel with Craften, and
alongiline of C L Wilcox 65 feet to the line of
lot now occupied by George Navle, thence by
said Navel south-westerly 60 feet to Crofton st.,
and thence by Craton street north-westerly 85
feet to place of beginning, containing fifteen
square rods, more or less, with' two frame build.
ings thereon. To be sold as the property of
Henry Petrie, suit of 13 W Williams, Executor of
Levi 1. Nichols, dec'd, '
ALSO—A lot of land in Gaines, bounded
north by the State Road, east by II Croft and A
Bruner,' south l:oy Pine Creek and west by W
Tato, containing 14 acres, more or less, all
proved, Atli two frame dwelling houses, twb
frame barns, out builoings, and a few fruit trees
thereon. To be sold as the property of John L
Phenix, suit of H S Cook for use of A P Cone.
ALSO—A lot of land in Chatham, bounded
north by John llill, Daniel Heath and Sally Burr,
cast by 0 Coal", south by Allen Strawn and
Clark Spencer, and west by Highway, contain
ing 104 9-10 acres, more or less, all improved,
with two fraine honies, two frame borne. one log
barn, an apple orchard and otherfruit trees'there
on. To he sold as the property of Fitch Whit
ney and Charliktte Spencer, suit of John Benson.
ALSO—A lot of land in Chatham, bounded
north by John Hill, east and south by the estate
of B F Spencer, dec's], and west-by the hlshway,
containing 15 acres, more or less, all improved.
To bo sold as the property of C A Spencer, suit
of John Hill, for use of John Benson.
ALSO—A lok - of land in Clymer, bpu \ nded
north and west try highway, east by Sam'! Good
ell, and south_ by Orrin Stebbins; containing
one-fourth of an acre, more or less, with a two
story frame tavern house 'Lad a frame barn there
on. To be sold as the property of D. A'Tooker
and Wesley Burnsido ; suit of S. Hutchinson .4
ALSO—A lot of land in Charleston : begin
ning at a hemlock tree, on the Lamb's Creek
road; and from theb4o south, 45 degrees west,
IV rods, to a post; apd from ihence north, 45
degrees west, 100 rode, to a post; thence north,
45 degrqes east, 80 rods, 'to a beech tree; thonco
south, 45 degrees cast, 100 rods, to tho place of
beginning ; containing 50 acres and tho usual al
lowance of six per cent., 3:e., with about forty
sores improved, a frame house, log barn, and an
apple orchard thereon - . To•ho said as tho' prop
erty of Josiah O. Reese and Robert Richardson,
suit of John Lent.
ALSO—A lot of land in Clymer; bounded on
the north by lot No. 247 of - the allotment of tho
Bingham lands in Clymer, Contracted to John M.
Harper, lot 248, contracted to William Sykes, and
lot 129, conveyed to Dixon Sonthworth ; east by
lot No. 130, contracted io Abner D. Humphrey;
south by lot No. 02, conveyed to Isaac Burn
side, and lot No. 252, contracted to Chas. Burn
side ;. and west by lot No. 252 sdoresaid, and lots
No. 225 and 91, conveyed to Isaac Soars. It be
ing lot No. 128 of the allotment of Bingham
lands in Clymer, and part of warrant No. 1326;
containing 98,3 acres and usual allowance for
roads, &c., with about 80 acres improved, frame
house, frame barn, log house, frame corn house
and wagon house thereon. To be sold as the
property of -J. M. Vosburg, suit of Bingham
ALSO—A lot of land'in Brookfield; bounded
-on the north and east by land conveyed to Pem
berton P. Morris, administrator, of the "eatate of
John Adlum, deceased; on the south by lot Na,
143 of the allotment of the Bingham lands in
Brookfield, contracted to bo sold to Enos S. Cul
ver and Samuel Tubbs, and now owned by Part
gle; and on the west by land conveyed to P P
Morris, administrator as aforesaid, and lot No
158, now or lately In possession of James Loper;
containing 99.6 acres, with the usual allowance
of six per cent for roads, be the same snore or
loss; it being fot No 148 of the allotment of tho
Bingham-lands in Brookfield township aforesaid,
and part of warrant No 1856; -
ALSO—Another lot of land lying in the town.
ship of Brookfield; bounded on the north by
lands of Alanson Burdick and 0 Hamlin, east by
Bingham lands, south by :ohn Lewis, and west
by Noble Pride; containing 200 acres, more or
less, about 100 improved, with one frame house,
two frame barns, and other outbuildings and fruit
trees thereon. To be fold ad the property of No
ble Pride, suit of Bingham Trustees.
ALSO—a lot of land in Richmond, being part of
James Wilson's warrant, No. 4 480—containing 439
AT —the whole of James Wilson Warrant N 0.4488
__co wiling 999 acres meteor less, in Tiogn and Rich.
Amo—James Wilson warrant 4485, iontaining 909
acres more or less(emetsitlng and reserving from the"
foregoing 'anent Wiierminold to Jos. Brown. Nacres
sold to Ilawleyaid 100 acres sold to John Johrump,)
about 20 acres Irtiproved, MUM , bourse frame barn and
fruit trees there6n, In Illch; : fit-- 1 -
.460—a lot of land In J bounded north by
estate of Charles end Thomite olton, east by land of
the estate of.Jolin Shelveattrut Lane, south by land
of David Orfila, and Hiram -Sok, west by David Crumb
end Thomas liolten—conufining 50 acres most, or lees--
Auto—a lot of land in Tioga, beginning tit the first
green, hemlock tree on west side of Crooked Creek,
abont'Borods below where theold upper savrailll sto°d
on said premises, thence up along said creek by its
several courses, including said mill and its privileges,
to theiilace'erhere eafti:criek hinds its conrsi :toward:
the site Al ibe.old'AlaintAidd firm hones, thence across'
said creek to a =alleles on the opposite bank, thence
south 'lB° west 7 rods to a large elm on the, south. bit)*
- oftheivstiVe;thettee a ti vaielitli 80' We st
rads to a stake in fine of land belonging to estate of
orjeorge Dagget, dee% thane.. northerly along lino
'to the place - it intersectd said Cooked Oneek;thence
down said creek by its course to a large buttonwood;
opposite the first rollcsay alsivii Said Mansfield farm
house, thence north 87% 0 , etiet-te,place of beginning
—containing 80 acres more or less, about 70 acres im
proved, ono water-power gang sawmill and shingle
machine, 4 frame houses, 8 frame barns, several) out=
buildtsee,eornhouse, blacksmith svp,and.7ollfilriSPl o
orchard thereon. Sold as the property of Wm B
Keyes and Benjamin Mello, mutt ord Dallier, surviving
partner.of John B Meer and James B Leech, dec'd., for
the use ol s ilarristin 11 Cooper now for the use' of
Louisa 11.vbeech, Admrx.. of th e Estate of James B.
Leech,deo'd. and John W Guernsey.,
' ALSO—a lot of tend in Itichresnad, now the Boro of
Mansfield, bounded as follows : beginning at the Wil
liamson road at stunk° and atones, tho SW .corner of
Cliestor Amax, now Joseph Major's lot. therms oast by
south Hoe of said lot to a post and' stories at the SE
corner ..of said Major's lot, thence south by eastern
boundary of the O'Brien tract 21 perches and 2.10 to
the NE corner of the Daniel Bolden lot; thence west
by the boundary line of said lot to the SE corner of
Marcus Kelly's lot, thence around the east and north
boundaries of said .Kelly'e lot to the 'Bogs railioad,
thence northerly along said 'railroad and Williamson
road to place of beginning--containing about 25 acres
all improved, with a frame barn thereon.
Also—another let of land situate as aforesaid, be
ginning at a stake and stones on the east side of the
road on Dexter Parkhurst's land, thence south 85°
east, 30 perches to a white ash- Wimp, north /f•Y o °
west 23 and seven-letths perches, south 76° west 21
and seven-tenths perches, thence south.ls l 4 o east eight
perches, thence south s°' west six perches and three
and one-half tenths tothe place of beginning containing
fly e acres and two,and one-half tenths of an -acre be
the same more or less, all improved, containing a brick
house, 2 frame houses, two frame barbs and somofrnit
, trees thereon. -
Atso..-another lot of land situate as aforesaid, be.
ginning at the aforesaid ash stump on the line qf Dex
ter Parkhuret's land, thence north 15 0 and 30 minutes
west by the eastern boundary of the aforesaid lot= ant
seven-tenths perches ton post at the north-east corner
thereof, and corner of a lot formerly belonging to Jas.
Whitehead, thenoe east by the southern boundary
thereof, 81 and flve-tenths perches to a post, thence
south by the western boundary line of Lydia White's
lot two perches to a peat, the south-west corner theme?.
thence cast by the southern boundary line of that lot
21 and five-tenths perches to - a dead hemlock tree the
south-east corner therea, thence south 20 and eight
tenths perches to a post and stones, the north-east cor
ner of Dexter Parkburst's lot, and thence west by the
northern boundary of maid lot, 97 perches to tho place
of beginning, containing 14 acres, be the Sans* more or
lees, all improved. To be sold as the property of Joe.
S Hoard and Cordella Smyth. stilt of Major, nso of
Boss A, Williams.
J. B. POTTER, Sheriff. is
THE BEE-KEEPERS' Journal and Agricul
turist for December, contains many • inter
esting and valuable articles illustrated with ap.
ptopriate engravings, in its Ave departments of
"Bee-Keeping," " Agriculture,".- "Home and
Fireside." "Ladles' and Youtles• Departments."
On the front page is a beautiful picture of Mr.
QUIMBY, at home. Hole a regular contributor,
and one of the most successful bee-keepers in
America. The accompanying biographical
sketch states that he bas sold 20,006 pounds of
honey in ono season. The portrait of Mrs. Tup
per, America's most distinguished lady„ writer
on bee•culture, and one of the editors of this
JOURNAL, iS to appear in the January nunitior,
to be followed by the portait of Huber, Dzierson,
and all the leading apiarians, of Europe and
America. This is a new feature following other
improvements made since the removal and con
solidation, in September, andlet the publishers
furnish the Jounarda. at $1 a year... Ono Sample
copy SENT FREE. Address H. A. RING Is Co
31* Park Row, New York.
MRS. DR. WINSLOW'S PILE OURATIVR,
prepared from two Tropical garbs and one
Northern Vegetable, le perfectly pure and harm
less)—and being'of a very cooling and healing
nature, it never has been 'equaled as a Salve for
the cure of the Piles, Cuts, Burns, or Bruist.W
DIRECTIONS FOR THE USE OV MRS. WINING: 6'o
SThe Bandage,— bei 'g made as simple, and'
plain as possible, yet s rong, without any Buck
les or Buttons,—is to e slipped on over the
feet. For the Male, t two longest straps are
to be worn in front. or the Female, the two
shortest straps. i
For all ordinary cases of the Piles nothing can
excel a constant application of cold water, which
can easily be constantly done by placing a wet
sponge in the Rubber, Sack connected with the
Bandage. (Two sponges will accompany each
Bandage.) • But for severe caves of the Piles, or
those of long standing, or of a very aggravated
nature th e
sn „ should be used two or three
footed pa, a't the'same time _continuing the'use
of the wet sponge, which, also, at the same
time protects the clothing from becoming soiled.
We can show testimonials showing that 900
cases have been perfectly eured by this treat
ment during tho ptuit year, some of which were
of thirty years' standing. We guarantee perfect
cures, or will refund the money.
Price of the Bandage $3 00
" ' " Salve, per box 75
To Agents, by the dozen•or more at one time,
a discount of 33 per cent will be allowed.
EUGENIE M'F'G CO.
139 Fulton Street, N. Y.
Jan: 19, 1870-4w] . Proprietors and Man'frs.
The Atlantic Monthly for +lB7O.
Tun ATLANTIC MONTHLY will be conducted on
the same general plan which has hithertoproved
so acceptable to intelligent American 'readers.—
It will continue to bottle medium through.vrhieh
the most original thinkers and the most pope.
lar writers of the country roach the public. It
will aim to treat in a broad and catholic spirit,
all important questions that interest tho Ameri
can people, bringing to the discussion of them
the fullest attainable• knowledge and an im.
partial judgment. It will be the organ of no
clique ' sect or party, but will be conducted in
the in terests the best Literature, for the de
velopment of Art , and Science, and to secure a
higher standard of intelligence and_ morality in
In view of their relations with the most illus
trious writers in the United States, the publish
ers of the Atlantic Monthly feel warranted in
assuring their patrons that the future volumes
of the Magazine will be at least equal to those
already published and will be of general into
restand permanent value in the fallowing de
1. Serial aid Short Stories. •
3. Essays on Literary, Biographical, Histo
rical, Scientific, and Social Subjects.
4. Papers on Political,. Sanitary, Philo
and Economical Topics;
5. Sketches of Travel, Discovery and Ad
Bayard Taylor will contribute to the Atlantic
Monthly for 187(4, a now novel entitled "Joseph
and his friend." It is a Pennsylvania story and
deals with the most striking aspects of Penn
sylvania' country life and character. It will
represent certain phases of life there, as Mrs.
Stowe has represented early New England traits
in her Oldtown yolks," or Dr. Holmes in", The
Dr. I. I. Hayes will furnish a series of Sketch
es, " Under the Midnight Sun," embodying
some of the noteworthy experiences of his Arc
Gen. F. A. Walker, of the Treasury Depart
ment, will treat of Finances, Tariffs and related
Sidney Andrews (" Dixon," of the Boston
Advertiser,) will give his impressions of " John
Chinaman," derived from a careful and unprej
udiced_study of the character and habits of the
Chinese in California. Mr. Andrews has no
theory to maintain, but states such facts as came
_under his observation.
The Atlantic for 1870 will contain a series of
very vol t able articles from authors specially
qualified o discuss our Commercial Relations,
and t e need of our Mechanical and Manufac
turin Industries. . -
Th re are thirty-nine regular arid occasional
contr buters to the Atlantic Monthly.
T MS.—Single or Specimen number, 35 cts;
Year subscriptions, $4.00 in advance; Two
copies, $7.00; Ten copies, $30.00,,and $3.00 for
each additional copy ; Twenty . copies, $60.00,
and a copy gratis to the person sending the
Club, or. Twenty-one copies ;or $60.00.
CLUB RATES.--Atlantio . Monthly and Our
Young Folks, $5.00
. a year; Atlantic Monthly
and Every Saturday, $8.00; Atlantio Monthly;
Our Young Folks, and Every Saturdayi $9.00;
Our Young Folks and Every Saturday, $6.00,
Every Saturday and North American Review,
$10.00; Atlantic: Monthly, Our Young Folks and
American Review, $lO.OO ; all four Periodicals;
FIELDS, OSGOOD % CO., Publishers,
- 124, Tremont St., Boston.
ORGANS AND MELODEONS,
I OA sale by I. G. HOYT. Haines Brothers
Pianos, C hiokerings, Steinways, and Steck%
Hinteriaister'e Organs and Melodeons and Ma
son 4t Hamlin's Organ. Those are al l first-class
Instruments. Having the experience of, many
years in Musical Instruments, land tuning the
same, I can offer greater induceMents to cute.
mere of Tioge. County than any other dealer in
Northern Pa.' Every instrument is warranted
for five years. For full particulars see Ifitustrap
ed Catalogue. I. G. HOYT.
Mansfield, Pa., Jan 1, 1870—ly , -•
Planing. It, Matching.
FLOORING, CEILING; TVAINSCOT
ING, TONGUED & GROOVED,
with rapidity and exactness, with oar new Mn,.
chines. Try it and see. B. T. VAIMORN.
Welleboro, Jan. 1,1870.
cLEaRLIMG fireT SWALE
I I • • s '... ,:-: ,','; i: , ..:,• , t.
, il ~,,,, . ,<,
3 7 ; - - - -A;' PARSONS & CO'S
In order to reduce our stock as low as possible by the lst of February, we bavo made largo re
ductions in prices of a large portion of our Stoat.
GREAT BARGAINS IN FURS.
Coney Fur Sets, Collar and Muff s 0n1y..... $3 50
Musk Rat Sete, Collar and Mull; only ... 5 00
Musk Rat Sets,Collar *3 stripe Mt!, only 6 00
An other Furs equally cheap
GREAT BARGAINS IN SHAWLS
Our Beat Double Shawls, (sold at $8 and
$9), now S . 00
Our Second Grade . Doable Shawls,
(sold at $7), now 6 00
Ot Third Grade Double Shawls, (sold at i
$O. now 6 00
The cheapest lot of Shawls we have sold for 8
or 9 years.
We are Belling Dress Goods cheaper tban ever
Onr entire stook 250. Dress Goods, now - 220
Our entire stock alb. and 1170, Dress Goods,
Oar entire 5t00 . k .v ,.44 . p. and 500. Dress Goods,
• , -Wlo
And a large lot of Plain Alpacas.
Alpacas Poplins, and Paramattas, (sold at'
50 and 564 now 450
Pine Dress Goods equally cheap.
AT THE SAME RITES AS WE HA BEEN SELLING DUR-
log the past three months. We eannot replace any goods'in this stock at any lower prices
We make the above reduction's so as to correspond with the
LOWEST PRIOES THAT WE ARE NOW BUYING FOR.
Goods aro very cheap in New York, and as wo are buying goods almost daily, and are willing
mon a ny onntile ad v antage'
Ss L. 0.1 ma* tho new pricoe. We titink we oath furniat our customers
Uotitta at Dotter advantage than most any house in tho trade.
CORNING, Jan. 5, 1870.
TS a soothing expectorant, pre
rig! I. pared to meet the urgent need
frL AMMI MUM
of a safe and reliable cure for
diseases of the throat and lungs.
A trial of many years has established the fact, that it
is more efficacious in pulmonary affections, than any
other remedy. Its efficacy has now become so gen
erally known, that it is justly regarded in many coun
tries as a medicine ofindispensable necessity. In Great
Britain. Prance, and Germany, where medical science
has reached its highest perfection, it is prescribed in
domestic practice, and constantly used in the armies in
hospitals and other public institutions, where it is re
garded by the attending physicians as the most speedy
and agreeable remedy that can be employed. Scarcely
any neighborhood can Do found where well known
cases of diseased lunge, which had baffled the efforts of
the most skillful and experienced doctors have been
oomplefely cured by it. These results are the most
convincing proofs of the superior curative proverties of
this preparation • and to them the anthers point with
peculiar satisfacilon. While It is Most powerful against
confirmed diseases, it is extremely gentle as a medicine
in infancy and youth, being qultelarmless to oven the
youngest, when administered judiciously.
This health-restorer accomplishes even more by pre•
vention than cure.. If taken in season, it heals all krt.
tenons of the throat and lungsovhether arising irons
Colds or Coughs, or from other Causes, and thus pre
vent that long train of painful and incurable diseases,
-which would arise from the. neglect of them.' Hence
no family should be without it. Influenza, Croup,
Hoarseness, Whooping, Cough, Pleurisy, Incipient Con
sumption, and other affection's of the breathing organs,
give way before thepre.eminent combination of medi
Prepared by Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, hiass.,
and sold by all Druggists and &Mere- to medicines
N ORWAY OATS FOR SEED I—l this year
alsedB47 pounds of Norway oats from 8
pour of seed ; and I offer them for seed at the
rate o 6 per bushel. Samples may be seen at
T. L. Wight A Co's Tioga, C. S. Mather's Law
rence 110, John Redington Middlebury, and at
the A *tator Office. Sowed on 40 rode of ground.
I got The seed from D. W. Ramsdell A Co. New
York. Address, Jos. guiles, Lawrenceville), Pa.
Deo. 1,1869-3 w.
TIOGA HIGH T - SOHOOL.„
H. M. BERLE% Principal.
Re T. MARKS, Assistant.
Miss Hama D..oLosa, .... Prim. Dep't.
od Term will open Doe. 20, and continue 14
iCo weeks. Tuition strictly in advance. No
bills mado for less than half a term. No deduc
tions made except in oases of protracted sickness,
Rooms to rent to those who desire to board them
RATES OP TUITION
Common English, 'Elementary Algebra, Pri
mary Philosophy and Primary Physologyifree:te
all pupils of school ago rosiding in Tioga Boro.
Common English $5,00
Higher " .. ' 7,00
Commercial course, timo unlimited '5,00
English Branches and German 8,50
• $i " Commercial course... 8.50
-For information with regard :to rooms or board
call on, or address
c H. M. BEELES, Principal,
800. 15, 1869-tf. Tioga, Pa.
A . FEET-WOOD, d; FARM PRODUCE RE-
Lid ooitrod in payment•for Tuition.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
Administration having boon granted to
the undersigned upon the estate of 'John e n.
Rice, late. of Wellsboro, deo'd, all persons in
debted to said decedents or claiming against the
same, must settle with ESTUER R. RICE,
Jan. 19, 1870-6 w. Admr'a.
P B. HOLLIDAY, Proprietor. A large and
• commodious House, located in the imme
diate vicinity of all the County buildings, with
large and commodious barns attached.
piirr•Jamos Hazlett acts as hostler, and will
alwaye be found on hand, attentive to businets.
TEE LADIES Fsitzun.The February number
of this favorite Magazine leads off with a fine
steel engraving of "The First Ball"—a scone
which will be particularly interresting to young
readers. Then follow the large - sheet of Colored
Fashions, tasteful and stylish; and a variety
of superior wood-cute, illustrating the latest
mode for costumes, bonnets, bate, do. The
music for this month is " I Wish that I wore
young again." The is,
excellent articles in "prose amd poetry. Louise
Chalnder Moulton continues ber beautiful and
touching story. Tho editor's department le also
as iuterresting as usual-w hite among the novel
ties are -patterns for fancy-work, knitting, em
broidery, de. .Published by Deacon .4 Peterson,
319 Walnut Street. Philadelphia. Price $250 a
year (which also include a large steel engraving).
Four copies $B. Five copies (and one gratis), $B.
"The Lady's Friend" and "The Satuday Even
ing Poet" (and one engraving), $4.00..
BARGAINS IN CLOAKINGS
Heavy Black Beavers, all w001,...53.75.
Cheap at ...4.. . : ....... ... $4.50
Heavy Black Beavers, extra fine, - 4.50.
Cheap at —.- 6.00
White Black Chinchilla Beavers... 3.00.
Chenp at .. 4.00
BARGAINS IN WATERPROOFS
Wo have reduced our entire stock of,Ploid,
Striped and Gold mixed Waterproofs to $1 50
Our Plain Waterproofs, to ..... 125
The Cheapest Goods in Market
BARGAINS IN FLANNELS
A Heavy (Troy Twilled Flannel at 311 c.,
Worth -37 c;
A Extra Heavy Grey Twilled Flannel, at 37c.,
Scarlet and Plaid Flannels equally cheap.
KENTUCKY JEANS equally cheap.
CLOTHS k, CASSIMEWS,
J. A. PARSONS, & CO.
TO THE man who wants a good grazing,farm
within two miles of Arnot, in Bloss tw . p.,
lean offer a bargain. My farm contains 100 acres,
50 improved, with a plank house, frame • barn
30x40, and ' , other outbuildings thereon. For
terms and particulars apply on premises, or
address at Cherry Platte. T. E. HENRY
Nov. 17, 1869-3 w.
TERMS FOR 1870.
lienrEn's MAGAZINE, Ono Year $4 t
HARPRR'S WEEKLY, One Year 400
lienPsn's BAZAR, One Year 4 00
HARPER'S MAGAZINE, HARPER'S WEEKLY, and
Efearan's BAZAR, to one address, for one year,
$lO 00; or any two for $7 00.
An extra Copy of either the Magazine,
Weekly, or Bazar, will be supplied gratis for
every Club, of Five Subscribers at $4 00 each, in
one remittance ; or, Six Copies for $2O 00, witb
out extra copy.
• HARPER'S MAGAZINE contains nearly Doable
tho Amount of Matter furnished in the Galaxy,
The Atlantic, Putnam, or Lippincot. It -exceeds
in about the same ratio any English Magazine
of the same general class.
A New Story, splepdidly Illustrated, by Wilkie
Collins (Author of "The Woman in White," "No
Name," "A rmadals," and "The Moonstone"),
will be commenced ii Ilarpees Weekly in NO-,
Persona desiring to renew their Subse:`riptions
to Harper's Periodicals will much oblige the
Publishers by sending in their Names Its early as
convenient before the Expiration of their present
Subscripttons. This will obviate the delay at
tendant upon re-entering names and mailing
New Subscribers will be supplied with eithel
of the above Periodicals from the prorent time to
the end of the pear 1870 for Four Dollars.
Address HARPER & BROTHERS, New York.
New York, Oct: 15, 1869. •
VpOOK, AGENTS WANTED FOR STRUO
JJ GLEES AND TRIUMPHS OF
P. T. BARNUM.I
WR/TTEN RE 11/NEELY IN ONE. LARGE OOTAvo VoLUIIE—
NEARLY 800 PAGES—PRINTED IN ENGLUM AND GERMAN—
' 3.3 ELEGANT FULL PAGE ENGRAVINGS: •
It Embraces FORTY Yzens REcOLLEcTioNs of his Busy
Life, as a Aterchant , Manager, Banker, Lecturer and
tibowman, and gives accounts of his Iniprisbnment,
his Failure, his tinceessful European Tours, jind im
portant Historical and Personal Remililicences,, re
plete with Humor Anecdotes and Entertaining Narra
tive, No book published so acceptable to 'all classes.
Every one wants it. Agents are aching from 50 to 100
a week. We offer extra terms. Our Illustrated Cats
logno and 1' erms to Agents sent free.'
.T. 11.111111/1. & CO., Publishers, Hartford, Conn.
Q ETH WATKINS respectfully informs th'•
10 public that he ha established a
Liver for Hire,
at thiibarn on the pr miser lately owned by
C. Simpson, Esq., lo ated on Pearl and Grafton
Streets, Wellaboro. He alms to keep good lag
scs and wagons, and intends to please. Prices
Double and single teams furnished.
IN DIVORCE.-To Isaac Marvin: Taktinotice,
that Delilah E. Marvin, by her next friend,
Noah "orwirk, 'has applied to the Court of Com
mon Pleas of ' Tioga County for a
from the bonds •of Matrimony, and that
the said Court has appointed Monday, *Jan.
31st, 1870, at the Court House, Wellsboro, as
the time and .place of hearing the said appli
cant in the premises, on which occasion you can
attend if you think.proper. J. B. POTTER.
Jan. 5,1869. Sheriff.
TN DIVORCE.-To Emeline Campbell: Take
notice, that your husband. Robert W. Camp
bell has applied to the Court of Common }lama
of Tioga County fora divorce from the bonds of
Matrimony, and that the said Court has apiisint
ed Monday, Janu ar y 31st, 1870, at the Court
Rouse, Wellaboro, as the time trnd place of bear
ing the said applicant in the premises, on which
occasion you can attend if you think proper.'
J. B. POTTER,
Jan. 5, 1870. Sheriff.
ETTEUS OF ADMINISTRATION hiving
been granted on the estate of James Scott,
deehased, late of Chatham, all those indebted to
said estate are requested to matte immediate pay:
ment, and those having claims against it;to•pte.
sent them for settlement. MOSES LEE,
Chatham, Jan 4,1870. Adm'r.
:. -1 j !...„ ='%:; ?'
:', 1 . 4 r-
Foul Orel Funliture!
P.,i.T. VAN HORN
/WING eompleted his new Cabinet Ware.
house on MOD street, 'Wellaboro, has stock
ed,wittaadarge-and superior assorted stack of
CMOs!' Etnitei Walnut, AiikMaple,
fromVS° down, and as cheap
as the satoregoods can be bolo
_ . _ , ifi the cities, freight added. v
Par Walnut, Berry,:and
Malioganyjleps or air Cloth,
from $125 doirt]. Also,
SOFAS. LOUNGES, - COUCHES,
with Upholstery to suit
Center-Tables,-Walnut or Marble Tops,
Looking:Glasses, Braekets . Pa
per Racks, Rocking Chairs,
Whokesale and Retail.
I am mannfacturing ns blunt, and intend to
keep a full sttlok of ware, home and city tirade
at all times. My Ware Rooms arc spacionsland
neat, and now contain the largest, costliest and
boat stock of Furniture ever broujbt Into the
Planing and Illatehi4kg,
SCROLL SAWING .1 MOULDING,
done to order at the Faclory.
Jan. 1. 1569-tf
%ME EXTRACT FACTORY at Cowanesque
Valley, Tioga Co., Pa. This factory is 40x60
teat, two stories; ample steam power, and capaci
ty of 1000 pounds of tanning extract per day.
It is in a location favorable for either its present
business or as a tannery; and may be fitted for
the latter at a small expense. About 18 or 18
acres of land go with the property. Will be sold
low and on easy terms. Apply to I. M. EDO
COMB, Cowanesque Valley, Tioga Co., Pa., for
terms ' &a.
Sept. 8, 1889-Bm.
(i) i -. 3 PI it Pci ti 7 rpl '.
1i t 1 t1 gP 4,..g§ 544 1
6 ~ 21
t' z ›.
• • E,
I'll " • ' 4
GP . ° . ° ?' ?.. r 4 ?. t>.
Z„4V.._,-• -. -44 .
~,,-..r r 74 ,V,
, ..4 s , 1 4 , 4 6
IQ- , , 1 ,2
e lill 1 1 I I , , •
1 1 '
U l ll
1 . 1 . 1 7 1 ' Li
I 1 tn
4 11111 .._.
A I-L S:•X i... , p-L tsD V
..!•• is Cii s e n
;-, t --L M 0 - 3 Cr 3 01 Cn t\D 0 I.A
4 CA .....1 = ND 4=... QD ....I 0:,..
IA CD C.." - t CD Cr..l 14 CD 14 1.2 . 00 lc,
Al CD CD 14., -.a cn NV 1 COogn,t4
,!:::) c• t‘
~4. pl.t) IND j p... 1 e... ,
c) - (::) c.. C.:4 6 . 1 FA i- 1, CA CA —,-1
0 0 ut c.., cu c) c).D cz .4. 1-. J. _
HARNESS SHOP i
9dW. NAVIX., would say tto'kis friends
. that his Harness Shop is numiti funkiest,
a that ho is prep4red to furnish heavy or light
on shifrt notice, in a good and substantial man
ner, and at prices that can't fail to suit.
Thu best workmen are employed, attd none hut
the best material flied. Call and see'
Dec. 9, 1888-Iy.! 41, W. NAVLE.
X xi. s EL cs e.
MR. A.-`'L. MONIt6E, is the authorized
Agent for Tioga and Potter Counties, to
effect insurance in the
Wyoming Insurance Company.
Royal, Capitol $5,00 ,000
London, Licerikool'& Globe, Capitol,sl6,ool,ooo
He will ettnirtm Hie county during the wee t ex
cept saturdaye ' when he loin be found at the
office of John. I.l4litehell, to attend to all nho
may give him a call. A. L. 1110NRCE.
Sept. 22, 1860-3 m .-, 7.
C. F. 4C' o..ftloore,
LIVERY AND EXCHANGE STABLES.
We'Libor°, Pa. Office and Stab:es on Wnte
Street, in rear of Court 11 ouso. They will fur
nislt horses, single or double, with Buggies, I)
Carriages, at short notice. Long experionco in
the business enables the proprietors to announce
with cenfir l ,ence they can meet any reasonable de
mands in tieir line. Drivers finnished, If desired
and parson' era carried to any part of the country.
Thankful rkr past favors, they invite continuance
of custom. Terms reasonable.
Nov. 24, 1869.-Iy.
•DIHINISTRATOH'S NOTlCE.—Letters AAdministration haring' been grenttd
the undersigned upon the estate of Truman and
Wealthy Herrington, late ot Union, deo'd, nll
persons indebted to said detente or claiming
against the same, must settle vith
J. E. CLEVELAND.
Nov. 24, 18119-8 w•
IN DIVORCE.—To ArMenin Van Elton: Take
notice, Jhat your husband, Dan C. Van Etten
has applied to the Court of Common Pleas of
Tioga Comity for a divorce from the, bonds of
MatritrionY, atuktbat the said Court hns ap
pointed Monday, January 31st, 1870, at the -
Court Ifous.e, 15'ellshoro, as the time and , place
of hearing the said applicant in . the premises, on
which occasion you can attend if you think prop
er. - • ' J. B. POTTER,
Jan. 5, 1870, Sheriff.
PPLICAIONS FOR LICENSE.—Nptice
.1 - I.is hereby given that ,oho following named
persons have made applications for Tavern Li-
CetIFCII and eating house Licenses, and that the
same will be presented to the Court of Quarter
Sessions the 31st day of Jan. inst., at two o'clock
P. M,, when all interested may attend if they
Abral m Field: tels.
ouso, Liberty. a
HII eff ed. aer. ,
IVm. ote, Delmar.*
John Martin, Blom*
Mich 1 Kelley, "
James J Martin, Osceola.*
C II Goldsmith, Moss.*
H C Verntilyea, Gaines.*
W Conklin, Union.* •
J W Howard, " a
Gorden Fetter, Liberty. *
• '3 0 'Pine, Covington.*
_ E L Boynton, Jackson. *P
J W Odel, Deerfield. la,
` Seth Wackins,Welistairo. a , -
D D Holiday, if •
13 D Holiday, ," a ' I
Thomas Graves, Covington,* •
• James Trahey, Bloss.*
• Bergin & Hayes, " 8
Williatri 'Sage. 41 •
Letson Lounsbury, Bless. 8
MONEY LOST.—Lost, in Wellaboro, on the
18th inst., an envelope containing $56-
1 $2O note, two $lO, and the balance in small de
mitninutiona: I will 'pay ti reward of $lO to the
firider who will deliver the same to MO My
na; e wan on the package.
ov. 24, 1869. i GEO. E. ORME%
B. T. VAN HORN