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TILE ERIE RAILWAY.
PROBABLY no railroad in pe - OMR- V
try haS been so persistently misrePre.
seated as the Erie. Charges of every
kind have teen brought against the
managers. Tbe condition of the road,
lb! accommodations, and facilities . for
travel, have been studh)usly.mis•stated,
nbd interested parties have tilled the
public ear- against ft...'Es;,ery accident
or delay—no matter how uonvoidable—
has been ni,agnitied and distorted, and
the slighteS4 irregularity has been laid
hold of t9Ornisli an - argument against
the road,' For a time these reportab.ad
an effect upon the people, and gained
their end, that of prejudicing the travel
ing public , against the road. But tho
tide has turned,- and it hassat last been
discovered that the charges, so persis-t
-- tently made, were unfounded, and cal
culated to mislead travelers by inducing
them to take other and more circuitous
modes of journeying. The fact is, , that,
the public have found, from their own
experience, that the Erie - Railway, in
the comfort, and convenience—which it
affords to passengers, 'in safety and reli
.is second to l l io route from the.
metropolis to the westi It has spacious
and luxurious coaches; furnished with
the elegance of a splendid parlor, and
supplied with every convenience that
even the most epicurean traveler can
desire. Its sleeping ears are model. of
taste and beauty; and offer to the weary
traveler a •sleeppg apartment as near
:the, comfort - of a bedroom as railroad
journeyink will :admit. Those who
have traveled i )over the road and satisfied
themselves of its advantages are amazed
at the attacks that have appeared
against it. too far from finding this
route less safe, convenlent, or comforta
ble than - other tines of travel, they
agree that .in many respects the; Erie
Railway is superior to any and all of
them. It lands the westward bound
passenger either at Buffalo, Dunkirk,
Cleveland •or Cincinnati with out
change of cars, over a broad -guage
track more smooth and coenfOrtable
than is afforded ,by any other route.—
I'llese facts have at last become appar
The slanders (Amu latO bythe oppos
ing interests have lost heir force, and
people now 'prefer to take this line,
being satisfied of its merits as a through.
route to the West. The reaction is
more apparent every day in the increas
ed sale of tickets In all the central Of
fices, and the long passenger trains
every, morning and everting.
— The company have been le.t by the
influx of travel to construct additional
sleeping coaches which aurpus l all
hitberto designed in beauty and Ito my.
It has become the felt led out viN ion
of the public mind that, the great Na
tional Route between ant East and
West is the Broad CivageErie Railways.
[Correepondenao of the An ITITon
THE FINERIES or C1E4R4;1,1.
Away on 'the A tlantie and Out(' rail
road, a hundred miles from sea, and on
the borders of Florida and the great,
Okepenoke swamp ; one hundred nibs
- on almost a dead level, and a bee live,
very nearly. Not a alone .or gravel'on
the route; and would not is:e for a him
tired miles farther in 'lllly II i 11'0 NM. -
Not a house, save perhalis I itt le pole
shanties; negro quarters, three and Live
miles apart. At intervals, averaging
ten miles, the railroad company have
established stations for. I lie von ven ienee
of the planters, who ale few, invisibly
ficatterell through Inicrminablo pine
forests. i At these stations, numbered
from Sakannah, respectiveiy, nar,,Two.
&0., according to each tiecadti of miles,
a rough depot and tavern are built, gen
tially by the company ; and then five,
n, at the large stations possibly twen
ty families are gathered there, and keep
little grocery shops, or buy a few hales
of cotton, or barrels of sugar, brought
in by the fanners ten and twenty miles
away. In the . 100 miles, there is but
one place where a respectable building,
iccording to northern ideas, can be
seen. The only signs of life and busi
ness we saw alopg the road, were three
or four saw mills, driven by steam—the
only poWer here, be6ause . the ebuntry
is so level there is no chance for darn
ing the streams without flooding the
' whole country. These mills saw no
lumber'of specifical lengths, as 12 or lb
feet, but as tong as they tree will make
it clear stuff, free from sap or knbis.-- 7
The rest of, the tree is thrown away.—
The long-timber, plank and boards be
come nearly' as bard as - a bone in sea
soning, andthe carpsehier needs a strong
arm to put a plane through it. In a
---wet time, the whole country is covered
ith water, so that in looking from the
r window, you seem to be rolling on a
t ack but little emerged from a swamp.
et this water, in many places stand
g the year round, does not stagnate
or gather any scum on the sur ace. 'We
have driven several days with iorse and
buggy through these open pin plains ;
and if it is all a water level., . save the
slight depressions of the creeks, and
„cypress ponds, bogs or swamps, of one
to one hundred acres,'generally scatter
ed over the whole face of the country,
. tlit,e rise and fall are so gradual, that a
. man from a hilly, mountainous region,
diies not notice it. It is one wide wake
— of sand, beach or sea sand, generally
white on top, and yellow beneath, until
you strike clay, from two to twenty feet
from tht surface ;—but, mind you, nev
er a stone. I look out from the window
where I am writing, and, if I could for
get where I am, I should think the
whole surface of the earth was covered
with a flurry of snow.. Such is the bar
ren appearance of afield after ft cultiva
tion of a few years. The amount of
good pine lumber on au acre of . pine
land, as the land here generally ..tins,
does not exceed three, thousand feet.—
' And the price paid byeenll men, who
build a steam saw mill by the railroad,
is two to four dollars per acre. for the
timber. The laud they care nothing
about, In"ertneu considering it useless
for farmin • n.:
purposes. Thousands upon
thousands of acres of sucha lands, half
or two thirds perhaps swamp, , have
been sold since the war for taxes,and at
Sheriff's sale, for ten cents an acre,—
good title, but no great bargain at that.
But those who new own them are sell
ing the pine tracts, along the line of
streams or railroads, a hundred miles
inland, for one t 0.41.1 ree 'dot lar's per acre,
by isolated tracts of 490 acres each, and,
could they find buyers, would make
money at the rate of five 'hundred per
cent., at that.
' Now as to the value of these lands for
farming kurposes—attend, ye northern
-, farmers. ' Without manuring, quito
heavily_and expensively, what are you
going to raise? The natural state of th
soil, after the first or second crop, will
make (that Is the expression he n ,) t w o
bushels of corn per acre, or ten Of eats.
These are al! the northern grains you
can raise. :Fertilize at an expense of
ten dollars per acre every year—for your
fertilizer only lasts a year—and you Just
about quadruple the ,Igrlp. Oats are
sown in the fall, and lie iii the ground
trying to grow all winter, find are now,
(22d of March), five o r six months after
sowing, about as large as ours, after two
Or three weeks' sewing ; I. e. appealing
from A distance . tip ite green, though,
upon clee inspiTtion,. promising ten
bushels per acre, sure: enough. Thi s i s
a poor show for grain ; yet, all I Ill: farm
ers-" make" these crops. - Itlee does at
little better; cot ton still a._ lit tie better.
sweet ; potatoes are. ver plenty ; us
cheap or cheaper tlnin onr potatoes, as
they are now taken fresh froin the holes,
where they have beeh buried all winter,
just as We bury the Irish potato. Sugar
cane does well. A farmer pointed out
to me a quarter of an tcre, from which
he took last year five barrels of sugar
and syrup, two of which he sold for ,
sixty dollars in deal. ThiS year. he hits
increased the cane-lot to an acre,. and
expects twenty barrefs,of.sugar and syr
up. •We tasted, his sugar, mid 'agree
With the general verdictof dealers here,
that the home product excels the Ha=
Vana sugar and the NeW Orleans molas
ses. Of fruit trees we have • se,en none,
except a few peach and plum trees, and
a few pet orange and lemon trees in pro
tected pltees. Figs do quite well, lain
told, but see none. Grapes, not much.
If my garden peas don't look better
than theirs here at - the same'age, good
bye peas. Everything planted seems
to have the Hardest' kind of work to
grow. I wonder how these pitch pine
trees and cypress acquire such tall pro
portions. But the people own to poor
cultivation, and welcome northern en
ergy and skill. But no skill or energy
can make good farming ; land of this
pine soil. The money is• in the pine
trees, and it is hard-scrabble forever to
those who cultivate the soil. The black
cattle and hogs of Georgia are notori
ous. They are born to adversity ; get
their.own living, especially the cattle,
in the roads. 0, what poor, scrawny,
sickly, shadowy kine and swine. One
feels like weeping over their woes. And,
believe it, they are kept—twenty, fifty,
a hundred—bye each farmer according
to ability, not for the beef, (the largest
and fattestiof theM in the fall, when
self-fatted,] will not weigh over four
hundred),,Por yet for the milk and but
ter—a wehl fed goat will give more
milk,—but for " cow-penning," as it is
called. What's that? The great con
sideration on these' poor lands, is ma
nure. So these cattle are driven up
from thd forests at night, and put in
peps till morning. The pens being
changed during the season, become rich
for the next year's crop. A.nd ' this is
the main 'value of Cattle. You could
see them running at large now through
the pines, gathering a meager living,
their calves with them ; and the only
way they get a little milk for entree, is
to shut up the calf of one of the cows,
and when she comes home let the calf
begin operations ; and when it is well
at work, the servant can approach with
a pail and get a pint, possibly a quartof
milk ; but nota drop, if the calf is not
at work at the same time. Two hun
dred pounds is a large porker ; many
more aro butchered under one hundred
than over it. Melons, they tell me,'are
a gi4at crop here. I should think they
wool I he. But the reflection of thorium
upon the white. sand, burns up, most
kinds - of Vegetation. Mulching with
leaves, or anything tti keep themmi from
evaporating all the life out. of the soil,
will make all groilen vegetables of this
climate grow with ten fold vigor. Only
one horseor mule is ever used in plough
ing. The same, with the crudest kind
of east, constitutes the farm dray for
gathering produce or hauling anything.
So far as I have yet discoVered, the wo
men never eat with the men ; and
among the laboring classes, are quite
subordinate and servile.
WEDNESDAY, IPRIL 27, 1870
A convention of•delegates from the
United-States and Canada, is called to
meet at Niaghra., July 4, 1870, to consid
er the question of the annexation - of
Canada to the United States.
The Georgia Bill has been under dis
cussion in the United States Senate,
" so long that the memory of man run
neth not to the contrary," and the end
is not yet.
A bill was passed in the House of
Representatives at Washington on the
18th, proposing to increase the number
of Representatives to 276. At present
there are about 240. •
The House Naval Committee have
agreed upon a bill settling the ciuestion
of rank, so long and bitterly contested
in the - El - I:kite l d States Na' y, between the
Line and Stitt': It proposes to give the
Staff positive rank. This we believe to
be right, and we hope the bill nray,
come a law.
The House, under the leadership of
Gen. Butler, on the 18th instant, re
duced the tariff on pig iron' from $7 to
$5, by a vote. of 67 to 03, about 100 not
voting. Mr. WoOdivard carried five
Democrats with him against reduction.
The West generally went for it. How
stand Ile 100?
Alin \here is the Sixteenth Amend
ment offered by congressman JULIAN,
of Indiana, on Monday, the 4th day of
April. It is to be ?mown as Article
SECTION I.—The rights of citizen's of the U. S
to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the U.S
or by any State, on account of sex.
0 2. COngress shall have power to enforce this
article by appropriate legislation, -
Mr. Washburne, Chairman of the
Select Committee on the Post'al Tele
graph, has been authorized to report a
bill establishing postal telegraph lines
in the United States: Would it not be
as well to let this matter be reguyed
by private enterprise? Certainly the
system, if established, must be surmun
ded by many cheeks and guards, else
the Government will find it will cost
more than the revenue it will produce.
We publish in another column an im
portant bill, pro c Posing to change the
rates-of postage, anOor other purposes,
introduced in the United States Senate
by Mr. Sumner, April 15th, inst. We
are inclined to think the reduction pro
posed will not lessen til)i postal revenue.
Cheaper postage is demanded by the
spirit of the times. it
We do not understand bow the 811-
stitution of a system of stamped enve
lopes for the franking privilege, will se
cure the Government against the abuses
he woul have us believe it calculated
to prevel t. , Indeed, it seems to us the
Govern ent might better save the ex
pense of the stamps, than add it to that
of the mitring° of free math ?r, under the
law as it now Stands.
Senator — Revels delivered a lecture
Philadelphia on the 14th instant, on
" The Press." His eilbrt is spoken of
in high terms. =He good voice,
and is possessed of more than ordinary
elocutionary powers. Tile Press de
scribes hint - thus: - -
— fits complexion is light—indeed, scarcely dar
ker than - --the orllnary htunette. AVith regulai
features, anti a prominent, intellectual forehead,
ho unites a substantial physical mould and tsgen
tleruanly bearing.,,, Ms treatment of the subject
in hand was able and sound; and with this - fact
all were impressed, that ho is a man of great reit- -
ding and research. 'Hie thoughts aro _not con
densed sulliaiently to enable him to make allusion
HMO for rather tedious mention or long quota
tion ; yet these drawbacks - are not' sufficient to
conceal the pearls with which .his arguments arc
inlaid. There is nothing ornamental or fanciful
in his speech; it is sf.tuply considerate andti•
dactio. Language helms in profusion, and good
language, too; quite
,as choice, indeed, as the
,of public speakers control. ,
Mr. Armstrong introduced a bill in
the United States House of Representa
tives, on the 12th of April, of which the
(oll9 i wing is a copy :
• SOFA— Bo it enacted, &0., That all process,
in alp ctions and prosecutions ,, and all judicial
proce dings at law or in equity, which shall here
after' rise, and in which the defendant or defen
dants shall reside in any of the tollowing coun
ties of the western district of Pennsylvania, viz :
Wyoming,. Union, Northumberland, Montour,
Colombia, Sullivan, Bradford, Tioga, Lyteming,
Snyder, Center, CloarfieldAllinton, Cameron and
Potter, shall be issued from and returnablei to the
Courts of said district, to be holden at Williams
port; and, together with all suits, prosecutions,
or business heretofore begun, pending and unde
termined, arising from any of the said counties,
shall be heard or tried there only; unless, with
the consent of parties, the Court shall direct the
same to be heard or triad at the Courts to be hol
den at Pittsburg or Erie, in said district.
We see no objection to this bill. It is
a great inconvenionch for suitors to go
so far as our people, in this part of the
district, are compelled to go; and either
a new district should be created, or the
process for these counties should be
made returnable to Williamspord.
Not a little is being said in thil press
of the country upon the late decision
of the United States Supreme Court,
invorving the question of the legal ten
der act of Congress, and in which that
Court held that Congress had nb power
to pass such a IaNV, retroactive in its op
eration. As to debts contracted before
the law was passed, it was held uncon
stitutional; and now, according to the
terms of this decision, all debts con
tracted before the 25th day of February,
1862, must bepaid in gold or silver coin.
The Press, (Phila.), speaking of this
subject and the effects of this decision,
says : '
,The obligations that fall due hereafter can be
easily settled according to any rule, provided
that it be a rule known and established, without
affecting the ordinary course or relations of bu
siness; but it is a different matter with that im
mense mass of contracts entered into before the
legal tender bill was passed, and satisfied, or sup
posed to, have boon satisfied, afterward.
These' embrace private contracts, verbal and
written, of every kind; bonds, mortgages, judg
ments, and the contracts of the Government
with individuals. Under this latter class come
the enlistments of about three-fourths of a mill
i-On of mon, who wore mustered in previously to
the spring of 1862, and all of whose muster rolls
contain a specific contract or bargain with tho
Government for three years of military service,
at a fixed rate of monthly Compensation; that
compensation, according to this decision, pays
hi() in gold. It never was paid in gold. Tho
Government will hardly discredit both its con
tract end this decision, to evade this haigain.
The solutions of the thousands •of questions
which will arise on this docision,.all resolve
themselves into what this same Court 'limy do
side to be the nature and meaning of a receipt.
Millions on millions of dollars' worth of good
obligations, according to this decision,•were paid
off during and since the war in currency, and re
ceipts given and taken. On the valuo of these
receipts depends everything now, and it does
seem as if the most neoded test
bo ono that should raise directly the issue ns to
the worth of these receipts.
In the case of mortgages there will not likely
be any trouble where satisfaction has been duly
yytogya yr rycyra, cuy enzzaractiotror a mortgage
Wag in law the surrender of n defensible deed.
The other cases however all turn on the mean
ing of a receipt; and however flippantly news
paper counselors may talk of the matter, it is
hornbook law that a receipt is but prima facie
evidence of what it sets forth, liable to be ex
plained, amended, disproved.
" A receipt," says Bouvier in his admirable
Law Dictionary, "is an acknowledgment in wri
ting that the pithy giving the writing has re
ceived from the person therein named the money
or other thing thorpin specified." Money, of
course, when its matiriul or specific nature is not
noted, is the currant money of the realm or
country, which in our case, after the passage of
the legal tender act, was the common legal ten
de • anOY.
More tely, however, Bouvier proceeds to
define the natur, f a receipt, and his language,
although that of a whole line of cases familiar
to the professional reader, will be found to strip
that paper largely of the solemnity and virtue
which is popularly supposed to belong to it.—
" Although expressed to he in full of all do
!mantis, it is only prima fitcie evidence Of what it i f
purports to be, and upon satisfactory proof being'
made that it was obtained by fraud, or given ei
ther under a mistake of facts or an ignorance of
lam, it may bo inquired into and corrected in a
court of law as well as in equity." This serried
propositiOn, besides the authority of the elemen
tary books, lel' supported and established by a
whole class of decisions in all the courts of the
land, State and National.
A change of law by decision of a
Court, unlike an enactment of a Legis
lature, acts retrospectively of its own
force, and herein consists the great hard
ship of such decisions, involving the
constitutionality of laws long upon the
statute book, under which, in the com
plications of business, multitudes of ca
ses may have arisen. A law is passed
by Congress ; • the people take notice of
its passage at once; they accept it as
aw, not presuming to question its bind
ing force, when, as in this case, it has
received the sanction of scores of law
yers, sworn to maintain the Constitu-
ion, many of *horn are just as able
jurists as' the nine Judges of the Su
preme Court. Years elapse, when a
case comes up,, involving the constitu
tionality of the law, when the Court
declares that it is not law at all, any
more than a mereVaste Of paper! The
Court does not repeal the *law—that
would be of much leSs account—it de
clares that it was void from the begin
nittg ! This,is the case hi a nutshell.—
All the transactions of nearly eight
years, relating to matters arising before
the passage of the law, are questioned ;
and even the Government itself is, as
will be seen from the above extract, in
volved in the general uncertainty.
Now we are not of those who feel
their duty to censure judicial officers,
nor do we urge a revisal of the decision ;
but we have all the time believed, and
still are of opinion, that the decision is
wrong. It would be far better for the
country to have title decisiOrt overruled,
existing as it has but for the space of
two months, than that all the cases of
these eight yearif, involvingl the ques
'tion, should.be settled by the compul
sion of such a rule of action.
If this be, indeed, the true construe
tion of our Constitution, that a Court,
composed of nine Judges, fallible men
,as the legislators themselves, shall be
allowed, at their own discretion, to
overturn the laws which have received
the sanction that makes them such, ac
cording to the terms of the law,
then is it time that the people look to
the matter and apply n remedy. It is a
gross insult and outrage upon the peo
ple themselves, through their Repre
sentatives, tlisifa Court is thus given a
plenary poWer of veto, to declare the
Will of the people, as expressed by the
+forms of law, a mere delusion.
Certainly such laws should be made
binding until declared . w,itholit the limit
of Congressional aut hority. We have
the highest respect for Courts',..and ju
rists ; but we are opposed JO such in
vestment of so supreme power,
small body of men, not at all account
'able to the people, - nird bolding their
offices during life, unless, removed by
impeachment.: : ' _ .
For many reasons, we are glad that
the Supreme; Court has consented to
open this important question• again for
Bill Reducing Pottage "and Medilying
the Prankiig Privilege.'
Mr. Sumner introdurield a bill in the U 4 S. Sen.;
ate to simplifyand . rodalie the rate of postage, to
abolish the franking privilege, to limit the:Cost of
carrying the mail, and to regulate the payment of
postage. Re gave notice of his intention to
move it as a substitute for the pending bill abol
tho frankling privilege. The hill makes
a reduction of the postage to one 'cent for half
ounce lettere, and substitutes for the franking
privilege a system of stamped envelopes.
The bill provides-that the postage on letters
and all mail matter, whblly or partly in Writing,
except books in manuscript and corrected proof's,
also on all printed matter marked to convey any
further or other information than is conveyed by
the original printing; also on all matters in viola
tion of law, or regulations of the Post Moe De
partment, and on all matters for which no spent-
Bo rate of postage is fixed, shall bo at the rate of
one cent for each half ounce or fraction thereof.—
The postage on newspapers, magazines and peri
odicals, on book manuscripts, proof,eheets and
corrected proofs, passing between authors and
publishers, on pamphlets, maps, prints, engrav
ing blanks, flexible patterns, samples and sam
ple cards, photographs, photograph paper, letter
envelopes and wrappers, cards and paper, shall
be charged one cent for each two ounces or frac
tion thereof; to be prepaid by stamps; but on
newspapers and other periodical publications,
not exceeding four ounces in weight, Sent from a
known office of publication to regular eubsori
hers, postage shall be charged quarterly, as fol
lows : 'When issued once a week, five cents, and
rive cents' additional for each additional issue,
payable at the officio of delivery ; and such pay-'
meats shall be made only at the ,beginning of a
quarter, and for not lees than a quarter, and it
shall be in postage stamps; which shall be pinged
upon the bill or receipt and canceled by the post
master collecting the same ; and provided the
Postmaster General may, under fixed regulations,,
permit publishers of newspapers to prepay the
postage of each entire issue of the paper at the
office of mailing, at a rate of one cent !for each
three ounces, gross weight, payment Ito i:bei made
by placing stamps upon the bill or rociTrit, and
canceling the same by the postmaster' edifecting
the same • and each parcel or package ri V paid,
shall bo s tamped "prepaid," with the poricark
of the office of mailing; but tho publiehets• of
weekly newspapers may send to each actual sib
scriber within the county where their Papers are
printed and published one copy. thereof,. free of
postage. Books and book packages shall be
charged at a rate of four cents for each four oun
ces or a fraction thereof, prepaid by stamps. ,
Tho franking privilege is hereby abolished;
but there shall be furnished in lieu thereof stamps
and stamped envelopes, prepared and bisect by
the Post Office Department, which shall be °lifted
against the several Departments, and used by
those by law entitled to the franking privilege,
only; the same to be designated ,on their face,
"State Department," "Treasury Department,"
Ace ; "Senate," "Nonce of Representatives," de.
Provided, that the maximum weight of franked
Or free mailed matter forwarded Milder such
stamps shall not exceed four ounces, oteept
docunfents, publications ordered by Congress,
priekagoe'ef cuttings, seed and roots, wbioh shall
be fixed by the Postmaster General; and provi
ded, further, the Post Office 'Department shall
provide for the registeredietter, money order,
and other post office business, envelopes with pro.
per printed superscriptions, which shall be used
by the Department for its business.
The - Postmastor General shall not pay for the
entire mail service upon any railroad exceeding
$3OO per mile annually; and if any railroad com
pany shall decline to transport the entire mail
for such compensation upon the express trains,
he is authorised to separate the mail, and forward
the letter mail by the express trains, and the
printed matter+, inoluding public documents and
transient newspapers, by freight or expres9 trains,
paying for them only the lowest rates charged by
the tun for similar freight; and in no case shall
the entire amount for the freight so paid and the
amount paid for carrying the letter mail on such
road exceed $3OO per mile per annum. Postage
on all mail matter shall bo prepaid by stater at
the time of mailing. If not fully prepaid, it
shall be forwarded to its destination, charged
with double the prepaid rates, to be collected on
delivery; and such nestaste_ehaltl.e.nelleeted, is
placing stamps upon the letters or other matter
delivered, and canceling the same by the post
master at the office of delivery.
All letters or mail matter deposited in any post
OffiCO, for delivery within the United States,
witnent umexprepaict ny stamp, nt least a single
rate, shall be returned to the writer or sender,
and double postage charged thereon—to be paid
by stamps, placed upon the mail matter so re
turned, and canceled by the postmasterreturning,
the same. All box rents, all collections of post-'
age insufficiently paid, all fees for registered let
tors, advertised letters, newspaper postage, ship
letters, and all collections in the ordinary busi
ness of the post office, shall be made and paid by
postage stamps, which shall be placed upon the
mail matter delivered, or upon the proper receipt,
bill or voucher, and canceled by the postmaster
receiving such payments.—N. Y. Tribune.
TIME IS MONEY
ed Hunting Cased, full Jeweled Lovett'. at $95 to
ALUISINOUS GOLD, Hunting Cased, Full
Jeweled, (Cents' or Ladies',) at • $2O.
OROIDE GOLD, Double Extra Refined,
$l5 &. $2O.
COIN SILVER, Hunting Cased,
$l7, $2O. to s2d each.
READ DESCRIPTION AND PRICES.
No Brass or bogus trash, but GENUINE 18
CARAT GOLD (stiffened or filled Backs) Hunting
Cases, with best Full Jeweled Lover Movements,
(Ladies' or Gents' sizes, at only $35 each.
OUR EXTRA TINE QUALITY, 18
CARAT GOLD,• Engine Turned, Hunting Cased,
best English, Swiss and American Movements
[full Jeweled Levers) not surpassed at any price,
perfectly rogulatca and adjusted—Railroad ti
mers—the cheapest Watch in the world Tat only
Also the celebrated SOLID REFINED ALLI -
HINDUS GOLD, unsurpassed for beauty, equal
in appearsinee to fine. Gold, Bunting Cased, i lFull
Jeweled Levers, Ladies' and Gents' sizes, at $2O
each. These Watches have obtained a great
reputation, aro the only perfect imitation of Gold
ever produced, and will stand any climate, being
made entire of solid Aluminous Gold, they never
tarnish. The works aro the best make, and ev
ery Watch warranted for time. Price $2O each.
Also the extra Fine and DOUBLE EXTRA
REFINED, (improved) OROIDE GOLD WA
TCHES, Hunting Cased, Full Jeweled Lever
Work's, equal in appearance . and for time to Gold
Watches, at only $l5 The Double Extra Re
fined, Iv each.
Also pure Coin Silver Hunting Cased Cylinder
Watches, at $l7. Full Jeweled Levers, (Extra
wino,) $ 2O. American straight Lino Levers or
Duplex, $25 each.
Also GOLD VEST GRAINS, latest and
most bostly styles, thick and double thick rolled
plated 18 Carat Gold, at $6, $B, $lO and $l2
each. Ladies 1 eentine Chains, heavy rolled
plated, at $B, $lO, and $l2. Map Elegant Oroide
Gold Chains (for ladies or Gents,) from 10 to 40
inches long, at $2, $4, $6 and $8 each, neat with
Warcher at lowest wholeetak pricey.
NO MONEY REQUIRED IN ADVANCE.
.All goods sent by Express, on responsibletorders,
payable at Express Office on delivery. Places
where no Express runs, Goods will bo sent at
our risk by mail, as Registered Package, by
sending cash in advance. . ,
An AGENT sending for five 'Watches, gets an
Extra Watch free, of the saute value. '
ALL GOODS MAY BE OPENED ANp EX
AMINED in Express before paid for, on pay.
meet of Express charges only, and if not satis
factory, returned. All goods warranfod, will be
taken back and exchanged or money rrofunded,
if not satisfactory.
State description and prioo of Goodi desired,
and address all orders directly to I '
THE EAGLE WATCH Co..
148 FULTON ST. , NEW YORE.
WANTED an salvo Man, in
$9OO a "'each County in the States, to travel
and take orders by sample, for TEA, COME, and
SPICES. To suitable mon we will give a salary of
$9OO to $l,OOO a year, above traveling and other oXpen•
see, and a reasonable commission on sales.
Immediate applications are solicited from proper par
ties, References exchanged. Apply to, or address im.
mediately, J. PAOKEI h CO.,
884 Bowery, New York.
April 26,1870-4 t
SUCH IS LIFE
ALL aboard for Wellaboro, Tioga, and way
Cow Catcher on the right end.
The county buildings to remain and be
8o saith tho building of the AIR LINE rail
road from LaWroncevillo to Welhiboro, "the land
of the free and tho home of the brave," which it
is pleasant to know, and also that passengers go
The Air Line Stages,
to and from, fast and not slow, rain or snow, un
til the whistle, doth blow, in IVellsboro.
I will be in We'labor° the last day of April
and the first and second of May, to sell town lote,
of all sizes-165, 1, to one acre, or 10 or 150
acres. Come one, come all, on F. D. runnell'a
call—sell cheap for etteh to all.
April 20, 1870. tf ' F. D. BUNNELL.
Mercantile • Appraisement
OF TIOOA CObliFY; YHAU 1870, AS NOLLOWR:
Emma Derow, , Grocery, -
3 S Mitchell, Eating Muse, Ao
James Trahey, Grocery,
M Killer, do
L B Smith, Boots and Shoes,
Bergin & Hays, Grocery, :
Jacob Millet, Dry Goode,
Rob't Eager, Eating House,
L Bacon, Druggist. •
Morris Thal, Clothing &o
A it litany, Jeweller,
J P Taylor, Book Store,
S B Caldwell, Grocery,
P Van Order, Rectifier,
W PhelPs, 2 tables ,
J Redlich, Clothing,
John Van Order, Rectififir,
H W Holden, Grocery,
U Thompson, u or d w a re ,
J L Belden, Druggist,
John Martin, Bating •House,
Elijah Plummer, du
Jas Morgan, Grocery,
James Kelley do
Blocs Mining and Railroad Co • 8
moss, Mining & Railroad Co., Argot, 8
Morrie Bon Coal Co., 6
Bowen & Company, Grocery, 10
E H Stebbins & Brother '
D A Tooker - •
W 0 Bristol,
Rushmore & Bench,
W S Stubbs,
J S Mourrey,
Paoker A King
J Berkman, Ealing Sousa,
J C Dannett, ;
P L Clark, Grocery,
$ Parsons, Eating House,
Cooper it Kohler,
J B Payno,
Purple & DOMOILUX, .
Job Wilcox A Co,
phi Coles & Co..
W F Horton A Co.,
J G Parkhurst Jz Co.,
Dorrenoo A Dunbar,
A J Fillman,
A J Lyman, Billiards,
J M Weed, Flour dt Feed,
Fall Brook Boroughi
Fall Brook Coal Company,
s F. Billings,
D ,11, Marsh,
F H Shiva', Grocery,
D B Lano,
P R Bry ant,
O E Se vin', Grocery,
0 Bacollton, Gr cery,
H W Vonderboff, Grocery,
Case & Ilnlkley. Grocery,
J S toddird, 1
T Gilbert, Drtiggist,
W B Bmith, Clothing,
Coate & Crandall,
L B Reynolds,
O H Wood & Son,
G Roberta ac Co.,
El Hurlbut, Billiards,
• Lawrenceville Borough.
J Phippen, Grocery,
P Leonard, Druggist,
Merchant & Sweetland, k
D J Murdock, Eating House,
Mather do Radikor,
R Thornton, Eating House,
Wm Pollock, Hardware,
II Wellholf, Boots and Oboes,
D Wirline, do
116 C Wow,
Herber 4% Moore,
I M . Warriner, Jeweler,
H Levorgood, Grocery,
Werlino & Hartman. •
a It Shaffer, Druggist,
- Morris Totonthip
Ma insbnrg Borough.
It II pond, 141 p
Fox a Clark, 14 ',
GI I) Mann, Druggist, 14 .
Mansfield Borough. I
Pitts & Brother,
G B Riff, Hardware,
R E Olney, Jeweler,
A J Maxwell, Grocery,
do do Billiards, 3 tables,
Wesley Pitts, Grocery,
C V Elliott, Druggist,
J D Webster, Grocery.
D 0 Holden,
R N Holden,
N Kingsley, k Bhoes,.
Hall it. Complay,
J IV Wilhelm; •
D t M sa White,
V B holiday, Eating Douse,
A J Smith,
A W Potter,
S Staples & Son,
M C Pottor,
R M R'uonoy,
Visoher & Randall],
J T Purvis,
Mclean Bo roug h.
Seeley, Whited ,t Co.,
Parker & Brother,
E 13 & J D Campbell.
M Strait & Co, Grocery,
Martin it Bosworth, Hardware
R K Skinner,
H C Bosworth,
Seeley, Crandall J 6 Co.,
Crandall Brothers, et Co.,
R Hammond Ir, Co.,
T J Jelliff, Grocery,
J Smith, do
li L Flower, do
G Thayer, do
0 L Strait,
Myron Mills, Boots and Shoes,
Wm Benson, Grocery, i , .
Aaron Dodge, Grocery,
It V Harkness, do
G D Lieb,
J II Mitchell,
Wickham it Farr,
G W Sweatland,
H 1.1 Borden & Co., Druggists,
Van Osten it Place,
P S Tuttle, •
Philo Teller, Druggist,
H E Smith do Son,
T L Baldwin Co.
W T Ural, Grocery,
A Umphery .t Co.,
S 0 Alford, Grocery,
J Scheiffelin, Hardware,
Van Osten k Place, Billiards,
B F D Irwin
Edgoomb & Burlburt,
& S O Marco ek,
Knmen & Co.,
Gardner & Hunter,
P L Scofield, Druggist, V•••
L Plank, Grocery,
Thompson t Phillips,
Sanders & Colegrove, •
Bliss as Plank,
D ktoNaughton, Druggist,
Ait P Close,
A Wakely, Billiards, 2 tables,
John Schrersenbah, Brewer,
.TI T Van Horn,
W C Kress, Druggist,
A Foloy, Jeweler, .
Hugh Young &
Bullard & Co.,
L A Gardner,.
W T Blathers,
C L Wilcox,
P R Williams k Co.,
Wilsbn a Van Valkenburg,
L F Truman,
Converan & Osgooil,
do I " do
M Al Sears,
Webb a Hastings,
W P Hippy ?
B U Ustatings,
J J Burgin, Elting Uoipe,
Roberts iti Bdley,
0 B Kelley,
14 $ 700
V 25 00
14 7 00
14 - 700
14 7 00
12. 12 60
8 5 00
14 7 00
13. 10 00
14 7 00
14 7 00
13 10 00
Bean & titirby,l4 7 ot . .
Wright & Bailey, 1$ 10 00
D P Roberts, 14 700
J W Penal, , , . 14 rOO
J - Shaffei, Brewer, l 8 500
It Bullard, Billiard., itltables, 40 00
11 15 00
Thou Harding, I , •
.TO Wheeler 4. Co., i 13 10 00
Notice in hereby given that an appeal will be
held at the COMMiiiiollore Office la Wandler°
on the Bth day of June A. D.; 1870, between the
hours of 10 A. M., and 10 P. M., at which time
and place all Italians atgrieved by the foregoing
appraisement will be heard and inch abatement'
made as seem proper and just, and all pergons
failing to appear at 'aid time and place, win be
barred from malting any defence before me. ,
~) 1 JOB W. BYMONDEV
Mercantile AppreAser for Tioga Coudty.
Wellsbore,Apill Irt 1870.
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
OF THE UNITED STATES.
Chartered.under the Laws of Now York.
Cash Assets $12,000,000.
Auuttal Madness 452,000,000.
DIVIDENDS applied to reduce 2d and all
JILF atitonatnent premiums, or to Increase the
*Mount of the policy. Dividends are from 10 to
20 per cent the 211 year, and increase each year
therefore. The Equitable did business to the
amount of $12,000,000 more last year (1809) than
any other company—all cash. Purely mutual
and non.forfeltable. No other company can show
a better record, larger dividends, or safer soca
entities. All the , profits less the actual expenses
of the company arc - divided among the polloy
holders as dividends each year. Any one desir
ing of having a life insured, if he will examine
the figures of the Equitable, will b (mmo convinced
that it is to his advantage to insure in this coin.
patty in preferiine to any other;
W. A. STONE, Agent
Office with Wilson Jo Niles.) for Tioga Co.
April 18,1870-8 m
LET it be distinctly understood toltho inbab•
itantsjand citizens of Washer°, that we
cheaper than can be sold by any other firm in
Tioga County; further we de affirm that no man
can undersell us unless they receive goods by
the P •
35,000 ROLLS OF WALL PAPER
bought:it the present Gold priers
we will sell cheaper than any other Arm west of
N. Y. Call and examine, and we are certain
that we can please in Price and quality, and if
Detonated we will pay you for Your time In
R. WILLIAMS ds 00.
Walborn, April 6, 1870.
WE do not pay speak in making change,
bat we do sell goods from
X 35 to 50 per Cent Less
than any other store in this vloinity, which is
better. We Hai , just root:Jived a
Lange Si tool,
FOR THE SPRING TRADE ! •
and have bought them to sell in order to do this
quiokly, have marked them at small profits,
WITH GOLD AT PAR AS A BASIS.
of all kinds are cheaper than they have been in
ton years especially.
DRESS SILKS, FRENCH POPLINS. &c.
a fall line in stook, and at lath low prloes that
every lady can afford a new dress.
IN PAISLEY SHAWLS,
we have a. °Owlet° aseortment and erizaean
TRAK EVER BEFORE. Our Stook Of
Domestic Goods, Fancy Dress
Goods, Woolen Cloths,
is as usual very large and varied, and wa alma.
*unit NUM to be as low al can be found any.
where within 100. miles. Our
is full of fresh Goods sr liPEOlg PRICES; and
every one oan now afford to bare everything they
eat made good.
WE CORDIALLY INVITE THE PEOPLE OP TIOOA
Comm. to calVind examine our Stook and pri
oesz-being gadded that it will pay them to come
and buy their foods at
The i Regulator.
We altirays give easterners fnita a distance the
' NEWELL & OWEN.
Corning, April 6, 1870.
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL, Fifth Dletrtet.
The annual oleetion of officers of the State
Normal Sohool of the Fifth District of Pa. will
be held at the Normal Schootbuliding in Mans
field on Monday the 2nd day of May next, be
tween the hours of 2 and 4 o'olook P. M. All
atookholdere are reqested to attend.
S. B. ELLIOTT, Pres.
E. L. SPERRY, Beep
Maneflold'Aprlll6, 1870. 2t
WALE PAPER i
and any other article in the
We have Just received from N. Y.,
14 7 00
14 7 00
14 7 00
18 - 10 0:
Ills Hue Honey, J. W. Geary, Governor of
Peanoylvanla' ,leboring under a At -of In
sanity, or a wont ofmoney, having vetoed the
Jersey Shore, Pine Creek and Buffalo
we would reepectiully lidorin the t i raveing pub
/le, that we will eentinue to run the
Air Line Stages
to andlrons Wellsboro and Tioga, connecting
with all passenger ireful.•
Having purchased numbei of , first class bor.
see and carriages, we will continue to convey
passengers in our PALACE COACHES, whfoh,
fur comfort and convenience, speed and safety,
are unsurpassed on any route west of Now York.
Throng!) fare, $1 50. Way stations in propor
tion. Always bait when flagged.
F. D. LUNN/ILL do CO.
April 13, 1870. tf
Great Improvement in Denoistry.
HAVING purchased tho exclu
tbs. • sive right of Dr. Folsom's Im
"•••• proved patent Atmospheric Dental
Plates for Tioga .County. I pow take pleasure
in offering ii to the public as the greatest DIS.
OCIVRRY yet Wilda in
Illeehaitical Dentistry. ;.
By the use of which, we can overcome any any
and all diffionities whiab have heretofore bullied
the skill of the most practical Dentist in the
world. Plates constructed upon this plan re
main perfectly firm under all circumstunes or
condition of the mouth, us no air, or partiefes of
&odour) possibly get un dor them. 'l3mFa having
- old styles tiold or Rubber Plates, eau, at. half .
the cost, have the Improvement at ..plied to thorn
answering in every respect the same purpose its
as a new set, Perfect satisfaction guaranteed
In every case. DA 11.11`, Dentist. 14 `
Wellisboro, Jan. 1, 1869.
Thfe le to certify that wo tire now using the improv
ed Dental Plates with perfect satisfaction. Haring
need the old etylc of 'Auto§ for yeara with nil lllttrouldee
and Inconveniences known In the nee of such plaice,
wo cheerfully recommend the iniproleil Plates as tar
superior to anything yet known. V. It. ISIMBALL.
EXEOUTORS' NOTICE —Letters Testament
tarp having been granted on the •estate of
Mrs. Mary Meek, deceased, Into of Delmar, al
those indebted are requested to make payment,
and those having claims to present them to
NM. 11. SMITH,
Akira' 23, 1870. 6w • Executors.
TIOGA HARDWARE STORE
A good 1 :I.lland Saw for only $l,OO,
A Fall'Sett Bench Planes only $5,00,
A _No. 1 Spirit Plumb i f- Level, x'l,oo,
A No. 1 solid Cast Steel Adze Eye
Everything else in same proportion
Come and See! . Come and See
Hotteebold and lioneebnildere Hardware as
cheap for Groendacks as for Gold before the War.
Remember the rloga Hardware storn is head
quarters for milk pans, and pails, and the only
place in the county whore you can huyinilk pans
that weigh 201ba to-the dozen.
April, 6,1870.-4 w
10,000 Agents Wanted
1300 K OF FORMS,
BY FItANK CROSBY, Es() ,
Enlarged and Troroughly Revised,
BY S. J. VANDERSLOOT, Esq.,
608 PP. 12 MO. 1.A . 111 STYLE. $2,00.
THIS UNEQUALLED BOON onneerns the
property, business, indiVidual rights, and so
cial privileges of every one, and affords a fund
of legal, knowledge that to many will make it
worth itsweight in gold. The simplicity of its
instructions, the comprehensiveness of its sub
jeot, the accuracy of its details, the facilities af
forded in its perfect, arrangement. and the con-
Weapon and attractiveness of its style, as well an
its cheapness - , make it the most desirable of the
legal hand-book. No effort or expense had been
spared in adapting it thoroughly to the times,
and affording in it the most recant and useful
IT CONTAINS 2/IE
Constitution of theited States,
General Bankrupt Laws,
With Amendments :
Internal Revenue Laws,
• With Stamp Duties ;
Post Office Regulations,
With Postage Rates, &c., &c.
Laws of the States
Acknowledgments, Credits, Naturalization,
Administrators, Debts, Notes.
Affidavits. Deeds, Obligations.
Agents, Divorce, Partnerships,
Agreements, Dower, Patents,
Alimony, Exchange, Penalties,
Appeals, Executors. Petitions,
Apprentices, Exemption, Powers, f'
Arbitrations, Guardians, Preemptions;
Assignees, Hotels, Receipts,
Assignments, Landlords, Releases,
Awards, Libel. Rights.
Bills, Liens, Slander.
Boarding, Limitations, Tenants.
Bonds, Marriage, Teasels,
Carriers, Masters, Wards.
Codicils, Minors, Wills.
Cpoyrights, . Mortgages, Ac , &c.
Plain and Simple Instructions to Everybody for
Trapeactirig ;their _Business According to
Law ; the legal forms required for Draw,.
- leg up the Various Necessary Papers; -
and *useful Information in Regard
to the Government of the Uni
ted States, and the various
' ' State Governments,
LIBERAL INDUCEMENTS are offered to
agents everywhere. ,This work is the most corn
pleterof its kind ever r pubiished, and presents ex
cellencies that commend it to all engaged in the
affairs of everyday life. Every farmer, business
man, Tradesman, Lal)oring Man, Politician,
Property ffolder,tlankrupt, Professional Man,
and every one ha-amts Family, will find it in
teresting, instructive, valuable, and full of infor
SEND FOR OUR LARGE AND HAND
SOME SIXTY-FOUR PAGE CATALOGUE of
nearly Ono Thousand standard and choice
works. Its obstructor throughout is such as to
command the confidence of ail experienced can
vassere, and the approval of the public.
SINGLE COPIES of Everybody's Lawyer
sent to any address, postage paid, on renoipt of
Por terms to Agents, and otbor informatiop,
, Potter & Co.,
614 and 617 SANSOM STREET,
Molt 30, 1870.-Bm. PHILADELPHIA.I
Don't Bodder Me,
for I am going to the
where I can buy
Full 'stook of everething
J. SCIIIEFFELIN, Jr
Member of tho Ithilidalphia Bar
Membor of the Philadelphia Bar
With Necessary Forms;
TOGETHER WITH. THE
IN ItEGARD TO
frILIS Reason I offer Oae finest assortment of
FLOWERS ever fo r yfnd outside the oity, e m .
nebsias, Gerani►uns, Aelietrolies,
Verbenan, Roses and Chinnnen
tat t'coltwed Plants,,ismt
which I_ o ff er ittprieee witt Irk the reach of ell the
lovers of the beautiful; also
In their season,. and t.all the better sorts- of
GRAPE VINES. All kinds of
GARDEN AND FLOWER SEEDS
for sale from the most reliable rood men a t t Mc.
Cabo ct Mix's Nursery, Ne'w Block. Catalogues
will bu Foot free on application.
Orders from unknown correspondents, nnlots
acebtuponled by the cash or satisfactory rider
once, will be sent by--Exprer.s—C. 0. D.
No charge for boxing and packing. Bequets
and Yi midis made to order.
Towanda, April 27, 11570-3ar HARRY MIX,
Hous'e and Lot for •Sale.
F OR TERMS—• Enquiroof •
P. R•. WILLIAMS.
Apt il 27, 1870. ?.t - l'
Tioga High School:
Anademio and Commercial Courses.)
glum third term will ctuntounou April Bd, 1810.
Thorough iustrootion, Tonna acrid. Phi
Tuition a half term strictly In advance. For
full particulars call on or address '• '
11. M. ItEELES,
March 23,1870. tf Tioga, Pa. .
Farm for Sale.
AGOOD FARM is offered for sale in Jackson
township, eltuated one mile from) Maple
Ridge Post otheo. and near Orentt's Steam
containing one Gawked acres; with about .10
aeree improved, frame buildings, an apple or.
chard and other fruit trees thereon. It is well
watered, and is an excellent dairy frrm.
bb cold cheap, and terms made easy. For par.
Haulm*, enquire of ROBERT LOGAN,
An the premisov, or
April 6, 7870.—0vv. F. E. SMITH, Tioga, Pa.
lOW SPRING MABRY
AND FANCY GOODS,.
MRS. SOFIELD ban returned from the City
with an assortment of Now Cloodis to Viich
she invitee the attention of the ladies of Welk
boro and vicinity. Her etock comprises a choice
STRAW GOODS, LACES, RIBBONS,
FLOWERS, KID GLOVES,' HAND
KERCHIEF'S, COLLARS, FANS,
EMBROIDERIES, and a vari
ety of WHITE• GOODS.
'Thankful for the generous patronate of the
--•- of the
1.1.1V , Juva..• aPpileU Court
of Common Pleas of Tioga.county for a divorce
from the bonds of matrimony, and that said Court
has appointed lklonday !Hay .30, /870, at the Cowl
House, in Welisboro, as the. time - and plop> of
Wearing the biaid applicant in the prepises, on
which occasioh you can attencl on think •pro
per. JEROME E. POTTER,
April 20, 1870. Sheriff.
52,000 A YEAR AND . DXPENSES
To Agents to sell the celebrated WILSON SEW
ING MACHINES. Tho beet machine in the
world. .Stife7t - alike on both sides. ONE MACHINE
WITHOUT MONEY. For further particulars, ad
dress 2I N. 9th St., Philad'a, f'a. Apr. I -.Bm
111 E GREAT AMERICAN HEAL II RESTOR.
ER, purthes the blood Bud cures Scrofula
:±klu Disexoes, Rimuunalsw, Riseasmi of
•Women, nuol up Chronic affections Of the blood.
Liver mud Kiclise3 x. Recommended by lb. , filedi-
C/111 Faculty and ninny thousands of our brat ctt 1-
Read t 1 testimony of Physicians and pullouts
hu have until Robadalis; bend fur our Rosettallas
tinido ti. Health Book, or Almanac for this year,
which wo for gratuitous distribution; it
will giro , you much ridable info - mllion.
lt. W. Carr of Balthnore, says:
I take pluasuru in recommending your ItoaAost
-1.5 exit tory powerful +literati en. I have seen It
need in two cubes with happy results—ono in a
Cabe uT btecontlary n301111'4 in which the patient
pronounced himself cured after having tahtii flee
-bottles of your rurdielne. 'rho other le u caso of
merufalik l of lung standing, which la tepidly nu
pturing - under tta nee, and the indications are
that the patient will soon recover. 1 have oaro
fully examined the f .rtnula by which yout
youeltobadalia hi made, and liud it an excellent
compound of alterative ingt etlients.
01'. Sparks of Nlcholasvillo, Ky., nays he has
used Rob:Walla iu can e s of Scrofula and llMOlabt
ry Syphilis with eat'sfactory results'. AR a clean•
er of the blood I kit w no better remedy.
sarnuel 0, 'Menotti , Murftershot o, Tenn., say it
I hove used seven ottles of Rosadalts, and al it :
entirely cured of Jtl ; bend me four bot
tles, ascf what It for ty brother, who hat bcrule•
,cue suit' eyes.
Benjamin Beclatol; of Linn - to/tau, writes, 1 hale
puttered for twenty - years with an inveterate
Oruption over my whole body; a short time him.,
purchated a bottle} of flosudalis and it effetted
a perfect cure. .
Ri:l444k is sold by P. R. Williams & Co , and
W. C. Kress, IVellsburo; Philo Tiiller, Tioga ;
.I. L. Dacon. Blossburg. and Druggists genet ally.
March 9, 1579.-Iy.
DMINISTRATOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
11.1 Administration having been granted to the
undersigned upon the estate of Joseph Ingham.
of Deerfield township, deceased, all persons in
debted to said decedent or claiming against the
same, must settle with 11. H. INOIIAM,
March 111. 1„t370.-6t. dre'r.
House and Lot for Sale.
ra,i THE subscriber offers for sato hie he use'
and Jot on Main Street, oppesito Dnrtt's
",agon Shop. Enquire on the promises of
March 30,'70-6m. ETNEIt.
BUSINESS P IM MANENT AND PROFITABLE—
To act us Salami:ten, anctseneral Superintendents
of Sales in this County, also one in each tithe adjoin
ing Counties, for Steel Plate Engravings, issued by
the National #rt Assoejation, sold by subscrption so
superior its delign and execution that their baiee are
great during all seasons and times. Men Must do bus
iness exclusively for us, not only 'Teri vng and filling
orders, throughout portions of the County, Lut cm
ploy and superintend the rake of a number of sales
men. A few who do not wish to assume the responsi
bility of a Superintendency will also be accepted to
merely nct'aslialesmen. Sample Engravingsare carri
ed in a Patent Roller Case. Frames are not generally
used or sold by our Salesmen. To strangers we give
commissions on sales for the first sixty or ninety days,
when, from the business talent and energy manifested,
an equitable salary can Ito agreed upon, should such
be preferred to rensuneintion by commission. School
Teachoes, Farmers, Agents, Mechanics and other busi•
nes, andlprolessional mon can engage with great profit.
Irby letter, state age, previous anti present business,
or promeional pursuits, explicity stating whether a
Superintendency, or merely a situation as Salesman is
desired--what territory is preferred—the earliest day
the engagement could commence, and if furless or lon
ger term than one year, its exact or probable duration,
&c., Ac. R. 11. CURRAN & CO ,
Publishers,Main Water Sta.. Rochester, N.Y.
March 30187-3 m
A RI tho most perfect purpa
/1 tiro wo aro able to pitolace,
daft %rethink, has ever y e,t Ler n
tdo by any body. Their effects
to tho corn moo' ty how touch
They ..,eOl the Other medicines in use. They nrq sate
aralpiciteor to take, but powerful to cure. Their pen
t. t operties stimulate the vital action of the
,elve the obstructions of its organs, purify the
bitted, ain expel disease. They purge out the foul hu
mors whicl breed and grow distemper, stimulate slug
gish oldis rdered organs into their natural actions,and
lomat tons and strougtb to the whole system. Net
only do they cure the every day complaints of.evety
body, but formidable and dun- '
gerous diocese. While they produce powerful effects,
they , are at the same tinims in diminished amiss, the
itafes and be'at physic thatean be employed for children.
Being atigar•ccatcd, thtiy are pletoutnt to take; end,
being purely vegetable, are entirely harmleai;.. Corec
hero loon made that would surpass ticlirt, were they
not substantiated by men of such exalted character, 04
to turbid tile suspicion of untruth. Many eminent
clergymen and physicians certify to the public the re
liability, of our remedies, while others have Gent us the
abionauce,of their conviction that -our Preparations
contributit initneumly to the relief it our afflicted
The Agent below named Is pleased to furnish gratis
our American Almanac, containing ditectlons for II
11P13 olthttso nualielnes Itlla certificates of tbeir.eute of
Dm following complaints;
C.odire nese, lull ions Complal nts, Hbenmstiem, firepcy.
Dearthurt4 Ifeaclocho using 'hoot foul stomach,
Nausrn, I mtigestil, Morbid Inaction of the Dow els sod
Pain arising theref out, Flatulency.l.ons 01 A ppelite. all
lllceaws which require nut evactiant medicine. , rtu-y
al to, by put if) hog the bicani and siinaulating thee) stem,
vitro Many complaints which it would not be supposed
they could resell. buck as Deafness. Partial litiuttneNs,
Neuralgia and Nervous Irritability, Dorangementh of
the I.i%er mid Kidneys, Omit,. and all other Muth"
disorders arising from n low state of tho body. or 0,-
atruction on its fUgctiou a.
Do not bo put otT by unprincipled dealers a ith oti,er
pleparations on which they :nuke more profit. Dew sod
Arcs's and take no others. The sick want the best aid
there' Is for them. and they should hare it.'
Prepaired by Dr. J. C. Alißld. /4 CC., Lowell. Ttle"•
and sold by all Druggists and dealers in medicines