The Tioga County agitator. (Wellsboro, Tioga County, Pa.) 1865-1871, May 25, 1870, Image 2

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

    The Telegrilph of the 16th instant
contans the (0110W1111;, Whie.ll if true
preE•ents a strong arguUlent agaiio the
reduction or' the turiff [ hn Iron :
A diipateli from Columbia. anted on 1 2 at 4rday,,
save that a meeting of iron • nittstet-it, h 614 thorn
utiFriihy, " tho tipttnituodpjepii
the production jet . pig itoni ilNiiclt esifi,ot inside
at current Wee %Vitra icu•P'elinci
ie, that within the hest alai) , 'dtsye. bearit , if not
1111, the furnaces in this vicinity will he idle "
Nov which'is the beet for the work-
Angman, anti, lit — fact for the general
eotntounity, to have the tariff taken off
from iron', coal, and the great products
which, furnish work for many thou:
sande; oranen, to . see _all the furnacee
and wor,kshops closed, and the pauper
labor of the old world , brought in t. 16
talte the place of our workng. people:
or to leave a aullleicht tariff V c , at least
Make up the ditnretice betiveen the
price of labor here anti in those coun
tries with 'which ,we s have to compete in,
these [natters'? We think (Ito
turned out; of employment by t 141.1 a
policy, will,solve this question.
A child I w 7 aci born
, In this Itorough,
one s day last week, who besides its pa
rents and grand-patents, has a great
grand-mother and a great-great-grand
mother, still living, Five generations
are represented by the hirth this
child. Thu‘oldest person has ienehed
nearly of hytalred years. The pareirts
are temporarilly residing lii this Bor
ough. The u graud-parents and greit
grand-mother reside in Miltori, and the
great•greabgrand-tnother resides In
Barks county. What an interesting
group these representatives of gene
rations would Lurni-
i ,
AN A ()ED WdmAs.-The Bui4en town
(N. J.) Reghiter says: ' here in 41
i. a
French „lady flying in Burlesgton,:a
village in Burlington county, named
Mrs. A. Paawened, who is in her 10:,ith
year, anti attended the hall givon at
Double Trquble.. Ocean county, about"
two weeks td nee. .She look no ;part in
the dancing, however, hilt at o her share
gf the refreshments. She ty still in Llood
health and proinkos In remain with us
for an indefinite length of tune. ~_
Aft Lus TREES ~f the
most singular sights growing out of the
war is; a continuous lin e a
of nearly tifty wiles in length, around
Petersburg, and e.x . tending tnw a rtis
Richmond. They , are p.roNv i foan
the breastivork , 4 thrown up by the - reb
el army, hurl die the only It-y.41%011ra by
the rebelewho were on thtl advance,
Having eaten or t fritir while on
'picket.duty, they east the seed
and now they appear in (me ruutiuuous
line of forty-tive miles of Ill:: oti fu I trees,
which yielded tiffir alrutulat,t (lop the
last year.
National Revenue. mid Ei.pete.e.:,..
The following statement t.hows the
receipts •,::t - IQ?:llCUltitures; 01 . the tiuv
ernment-for the quartet. online 'March
31, 1870 :
rrcan custom, . .
Irtyrnu.-1 r,vontly ... • ..... .
Lamb. , ..... .
From 1111$4:1:11.111eyllt ro tirC.L.s
rroin TrensLi,v
From typ•iirients by ,"bobiir,.i•,;,
deers rethatte..(l t," t • 't37
13,thittct. ih Trrittqtrt 'cs .1. .; 16
Ctvil und r -uleectlabotiii. , .
War Dcpartiricnt
Departmetn . .....
luteteFt on pubitv . .
Ptlveivat.e 4,t t",
Bai:r.ncin Tit a y •Tii, 711
A ilici n r, n
ton township, informs ' WI that hu i. the
owner of a heifer tali, when two
and a halt houN old, weighed one hun
dred and thirteen pounds:. Thn k a
big calf, and we think will be hard to
beat.—Muncy Leifzinary.
The largestlarm in lilugltitid consists
of 3,000 acres, and b‹loilAs to a man
withlhe Yankee narne . of Stu nuel Jones.
In its cultivation he follows' the "four
course" system, the whole extent of the
farm being divide s (' into fbu'r great crops
-7r acres of wheat 7 750 of 4 1 c ,arley and
oats, 750 to seeds, beaus, peas etc., and
750 to roots. His live stook Ls valued as
follOws : Sheep, $35,000, horses, $15,000,
bullocks, $12,000, pigs, The oil
eke and corn purchased annually
tfinouuts to ‘520,000, and artificial fer
tilizers about $B,OOO. The entire cost of
manure, in various forms !used, annu
ally costs about $15,000.1 Sheep are
claimed us the most profitable stock he
keeps, from which are realized about
$20;000 a yearis income lA - oin the
whole farm is not stated.
The late French eleethm termimned
as-is already known, and as way to be
anticipated, in, favor of the Emperor.
In Paris, however, the vote how vhotvs an
actual majority of 50,0(10 against tile
Ministry.; and counting abstentions,
(who were advised •by the Liberalists
not to vote), shows a, nyority in that
city of 130,000 againstkhe I;frupire. A
similar result is, announced by the Trib
tine correspondent in other eiliee, as fol
lows :
Lyons ........".._,GOO 3C ihu
Marseilles 13,00 J \ 31,00 u
Bordeaux z , ,u00 t 19;000
The whole vote in the Empire i as
follows :
Yes ..... ' .... ...7,257,379 Abltont ice5...1,206,000
No 1,530,900 Not reported_ 70,000
Blank 109,900
When we consider the extent of the
Emperor'spower, and thelnerciless in
timidation which prevailed, in favor of
• the Government, the result -shOws the
existence of a persistent liberal party,
which may yet accomplish much for
liberty in Fran'ec. 'We append an ex
tract from the '3pecial. Correspondence
of the Tribunet-frorn. which some - idea
,of the system t ittie tyranny of the Rm.:
- Fire may be gathered:
The Government, during the whole plcbiscitary
period, has . systematieally applied every meapa
of silencing the Opposition and driving affir ra u..
tive voters to the polls. The Opposition press
all over France has been prosecuted and seized.
Journals not seized were refused transmission
through the post office. Subscription to
funds of the Opposition committee was treated'
as a crime. Printers were arrested for printing
negative ballots ;:agents were 'arrested for distri
buting them. The Opposition committee rooms
were invaded by the police and searnhod, and the
papers found there wore seized; Since the pub-.
lication of the official report on the alleged, plot,
no jOurnal has been allowed to publish evident 43
in disproof of it. The lioupd tens seized far
printing a letter from Francois Ifugo proving
Beactry to be a police spy. The .tf , , ,, eiilifise was
seized fur publishing us u femileton the report of
the Procureur General, Grandperrtt. The Re
reit was seized for doubting the existence of any
plot. The'Necte and L'Arcnir were seized for
the same offence.— From lust Thiir , iny to hzun
day (the day of the voting) there papers were
seized every day. The provincial yiewspaper3
suffered the same fate. rive pro,o.,umon= wect
instituted in one day against tho llari.c/
and-its editor was sentenced to s 410's impris ,
onment for printing at,rtby Victor
Hugo. SO much- for freedom of the prtf.vf
France under a Liberal Ministry The system
of:Official pn3gfure by the Proteet4. which Olilvier
was pledged to abandon, was Inlvur wore energet
ically or uniernputously enforced. The Prelects
were summoned weeks ago to Paris, and promised
complete immunity Ar all the efforts they should
make in behalf of the plobiscitum.
i Stu agitating,
A meeting of the Republican COllllty-
COMMttee will be =held at Wellahoro TUESDAY
afternoon, May 31, 1878, (first week in Court) to
fix the time for holding the County Convention.
and appoi t Vigilance Committees. A full atteu •
dance is quested. A. L. ENSIVORTII,
Vi r ellaborp - Pa., May 18, 1870. Chairman.
Tide ' epublicaus of CamlYria county
have held their County Convention.—
Their resolutions olndorse the Adminls
tiation of Gen. Grant, And recommend
Hon. D. J. Morrell for a third term In
The judicial election in New York re
sulted in a heavy Democratic majority.
Repeating was the order of the day in
the City. Even the New York San ad
mits the perpetration , of enormous and
systematic frauds there. Is this govern
ment'. by the people or usurpation by
fraud s perjury, corruption and crime,
New York City needs a little judicious
reconstruction. It is the duty of the
United Staips to guarantee the citizens
of that rata te a Republican form of gov
ernment; ate we hope something may
be don+ purify the franchise so that
votes shall not . be verridden by fraud
and money.
We coppy,from the AfaKcan Miner
the following extract from a circular
issued by pe:lnternal Revepne Coin
missioner;,relating to the cancellation of
revenue stamps,, and forbidding the use
of the "ribbon u stamp :"
"Owing to the extensive frauds committed
upon the revenues by to washing, restoration,
and re-use of such Internal Revenue adhesive
stamps'as have been used and canceled by the
machirie known as the "ribbon stamp," it is
hereby rdered and prescribed, that on and after
May 1 3 870, alt adhesive stamps used upon the
instrum nts, documents, writings, and papers,
mentio ed and described in Schedule (13) of the
Interim Revenue Laws, shall be cancelled by
the per on affixing the same , in ink, the initials
of his n me, and the date, year, month, and day,)
uponlehich the same is attached or used, or by
cutting and cancelling; the same with the ma
chine called "Wheeler's patent- Canceller," or
such other machine or instrument as many here
after be designated and prescribed by said CGIII
- ; and that no other method of cancel
ling such stamps. employed on or after that
date, shall be recognized as legal and sufficient,
tintil otherwise prescribed and ordered .
May 12.—1 n the Senate, the Commit
tee on Commerce reported the bill to
grant 200,000 acres of land to the y Dela
ware railroad, with.a negative recom
mendation. The bill was placed on the
calender, and some Western Senators
I , "are said to favor it. The Array bill was
taken up, when the section proposing
to, educe the Army Was sustained on a
vote, though the maximum number of
Men was fixed at 30,000, instead of 25,-
000. The most TA' the day was spent in
,discus ing the propriety of allowing ar
my o cers tO hold civil office, and at
We:Ba le time retain their situations in
the art y. Thet i ci is quite a number of
officers in this ano.tualous position. The
section was adopted, and if it become a
law; will vacate the places of all army
officers who accept civil appointment.
On the section which fixes the pay of
officers at a certain sum, instead of
granting allowances, as at present, there
was considerable debate. The Senate
refused to pass this provision.
`.5-1.7..100.; , 1 I 16
:;i" (It
1;79, ,, V 17
I :13
i'.2.24 ','A7 ?.1-2 93
21:; 97.; e:i
00 l 70
1 ' 1,1 t,,
'.w0.11::1) 2,3
In LIT En. rr...itr bill IN I v ;
.Idered in Committee of the Whole,
and considerable progress made. Mr.
Schenck insists upon the gnome passing
the bill. The Senate is not disposed to
consider it.
May 13.-11 the Senate, Mr. Sumner
introduced au :let to amein the Civil
Rights bill. Mr. Saulsbury's bill to aid
a Delaware railroad, passed without
much opposition, having been so amen
ded as to appropriate $225,000 from the
Treasury, in addition to the land grant.
Mr. Trumbull proposed to equalize the
wages of female clerks _ with those of
males performing the same duties. The
resolution provoked no little discussion,
but the Senate adjourned over till Mon
day, without voting, upon it.
In the House, little was done. The
Tariff bill was again taken up, and
some progress made. The duty on po
tatoes was raised from 15 to 25 cents per
bushel. The duty on malt waS left at
35 per cent., as reported by the Ways
and Means Committee.
May 16.—The House had an interest
ing session. Coen. Scalene' introduced
a bill to reduce taxation :r.3,(500,0ti0.
The Tariff bill was again taken 141; and
it is hoped, disposed of for the present,
by indefinite postponement. se'
The graphic and appalling account
of this unfortunate woman, telling the
lamentable story 'of her married' life,
was published in the Tribune the day
after McFarland's acquittal. It
intrinsic evidence of truth, - :Inc' f.s cor
roborated by most of the evidence giv
en on the trial. One rises from'a peru
sal of this document, out of patience
with a world in which such things are
but too common, though not so often
made public. That she was grossly de
ceived and maltreated, almost from the
beginning, is too patent to admit of de
nial. That she bore, and suffered, and
endured, tie only a true and - heroic wo
man can, Is just as certain. That she
bore it all long enough—perhaps too
long—we confidently believe. Hence
we have no sympathy with those pa
pers which say, as says ttie Elmira Ad
vertiser: " She had taken him for bet
ter or worse, and she was bound by ev
ery law, human and.divine, to cling to
him till they were parted by death."—
Such law is barbarism Unadulterated.
Had she not borne nine long years of
constant, unmitigated suffering and hu
miliation? Deceived and cheated into
the marriage, in the first place—she 19,
he 39 years old—was it her duty to en
dure forever the life he made worse
than death? It matters not how ill
considered was her action in marrying
a man whom she did pot know, but
who turned out to be an Impostor froin
the beginning. When,the sacred bar
riers of married life are once brokeni
down, it becomes a crime to longer
abuse the - relationship by a long course
of deception, cruel alike to the husband
and the wife, and harmful to society,
unless, indeed, such unhappiti s is the
result of only temporary, unimportant
difference, and not, as in this case, of a
total unfitness of tllie parties for each
other. Of course the relationship must
be guarded by thelavv.; but human hap
piness, which is the primal object and
end of all law, or should be, is of more
conseq,pence to the soul involved, than
any me precept of man.
I,:ten tionr
1" 000
ck :Ft o , P"L..
If, indeed, wo are mistaken in our be
lief that she was a pure, good d true
woman, wife and mother; if jeal
ous madness, which undoubtedly made
hint deVilish, if not insane, was the re
sult of any improper action on her part;
then' the matter of her justiflcatien be
comes another thing entirely. Rail it
does not affect the question of whether
that should 'continue or be
dissolved. But we have', seen nothing
in the case to justify such a conclusion:
/ The one impropriety, whicinbothshe
and Riehardson Confess, is the sudden
growth of tender relations between
them. Of course it appears, and was,
premature; but why? Because, only,
it affords reason for the belief that, be
fore the time arrived, if it ever
(and we are remarking upon the basis
that itdid),'when it was Improper for
them to longer - continue husband and
wife, Mrs. Richardson lavished upon
Riollardson the attentions or affection
which she should have indulged toward
her husband alone. Indeed, if she were
a true wife, she never could have done
so. Marriage is not alone a social, out
ward relation : it is the blending of two
souls in one,, and through thatlone, a
union with the fountain of Truth.
Before she listened to the story of his
love, she had separated from McFar
land, and lie had consented to it In pres
ence of witnesses. That was the disso
lution of this. marriage, which is far
More effectual in the light of truth and
the Divine law, than the divorce which
wits after Ward obtained, merely to ( com
plete the forms of human . enactments.
Not to argue that 'husband and wife
could, with safety to society, be permit
ted to dissolve the marriage relation at
will; but if society demands that this
should not be so, neither can the force
of human enactments dissolve such
bonds, when, before the forms of law
shall have been complied with, the
higher law, which makes two souls one,
shall not have sanctioned their separa
tion, 'What are thesymbols of human
law, to the essence of that Divine rule,
,:under and ;through kvhieli all human
laws must receive their binding force?
In view of the laws of the social
world, it is not for us to defend this has
ty love-making ; but we allege that it
was the most natural thing in the world,
and one evincing the_ highest type of
manhood in Richardson, to offer hi s
love and protection to this poor woman,
a thousand times worse than alone in
the world. ,Oh, but he might have wai
ted till she had obtained a divorce, they
say. Preposterous ! What efficacy in
such subterfuge? That would have
been forgery, a cheat, an attempt to de
ceive the -world, and to draw a veil over
the eyes of the Almighty ! It would
have been more in conformity with the
laws of a society which looks only at
the propriety of actions; but if, as we
believe, there was a poor woman whose
very soul was fluttering for safety, and
led by the unknoWn, which draws us
whither we know not, to seek it where it
chanced, as it may seem to us, and Rich
ardson *ached out to help and assure
her of safety, then the relation began ;
and no power could undo what was an
entity of two souls, drawn together in
a manner unforeknown to them, and
only known at all because it was. How
blessed a thing it world have been, in
deed, for Mrs. It to have met his manly
oiler of protection and love, with
to tell you - wuut answer.' i
As t de
crees of courts, or printed laws, had
anything to do with spirits! You Might
as well talk of hangin g a ghost.
It is reported that the health of Chief
Justice Chase is failing, and that he
may be compelled to leave the bench.
We are very sorry indeed to hear this,
and hope it may be a mistaken conclu
sion. •
How many of our greatest men—the
men who aspire to, and labor through
life for, the bubble of success—are going
the same way 1 The prospect is alarm
ing. It shows the prevalence of a dis
eased state of the popular mind as to
what is the true object, and should be
the end, of life. Too often itis the case
that boys are taught to " set their mark
high," and urged to bend every energy
to its accbrnplislithent. They begin
young, labo long and arduously, reap .
" success" i "i early fife, and die young,
and much regretted. The truth is,'they
are martyrs. "Success" is not adecinate
compensation for all this. We live too
fast ; we go too much by railroad speed.
It were better to consider the matter,
and see if a reasonable enjoyment and
use of life cannot be realized, without
indulging in this impetuous, headlong
struggle to reach the topmost post of
honor, in the shortest space of time,
1 , come what will.
WASHINGTON, May 10, 1870
At last the Constitution of our coun
try is in harmony with its declaration
of principles. Color is no longer a cri
terion Of rights. All the signs show
that this is a fixed and accepted fact.—
Before long the Democrats will brag of
it as they bragged of putting down
the rebellion.
It is the logical result of tho position
of the Republican party, assumed at the
time of its organization : Opposition to
slavery and the spirit of caste, by all
constitutional means. It was an unsel
fish position ; prcimising little besides
the satisfaction of doing right. 'And it
was this distinctive feature which caus
ed all the reproach cast upon the party,
in its infancy. It was an organization
of political fanatics--so said its enemies;
and so they believed ; for, the exodus
from old parties had left one of them
defunct, and the other without a con
science ;—so that. it could not appreciate
the force of moral motives in statesman
ship, and shrerely regarded them as
follies or shams.
It is logically true that the Republi
can party, on the day of its birth, obli
gated itself to enfranchise the negro,
whenever the opportunity came. The
opportunity did cqme, and it was done.
" Done in the interest of the party,"
say the Democrats: Done in the inter
est of the nation, and of humanity, say
we; and, therefore, also, in the interest
of the Republican party. Done, from
whatever motive: it is a thing to be
proud of, considering our history, : and
how true a representative of human
kind, in general, was Pharaoh, King of
Do we folly comprehend the Fif
teenth Amendment? In my view, it
is pregnant with much that is not lite
rally manifest. In its legitimate conse
quence, lieasomething more than mere
political results; and, for one thing, the
suppression of that wicked and foolish
prejudice, peculiar to Americans, which
denies social, as well as political justice,
on account of color; and, for another
thing, some mitigation of that, tenden
cy, more brutal in man than in any
bonst of the field, to oppress and abuse
those who cannot retaliate., A vote, to
tie withheld from blackguards, high Or
low, will give smite power _:of rep:0111.-
0011: Thank God".
. When slavery was foundl to be abol
ished, many seemed to think the work
finished; and were disposed to leave it
there. Now, the vote is secured to the
'negro, and there is a similar tendency
toward repose. But "There is no rest
for the. wicked." The spirit of caste,
wherewith slavery poisoned all Ameri
can society, is still dominant. We have
plenty of evidence of this, even in
quarters where it ought not to be ex
. The Congregational,chtirch, which is
the most faithful among the great or
thodox religious organizations, in bear
ing testimony against all forms of op
pression and injustice. is establishing
" Whitenzen's" churches in the South.
Their one church in the Federal city,
built, in great part, by contributions
from New England, became a " White
man's" church, under, the lead of Its
pastor, Dr. Boynton, backed by a strong
party in the congregation. Through
the moral Influence of another party in
the congregation, led by Glen. Howard,
this "Whiteman" element has been
worked out; inniit is now a separate
congregation, denying (or, at least, dis
couraging) niembership to people of
color. "If these things are done in the
green tree, what will be done in the
dry ?"
I once supposed the medical profess
ion to be more exempt from foolish an
tipathies than the average of mankind.
Yet the Medical Association which late
ly held its annual session In Washing
ton, excluded a whole delegation, be
cause a part were of the proscribed—
race. The majority' had the' grace to
pietenct it was done on other grounds;
evincing thereby some sense of shame;
but there is not the least reason to doubt
that the sole cause was colorphobia.
The ninth census of the - United States
will be taken, under the provisions of
the act of May 23d, 1850, on the first of
June next. The assistants are paid as
follows :
Two cents for every name taken ; ten
cents for every farm ; fifteen cents for
every productive establishraent; two
cents for every dead person ; and two
per cent. of the gross amount of names
enumerated, for social statistics; and
ten cents per mile for travel. It will be
seen by the foregoing, that the cpmpen
satton allowed an assistant or enumera
tor, provided the district allotted, to him
shall not contain less than 20,000 per
sons, will be $6OO or more.
The United States Marshal is forbid
den by law to accept any bribe or con
sideration for an appointment of assist
ants, and is liable to a fine of $l,OOO,
should he be convicted of so doing.
The law provides that each assistant,
after qualifying, shall perform his du
ties by a personal visit to each dwelling
house, and to each family in his subdi
vision, and shall ascertain by inquiries
made of some member of each fatally,
if any one can be found capable of giv
ing the information—but if net, then of
the agent of such family—the name of
each member thereof, the age and place
of birth of each, sex, color, etc., and_
shall visit personally the farms; shops,
mills, mines, or other places respecting
which information is required ; and
1:4 it in lildbitittlfs;'llteirhis'iant'or3.ii
da shall be read to the person furnish
ing the facts, for revision. . There is a
penalty for refusing to furnish the re
quired information to the assistant.—
Every perion more than twenty years
- of age, belonging to any family, in case
of the absence of the heads, shall be an
agent.—Jersey Shore Vidette.
ha OTICE.—We hereby forbid any person true
' ting or harboring our father, Jacob Qra
-, 'on our account, as we emit pay no debts
of bis contracting after this date.
JaKson, May 27, 1870. 3m
for salo cheaper than at any other establishment
in Tioga county. at
CALL AND SEE that large stock of wall pa
per, selling off at cost, at
Wollaboro, May 25,1870.
Livery Stable:
peetfully inform the pub
' 7 E4ithesilk.e le that they have established a
Livery for 'lire,
At their Stable on Pearl St., ipposite Wheeler's
wagon shop. Single or doubb rigs furnished to
order. They aim to keep god horses and wa
gons, and intend' to please. Prices reasonable.
Nov. 24, 1809—ly.
NOTICE ie hereby given, at a meeting will
be held at the Engine Heise Hall, Wells
boro, Pa.; Friday afternoon Tune 10th, 1870,
for the purpose of receiving applications for
abatements of Borough and lohool Taxes for
the current year, and that nt applications for
such abatement will be considred thereafter.
Seo'y of School Board. Cl'k of Counoil.
May 25, 1870-3 w.
Myson, Archibald Sampan aged 18, left my
home in Richmond, top to Mansfield, on
We following Sunday Bth list., On Monday
morning be was seen on hiaray home, within
two miles, and has not sine° men seen or heard
from. Any porson giving xe information re
specting him, will confer a treat' favor.
Richinond, May2s. 1870-3.
THE Supervisorsof Debar Township are
1. requested to meet at thiStony Pork Hotel,
.on Thursday, Friday, and Sturday, May 20, 27,
and 28, 1870, for the purpow of making out the
road duplicates, and the tansaction i of other
township business.
All having duplicates artrequestedio bring
them along, J , a . DUOIfLEY,
May 25,1870,
Air RS. SOFIELD has reamed from, the City
with an assortment °How Goods to which
she invites the attention ofthe ladies of Wells
hero and vicinity. Her st4k comprises a choice
selection of
ety of WITIT4 GOODS.
Thankfligfor the gencips patronage of the
past, she hopes to merit; continuance of the
same. Bonnets & Hats retired to order.
Allr• I ,tun also agent fothe Willeoz et Gibbs'
Sewing Machine. ME A. J. SOFIELD.
Wellsboro April 20, 1870 tf
.71fr. A. i t t. Jansen, of Bloesbneg, announcee him
self a condldate for the office of Sheriff. subjeot
to tbe'llicielon of the Republican Convention.
itir l Ajlen Daggett of Lawrencevilje,Lannouncear
himself* Candidate for the office of Sheriff,sub
ject to the decision of the Republican County
Mr. T. L. Baldwin, of Tioga, announces himself a
CLititlidate for the office of Sheriff, subject to the dee!,
alon of the Republican Convention.
Mr. E. A. Fish, of Malusburg, announces himself a
candidata for the of:Scoot' Sheriff, subject to the deci•
■ion of the Republican Convention. , r
Mr. Joo fi.flagbfurt of Doerfleld, offers bfrosolf as
a caudtdate for tbo office of Sheriff, subject to tbo doci,
Won of tholtcpublicauCouveutton." '• ' ' -
International llippocomique.
The veteran Manager of this Gigantio Console
dation has spared neither paint, or expense in
fitting up this Monster Exhibition, to make it a
.First Claes Legitimate Entertainment/
Everything new and every Department full to
The most Comfortable pests over soon in a
Traveling Circus: and the
The Artistes having been most carefully seleeted
from the Creme de la Cream of the Equestrian
150. Men„ Women, Children and
Doors opea,at 1 and 7P. M. Performance at
2 and BP. MA Admission 50 Cents. Children
under 10 years 25 Ceuta.
Wait for thci Wagon, and do not confound this
Mammoth Organization with the many peram
bulating shows that are not worthy of the pat
ronago sa generously begtowed upon amuse
ments by the American people. Shows at
Wellaboro, Friday May 27.
Mansfield, Thursday May 26.
Covington, Wednesday May 25.
0. E. RICHARDSON, Gen. Ag't.
I --- 71 -
S it wise to delay the payment of a more ph
tanoe to some Life Insurance Company, when
by doing so a handsome competence is secured
to one's family in case of premature death? In
making an insurance two things are necessary
to be considered :
First, The security of the Company. -
Second, Cheapness of the rrance. The ratio
of assets to liabilities in 11 companies some
what known in this vicinity ulearly demonstrates
which of the five is most secure:
Ratio of 'Assets to Liabilities,
Travelers,' ' 1 $182,00.
Etna, .... 129,00.
Homey 120,00.
Equitable. 112,00.
Washington, 112;00.
. Tun TRAVELERS' Insurance Company has $53
Rolm to each $lOO of liabllit4 , to policy hol
ders than any of the above companies.
THE TRAvELERs' Insurance Co. charge from
25 to 35 per cent Luss for insuring than any of
the above companies. Compare, the annual
premiums charged by each for an insurance on
.. , ^n•••• hie. I AigNafis
Atinnsiprontluni Ton annual
for life. payments.
Travelers' $16,84 $33,21
/Etna, 22,73 42,80
Home, .... ..... 23,30 50,00
Equitable, 22,70 Dn 46,97
Washington, ...22,70 46,97'
About the same ,difference ruing through
all the different ages and plasm, of Insurance.—
Tun TRAVELERS' is a stook Company. The
other companies are mutual...-
All the policies of THE TRAVELERS' are non
forfeitable, and they contain in explicit terms the
contract in full between the insured and the
The Mutual compel:ilea charge in their policies
a large premium, but make a verbel promise out
aide of the policy to return in the future some
of the over charged premiums which they call
dividends. Upon this point:
"lion, John E. Sanford, (acknowledged author
ity,) Insurance Commissioner for the State of
Massachusette, says : "The plan that secures
the desired , amount of the smallest
annual premium is the best.
T ,e ineome.producing and Interest bearing,
and savings bank plan, and a dozen more of the
same puointarto sort are well enough for those
wild Can afford to go into lifo insurance as a spec
ulation, and throw away half their chances. "
Agents for Travelers' Ins. Co. of Hartford, also
May 18, 1870-tf. I. M. BODINE.
The McFarland Trial Ended
and so is the High Price of Goods at
Wilson & Valkenburg's.
Gold Down, Goods Down, and Spools
Payment Resumed !
of almost every quality, style and price, and an
endless variety. Drop in and take a look through
our new stock and be convinced.
Ladies' Dress Goods,
beautiful styles, large assortment and cheap.
of every description, and clothing made to order
in the very Bost style, and warranted. Also,
in any style desired.
..always on hand to fit a customer at once
Wollsboro, May.lB, 1869
A.MEV & CO.,
OPPOSITE the the 'Hazlett House, TIOCIA,
Pa., keep constantly on band a largo assort
ment of Family
Groceries and Provisions,
"Aft" Prices down to the bottom figures.
May 18, 1870.-3 m. A. HUMPHREY dr, CO.
THIS well known STOCK HORSE will stand
the ensuing season as follows
At the stable of the subscriber in Mainsburg,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday of each week,
and at D. D. Holiday's, Wellsboro, the three first
days of Court, ofeach week. Terms, $lO to ensure.
Pasture furnished for mares from a distance. All
accidents at the risk of owners. Owners dis
posing of mares before foaling, will be held re
sponsible for the insurance money.
May 18, 1870-3 m. E A. FISH.
And "
, •
ItS. E. E.' Kimball will be found hereafter
in her now quarters, over Young and Co.'s
bookstore." She haa jeer received lets of
to which oho invites the attention of the ladies
of Wolisboro and vicinity.
April 13, 1870. ly
is hereby given that the following named
persons have made applications for Tavern Li
censes and eating house Licenses, and that the
same will be presented to the Court of Quarter
Sessions the SOth day of May,inst., at two o'clock
P. M., when all interested may attend if they
think .proper,
Daniel W. ifebbard, Rutland. 4
Libbeas Phillips, Fall Brook. a I
Charles B. Goodrich, Nelson. a
Saintly &Inman, Elkland: H
I. 0. Pine, Covington.
Peter keep, Lawrence.
Thomas Graves, Covington.
James Kelly, Blossburg. 0
William L. Thomas, Ward.
Elijah Plumer, Blossburg.
James Morgan, " a
E. M. Smith, Vogt..
Geo. W. Hazlett," a
M. Bullard, Wellaboro.
C. C. Phillips, Knoxville.
Milton G. Bowman, Woatilold.
J. W. Odell, Deerfield.
EATINQ nouns.
Stephen Bowen, Bloasburg.
Robert Hagar, if ft
'William Sage, "
J. S. Mitchell; ,
EXPECT to have for sale, at the proper th!ee
for planting, a choice lot of vegetable plants,
consisting of cabbages, icauliflowaral, tomatoes,
peppers, Ice. • . ;
,Also some of the finest annuals : climbers, ro
ses, verbenas, lantaras, ace.
I oan also furnish all kinds of bedding and
bons!? plant., from one of the best Green Rouses
tp the United States. All the above at reasona
ble prices. Residence on State street.
Wellaboro, May 4, 1870. tf
Sheriff's Sales.
BY VIRTUE OF sundry Writs of Fieri Fa
etas; Levari Faciaa, and Venditioni Exponas, is
sued out of the Court of Common Plena of Tl
oga county, and to me directed, I will expose to
public sale, to the highest and beet bidder, at
the Court House in Wellsboro, on Monday, the
30th day of May, 1870, at 1 o'clock, P. M., the
following described property, viz :
A lot of land in Chatham township ; bounded
north by highway, east by George Wheeler,
'south by highway, and west by highway; con—
taining 3:Th acres, more or less; all improved,
with a log house, barn and apple orchard there
on. To ho sold as the property of John W. Lew
is, suit of Joseph F. Whitney for use of Thomas
ALSO—A lot of land in Middlebury town
ship; bounded'on the north by Horace Losey
and George Hall,east by Wilson Dickinson, south
by Jacob Briggs, and west by Anson Cuss ; con
taining 168 acres, more or leas; about 100 acres
improved, with.two frame houses, ono log house,
frame barn, log stablo, and other outbuildings,
and an apple orchard and other fruit trees there-
on. To bo sold as the property of Hathaway
Losey, suit of E. S. Parr.
ALSO—A lot of land in Osceola township;
beginning at the southeast corner of Robert
Tubbs; thence in a northwesterly direction about
10 rods, to a stake; thence north 258 i: perches
to a post, being the southwest corner of Benson
Tubbs, deceased; thence east 31 rods to a post;
thence north 160 perches to a post in the New
York State line; thence east along tho State line
667 perohes; thence eolith 144 perches, along
lands of J. Parkhurst, to a post; thence west
84i perches to a post: thence south 16 rods to a
post ; thence west 12 rode to a post ' • thence
south along land of J. Parkhurst, about 260 per
ches, to the Cowanesque river ; thence along the
several courses of the same,,in a westerly direc
tion about 48 perches, to the place of beginning ;
containing about 142 acres, be the same more or
lees; about 120 acres improved, with two frame
dwelling houses, one framo barn and other out
buildings, two apple orchards and other fruit
trees, thereon. To be sold as the property of E.
A. Corey, snit of James Tubbs.
ALSO—A lot Of land in Delmar township;
bounded on the north by S. B. Dimmiek, east by
Bola Borden, south by Delos Miller's estato and
Foote. William and west by William R. Colas;
copta nar kg 2 nf an ann., or loss . all Un
proved, wire frame house, frame barn, lack
smith shop, other outbuildings, and a few fruit
trees, thereon. To be sold as the property of
Elijah Dimmick, suit of Converse lc Osgood.
ALSO—A lot of land in Charleston township;
bounded on the north by Alfred Scheitrelin, east
by Elmer Ingerrick, south by John Neal, and
west by Charles Goodwin; containing about 40
acres, 25 acres improved; with one frame house.
log barn and apple orchard thereon. To ho sold
as the property of Francis Kelley, snit of Thos.
_ _
ALSO—A lot of land in Charleston township ;
bounded, on the north by Asa Moore ,
east by
cemetery lot, and south and west by highway;
containing half an acre, more or less; with a
frame wagon house and a few fruit trees thereon.
ALso.--another lot, situated as aforesaid; boun
ded on the north by highway, east by Elias Tip
ple, south by q Card, and west by Denton
JerOw ; containing 6.4 acres, all improved; with
a frame house, frame barn and an apple orchard
thereon. To be sold as the property of M: O.
Sutton, suit of Nelson Whitney for the use of
Alonzo Whitney, and suit of Ross A Williams.
ALSO—A lot of land in Chatham; beginning
at tho southwest corner of lands late the estate
of B. F. Spencer, deceased; thence north along
highway, 25 rode, to a post • thence south, 25
rods, to the south lino of saidß. P. Spencer's es
tate; thence west along said lino, 96 rods, to the
place of beginning; containing 15 acres, all im
proved; with a frame housername barn and ap
ple orchard thereon. To bo sold as the property
of B. F. Spencer and F. Spencer, suit of Henry
Sherwood for use of John Benson.
ALSO-NA piece or parcel of land in Elkland
borough; bounded on the south by John a Ham
mond, on the west by George Dorranco, north
by the New York State line, and east by the old
plank road; containing about 15 acres, all im
proved; with frame dwelling house, milk house,
frame barn and apple orchard thereon. To be
Gold as the property of Cornelins Beagle, suit of
J. J. Parkhurst for use of John Park hurst.
ALSO-1-A lot of land in Deerfield township;
'bounded on the north by Billings estate, east by
John Knox, south by highway and Ira Wagner,
and west by Hiram Gilbert; contaihing sixty
acres, more or less; with frame hoose, frame
barn, a few fruit trees, and a trotting park, there
on. To be sold as the property of Caleb Short
and M. D. Cass, suit of J. B. Wakely for use of
J. 4, J. Parkhurst:
ALSO—A lot of land in Middlebury township;
bounded on the north by highway, oast by Wel
lington Newcomb, south by W. Jackson; and
west by Merrill Staples; containing about one
- acre, more or less. all improved. -To be sold as
the property of Samuel E. Hall, suit of Elias
ALSO—A lot of land in Sullivan township;
bounded north and west by Abram Westbrook,
east by Cyrus Davenport, and south by high—
way; containing ono-fourth of an acre, more or
less; with a frame house, frame shop and fruit
trees thereon. To be sold as the property of S.
N. Davenport, suit of George A. Wood for use
of W. S. Pitt. .
ALSO—A lot of land in Sullivan township ;
bounded on the north by Aaron Cleaveland and
James Cleaveland, east by Nathan Whiting and
Gilbert Welsh, south by H. H. Dent and S. S.
Watkins, and on the west by S. Watkins; con
taining 59 acres, more or less, thirty acres Im
proved; with frame house, log barn, cooper shop
and some fruit trees thereon; being the same
piece el land contracted by H. H. Dont to Or
well N. Mot:fit, by contract bearing date the first
day of February, 1880. To be sold as the prop
erty of Orwell N. Moffit, suit of H. H. Dent.
ALSO—A lot of land In Liberty township;
bounded north by A Sheffer,' east by highway,
south by Ira Hart, and west by John Sheffer;
containing two acres, all improved; one fratno
house, frame wagon house, frame barn, other
outbuildings v and a few fruit trees thereon. V
be sold as the property of Jacob &berth), suit of
Frederick Boger.
ALSO—A lot of land in Nelson township; be],
ginning at the northeast corner pf Elwood Ste.;
vens's lot, contracted by James Ward to- Seeley,
& Legg; thence south, along the road leading!
to Farmington, to the south corner, of tavern
house on said lot; thence a westerly direction,
along the toad leading to Elkland, to a corner;
thence north, within three and a half feet of the
southeast corner of the shoe shop owned by See
ley & Lugg, along the. ranee twenty-two feet
east of the north end of the store house 11059 t 1
occupied by Lugg & Whited, to a fence post
or corner; thence a westerly direction, along
the line of said lot and storehouse lot, to )
Joseph Paul's lot; thence north , along the line
of said lot and Joseph Paul's, to Elwood Stel
vons's`lot, • formerly owned by James W rd
thence east, along the line of said lot an El,-
Stevens's lot; to the place of beginning; on
tabling one-fourth acre, more or less; wi
frame tavern house, frame barn, a few fruit trees,
and other outbuildings thereon. To be sold as
the property of IV. W. Richardson, suit of 0.
W. Phelps. •
ALSO—A lot of land in Rutland township;
bOunded on the north by Johns Brothers, east by
Johns Brothers; south by Kenyan, and
west by Johns Brothers , containing 64 acres,
more or less, about 30 acres improved ; with a
frame house, frame barn, and a few fruit trees
thereon. To be sold as the property of Jacob H.
Allen, mutt of John Benson. •
Wallroro, May 11,1870.-
IV'evvir CA-c•c•cl.01
C. B.
WE HAVE just.received, lots of neer Goods
which wo proposo to soli to our customers
at living prices. Drop in and look
and we will try and convince you, that we not
only have
GOOD 0001)S,
but tha6seere selling them clear down to the
bottom cif the market. We have a complete as
sortment of
it" No charge for showing floods. Call and
see us.
SPECIAL NOTIOE.—On and after Monday
May 9, I will soil Goods down at tho very lowest
Cash Prices and for ready pay.
May 11, 1870,
Spring Millinery, 1870 !
MRS. SMITH . , on Main Street, has just
opened a Very large assortment of
such as
&C., &C.,
all of which will be sold much below former pri
ces. All work done promptly, and to please.
Wellaboro, May 11, 1870-4 f.
April 0,1870.-1 y
Chartered under the Laws of New York. -
Cash Assets 512,000,000.
Annual Business .$52,000,000.
DIVIDENDS applied to reduce 2d and all
subsequent premiums, Or to increase the
amount of the policy. Dividends are from 10 to
20 per cent the 2d year, and increase each year
therefOre. The Equitable did business to the
amount of $12,000,000 more last year (1369) than
any other company—all cash. Purely mutual
uuu non.tormitable. No other Company can show
a better record, larger' dividends, or safer seen
entities. All the profifs loss the actual expenses
of the company are c r ivided among the policy
holders as dividends each year Any ono detir
ing of having lOU° insured,, if he will examine
the figures of the Equitable, will become convinced
that it is to his advantage to insure in this coin
pany in preferene to any other.
W. A. STONE, Agent
Office with Wilson Sc Niles.] for Tinge Co
April 13,1370-6 m
Edo not .ay specie in making 'change
but we do soli goods from •
25 to 50 per Cent Les
than any other store in this vicinity, which is
better. We bay just received a
and have bought them to sell in order to do this
quickly, have marked them at small profits,
Dr a y'r-' oods
of all kinds aro cheaper than they have been in
ten years especially.
a full linoin stock, and at such low prices that
every lady can afford a new dress. •
we have a complete assortment and CREA.PER '
THAN EVER ar.ronn. OUT stock of
Aomestic Goods,J,Fancy Dress,
Goods, Woolen Cloths,
Yankee Notions,
&c., &c.,
is as usual very largo and varied, and WE-GUAR
ANTEE PRICER to be as low tis can be found any
where within 100 miles. Our
18 full of fresh Goods AT SI-ECIE. and
every one eau now afford to have everything they
eat made good.
COUSIIYi to call, and examine our iSteekland pri
oos—being anti - stied that it will pay theito come
and buy their geode at
The Regulator.
We alwitys give customers froni a dietance the
"Ittanz IitACK."
Corning, April 6, UM
- of
" e saPeake find Ohio lb ilrod
Tho advantago and attractions of this
or inVcattne!dt purposes, aro many sod )tri
It is based upon One of the Great TIIRoi4.
LINES between the SEABOA 111.)
TERED, the greater pail of the line
Auccossfu) running operation.
3. Tho Local Traffic, from the unrivallet,A,
ricultural regiolis 'and Iron and 'Coat dct
adjacent, mast be largo and profitable,
The enterprise rece.ives Important eq.,,
stens and privileges from the Shama of Virtiz4
and ;Vest Virginia.
b. It is under the management ofeffleiettit;
woll•known Capitalists, whose name ale gti o ,,
tees for its early completion and succe!oul4
6. The bonds can be:had either in
form : they have thirty years to runt WE v,
cipal and interest being payable in gull.
bearing interest at the rate IA per Beat.
payable May Ist and Islivetriber 184.:
From our intimate acquaintance with thq.
fairs and condition of the Company, we
these securities to bo peculiarTY desirable,z,
suitable for safe omplopment of surpia‘
and funding of Government - Bonds, by Inter-!
Trustees of Estates, and others who pra t ,
solute security with reasonabld income.
Holder• of United States Five-Teuee
enabled to prOcure these Howl, heanr,g
:lame rate of interest and having a I , no.r . [e.. (
to run, and to realize a large increat(..t, , , l
in addition.
124ds and Steels dealt in at the Ste. , ih
change"; received in exchange fur thii Let:
the full market value,larid the Bends xt:-
free of expiess charge.
Price 90 iand accrued intere
Pamphlets, Maps, and full inforicut;,t
6i...bed on application.
1L1A.,..,....,...„ S
iiiG lt EAT A 3ILCAII : ALT II Itlf . lTlipuriitgtl bloodu
Syphilis, Skin Diseased, Rheumatism, lasi.,
Women, and all Chronic affections of thee:
Liver and Kidneys. .Recommmuled by ti .4
cal Faculty and . many thousaspis of "or 4 , ::
S ze n -
tol the testimony of Pity'sAl/Ds and;..,-:
who have used lioaadalis; surd 'for our 14,5. i..
Outdo to Health Book, or Atkilahl4C for it •:.
which ne publish for gratuityns distrde: :
will give you much valable formation
- Di. It. IV. Carr of Bultimo i, suss:
' I take pleasure in recommit - lading your Ilan
is as a very powerful alterative. I Laic le:
Tied iu two cases with happy results--. 0.
ease of secondary syphilfs, - in . bid.' tl.e lc..
11) pgonounced himself caked after basing Isl.::
liottlen 01 your medicine. The °nor e• h .'.
4tcrofula of lung standing, which 1 , rlp.:, :
Proving under its nee, and the indiest,,c
that the patient will won recto,ur , I Le , c
fully exarnined the I.4thula by a Li, t;
your Ruaadalia is made, and find it au 5 i....
compound of alterative ingredients
Or. Sparks of Nicholasville, Ky , e.o. L
used Rosadalia in cases of Scrofula and iu, :.i
ry Syphilis with satisfactor,y results. .4.pcs
L er of the blood I know no better remeo •
. , Samuel 0, McFadden, Alurftershoro. Ter.c.c
I have used seven bottled of liosadelF, a:::
entirely cured of Rhentuatiem; trend me 1, A
des, as I wish it for my brother, •eb, ba..=:-
1 icus sore oyes.'
, Benjamin Bechtel, of Lima, Ohio. anto.lo•
suffered for twenty years with an :eve ,
eruption over my whole body; a hlICI: MIL - -
/ purchased a bottle of Rosadalis and it ,f.-1
si a perfect cure.
Rosodalis is sold by P.R. Williams d.C.,.c
W. C. Kress, Wellsboro; Philo Tells:. T t
M. L. Bacon, Blossburg,and Druggists c , t , : . ..
Mbrch i 9, 1370.—1 y. -
• I
To act as Salesmen, and general Superiatts!..:
of Sales in this County, also one to each ottLesy
lug Counties, for Steel Plate Engravines,,m:-.
the National Art Association, sold ,by 1.0)/4111.7 ,
superior in design and execution that their
great during all seasons'and times. Men niter s. )
.Iness exclusively for us, not only receive; - orders, throughout portions of the County. lc'
ploy and superintend the sales of a bunkerd.
mon. A few who do not wish to assume the
bility of a Superintendency will also be ac 4 -:
merely act as salesmen. Sample Engramiizt 4 •
ed In is Patent Roller Case. Frames are not
used or sold by our Salesmen. To strangsr , o'r
commissions on sales for thetirst sixty or
when, from the business talent and energy 1,,,s
an •-quitabie salary can he agreed upon, e 1.,.
be preferred to slemuneration by conamistta
Teachers, Pqrtners, Agents, Mechanics and c , 11:?;
ness aud proieSsional men can engage with tr , ;;'
If by letter, state age, previous and pre3era
or kotedional pursuits, explicity stating C.-LL , '
Superintendency, or merely a situation as Sni-c - r•
desired—what territory is preferred---th e
the engagement could commence, and if f,,r41 - .: -
ger terns tisussoue year, its exact or prehablc Tat , -
Ac. It. 11. CLIMAX d
Publishers, Main 6t. Water Sts.,
March 3018704 m
WITH corrupt er tainted L1. , ..:1°.
i Fie.)
are sick all over. It telly lint
us Pimples,,,.. s or Sores, or In svis
tine disease, or it tnay inirely ol
you listless; depressed and gi s , -;
nothing, Hut you cannot hest
health while your blood 1.0 mi.' ,
Ayer's Sarsaparilla purktcs oil its
impurities; it expels disease and stimulates 11, io
oil hfe into vigorous action. Hence it rapidly I'
a variety of complaints which are eau,ed by 1 7 -
of the blood, such as Scrofula, or King's Es 11,T
Ulcers, Sores, Eruptions, Pimples, Blotches, Lien t;
Anthony's Fire, Rose or Erysipilds, Teller , ,:l . '
Rheum, Scald Head, Ring Worn,, Cancer or Cst.-0
Tumors, Sore Eyes, Female Diseases, such as Retetti.;
Irregularity, Suppression, Whites. Sterilits. sl'••:
philis or Veneral Diseases, Liver Complaints, and lis..
Diseases. Try Ayer's Sarsaparilla, 611(1 Sre fr "."-..
self the, surprising activity with which it ilesni , -
blood and cures these disorders.
During late years the public hate been , wee-.
largo bottles pretending to give a quart of
Sarsaparilla for ono dollar. dot of node 1,11.. ,
frauds upon the sick, for they not only tzoiftvigil'!:
If any, Sarsaparilla, but often 110 011'ItiSe
whatever. Hence, bitter disappointments
the use of the various extracts of Sarsaystdn'
flood the market, until the name itseit has L•
synonymous with imposition and cheat. Silts;
this compound, " `Sarsaparilla," and intend tone!
such a remedy as shall rescue te name from
of obloqay which rests npon It. We think
ground for believing it has virtues width are irnri. ,
hlo by the class of diseases it i 4 iuteded W 0% , ',
can assure the sick, that we offer them the hot. ,
tire «a It'llow Low to produce, and ae
belie% e. it is by far the must ,ffectual yeraNr ,
blood yet discovered.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is so
surpass every other medicine for the cube rf
Colds, Itilluenza, lloarsenese, Croup. itreielow l :
cip tent Consumption, And for the relief eit
live Patients In advanced stages of the
is useless here to recount the evidence of iff.r
The world knows them. see
Prepared by Dr. C. AYER , 1• 34. '
and sold by all Druggists and dealerS
everywhere. slay, 1470--:1e,
IN DIVORCE.—To Calvin Bunhacu
notice, that Suaanuah Bonham. 1, 4
friend, Tit,eobold Zittel, has applied to C,;
of Commdu Pleakof Tioga cuunty fora
from the b t ionds ofimatrimony, end that
sstdt ' t
has appoi ted Mph' day May 30,187 u, at
t6ei t'
House, i Welishoro, tip time I:pti
hearing the raid applicant IP aid `
which occasion you can attonti if you ton -
per. JEROME 13. POTTER ,
April 20, 1870. Reel
Coupon or Registered
7. They are ofdeneminationsof
$lOOO, $5OO & OA
m in Currency
5 Nassau Street, New Yut
May 4, 1.870-Bvi
Cleanse the Blood