Newspaper Page Text
PRANCO.PRUBBIAN WAR NEWS
- , - • , - -, '
it was reported that a sharp engage , l
ment took place on Thursday' night of
the 25th Ultimo, neart,MonttnedY.''The -
Prussians were successful. ' Many of
the Freneh_w_ountled_wlere. left , ut. thut
place. The tatiltrly IMitid , a - bail: AfetZ
. is eaten out and the army i'0441 short
rations. T er- 1 1 1- klAtittill3"'-bilit ;6elii - Bi
zalne in,-.M ti'4l. the - tOth dlIc: The
'Prussiansre then throwing upearth
-. works nea r
bit place,to ptevent , alink
; Prise attat i by the : French., ,l't ,Wila
then repot' th at: Bazaine.'4l fniees' Ili
Metz /MT red' tibdta ' ' 0(.4000: It'llfa=
hon had , alifitit , loo,oW good trope,' be=
side the recruits. The l'russianjorces
about Mets are put down At About 2491'
000. The bombardment' of tatrasbourg
• — .., • .
continues, • - ' ' ' • . - ,
_,.., , , .. •
The Tribtiite gums up the r . eatl 1 t a Ihi 1 s
far as follows ?" -' , ' ' ''") ''' •'''' ' "
"1. The-Fieneh - bad two iMportant•
natural lines of defemie on their north- 1
eastern 'frontier,' to vas ' the ;Vosges
mountains and the Moselle ;river. The;
,passed::through the. Votiges,,
after their' vlbtory, at • Worth.': They,
passed overthe Moselle after'their Vic
totyat Forblicir. • I ; • '
"2. The grench had formidable, se
ries of dereniive works, extending from
- Thionvilfe to Strasbourg, and Includ
beside'. these points, Metz,,Totil . ,- '
Na, icy, PhiilSlimarg,. and other- towns:
The Germans hate taken some of these
fortified plage4, - have put, others under 3.
sie e, and havlsneetralized all of them,
so ar as their influence'ont he aggress
ive operatiolissof 't he - .Gernitin -army is
concerned. • . '' • 2 -'" -
"3. The French hadtwo great armies,
f.' or rather ime,army,which German stra
tegy cu 0 in to cit- i that .under M'Mahon,
and that Uhdertlazeine. ,The c)lerinaiis
defeated IW - MatiorPft army at Worth,
and drove -it -ifixty'or,' seventy Miles
westward;datougiug it - so badly that it.
has never been able to take ; the field
since. The Germans also defeated. Ba-
Izaine's army in all the grearconibete
•;' near Metz, and finally, oli Thursday 'of
'.' last week, gate it a shattering defeat in
the terribtd 'battle. of Gravelotte; aftet
,which this arpay.-ef; Basaltic WAS com
pelled to take refese behindrthe f,ertifi
:cations of .Melt ,i ' where' it is Maw be
sieged by, a' porlion 'of the Victoribui
-( German troops'-:-fradnients of - it .haVing. ,
, been cut eff.;! „.,..,' --; ”: -“ - ..- - .`,
-'' .The Crown Prine,e'Slept in ;Chalons
the night of the T S26tia „ult. The.pEtroh
toward ParisP:,Vsa§ - e.ontinned 'leisurely;
without any "serious opposition. ' The
Crown Prince issued' iVrocianitition,
in which he says:
" Prussia inartwaragaitist the Em
peror, attil no ,ag r aipst the people of
' France. ' th'e, licople have
w hatever:tO feet. Ei• -
The Prince his put
poSe "to instantly restere the lines of
travel, whieh have been interrupted or
destroyed hyarnif Movements, so that
labor and' commerce may •everywhere
be resumed.,; , idAll. - the French- offielais
have been requested to remain at their
posts, and , ".ltheir personal - safety' is.
gi:frau teed,!' f: , .Tne Prince, further says
that only s,l4plus:fop:l will be taken for
the G erman 'troops—that only which is .
not required by the peaceful French.
- A special to the Tribune from M'Ma
hon's headquarters sitys,, under date of
-the 25th ultimo : .:. ,
," We left,,AelaWen• Wednesday at c•
in the afternoon; and arrived at Bethel
at 3 o'cloeletbiiiiTrildfsday) morn ink.—
The troopti had - preceded us, • Thestliwn
and surrounding-.country are one gteat
camp., All M'.Mabon's army is her . 7 -
The Emperor and Prince ,Implrial:are
here. I„, ..
"AV shall - mote' on Friday to' Mezi
eres. Thafternoon the troops are;
ready stn 'ed. , By two o'clock on ;Fri
day !nor l ing the!-whole army will be
gone. -The, mOvernent is rapid ' to,an
extreme; but the troops are fresh and
in good spirits,”: .. . I • -
Down to the 28th ultimo, there was
no knowledge of the march Of any in
fantry on to .Paris. Cavalryi was sent
in that-directien, but the whereabouts
of the main army of the
Was uucertain. It might: be that he was
marching on Paris, or in -the direetion
of M'Mahon's, forces. Later 'accounts
confirm the latter view, end make it. ev
ident that the cavalry -movement was
;but a felnt,to cover tlx!reajritit of at;
and.Prin as Inirberial were_witlf„..Mni
hen at last:accounts. at Amnon. was
. - near Moutmedy, which is north of \Ter
dune/and-not far east of the Meuse riv
er, with the Belgian frontier just to the
north. Later aeeounts report the whole
-of the army -under the Crown' Prince
(29th ultimo) marching toward Mont
medy from Chalons, and indicate a pro
bability that Prince Frederick 1 Charles
and Steinmetz 'have sent portions of
their army in the same direction.'
A special to the Tribune from Sedan,
(28th ultimp,) states that there had been
fighting along 'the railroad from Mont-
tneny to that place. ' The Prince Impe.
rial was at Sedan on the 28th. i A fikir
. mish on the Belgian frontier took place
on the same day. .
The Tribune publishes a dispatch da
ted August 31, as follows : i
' " The Prussians attacked M'Mahon's
army to-day near Beauwant, - defeated it
and drove it back upn the. Belgian
frontier.' The • French camp fell into
the hands of - the Prussiani.; The pur
suit of the,-French troops was continued
for several.miles, and' - was interrupted
by the number' of, cannon and prisoners
which were taken, The extent of the
battle field airso vast, that it is impos
sible .to ob . 'in further details at - this
moment-7 . ..- •
.•. • .
It also publishes fidleptiteh from king
William tblhe Queen; dated at Vareo
nes, - Angina. 30,nia - felfows: •
. - " We hall - yesterday a victorious mil:
..- gagement.' , .:Tne• fourth, twelfth and
one Bavarbni, : eprpa were engaged. MI-
Mahon , ws4,.heaten and driven from
Beaumont licross the Meuse to Mouzon.
- 2 ' Twelve gni* -leveret thousand prison:-
ers and 'much matex p iel are in Our hands.
I repair to the battle field to pursue the
routes of victory. God help us further!
It also Eris the following, dated Lon
don, Augnet 81: V(
" The - Especial correspondent of - the
' Thrntrux at Berlin telegraphs this eve
; ning.: `The advance guard of the 12th
icerpa , yesterday - successfully engaged
some( troops of the Fiench fifth corps at
.1. Nhuart. - .TFitiotWOrthy accounts put
.A.l'Mahon On a' line from Mezieres to
Sedan, 'with his right wing resting on
the railroad - that runs from Mezieres to
Bethel.' Up extension of his left wing
from Sedan to the. town of Longwy, is
not fully akertained.'
" The railroad from M to Thi
onville is ^destroyed at two points by
German" troops. The reported suspen
, sion oft travel on lines from Paris to
Calais, andliona Paris to Brussels, ere!.
ates a belief that M'Mahon's armymay
be e'ventuaily tronsported by the _ nor
thern rail Way to Paris. This opinion
n strengthened by the reported pa's;
'-. ence of - the Prince Imperial at Avesnes,
in the department_ of Nord." ' .
From London on the let instant, the
Tribune has ;the folloWing :
" Whether the ,battles of Beaumont
and Carignan were fought on the same
day orsuccessive days, seems doubtful ;-
4 but the result is not doubtful. 11.1!Ma•
-4 Him hits been caught. with his army
astride the Meuse;sattacked.by superior
forces On both sides, and beaten. He
. ' Was already attempting to retrer t, but
finding the enemy on his Rank, and
,threatening.his communications, under
nit apparently hot Prussian pursuit, - M'-
Mahon could only fall back on Sedan ;
'the fugitives fronithe other battle ac
companying him-,•a navigable river di
. vidinglislorcetf, thick woods being on
his right, 'laid' the' Belgian frontier a
few miles.oft: - I , -
i "Strong - detachnaents:were expected
, from the Crown. Prince near Rl:On:is,
„ to complete the environment of Mrikla
p hop's remaining - forces.. The French
threatened. The 'Germans wasted no
- time; butattriCked wherever they 'Could
reach thwenetny.."The country above'
,Etain andlrcfrdun is filled with troops:
The Crown'Prince of Saxony held:the
right bank„of,the Meuse, ivlaile three
Saxon ang:Nyarian corps advanced on
139zEqe.Y. --• ''. '' ”' -- 4 - ' -
• " illielh - attle of 'Carignan, officialre
-tuna of which ,are yet Wanting, was
- apparently- thei'most important of the
two. It Vas (Ought-under the Etnpe.
ror's eye e fal'ldahon commanding in
. person. - Defeat was followed by 'rout.
- " The official account represents M's
Mahott7aB rothing - eltlrPoin Sedan -- or
Are.geres AWthini o'coupty etiently
'whOin It i uo longersafe.:o engage at a
dist4ttoe from strougUold: 'r
g Nis i:
IVEI)X.V.SDAYFEfkrr; 7, 1870. - '
'At a meeting of the Tioga County Republican
mittobjhold at•We Rebore, May 81,1870, it wos •
• Resolved,"That on /Motion he held,by.rb e Repot:ikon
'elecotrs of Vega connty, at the several places of hold
ing elestionaart.thelriespectiveeleeticin :districts,'on
Saturday, Sept., 10, 1870, between the boors of one and
six o'clock In the afternoon of said 'Aar,' for the 'pur
pose otolocting two persons .from each • election Alia.
triet, to represent, said districts in tritepublican County
Convention, to be held at Mansfield, on Friday, the 16th
day of September„ 1870, for the purpose of nominating
bandidates to be supported it the ensuing election.
The 'following named gentlemen were appointo
Oommitteetiot,Vigilance for their respective townships
and boroughs. Their' dirty is to see that notice i s given
of the time of delegate meetings,lnd 10. Open and. can.
duct the elections for delegates ert thetitne named.
Mon, rjemis.L B Smith: • • •
Brookfied, DD Seeley, ND • • •
Chatham, F W Smith, L 0 Beach.
Cliorleskot, Robert Trull, Evan Lewis.
Olyster,o 0 Ackley ,S Rowland._ _ -
Chroinglon, L Walker, Edward Klock.'
Ctivlngton Borough, Tbomaa Jones, D S.Price.
Deinsar, John Dickinson, John Barr.'
Burdick:l,M V Purple, Mks Horton. •
- Bad i•orin Wetmore„ John Maynard.
Maud, Joel 0 Parkhurst, Oliver Babcock
litrmftwton , Jerome Bottom, it B Close.
. Bar Brook, A ; Polio*, Id Stratton.
Gaines; George W Barker, 1:1 K blush. •
' Jackson, Joseph &tenger, J F Stnideeant.
• Liberty. Wm L !Cameo, W Nether.-
Knincettie, A Alba, Linden Case. '
- Zawreneevitle, Wm Pollock, R Redeker.
Lawrence, Joseph Guile, Nathan Grinnell.
Arcanatirry, Zaldwin'Parkhurit. •
Man.vtal, Win E Adams, Wm Holland&
ihilditbury, Calvin Ilammotld, hfo rill Stapled)
Nen*, Job %ne.;Wm • •
•Wek"6ll-josep , Clain4bell, H Baxter. • •
Cke"ola,'Norma Str t, W T Humphrey.
Richmond, Morrison Rose, A M Spencer •
Rutland, Elmer Backer, Seely Froit„-,
3fuppen,o D Leib, Samuel Scranton.
Sullivan, Russel B Rose Lafayette Gray.
Ti , oga:D L Aiken, W Loveless. ,
Teifia Borough, D Cameron, C B Barr.
Mum, B Flrvine, J E Cleaveland.
band W Chase, Henry Hollis.
Watisloore, Joseph Williams, - Anclrervii Sturrock.
westireid, rinriburtjob Rexford.
Treatteht Rare ,N M'Nangbton, Charlton Phillips.
A. L. ENSWQRTII,Chairman. •
A. M. BENNETT, Secretary. , • •
Remember the Caucus next t3atu tilay;
the 10th 'lnstant. Elect good imen dele
gites, an'd let them understand what are
the wishes ofl Republienns on the mies-
ConS;of rep4s'intation 'hi ,the county
onvention ;nd the practice of elec-
thSneerlng. "hall a township
RepuhlicaU votes haye the saine,poW
er in the county Convention as one ha-
ving 800? 'This is a question we must
513411 the old abuse of electibd-
The abstract of a. late law of Congress
relating to pensions, Published - else
where in this paper, , iS ahiatter of inte
rest - tcr all pensiOnefs. The pension
agents, we understand, will forward all
the necessary Wanks to the pensioners
with which to dr(ls the quarterpay-
Ments, and thereby save them the ex
pense:pf employing .attorneys for this
pur'iiese.. If Abe . ,business,,can be done
in this way,,it•will, be a relief to those
attorney's who are troubled with this
kind of work. Pensioners can soon ac
quire the skill to make out the vouch
ers correctly, and they should set about
it at once. So many of them have been
cheated and defrauded by dishonest
claim agents, that we are glad a plan
has at last been adopted to proteCt them
against such outrages.
The claims of soldiers for bounty, in
cases coming within the deeisiOn of the
Supreme Court last March, eann be
dairmke...kwita.arl ,330.41.1 .01006 6 fU11ki.33.11,1111 d p i' OM,
hv fleiratrrolas,- ~;,._ At.— _...• -36:-.-..1..-..-.--.1.- .r-1-.-.______L s
cannot designate the regiments to which
it applies. The order of 'the President
offering $lOO bounty for three years'
service, was for forty regiments only,
and more•than twice that number were
enlisted tinder it... It is impossible to
distinguish between them, and do jus
tice in all cases. For the present, these
cases must be deferred. . .
The act proposing to give sB 7 l.per
month to all, did not become a law.—
No botinty law was enacted by the last
. , (For t,
My 'Rini Impressions of
"PO you not think it man may ou iser
Iliad almost said the better—for going a hundred
or two Of miles?"—Gray's Letter.
Froth the factlthat there now remains
scarcely a, square mile of
t erritory in
tine eUnion where the foot o the white.
Man has not been, we are reminded
that the' age •of personal adventure in
this cOttntry has gone by. Still, though
. lbe - Ino damp and gloomy
caves, or roaring cataracts, for us to dis
cover,-there must, of necessity, be very
Much left, to observe. To him who
keeps his conscience clear, and, his cu
riosity fresh; who 'learns to make a
right use of his eyes,! by observing the
commonest- things—even stones and
weeds, and the most fanilliar animals—
there remains a Holt harvest. May I
illustrate this subject by l a simple nar
Last Tuesday morning, the 23d of Au
gust, about sixty of the people of Mans
field assembled at the depot, bringing
with them many a well filled basket of
good_things. Soon the "iron horse"
caine along, and we were all comforta;
bly, seated in the " palace coaches" of
the Tioga railroad. Our journey from
Mansfield to Corning, was a very Plea
sant one, and every one seemed to be
enjoying the bracing air and delightful
Mountain scenery. -Soon after leaving
Corning, a smaptuous table was spread
in th 4 car; loaded with all the delicacies
of the season. The . Americans are a
'1 fast people," and it is said they 'eat
Oven faster than the English. We thoit
so; from the manner in which the Vl
sands were discussed. Roast chickens
and pigs. 'disappeared 'as if by magic,
while froth many a hungry mouth, as
from the ancient sibyl, came repeated
demands for more, and yet more. Brit,
thanks to the ladies of our party,—and
the same number cannot be found this
side of Mount Caucasus who excel them
in beauty and intelligence,—the supply
proved to be inex.hatistible.
From Corning to Watkins, 37 miles,
our, route lay through a very peculiar
country. We at first passed over the
Chemting fiats, noted for their produc
tiveness, and the sail of which is only
surpassed by that famous country away
"out West," where it is said that ten
penny nails, planted in - the earth over
night, spring up to crowbarS, by morn:
ing. Suddenly the scene changed, and
we • entered a rolling , country, cut up
into smooth round hillocks, With pretty
little Vales between, and, resembling, I
fancy, the Sotithdowns of merry Eng
land. Sleeping. at . the feet - of these
mound-like hills, and pointing to the
Eastern States as the place of their on-.
gin, were neat, white cottages t while
higher up on ,the grassy'slopes, where
the cool breeze struggles at the vain
task of freezing the warm sunshine of
our northern summer, luxuriant orch
ards were bending with 'their ruddy
Mush. Such a scene, I think, would
butte 'a ii e gli the Hhenstone,
;i rtie •ey e •
iliegreatiandsPape garditmiy, or . of that
other swestbarirof otir , own" time, Ten
nyson. 1;4 - . 7..4
The iinfulribg mind wilt 'naturally
.ask, bat ageooy. to Theiturfitee of 1
this reglim sile,b aPeeOlaf cOntiatir. - IC
will be found, irtpdn'. - examination, Oat
these knolls or .hillocks are; in no inr‘
stance compoSed2of solid rock,. but that
they - are,entirely4tatie up of 'sand,' gra
yel and Water-Worm t etortes:: The latfifr,
bear the marks ,oCattrition, being worn .
smooth and 'round, ihd , bava certainly,
been, derived: from beds of, the itatnema
-terial.as the boulders, found ,in ~places,
'farther - tolbemprth., _Professor. Agasslr.
at A greatglat , ier, a wile in.
thiekn s, , once ,do44olldeti: I from v s the,
north ov *the_whole itorthern ;half of
the 'contident, and _that it, was AlOd's
great plow Which ; ground up ,the rooks
into our :present-subsoil. , He
'doubtless tell Jun , that: these .clays and,
boulders ;were left here . hy _such a ,gla
cier. I am- of, the opinion, however,
that we shall find the only, rational, so-
intim of the difficulty---in the present
instance, at least-.- 7 in icebergs, which,
were floated down from tho , Arctic re
gions, at a time when the water, pre,.
wailed over northern Europe and,Ani*.
rica. The icebergs, which Come down
from the . _ Arctic, sea hi our day, have,
frozen in ',their ,botterne,, thousailds of,
tone of stones and gravel, ivhicb, when
they melt away in more southern let'.
tudesisare strewn over, the floor of the
Atlantic... , I-might remark, befdre drop
ping' this subject; that Seneca IJake
owes its existence. to ,the same age of
ice. The sand and clay in the hills of
which I have spoken, were scooped out
of the bed o€-that slake by ice and ocean
currents. , How different must have,
been the scene in thatremote ern, may
hap a • thousand , centuries ago, when
mountains of ipe,, with their sun-gilded
pinnacles, lay s stranded a feW „miles
south of where the town of Havana
,now stands I , ' .
We reached Watkins about 1 o'clock,
`and wended our way _ through pleasant
aventies, shaded by long lines of noble
maples. presently we : arrived at the
mouth. of-the -Glen when one
• of our
party remarked tliat it looked • like
going up the spout," and-another tho't
he " would like to pick huckleberries,
on the top of that cliff." "But, dear rea
der, do not judge of the beauty and the
grandeur of the scene from these ex
pressions. Awe proceededowe enter
ed a grand amphitheater, at the farther
end, of which a narrow rift in the rocks
'showed us the entrance to the Glen:—
Here the ascent begins, the company
climbing in Indian file, or
" Perhaps thy loved Lucinda shares thy walk,
With soul to thine attuned."
Long flights of stairs and rustic bridges
are left behind 3 while ahead, the rocky
walls sharpen and attenuate, or stretch
away into. dim twilight caverns. At
the bottom flows a stream of pure wa
ter, which comes leaping down over a
hundred cataracts. But , the limits of
• this article will not admit a desotiption
of all the glens, pools, cascades, to.,
which occur between the entrance and
the head of the gorge. Suffice it to say
that the Glen is simply a cangn, never
acre than a few feet itiwidth, and hav
ing walls of rock on either side, from
one to two hundred feet in heighth.—
But the beauty of the cataracts; and the
grandeur of the towering. cliffs, must
be seen to be appreciated.
About half way up the Glen is situa
ted the Mountain House, erected for the
comfort of travelers, and resembling
the Swiss chatelets. Above the Moun
tain House is Glen Cathedral; which is
ennmeren . granaest - seene - in-um
VTZit...4r 4.44 - a.sx. 413 *ha 12.irthnur
Falls, winch -excels in beauty. 'The
farthest point to which the Glen hat;
been opened to travelers, is said to be
two Miles from its entrance, and M I
feet above Watkins.
• Before leaving Mansfield, I was ask
ed by my venerable friend; Mr. Elliott,
to determine, if possible, what had been
the origin of the Glen,—whether it
owes its existence to the attrition of
water, or to some grand convulsion of
nature. .1 reply, ritraping waar. It is
the work of the little Stream at the bott
tom, which has been telling there for
more than thirty thousand years. In,
the bed' of the stream there 'are pools
worn in the rock, which have been
made by the whirling of pebbles in
times of high. ater, and which geolo r
gists call " ptit holes." These basins
are from one to twelve feet in diameter,:
and some of them are ten feet deep. I .
obkerved similar pot holes high up in
the sides of the canon, and far above
the present bed -of the stream ; there
fore the inference is unavoidable that
the water once ran at a much higher
level, and that it is the sole agent which •
has sceoped out 'the. Glen. The great
canons' of the Colorado were also form
ed`by this simple process ofcnattire.—
TheSe are 300 miles long e and 4,000 feet
i Returning to the Mountain House;
we took a narrow path - leading to the
grave of Hon. John Magee. His tomb
is surrounded fly an iron fence, which
encloses about half an acre, in the cen
ter of which stands &le of the most
beautiful monuments in the Union.—
Here, then, on the top of The mountain,
and commanding a magnificent view of
Seneca Lake, the ashes of Magee, whom
Tioga county owns as a benefactor are
sleeping in deep repose. How forcibly,
as, we stood there, came the sad and
tender words of that sweet singer, Ger
ald Massey :
" The sea of human life breaks round
This shore of the dead with softened sound;
Wild flowers climb each mossy mound,
To place In relating hands their palm,
And breathe their — beiuty, bloom, and balm,—
Folding the dead in fragrant calm."
After a short stroll on the shore of
the lake, we found ourselves again sea
ted in the Tioga railroad palace ears,
Here we were treated by Dr.-2,llloa—
who knows the healthful properties of
a good vegetable diet—to a gigantic me
lon, one of the productet of California.
We made very good time from Watkins
to Havana; but from. thence we drag
ged so heavily, that I was reminded of
Cresar's description of the river Arrar,,
the waters of which moved so slowly
that he was unable to determine by the
naked eye in 'which direction they ran.
Eventually we came to a stand still,
where we remained until the next train
came up and assisted us over the grade.
NO farther accidents occurred-except
some tall " ditching," done by a few of
the party—and we arrived at Mansfield
the next morning, just as
"The meek and melting amethyst of morn
Blushed o'er theiblue hills in the ring of the
time ago in Ve
ferers was rush
some one Mike.
said he, but I
An Irish ge
spending the e
looked at his -
and said : "I
and I must bi
[ g. 26, 1870.
Isaster oceured a Short
wont. One of the suf
ng wildly about when
fhe was hurt. "No t "
't find my umbrella."
,tiemanl who 'had been
!ening with a few friends;
atch just at midnight,
is to-morrow morning ;
you good-night, gentle-
.t . TILE - WA&• _„ - • -
As we eloSe`Ciiii forms, we have - full
details of a grikat, and what shettld seem
to be a final victory over French iir.;
mies. Napoleon is a prisoner, Bl'Ma
hon's brai4 tithe) , all cut te. - Pleees, : litiud
the, remnant prisoners in the ..hantlit
ustdan.:;ft is also ,
Bazaltie has surrendered all his army.
ISlMalion 'vial's - fiddly weanded:'''' , The
Emperor ia : reported to have
ed himself to King .theso
Words; As I cannot die ot the head of
my 'twiny ; nay_lny sword at_the feet of
our lifojest,4, -
Tliese . two armies were - all that re--
znaltied outside of Paris. * The end`oliist,
be pear, and all must wish to see it at
hand. The French folight nobly. `lt
was not France, but Napolecio, tliat
made the war ; it
,is not FritOCe, but
Napoleon t that`.,has been .conquered„--
-Let us hope that good may come out:Of
this fiery ordeal of hattle,, 7
THE NEW PENSION LAW
Among the Most important acts pass
ed-by Congress , at the late 8,9138j011. '6%13
that providing fpr the payment of, pen
sions quarterly to pensioners, and for
the regulation of fees to be paid to
claim agents for the prosecution of
claims for pension and bounty laud;
said act became a law July 8, 18:70,. and
prescribes in substance as follows;
SPCTiort 1., Pension agente - shall' pre
pare and submit within -fifteen days'
preceding the 4th of March, June, Sep
tember and: December in each year
vouches for the quarterly payment to
pensioners 'direct, who, on or after said
4th day named, may execute and return
the said vouchers Mid none other to the
said pension agents. • .-;
SEC. 2. Upon the receipt of, such
vouchers properly executed,. And the
establishment of the Fermin entitled to
the pension, the . pension Agent shall
immediately forward by mail to the
said'pensioner direct, ands to ,no other
person, a check payable solely, to the
order of said, pensioner, except where
the pensioner s require d to appear per
sonally and receive the pension, „
SEC. 3. No pension shall, -under any
circumstances; be paid to anyl one but
the pensioner entitled thereto, except
in case - of-persons legally disabled,
when payments may be made to guar- -
dians,_and in case of persons resident •
abroad, when payment may be made as
provided in the previous acts.
SEC. 4. Pension agents shall receive
for' - all services rendered to pensioners,
including -postage, thirty cents, pay
able by the United States, and not
more shall be received by them under
penalty of $BOO.
SEC. 5. The Secretary of the Interior
shall provide blank vouchers to be used
as above stated, and regulations there
SEC. 6. Pension agents and their au—
thorized clerks shall take and certify,
affidavits of all pensioners who may ap
pear before them for that purpose, - and
give the check for the pension to the
pensioner personally, and for taking
any such affidavit falsely and corruptly
the affiant shall be deemed guilty of
perjury, the penalty of which shall be
im_prisonrcient for five years or lesS, acid
a fine not-e xceeding one thousand dol.;
SEC. 7.' The fee of i n agent or attor
ney for the prosecut ion of a clitim. of
bounty land shall net exceed twenty
five dollars. The agent or attorney
must file (without cost to the'claimant)
with the Conimisssoner of Pensions
duplicate articles of agreement, duly
attested, setting forth the fee, agreed
upon. When ,no such agreement is
filed or approved by the Commissioner,
the fee shall be ten dollars and no
SEC. 8. For contract for demand, or
receipt or retention of any compensa
tion greater than above stated, the pen
alty shall be, a fine of.ssoo,hr less, or im
prisonment for five years or less, or
Fa— s' G~4ai~sid~~aaQl A~Z I . 6IIOInn
ferward to the pension agents,
with the certificates of pension, one of
the articles ofrsummt.nt.
by him, twit aire fte
ctions as to tfie pay
ments of fees.
SEC. 10. The pension agents shall de
duct from thd amount of pension due
the amount of fee, if any, and forward
the same (less thirty cents) as directed
by the Commissioner.
THE , LEGISLATITRE OF1871.•
Editors of €1 Pittsburg Gazette: 1 -----
The result of the onferenoe of the
Republican State mmittee on Tues
day last was a mat red conviction that
the next Legislat re will have more
responsibility upon it than any one
ever assembled at Harrisburg. In ad
dition to all the ordinary legislation,
it will be N Tequired to pass upon the
three following matters : I
Congressional and litate Apportion
ment, , .
-The apportionment for districts in
the State Legislature is,required by the
Constitution every seven years; for Con
gressional .districts every ten years.
Both these for the first time Since 1810
must be enacted by the . same Legisla
ture. _This same thing will not again
occur until 1941. No living Voter can
expect ever to see that election. In
fact the multiples of 7 and 10 only
come together once in 70 years.
2. Enactment of the _Revised Code.
During the last three years commiss
ioners have been at work on what is
called a . revision of our civil code.
This report will cover two-thirds of all
our statute laws. This is not exactly
new legislation in its fullest sense. But
the Legislature passing upon it ought
to contain the largest possible amount
of brains and experience that can be
procured. This report is finished and
will go before the next Legislature for
3. A Constitutional Convention.
There will be a wide spread and de
termined demand to have a convention
called to revise our; fundamental law.
The aet calling she& a Convention
ought to be maturely considered • and
carefully, framed. All Republicans
may not favor it—but a very large ma
jority undoubtedly do.
Here then is the explanation why the
State Committee regards the election
'to the Senate and House next winter
of inestimable importance.
We cannot say how far this Repub
lican stronghold of Allegheny county
is bound to the magnitude of the con
test. If the Republican votes of this
county agree with the State Committee,
then we think no local conservatives
should stand in the way of their elect
ing seven of their ablest, finest and
most experienced citizens tol represent
them at Harrisburg next winter.
Will you through your paper impress
upon theta the importance' of next.
Saturday's primary meetings. If so
you will deserve the thanks of the State
A MEMBER OF THE STATE C03111a1"/Ial
PIT BUBO Aug, 20, 1870.
MEDICAL SOCIETY.--The Tioga Co.
Medical Society will meet at Knoxville, Virednee
day, Sept. 21, at 1 o'clock, P. M.
D. Decoy, Seo'y.
BACON & BAILEY ,
Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals,
GLASS, UTTY, PAINTS, OILS,
Alcohol, Pure Wines and Liquors, for
Perfumery, Soaps, Brushes, Toilet Articles, Ito !
itirrhyalcian a' proscriptions compounded at all hours.
.Tulflifl, 1870. y
AT 008 T, At
P. R. 1111.1.Liht8 & 0013.
WgradfilPNW " iiiiiP Mit*BilD
• • }I. „
ffiltifg, VIE! inderalgiod r 4rOpreator of
litielikos this - method of
fotming the' pablio that is above Stage rug*
.slailY--( l34o4 a7.f.Alcinaati4o l / 4 54 . 11 WO 4** 1.4 h:
ilia as Oro via
Leaveo Wellahitro.aqs,,tt...Fa r ,,aftd,arrives at
?dawdled* 20:30.p. m. •
Loaionfantfloitd'at 2.30 aid arrtiterat
Welleboro at 5 p.m. ,`Bare $l,OO.
CUTTERS Testamentary hiving be granted
on the estate of Alfred- Seeley, deceased,
late, of Jackson township. Vega - Co.,' Pa;, all
those indebted are requested/to bake payment,
and:thoie having claims tb present-them to-
Aug. 17,1870-Bw. LEWIS 151181.8 Y, ,;
For Sale or Rent-,
•A- GOOD dairy &maid Tioga township, Ti-
Oga county, 4 1 / 4 t., about 2i mike west of the.
Borough of Tiog . about _ 100 'acmes improved,
.and 46 _unimpr ved. Hits on it three barni,
'three dwelling h noes, an ititple andp6aah oreh.
prd, and other fruit trees. Terme easy. Also ad
joining .on the _west, •ts firitt' and timber lands
from,4o, to 200 sores atideelred, with 80 acres
linProved, with it good barn, a good louse, and
• apple orchard. ' Good for a dairying farm.
Aug. 17, 1870—tf. 0..11: SEYMOUR; '
TEM:Store, Dwelling Houle 'and ;promises in'
Bhiseburg,,Tioga county, ,Pa., formerly 00.
copied by Thief* Auerbaoh,• in the' most bold
ness part of the town, are Mitered t for pale much
below"their value. For price, terme, ho.; confer
Pith M. - F. Elliott, Esq., of Welleboro, or Abe
aubsoriber, 0. B. SEYMOUR, '
Aug.l7, 1880-tf. _ .
House ajid .-
undersigned offers for sale a" village lot
with house and barn on it, situated in Ruse:.
Tioga County, Pa. Address -
Pais. E. STEVENS,
Aug. 1870-tt, Middlebury, ka.
Real Estate and ,Rtoro,.ef Goads . ;
stibseriher offers for salsa bowie and lot
at East Charleston, Tiogs-Co., Pa.. with a
Store and Goods. Also a bottle and lot in o;i3V
ington Borough, Tioga County.
The house and premises iP East ,Charleston
are well calculated for the accommodation of
the traveling public. Desiring to livei More tint
oily, I will sell this property at a - bargain,. and ,
on easy terms. Address or call on me at East
Charleston, Tioga Co., , . -
Aug. Iz , 1870-4te , TIPpLBr:
CASH PAID FOR WOOL AT
• SEARS & DERBY*
Welleboro, Juno, B,IBTO-3m. . . •
Select School .
MES M. HART, will open a Select S'ohool
for Young Ladle!, of this village, Sept:
1870. Term to continue 13 weeks. •
Tuition—Bor common Bog. Branches, $6,00.
Higher Bog. with Branch or German, 800.
• Aug. 17,1870.-3 w. a •
' THE OLD _
itLATELY known oath° Townsend House,
and for a time occupied by Di D.: Soli
day, has been thoroughly refitted, repair-.
ad and opened by •
Who will be' hippy to acoolatoodate the 'old
friends of the honse at very - reasonable zeta.:
Aug. 24 , 18!'0: ' * DANIEL MONROE.
Bushels o - LIME
for sae by
Ariri~la H, luelbrieVl:e.
No. 4 Arcade Block, Corning, N
Bargains for Everybody
A rare ohanoe for oloae Buyers I
VE shall sell from tide date until Sept: 20,
our entire stook of
Corsets,* . Kid Gloes,- Wilite
. Goods; Ribbons , Handi.
• and Lates, Hos-
ietyiGlpves, ~ '
aad a line issaortmoilt
_ . .
AT ENTIRELY RELIROBD RIDES,
to luake'room for our large arrivals of
Fall and Winter Goode.
ARNOLD B. BRINE,
Corning, N. Y.
Aug. 81, MO.
W. R. KREBS
72.1' Do ^.7 ,
not popose to oo
i'A I:7 - r -, . , , t 3 I:`t •f:
~, ~; J. %,;,) '1,,;•.., A. _. T k . y.
put IN, .ANO SEE
1 and we will
‘that we live up to
hing !Jeui ally kept
iu a Firs Class
B r it.
•i . 1
311:1 SuCobh AVENnit, • ,
Betnieen Bth ' a nd 19th 'Streets, , =
NE_ YORK CITY 3 • '
Wirnan E. CAN BE CONSULTED.
R.Bl d, iHDLA , has disoorered the most ea MainD,
speeds pnly effectual remedy in the world for
weakness in the kor limbs, strictures, affections of
the kidneys or bl der, in*Oluntary dlicharges. impo
tency, gen ral d bility, nervousness, dyspepsia, len
gttor, lo* ' trite, „foonfuelon of ideas, palpitation of the
heart, tim e ay, trembllng. dimness. of sight, giddiness,
disease of the haled, throat or skin, affections of the
lungs, liver, elegach, or bowels,these terrible disord
ers arising fromliaolitaiy habits of youth—secret and
solitary prectices,more fatal to victims then the songs
aigrette toithematiners of Ulysses, blightniug their
most brilliant hopes and anticipations rendering
Marriage, sic.. impossible. 1 .
IIrOT.ING - MEN, . -
especially, who hive become the,vietims of solitary vice,
that dreadful and destructive habit which annu ally n
sweeps to an untimely grave thousand, of young men
of the most exalted talents and brilliant intellect, who
might otherwisehave entranced listening Senates with
the thunderings "of eloquence, or waked to ecstasy the
living lyre,f may oall with full confidence.
Married mons, or yonng men and ladies eel:ltem
plating marriage,boing aware of physical weakness,
organic debility, deformities, especially cored.
Ho who places himself-under, the care of, Dr. Fish
blatt. may / religiously confide in his honor as a gentle.
man, and confidently rely on hie skill as a physician.
• Orgitimile lif4allin.ess -
immediately,mirtid. and full vigor restored:
This distressing affliction, which renders life milsera.
bio and marriagefimpossible„ is the penalty paid by tho
victim of itnproPer indedgenoN ,;_Young persons are:
too apt to commit excesses from not being aware of
the 'dreadful consequences that may ensue. Nov, who
that understandsi the subject will pretend to deny that
the power o prootreation is lost sooner by those falling
into Impro per habits than by / the prudent?, Besides
being deprived of the pleasure of healthy offspring,
the most serious and destructlie symptoms of both
body &mind arise. 'ltte aystem becomes deranged, the
physical and mental functions weakened, loss of pro-
creative powona irritability, dyedepeiti, palpitts
tion of the h eart,indigestion, constitutional debility,
and wasting Of e frame, cough, consumption, decay,
Dr. Platt graduated , from one of the meet emi
neat Colleges, in the U nited States; has effected some
of elte tr most astonishing cures that were ever known;
many trembled with ringing in the head and ears when
asleep, greet nervousness, being alarmed sr midden
Ktunde, bashfulness, with derangement of mind, were
Crafid immediately. :
• * TAILIII 14..1iT/OUL I A,R i N.OTICIID. •• •
Dr. IPlehblait addressees all those who have injured
themselves by. improperindulgenoes and solitary hab
its, which ruin both body and Mind. unfitting them
for either business, study, society or marriage.
- - .There are some albs sad and melancholy facia pro
dared by early habits of youth, / via : Wftlmesa of the
book and lintbs,l pain in the breast, dimness of sight, lam of mugger - jpower, palpitation of the hettrt, dye.
pepsin, nervone irritabLUity,symptome erconsubmtion,
Vagrant of the digestive functions dm
ALLY; The e ff ects on' the mind are mud/ to
be dreaded. 'Les" of memory, confttgon of ideas, de.
prundon otspirlis, evil fokebodings, aversion to society.
seltdistmet, love of solitude, timidity, &c., are some of
the crib proddood.
cramps& of*ereone of all can now judge' what
la the mass of their declining health, losing their • vig.
or, blooming wa l k, pale, names and emaciated, hav
ing a singular appearance, about the eyes, cough, and
symptoms of consumption. I
L ' Young Men, ' .
who; haVe injured themselves by a cattalo practice in
dulged in when alone, a habit frequently learned from
evil companions, or at wheel, the effects of which, are
nightly felt, even when asleep, and if not cured renders
marriage' impossible and - destroys both body tuld'xis Ind,
should apply immediately. i
What a pity tnat a young man, the hope of the coun
try, theipride of hie parents, should be snatched from
all prospects and enjoyments of life by the !tenant:mil
ces of donating frem the path of nature, and indulging
itils 'certain secret • habit ! , Such persons must, berm
' • MARRIAGE; • 0 j -
reflect that a sound' mind and bad are th most l nee
esitary'requisiteeloprivinote connubial hap these.' In.
deed; without these the - journey throngh a becomes
a weary pilgrimage ; the prospects .hourlY darken !to
the view, the mind becomes shadowed with dispair,and
filled with the melancholy reflection that the/happi
ness of ano ther becomes blighted with our own.
DISEASES OF DIPRI:TDENCE.'.,
• When the misguided and imprudent votary of pleas:
ure finds that be has Imbibed the seeds of this painful
disease; it too often happens that au ill•timeff sense of
shame or dread of discovery deters him frbm applyfug
to those who, from respectability, can alone befriend
him. Ile falls into the hands cif designing pretenders.
who, incapable of curing, filch his pecuniary subelbrice,
keep him trifling month after month, yeara—long as
the smallest fee can. be obtained, and in diepair leave
him with ruined health, to sigb over his galling Map
pointment ; or by the use of that deadly poison mell
cury, hasten the constitutional' eymptouin of Os ter
rible disci's., such as affections of the heart, bead,'
throat, nose. skin, de., progressing with a frightful ra
pidity, till death puts averted to this dreadful suffering
by sending him to that undiscovered eonntry from
whose bonine no traveler retails.
P. 13.-:-Thoso who reside at a distanceland cannot call,
will receive prompt attention by writing, stating syMp
toms, ho. •
.VIBRBLATT, M. D..
2.11) 1811/e4y. 819 *gond Ave, New York.
A. A. TRUMAN.
.._'...,__-:),` • ..t.-.`. .iti , . . .. . ..
- Whe , Atlantle ,, Citblet
f. 1 • ...•,,,, . - 1 , ,...-, .., •,' - - -.: . '' • i, s.
0u„,,,, riSpersiltliig -its freight vr,lttk vat,'
J ~, great sit , dity, bidding dethussrto time,die
-tame, Hors* awes and tittam,'ls, tiev_ssettiters,.
'4lsottiodljr a % - ' i
,4... - z::::''.4^....'.,•. - ..;:.f.r.1.71"...r -:...''' . ; -:• .': . 7: - ~...':-..,'-: ''.".".: -.' . '
and. in that_Lina agast....GROORRIAI32,-are:. -
frinid; later.)" 'rho
;,:•, • N:.I 4 J
Ny:therefor" take riot ea that
to reoeived•apil tran,stott to_bip one
Mpg anger the heavens, in !Wipe af,
most incredible dispatch. What is-the
sientioning articles when the , public is
that. '2l7EBYTltiffil thafaioi. ought •to
be kept in a
GROCERY:a PROVISION STORE
is kept here nod for sale. 'The only •thing the
subscriber promises to do as .an attraction to
customers besides keeping the beat assortment
of Goods in the town, is to try to give. every
men bis.money's worth. , I
June, 8, 1870.
TERMS STRICTLY CASH.
Come and Beo-the New Goods
. . ~
I.I.AVING taken the store recently occupied
by Mr. Laugher Bache, and tilled in with a
new and,elegant stook of all grades of •
IMMESTIC DRY GOODS
1?1 , ilott cannot fail to please tbe closest buyers, Ire
trite all to taken look through the .aame. :
We arci r o ff ering great bargains to the . r ladies in
, • , ~
1 ' '
•, ._ , • ,
a few °prices of which we give below
Light Alapacas & Mohairs, 22 to 25 eta
Lawns, latest paten* from 22 to 25 bts
Black Alapacas from 40 to 75 cents. '
We have an exoellenf line in this department,
and at prices that must suit , Look at the
Sugar from 10 to 13 cents'.
Tea from 78 cts. - to $1,50.
D. B. Deans Saleratus, cents.
Syrup, 80 cents.
Coffee 14 cents.
Chewing Tobacco from 80 cts. to $
' We also keep a large assortmetil of miscellan
eous goose, sttoh SI is usually, found in dry goods
stores. Our assortment of
Hats and . Caps
for Men'hnd Boys, alo varied and completo. We
!Mop in the
Boot & Shoe
trado, two 'different styles to
• the best manufeo;
In opening °Ur stook to the
to sell our goods at the,lov :1
atriot attention to In:minim to
share of patronage. Oisr
, N. B.—The Goode purobas d of ~Mr. Bache,
will be sold at cost until closed-out.
Aug. 10, 1814.
OIL OLOTHS AND MATTINGS t
3 just received at
May 4, 11170. THOS. HARDEk
'7' C. F. O. Moore)
y IVERY D EXCHANGE 8TA111.28
LIU Wellsborp, ' Moe and Btablei on Water
Street, in rear f Court •House. They will fur l
nish horses, single or double, with Buggies, 'of
Carriages, at short notice. Long experience in
the business enables the proprietors to announce
with confidence they can meet tiny reasonable de
mends in theiriine. Drivers furnished, if desired
and passengers carried to any'part of the country.
Thankful for past five* they invite continuance
of custom. Terms reasonable.
Tom. undersigned have this day formed a
copartnership under the name and style Of
Eastman Is Van Horn for the purpose of carrying
on the'Profeseion of Dentistry at Washer°, Pa.
" - A: B. EASTMAN.'
H. B. VAN HORNE,
Wellatioro', Pa., Aug. 10, 1870-3 w.
- Ohairmaker, Turner, and
Furniture Dealer '
OALB ROOM and FACTORY opposite D
0. Wagon Shop Main Street, where he e'
pared to farnish Cabinet Ware of any kin
those in want.
Orderspromptly filled and eatiefactlongua
teed. Slimy irurnlng done to order.
Wellsboro, Jan. 1,1870. J. SUOMI
-- — 7 -------
,11251ri a atetVaitait.
bliteblue 1n 3ho Itikket. i Amos .vated
l*eralcommth_gon 101 , 404- Vt.' tem*
d cl . Oei,"Addeoes, A. Bi-) riot; Oct,. Agtot No:
.I'l 3 oCbitainut. 1$1:4 Pa; I
L. A. GARDINER.
lease all, and o
ablio, we propose
It prices, and by
receive a liberal
Is extended to all.
0. 0. MATURES,
Baoho's old stand
/Part" lar attention paid to I Fine Grocerjen.
Dealer and Constfinerkwill fi nd' it to their in
terest t examine his 0 took before buying.
Ws Corning, N. Y., Aug. 17, 18'0. , .
,I . ' •
' FOR SAL E..
sm. A Houle and lot. ox Pearl Etroot, 2d home
South of diotriot school house. Enquire on,'
. he premise& ' ' I
MAE UN DE Hat:Amp ANotaa
. u sne of WelLsboyo and visinityi
In NV opo kfipnArflt.oii 8 tr4st,:
inalointer sin., where 100 fe proper
fiofdroull, kinds - of
Double tti ' in &le ,Ila
• r.;,.,..f ••: •
In the beet etyleotreoreho bet motorist.
,- REPAIRING , BONE -
On 01404 notion' and good.'`l I citi)pliiY the best
workmen, and use none buttheltest - material,
andtm therefore prepared ,` to 'loose all who
want anything in my line,
.., , '' - - IVI A. 4
July 20;161'0. / - I. ... e'.
BARkER. has Just returned witn Lid keoond
New & DosirablO Goods.
entiriatoak he offent at.:o.-; lower price than
'known, for years. Pleads calf and took them
over. You will 'find-
DRY GOODS, 'NOTIONS, HATS &
CAPS, BOOTSuAND I SHOES,,
OROORERY,'&, ASPPEN- _
ASSORTMOT 0 it
at bottom figutes. Prodtiee taken in eebange.
• J. 11.; BARKER.
Wellaboro,"juno tfl -
Cleanse the 13Tood. i
" WITII corrupt or tainted Bleed you
are sick all over;. . It may hunt out
in Pimples, or Sores, or i u eome ste•
tiro diessiei or it may merely keep
you listlette, deProimed and, good for
./ nothing, But ypu cailitothave good
-- - . health while yodr blobd la impure.—
, • Ayer's
,Elarsaparilbe purges our these'
iniiinritie ;it expels dis e ase and etixdalates the orgabs
oft life into vigorouil action.. Hence it. rapidly curse
a variety Of complaints which are caused by impurity
Cif the blood, such as florofulit;or !King's Evil, Tethers,
Ulcers, S, Eruptions, Pimple*, .Blotchee, Bells, et.
Anthony',' Eire, Rose or, Eryelpelart, Tatter or Salt
Rheum, Scald Head, Bing Worm, Cancer dr Cancerous
Tumors, Sore Eyes, Female Diseases, such as Retention,
Irregularity, Suppression, Whites, Sterility,• also By.
phille or VeneralDiseases, Liver Complaints, and Heart
Diseasea...V p ry Ayer's Sarsapari ll a, and eel) for your
self the en rising activity. with :blob it cleanse, the
blood and cures these disorders,: ' •.. .
During late years the pnblie eve been misled by
rge boll es pretending to give 4 quart of Extract of
Bailaparille for one, dollar. Mott of these have been
frauds upon the sick, for they ntonly contain' little,
if any,Sersaparilla, bdt 'often o cur/tiro ingredient
Whatever I silence, bitter disappointments' has followed
the use othe various extracts of Sarsaparilla which
flood the market, until the rituno itself has become
synonym as' with imposn and cheat. Still wo call
this com onnd, " Sarsa parilla," and intend to supply
such a remedy as shall rescue the name from the load
'of obloqay which rests upon it. We think we have
ground fOrtelleving it bits virtues Which are irresisti
ble by the' class of diseases it is inteded to cure. We
can assure the sick, that we offer theta the "beet alters.
%Ivo wo k Ow. how to produce, and we have reason to
(diet e , tis by far the meet effectual partne r of the
lood yet discovaed. '
Aresit:Merry Pectoral is eo universally known to
artless eery other medicine for the cure of - (loughs,
olds, lelluensa, Hoarseness, Croup. Bronchittie, La
ir, tent Consumption, and for ithe relief of Coneump•
five Pat! uts in advanced stages of the disease, that it
is useless ere to ream:int the ovidenee of its virtues.—
The worl knows them. ' • - 1 1
Properby Dr. J. 0. AYEB. & 00., Lowell, Maw,
and sold by all Druggists uniL dealers in medicines
everywhere. . May, 18,1870-2 m
• 11111 01c o . T A MERICA 11EI .
ER, purities the blood and cures Scrofile-
S hilts, Sitin Dlseases;Rhimmatism, Dfsedsea of
Wo on, and all (Won't,. affections of the blood,
Lir r and Kidneys. Recortimended b he Medi.
'sal &dotty And many thoutrands of o best eltr
i: 11 d the testiinony of I , bysicians a d patients
gatuge a uee.Livadlatio,Ricar our . vairithie
:which we publish for gratuitous diste ution; ii
tell give you much ?salable' informatio .
.15 . It. W. Carr of Baltimore, says :
j I ekepleaanre in recommending yo ThiISADA.L •
to a a very powerful alterative . 1 h a seen it
use In two oases with • haiipy results--cno in. a
ens of eetiondary ayphilis,l in which the patient
'pro ounced hreelf cured t4ter having talsvn.ilve
bot lee of you medicine. The other is a case of
sc fula of lo g standing, tsvbich is rapidly fm•
pro, log under Its use, andthe indications aro
that tho patient will soon recover. I have cats•
ful y examined the beanie by which your
yo r Rosadalis is made, and find It an excellent
CS pound of alterative ingredients. •
! 0 . Sparks of Nieholaevills, Ky., nays he Jae
noel Itosadalls lei doses of dcrofula and Seconda
ry Syphilis with satisfactory results. As acl n•
er of the blood I know no hotter remedy.
Samuel a, hicEadden,llturftornboro, Tonn., a ya
1 have used seven bottled olßotutdalls, and re:
entirely cured of Ithenenatiem ; send me four ot
tlei, as I wish it for my brother, who had sada
lent sore eyes.
BerijaMin Bechtol, of Lia!ia, 011ie, writes, I have'
mitred for twenty yeara I with An inveterals
ern tion over my whole body; a short time since
1 I p . rchased a bottle of Rosedalis and It effected
a p:rfect cure.
P osodalis is sold by P. It Williams &Co „and
P.Kross, Wellsboro; Philo Taller, 'Abaft ;.
. Bacon, Blossburg t ami Druggists goncraily.'
arch 9,1870.—1 y:
ON IN THE
-do by Supplying
ats'S Olv:4 VITALIZIIO AcaiNT—IRON.
Eton.—Be sure you get i'eruvian Syrup.
dileta free. .1. P.
DINSI!ORE, Proprietor, No. 86 Dey St., New:York.
Sold by Drugdists generally.
B, 1878.-1 y
ery and Provinton Store ,
CO RNII4C+, Y.
WHOLESALE AND R
VT I. all kinds of
IGN & , DOMESTIC,
N.E.D FRUITS AND
ILLOW WAR . , , GLASS to
y.ZRRIAG 9, CABS &
4.ATORS, 1111 8, &c.,"&;•
and complete assortment of the above
ed goods of the beat quality alwaya on
that ho has a'
AI [ NS !
,TAIL DEA LIM