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person Is in custody. . Thevison-,
era will be held for , regular trial 1p the
judicial triburials of the UnitedlEitates,
As soon as It tilypetred that the authorr I
Wes of ,the United Statee were abOut to
tittle vigorous rnetlibtes to 'enforce the
law...many perrons absconded, and
111/raja goaliground for aupposrg that
all oftsuela persons have violt ted the
law. A fail report of what has been
done nutter this law will be submitted
to Congresilty the Attorney General.
In Utah' there still remains a rem
nant-of-barbarism, repugnant to civili
zation., to decency and to the laws of
the 'United States. Teiritorial officers,
however,•have been found who are wit
ling to perform their duty, in a spirit
of e q uity and with a due sense of sue
tainhig the majesty'of the law. Neith
er polygamy nor, any , other violation of
the existing statutes, will be permitted
within the territory of' the United
Statesl . it is not' with the religion of
the self-styled Sainte that we are now
dealing, but with theirpracticee. They
will he protected in the worship of God
according to the dictates of their con
ectences, but they will not be permitted
to violate the laws under — the cloak of
It may, be adylAable for Congress to
t.onsider.what, in the execution of the
laws against rolygarny, •is to be the
status of plural wives and their
sprltig. The propriety of Congress
passing an enabling act authorizing the
-Territorial Legislature of Utah to le
gitimatize ail children born prior to a
time fixed in the act, might bejustillei
by its humanity to these innocent chil
dren. This Is a suggestion and not a
The policy pursued toward the In
dians has resulted favorably, so far as
can be judged from the limited time
during which it has been in operation.
'Through the exertions of the various
societies of CeAstians to whom have
been entrusted the execution of the poi
iby,' and the Board of Commissioners
authorited by the law of April 10th,
180, many tribes of Indians have been
indeoett to settle tiPon the reservations,
to cultivate the soil, to perform pro
ductive labor of various kinds, and to
partially accept civilization. They are
13eIng cared for in such 'a way, it is
hoped, as to induce those still pursuing
their old habits of life, to embrace ,ite
only opportunity which is left them to
. . . .. .. . . _
I recommend liberal appropriations
tO carry out -the Indian peace policy,
• not only because itumane, chew
tiati-like and econodiel, but because
it is right. ' I recommend to your fa
vorable consideration, also, the policy
of granting a territorial goverment to
the Indians in the Indian Territory
west of Arkansas' and Missouri and
south of Ransaci 1111 doing so every
tight gUaranteed to the' Indians by
treaty OhOnld be saored. Such a course
tufght,ln time, be ' the means of col
lecting most of the Indians now he.
tween the Missouri and the Pacific
:Ind.-south of ,the British posessions,
into one territory or one state. The
Secretary of the Interior has treated
upon this subject at len tb, and I corn
triendto yott it estious.
I ren ny recommendation that
theliu lic lands be regarded as a heri
jage \to our children, to be disposed of
actual settlers. Those already granted
' have been, in great part, disposed of in
such way as to secure access to the
balance by the hardy settler who may
• n.islt to avail himself of them. But
Nautio i should be exercised even in at
, taint! g so desirable an object. The
educational interest may well be served
by_ the grant of the proceeds of the sale
of ilutdic land to settlers. I do not wish
to Ire pnderstood as recommending I.
the least degree a curtailment of what
is being done by 'the General Govern
ment for the encouragement of educa
The reporeof the Secretary of the In
terior, submitted with this, will give
you all the information collected and
prepardd for publication in regard to
the census taken during the year 1870,
the operations of the Bureau of Educa
tion for the year, the Patent Office, the
Pension Office, the land Office, and the
The report of the Commissioner of
Agriculture gjves the operation of this
department for the year. As agricultnre
is the ground work of our prosperity, Me
much importance cannot be attached
to the labors of the department. It is
in the hands of an able. head with ahie
assistants, ati zealously devoted to in
troducing into the agricultural produc
tions of the nation all useful products
adapted to any of the various climates
and soils of our vast territory, and to
giving all useful information as to the
method of cultivating the plants, cer
eals and other products adapted to par
ticular, localities. Quietly but surely
the Agricultural Bureau is working 'a
'great national good, and if liberally
supported the more widely its influenee
will be extended and the less depen
dent we shall be upon the products Of
The subject of compensation to' tbe
heads of the bureau and the alleluia
holding positions of responsibilityi and
requiring ability and character tb fill
properly, is one to which your atten
tion is invited. But few of the officials
receive a compensation equal to the
respectable support of a family, while
their duties are such as to involve mil
lions of interest. In private life services
demand a compensation equal to the
services' rendered., A wise economy
would di ctate thesame rule in the gov
I have not given the estimates for the
Support bf the government for the en
suing year, nor the - comparative state
ments between the expenditures for the
year just passed and the one just preced
ing, because all these figures are con
tained in'the accompanying reports, or
in those presented directly to Congress.
These estimates have my approval.
More than six years having elapsed
since the last hostile gun was fired be
tween the armies then arrayed against
each other—one for the perpetuation
the other for the destruction of the
Union2-Hit may well be considered
whether it is not now time that the dis
abilities proposed by the Fourteenth
Amendment should be removed. That
amendment does not exclude the ballot,
but only •imposes the disability to hold
office upon certain classes. When the
purity of the ballot is secure; niajoiltles
are sure to elect officers reflecting the
-views of the majority. Ido nqt see the
or propriety of excluding'
men'from . office merely because they
were before the rebellion of standing
and'eharacter sufficient-to be elected to
positions requiring them to take an oath
to support the constitution, and admit
ting to eligibility that, entertaining
precisely the' same views but of less
standing in their communities. It may
be's.ald that the former violated an oath,
while the latter did not. The latter
did not have it in their power to do so.
If they had taken this oath, it cannot
be doubted they would have broken it
as did the former class. If there are
any great oriminalsdietinguished above
all others for the part they took in op
position to thagovernment, they might
in the judgement of Congress be exclu
ded from such an amnesty. This sub
ject is submitted for your careful con
sideration. The condition of the
Southern States is, unhappily, not such
as all true patriotic citizens would like
to see. &dal ostracism for opinion's
sake, personal violence, or threats to
wards persona entertaining political
views opposed to those entertained by
the majority of the old citizens, pre
vents immigration and the flow of much
needed capital into the States. lately
in rebellion. It will be a happy con
dition of the country when the old cit
izens of these States shall take an in
terest in the Ohne affairs promulT
-gate ideas honestly entertained, vote
for_ men presenting their views, and
tolerate the same freedom of eripression
and ballot in those entertaining differ
ent political convictions.
Under the provisions of the act of
Congress approved February 21st, 1871,
a territorial government was organized
in the District of Columbia. Its results
have thus far realized the expectations
of its advocates. Under the direction
o f the territorial officers a system of
improvenints has been inaugurated,
by means of which Washington is rap
idly beco ming a city - worthy of the na
tion's capital, the citizens of the Die
t/lot having voluntarily taxed them-
selves to a large amount for the pur
pose of emitriitntinyr.ta the adornment ,‘
of the seat of gi)vernment. I recom
mend liberal appt opriat ions on the part
of enngie....iu (-wile,r,iliat2,tlie.govern-=
went may hear ita Just share of the
expense or carry ing f,ut a jUdiefous Sys-•
tem of improvements -
By the great fire in Chicago the most .
ituportan t of the govern meat buildings
in that city were - consumed. Those
burned had already lahloine inadequate
to the Wafits of the govern 'Merit in that - -
growing city. -and took log to the- near
future, were.tvtally inadequate. I rec
ommend, therefore, that an appropri
ation ho made iiinnedititely to purchaao- -
the remainder of the square on which
the bli IA buildings stood, provided it
can be purchased at a fair valuation, or
provided that the..f.Vgislature 'of Illi
nois will pat-s to law authorizing its con
deninatlon - for government purposes,_
and . alse , an appropriation of as much
money as canpropel ly he, expended
toward, the erection of new buildings
.during' this fiscal dear. '•
-The number of immigrants ignorant
of our laws and habits, coining into
our country aunuallzi, haabecome so
great and the iwpositions `practiced
upon them so tainteroua 'and. flagrant,
that I suggest congreesinntil action for
their protection. I t seems tome a fair
subject of legislation by Congress. I
cannot, now state as , fully as I desire
the nature Of tli e inoptaiuts made by ‘
the etniaraula and nitbi treatmentthoy
receive, hut a iii endeavor to do so du
ring the session of Coto/ ress particular
ly if the subject should receive your at
It has beets the aim of the adrair4s
tration, to enforce honesty and efficien
cy in Lill the public offices. Every
public ervant who has violated the
trust placed in him,lnts been proceed
ed akaiust wilt, all the rigor of the law.
If bad men have secured places, It has
been, the,fauit of the system establishetf
,by law and custom for making apPoint
ments, or the fault of those who rec
ommentd tot:government positions per
eonsnut sufficiently well known to
.or, who give letters,
endorsing the character of °Mee-seekers:
without a proper sense of the grave re
sponsibility which suoh"course devolves•
upon them. A -IA vil , service reform,
which can correct this abuse, is much
desired. In mercantile pursuits the;
business man who giveg,a letter of rec
ommendation to a friend to enable him
to obtain credit from a stranger, is re
gardeli as morally tesponsible .for the
integrity of his friend and his ability
to meet his obligations. A refo rms tory law which would enforce this prin
ciple against all endorsers of persons
for • public plaCe, .would insure great
caution in making recommendations.
A salutary lesson has been taught the
careless and the dishonest publie ser
vants, In the great number of prosecu
tions and convictions of the last two
years, It is.. gratifj log to notice the
favorable change w hien is taking place
throuchout the cop o:y,,in bringing, to
punishment those who have proven
recreant to the trusts confided to them,
and In the elevation to public office of
none but these who . possess the confi
dence of the honeSt and virtuus, whoj
it-will always be-found compose the
majority of -the toannunity In Which
1- they live.
In my message to Congress one year
ago I urgently recommended a reform
in the civii4ervice of the, country, In
conformity s. ith that recommendation
Congress, in the ninth section of an
act making appropriations' for sundry
Civil eXtic-tibes of the government, and
for other purposes, Approved March 3d,
1871 gave ; the--necessary authority to
the Executive to inauguratea civil 6er
-ice reform, and placedlupon him the
responsibility of doing so. ~Under the
authority of said act I converted aboard
of gentlemen, eminently qualified for
the work, to devise rules and regula
tions to effect the needed reform.—
The labors are not yet complete, but it
is believes that they will succeed in
devising a plan which can be adopted,
to the great relief of the Executive, the
heads of - the departmeuts and the mem
bers of Congress, and which will re
dound to the true interest of the puplic
service. A t all Events the experimimt
shall have a l fair trial.
I have this hastily summed up the
operations of the government during
the last year, and made such sugges
tions as occurred to me - to be proper for
your consideration. I submit them
with a confidence that your c‘orribineil
action will ne wise, statesmanlike an
in the best interest of the whole coun
try. U. S. GRANT.
EXECUTIVE MANSION, DECEMBER 4, 1871.
P. C. VAN GELDER, Zeit°, anti Proprietor.
- VV ellsborough, Pa.:
Wednesday, Deo. 13, 1871
President Grant's annual message to
Congress will be found in full in this
paper. It is a sound, sensible docu
ment, aria will bear a careful reading.
The national debt has been reduced
-586,570,126 80 during the year. The
entire message will compard itself to
tire people. Read
The South Feels Spiteful.
The spirit of hostility to the general
Government, in North and South Car-,
olina, is fearful. It is believed by ma
ny intelligent observers to be no better
than It was in 1861. Both of these States
belong to the same federal judicial cir
cuit. It seems
. that recently . a Man
charged with murder, (a Hukkux,) was
arrested in 'a county in North Carolina
which adjoins South Carolina, by the
U. S, Marshal, and carried to Colum—
bia, South Carolina: The Democrats
were greatly excited over this in the
Legislidure of North Carolina, and
much WAS said about a "despotic gov
ernment," about crossing State lines
and " arresting the free citizens •of
North Ca mi I na." yhR. ; Governor of the'
latter State, who is a loyal, man, was
called op by the Legislature for infor
mation on the subject.; He clearly ex
plained the facts in the case, as far as
they were in his posseision, and stated,
among Dolts things, that the man ar
rested was charged, i with others in dis
guise, with committing a murder in S.
Carolina. Mr. Robbins, a State Sena
tor, who is strongly suspected of being
an remfnent Member of the Invisible
Endplre, pours out his wrath on the
9overnmelit. Mr. Edwards, of the
same body, referred to the Governor of
the State as "an insolent fellow." He
said language was powerless to express
his " feelings of reproach" for this fel
low in the Executive office. And'all
this because the Governor would not
assail the Government for arresting this
jf these Democratic Senators, and
the - people they represent, had their
way with the Eioverhment, what would
they do with it? We ask, what is the
beat remedy for this spirit in the South?
We can see none but the stern, continu
ous •enforeement of (he lam. Very
much of this bad spirit is traced to the
Democrats of the Nc i rth. They are en
couraging these tur f
uient leaders now,
jut as they encouraged them during
the late war. Just so long as stealing,
plundering and bribery are carried on
by the Democratic leaders, just so long
will this revengeful spiiit manifest it
self south of the Potomac. To make a
- good, lav-abldlog citizen
tor, would be a harder tare
lug a hog to talk.
TILE BLAIR FAMILY.
Mbutgoruery Blair, '
I:vitese. 'record is
within the memory of'young men, was
informed by the late„PresidentLipeoln
that the "time Slid c_outc" when his
- tie - at at the - Ctibinii - ct;uticir table could
be more satisfactorily filled by a 'states
man whd had ibeconfidenee l of the Re
publican party. Montgomery hasheen
" iu teririewed," in 'order that the world
may know the opinien's of the " Blair
family" upon the political situation.—
Sines he was misted out of Mr. Lin
eolu'S Cabinet, the -Blair family have
all gone back,' where they belong—to
the Oemocratic . party. What the Re
publican party brained in the withdraw
al of the Blair' family, the Democracy
lose. They never rendered' any good
service to the Republican Party until
they left it. Since the - time this fau l tily
were invited to take back seats, Mont
gomery has cherished the idea thatjitls.
the peculiar - mission of theii family to
manage the affairs of State, and he his,
unbititien by any one, again come to
the front, through the means of an in
terviewer, Who publishes nearly - two
column' of droppings of wisdom from,
this would-be Sir Oracle, to the columns
of the Simdalviirerald of the 2411 ult.
,We extract the following':„
- "The Oracle says that President;-Grant is a
weak man, and yet attributes table a wonderful
power over ohm. Ile admits that he, attempted'
to fool Grant in 18p8, by promising, to make him
the Democratic nominee; but Grant,in,hicquiet
way, fooled him by keeping hit own• Counsel.
" ile admits that Presldeot Grant has a pow
erful hold upon the people, and that there is no
pimibilily of datesting_ttim withanyDamopra
" Twice have we felt like thinking Montgom
ery Blair publicly. The first occasion Was when
he left the Republican party, and now for this
candid confession of the •utter hopelesimils of
the Democratic party. • • •
" The Blair family are not happy unless they
are a part of the powers that be. Montgomery.
it Is said, at one time, after they bad quarrelled
with General Fremont, in reply telt sharp retort
from Mrs: Jessie Benton Fremont, boasted that
their family made Presidents' Now this would.
he Warwick wishes to try his hand in 1872, , and
gives to the world his plan. For a whole year
this adroit Blair has been cogitating, scheming,
inventing some subtle strategy, by which the
star of the Blair family may again be in the as
ceadavt. He does not seem tq care for the Dem-.
*credo patty, or for Democratle principles, WI
he is anxious for the future of 'the family, whose
peculiar province it is to make Presidents, and
he teems to think that his yeir of labor bas,been
successful, sod be hastens to give to the world
his plan fur defeating Geberal Grant.
" In the first place the Deruocratio party malt
lie.low and 'keep dark. They mull act as if they
were defavet—politically dead ; bold no conven
tions, erect no platform, pass no resolutions, but
I play possum. '
The Democratic party of to-day, con
trolled by the very worst' men of the
nation, is rapidly crumbling to Pieces.
Their leading panes coun
try are agitatin,& the " new departure,"
SO as to gather up some of the reMnants,
that they may not •be entirely extin
guished. We shall expect to pee a new
organization ere long, made up from
such leadcfs as the- Blairs, Pomeroy,
Great Battle Fought in Mexico
A telegram to the Elmira Advertiser
of the Bth itietant says :
A courier has just arrived with news
from SaMilo, Mexico, up to the 3d inst.
The rebel General Trevino has taken
Saltillo, with a heavy loss'on both sides.
The slaughter has been terrible. The
government troops made a stout resist
ance, but were at last compelled to yield
to the superior num b ers of the revolu
When - the courier left, the govern
men troops still, held' possession of the
French fort in the outskirts of the city,
but they de glvitially 104. 3, ..et
The rebels Control their position from
two points, and its surrender is hourly
General Quiroga, rebel commander,
Is organizing his forces at Monterey for
General Cortina, government corn
mander, is still inactive, waiting for
the result of the movements of the reb
el forces under Generals Trevino and
The commander of this city conceals
all news about the war. This Is' consi
dered as unfavorable to the Govern
went, which appears greatly discour
aged, while the revolutionists are san
guine of-final success.
THE ELECTORAL COUNT.'
During the year Just closing, elec
tions of sufficient importance to deter
mine the general political complexion
of the voting 'Population, have been
held in 24 of the States of the Union.
Of these States 17 pronounced In favor
of the Republican party, and seven for
the Democratic. In 1870 the remaining
18 Statelf-alktleld general :electlone *et
copt Georgia, ch voted for Congress
men alone. Including. Georgia, eight
of the 1870 elections weredetermined
In favor of the Democracy, and five for
These results, although not, of course,
controlling the coming election for
President, yet are sufficiently indica.
tive of the political tendencies of the
country to afford valuable data for work
Admitting to the Democratic party
the electoral vote of every State Carried
by them during two yfars past, the bal
lot of the eleCtoral college would be as
Rep a tican Votee.
Arkansas ..... „.. b.
Florida ...... '3l
lowa - 8.
Louisiana - 7
Maine .. : ....... 7
Michigan ...... 8
New York 38!
North Carolina 9 1
Ohio . 21!
Rhode Island ... 4
South Carolina 6
Wisconsin -' 8
This is a prospect good enough, as
the Democracy will find it hard work
to recapture any State in our column,
while we, with a well organized cam
paign,. shall certainly fight strongly
and With fair chances for New Hamp
shire, Missouri, Indiapa ) ; North Caroli
na and Oregon, besides making, if we
choose, a vigorous dash tor little Dela
President C4ant sent to the Senate on
he 6th instant, the following nornina-
Collietor of Customs at Dunkirk, N;
Y. P. Kidder, and Chester A Arthur
at New York ; Thomas W. Bennett, of
Indiana, to be Governor of Idaho ; M.
Giddings of Michigan, to be Governor
of New Mexico; Frederick Watts, of
Pennsylvania, to' be Commissioner of
Agriculture; George Bancroft; of New
York, to be Envoy Extraordinary and
Minister Plenipotentiary to the Ger
man Empire ; Thomas Biddle, of Penn
sylvania, to, he Minister. Resident to
nit of a tral.
Georgia - 9
Kentucky ' ' 11
, ?distend 11
Nevada ' 3
New Hampshire 5
New Jersey ' • 7
Oregon , 8
i Teces ... 0
:Virginia...". ......... . 10
West 'Virginia E.
San Salvador; George H. Bake.
to be Minister Residentsto Tur
M. Armstrong, New York,
Consul General ,ta Rome ; A.
Torbet, of Delaware, to. be Cons
oral at Havana ; S.:Graham,
New York, to be__Conaul?at Ft
M. MiDoUgall, of ilieW York, to
sul at Dundee; Rev: John Fe
D., of New -York, to be Chap!
Profegser of Ethics in they.tlit:; ,
THE -RAIL ROAD PROSP
Boblesh I Ross, tv,hp,..in
tion with others, has been, for
three months, labpring earnest
cure the capital, and organize
Fitly to build the Pine Creek R !road,
says the' prospects! are of th most
cheering kind. He informs us Ay let
ter, that the charter has been- otained
from those having possession of t, 'and
that the capital is quite cartel to be
raised for its immediate consation.
The public spirit manifested Mr.
Ross, at so much personal sac ra ce, to
promote the interest of, the p p ie of
Northwestern Pennsylvania, ju ly en
titles•hirn to the eupport and th nks of
our'people. We hope •he may e en
tirely successful in all his eff is on
this subject. The charter for t road
was granted by the Legislature,two
years ago, but passed !into the h inds - of
Scott and others, who pretendeil they
were deeply in earnest to build tie road,
but as the sequel ehows, only intended
to gobble it u p,_ for future specu ation,
which we have no doubt_they love, to
some extent, realized. - One grist ob
stacle to the earlier success of Mii Ross,
and others acting-With'him, wasobtetin
ink control of thi s charter. A the
Metter now stands, our people have
pretty strong asauraneei, that ape are
soon to have the benefit "of thisigrand
Improved - kit; which is togffe wiacceil
to the . markets of the country.'l7ritil
we can get
of this ' k i d for
Teaching the markets with ourricul- ,
ttiral, mineral and forest Prodtigtions,
we will make very slow headway in ini
_it later•number of the Journ4 says:
liA gentleman in this place revived a
dispatch froarDS. Rosa , Esq., last eek,
saying that - the charter* of the ' ersey
Shore and Pine creek iailrvad ha been
fully transferred to the company ask
ing for it. We leery - fretn"; tha,,tarne
source that the money to.Oonsiruci the
road has been provided.. This= is
cheering news for the people ip 'this
sectien of -the State: - Our people may
well rejoice on account of the faiipros
ppots of this long wishedfor imtrove•
merit." - , ,• ~
. . .
In a coMmunicationth the - Entailing
Free Rress, Dr.'L M. Taylor Calls 'at.
tention to an article from the pen Of R.
Landell, M. D., of Porte Algre,
published in the Anierietin .Tournal'of
Medlcarßcience, dated °etcher, 18er, In
which he advocates the internal
istratlon of vacoine virus' in the treat
ment of small pox. Dr. Tayloethen
"Being impressed with the idea that
tbeireatment was - rational, (determin
ed to give it a trial the first opportuni
,the 18th of December I was
called to visit a child near two years of
age, laboring under'small pox, the pos
tules being first Cheer* by her pa
rents on the lath, tWO-days previous to
na3 first visit. I first gave the child a
dose of calomel and ?rhubarb, sufficient
to operate moderately on her bowels •,
then, after obtaining the sanction of
her parents, I nut one quarter of a good
sized crust of vaccine virus into sixteen
teaspoonfuli of water, ,and directed one
teaspoonful to be given every three
hntira *o- out- As"—
commencing the remedy, the postules
had a shrivelled appearance, and on
the 24th, six days from my first visit,
the postuies were so completely abated
that I considered my patient out of
danger, and quit visiting. All the me
dicine this child took in addition to the
above, was some mild laxative every
second day, when necessary. From
the number of postules, not protected
by vaccination, I have no doubt she
would have been a serious, if not a fa
tal case.' I had an opportunity of ex
amining her, and
. coutd not find a pit
or mark on her person.
" Since the foregoing ease, similar
treatment, on threedifferent occasions,
;has been attended with like satisfactory
results. Ido not suppose injurious
effect would follow much larger doses,
and - by observing to e differencebetween
large and small d i ain the rapidity of
recovery, we • o soon determine the
quantity beat ad pted to ordinary casks.
I think the remedy.should be resorted
toJas.soon as possible in this disease.—
One person administering the vaccine
virus by my directions, assured me that
where the virus was given in the fever,
before the postulesappeared, they nev--
The only preeUution necessary in
administeringthexaecine virus, is to
have 'a good article; to Mix only so
much at once as will' last one or two
days, and keep it In a cool place, to
keep it from becoming putrid and of
A CARD. Certain 'rurnere having
been put In circulation, that, the pub?all in
the third story of our brick block was u safe, we
feel it to be our duty to the public, to ourselves,
and particularly to the I:termite Soolety, whose
star course of lectures is tollie held there, to net
these runiorsforever at rest. The brick 'block
was built ander the personal supervislori of its
proprietors; Wes built by first clan' workmen, of
first class meterial, on refeuzacp-to
stiengthanci safety. -4,--Astlsfy:,the people in
terested, the Henna% fteCiety designated the gin-.
tlemen whose names are attached to the annexed
cartfluate, - to examine' the huildr4 and report
Wat.ssneno, Dee. 7,1811.
The undersigned, .practical. mechanioe and
builders, baying this day, at thelNUestof Bow
en A; Cone, tkoroughl examined, the brink bloat
owned by these gent] men, the, manner of con
'treater', and the et ogth,and.security, L of the
public+, halt Irithe thl d story, dci,certify hat we
believe it Is entirely afe for any audience which
could possibly be aro did into" t ; that the creeks
seen in the hard finis plaste in the stores be
loi,.iie the result - a the h t coal fires in tie
stores and the nate* shrinkage of the green
timber used in building ; and tare not produced
by any settling or giving away of either founda
tion or walls. JAMES Ponerrtt.
For the information of the pubilo, we will state
that Mr. Forsyth Is a master carpenter, Mr. Lloyd
a first class mason; and Mr. Bartlett a master
builder, and superintendent of constriction on
the W. and L. railroad.
We need hardly assure the public, that it we
had the lust doubt of the safely of the ball, no
money could induce us to open it for any. pur
pose. - Bowels & Omni.
J. C. Strang,
ATTORNEY AT LAW & DISTRICT ATTORNEY.—
OfIlc:t with J. B. Niles, Esq., Wellaboro, Pa.-lan. 1, '72;
311 xxara i x . /%7 mn er 1 r :
Furnishing Goods I
TO BVIT EVERYBODY. AT
MEA. B. GRAVES' EHPORItif OF FASHION
1 8 . the Cone Howie Store. A large stock of Goode
just received and will be sold cheap.
Mrs. E. E. ICEIEBA.LL will have charge of the Minn.
,bry department, and will beglad to see her old friends
and new ones at all times. 'Drop in mi'd 'see our new,
• Dec. 18. 18 7 1 - I Y. • HMS. A. B GRAVES.
11th instant, by Rev, N. L. Roy
Cone 'to•bliaa Lonea Hoagland,
30th, )871, by tha Rev. reaao E 1
Rhinevanit of lifonrotou, to His;
Mrs. Lydia Potter; wife of Ezr:
"Stio *as a grail - riifferer, but
signed, longing for the time wh
part and be with Christ.
DIMMICK—In Stony fork,
Dolly Dimunieholged 66 years,
A Corning Store i
We can afford to do this, as we a
rents to pay extra freights. We •
to the, stock during the season, a
of the community seem to denim •
from airwho ars in want of an Aj.,;
will be kept and sold at Now York
- I ,
Piano Fortes . ;ano,
9aQ if Ai to their Intermit
We are p
al ling the best Instrain
and oh the 'most favorable terms.
A gist-dies PIANO pommies
tisls, viz : . the tones diVested of
feet equality of power throughout
resonance and duration of tone.
The touch is elastic, eilual, owl
orrery demand of the finipcif.: •
A defect in any one of titbit° pp
plate failure of the instrument.
We warrant ovdry Piano for the
tiPTunins promptly attended
ANEW Sewing' /Asada.
Lumber; or Hay. Eng
Dee. 8, 1871...
MERCHANT TAIWRING I
GEORGE WiallElL, has just. resolved a
superb assortment of all kinds of
for , gentian .'s
and Is prepared; to manures
STYLE, and on - the shams
wanting clothing will please
my stook. Good Frts and
GAL 17, 1 1871.
TIIIB machine is run by a ght horses with
apparent ease, and regal es but few hands
to work It.UO . compli•atedvarte, hence
no add slays and expen
ses. No man can feed it faste than its , ability
to threshi separate, bull' and clean in a most
thoiough , manner. Por style of finish and graoe
fill appearance it hit no equal. It threshes,the
balls' from the stisivr,. separates the straw from
theebaff. hulls the need from,the pod and eleani
the seed for. market all atone operation: Cape r
oily from 30 to 60Inshels of seed per day.
' Manufebtnred by the Birdsall Manufacturing
Company, South Bend, Indiana. . For further
particulars, send to the manufaeturers or their
agent for the 0/over Legf, a p per which gives
fall particulars in rogard tote machine, and
has many valuable suggestion relative to the
raising of the clover crop.. A ply to
Month of Mill Creek) Tlogaroo,, Pa.
Sept 27, 18712 m,
71 THE GREAT CAUSE
• • •
Just Published, in a iceiscl Dunlop& ifarfog site
A Lettere on the Nature. Treatment and Radial
me of gamine' Weakness, or Spermatoirlicee, in dated
by 8 eltabmui, Inv°lumen/ Emissions,linpotermy,Ner
von. Debility, and Impediments to Marriage generally,•
Consumption, Epilepsy, and Fits; Mental and Phyaloal
Incapacity, dc.—By ROB. J. COL:RWEIX, M. D.,
author of the "Green Book ," do.
The World-renowned author, to le admirable Lec
ture, clearly proves from his own Operience that the
awful consequences or Self-Abuse may be effectually
removed without medicine, and without dangerous
sunreggloaf operations, beagles, inetrtimenti, rings, or
oordidls, pointing out a mode of care at once certain
and effectual. by which every sufferer. no matter what
his condition may be, may surd himself cheaply,
privately th o
usands and d radically thousends . This lecture will prove a
sent under seal, in a plain envelope to any &dame,
on receipt of six cents, or two postage stamps, br ad
&suing the publishers. •
E. A. LLOYD.
Gs°. A. BARTLETT.
Also, DIL CIILVIIRIVELIA "blerrlsge quids, price
46 cents.. Address the Pablbhers.
VILLAGE LOTS FOR SALE.
BE subscriber is now offering village lot
for sale in the woolen part of the village
oa reasonable terms. Bald lot. are large and
Also, about 160,000 feet of .hie lumber for
aare,wt Truman & Bowen's mill Wellaboro:
Bent 8,4871: A. OROWL. -
, Wo bay° opened in the b
A fiesh °took of
wiliel! will be
SOLD AS LO
as they 4:44 be !Sous;
C ORNING ' OR
l e 4 u-F+!
GREAT UNITED STATES
HUland; Dec. 19; 1871-4 f
Instruction Books of the moat ej
the Piano and Organ confidently oti
• Elklend, Pa.
Dec. 113, 1871.-tf
THE annual meeting of the s .
boro and Lawrenceville •
election of President anZl b .
office of the Pall Brook Coal Co
Borough, Tioga Co., Pa., 'on 1.1"(
January 1872, at one o'clock, P. "
Dec..B, 1871.-4 t.
T HE stockholders of the I' rat National Bank
of Wellabor°, Pa.; are h reby notified that
an eleotlon for directors for s id Bank, for the
ensuing year, will be held at is banking rooms,
on the second Tuesday of Ja nary, 1872, - (Jan.
9,) between the hours of thre and four o'clock
P. M. J. L. BORINSON. Cashier.
ADA O. KLOCK w 11 give innate lee.
_.• wa. ••••••••• • aro mos, - or sully
be.pleased to pleoe themes yea under her In.
etruotiona. Terms, $8 a qu nee: Inetrnment
furniehed for preotioe for $2. Deo o,lsfl tf
TO the subserib l ers io the f •
"Right of Way" of the •
renoeville Railroad. lam di
mittee, to gall upon you for al
per cent on your subseriptio
desire, Inc to say that they I
caned some obligations in th,
meats with the claimanta fo
they are unable to discharge
ment; and that with the f'
they will be able to settle all
further call until the road is
Welisboro, Doe. 6,1871-3 w,
OF • -
MAD. Ji O. NUNN &
127 Broadway, New Yorlc,P"oat-OBLoe Box 4sB.
Sept. 2T, 1811-Iy.
Yo'labor°, on the
noicto, hfr..A., P.
vertu, Roe. 8. O.
• fd. S...cltvio of
thb 6th !natant,
Potter, aged 75
patient and re
she could de-
ov. 261 h, Mu.
it months; nod
l i Elkland
save enough in
continue to add
goods as the Wants
We invite s call
in our line.
Mil = do Warr
OR, ORGANS will
.nta Owed prices,
r the fo 11 iniasen•
e entire U. , ft per.,
ta, will cameo a coin
;term of five years.
; • bye the most, expo
. 7 d ed methods far,
I. 0. HOYT,
ioldara of the Wells
ad Company for the
e win be held at the
Jrapany In Fall Brook
- 2'22day, tho Bth day of
•nd for paying for,
• elleboro en Law
noted by the corn
payment of fifty
have recently in
. course of eettle-
without this pay.
,ads so furnished,
I damages without
.11y completed to
, id eiohange for
ire et this office.
In the BENT
drop in and roe
the beet of work
OW goods a,t Zaovv• 3Prioessit
A. Parsohs & Co.,
Dry Goods, ' rt
Boots & Shoos,
AT THE- LOWEST CASH PRICES
Great Reductions in the Prices. of ,Dreis Goods.
Handsome Col'd Alpaeas, nets. worth 50.
" Empress Cloths, 50 ." 75.
Scotch Plaids 25 ‘6 37i.
" " Extra wide 37i worth 50.
66 66 '' 50 '' 75,
All wool French Satteens 02,1-
66 66 1, '‘ . - Extra 75
Worsted - TopitinS 25
Alexander ‘f , ' wide 50
Rich striPed Dress Goodc ' 27fr
New Goods received daily, and sold Cheaper than Ever,
,vy Sheetings, , ll, 12k, and 160. New Prints, 6f, 10, 12ie.
- • Bleached linalintrfine, 16, 18, 20e.
Flannels, all kinds at less than 41ue. Cloths and Cassimeres, leas than
valna --• • Handseme'DroW Goods, 26 andlic.
Nett glatteens, extra quality, 75e. Black Alpacas. 31, 37k,
, 1 Hoop Skirts and Corsets, cheaper thaul ever.
Shawls in Great Variety, and Cassimeres, all-wool and Union,
- at the Lowest Prices in the country. -
Black all wool Beavers, In great variety, at much less han regular market
sates. Black Velveteens, plain Blacks. Black Velveteens, Twill Blacks, in
choice shades, very cheap.
Colored Velveteens, in all the desirable shades. Terry Velveteens - , all colors.
Atil the ebove styles out on the bias, or straight, at the lowest prices in the
Men's 2-Sele and Tap Rine Kip Boots, $4.00
Men's Tap Sole, A. IL Calf Boots, 4.50
Men's Tap Sole French Calf 800 s, 5.00
Boys' half Double Sole Kip Boots, 2.76 to 3.00
Boys' 2-Sole & tap fine kip Boots 3,25 to 3.50
Youth's Kip Boots, ' - - ,2,2 S to 2.50
Women's Calf Vamp Balmoral Shoes, $2.00
Oman's Calf Vamp Polish Shoes, 2.26
Ladies' Serge Polish Gaiters, at 2.00, worth $2.50.
Ladies' Serge Polish Gaiters, extra quality, at $2.50, worth $3.00
Misses and Children's Work equally cheap. , 1
1 - Our entire line of LADIES' SEWED WORK, at equally low prices.
We carry an immense stick of our regular makes,. and exert ourselves to keep our trade
wing. We do not intend . to take the bad* track at this late day, b ut we pledge ourselves •to
las we advertise in all cases, making no claims that we cannot carry out.
ov. 22, 1821
For, a Book that will Sell.
F lllll It 4 "1 2g Gl iglif
1 , DT Tint RENOWNED
1 Engla.csr .12311tEs.
This b an originat, interesting, and lustructiqo Work
Mini rare fan and humor, being an account of the
AUTHOR'S PROPESSIONAL LIPS, his wonderful
tricks a$ touts, with laughable incidents and advert
tare. as a Magician,' Necromancer, and Ventriloquist.
Illitratad with f
7 18 Full Page Engravings.
balda t • Anther's Portrait on stied, and nuerbrous
em a l en s.
TL Iv ems is fro* from any objectionable matter
being high-toned and moral In its oharactar, and will
be read with deep Interest, both by old sad young. • It
girds the most 'rapt& and thrilling socounts of the
elfects of his wonderful feats and pintail trick', cans
big the most unoontrollabb merriment and laughter.
Oiroulars, Tenni, Air,, with foil Information sent
Sue on application to
DIMMIOLD ASHWEAD, Pabllaber.
Oct. 211 ,4 11171,4 in 11l Sans.= St. 'ballads. '
Per GO TO "mil
Drugs and Medicines,
(Paint or otherwise)—Also for
INTS, OILS, VARNISHES, GLAII.S,
and all otylor at BRUMES, do. _
GO TO imAD QUARTERS FOR.EIe
hoice Liquors, Cigars,
- and TOBACCO. Also for
logs, Zitorical, Medical, Legal, blank or
A. A. fall assortment of the latter.
as excellent assortment of , •
ALIWMS, MIRRIORS, warms
FRAMES, STATIONARY, CORDS
AND TASSELS, 40. &C.
Ott Teal, Sugars, Coffee, Syrup, Molasses, Rice,
Splice, Rods *to. We *lll not be beaten in price
CT quality. We' ill seU choice Teas by the sheet
or sugar by the bbl. alas low figures as the same
tan be bought at this side of Rear York.
P. TRY OUR 4 SHILLING TKA.
of - ie Almon ttylea, and lamp ablates that
will acct break.
anCy Toilet Articles.
REUMERY, TOILET SOAPS PO
' AUDIS, BRUSHES, AO., &C.
Likewise OULTURY AND JEWELRY,
WHIPS AND LASHES.
We bold twenty desirable village lot. for sale
In tbo central part of the town; and will also
loan money at reasonable rates.
E. B. Dr. W. W. Webb has his office in our
store, where he may be consulted for advise or
HASTINGS & SOLES.
firliusic I (Music 1'
T the MUSIC STORE In Bowen & Ooae'i
Bleak. STEINWAY and other
o ate very ch'eap. Alio, MASON A HAMLIN
_ CABINET ORGANS. -
OLD INSTRUMENTS taken in Exchange,
large stook of ENW MUSIC just received.
1:1380N8 given on the Piano, Organ, and in
faxing. An opportabity for practice afforded
a those who may desire it.
OP CORNING, ARR.SELLING
IN THE COUNTRY.
See The Price List:
'BOOTS_ & SHOES.
J. A. PARSONS & CO:
WICKHAM & FARR
6 0 s,
Low 12f. item.
Just call and see what a good assortment we
WlORlyar & PARR.
Nolf. i t 1871.
'This entire line of
Boots is manufactured
for' us at J. RICHARD
sces, and warranted
by us in every respeet,
as in former years.
No. 8, Concert Blook, Corning, N. Y
TIO GA, PA
We are now receiving our
and are gelling them .,.
at their usual
T . ...—.-.. 4
nb following leeturers have bi
for the Herutaio Lecture Oeurr i
PREDERICE'DOUO LASS ... :10-. 16, 1; 71
ORMEILLIAM CURTIS ........... Feb: 12. Ale
ANNA E. MUNSON
March .1 it- ,
MRS. LIV MORE • ' Jan. 6 , 167-
GEORGE ANDENHOPP .' . ! J0e.3615;.;
' 110.. WILLIAM. PARSONS ........... I Jan . 24, IbC2.
PETROLEUM V. NASBY ... , ....'Jan.
March 12, Pl
8 0.1, - 2
EDWIN H.OIIAP I TH -
HENRY WARD ILEBOHER
aII_ARLES, ,, OARf , EfON"COPPIN..) ------
M. F. ELLIOTT. Pr.,...
JOHN I. MITCHELL,
i HUGH YOUNG, . .
JEROME B. POTTER,
J. 11. BOSARD; Bleo'y.
Sept 27, 1871 tf ' "Managers,
, I .
Real- Estate A
THE undersigned is Ageut for rule of ilia
following•TOWN PROPERTY :1
situate on the Mansfield riled an
These 104 are in the central part
, convenient to the
Rail Road D
situated on the line olthe Rail
These) ots-will be-sold on roes
ga A BOUT 110 aeres.of land kw
K. Mitchell farm at Mitch .1
o,,'Pa., with three throning
Saw Mill and Bards and other
of the beat locatit for a lent
manufaeturinenst blishment o.
toad. ' i
Also, adjoining a lot of abo
bout 80 acres In pasture. Viroti
fom—tlraber enough on it . f
posts, Ao., to pay for it.
Also about 750 aercs of tim
some improvements, about a I
above ,deseribad Isnds--:yaluab
Bark, timber and farming lands
Also two lots of land of one a,
tad at Holildaytown, in the tow'
bur on which there is 'a sto4,
T ose .desiring to purchase e
Jane Mitchell on the preralst
Creek. 0. 11 -
October 18, 1871.- tf. 1
- Life, -Fire, and A
.Assets over $24,01
Ins. Co. of North America, Pa..
Franklin Fire Ins. Co. of
Itepublic Ins. Co. of N. Y., Cai
Andes Ins. Co. of Cincinnati,
Niagara Fire Ins. Co. of N. Y.
Farmers Mut. Fire Ins. Co., Yo .
Mania Nut. Life Ins. Co. of
Penn's Cattle Ins. Co. of Potts
Insurance promptly effected
wise, on all kinds of Prop:
promptly adjusted and paid,
ed against death, fire or theft.
I am also' agent for the And
01 Cincinnati. Capital, $1,500
All communications prompt!, •
Ogee on Mill street, 2d door fi
Rnoarille, Pa, - , tPbf
Is pronounced the best Mari
the first Premium at the Tiog
rain, and:ic 'deeidedly 'the bi
chine incanted. It only needs
the most skeptical: Pei•aons 1
chase, will addreis LUKE
Oet. 11, 1871. '
The beet Fatuity Paper i
The Pineal Engravings,
The beet Original Storied,
The moat carefully eelected
T he cheapeel and finest pr
And offering the Largest and F
TATION CHROMO to every
Relied monthly at
One Dollar and Pi
a you; and tho Chromo •ould
for that amount.
We return to the OLD FAS ,
of Yearly Subeoriptlons, beoat
spend the ardount usually paid
LI adding to the quality and eli
It COSTS TUE SUBSCRIBERS LII I SS and they get
a more valuable paper.
Other publishers say we esn'it afford it. We
Iliql we do afford it, and shall continuo to, until
Warm) the largest aubseription list in the coy! ,
try Then ire shall stop and in l ereaso our ilii et ,
for Abe paper alone.
Send ten cents for samplepy, bofore yt.o
subeeTibe for any other paper. Address
HENRYR H. SAOI7,
20•A i llon fit, Buffalo, N. Y.
AdENTS WANTED (Lad es preferred) in
every pity, town and village in ho United Sin tea
• Nov 1, 181 and liberal terms are offered.
onablo terms. "-•
hvn as the Wm.
:IVs Greek, Tie•
houses, a steam
•ortag or other
I the i lloga
t 185 acres, a
.1d make a good
1r fuel, lumber,
Ile east of the
e for Hemlock
•re each, Mina,
i nehip of Middle
enquire of Mrs.
ts at Mitchell's
0 , i t
AISEIBTIS OS CORSA!
, s3,ro ,b 35 r)o
',Pa, 9, 87,452 55
k, Pa. 009,889 15
•ville. 600,000 00
1 ....524,229,847 64
lby mail or other
rty. AU losece
lye stook' inetir-
a Fire Et. C.
• attendel to
`Ora Main sr.,
Washiug Nln •
ts trial to entitfy
visiting to t : ur•
until you tee a co
of be' purchneed
so we clan thus
to Now AgentF,
-ganco of our pa
`pen engag cd
O for the th
.of town, and
ad, a d suit
17/ t ? I, I