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A TOUCHING INCIDENT. —The Chica
go Tribune of a recent date has the fol lowing touching incident: "Hon. John Covodc was in this city on hia return from a Southern tour yesterday. He had lost two sons in the war, as he supposed, two years ago, and falling in with a member of one of their regiments who had just been released from the reb el prison at Andersonville, Ga., made in quiry preparatory to asking whero his boy was buried. Judge of his surprise when he was answered: "You must be prepared to learn, Mr. C'ovode,that Jacob (the voungeßt son) could not cotne with us." * "Is ray boy alive then ?" he in quired. "Why, yes. They could not kill Jake. He brd too much soul. lie was bound to live. He would have come; with us but he could not raise tweuty five cents, the price they demanded to release us." "Whether I would have cried more," 6aid the patriotic old rr.an to us, "to have heard the tidings that I had lost another son thau I did on receiving this intelligence is doubtful." The sou is now on his way home by the way of Richmond. The Suppressed Testimony. The testimony of ißanford Conover,taken perhaps two weeks ago, was of that class considered proper by the military court to be supressed for the present, with a view to the ends of justice, but notwith standing it has been made public. Judge Holt is reported to have said it was ob tained surreptiously, and that the publi cation meets his condemnation. This! testimony clearly implicates JacobThorap on, C.C. Clay, Georgo N. Sandors, and \ "Beverly Tucker, not only in complicity with the assassination of the President, but of being actively engaged in the varioua plots to burn Northern cities,im port yellow fever, commit robberies,mur der and piracy,and other deeds of infamy. It is also in evidence that a plan was se-! rioucly discussed for destroying theCro-, ton aqucduot, aud that failing, to poison the people of New Fork by puttiog dead ly drugs in the reservoirs.- Tho scoun drels named were in frequent intercourse with Booth in Canada,and their published card denying any knowledge of the mur der adds the meanness of lying to the catalogue of their crimes. It is also clear from tho evidence, that these atrocities received the sanction of the Richmond. authoiities before they were put into exe cution aod there are good reasons to be lieve that Davis himself was a party to the scheme to murder the President and, other high officers of the Government. NEW YORK, June 7.. —A special dis patch to the New York papers, dated Washington, June 6,.says : The suppress ed testimony,surreptitiously published by Ben Pitmau, has greatly endangered the lives of the witnesses some of whom are still in Canada. Dr. J- Merritt,one of the witnesses, is a cultivated and well read ! gentleman of excellent manners, a physi- ■ ciau by profession ,and evidently entirely truthful. Indeed, after he concluded his testimony before the court, General Grant being present, rose and stated that lie knew the witness and desired to vouch for his credibility. Dr. Merritt was be sought not to return to Canada both by his friends here and his wife there, but he persisted in going to settle up his business, intending to return here imme diately. He has not since been haard from. The Tribune states that Mr. Conover, whose testimony concerning the complic ity of the rebel leaders in the assassina tion is now made public, left Washington for Canada a fortnight ago to return in a few days, but lias not been heard from mDco, though his presence in Washing ton is earnestly demanded. It is feared ho has been foully dealt with. Commendable. * There will open at the city of Milwau kee ou the 28th of June, a grand fair, under the auspices of the people of tlie whole State, for the purpose of realizing a quarter of a million of dollars, to estab lish and endow a permaneut home for Wisconsin's disabled soldiers. This is the first effort of the kind made in any State, and the object is so praiseworthy that the people of Wisconsin are taking hold of it with a unanimity and enthusi asm that is surprising to 6ee, even in the whole-souled generous West. ow that the triumph of our arms has proven not only the power but the strength of the Government, but the strength and safetj* of the dimoeratic principle, there are beginning to be ominous fears expressed in Europe of the influence of our republican example. One English journal says: "It is! not the first time that America has revolu- ] tionized Europe. The French troops returned from helping Washington to defeat England, only to cat off their own King's head. Ger man emigrants have filled Austria aud Frussia with the spirit of trans-Atlantic democracy. Ireland is but an outlying settlement of Fed eral territory," d*c. • The London Times has fears for Amer icans when their population reaches sixty millions or one hundred millions. If thirty millions eannot live in peace, what will be the causes for dissension among one hundred millions,? The Americans, it adds, "have conceited their own destiny, and are working it out in their own manner; but they have now,atlaet, learned this—that Europe,what ever may he its speculations or sympathies, will never interfere or disturb them." We need not at present give ourselves a great deal of concern for what may happen in the next generation. One thing is tolerably safe in predicting—that if thirty millions can now take care of themselves and prevent inter meddling with their domestic affairs, one hundred railliou3 will probably be able, equally as well, to protect their own interests. a®*The new Constitution of Missouri has beeu defeated. Work for the Soldiers. I The world witnesses with amazement | the orderly disbandment of three-fourths 1 of our great armies and their peaceful re ! turn to civil life. It is all very well for ' the world to wonder, and an emotion of complacency on our part is not amiss— but we want something more tliau emo tions. Ours is a practical nation, and showed its practical turn by the readiness with which it took hold of the war. We look for the same talent to be exhibited in the return of peace. Society lias now to absorb into its ordinary industrial oc upations some hundreds of thousands of men with the same easy readiness with which it dismissed them from the paths of peace to the rough ways of war. It is not an appeal to the charitable. The no tion that any soldier is to be relieved or employed from charitable motives ought to be rejected at once. Upon Govern ment and People alike, the soldiers have the first claim. It is they who have saved the Republic—God forbid the Re public should forget them when there is no longer need of their heroic virtues in the field. They come back to us, wheth er sound or disabled, with such claims as no other class of persons can possibly present. For four years they have re nounced the safety of peace, the comforts of home, the profit of business They have endured all aod dared all for country and we should be the meanest of races to forget now the right of these returning veterans to every vacantpost of remunera tive occnpation. Nor ought it to bo supposed that these men come back to us unfitted for the duties of common life. War is a stern disciplinarian and has turned many a worthless fellow into a good citizen. Rut the material of our armies is not and never has been of a worthless character. The standard of personal character among the soldiers is so high that to have been in the army is a presumption of merit.— Thousands from every State eutered the ranks, leaving honorable and lucrative pursuits, and they are no worse, but bet ter, for the experience they have under gone. Out of the same number of men taken at random from other occupations it might be in vain to search for the same talent and good qualities that will be found among the soldiers who in these weeks are getting mustered out of service, and who are looking about tbem for new occupation. We trust every one—every individual, will feel that it is his person al duty to interest himself in the welfare of each soldier with whom he comes in contact, however Blightly or incidentally. The obligation we are ail under to these noble defenders of the Republic, cannot be discharged except by individual effort. Last week we had from Washington the account of a resignation by an office-hold er in favor of a soldier who needed the place. Such an example ought to be contagious. The Government will.so far as it can, discriminate in favor of the soldiers, but there are few places in pro portion to the number of applicants, aud the People must do what the government cannot. Every farmer, every master mechanic, every employer in whatever business, must not merely answer appli cations from soldiers,but should take pa'ms ,to search them out, and put into their hands whatever work he has to be done. A hearty and general co-operation of this :sort will make it difficult to find a dis charged soldier out of employment, or in aDy way dependent on charity.— Tribune. The trial of Dr. Blackburn in the Can- j | ada Courts, is thoroughly revealing the fiendish spirit of the rebellion. This Dr. j Blackburn is a Kentuckian, and the ev-' | idence shows that, he was entrusted with the carrying out of a diabolical plan to introduce yellow fever into all our sea i board cities. In furtherance of this dev il's work he went to the West Indies,cn : tered the yellow fever hospitals, and col lected all the infected clothing he could ' lay hands on. This he packed in trunks ! and shipped to Canada, whence it was forwarded to his agents in New York, Washington, Baltimore, and Newbern.— j Happily,the infection tcok effect iu New bern only. It would seem that the rebellion is to go down in history without a champion .or apologists among Christian peoplo.— | Its animus is now fully disclosed. Indis ; criminate arson, piracy, assassination, in : Production of pestiienco into unsuspect j ing communities—these are the deeds of devils, uot of men. The world can now see the instrumentalities which are em j ployed in the furtherance of a bad cause; and the American people should reeog- Dize iu the creation and use of these in strumentalities, the inaligu influence of Slavery upon tlio master, and right here in the morning of peace, swear to join hands and energies for the exorcism of its troubled ghost. Give it no rest' Drive it back to hell. Let its damnation be ut ter, and without remedy !—Agitator. Reorganization at the South. Washington correspondents state that the President and the Secretnry of the Treasury have been in consultation as to the best manner of dividing up the Southern States into convenient districts for the assessment and collection of taxes. Thus far, Virginia has been divided into four, North Carolina three, Georgia four, Alabama three, Mississippi three, Texas four. Tennessee has been cut north and South into two districts, but will be sub divided into five or six more. Florida, Lonisanna and Arkansas are yet to be di vided. . In all these districts assessors and collectors are to be appointed as early as practicable, the appointees to bo resi dents of the several districts iu all eases when loyal and capable men can be found. The general reorganization of Southern society yet presents some doubtful prob lems. The opinion has recently been expressed by tbe rebel General Johnston that a so cial war between the whiles aod blacks of the South is probable. It is to be hoped that he has not taken all the favorable tendencies of the times into accout. But it is plain that the Government will have need of ail the good judgement which it can command, aided by the discreet and earnest support of the Northern masses, in order to remove the danger of collision between tho different scctionsof Southern society. All must have their just rights, tbe well disposed must have free scope, and the miscbevious must be overawed. "HANGMAN FOOTE-" —The poor ex secesh exile who bears this titlo has re cently acknowledged that he deserves its stigma, lie says: J 'l received the ap pellation fifteen years ago, because of a very ftolish and inconsiderate speech which I made in the United States Senate in response to a very courteous and elo quent one delivered by Mr. Ilale of New Hampsbira,in denunciation of the system of negro slavery in the South.." Mr Foote says he early was ashamed of the language and apologized for its use iu open Senate,bnt if editors and others will use the epithet, he says he shall submit with as good a grace as practicable to "wear the terrible shirt of Nessus" for the remainder of his life. There may be hope of Foote yet. The Virginian and Southwestern papers are urgent fur immigration from the North, and their statements of tho cir cumstances and needs of tbe country in dicate that an almost inexhaustable field for Northern enterprise in agricultural, commercial and other industrial pursuits is now or soon will be opened in that re gion by the termination of the rebellion. Several large land holders in North Car olina have come North in search of labor for their plantations, which they greatly prefer to that they have already used, on the score of its intelligence and greater reliability. Texas is loudly commanded to the attention of Northern men as fur nishing all the desired means for success ful settlement. Deaths by the War. It is stated that official returns in the War office show that the deaths in the: army since the war broke out, so far as : heard from, with the estimate made for those returns not yet handed iu,including: starved prisoners, &c., will aggregate about j three hundred and twenty Jive thousand !\ These are the the deaths since. If we! add the permanently disabled, according to tbe smallest proportion warranted by experience, we see at what a terrible sac-; rifice ot life and limb the nation has pre-: served its existence against the attacks of unprovoked traitors. If we were not the; most merciful people in the world, the' accountability of these gigantic criminals would be far more deeply felt than it is. Where else would such an influential in stigator of wholesale bloodshed as John Mitchell be allowed to resume with impu nity his teachings among the very people whom he had tried his utmost for four I years to injure and destroy 1 Where else would the authors of such an awful de struction of life have the audacity to claim exemption from punishment ou the ground that they caused it on such a scale as to make it a war instead of a murder , ous plot ? But we believe that the more jour people reflect on the past, the more i they will feel the true guiltiness of these i conspirators, however much they may be disposed to humanity or averse from ven geance.—Boston Journal. [The John Mitchell noticed in the ar ticle is now iu New York, and one of the regularly employed writers ou the Daily News of that city.] English estimate of the Presi dent. The London Spectalor of May 6th has a long article on our new President,which commences as follows: "A very original, very determined, it may be, very dangerous, but uuqustion ably very powerful man, Ims succeeded Abraham Lincoln. The public in this country has been deceived as much by formal utterance of Mr. Johnson when accepting the Presidency as by the acci dent which threw such ridicule over his inauguration in the subordinate office.— This is no feeble ruler, sure to be a tool in the hands of his secretaries or the par ties around him, auy more thau it is a drunken rogue elevated by an accident and incapable of an idea,but a strong.self reliant man, accustomed to rule, and to rule in a revolution with a policy as dis tinct as that of the oldest European states man, and a will which, be that policy wise or rash, will assuredly make resist ance to it a most dangerous task. There is no siDgle poiDt in politics which is so important to Euglismeu to understand as the character of the American President; they cauuot afford a second mistake such as they committed about Mr: Lincoln,and , we have passed hours "in studying the speeches and acts of Mr. Johnson as Gov-! ernor of Tennessee. The more we have j read,the more strongly has the conclusion ! grown on us that the new American Pres-! ident is oue of the most individual meD ■ on the continent—a ruler who, whatever ; else he may do or leave undone,will most ! assuredly rule ; who will borrow knowl-! edge,but accept advice only when it bar-! monizes with his own preconceived victions." NATIONAL DEBTS. A proposal, ia the New York Herald, to pay off the whole of our National debt, by 150,000 persons contributing 520,000 each for the purpose, which would yield 3,000 millions of dollars, may at first ap pear impracticable, but a little considera tion will show that it can be done. Only, instead of allowing 156,000 persons,bo\v tver wealthy to effect this liquidation,.it would be more equitable to iuclude per sons of all means—so as to distribute the payment throughout every circle of society from the highest to the lowest.— Let Capital contribute its thousands by all means, but let Industry also take its part iu this national achievement. It would not be any very great sacrifice for each person, whose labor yields any com pensation, to bestow one weeks income, earning or salary, to wipe off tho entire National Debt. The united efforts of Capital and Labor can easily do it. It may be assumed that,iu round num bers,our debt amounts to 53,000,000,000. This is exactly SIOO per head of our! whole white population—not such a very j large amount for each man, woman and : child. | No country except the United States' has ever paid off its war debts. We did it in 1836; we may do it before 1860, if we are Be|minded. — Phila. Press. The National debt can possibly be paid in that way,but it may be doubted wheth er capitalists will see the advantage of such a course either to commerce, trade, or the credit of the nation. The sub scription by any one who would like to see his name in the papers for a full share of £20,000 will be safe, as no money is to be paid untillthe whole three thousand millions have been subscribed. Make the shares SIOO and we should uot object to taking live or six just for the glory of paying off the whole debt in a year. Or 'Luzerne County might take 25 or 50 I shares. Say each person having an iu comc tax to pay advance the amount of five or ten years, saving all cost of col lection and interest to the nation. But who will insure tho crea tion of another debt as large if we get rid of this so easily 1 What will become |of all our National Banks when their foundation is so summarily knocked out? A more practical and practicable sug gestion would seem to be to subscribe half the amount, 1, DU0, 000,000 and pre scut it to the nation, and reduce the debt so that an export duty ou cottou of a few cents per pound, stamp duties, and the customs reveuue would produce enough to meet current expenses, interest, and create a sinking fund of a few millions a year, without the little petty and aunoy ing taxes which require so many assess ors and collectors to levy and collect. — Licenses, stamps, cotton exports and im ported luxuries need but few officials out of the sea port towns. All Incomes above 52500 might be taxed 5 per cent, if needed, if it could be done without all the prcseut cumbersome machinery, to meet the pensious due our gallant soldiers and their widows. The Herald on Monday adds many names to its list, a total of nearly two ; millions. It modifies its plan to admitj smaller subscriptions, and now suggests! the payment of part uf the debt, and that j each contributor be relieved from taxation j in proportion. — Record cf the Times. ITCHING FOR INTERMEDDLING. —A member of the British Parliament wants his government to intimate to the United States that in Davis' case proceeding to extremities would be deplored by the | whole civilized world." If the civilized world had just got safely over a formida- I ble rebellion, it would be of a different ; way of thinking,at least that is the expe rience of history; for we scarcely know of an instance in which the pincipal was : not proceeded against to extremity when caught. Certainly tbo British Govern ment gives us no such iustance. Even now it has a reward set upon Zona Sahib's head, and executed without increy the King of Delhi, in the last rebellion in India, justified as the native population was, in overcoming their conquerors if they could. The British Govcrument, we think, has had enough of intermedd ling in the affairs of the United States. W hilc its opinions upon State and inter national matters will be received with respect, its opinions upon our domestic concerns will have hut little weight or iufluence, and might with propriety be ! kept under a wise suppression. The j United States, in Davis' case, will do what is just and politic, uninfluenced by j what the sympathizers abroad may think ' or say about tho matter.— Ledger. J HAPPINESS. —The Idea has been trans mitted from generation to generation that happiness is one large and beautiful prec ious stone, a single gem so rare that all search after it is iu vain, all efforts for it 'hopeless. It is not so. Happiness is a ' Mosaic composed of many small stones. | Each taken apart aud viewed singly may ;be of little value,but when all arc grouped . together and judiciously combined and set. they form a pleasing and graceful whole—a costly jewel, Trample not un- j dor fuot then, the little pleasures which a i gracious Providouce scatters iu the daily ; path, aud which in eager search after; some great :md exciting joy, we are apt; to overlook. Why should we always keep our eyes fixed on the bright, distant hori zon, while there are so lovely roses in the garden in which we are permitted to walk? The very ardor of our chase after happi ness may be the reason that she so often eludes our grasp. We pantingly strain after her when she has becu graciously brought nigh unto us. U. S. 7-30 LOAN THIRD SERIES, $230,000,000. By authority cf the Secretary of the Treas ur}*, the undersigned, the Geueral Subscrip tion Agent for the sale of United States Se curities, offers to the public the third series of Treasury Notes, bearing seven and three tenths per cent, interest per annum, known as the 730 LOAN. Tbse notes are issued under date of July 15, ISBS, and are payable three years from' that date in currency, or are convertible at the option of the holder into U. S. 5-20 Six per cent. GOLD-BEARING BONDS These Bonds are now worth a handsome premium, and are exempt, as are all the Gov ernment Bonds, from State, County, and Mu nicipal taxation, which adds from one to three per cent, per annum to their value, according to the rate levied upon other property. Thejin terest is payable semi-annually by Coupons attached to each note, which may be cut off and sold to any bank or banker. The 'merest at 7-30 per cent, amounts to One cent per day on a £SO note Tw o cents" " " initio " Ten " " " " §SOO " 20 " " " £IOOO " SI " " " " SSOOO " Notes of all the denominations named will be promptly lurnished upon receipt of sub scriptions. The Notes of this Third Series are precisely similar in form and privileges to the Seven- Thirties already sold, except that the Gov ernment reserves to itself the option of pay ing interest in gold coin at G per cent., in stead of 7-3-lOths in currency. Subscribers will deduct the interest in currency up to July 15th. at the time when they subscribe. The delivery of the notes of this third series of the Seven-thirties will commeuceon the Ist of June, and will be made promptly and continuously after that date. The slight change made in the conditions of this THIRD SERIES affects only the mat ter of interest. The payment in gold, if made, will be equivalent to the currency in terest of the higher rate. The return to specie payments, in the event of which only will the option to pay interest, in Gold be availed of, would so reduce and equalize prices that purchases made with six per cent, in gold would be fully equal to those made with seven and three-tenths per cent, in currency. This is TLe Only Loan in Market Now offered by the Government, and its su perior advantages make it the Great Popular Loan of the People. Less than $230,000,000 of the Loan au thorized by Congress are now on the market. This amount, at the rate at which it is being absorbed, will all be subscribed for within sixty days, when the notes will undoubtedly command a premium, as lias uniformly been the case on closing the sub scriptions to other Loans. In order that citizens of every town and section of the country may be afforded facul ties for taking the loan, the National Banks, State Banks, and private Bankers throughout the country have generally agreed to receive subscriptions at par. Subscribers will select their own agents, in whom they have confi dence, and who only are to be responsible for the delivery of the notes for which they re ceive orders. JAY COOKE, Subscription Agent, Philadelphia. May 15, 18G5. First Naiional Bank of Harrisburg, First National Bank of Lockhaven, First National Bank of Philadelphia, First National Bank of Williamsport, 1794. K; 1794. INSURANCE COMPANY OF NORTH AMERICA, PHILADELPHIA. Oldest Insurance Company in America; Cash Capital and Surplus, over 750,000.000. SEVENTY-ONE Years Successful Business Experience, with a reputation for integrity and honorable dealing uusurpasaed by any J similar institution. LOSSES PAID since organization, $17,- j 500,000.00, without the deduction cf a cent, j or a day's delay 1 LIBERAL RATES for all tlic safer classes of property. Insurance of Dwellings and Contents, a specialty. BRICK or STONE Dwellings insured per petually, if desired, on terms of the greatest economy aud safety to the insured. It is Wisdom and Economy to insure in the best Companies, and there is none belter than the old Insurance Co. ol Korth America. Apply to M. W. McALARNEY Agent for Potter county. Court Proclamation. "VA7IIEREAS the Hon. Robert G. White, W President Judge, and the Hons. C. S. Jones and G. G. Colvin, Associate Judges ol the Courts of Oyer & Terminer and Genera] Jail Delivery, Quarter Sessions of the Peace, Orphans' Court and Court of Common I'leas for the county of Potter, have issued their precept, bearing date the twenty-fourth day of February in the year of our Lord one thou sand eight'hundred and sixty-five, and to me directed, for holding a court of Oyer k Termi ner and General Jail Delivery, Quarter Ses sions of the Feace, Orphan's court, and court of Common Pleas in the Borough of Couders port, on MONDAY, the 19th day of June next, and to continue one week : Notice is therefore hereby given to the oners, Justices of the Peace and within the county, that they be then and there in their proper persons, at 10 o'clock, A.M. of said day, with their rolls, records, inquisi tions, examinations, and other remembrances, to do those things which to their offices ap pertain to be done. And those who are bound by their recognizances to prosecute against the prisoners that are or shall be in the jail of said county of Potter, are to be then and there to prosecute against them as will be just. Dated at Coudersport, May 4, 1865, and the 86 th year of the Independence of the United States of America. D. C. LARRABEE. CIORN'ER STORE—constantly rcceivin" I ) fine assortments of GOODS, i" WHAT lIOHSRMAN"" WILL BE WITHOUT | £i\ XofltVs dJepifisw ij or^e TACXTOS, Mass. May 14, 1860. Dr. Tobias: Dear Sir— During 35 vcars that I have been ia the livery bosines3. L have USED and sold a great quantity of various liniments, oils, Ac. Some two years since, hearing of so many -w onderful cures having been made by your Venitian Liniment, I tested its merits, and it has given the best satisfaction of anything I ever used. I never sold anything that gives such universal satis faction among horsemen. It is destined to supersede ail others. Yours, trulv. Ac,. SAMUEL WILDE. Sold by all druggists. Office, 56 Cortlandt New \ork. l'rice for pint bottles, one dollar. *** County Dealers are informed that no travelers are now sent out. SHERIFF S SALES; II Y VIRTUE of sundry writs of Vendition JLI Exponas, Fieri Facias and Levari Facias issued cut of the Court of Common Pleas of Pot ter County, Pennsylvania, and to me directed, I shall expose to public sale or outcry, at the Court House in Coudcrsport, on MONDAY, the LIHH day of June, 1865, at 1 o'clock, p. m., the fol lowing described tracts or parcels of land to 'u it: Certain real estate in Jackson tp, Potter CO., tiz Lot No. 22 of the allotment of Bing ham lands in said tp, and part of warrants Nos. 1805, 1811, and 182*5, containing 65 acres more or less. To be sold as the prop erty of Aaron C. Perkins. ALSO—Certain real estate in Sharon tp., | Beginning at the south-east corner of war ant No. 5878, thence west .'ll chains 82 links, | thence north 51 chains 57 links to Milton Main's land to a corner on the bank of the Huneoye Creek, thence along said Main's south iine east to east line of said lot, thenco | south to the south-east corner of said war- I rant No. 5878 to the place of beginning. Con '.tu ning One Hundred and Sixty-Four acres more or less, about five acres of which are slashed, with one frame house and one old shingle mill thereon. To be sold as the property of E. Wolcott Daniels. ALSO—Certain real estate in Hector tp., Bounded 011 the north by lands of William Little, 011 the east by lands of Wil'iam Cobb, on the south by lands of It. Hammond. EM nieline Crippeu and 7. Mallory, and on the west by unseated lands. Containsng about One Hundred and Seventy-Five acres moro I or less, about ten r.cres of which are im proved, with one frame house, one log stable and Mime fruit trees thereon. To be sold ns tlie property ofErastus Gurnsey and Win. H. Gurnsey. ALSO—Certain real estate Beginning at the south-west corner of Lot No. 182 ol the allotment of Keating lands in Roulet tp., sur veyed to Daniel Smith, thence east by Smith's south line 73 rods to a post, thence "south 48 rods thence south ii° west 98 rods to the Allegany River, thence down the north bank of the river to south-east corner of lot No. 149. thence north to place of beginning. Con taining Fifty acres more or less, being lot No. 151 of the aforesaid allotment and part of warrant No. 2! 23. To be sold as the property of Levi Cornell. ALSO--Certain real estate in the village of Sundcrlinville; Bounded on the north and east by lanus of Joseph Sunderlin, 011 the south by lauds of M. D. Moore, and on the west by the highway, being 4 j rods v ide and 17£ rods long. Containing Seventy-Eight and Three-Fourths square rods of land with one frame house, one frame for a barn, and 1 outbuildings thereon. To be sold as the 1 property of George Bartlett. ALSO —Certain real estate in Hebron tp., Bounded and described as follows to wit: ' Ull the north by lot No. 0C arid Isaac Frink, east by Isaac Frink,south bv G. andA.R. Still man, and west by Alonzo Dwight. Contain ing Seventy-Nine and Three-Tenths acres, with the usual allowance of six per cent, for , roads Ac., of which about forty acres are im i proved, with two frame houses, two frame 1 barns, an apple orchard and other rruit trees ; thereon. To be sold as the property of Fos- I ter Reynolds. ALSO—Certain real estate bounded north, j eawt ami south by Bingham lands and on the west by lands of Bingham Estate and lands jof H. H. Phillips dee'd. Containing One Hundred and Nine and Nine-tenths acres more or less, being lot No. 103 of the allot ment of lands of Samuel M. Fox, dee'd, in Genesee tp., and part of warrant No. 1851, about Fifteen acres of which are improved, with one frame house thereon. To be sold 1 the property of Benjamin Skuft. ALSO—Certain real estate beginning at A post the north-east corner of Lot No. 19 of the allotment of Bingham lands in Sweden tp., conveyed to Johnson Chase; thence west 107 and 9-10ths rods to a post, thence north jl9 and 2-10:hs rods, thence west 40 rods, i thence north 87 and 5-10ths rods to a red cherry corner, thence east 181 and 5-10ths rods, thence south 154 and 3-10ths rods, thence west 33 and 0-10ths rods, thenco north 40 and 2-lOths rods to the place of beginning. Containing One Hundred and Eighteen and Three-Tenths acrek with tho usual allowance of six per cent for roads Ac. being lot No. 35 of the allotment of Bingham lands in Sweden tp.. and part of warrant No. 2047, about Eighty acres of which are im pioved, with two frame houses, one frame barn with sheds and stables attached, and some fruit trees thereon.—ALSO—Another lot, Beginning at the north-east corner of lot , No. 8-1 of the allotment of Bingham lands in Sweden tp., thence west 230 rods, thence north 1° east 71 rods, thence south 89 cast 58 and 8-10ths rods, thence north east 84 and 4-10 rods, thence east 132 and 8-10ths rods, thence south 15° east 139 and 7-10tlis rods, thence south 20 rods to the place of beginning. Containing One Hundred and Seventy-Five and Three-Tenths acres moro or less, being lot No. 139 cf the allotment of Bingham lands in Allegany tp., and part of warrants Nos. 1297, 1836, 2047, and 2052, I about Twenty-Five acres of which are im ! proved, with one log house end some fruit trees thereon. To be sold as the property of j Abram Kimbel. Certain real estate in Bingham tp. and bounded a3 follows: On the north by lands of S. Ross, on the west by lands "of Ora. Thompson and C. C. Crum, on the south by ; lands of Lovina Lyon, and on tho east by lands of Daniel Jackson. Containing One I Hundred Acres with the usual allowance for roads, about Forty acres of which are IM j proved. To be sold as the property of i Willett Lyon! P. C. LARRABEE, Sheriff. Coudcrsport, May 23, 1863. DIVOKCE NOTICE; CYNTHIA J. BOVIER, "1 NO. 27, Dec .Term by her next friend ] 1864, in the com- JOSEPH MANN | mon Pleas of Pot- T's- I ter County. Libel W ILLIAM T. BOVIER. Jin Divorce. To W ILLIAM T. BOVIER, Respondent abovo named. Pleaso take notice that a subpoena and alias sabpoena having been issued and returned nihil ; you are hereby required to app6ar on the first day of next Court, tb© 19th day of June next, to answer to the com plaint made in this case. D. C. LARRABEE, Sheriff. [ Coudersport, April 18, 1665.