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Watertown re-union. (Watertown, N.Y.) 1866-1918, July 13, 1871, Image 1

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At- /VTEKTOWN, N.T., JULY I -1,1871 . Boeeliov on I<etSei- 'Welting. •Cheap postage lias gradually def elo.pod a habit of letter waiting which. Ms greatly increased the social cotrrfort of society, but almost destroyed the literary value ot lot- tors. In regard to this last paint, uowspa-' pcrs must come ia for a share of influence. These have become so numerous, and ar e so cheap, that every part of the .communi- ty is reached by them, and one of the old- fashioned inducements to letter -writing, namely, news, i s almost' entirely gone.. Men have little to tell, except the news of the household, and if the appetite for pri-^ vate and personal affairs increase at the' rate that it has lately, it will not ho long before one may see the details of his house- hold and the petty aeoid ents of his nur- sery each' morning in fall display i n th e newspaper. Then shall we learn with delight the stages of the quarrel • in A' s family, that ran a whole day, and involved directly or indirectly everyone in. the house. A hundred Mrs. Caudles -Will bring home domestic truth to vagabond husbands, and a thousand despotic men will have their admonitory speeches and wicked' fault-finding reported each morn- ing. Anyone who reads \Walpole's letters will see what a news letter is, and in what manner the daily and weekly news- papers have brought such letters to an end. . „ In the domestic sphere, letters are more useful than ever. They are the silver .oords'that do'not loosen, but hold togeth- er widely separated households. They keep •alive in those who are wandering a know- ledge of what is going on at home. Child- ren at school, boys and girls out at service, are kept under the influence of domestic scenes. We think that there i s no reading more charming than genuine home news letters. Letter-writers are born, as-much 'as poets. Out of the same materials one person will make out the most barren inventory, while another will weave them into narrative which will sparkle with getfuine interest. Every single day i s full of newness. Ou r eyes are stale. We look upon things in a routine way, and under the general sariie- ness fail to pick out the special newness which i s surely there. What the old folks did, what the children did, i f sharply drawn, i s never dull. Nothing is dull which i s well described. Tho dogs, the cats, the rats and the very pigs, have their artistic value. Ho one knows what a letter should be who has not read Cowper's familiar letters; and whoever, her read them knows how charming a trifle may become at the point of the pen. The art of simple description lies a t the root of letter-writing. Mistakes lu liife. There i s no more proline cause of repining and discontent in life than that found i n looting back upon by-gone mistakes. W e are fond of persuading ourselves and others that could certain crises have been decided differently, our whole course of life would have been one of xmmingled success, instead of tho partial failure that it so frequently ap- pears. None can tell how weighty may b e the results of even trifling action, nor how much of the future is hound up in avery day decisions. The great error men make in this revision is in attributing their failures to circumstan- ces, instead of to character. They see the mistakes which lie on the surface, but fail to trace them, back to tho sources from which they spring. The truth is that crises are the occasions for bringing out predominating traits of character. They are tosts of the nature and qualities o£ the man rather than causes of future succoss or failure. Chances are lost and opportunities wasted ; advisers ill-chosen, and disastrous speculations under- taken ; unhappy attachments formed, an J ill- assorted marriages contrasted ; but there is nothing properly accidental in these steps, They are t o be. regarded as the results or .unbalanced character as much as the causes of future misery. Tho disposition of mind that led t o these errors would under other oircumstances, have led t o different, but not less lamentable results. We see this clearly in judging of others. W\e attribute their mischances without com- punction to the faults that we see in. them, and sometimes even make cruel mistakes in the investigation; but in reviewing our own course, self-draws a veil over our imperfec- tions, and we persuade ourselves that unavoid- able mistakes or unfortunate circumstances are always favorable; no training perfectly judicious; no friends wholly wise; yet h e who is ever shifting the blame of his mis- chances upon these external causes is the very man who has the most reason to trace them to his own inherent weakness or demerits. It is questionable whether the habit of looking much at mistakes, even of our own, is a very profitable one. Certainly the prac- tice of moaning over and bewailing thern,and charging upon, them all the evils that afflict us is the most injurious to our future course, and the greatest hindrance to any real im- provement of character. Acting from impulse and not from reason,is one of the.chief causes of these mistakes and he who would avoid them ia the future will submit all his sudden impulses to the searching and penetrating ordeal of his best reason beforo acting upon them. Above all, the steady formation of virtuous habitB, the subjection of all adtion to principle rather than policy; the stern and unflinching adherence t o right, as far and as fasjt. as it is discovered, are tho best safe- guards against mistakes in life. —Philadelphia Ledger. In some parts of Colorado water sells at two cents a pint, which shows that they have'nt dug'their wells deep enough fo reach the quartz. —School Children who read tho newspa- pers .are. foiind to bo better acquainted with grammar, geography, spelling, and the meaning of words, and more generally in- telligent, than those who do not. The extravagant tendencies of the present generation suggest to a clergyman the inqui- ry whether it would not be better t o devote half of one's energies t o learning to Iive.on a . very Small income than to devote all of one's .energies in struggling and waiting for a large income ? Meatji of Hon. ttlarcoHus JKcni Stow. We copy the following* obituary of a former resident of Jefferson County, from the Foil .clit Lac (Wis.) Sejmrtrr .v s We arc rarely called upon t o chronicle the death of one more universally known, honored and loved i n this community, than was the late Judge M. K. Stow. \Although accustomed tor tho last four jears to see the old gentlemen,—the shad- cloy of Ms former self,—feebly walking or riding through our streets, yet BOW to his friends, whose circle is co-extensive almost with tho population, young and old, of our city,'•and 'County, his disappearance from our midst seems all too sudden and sad. '' Judge Stow i s the last \1 a family prominent and highly respected some years ago through Northern New York, and since o f note i n other States and localities where its members have lived and died. \His father, Judge Silas Stow, was a member of'Congress in 1S13, and iu his day and generation one of tho most bril- liant and popular lawyers mid srenial, hos- pital gentlemen of the many such who then graced the Empire State. He was the cotemporary and intimate friend o f Chancellor Kent, Justices Cowen, Caines, General Brady, DoWittClinton, and other great luminarie s of our jurisprudence and politics, whose names we now know but to revere; and in those 'old times' while many a, forum and legislative ball rung with the eloquence of these men, many an echo of their wisdom, wit and hi- larity responded t o the ever hospitable welcome and good cheer of the old 'Stow Place,' a t Lowville, i n the 'Black River Country.' • \ There were three sons of the old Judge Horatio J., Alexander W., and the subject of this sketch, MarcellusK., and all i n a great measure inherited the genius, geni- us gemiahty and goodness of their father. \ Judge Horatio J., long resided at Low- lston, N. T., was a lawyer of great ability and large practice—was Recorder of Buf- falo, a member of the Constitutional Con- vention, and Senator from the 29th Sena- torial District of New York —his was a j brilliant intellect and horest heart. He died in 18S9. . ' \AH our older citizens well remember Alexander H. Stow, the talented and ec- centric Chief Justico of Wisconsin, .who died at Milwaukee i n 1834. \Our Judge Stow was born in Septem- ber, 1800, and lived foijforty years or more at Lowville and Sachet's Harbor, N. Y . Educated to the legal profession, h e was for some years an able and popular raem- -ber of the Lewis and Jefferson county bars and Judge of * he County Court. Latter the more lucrative and attractive pur- suits of commerce and finance led him aw- ay irom the practice of his profession, and he was for years engaged i n shipping, banking and real estate operations a t Sachet's Harbor, then in its palmy days. His just and upright character hi s clear, sound business intellect, and warm honest heart, there formed fo r him many and many deep rooted friendships, and doubt- less many an honest tear will be dropped to his memory by those ol d settlers of 'Sackett's,' and 'that ilk' when they shall hear ot liis decease. '•He married, at Brownvillo, Jefferson county, N. Y., m October, 1837, Mary W., the daughter of General Thomas Loomi*, (then and since a prominent man i n the Black Kiver section of New York.) Shi' survives him,and weeps the loss of the kindest and truest of husbands. His chil- dren all are living still, were all at present at his death bed, and a departure o f a most just, generous and affectionate hither. They are William L. Stow, Esq., of Buffa- lo, N. Y. Mary E„ the wife of William D. Oonklin, of this city, Fred D. St^w, Esq., of Buffalo, N. Y., Miss Ana P. Stow and James W. Stow, the two last at home, \Judge Stow removed to this city i n 18- 33, where he has since resided. Al l who have known him these twenty years past, will testify to his having brought with him and ever retained that character of an able, straightforward, upright business man. That .warm honest heart—that op- en, generous hand—that genial, urbane, and hosp.table dispositi6n, that ever made him the true friend, agreeable acquain- tance, kind neighbor and pleasant host to all who shared his confidence and hospi- tality. He was an honored member o f our\ bar, and in 180§ was elected Judge of our County Court, which position he filled with marked ability for two years, when his fast failing health compelled him t o resign, and for four long weary years-^- cheered only\ by the devotion of a noble wife and loving children, and the general friendship and sympathy of our commu- ity—he gradually but surely failed i n body and mind—lingering in the valley of the shadow of death, until on the evening of the 10th inst., his life went down with the sun as peacefnlly and gently a s a n infant .falling asleep in its mother's arms. \May the memory o f our old friend and neighbor be ever green in our hearts. May we ever live t o imitate his example in life as one most truly a— 1 iriend to troth, of sou 1 sincere, In action-faithful, and i u honor clear.' \ Bcath A'ot a Mystery. I lovo to think that what seems to be the mystery of the silence of death, which envel- ops so many that we loved on earth, is not really a mystery. Our friends are separated from us because they are lifted higher than our faculties can go. Our child dies, i t is the last that we can see of him here. He is lifted so far above us that we cannot follow him. Ho was our ohild; he was cradeled in our arms; he clambered upon our knees, But instantly, in tho twinkling of an eye, G-od took him, and lifted himinto his own sphere. And we see him not. But i t is because we are not yet developed enough. \We cannot see things spiritual with carnal oyes. Bu t they who have walked with u s here, who have gone beyond us, and whom we cannot see, are still ours. They are more ours than they ever were before. We cannot comrnimo with them as wo once cunld, bocause they are infinitely lifted above those conditions in which we are liabloto commune. Wo remain here, and are'subjoct to the laws of this realm. Thej r have gone where thoy speak n higher language and liye in a higher sphere. Bu t this silence is not the silence of vacuity,' and this mystery i s not the_ mystery of darkness and death. Theirs is t&e glory; ours is the waiting for it . Theirs is tho realization; (ours is the hoping for it. Theirs is the per- fection ; ours is tho immaturity striving to bo ripe And when the day comes that wo shafl disappear from these earthly scenes, wo shall be joined to them again ; not as wo were—for we shall not then be as we were— but as they are, with God. We shall be like thorn and him.—[Beecher. .A. -xTJElR/S The New Orleans Time: cruelly says of Greeley that '-the impresson he leaves upon our citizens is, that he knows more about farming than lie does about, breeding.\ Mrs. Eddy, of Lincoln, caught her bet- ter half kissing the servant girl. The doc- tor was sent for. ne says \he can patch up Mr. Eddy's face, but he'll always be bald headed. * —Two years ago, the radical prohibit- ionists of Maine, who were not satisfied with Governor Chamberlain, nominated Mr. N. G, Hichborn, of Stocton,fbr gov- ernor. • Governor Chamberlain was, how- ever triumphantly elected. Last year the prohibitionists went into th e republican convention, and demanded thl nomination of Mr. Sidney Perhnm. The convention deferred to them, and Mr. Pcrham was nominated and elected. This year the prohibitionists seem nearly as much' di s satisfied with Governor Perham as with Governor Chamberlain, and proposed t o call another distinct convention. Some bravo Missouri sportsmen hunted down a yellow dog under the impression that it was apanther. Whilo New-York and Boston are dis puting over the opening of the public libraries o n Sundays, Philadelphia ha s gone and done it, ainl reports much public good as (he result. . FOXl SALE. rjpHE beautiful Mansion Property, former 8 residence ot the late Major Kirby, at Brown ville, JclTer&ou County, N. 1'., consisting of S acres in one solid block, in 1'lie. centre ol the corporation of Brownville', Jell. Co., N. Y. with streets (in all four sides, cutstone Mansion 50x 5i, and winir Sixii'3', basement under the whole \main building llnished with 8 rooms, hulls and pantries, twp foil .-tork-s and'attic above, with parlor SSxoO; 14other rooms, extensive halls, convenient pantries and clothes presses, all llnished in the most apprvitl and substantial manner, the whole building of heavy and sub- stantial walls of solid masonry, and with a slate roof, thilt tniirht lie added after 10 or SO years, would undtire loin; as stone or iron ; an artesian well at tliu Kitchen door, bnred 114 feet through the solid roek, lurnisliinir living Waterloo cold to drink in hot weather from the well; Gard- ner's Cottage with I) rooms, hulls and wood- house, a'iviiiK spring-suilU'knt to inrnisu the whole town ; Spring House, fishpond, duck pond, poultry yard, gardens and outhuildings, all of which will be sold entire lor tho highest offer in cash, up t o the let January next, 1873. Title clear and ol the lirit order, without one dollar ol incumbrance. The town having ta ken a new and rapid start in manufacturing and other business, makes it a rare chance lor in- vestment, as well us a superb private residence, convent, tcbool, or lashionable hotel. Application may male (by letter post-paid) to A. W. W*LBiTH, Brownville, Jeff Co, N o7„ or t o the owner, Mrs. A. A. C1./VRK, Wellington, Ontario, Canada. julytitf JTJHT iMi-U^D,. Wilson's New Tork Business Birecto- vy for IS71-3 (lull cloth binning ) A valuable handbook for ail who make rmrrhasjs in Sew York Mailed, pout-paid, to any address In tlje fulled State* mi roe. ipt of $2.1)0. Adnress JfOSl.M B. Trow, Publisher, 53 Green St., N. V. N. V CITY DlItKCTORY, i?l) 00 ; • 0-PA11TN. I!»IIIP Drr.ECTnnv, §3 DO. Orders by mail promptly attend- ed tn. {**• ^am])lepngKSol'BushH•>isT>ircrtOl•^ \ent lu any atklrcpa < m receipt ol stamp. ^™ THE SCIENCE of LIFE or SELF PKESEBVAIION A Medical Treatise on the Cause and Cure of Exhausted Vitality. Prema- ture Declitt\ In Man, Nervous and Physical Debility, Hypochondria, bnpolency, and all other diseases arising from the Errors of Youth' or the Indiscretions orExeobBos of Malmo Years' Thisis, indeed, a book for every man Price only SI, 285 pages, cloth. Sent by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. Thousynds have been taught by this work the true way to health ami haplncus.' Address the 1'BABODY 1H5DICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Bullllnch .Street, Boston, Mass., or Dr. W. H. PARKER, tho Assistant Physician. OAVES TIHIE, I WARFIEii'S , OAVES BIONEY. I COLD WATER SOAP. No' boiling the Clothes ; no lire; no danwirc to the Clothes, guaranteed, tseil simply in told water. PH12.PS BEOS. &, CO., Man'lrs, Albany, N. Y, Apple Parer, Corer <& Sllcer. JPrlco $2. j Does all at once. Warranted Satisfactory. J D. II. WHITTliMOEE, Worcester, JIass. J 0 (NOOK A MONTH Horse and Carriage furnish- ? WOAVnl. Expenses paid- II, Shaw, Alfred, Jte. ; For the Renovation of. the Hair, The Great Desiderating of the Age. A (Iri'ssiiijj which i* at of.ee u«u*eitbli\ lu-iii'iliy, iiml I'fll'ctiial .'or preserving: th e Iniir. Faded or ;,-''\•/ hair '•••• soon rrntorni to 'tU original t-o'or find thr glut.- I'I.I' ...... Irifliin xs et' itiitttii. ^^w^' ^ - TWw hail . • ls -;,, i(lv cneil, falling liuir checked, ;uul bald ne.-.s often, though l.ul always, turn! by it s use. Nothing; (tin :'store th e hair where tho follicles tire destroyed, or tho glands atrophied and decayed. But such as remain can h e fated fur ti^el'iilupss by lids sipjilicutiou. Instead of fouling the hair with a pasty sedi- ment, it will keep it eh-aii and vigorous. Its o-vasioual two will prevent the hair from turning gray o r falling off, and (Oa.-eq'.U'li'.ly pre\cn; baldness. Free from those deleierioiif Mibstauce.s which make- sonic {.reparation- dangerous and injurious to th e hiiir, the Vigor ca n only benvlit li.it not harm i;. If wanted merjly for a HAIR DRESSING, nothing else can lie found so desirable. Containing: ne!:lici' oil nor dye, it does not soil u bite cambric, and yet lasts longer en t!> • hair, giving it a rich glossy his! re and a graiofnl perfume. Frejj.-ii'fd by Dr. J. C, Ayer & Co,, bOWELb, MASS. PUICE $1.00. A™ TTENTJON CITIZENS. Clarke Brothers. THE LIVE. 'ASTM & PiPEB 1IIMS i'rum 2?ew Yorlc, ben to amionnoo to tho Inhabitant8 orViitwtown and vli'lnlty, that tlu*y Imvo located theniHel\o. iu Woostov SUenHans Bank BuUdPg, •WlKM'Plbrym nbovpbuehH'* WUevplbovarc*•prepared lot*\ 1 cento all orders in tho \ ' -S3 Villi Neatness and Dispatch. They will al«o keep constnnlly nn liiuid, for retail, n selfet stuck of OILS, LEAD ({LASS, VARNISHES, PUTTY, BKUSHEH, AND MIXED PAINTS OF Every Description. Klrat-class iinnllly at Now York pr'c?s. SIGN PAINTING and GUdinir on Gloss a Specialty. CIARKIB BKOTHEJaS, iino 22-ma Uratnors,(iliizlers m.cl KnlBumlncrs IITI V JULY, 1871. Agents? Read This! W E WXI.lt PAV: AGENTS A SHAKY OF $30 3PBR WEEK, and Expen- ses, or lihowatarnu comniipslon 10 Bull our new uutt wonSctlul inventions. Adtlress M. WAGONBR iSsUO., Marshall. Mich A MILLION' DOLLARS. ' Shrcw.l bnl quiet men ran make a furtn \ by re veaiiiiK the wcrcl of the bitsincRS to no one. A(lilrr?s CHAELES Pfffi, 038 Broadway Sew Ti ork. FOR. SALE Or to Kcjii for a Tevm of from 1 to 1 0 tears. A K excellent Hotel site at WATEKTOWN CENTIJE. Tlic Houfe and (hounds will bis fitted up to suit any party deciding t o purchase or lease the wmir. It is known as tlio Graves Place, opposite the Oia Btungcrforfl liEotcl Site. This is a Rood chance for an investment, an the Stand is one of tho very best—ail Town Wecllngs will pro' hubly bo held there, as It is tho mo\' ontial and ac cessible point, 'i'licy are now held Mow at my Cheeue House Will be sold with any desire dqnan- tlty of laud. Apply to R. L. SHERMAN. At the Jell' Co. B-ivlnsfBatik. WafCTtown.MaySa.lsn tf 13.1.. SAKfiEOT, DENTAL SU.t<iKO>', Is tally p-enarod to perform all operations ir. Dol- tlstry In a oaiefa nnu jndlctoM miinnor. Ether Ni- tron* Oxide, or laoEhlos Gas. administered if df-< Sired, except t n those caeca where there isorsan c disease of the tenrt or longs. T,I„„V Office, Inn Block, Watcrlown, Sept. 12,1970. y l ' J July J 4t New Ax'raxigeiuents. Semi Annual Glosmg*Oixt Sale! PRUttEAU & PHILLIPS •\VouM Inform flieir friends and easterners, ns well IIR all others purrhnslnt:, that thev have derided to uittkclwo SJSMl-ANXUAl Uuulnji'Outtnli'S.to wit: 'From the lOtli of S iily t o tlio lOtli oi August, And from the lOtli of Iffc»?y to tl»e lOtli of March. Theohject of thig coarse is this: That owing to our increasing trade, we wish to gltc to our custo- mers a r.hiince between thesetsaus, to purcliftse goods at GREAT HAlipAlNS, in order to make room for and keep up a lull supply of seasonable goods. OCR OBJECT IB PLAIN! NO IIUIBM, WE MEAN WJHAOF wE SAY ! And by so doing wo liope to ucncllfc our innny custo- mers, us welt as ourselves, by enabling UB to keep et all times a clean, fresh and desirable stock, suited to the wants or both city anil country trade. Celiac and see if what we say is $ 'not true! Firstsale of SUMMER GOODS will commence on and after July 10th,ifKttABDLESSoF COST. July i, 1875. DIVIDEND NOTICE. R.W.& O,R.R.,TBEAS,0FPCK, | Watertowu, N. V. Juno 24,1871. Stor kuiiMersnrcharchy notified that a Oiish Divi- dend of (Ipcr. cr„) four per cent., free of Government tu_x, lias been declared, payable on and aftor JulylSth, Tlio transfer books to be closed from JunoJItU to Jft> ly 15.1H7I. Dividends on Stork registered In New York will bo paid at the Jlcrclmntllc Kati^iol B»nk in 'lint citv. J. A, LAWYER, 3 i Treasurer. Read and' Reflect. Tlio Leaves of the Forest are for ffJliEilliiepflliWll! 1 Or. I.. OONG-D01V, ttic laragansett Indian Pliysician Oflice--2GO Broad Street. Proyidonee, R. 1. Dr. C. has takan Rooms at the 1. Now COOK R will continue to sell RoodB as he.liaB' ; always done, at uniform prices and for very ' and ir the people who appreciate low prices v,\!U' .;• call at • /; 1 Wattu't'owii, N. V, commencing June 23d, 1871, where be will remain 14 days. D OCTOP CONG DON has just retuured from a successful trio through the South. His great rmes huvo ht-u a wonder to the peo- ple lrom Richmond t o the Gull. He comes with renewed energy i your town. He treats successfully all 'Carablo Diseases to which the liuuiuti Mstnn is sutjeet. D'r. C. cull be eunsu'tc-d on nil diseases that afflict the lmmanruc-. He bis Medielms which he pre scribes lor all disease-, such us Dyspep-ia, Constipation, Asthma, Pectoris, Angiuu, Chlorisis, Loss ot Voice, Kheumatism, Rheumatic Gout, Liver D'nease, All kinds ol 'Sexual Weakness, Diabetes. Heuduclic, Ner- vous Irritation of Uiain, Bronchitis, Catarrh, Disease of the Heart, Kruptive DisitasCB, Con- vulsions, Hysteria, Neuralgia, Thrush, Con- Itestion of Spleen, Irritation of Stomach, Dis- eases of Kidneys, Ulceration and Displacement of \Womb Morbid Appetite, Weakness, Gene- ral Debility, Weak Spine, Nervous Prostration, Difficult Breathing, with Pain in the Loins, Weak a'.dSora Eyes of every description, Dis- charges from the Kars, Noise i n tlio head, Can- cers, Tumors, Piles, etc. Dr. Congdou's medicines ore Purely -Vegetable Gathered from the hills and valleys which have ever been tbu haunts ot the KED MAN. Dr. Congdon is the only real Indian Physi- cian traveling throughout the United StatcB who has the power ot telling diseases at sight. Dr. C. cHars.es nothing for his Skill un- til a cure Is ejected. In addition to my practice, on entering a elly or a town, I always appear in my Pull Iiiriiaii Costume. Office Hours from !) A. M. to 91». JJI, P. S. I will say, for the benefit of those who lutend to call on me during my stay in town, to not delay for tbe last moment My rooms are then so tlirorgcd that i t is almost impossible to tre.it nil who come. Dit. CONGDON, Who is known among the Nnragansott tribe as CONG-WAL T -TA, was the Chief Medicine Man of the Tribe- lie has practiced over 11 years in the city of Providence, K. I. But It is not the natarc of the Indian t o live in one spot for a life-time. For the-last two years he has been traveling. _ juno 15-w3. Miller & Hareford bofnro buying their Dry Goods, It is certain that !, will be the result and the pioblem—\Pan our mer- ]'' chants succeed and pay • HIGH RENTS,\ will be determined beyond a doubt. New Goods • EECEIVED EVEKY TtfEkK. leb » 6m THE OBDEEI OP THE DAT TR High Rents. To ony them It will he necessary to make No. S Court Street. OLOTHS, OASSIMERES, FANCY COATINGS and SCOTCH SUITINGS. An unsurpassed stock of tho LATEST STYLES « NOW OPEN. CALL AND SEE. Watertown, May 4,1871. ml) '* A and to accomplish so desirable on object as this, it will be absolutely necessary to sell geofls for very Perry & Waterman Music Emporium ! SO. 10 COURT STKEET, Having a large Wl olesale Trade in Northern and Contral Now York, as also a flourishing bnf iness al- ready established in auburn, we are enabled to offer PtAlSO, ORGANS And almost every Article ol Musical Merchandise. AT TH.B I.OW1SSX WHOIiESAItJE: PIUOE8. Their Store ts the most cxtenBivo of any estab- lishment in in. s nart of the State. Slicct. Ifludlc Received Dally. Samuel Adams, A First Class Piano Tuner-and Eepairer, Is In our employ and will promptly attend to all or- ders in thlB line\. • Wheeler & Wilson j NEW IMHWVED IDHHID FOR 1871! JlAXtJFACT'JP.EDFOK Syracuse Agricultural Works 9-1 So.utli SuliiiscSt. Syracuse, N. Y.. The new Hnbbard 'Combined Mower and Selfmraking Reaper with Changa* bin .?veed \fts awarded the FIRST PREMIUM, at the last JeJTcr- erson County Fare, held 1373. W. H. CONSAUJL, General Agent i'or the new HUBBARD licaner and Stowor for Jetfersoli County, Mr. COSSAUIJ rill lie poritiaacntlj-located at So. a.Ii , onlBloi;k,!'Watert»\V«, W, y>i Persons who sontcmplate hoylns; Machines would do wsll to call and exaniloo ouriiew Hubbard Mower and •clf-Bakor, „ „ i. i \W H. OONSATJI^ .Turn* ml. MB Sewing Machines. Tho Pconlo's Verdict, already 45O,0H1 in nee, and .over luC,O00 Manufactured annually What betWr ' puuranfcy of the'r snperiorlty neoil be. Their num- ' I i lexceedB any other machine, by over JOOiOfiO, Call end see them oefore purchasing, PERilY & WATERMAN, No. 10, Court Street, WatertowaS P. S.—We hays also at Anbnrh, N, T., at No. 7, g«atoStrcot, another Music Emporium, which pon- tains the largest and most varied stoelc of Mniienl Instrument!, including Plinos, Orcansftcof »nr < Establishment iff Central Bf, Y., to which tho Publis t are invited hofore purchasing. H°ptJ.18jl . P.fcW. , FOE S AXE), j A House, Lot & Store IS .IEF3?EP.SON COUNTY, ITVE'MILES FROM ' IK A GOOD , Farming Country, For particulars enquire at tho JnlyGwd HfrttNIOtf OFFICE. For Sale or to Rent. A Ho.tiro and Iiot on Madison Square. Apply at. . 89 Arsenal Street, next to Goodnow k Ho'dents, Watertown, July 0,1671. w4 i

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