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aT. - 4Mrejr:,
OPPIca o PtiBtl4
VERMS. ' 815 '
otherwise $1 will b e charged -4
tdded to arzearages, 4 at the optic
Vaporise of collection, etc. Ana
ratei of Ai per square; of ten lines
*eels, and 25 cents for each add!
',Merchants, and others,
' the year, will charged at the fd
lebr one square, or k"oni tear.
• ..SooVralcational square, atlas
No credit given except to tho•e of ktiowureponeibll fly.
innersivo comma...: t*lncire imam.= .
WM. H. COOPERr CO.,
`IIIIIANKEItS,' 7 -11ontrose, Sams' pre to Post, COopei
AAA Co. thEcd, Lattirotgeocir butt og, Tarot:Ake-lit.
C0LL11N..... w. SNA1111:
McCOLLE T 3rI SEItRLE,
WORMY'S and Couneir at Lte.:-Nontrese,
..11 °Moab Lathrop* . hew 'Whir Ter the Bank.
A TTOIMBY Cannstllor at W . , .--TowarDa, Pa.
4S. Mx la the Union /31udr.. je3 68 tt
DR. - R. ! - '' f T,
DEL WILLI - A.M._ l WOATON, •
ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN; & SIIIIIIIEON, DENTIST.
117171 DR. MYRON W1713'..4.7.0.V,
Methanfad and Surgind Dent; at, re..cen r ily ofillneltaimton.
N. T. tender their prote,.sional servicii to all who appre
ciate the “Reforrued Traetiee of •Physie:;" careful and
sotillftil Operations on Teeth with thepost !scientific and
apprond styles of Vlatgworki Teethleitracted without
pain =dal' work warranted, t ' •
Jackson, June 14th. 1860.
DR. H. gigICH & SON, •
STIRO EON DENTIST . —316 n t
Office In Lathrop' newliailding oter
tbe Bank. 'All Dental operations :vill?Le'
performed In good style and Farranted
J. C. OLMSTEAD
• DRS. OLMSTEAD i . READ,-
WOULD ANNOVINCE o the Public
athitt they have entered:into a Oartnerahip for the
Practice of MEDICINE & Surgery,
and are prepared to attend io 01 calla in the'llne - of their
Orofession. Oftlee--the one formerly occupied by Dr. J. C.
lmstead. In DUNDAFP. • my 7 3m.
Dlt. N. Y. LEE);
J'Ayrietan " S and Surgeon, Frivnierille, .tes. Office
the Jere Non Howe.
DLEETgives particular attended to the treatmett
of dfseases of the EAU and Exc : and is confident that
his knowledge of and experience in Odd brat:etre( prao•
tice will enable him to effect aCnre in the moist difficult
cues. Foe treating diseases of these organs no fee will
be charged unless the patient 13 benefited by the treat
ment. • [Angiast 30th 181 A.
SOUTIIN% oratil& .
IttrANIIPACTURERS AND ID2ALEHS In Italian and
111 American Marble for 241oruun nta, Headstones,
Tomb-Tablea. Mantles, Sinki itnd Centre-Tables. Also
dealers in Marbleized Slate for Mantles, Centre-Tableli, &c.
*.•Shop a few dooraeast of Searle 'a Hotel on Turnpike
street; Stontroae, - Pa. _ oet
• W3l. A. SNONNT •
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.—Oreal tend,. Pa. Office
- 01131nin street, opposite thoVuitton!! HOuee. op 4
: - JOHN sAuTTEtt,i
ASIIIONAIILE TAlLoll,4fontroscil Pa. ShopFover I. N. Bullard's Grocery, on Idaimatreet.
Thankful fur past favors. ht solicit.: a continuance
—pledging himself to do all work satisfacturily..Ctit,
Ling done on short notice., and warranted to Bt,
Mpatroac, Pa., July- 2th, lAi.—tf.. ; ! : • .
I'. LINES,. 1' '• ' . •
,11ASHIONAtI,E TATI.OII,--?thintrosei Pn. Shop
in Phcenix Block, over core of Read, Wstrous -
& Foster. All work warranted, aiao raised tlnith.
Cottlux done on short notice, in beAstyle. ' Jan ^CO
'l 4 I: IASMONABLF. TAlLoll,—itontrtke, ra. Shop
near the Baptiat Meeting ilouce, od Turnpike
Street. All orders filled promptly. In llrEt-rate atyle.o
Cutting don on short notice. and warranted to Gt.
L B . IsBFLT
'REPAIRS Clneks,'Watehes. and Jdwelry at the
114 aborteat notice, ruld on reatonable terrua. AU
woriCararnaded. shop in. Chandler. and dessnp's
mom liloarnosa, Pa. 0r.25 tf
•• wm. N. smtn - & C 0.,.
AIIMET AND-CHAIR MANUFACTURERS,--Foo
of Mato areet, Montrose, Pas. • • auk if
C: 0. FOIIDI.IA.3t, •
ltf AM:TAM:TIMM of BOOTS & SHOPS.'lloritrose,
l'a. Shop oter Tyler's store.- All. kinds oi l work
made to order;and repairing done neatly: Jet y
INHALER In DrOgs, Mediciaee, Chemicali, Dyet,
1.,1 Staffs, Glass Ware: Paints oilo, Varnish, Win
dow Glass, Groceries, Fancy Good3ewalry Peril:L-
T(le.y. he . —Agent for all the most pprtlar PATENT,
ME6lCENES,—diontrose, Pa. sag tf
PROF. CH.ARLFLS MORRIS,
BARBILII 'and Halt Dresser , Sicintrotie, Pa Stiopin
basement ofSene.os - • •
HAYDEN BROTHERS, •
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN, ,
IVIDOr r iCOMing
TRACY HAYDEN, NEW MIL'F,ORD, PA
P. E.. BRIJ . SR . -3fr
U.tl\G ~NO* LOCATED YEE-MA:FENTLY,.' AT
Wlll attend to thi Intim of . 111 x profession promptly'
Ocoee at A. 1 1,Lathrorti Hotel.-
$53311E1TX7 - 1 9 !
'NEW MILFORD ? PA.,
IS THE PLACE TO BUY-p.YOUR
CHEAP FOR . CASH,
,BET THE WORTH. OF YOUR MONEY.
mtrs 4m . J. 111; SMITH.
CASH CAPITAL, ONE. MILLION DOLLARS.
ASSEII3.Ist July' 1880, $1;481,819.27.
L1A81117125, " " 43,06848.
T. Nittol Smith, Sec'y. Chas..T. Martin, Praddeirt
:John Yciiec, .45't WilmartN.Vice ••
Policies issued and renewed, by the tinderislgned. it hie
dam one daps above Searle's hotel. Mont:tee, Pa.
tiov29 y BILLINGS sraciti - D, Agent.
S. ms xr LxtlpT
VITAS net received a large stock of new 'Stores, for
Arm Cooking. Parlor. Ofdoe and Shop purposes, for Wood
or Coal, with Stove Pipe, Zinc, gc. -
His aasortment Is select and desirable, and will be sold
on tbe mdetlaiorable terms fforf.cilek oflso FM'S 4 4, "
New dlrg:Oct. 25th. 1860,
A HEALTHY beverme. One pound of this Coffee will'
..11A. make as much ma two-poi:win of other Coffee. For
sae bf ABELTURBELL.
ME s ICAL CARD:. .
Kr& I.4te—and- Wreopsaile Ir.
Colleges of ifett
icine, world ret.nrolds sincere thanks to the people °MC
Vend and vietnityns t ven literal Patronage, with
which' t hey have fa,..for him, and he hopeOya Etnet• at
tention to buninenorederit a liberal stare of the public
andhisoop. - . • Great. Bend. Janus!
(111 1 11111 k - 3P 111 44 1 4 S i ° l 11et4_ 1 10416
la sheep reltiN Fox, suns, muskrat, and all .P.llO/1
Peri -- A good sitsartment. of Leather sad' Boots sad
Ilmnsconstastly on-bstsl: • Office, Trani y, k Shop on
.llfOotrose. Feb. ' A. P. ",t, ZEZLER
DAVID C.A.NEY-; 0.;
^lorAVErfa lusted permanently at ' Mew Milford.
Mallwill attend promptly to all tans with. !KO Rog
be favored. °Moe at Todd& Motet
Maw Milford, Jray, 18151
3.'44, ‘ . „. ; ..„,,. 4 .,, ,_ ...,
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olllifta : -
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-and trly &oh+ per ammo, : ' - • • •-- • .
- -.-. , ~ .... . -... . . . , .
. . . .
lon of o Publisher, t e t:;p r ag , . ?, . . . ~. - . . -
be sorted . it the . -7 :,,..- . .: - . . . . -
los °rig $,...f0r th e dna three . --, .
. . --
311.10 n .week-;-pay down. -ti -
' . -th 'Flag- . .
--- ..0f -r:. ; 7 • ----'
we • Jom Ourselves to .no4--Partir - that, Does: not e ' arry•• • .e . , • and Keep: Step.. ta the Mus ic Whole
3 , W a adertise by - -
_-• • . •
folt ' g atm, viz.; • I
, . •
____...„. . . . .
• . .
' rat 1 4....„ •
•FIREDITH iNNUAL Fup
, OF . Tux
SUSQ. COUNTY AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY.
TO BE WELD WEDNESDAY AND • :I
DAT, OCTOBER IBE AND 1004 1.861.
D1111310:4 I.—}logiiits. 7 --CLAss 1.-taliiems
mid Mires, [
Best stallion and one oI his colts, . 1 . ..-
• .... .... ..... 'Diploma and $8
' 2d best, . ... : . ;- 1 4
.3d best, '.. .. .. .. 1 3
Best stallion which has not 'stood in th
county prior to this year,: and I
Best brood mare and colt, .. . .. 5
2d best, .. ... .- .. .. 4
... ; . .. ... ' ' 3
Dr. A. Chamberlin, Brooklyn ; ..r.
P. F. Badger, New Milford.; a . es.
Wm. li. Jones, Dituo.ck ; .
atice - s — rle'esit'te?. ince
CLAss 11.--. Single arcZMatched Hare
Best single gelding or mare, over five
years old, raisecchi -the county,
2d best, .
Best pair of matched horses, (geldings
-or mares,) over 3 years , old raised
•in the county, ..
Best pair of matched.horses owned in,
the county, not raised - here,
_ - S. F. Carmalt, Apolacom;
John Blanding, Harfordl Jed
P. S. Cassedy, .llbimock;
• CLASS and Milks. ,
Best pair 3 years .old colts,
Bes,t pair 2 . years old cbltS, •
Best pair yearling colts,
Best yearling colt, ,
BeSt pair npiles, • ..
2d best, ..
Best jack, . .
•2d best, ....
S. D. Townsend, Brooklyn;
J. D. Goodwin, Montrose; I .fed,
W. M. Tingley, Lenox;
' Best deton.bull, 3 . years old and up-
• Best do between - 1 and 2 years old,
- 2d best, • . , - .. ..
year, Best do under one - -
Best devon COW 1 3 years old or upward 1
• 2d best,
Best devon heifer 2 t 0.3 scary old, • 1
'2d best, .. , . ; . ..
Best devon bull calf,..
Best deVon heifer calf,
J. S. Ilawley,llawleytown,N.Y.; !
James E: carmalt, Chotonut ; ./tv./9'
David Wakelee,.Springville ; . 1
. ,CLass 11.—.46 urhams.
'Best durham bulb 2 years old or over,
2d beit, .. .. .. ..
Best do between 1 and 2 years old,
2d best, ..
Best under one year, .... - :...
Best do cow, 3 years old or upwards,
2d best, • ... .. .._ ..
Beat do heifer from 2to 3 years old, ,
2d beit, .. ' .. -
Best do bull caif, • .... .. .. -
tieit, do heifer calf, '.. .. ..
[ E.G. Babcock, Bridgewater; . •
David D. Brown, Apolicon; Jzdg .
1 Stephen Carpenter, Harford ; ' '
Best bull, •• .. .. .. .. :
2d best,, .. ~. . ..
Best cow Over 3 years old, '.-.
I••2d liest, -.. •.: .. ..
1 3d best, .. -
Best-heifer, between 2 and 3 yearaold,
.4 /d best, ... .. _
3d best, ..
, • ''.. •
Best four . yearlings, .. -..
2d best - , •,- .. .. -.. • ..
3d best, .. .. •
Best fiie• calves, .. ..• ...
12d best, ' ..- .. .. ..
'3d beat, .. ... -.. , ..
Best bull calf,', • • • • •• .
S. W. Breed, Brooklyn ;
- Wm.C.Ward,New Milford; .
J: Meacham, Jessup; . i• I
CLASS 1 IT.-- Grade Durhams. I
Best cow over:three. years 'old,
Best heifer between 2 and. 3 years old,
2d best, ....
.3d best, -
Best four yearlings,
2d best, '
Best five calves,
.2d best, _ .
Best bull calf, -
• S.. W. Truesdell, Liberty;:
Norman Mitchell, Franklin ; Juelgi
-I C; Stark,Bridgewater ;
lest. bull;; :
Best cote Over three years old„
! 3d best'
Best heifer between 2 and 3 years old,
Best four yearlings,
Best five Calv,es,
2d , best,
C; a. lb : Mister, Dime& ; •
Stone v ir.,Fornet Lake I Judie,
I Jag,' Flynn Middletown • .
6,li* Vl.—Oxen and iteirt '
'Beat paientoiksng ovm over: 4 -pewit i
old rained in the county --,-- $6
Beet pair. ateersVetween Sind. 4 years
—6ld,rsaaptlift, tilt! tffluity,
2d beat,, , ':'
CLASS V er—Natives.
DeßVA l teettl -Rerce,n-z and '3 years
:old , pair aised, bi•the - • • •-•
2a , -
3d best, • -
O. F. PiTchard, Springyille ; Judges.
W. F. Austin Bridgewatir ;
2d best,• ....
3d best, •.. •. •
Best four sßring
2d best,. •• • ; • •
Best four • than 10 llcs
,our. pigs less . weeks of
2d best, .... ... •
Christopher Byrne, Qhoconut ;
1. A. Main, Dirnock ; . • Judges.
P. H. Tiffany, Brooklyn
- Dmsiow 11 7 !„—Sheeli.'
Best fine - Wooled buck,
:2d best, . ' ..... 2
Best do 3 ewes, ~; . . 3
2d best, -•2
Best do 3 lambs,
Best coarse woolectbnek, 3
2d best, -,
Best:3 ao ewes, , 3
2d best,.... '
Best do 3 lambs, -
Best middle wooled bpek,
.2d best, ' . ; •..
Best do 3 ewes,
2d best, .... 2
Best d 0.3 lambs, .... 1
-Leicesteys ; Ulakewel s, &e., are classed
as - coarse w9oled;•saxOny, as
fine wooled ; and south downs, &c., as
middle wooled, •
Thomis Auburn ;
Reuben Harris,-Jackson; Judpcs.
Wm. Q. Miles,;Dimock;
DIVISION V.,--Butter and gheese.
Beat firkin of butter made in June,.:.
• ' butter knife worth $3 and $2
2d hest,— ! . - ...knife worth 2 and 2
3d best, •do 2 and 1
4th befit, ..... .... do 2 or 2
Best fall,butter,... do 3 and 2
2d best, . do 2 and, 2
3d best,. 'do • 2. and 1
4th best, - - , Edo 2 - • or 2
Best 10 lbs. butter , made by girl under
18 years, ' knife worth 1
Best cheese, not less than 25 lbs., 3
2d best, .... .... -.. ,_.. 2
J. Dickerman,Jr., New Milford; .
Penuel Carpenter, Harford ; Judges.
S. S. Ingalli, Gibson; : -
DIVISION Vl.—/eruit and Vegetables.
Best Fell apples, eat los* than 12, and
at least three varieties, • *2
2d best, • • , •• • .. 1
Best winter apples, dp '
241 , beSt, • ..I
Best pears,• not less than i peck ' 1.
Best quinces; : ~- .. •.. 1
Best Sr, greatest variety of vegetables, 1
Thos. Johnson, Bridgewater ; l• •
• E. R. Hoag, Silver Lake; Judge s. James Leighton, Franklin; ,
Dlvlszos - VlL—Vinegar; Honey and auger.
Best cider vinegar,not less than 2 galls. $
2d best, .. I ..
Best ten lbs. maple sugar, ..
2d best, ..
Best 10 lbs. Honey,
2d best, -
John Dubios, Great Bend_;
Landis LyMan, Springville; }Judges,
H. S. Birchard, Jessup;
Cabirie t work, Panne!
• Doors and Carriages.
Must be enteredlq the:Manufacturer.
Best-pannel door, _ $2
2d best, I
Rest exbibiticin of cabinet work, 5
2d best, ;
Best carraige, ' 5
24 best„' 3
Isaac Reckliow, Ge. Bend;
N.P. Wheaton, Franklin; Judget.
R. T. Ashley,,Brooklyn : •
Drnsinx knpleinents, and
Best corn shelter,.
Best straw cutter,..
Best churn • power,.
Best three firkins, 2
Best horse rake,
Best horse shoes,
2d best, • 1
R. T. Haywood,. Gt, Bend;
'George Walker,Diinock Judges.
David Thomas,idletown ;
Best bushetof corn in the par, - ' 1
r Wheat,— 1
Best bushel of white *inte
Best bushel of red winter wheat ; • • f
Best bushel of 'spring, :wheat' - —:.l
Best i bushel of rye, • 1
Best half bushel of clover. seed, 1
Bestbushel of timothy seed, . I
Best busbetotflai seed, ' . 1
W. ld.Tingley, Lenox;
S. Hort4in, Fnendsville ; Judges.
Philo, Sherwood, . Rash • ..,
Best 3 sides harness leather, • _ ..;52
-2d best,...„ • i - • - 1
Best 2iides sole leather;..,.... - ... 2
2d beit, .' '' " 1
Best 3 sides upper leather, • 2
2d best, .- • •-, ; 1
Best - earraige harness; ' - 2
2d best, - ' . 1
Best team barness,'..; .. ~;,. ~ .. .-......-... 2
2d best, - - '. ' - I
Best pair, fine b00t5,..... 1 _ , 2
Best pakeoarse . hooti - ' 1
R. L. Sutpbin,New Milford;l • , ,
Harry Barney,Apolacon; -.7lgdyr.
c.D....Wi150n,-MMrd • •
Drvisiox Xll.--Da*satie tonstifiegarct
Best ten yards daraiel, - ; $2
Beet five pride rtaa . .... .2
Bent /5 yaiciroaisa,caipet, 3
.. : ::f ,t- Bp:o l . 7 Rosg -, , - .l ) ;*:TgiqOp. - 44 - .*_,s,g.p:lpp3E-1....p;ii.tii..:.
Best 15 "yards ragcarpet, ,-' • . • •
' 2d best,
Beat 6 pairs woolen socks, - .
2d beSt, . 1
Best 2 pairs woolen mittens, • I
2d best,— ~..., - •
Best 10" yards linencloth,
B6St 15 yards cassimere,
Mr..L. V% Fitch, Montrose.; •
Mrs. D. Darrow, Bridgewater •
Mrs. Denison Thomas, Dimock Jiia;
Mrs. S. A. Newton, Brooklyn.; .9:es
Divzspire Arla, Ornaivental
- ' Needlework, &c. •
Best speeinien of ambrotypes,
Best patch work quilt, •
• 24 best,
3d best, ,•
Best quil of any other kind,.
Best beib spread,
Best winter bonnet, ... .
Best lady's &segue,.
Win. M. - post, Montrose.; •
Miss ELIZA H. Cassedy, Dirnoek ;
Miss Ractel PCarinalt,Choeonut; Judges,
Miss Fanny Mulford, Montrose.;
D i tvqioN
Best pair orturkeys, cock and 1ien,....52
2d best, 1
Best a foWlsi over 1 year old, - 2
2d best, 1
Best 6 spring chickens, 2
2d best; ..
Best 0 diicks,
2d best, - - 1
D. D. Warner, Bridgewater ;
IL S Searle, Bridgewater ; Judges.
Seth Mitchell, Montrose; •
D/VISION XV. '
To thefariner whose productions arc the
greatest, (hay included),-in proportion
to the numbe i r of acres under cultivation,
taking into account the stock 'kept on
His flirm during the season,.. ..... $lO
To the 'next, •
Reports to be made to the executive
committee previous to the January meet
DI - ISZ4:II.i: X VI.- , —Toiondrip dissociations.
To the toWnsbipAeciety that- makes the
large4t and be exhibition $2O
TowaShips intending to tompete• for
the premium will please notify the Exe
enthe conimittoe least 30 days before
the fair.. l
Urbane Burrows, Gibson; Judges.
J thiscal Stone,Forest Lake; • •
i, - 4.10x XVII.-=-Sweepstakes.
Best stallikovlding, or mare,any . age,ss
Best bull, an; breed, 5
Best co*, any breed, - • ' 5
- Best buck, any, breed, 5
All animals entered for competition in
this clikih Nirill be subjeet,to an-entry fee
of one dollar extra.
The cattle in- this class will belled once
around (in l the 'track:
Frank Moxley, N - . Milford; .
. • A. P.Stephens, Gt.. Bend -; Judges.
. Abner Griffis, Montrose ; .
Ihrisros XVIII. .
lestherils:ofeattle,not legs than 13,
raised ;:trul exhibited by one. man,. .*5
2d best, ,
sth .tiest; _
, • , Regulations &c.
The COmmittee and Secretary have an
office on th'e Fair Grounds, where the
Judges are Irequested to meet at 10 o'clock
of the second day, when their tames will
be called and vacancies filled ; and they
will enter upon their duties and be ready
to report) in writing at 2 o'clock of the
same day. I It is moped-that alt persons ap
pointed„dn Awarding Committees, will
be preseUtat that hour. The Judges can
resort for instructions and -to make out
reports to the office. ,
Exhibitors wishing -to compete for pre
urns, must have their animals or articles
entered on the Secretary's Book, the first
day:of the Fair, if possible; and '-a card,
which will be received-from the Secreta
ry, C. 14:!Bnowiv, must be on the
animal or article to be exhibited. They
must be-all on the ground for exhibition
by 10 o'clock, a. m., - of the second day, or
they cannot receive a premium. - No ani
mals or articles can be removed before the
cloSe of the exhibition except by permis
sion of one of the Execotive Committee.
No animal is te-. receive an award in
more than one class, except in sweepstake
studs and colts. , • •
There will be . voluntary Lady and Gen
tleman driving on the track, at 3 p. tn.,
Superintendents of the different depart
inents Will have all animals and ' articles
systematically arranged The. officers of
the society 'and superintendents will be
knoWil by their official badges.
A more specific programme of the ar
rangements, and each daes . appointed
work, time, &c., will be - posted,up
about the Fair Grounds. • .
A sufficient Police force will,. be in at
tendance;aay and night,: to • protect the
property of exhibitors. -
Arrangementli are made- for all stock
over. night. There will a Couiinittee -at
the entrance of the Fair Grounds," lto,
rect all persons :driving:<_in stock over
night. : • ' " • • '- •
• Stock can be entered - ten• days, previous
to the Fair by ealling on V.- L. Brown,
Sioretin7. - :01110 at - F.," B. .Chandler's
Colts and ;Miles aunt be exhibited in
stalls, over two years old,
v,;hibitioii of hOrses 'for - pi*pinms will
talcOhilie•tit 1 p. - 132.,,firstday, and :11 a.
Er, second day.. 'Sweepstakes exhibition
at Ip. m., second- day.' - •
No premium - will be awarded to any
person exhibiting articles or) animals not
entered in the name of the bona fide own
ers of the same., -'
- See new Preminths in the list. '
GENERAIt OurkIIINT.ENDNI—WITI. H.
Jesinp. •. - .• .
DE7Tr.ai , E. • 1. C 4 .711 y
E T Aver
SIIEEP . AND Swlxi--M.. J. Harrington.
FARM IMPLEaihNT s ii —Elijalt Mott.-
Deini HALL , --•Samuel.Bard. .
MEctf.t.vics' HALL—G. `F. Tildes
Funri. AND V.E9triAntais- 7 -Wm. A.
Crossmon, and' M. M. Mott.
LADIES' W. Searle; George
Jessup, Mrs. Rose B. Alllen,. MisS Ellen
Searle, and Miss Fanny - Stark.
As there is no State Fair this year, nor
any in most of the interior counties, we
desire that our exhibition - will exceed any - .
Fair ever held in the County. We desire
that the Exhibitiou of Stock will be large,
as it is the most. important of any' depart
meat exhibited. Also a - good show. of
Fruit anclVegetables. •
The Ladies' Hall will be decorated with
evergreens, and we hope to see it filled
with articles and a good. selection
ers that will dO credit to this department.
Several . additional premiums -have been
offered. . •
- The Fairies' Grotto, with some new ad
ditions, will be at the fuir,by.request of
Mr. John Moo - re, of Binghamton, will
be present, bOth days, with his New Re
volving Swing , With;calasli top.
Good musicwill also' be in attendance.
Price of . -Admission.
Badge ofMemberahip and Competing
for Premien', $l,OO, except in Diliision.lB
and 19. Domestic and ornamental needle
work can compete for 50 cents: Badge
for Membership,which . will admit his fam
ily who are females and, all minor male
children, during the Fair, 50 cts.. Single
Admission 15 cts.
All clergymen and families admitted
free. . •
Plowing - Match.
The plowing match will be heldinJack
son IciwnshiP;on thelands of Philip Steen
beck, on Tuesday September 24th. Teams
to start at 2 otclock. Dinner -free for
competitors, also feed • for their teams.—
Committee of arrangements, RetibenHar
ris'T. 31-Tingley, A. D. Curse,, 0. .11.
Perry, Leander Griffis.
Judges-3lartin Hall, Jackson ;Fowler
Peck' t . Harford; Jacob L. Gillet; Gibsimf.
0 J. c.i. M ,
Olsitl"9 - , '
ADDRESS Or A. N. BULLARJ,
Before, the Teachers " Instilu le, -in - New _Mil
ford, on Thursday Evening, August 22d,
TEACHERS- AND FRIENDS OF EDI.TeATION :
—ln aecordanc'e with'a resolution of the
teachers, who a feW weeks since were as
sembled in an adjoining village, I stand
before you and attempt to addreis you
tbr a short time, upon the subject Of Com
•rinin School Education, and - I can . assure
you that it atlbrds the great pleasure to
do so. At the same time I -must regret
my inability to do justice to the. import
ant subject seggested, as . tlie- 'basis of a
few remarks at this time. At the comi
reelMernent; allow me to speak of educa
tion'in its unlimited sense.. And what is
education ? •Viewed in itsbroadest light,
it'must include the culture and improve
ment of man physically, intellectually and
morally; . and surely no system of public
instruction,. will 'meet the , wants of the
age,. unless founded' on this three-fold na
ture of marl. I deeinit clear' that there
can be no other fact, more thoroughly es
tablished by the history Of the world,than
that the safety and-prosperity of a .nation
must depend upon the. correct intelligence
and morality. of the people, and especially
must. this be true as regards ' all:. Demo--
cratie and. Republioan form's of - govern
ment._ That person whd for one moment:
thinks we can safely count . on success,
witho .. i nit - Providing mapl means. for
the ' cede, mount of intelligence, and in
tegr ty am • ng the people, niost. seriously
errs. :usage successfully - the affairs
of State,. it is highly important that men
should receive a correct training, and es
pecially is it important that they. should.
be intelligent And -virtuous. The future
destiny - of thin, once happyAnil' prosperous
nation, has long - been a theme.of anxiety
and speculatiOn. • Its pioneer , founders
fondly hoped that here, in thiSnew world,
there sliouldhe an asyium'for.the down.:
trodden and liberty .to the captive --that
here there shMild exist a more enlight-.
erred and expansive humanity, than - that
.of the old world; that here, the-aria and,
sciences, (sprih„,flingforth'as the-result- of
universal education) should - send their
roots deep down into the virgin; Boil, and
. bringforth a fruit for the. security , and
preservatiOnv .the people, without a par.;
410 in - the his Ory.of the world'; • that here
man should -
.b able to deStrey those fright•..
ful monsters that had so long held sway
irriamietyignorance, bigotry, intem
peraace; slaveii, war and ' fendalisin, and
'under the enlightened and genial rays' of,
civilization, become. thoroughly,' imbued
with the spire of freedorri, truth; benevo
lenceirliity, equality, and tine's • Arrive . to
the :full titature•of a hippy aud-prosperons.
nation: .::Whether vinare ever . to realiie
this hope, orliThether our'-'belOed - Goan
try is to join -the , sad procession of ;once'
proud - and - noble: empires; now ram ' flown
and destfoyedlpy their pwa:wieliedAmbit-:
.thiiit for - power, their: . injustice.
and 'wrongs,•.Veatoed 'upon virtue and.. the,
lairs. of nattir4 remains to be seen; . Ilrlitire
I ask !. can iio-hook with &mildew- for - . • a,
sathifsotory - :lntion to this i - annation?..
Ceitainlytiot: o the.politicaldinnag,ogues,
ciiiii_y of oaii.olitinal liar..tloSi':.(hotverar
iiitviligent they: may bnanOt tothe strong
anrialthe hosts in`- attletornty,tilth their.
- glisteniakbaynriets-and rilled:oannonmor
to an atiietteredindlgryitnat liOlpie - ,
Thn - S*ol - litialietin la all,inist-Ates, as :
we History,learkfl: . ,9ll the , aTtment- • of
the cOprenklf;.bakni aii.,inlig4tkiind' and
,1 ehilized'Oninitinityrihe ease surely,' must
be an extreme one. to 1 justify . 'its Use.—
ay,.it is true put doWn re
' bellions, throw offburdensome yokes,-and
by so . doin; afford a people temporary re
lief; but I- 1
'eel confident that hi this in:
'telligent c mmunity, all rniiii . .agree With
me;that it; is intelligence, 'public Tiro;
and strict moral integrity only,' that . can
securely lay thebrOid -and solid.' forma
tion of lasting peace, niitarnisbed.freedoin,
and - ar'abiding national prosperity. .. how
iMportant then, that the actions of a ifieo
pie should ibe controlled by wisdom *hen'
in a government like mire, they. are
the acknowledged source of all authority.
As the people make the taws and control
the execution of them, (or .cduld do so if
they would)-how vastly ikriportant". that
-they should possess the intelligence:need=
ed to make,good ones, for certainly ignor
ant people would not be likily to make
wise and ham:inc. - lairs; or even be capa
ble of exeduting gdod.ones made by oth
ers. Who' but the people Must right the '
'rulers .wheri...they go astray?' This :.'pre
sumes .thein • qualified' to be iiiiiiiliar I
with the - aftlirs'of State; and ifinnbitieus
demagogues seek places of power, trust,
and responsibility, the people shouht, •re
fuse them. I But hinv, I,ask, s tan this.
done without the people*have' sufficient
intelligence to judge, and the moral cour
age to deny-? Who but the, people im
part to our institutions all their intellectual .
and moral character ?. Who but the'peo
ple are the IsOvereigi, is , to. control the .des
tinies of the. niitiOn. t .' . .
If then, we are ever again to - be'a great
happy and prosperous people; it must be
brought abOut by the superior intelligent,
virtue and power of the itiagses..The pe 0--
ple then en: . masse shoUld be -thorough ly educated; e•chicatecl so as to fully meet
the wants Of the'age. . . .
George Washington, once " said.: "In
proportion as the structure or a govern
ment gives ;force to the public opinion, it
is essential that-public opinion should be
enlightened." • - .
And EdwardEverett,ille practical eilitca
dotter, " Education is a better safe
guard of liberty, than a_standing army. If
we retren chi the wages of the school -mail - 1W
we mustsaise those of the recruiting - sear-.
With these Views `whoh is not cbuyineed.
of the fact, that the importinee of popular education,
education, s not as deeply fixed in the
minds of the people es it-ought to. be, fin
certainly there is nothing like the anxiety
felt inits behalf, that the, subject, in view
of its great find acknowledged importance
justly demands. • • -
We have been furnished by our -
tors, the no ilest legacy.in_iLG uny
people, and, it is.our.duty to improve said
legacy to tli; inmost \ ofOurabilities; We
are acting a agents for the next genera
tion, and they will be in a great measure
.what we make them,and from responsibili
ty, of this agency we can not well escape.
How impoliant then that each niember,
of society should feel -willing to "'ail will
his part" fo r " there. the honor lies."—
After t his.apparent digression,let us rt urn
to the question of education in connection
with our present Common - School System.
Although many of my friends are ready'
perhaps to contradict thh assertion, yeti
am bold to declare that our present School
System.is a goolone, and calculated
to accomplish all . its authors intended it
should, and 'whenever it has been effect'',
ally. reduced to practice, has more than
satisfied they expectations of its most ay
dent friends. In additibn to this I can
add with satisfaction that the educational
journals of other states freely admit that
our System is unsurpassed by any 'in the
Union. That it is unsuccessful in many
parts of the Statemay, be-true' yet I think
it equally trete the failure resu)ts.from 'an
unwillingness to. obey its _requireinents,
or. an'entire disregard of its wise provis-
I ions. And why is this? Are its officers
generally too dull to understand them, or
too regardless °flaw to obey ? 'lf
so they should at-once resign, that better
and more hopest tray fill their place.
In the greater portion of the state it 'is
ruiesa ; for "generally the wise provision's
of the law are obeyed, the instructions and
decisions of the. Department aro observed
and when this is the ease; 'our Schcols are
in a prosperchts condition, and making
rapid pregyeris, -.Let us all then as agents
to carry out.the provisions of our superior
System, enter upon the duties of our sever
rid offices, like honest men determined to
faithfully discharge them, to shirk no re
sporisibility,to be swayed by no clantor, to
be influencedby. no favoritism, mid thus
give to our Schools; the gi - datest amount
of efficiency-possible, and thereby heetice
the approval-of every intelligent citizen.—
But says an objector, the Systein .is yet:
imperfect,' this thing, and that thin ,could
be changed for the better, and will
have as little to ,de with it :is
possible, Until it .• is made perfect.
Grant that the system is yet impe-rfeet-as
we do, is that the.oorreet way to improve'
and perfect a system, by, "keeping aloof
from it as thncli as possible,-. and ever
striving to thWart the efforts of its friends
-to make it perfect ? or would it. not be
much better for - all 'interested, to aid .to
the extent of their ability -to make- it ex
actly whafit ishould be h.. Suppose we
contrast for a!, few moments oar kratem of
Public SchOols,-. with 'another greitt. and
iniportent system, calculated to
mankind in various -ways, ,that-is spread .
out over this once happy land like a, beau
tiful net-work. .Look.at yonder majestic
and powerful Locomotive, thundering up
and down-yotir beautiful' Valle -anum
ber of times each day, and say . .
thatit does net perform aWthat it was ex
pected' to perform by its inventors. And
so would the beaatiful educational-Loco
motive; furnished : , us by: ;.the good. old
commonwealth': . of "Pennsylvania, serve
every purpose'designed. by its :Authors, if
it could botreated with as much care-and
attention as the. Other, 'To snecessfully
conduct the, affairs ofvUr
goadkit is. , fo.und necessary to employ
quitei force of trusty andintelligent men
to fill theimportant offices *long the line,
of theiinik and at' the Several -.Stations:
So' Witt' the 'ponderous' 'educational --„Ma
chine: Those who
and cons . trueted , the engme.were satisfied
that good time,And'safe trips, ;conld 'not
•- • -
. . . . .
• ' NEATLY AND. PliONPTth,
AND AT. 4 I - 4VR AND Lti LXVZ'! Plucks.
"Ain ollice:ot the 3lonCiose :Democrat
has recently been Nupplicik tilth a new and 'choice varlerl!
of type, etc.., and ue are now prrp.trerl to print parapblett
circakrr, ett., etc.. In the best style, on short: notice,
handbills, - Posters; Programnics, and
other kinds of work In this Mae; done according-to order.
Business, Wedding, mid - Bull CARTn;
Tickets; eV., printed with neatness ssuldespatch. •
Justices' end Constables'-Blanks, Note,
Deeds, and all other IllankliOnt hand' or printed to ,cerr.
I NO. 37
well be made without a few suitable per
sonsto guide and-contrel. TheY thought
it best toa.divide the road into Sections,
and namethe-ofliceis. Our state it ap.
pears is entirely covered over with' this ; „
educatkinal road,having one central depot
and *me . geneial Superintendent, who •
must of course render efficient aid to all
the inferior Officers
,along the line, provi-•
ded 4 faithfully dischar,, , cs all the duties
enjoined upon him, by, the .charter incor
poratim..; this all important road. .It ap
pears that Our state- i 5 taut up into -sixty
four sections, eachleivin division Su
periatendent, Irllo2e duties, in cenneetion
with the running of this importabt road,.
are numerous enough I eau assure you,l
-rind of so . thueli consequence,' that each
- one needs the cordial co-operation of all
parties interested in the safe arrival of.
all the passengers at their journey s-end.
Your humhle servant whb nosy addresses
you,'has the lionor of holding the respon
sible posit!on of Superintendent ofSusque
liamiadid ision. But it does not beconie
him at this time, to say what he has al,
ready done, orininutely state what he-in
tends to do-in future; but this much alhiw
hint to say, that it will ever be his aim -.to
faithfUlly discharge the important - 'duties
of the (dike to the Lest of his ability, ho
ping and expecting that all interested. irr -
the success adds benevolent eaterprize
%rift lend him theimaid andsupport_
Susq'a division is: again divided into •
thirty three - stations, each having six, sta
tion agents,who till imiiortant and respon
sible positions, such as President, -Store
taries,.and TTCUSltyers,'bave. charge of the
building and r6pairing the educational
cars,emplOying and paying i the conductors
: The passengers to he especially benefit
tett by this road, are thb entire youth of
our country, and their.. destination that
precise spot where Omit- minds - can be
well stored with intelligence, virtue .and
strict moral integiity sufficient to fully
realize the blessini;•s of afree and ha pp y government and thereby be able to . pre
serve and transmit tin; same to their pos
terity in all its origivalpmity. We
in this division- many hundred . miles Of
this road, not in first mte running order
it is true, but the c:frs Would all be able t o
make theirs usual trips,if the agents would
sec that the larger obstavies . were removed,
!Ur most of:the trains have reeeived au
iinectus that small obstructions have , tiq ,-
effe - et whatever to impede their. onward .
progress. We haye - also it appears in this
division two hundred and fifty-seyen cars
in use on this road; and each one-requires
a empluctoi:, one that is -trusty ; faithful -
.and Well educated, requiring - all the time,
largefunater from wili,4l tone-feet these
important ageNt, for certainly not all
who offer their serviceS - irs eenductors -of
near load of precious freight are qualified
fertile position, and• niany dines with
all the care that can be used,. ihexperiene ,
ed and :incenipetent -
.ones are employed
and they run t Lir ears off
. the track atsl
seriously injure and cripple' more or less
of their passengers. There certainly can
not be too much care used in the selectio'ft
of conductors. A few words now abet/ t •
the.condition of these educational cars,
and their location.' Since acting as Super
intendent, I have visited nearly allefthem. '
and I must 'say, that very many of them,
are nearly -or unite unfit for use; tet I
suppose they mat receive some repairl,
and- beused until better ones can be built.
We have,-I am -proud to say in different
parts of the divisions,' quite a• number of
new ones, - built upon Aiew and improved
plan's; with seats and other arrangements
for the comfort and convenience of the
conductor amlpassengers, not to be Ibund
in any of the old ones. 'fif , some of the
old ones are still to Fie found for seats the . .
AV't side of slabs raised so high from The
floor that-some of the young passengers
are unable to touch bottom, and nothing
to rest any portion ofthe Lady against for
a change; tiresome indeed must be. their
imirney up the hill of- Science. Who
among us think yon woulil be in a Suitable
condition to study and improveourminds
if thus tortured for .several hours each .
day. And how are these 2 57 cars • loca
ted along this Itail-Road to - knowledge. •
and Science? In Thy
thin of the most of them is bad, not at nil
calculated to make the Journey pleasant.
Just think for one' moment how minm
-priate it is to locate a new • and beautiful
edifice nicelY painted white (and none •
should - ever he painted red,) - as near the
public road as-possible; without-one inch
of ground ground for shade trees or. iloivers. ; or -
for sport and recreation, when thini' train
is stopped for refreshments . . In my judg
ment there should never.be in this division,
another one built upon less thatfan acre of
land, and that . enclosed_ with' a beautiful
fence, and the enclosure filled up with a
imitable number of fine shade trees',,bean
tiful shrubs and flowers. How pleasant
the journey to all` interested, With sneli
surroundings as these! . Put-stop friend,
intl.'. understand you to say that each ed
peatiimal car should have one acre of - '
ground and that filled with• shade trees
ite ? Who ever heard of' such a thing -
as that? Why friend - you mustbeheside
yoUrselltarpropose such. ,needless extrav
agance - as that would be: Why lees see,
it:would cost sonic two orthree hundred „-
dollars for each car. NO, no; that Would
never pay. Not pay ? 'not pay to make,
the road to virtue and knowledg . e
a n t and beautiful;:: Methinks a few doll- •
arc invested in that way would 'pay, and
well too, for it .i.ould 'make the road •irmi
thig to the young that travel it,and there
- would be less danger of anyof the4riss,
,gingers failing to'reach theirjonrneys end.
Suppose some . - one - . had the ability to
.change (within a few days) all these 257
:buildings tojust - what they should be as
to size, ventilation, seats, deaks, - : furniture •
and apparatus of the latest mid best style. •
.thing designed for 'comfort and
. one adorned With band
some-green blinds,.a cupola and bell, and
located in the,centre of one acre ofgroimd
fitted'up . asliefore deSeribed, and all
ariy expense: to these interested, -do
, you suppose there could be a man found
tit all; the;conntry, ready to say that • , such
a cenditiorrOf things would net pay? or. -
one that. could - timate irr - dollars and co •
thellenefit that *mild accrue evens in one
year, from'sneh a state of things ? Yo my
JOB' Piti#lNd r of ALL KENDS;
DOSE, AT TILE OFFICE OF TUE
ice' Job work and Flanks, robe paid for or delivery