Newspaper Page Text
To Fill Vacancies in Election
In order that our readers in the county
may know how to fill any vacancies that
may occur, in their election boards, we
copy the fellowing, in relation to the mat
ter, from the generafelection laws of the
State. These interested will do well to
tout this out and preserve it:
8. SECT. xv. The inspectors and judges,
chosen as aforsaid, shall meet at the re
spective places appointed for holding the
election in the district to which they re
ipectively belong, before nine o'clock in
.the morning of the second Tuesday of
October, in each, and every year, and
each of said inspectors shall appoint one
clerk, who shall be a qualified voter of
4 SECT. xvi. In case the person who
shall have received the accond highest
number of votes for inspector, shall not.
Attend on the day of any election, then
the person who shall have received
second highest number of votes:
Judge at the nest preceeding electiou; ,
shall act as inspector in his place. And
in case the person who shall have receiv.
,ed the highest number of votes for in
spector shall not attend, the person elect
ed judge shall appoint an inspector in his.
;dace; and in case the person elected a
judge shall not attend, then the inspector
who received the highest number of votes
shall appoint a judge in his place: and
if any vacancy shall continue in the
board fur the space of one hour after the
time tised by law for the opening of the
election, the qualified vote's of the town
ship, ward or district, for which such
officer, shall have been elected, present at
the place of 'election, shall elect one of
/heir number to fill such vacancy.
5: SECT. XVII. In ease any clerk, ap
pointed under the provisions of this act,
shall neglect to attend at any election
during saidarear it shall be the duty of the
inspector who Appointed said clerk (or of
the person filling the place of such•in
spector,) to forthwith appoint a suitable
person as clerk, qualified as aforesaid,
who shall perform said duties. for the
6. SECT. xvin. The inspectors judges
and clerks, aforesaid, shall, before enter
ing on the'daties of their offices, several
ly take and subscribe the oath or affirma
tion hereinafter directed, which shall be
administered to them by any judge, alder
man, or justice •of the peace, but if no
eueh magistrate be present, one of the
inspectors of the election shall administer
the oath or affirmation to the other judges
and inspector., and then the inspector so
qualified shall administer the oatu or affir
mation to him.
tooYOUNG MEN of pleasing address
can realize from $5O $lBO per month.
This is a rare 'chance seldom offered to those
that wish to go in business for thetrundres.—
Full instructions, with the grails for cam.
rnencing business, will be sent on receipt of
STEPHENS'S BUNITFACTURING Co.,
. 1 Dor No. 128 Broadway Post Office, N. Y
THE GREAT BOOK BY DOESTICKS.
(His last and verily his best.)
NOTHING TO SAY:
A Poetic Satire -on Snobbery, which
"NoTHINo 'TO Do," with "NOTIUNG TO
and printed on tinted paper from the finest
designs ever made by McLenan, whose fame
AS comic designer is unequaled.
Price, elegantly bound in cloth, uniform
with " NOTHING TO WEAR," 50 cents.
THE GREAT RACE
for thrauthorship of " NOTHING TO WEAR,"
not yet being decided, the stakeholders, Messrs.
RcDD k Csavros, have ,determined, during
the pendency . of this important contest, to
place once more upon the course the two tried
nags and popular favorites,
DOESTICICS and McLENAN,
who will run one more heat on the Literary
A PURSE OF $50,000,
which it is hoped will be made up for their
benefit by the disinterested public. Full par.
ticulars ur dna exciting affair will be publish.
ed in a superb pictorial volume entitled
"NOTHING TO SAY,"
written on a bet, in an hour and three quar
ters, with his boots-off, his feet in a pail of
warm water, and one hand tied over his head,
by the immortal
DOESTICKS, P. H.
Embellished with a cpaantity of
by Jour MuLEsax, did by that comic artist in
daring the intervals ofjump
ing eleven rail fences, with a fishpole in each
hand, and a string of trout hanging from the
back of his neck.
I.—Q. K. P. Doesticks—of No-Hall, No where,
No Castle; No Villa, No Place, Court' or Ter
Who didn't write "Junius," or "Nothing to
Wlie never have visited London or Paris;
Who am not a phantom, a myth, or a mystery,
Bat a how as solid as any of history,
Al real as Anthony, Omar, or Brutus,
A. wide-awake Yankee, so "tarnation
Ti always write Nothings, while Nothings
, ill pay,
itln•the w pay,
of !Ws Nothing—Nothing be
Miss P * ** NO a favor to Vs true
That" Nothing to Wear," and Nathiri4 to Dot"
And "Nothing to Bat," were ail written by
Let these three Nothings content you I
Bay nothing yonrself---leare ," Nothing
• -to Say."
,000 - COP tES
of this 1.00
work will be sold as fast as they are
called for and the cash sent in to guard
'Against speculators. No more copies will be
sold to any one man than he can pay for.
Sdd by all Booksellers.
Copin!s of -this Book will be sent by mail,
postage paid, to any part of the United States
on receipt of the price-50 cents in stamps.
lUDD lc CARLTON. Publishers and Book
sellers, No:11.0 Broadway, l'ew York.
- - 00qi)24piti i l liee.Eyitellt, -
Cirrecte4. Weekly for .the' Journal,
_sCHOOiIIAILIEU & JACKSON,
Deatersiri Dry Goods, Grocer es Hal. 3• Caps,
Boots 4- Shoes, Crockery, Pork, Flour,
Meal, Notions,. 4-c.,4-e2, s it.,
MAIN STREET., OUIER.STOItT, PA.
Fun; superfine, "it bbL, - - $8 00
extra, " , - - - 900
Port; " " - • - - - 30 00
Sevr, " " - - -: - 350
Coen Um, ip 100 Zs., - ft; - .3
BoTrzn, lit /!.,
Leap, " • .' -12 15
Taxxow, " " • • .. •14 16
WOOL, " " • - 4 4 27 34
HAMS, - 16 a 17
SHOULDERS, lit lb., - - .i - 1,5
Dias Saw, " -- . - TO
MAPLE Sane; 1p lb., -
- ..: -• 10ig12
DRIED APPLES, " " • - t - 14
" " `0 Bushel, - T - 250
MriflTE BEANS, ' I . ... - 350
Swimmer, " " t t - • 38
OATS, l3 " • • t 300 50
COB; " " t t - 125
AxN, . 44 4 i . • . ) 75
POTATOES' ", " • 0 - 25
Naas, It Dozen, - - - - 12
MST, i}t Ton, - - - $7 ® 8 00
LIST OF LETTER
lop ENIAINDIG in the Post Office at Conders-
It port, Pa., October' lat, 1857...
Avery, Addison 2 Holliday, Joseph!,
Adams, Samuel W Hall, Elvinii. i I
Aston, O.N. Harrold, Mrs' , , •
Allen, II • Hazy, Mr I I
Acker, S. Y. Haskins, 1.1.4. N.
Bull, Ole iblinson, Jcilin,
Burdicke, J. C. Kerr, Wm. T.
Burley, David, Kelsey, Alonzo
Brown, IL A. ' Lamberton, John '
Cool, W. P. 2 Palmer, John
Clay, J. A. Post, Henry; . .
Clarke, C Parker, Elijah', 9 .
Chandler, Charles Parks, W. p. '-
Cone. M. J. Reed, Jane ; - •
Daniels; G. W. Randal, Joel P.. 3
Dow, M. L. Rooks, Daniel
Gorman, J. A. K. Smith, Rev.i.D. L. 4
Glace; Jonathan Salsbury, Y. .
Greche,..Smith Sheldin,. George '
Hollenbeck Miss 8 A 2- Snyder, Daniel
Howes, 8 Trandell, S. N. -
Hanes, H. A. Turner, Cyrus
Henderson, J. D. Welsh, Osgood
Wahl, William. -
gig)„,ersons calling for any of the above
letters, will please.say they are advertised.
I. M. JUDD, P. M.
Coudersport, Oat. 1, 1857.-10:16-3t.
1 , 4: 1 'V'ii'. i1);I:44:11:11PP1
lII= TRIBUNE was first issued as a Daily
1 on the 10th or April, 1841: Its Weekly
edition was commenced in September of the
same year; its Semi-Weekly in May, 1845. It
was tz,e first daily in America to issue a
double or eight-page sheet at a lowprice, and
it has kept at least even with the foremost of' .
its rivals in the rapid expansion of Nevispaper
enterprize, which the great extension of Rail
roads, and the establishment of the Telegraph
system have crowded into these last sixteen,
eventful years. No larger journal is afforded
at so low a price in any quarter of the world;
none in America, no matter at what price is
sued, pap an equal amount, weekly or Month-,
ly, fur intellectual labor: It employs corres
pondents regularly in the leading capitals of
Europe, and at the most important pdints on
this continent, with a liberal staff or writers
and reporters at home, regarding full, early I
and accurate information as the first object of
a Newspaper, and the timely and thorough
elucidation thereof us the chief end of its Edi
torials. In that spirit, THE TRIBUNE has`
been and will be conducted, extending and
perfecting its correspondence so fast as the
increase of its patronage will justify the ex
pense. Should the current attempt to connect
the Old with the New World by the magnetic
wire prove successftd, we shall very soon, at a
heavy cost to ourselves, and, we trust, a cor
responding advantage to oar readers, publish
each morning a synopsis of the preceding
day's occurrences throughout Europe c North
ern Africa, and Western Asia, with regular
reports of the markets,, the monetary aspects
and harvest prospects of hither Enrope With
a good atlas beside him, and his daily paper
on his fireside table, the American farmer or
artisan within a d ay's , ride of the city may
then study each evening the doings of the
civilised world throughout the day preceding;
and it seems hardly possible that any man
who can read, but especially one who has
children to educate will. longer deny himself
the pleasure and profit of a daily journal.
The same is true measurably of those who
live farther inland; thpugh, where, mails are
infrequent, a Semi-Weekly, or even a Weekly
paper, may Teem sufficient.
'fliE TRIBUNE deals with questions of Po
litical Economy, Public Policy, Ethics; Mate
ria- Progress , and whatever may affect the In
tellectual, oral, Social and Physical well
being of mankind, dogmatic Theology alone
excepted. Its leading idea is the honoring of
honest, useful work in whatever sphere or
capacity, and the consequent elevation of the
Laboring Class in knowledge, virtue and gen
eral esteem. It is necessarily, hostile to
Slavery under all its aspects, to Intemperance
in whatever form or degree with its accesso
to War, save in the defense of Country
and Liberty against actual invasion, and to
every form of Gambling. Desiring to see
Production extended and, encouraged, while
wild Speculation and useless Traffic are cur
tailed, it favors the policy of sustaining and
diversifying Home Industry by a discrimina
ting Tariff—a policy which tends to increase
the price of Grain to the farmer While dimin
ishing that of Bread to the artisan, by redu
cing the distance across which their respective
products are exchanged, and, of course,redu
cing the cost of they
t ransfer: Rearding
Filibusterism in all its phases, and every form
and device of National covetousness, with un-
I qualified abhorrence, as th e bane:of Republics
'Ytiad in their triumph the grit% , of Equal
Human Rights ; we seek by every means to
Woo and win the attention of our countrymen
from projects of aggrandixementatreoad to en
terprises of development and beneficence at
home, foremost amongwhich we rank a Ran;
road through the heart of our territory to con
nect the waters of the Atlantic with these of
the Pacific. ilefiffing that, the' good; of this
life are not yet fairly distributed, and that no
one ready to work shonld over famish In un
willing idleness, it lends an open ear to every
suggestion of &mist improvement which does
not countervail the dictates of eternal gorality
nor war upon that natural right of every one
tq whatsoever he has fairly produeed - or - hon
estly acquired, whose denial must sink man
kind into the .chaos and night , of barbarism
and universal squalor. ; With a profonnd con
sciousness that idlers, drunkards, libertines
and profligates can never be other (in the
Main) than needy and wretched, it bears aloft
the great truth that Prevention is better than
punishment- 7 -ost the child trained np In the
way he should go, will rarely in after years
desert "that way for the` thorny-paths of Vice
and Crime--thato true Edueation—lieligious
Moral and Industrial as well ailntelleettutl--
is the most effective temporal antidote to the
errors and viva of our race. Recognising in
the most degraded specimen of Humanity a
divine spark which should be reverently
cherished, not ruthlessly trodden out, Wet have
charity for all forms of evil but these Which
seek personal advantage through the debase
ment of our fellow-beings. !,The champion of
no class or caste, the dew of no sect, we
would fain be the interpreter to each other of
general concord between Labor and Capital,
and among those whom circumstances or mis- .
apprehension have thrown into unnatural an
tagonism. A cotemporary once observed that
he never knew a hard, grasping, niggardly
employer, who did not •here. THE TRIBUNE,
nor. a generous, large-souled; kindly one, will
ing to live and let live, - who did not like it.
We ask no higher praise, no warmer attesta
The circulation of THE TRIBUNE is at this
time as follows: Daily "000 copies ;
Weekly, 116,800 copies; Semi-Weekly,
16.000 - copies; California and European,
6,000 copies ; Total 230,800 copies.
That of the Semi-Weekly and Weekly we be
lieve to -be exceeded by no other newspaper
published in the world; that of the - Daily
falls behind that of eome•-of our coteMpors
ries. Had our hostility to Human Slavery
and the Liquor Traffic been more guarded and
politic, our Daily issues would now be some
thousands heavier land our Advertising far
more lucrative; but of our patronage gener
ally we have no reason, no wish to complain.
Of late,'lt concerted ffort has been made to
diminish our rural circulation through the in
fluence of the Postmasters, some of whom em.,
bark in it eagerly, ethers under political con
straint; while a large number, we are happy
for the sake-of Humau Nature to state, refuse
to be dragoodeci into it at all. Still, we have
been made to feel the heavy hand of Power,
'and have doubtless lost thousands of subscri
bers in consequence. ' Pretexti to which no in
dividual in his private capaCity would have
stooped have been relied on to justify the
stoppage of our. papers within reach of their
subscribers and rightful owhers, and their re
tention ha the Poat-office till their value was
destroyed. Postmasters have been schooled
by rival journals—s, avers! of them living on
their self-proclaimed ability to ism as an
antidote to THE TRIBUNE--es to their po
litical duty to promote at our expense the
disiemination of gazettes of adverse politics.
We shall outlive this warfare, but we do not
affect indifferericelto it. In the open field of
discussion.. we; fear -nothing;. but in the tens
of thousands' of , imral. neighborhoods where
the Poitinaster can induce many of his quiet
neighbors to take the journal he recommends,
we- have already Wit some patrons; and ex
pect to lose more fas our subscriptions for this
year expire. •We appeal, therefore, to the
hearty; faithful, fearless .adviicates.' of Free
Labor apd•Free Soil throughout the land to
take care that this official warfare on our cir
culation be not prosecuted- without counter
action. We employ' na traveling agents, for
we will not consent to have the public har
assed with the !solicitations of strangers in
our behalf. • We strike the name of each sub
scriber to our Weekly or Semi-Weekly from
our books so soon as his term hasexpired, for
we will uotiaunt our patrons with duns.for
arrears which they may say they !never in
tended to incur, for papers Which perils : 4e
they never read ; we rely for the renewa l of
our club subscriptions solely on the vOlun
teered efforts of those Who, liking our paper,
believe its influence sale :dry and worthy to be
extended ; and thus faiour reliance haebeeri
justified, as we trust it may ccintinue ta be.
THE TRIBUNE is printed on a large im
perial sheet, 32} by .44 inchee, , folded in
quarto form, and mailed to subscribers at the
• TERMS :
DAILY TI4I3LINE, per annum
BSYI•WSELLT TILLII7I3 .
One Copy, one year .
Two,Copies, one year . .
Five Copies, one year .
Ten Copies, to ens address .
One Copy, one year
Three Copier, one year
Five Copier, one year .
Ten Copies, one year . . .
Twenty Copies, to one address, and any
larger number at the rate of $1 per
annum . . . . .
Twenty Copies, to address of each sub
scriber, and any larger number at the
rate of $1 20, each . . . 24 00
Any person sending us a Club of twenty or
more•vrill be entitled to an extra copy.
Subscriptions may commetreer- at any time.
Terms always cash in advance. Alfletters to
be addressed to
HORACE GREELEY k Gm, •
Tribune Bui ldings,
No. 164 Nassau street, New York.
New Yoae, &pt. 1857.
PURSUANT to an Act of the General As
sembly of the Commonwealth of Penn
sylvania, entitled "An Act relating to 'the
elections of this Commonwealth," approved
the second day of July, A. D. one thousand
eight hundred and thirty-nine, I, A. C. TAG
GART, Sheriff of the county of Potter, Penn-
Sylvania,.do hereby make known and give
notice to , the electors of the county aforesaid,
that a General Election will be held in said
county of Potter on the second TUESDAY
(13th) of October, 1857, at which time state
and county officers eq follows are to be elect
ed, to wit :
One person for Governor of the Commonwealth
%Two persons for Judges of the Supreme Court
of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
One person for Canal Commissioner of the
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
persons for Members of Lie House of Rep.
resiostatives of the General Assembly of Penns*
varesa, in conjunction with the county of Mita, to
represent the counties of 800 and Potter.
Gue person for Prothonotary and Clerk of the
several Courts 4c. of Potter county.
One erson for Register and Recorder of Pallor
One person for Commissioner of the county of
Onel;oux)isfor Auditor of the county of Potter
I also Make known and give notice, as in
and by the 13th section of the aforesaid act I
am directed, that every person excepting ins
ticesof the Peace, who hold any office of ap
peintutent of profit.or trust underthe Govern
ment of the tinited States or of this State, or
of any city or incorporated district, whether
a•commissioued officer or otherwise, a subor
dinate-officer or agent,.who is or shall be em
ployed under the legislative, judiciary, or ex
ecutive department of this state or the United
States, or of any city or incOrporatei district,
and also that every member of,.thinkiusS and
of the state Legislature, and of the select and
common council of any city, or commissioner
of aniny corporated district, is by law incapa
ble of holdin' wor exercising nt the 'same time
the office or appoint,m . nt of Judge, Inspector,
or Clerk of any election in this Commonwealth,
and that no Inspector Or judge, or. other 'offt
cer_of any - such election 'shall be eligible to
any office-then-to be voted for.
- Also, that in the fourth section of the Act
of Assembly, entitled i , Air Act relating to
elections and for other purposes,7 approved
April 16th, 1846, it is enacted that the afore;
said 13th section ahall not be construed as to
preVent any military officet. or Borough officer
trout serving as Judge, Inspector, or Clerk of
anyieneral or special election in this Com
It is further directed that the meeting of
the return judges at the Court House in Con;
dersport to' make. out the general returns, shall
be on-he first Friday succeeding the general
election which will be the 16th day - of Octo
'The return - judges of Potter and Tioga
counties shall meet at the Court House in the
Borough of We'labor°, in 05 county of Tioga,
on Tuesday, the 20th ray of October, 1857, to
make return for Members , of Assembly.
I alio hereby make known and give notice
that the places for holding the aforesaid gen
eral election in the several townships and bor
oughs within the county of Potto,• are as fol
low, to wit': • .• -
3?or the township of-Abbott, at the horise
fornierly occupied by. T. B. Abbott in said
- For the township or. Allegany, - at the school
house- near. the place, formerly owned by
Chester Andrews, in said township.
For the township of Bingham, at the house
l of A. R. Lewis, in said township.
For the township of Clara, - at the school
house near Sala Stevens', in said-township.
- For the township oflßulalia, at • the New
Court House in the Borough of Coudersport.
For the township of Genesee, at the house
now occupied by 0. Chamberlain, in Ellisburg.
• For the township of Harrison, at the house
recently occupied by Ira Bartholamew, in said
For the township of Hebron, at the 'school
house No. 5, near Henry Ingraham's- in said
For the township of Hector, at the house of
Anna Wilbur, in said township.
For the township of Homer, at the 'school
house near Jacob. Peet's, in laid township.
For the township of Jackson, at the house
of Benjamin Bane, in said township.
For the township of ICeating, at the house
of Pliny Harris, in laid township. - •
For the township of Oswayo, at the hens.
of John Wells, in s a id township.
For the-township of. Pike, at the house of
Blijah Johnson, in said township. - -
• For the township - of Portage, at the Siser
school house, in said township
For the township of Ronlet, at the school
house near George Weimer's in said township.
For the township. of Pleasant Valley, at the
school house in said township.
For the 'township of Sharon, at the Sharon
Center school house, near John Voorhees.
For the township of Sweden, at the house
of .Asenath Taggart, in said township.
For the township of Stewardson, at the
house - of John S. Clark, in said township. .
For the township of Summit, at the house
formerly occupied by Uel Cook, in said town
For the township of Sylvania, at the school
housi near J. M. Rees', in said township.
- For the township of Ulysses, at the house
Of Atlas Bennett, in said township.
For the township of West Branch, at the
house Of Lemuel Hammond, in said township.
For:the township of Wharton, at the house
Of Stephen - Horton, in said township.
For She ;Borough of Coudersport, at the
Court House In said Borough.
ND WHEREAS, a joint resolution propos
ing ceittdn amendments to the Constitu
tion of this.consmonwealth has been- agreed
to by taijority - of the members elected to
each gO u ie of the Legislature, at two succes
sirs sessions of the same, .the first session
commencing onthe first Tuesday of January,
A.-D. 4856,, and the second Session commenc
ing cinthe firat Tuesday - of January, A. D.
.1.867 ; and Whereas, it is provided by the tenth
article of the Conatitution that any amend
ment So agreed-opon shall be submitted to the
-people in inch manner, and - at such time; (at
least tikreemonths:after being so-agreed to lsy
thet.two Houses) as the, Legislature shall pre
scrsimr; aud - Wherees, by. enact Of the- Legis
lature-of this 'Cinmoonvicalth, entitled- "An
Act prescribing the time and manner. of sub
mitting to the people; far ratification or
-rejection,the proposed amendments - tn - the
Constitution," approved May 4144;,11i.i and
whereas, by virtue of &writ of ileellini to me
directed by the Governer of thisiconimon;
wealth, I,am commanded toi givi prdilte; no
tice of thp said act of Assembly;
Now therefore, I, A. C. Taocksicr, High
- Sheriff of the county of Potter, do hereby pro
' claim and give public notice to the qualified ,
electors of Potter county aforesaid, that an
election will be held in each township and
borough in said - county, oh Tuesday, the 13th
day of October next, for the purpose of de
cididing upon the adoption or rejection of the
said Amendments or any of them. -
. . se iao
• . $ 3 00
. 11 00
. . 11 25
. 20 09
. . . $2 00
. • 6 00
. . 8 00
That the said election shall be held at the
place of holding the general elections of this
Commonwealth, and (hall be opened between
the hours of eight and ten - o'clock in the fore
noon and continue without interruption of
adjournment until seven o'clock in the eve
ning, when it shall becloseds.
And it shall be the duty of the Judges, In
spectors and Clerks of elections of each of
said townships and boroughs, to receive at
said election, tickets either written or printed
or partly written and partly printed, from cit
izens duly qUalified to vote for members of
the General Assembly, and to deposit them in
a box or boxes, to be for that purpose provi
ded by the proper officers, which tickets shall
be respectively labelled on the outside, "First
Amendment," "Second Amendment," "Third
Amendment" and "Fourth Amendment;' and
those who are favorable to said Amendments,
or any of them, may express - their Alesire by
voting each as many separate - written or print=
ed or partly written and partly printed bal
lots or tickets, containing on the inside thereof
the-words, "For the Amendments;" and those
opposed to such Amendments, or anyof them,
may express their opposition by voting each
48 many separate written or printed ballots or
' tickets, containing on the 'inside thereof, the
words,- "Against the - AMendthents," which
said amendments shall be voted on separately.
That the election on the proposed Amend
ments, shall in all respects be; conducted -as
the General. Elections of this Commonwealth
are now conducted, and it- shall be the duty
of the return Judges of the reSpective town
ships and boroughs in said county, first hav
ing carefully, ascertained the nUmber.of votes
given for or against each of said AmendMents
in the mann aforesaid, to mike out dupli
cate returns hereof expresseditn words and
not in figures, only one of which returns so
made shall be lodged in the Prothonotary's
Office of the Court of Common Pleas of said
conniy, and the other sealed and directed to
the Secretary of the Connnoroirealth, and by
one of said Judges deposited forthwith in the
most convenient l'ost Office.
Given under my hand, this 24th day o
Angust,.A. D. 1857. "
10:14—te A: C. TAGGART, Sheriff.
MPTION • .
E LUNGS AND THROAT
DISEASES OF T
' • - -- . • AREI POSITIVELY .- -
conveys the remedies to, thecavi
tlies in the lungs through the air passa
ges, and comingl in direct contact, with, the
disease, neutralises the tubercular matter, al
lays the cough, canna a free and' easy expec;
toration; heals the lungs, purifies the blood,
imparts renewed vitality to the nervous system,
giving that tone and energy so indispensable
for the restoration of health. To he. able to
state confidently that Consumption is curable
by inhalation, is to me al source of-unalloyed
pleasure. It is as much under the control of
medical treatment as any talon' formidable
'disease; ninety ' cut of every hundred.'cases
can be eared in the first Stages, andfifty per
cent. in the second; • but in the third stage it
is impossible to save more than five per cent.,
for the Lungs are so cut tip by the disease as
to bid defiance to medical skill. - Even, how
ever, in the last stages; Inhalation affordsi ex
traordinary relief to the suffering attending
this fearful scourge; which annually destroys
ninety r five thousand penitent in' the United
States alone ; and a coned Ctdculation shows
that of the population of . the earth,
eighty millions are destined to fill theiCon
aumptive's graves. - 1 ' ! • . .-
Truly the quiVer of death has no anew so
fatal as Consumption': all ages ithas been
the great enemy of life, for it spares ither
age nor sex, but sweepioff 'alike the , b rave,
the beautiful; the grace - land the gifted. By
the help of that pupree Being from (wh om
cometh every good and erfect gift, I a en
alibied to offer. tt the filleted a permanent n,,
and speedy cure in Co sumption. The first
cause of tubercles is frr impure blood, ant
the immediate - efihet Pro aced by their' depo
sition in the lungs,is to prevent the Tree ad
mission of air. into theCe ll i, which causes a
weakened vitality thro gh the entire system.
Then surely it is more ra onal to expect great
er good *pm m dicines atering the cavities
of the lungs thin from those ' administered
through the stoniach ; th - patient will always
find the lungs free and th breathing easy, l h
ter Inhaling remedies.' T us, Inhalation; is a
local remedy, nevertheless' . t
ally, and with more powe and certainty than
remedies.. administered b the atoms:ch.; To
prove the power hl and direct influence of, this
this mode of administration , chloroform
.inhaled 'will entirely destr oy isensibilitylin a
few minutes , paralyzing • he entire nervous
system, so that a limb may is stniputated with
out the slightest pain; Inhaling the ordinary
burning gas will destroy fife in a few hours.
The inhalation of atllolollia will rouse the
system when 'fainting oripiarently dead..l The
odor of many of the medicines is perceptible
in the skip a few Minutes' after being Labeled,
and may be immediately detected in-the blood.
A convincing.preof of the constitutional effects
of inhalation, is the fact that sickness is al
ways produced by breathing foul -air—is not
,this positive evidence that proper remedies,
'carefully prepared and jbdiciously adminis
tered through the lungs should produce the
happiest multi? puring eighteen . years'
practice, many thousands. Suffering from dis
eases of the lungs and throat, have been un
der my care, anl have effected many remark
able cures, even after the
sufferers had been
pronounced in t e last stages, which fully sat
stifles me that consumption is no longer a fatal
disease. My treatment of consumption is
original, and founded on long experience and
a thorough investigation. My perfect acquain
tance with the nature of tubercles, ht., ena
bles me to distinguish, readily, the various
forms of disease that simulate consumption,
and,apPly the proper remedies, rarely being
mistaken even in a single case. This famil
iarity, in connection with certain patholegical
and microscopic discoveries, enables me to re
lieve the lungs from the effects of contracted
chests, to enlarge the chest, purify the blood,
impart to it renewed vitality, giving energy
and tone to the entire system.
Medicines with full directions seat to any
part of the United States and Canadaa by pa
tients communicating their symptoms by letter.
But the cure would be more certain if the
patient should pay me a visit, which would
give me an opportunity to examine the lungs
,and enable me to preacribe with much greater
certainty, and then the-cure could be- effected
without my seeing the patient again.
G, W. GRAHAM. M. D., -
Office 1111 Filbert Street (Old
-No; 1090 below Twelfth,
WI. I TN.F.SSES;
THE ,FORGER CONVICTED! 74
John S. .Dye is the Author.
Who has had tO years experience as a Bank-0
er and Publisher, and Author of
A series of Letisires at Broadway Tabernacle;
when, for 10 successive nights l ; over „,
Greeted him ,rith Rounds of Applause, .7
while he exhillited the marinei - in which
Counterfeiters execute their Frauds, and
the Surest and Shortest Means of V
Detecting them '
The Bank Note Engravers all say that he is e .,
the greatest .14clge of Paper Money living. 5
GREATEST DISCOVERY OF,—,
• • THE. PRhSENT CENTURY FOR ""..
Eletediqg i y otitrieifeit dates 0
Describing eve .tienuine B in Existence '
and Exhibit_ng at a glance every Conn- I ',
terfeit in Circulation !I • e
Arranged so admirably that REFERENCE P 4
is EASY, and •
DETECTION INSTANTANEOUS. o
' IXD'No indix to examine! No pages to
hunt up 1 But so simplified and arranged,
.that the Mer , 2ant, Banker and Business PI
Man can see at a Glance. .
ENGLISH,I FRENCH AND GERMAN. 'VI
Thus each may read the same in his own
NATIVE - TONGUE. .
Mot Perfect Bank Note List A/di:hal: p
Also a List of
ALL THE PRIVATE BANKERS IM AMERICA. 0
A Complete! Summary pf the Pauses oi
&morn dc Anzatca will be published in each
together with all the- DIPORTANT
NEWS OF THE DAY. -Also . •
A SERIES or TALES
From an Old!MannseriptTound in the" East.
It furnisheil the Mostcomplete History p oi
of Orion 1 Life,. •
describing the Most Perplexing Positions in
which the Ladies AO Gentlemen of that;
Country have been. so' found.. _These
- - -
Stories will Continue oughout the whole k
year, and will,prove th Moat Entertaining . s 4
ever offered i to the Pub *e. .
SerFumiShed Wee yto Subscribers on-.. 0
Iy, at $1 a year,. All etters must be
dressed to '
JOHN S.-DrE f Broker, (D
Publisherland Propri tor, 70 Wall Street, g
New-York. 10:1-1y. Q
NEW GO ODS--A L
gortnieut just rece
JOHN A. RTrotiLE,',..
At Merchants Hotel; Mirth' 4th St., Phlll4ll.
TO THE IdERCHANTS OF PE - ONO MORIN;
PIIILADELPIHA minim :bent tsar
accessible,, your attention Is' called *o; it,.
as possessing facilities and adrentages
Of your consideration.
Among its advantages may eaUXlLMuted -
its location, having shorter lines of con/Murd ,
cation to the interior, its proximify totbetron• -
and Aaihricite Coal disuictstof.Pennsyltudisi=
the large and varied.extent of; its - numetsre.'
tures, being fir In advance - of any_cother
in the United States, the moderate menses
necessary - for carrying on business, etc:, etc..:
The. market possesses unrivalled• advsutteri„
gee for the. sale of many kind, of producei;
such as Flour, Wheat, Barley,. Wool, ;Butter, .
Cheese, 0., while the charges made. upon, .
salmi and attendant expenses dare more usoder-„,
ate than neigboring seaboard markets. - -
. _ .
WM. W. PAUL, Wholesale BOOT ' t ,SHOE •
and STRAW GOODS WAREHOU SE,
826 Market St. -1
•WOLFE 4. KING, - Wh'olesale 'CLOTHING -.
HOUSE, No. 430 Market and 425Merchant' ,
Streets. , , . .
TAYLOR, GILLESPLT # CO., NV ' lionise
GROCERS, Nos. 11 and 13, SOuth.WattrBt -
J. C. FREELAND, with-CT/XS 4. 04R
RO4 Importers of WINES,- BILINDLES, , ,
GINS, 4.c., No.' 304 North-3d Street 1
. , •
T. MORRIS, - PEROT -co., Importers, , 'und--`.'
Wholesale Dealers in DRUGS, CHEMICALS
PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, DYESTUFFS,4c., "
No. 621 Market, and 612 St. James Stcr :
KEYSTONE STATE - SAPONIFIER,' or '
,for Making ,
Manufactured by the Penn. Salt Coa Tareh= -
turn, Allegheny county, Peuti.• Represented'
by LEWIS, JAMES Philadelphia
HAAS # TAYLOR, IruPurters -and each,
Jobbers, No. 305 Market Street,. HOSIERT, -
GLOVES, SHIRTS and DRAWERS, GUM,: ":
BELTS, SHIRT BOSOMS; WHITE. GOODS, ;1
EMBROIDERIES, LACES,..SUSPENDERS 4 *
THREADS, COMBS, 4.c., _ ! :
BUNN, RAIGUEL 4 C 0.,: Importers
BRITISH. GOODS and Jobbers of FANCY'
and STAPLE SILK GOODS,'E.MERQIIIEt
#c., No: 37 N. Third street
JAMES,' KENT, SAXTEE Import--".
era and'Jobbers of FOREIGN and DOMES.,
TIC DRY GOODS, No. 239. and - *4l, North
3d Street, abotn Race.' .•
BLABON it SMITH, OIL CLOTH MAIM
FACTURERS ! and COMMISSION - . MER-
CHANTS. Warehonie No, 146 .N.ld 4t:
MOORS, HENZEY 4. CO., 'lmPOriera, and',
Wholesale Dealers in HARWARE, CUTLITm
RY and GUNS,' 427 Market, and 416 Coin
SAIPL H BIBIGHAUS, Importer .and °
Wholesale Dealer in FOREIGN and DO.' •
MESTIC HARDWARE, Nti. -258 North. 3d
street, below Vine.
MILL, CROSS CUT, CIRCULAR
HAND SAWS in any variety and style of. ,
the celebrated IXL.stamp,manufactured by:
WALTER CRESSON, Depot No. 503 Com.'
HAMMERS, HATCHETS 4.e., in greatl va- •
riety, manufactured by C. HAMMOND; De-,
pot No. 503 Commerce at. The attention
of the trade is called to these goods beiag -
equal in quality and'finish to any made.
JAMES BARBER, Wholesale . Dealer! in.
CLOCKS, Agent for the PATENT.EQUAL
IZING THIRTY DAY CLOCK, Manufactu
rer of GOLD PENS. S. E.- corner of 24
and Chestnut sts. : • I
PRATT 4. REATH, Importers of . WATCH
ES, JEWELRY and- FANCY GOODS, N.
W. corner sth and Market sts -
• Importers and Jobbers in r
British & American Dry Goods,
215 Market, through to 204 Church Alloy.
Sart Months credit for approved . Notes. ,
. , (Ioil4-3a..
American Safety-raper 'Manna ,
, loch/ring Company . or
New T or it . ' '•• •
A. NICHOLAS, President. Clifiee TO Wsll4l,
A Perfect Security against.ail manner of AMid ,
by Counterfeithsg on Paper•—Tii - Tratant ':-
Pliotographs and Ancßtatic. , qountir
felts, Erasures, Trciisfers.or •
fIAVING purchased the Patent for the ex
' elusive right to marulTacture andlsell the
new Chemical Paper in AMeriea;irriented ear.
patented in England by Huai Gain, x Sete-.
bmted chemist and officer in the British amy l .
it is,hardly necessary to say -that thi Paper, is
recommended by. Mr. Kent, Assayer of the. H..
S. Init., Mr. Lyman of the.NeW York Clestritsg
and Meade Brothers, .extensive land
skilful photographers, 233 I3roadway-
The latter say that no imitation•can be Made,
on a check or bank note printed on the Safety
Paper. Below is our list of prices:
Bank Checks, 35 cts. lb. -
Bank Bills, $lB for 1000 sheets.
Bills of Exchange, s'2s for 10130 sheeta- '
40 cts. 11 lb.-
Sight & Tinre'Drafts, $25 for 1000 sheets. •
Insurance Policies, 40 eta. 11 lb. •
Railroad Stocks & Bonds, 40 cts.
. Bank and State Stocks, 40 cts. 13ib , •
Bonds and Mortgages, 40 cts.-13 . - -
Wills and Deeds, 40 cts. lb. •
For wrapping Silks and other Sue-articles
RIB excellent, as it prevents moths. • 40 cts .
For ladentures and itgreemenis,.4o eta. 11.
MI State and County Records shoild
be printed or written on this, - Foper, - .'as the
chemicals inserted in the pulp- riot only pre
vent erasure or transfer, but tasks it lasting
as time; 1
For, Southern Climates it is excellent; : ' and
much; superior. to any other • ,as the moistness
of the climate does not destrloy it,-. ! the prop
erties, inserted in the pulp being a preventive.'
In alll the southern stater, Cuba, the West,.
Indies and the Central .Amerlean States, isti
publie records can be kept over 20 years, writ
ten on the ordinary paper, while the , pils.tund
other 'chemicals inserted in this Paper makes
it indestructible , by the ravages of tike. ..It is
also proof against moths, rats and other 'Ter.
min, which feast on anddestroy all other pa.
per now in use.
The Companrhave now in -operation 3Mlii
in Morris County, N. J. of about 300 horse
power, and are able to fill all orderisfor Paper
at the shortest notice. •
All orderi for the Paper mast be addressed
to,A. NICHOLAS, President of the Ceuipsay,
No. 70 Wall. Street. W 1( o.
OHZ CLOTHING of Cheney'suianuftwia*
on hand E. E.'SPENC2I2."4"
10:2 • 8.:4106
rge. and Splendid As