Newspaper Page Text
Tice weather here is moderately cold,
with - about 2 feet of snow on the ground.
Pusiness,- of course active. )
Who left that bad of 4 feet wood at our
office last week ? Was it a present, or
left on account ? In either case we ask
for information, in order that we may re
tarn our thanks or give the proper credit.
Wood Stealers.—We beg leave to re
turn our most sincere thanks to those of
our neighbors who are 'aiding us in burn
ing up our wood-pile. We hope they may
soon have need of our assistance in mak
ing way with the pile they are going to
A. Ramo,.eh, of Williamsport, has
been arrested and held to bail, on the charge
of nio.nufacturiag and haring dealings in bo
gus money. His trial Will take place at the
June term U. S. Court, to be held at William
sport. The Gazelle says Mr. Ensworth is one
of the leading business men of Williamsport,
And that he expresses confidenee that he will
be able to establish 1113 innocence when the
case comes before the court. lie is also well
The Concert of the Philharmonic Society,
on Wednesday evening of last week, wita- a
success beyonl the expectation of any one.
The nineteen pie. 2s--embracing Choruses,
Qaarutts, Duets and Solos---which composed
the programme, were well performed, eliciting
well-deserved applause from an appreciating
audience. The "Mariner's Song" was encored
by the audience, and repeated by the Society.
The two Solos--" Dear Mother was it rig,tlt," by
Miss Lois A. Butterworth, and the ", Prima
Donna Sang," by Miss MAry E. Barclay--were
each well yerformcd. We areglad to record
this success of so deserving a society. The
chorus consisted of voices, with instrumen
In pursuance of an announcement in
the JOURNAL, there was a large 'meeting
of the Republicans of this county at the
Court House, on Moult- erening of court
week last,• for, the purpose of organiiing
for the ensuing year. The following are
the -proceedings :
Meeting called to order by J. S. Mann,
On motion, L. IL KIN.NEY, Esq., was
called to the Chair.
On motion, Messrs. SALA'S' . EvEss and
TiromrsoN were elected Vice Pres
idents, and T. S. CIIASE appointed Spero
Mr. J. S. MANN stated the object of
the meeting in some appropriate rcularks,
and - moved that a committee of three be
irpointed to report resolutions expressive
of the sense of the meeting.
The Chairman appointed on that Com
mittee, Messrs. Juhn S. Mann, B. W.
Benton a'ndo..C. Warner.
On motion, the following persons were
Appointed a County Executive Committee
"fur the ensuing year. Messrs. A. C. Tag
' gart, Chairman ; Sobieski Ross, Lewis
Mann, R. L. Nichols, Charles Monroe, J.
Q. Merrick, and Duick Whipple.
The Committee on Resolutions then re
ported the following Preamble and Reso
lutions, which were read, and unanimous
WHEREAS, The Missouri Compromise having :
been repealed, professedly to enable the . , Peo
ple of the Territory affected by it to form, their
own institutions in their own may,
party which secured this repeal being now in
power, we hold that it is a gross insult to the'
people of this nation for the President to ad
dress Congress in favor' of the Lecompton 1
Constitution in the terms of his late Message, I
wherein he says:—" A great delusion seems to
" pervade the public mind in relation to the
"condition of parties in Kansas.. Thils arises
"from the difficulty of inducing the American
"people liirealize the fact that any portion of
"them should be in a state of rebellion against
" - the Government under which they live.
"When 'we speak of the affairs of Kansas,
"we are apt to refer merely to the existence of
two violent political parties in that Territory,
"divided on the question of Slavery, just as
"we speak of such parties in the States. This
"presents no. adequate idea of the true state
"of the case. The dividing line there is not
"between two political parties, both acknowl
edging the lawful existence of. the Govern
"meat, but between those who are loyal to
"this GovernMent and those who have en-
E dearer ed to destroy its existence by force
and by usurpation—between those rho sus
tain and those who have done all in their
power to overthrow the Territorial Govern
ment established by Congress: This Gov-
IL ernrnent they would have long since subver-
P ted, had it not been protected from their
s' assaults by the troops of the United States."
Resolved, That Federal bayonets are more
Palms obstacles to popular, sovereignty than
Acts of Congress; and that the Missouri Com
promise only prevented the-existence of Slav
.ery North of . 36° 30', whereas the United
51ates troops have prevented the people from
exercising any right, except in the mode di
petted by the President of the United States.
P.tolves, That the legitimate fruit of thel
V'eslflffit's interference in the affairs of lion
ess, and of the service of the troops in that
Territory, - is seen in' the attempt of an insig
nificant Inseam- to impose a Constitution up
on a protesting and 'indignant MAJORITY.
Reso?red, That the President's Messagot
transmitting. this minority Constitution UtCon
vets, is a gigantic effort at falsehood and int
position—as well In its suppression of notori
ous facts, as in its misrepresentation of those
referred to in the above extract. •
Raclred, That Members of Congress from
the Free States who shall, by omission or
e"mission, aid the President and his Cabinet
in the consummation of this Lecompton mons
trocity, should be prepared, at the expiration
eftheir present terms, to seek the shades of
Private life. Long years of penitence may
induce an outraged people to forgive, - but
sever to forget their utter .faithlessness, bro
ken pledges and tarnished honor. Patronage,
heaped upon them by a corrupt oligarchy as
Meath for their perfidy, shall never shield
them front the indigtMtimi :and :coin of an
- Resißrecl i That if Atmsos Warr' andti suf
ficient number of-Northern Aie ers to 'puss
the Lecomptoa Swindle,• s a disregard the
will of their.constitnen and for the-lake of
the President's patrol* e vote for that' mea.s
tire, and the people shall submit to the out ,
rage, then the President, will be as much the
ruler of America as Napoleon is of France.
- Mr. JOHN S. Ati.Ni!t was called upon to
address the meeting, and responded
few very appropriate and telling remarks,
reviewing the ; Kansas question, and. the
policy of Prusident Buchanan thereon.
He said, This ComPrt.naise Adt had been
the great act ot the life. of Henry Clay,
and, up to 1554, was regarded as the
most important' bill everpassed.. Mr. Bu
chanan had, in his Harvest Home Let-,
ter," opposed the \llilnlet:Proviso because
it interfere() with the Missouri Compro
mise. Mr. DOugla even had , not dated;
to insert in the, Kansas-Nebraska Bill'a I
clause repealing the Missouri Compro-,
mise, until tine:lto:36a with rem oval from!
his Chairmanship of the Committee - on
Territories by. Mr. Breckenridde cf
The reasons forso doing since advanced,
was that it interfered with the rights of
the Territories. ',This was the burden of !
its defense. It was not for the purpose
of strengthening the Soutti but that the
people should liate all their rights. An i
` argumentargument of the .eanipaign! of 1836 was'
that Kansas would be a Free State if Mr.
Buchanan was elected. The hand of that
!same President Btichanan is now seen in
every movement to deprive the people of
that Territory of their rights—armed
soldiers are sent by his orders to force]
them to submit to the obndxious laws he'
and his advisers had concocted for them.
, The speaker compared Katthas to Walla-
Chia, a Russian dependenc3i; referred to
the admission of !the Presidents Special
Message, in regard to the 'subjection -of
the Free State men by the army. The
Lecompton Constitution was framed at
Washington and sent there by the hands
of one government 'spy, named
who reported the real sentinients of the
people of Kansas, Whom thel President is
now - per:seeding for those very views;
reviewed the Kans: i lA Election--ouly half'
of the reg i stered votes of the Territory',
i were cast for the Lecompton Constitution.
I The following resolution was adopted at
Williamsport Deuideratic meeting a few
days since :
Resolved, That it was promised and expect
ed by the Democracy 'Of this county, that the
election of James Buchanan to the Presidency
Would be a triumph of the principle of popu
lar sovereignty over that of congresSional in
tervention ; that he would insist upon fair
play in Kansas; that election frauds'and cer
tificates would be 'crushed ; that hecompte
and Calhoun would 'be dismissed;: that the
unjust laws enacted by a legislature' elected
by Stissouri votes, would he repealed or mod
ified; and that slavery should not prevail
there against the wll of the majority. lind-r
tnese promises and expectations we triumphed
at that election, and without them we must
have been defeated. We shall still labor to
make good ot.r vows to the people.
The county of Bycoinow gave Mr. Bu
chanan 1200 majority. .131e.eding Kan
sas" was referred to by the' speaker, and
the concessions of the Lycoming Demo
crats discussed. The people of this Con
gressional District should meet in Mass
Convention and appoint a Committee to
wait upon Mr. White and inform him
that there would be a vacancy in his Dis
trict soon unless he preferred their will to
that of Mr. Buchanan..
The President opposes the will of the
majority, by bribery and patronage, and
flings a threat in their faces. The only
way to prevent, this violation of the popu
lar will, is by holding meetings and in
structing delegates by the popular voice;
and renounce them unless they submit to
Judge J. L. Booxa was then called for,
and made some very appropriate remarks.
COL. JOIIN M. KILBOURN was, loudly
called for, and after stating that he-was
entirely unprepared to speak, said that he
had, after he came into the room, been
asked by a gentleman if he was not on
strange ground, and !was'informed that
this was an Anti-LecoMpton meeting.. He
was An ti-Lecomptou, and desired to speak
to his Buchanan friends—of 'whom he
observed he had a right and a left-hand
supporter—and stated that he voted for
and supported Mr Buchanan 'in 1856,
but, if Mr. Buchanan was no a candi
date he would not vote for him.- (Ap
plause.] He disagreed with the 'oentle
man who last had the !floor, that Bitchau
an now stood square On the Cincinnatti
Platform—he did not. He (Mr. KU
bourn) stood on that platform now--and
he and Mr. Buchanan differed materially.
Mr. K. then alluded to the promises, (as
a Democrat in 18560 which he and his
co-laborers had made in regard to the prob.
able policy of Mr. Buchanan in reg,ard
Kansas. This policy had been entirely
(disregarded by Mr. Buchanan. Mr. K.
teriewed_the,Kansas policy of the Presi
dent in a feeling and thorough manner--
and stated that he Was, in this respect,
the enemy of Mr. Buehanan, though in
all other respects he was his friend. When
he was Buchanan he was 1 his :;friend=
when he is .Lecompton, he was not his
friend—and so he belieybd was every hon.
lest open-hearted Democrat. He' was now'
(with Judge Douglas, 'Gov., Walker and
I See'y Stanton on that question, ' Mr. K.
was frequently applauded' during the
course of hii'remarks; - which were thor
roughly anti-Lecompton througlinut.—in
as ranch as he regarded that nieasnre as
stossrnous SWINDLE of popular rights.
Judge Rooks and M. J. S. Mann,
made further remarks, A. ,Olmsted,
Esq. also n.ade some remarks,
On motion, 0. A. Lewis, .V 44, 'was ap
pointed delegate to the, Republican State
Convention, with power to substitute.
On motion, the meeting therk•nOjourn
• - L.
T. S. CLCASE, Seey. .". • •
Report of Committee - on Text-
At a meeting of School Directors, and
friends. of Education in Potter County,
I held in Coudersport, on the 19th of Nov:
last, in order /to secure a uniformity of
!test-books - throughout the County, the
l'undersigneil were appointed-a committee
to repert in favor of the Use of such books,
as upon examination, should be deemed
best adapted to secure the object, and
promote the interests of education. .
. " It will readily be perceived, that the t
duties of sucha committee are laboriousl
and difficult ; owing to the Multiplicity i
of text-books in use, and others which are
strongly ' recommendmi; all possessing'
merits-worthy of attention. From these,
to select those best adapted to Common
School Education, requiees long and pa
• tient study. Only a partial report there
-1 fore is now presented,. trusting that for
Ithe sake of vniforuzity, Directors . may
• adopt, in their respetcive districts, the
works here recommended.. When text
books have been found to be in general
use, which answer their object,, it has
been thought best to avoid the unneces
sary expense incurred by changing them.
The Committee recommend -Stoddard's
Juvenile Mental . Arithmetic ;" also
"Stoddard's Intellectual Arithmetic. A
thorough knowledge of the former should
be acquired, before the scholar is allow
ed to take up the latter. For Arithme
tic with exercises on the slate, "Davie's
New Arithmetic" is recommended. This
work is believed to be practical and is
also quite extensively used in the county.
Works upon other branches - of Com
mon School Education will be reported,
as soon as there shall be opportunity for
investigation. Respectfully submitted :
J. W. BIRD,
R. W. BENTON, Coin.
JULIA E. NORTITRIT-P.
Coudersport, Feb. 23, 185 S.
JUDGE' KANE, the hero of the Passmore
decision, _nod Esther of the late la
mooted Dr: E. K. Kane, died at Philadelphia
on the evening of the 21st inst.
WHEREAS Letters of administration to
the Estate of JOSKPII LILLF.y, late of
Harrison Township, Potter County, Pa., de
ceased, have been granted to the undersigned,
all persons indebted to said estate arc request
ed to make immediate payment, and those
having claims against the, same, .will present
them to the subscriber, Binghairi Township
near Jones' Corners, duly authenticated for
settlemenV Wlt J. Adm'r.
Bingham. Feb. 22, 1858.-10:32-4t.
- - .
WHEREAS Letters of Admini'trution to
the Estate of Isaac VANOIIII l'i', late of
the county of Potter, deceased, are been
granted to the undersigned, all persens indebt
ed to said estate are requested to make imme
diate payment, and those havi4g claims
against the same will present them, duly
authenticated, for settlement.
POLLY VANORMAN, aa mimstratrix.
Elllsburg, Feb'. 2, 1858. 0:'1-6
BY SCBSCRIBING YOB I
HODGES' JOURNAL OF FINANCE ANO HANK RE-
Because it give full, complete, earN and- reli
able information of all Bank Failures and
changes; true descriptions of all counterfeit,
altered, and spurious bills; quotations and
sales of Stocks, Bonds and Securities; finan
cial and monetary alfairi of every nqture and
kind. Containing Ten Times more original,
important, and valuable statistics and reading
matter pertaining to Banks and Money than
any mlier Detector or Reporter ever published.
Also gives correct quotations of ' , buying and
selling rates of Money, Land Warrants, &e.,
corrected by the most experienced and responri
ble Bankers in New York, Philadelphia, Boa
ton, Cincinnati, and Chicago, making
FIVE REPORTERS IN ONE!
.No business man can do troll without this
Terms :—Monthly, one year, $ 00; Semi
-slonthly, $ 50; Weekly, $2 50; including
Book of all the Coins in the World. Anyone
sending us five yearly suscribers, will receive
a copy of the SAFE-GUARD and Weekly'
Journal for one year, freq. ' Twenty-4m per
cent allowed to Agents and Postmasters.
Bet" The only work ever published giving
correct delineations and fee simile descriptions
of all the Genuine Bank Notes, is .
HODGES' 11EW BANK NOTE SAFE-GUARD,.
It cost to arrange and publish this great
work, over $20,000, besides years of time
The book is splendidly bound—about 14
inches in length by lOrindhes in width—con
taining'4oo pages of Bank Notedelinea
tions, being equiValent to having upwards of
2 ,UOO GENUINE BANK BILLS to compare
with 'and detect the cousraa.vmr AND SPURIOUS,
in advance of any description in any Detector
or Bank Note Raj orter.
It 'CONDEMNS the WRONG, by - sliming the
amur. With this Book, it is almost impossi
ble to be unposed upon by bad money.
EVERY BUSINESS MAN SHOULD HAVE IT.
The SAFE-GUARD, fs copi-righted, pub
lished and sold exclusively by the undersigned,
and will be sent free of postage to any part of
the country on receipt' of Two Dollarz—twen
ty-five per cent. - discount will' be allowed to
Booksellers, Agents, or
,to the subscriber for
'lodges' Journal of Finance and Bank Reporter.
•J. TYLER HODGES, Banker, .
271, BrOadwag, N. Y.
To Collectors, Township - 0111-
- cers anti Scheid Directors.
1. Ala authorized, by Isaac 'Benson; Esq., our
Representative, to give notice that an Act
has passed our Legislature authorizing the re
turns of Taxes by the oiricers above Mentioned
to be made at any time prior to the 10th' day
of March next; and that the same shalibe re
ceived 'hythe County Commissioners. This
applies only to those who neglected to make
their returns on or before the First day of Jan
'lazy, as th4,law'required.
L. B. COLE. 'Con rs - "-
I Coudersport, Feb. 1, 1857.
UNMV • ED ATTOACT I QNSI 1
Enter on's Magazine
ltiD ' •
PIITN 11 I S • MONTHLY. •
TWO GREAT 11A,GAZINES IN ONE
90,000-Colkirsithe First lttonth I
N4Orlittees, 5. 11 '4 1 1h/0e 10.1858.
IN SPLENOID WORKS_ Or ART,.
• TO EVEA'Y SUBSCRIBER.
TILE -GRE2krij LIBRARY OFFER.
AGENTS GETTING RICHII.-
The union!of EMERON - S MAGAZINE and
PII'DTAM'S MONTHLY has given to - the Con
'soliaated work a circulation second to but one
similar publieation in tie country, and has
sec.urwl for it a*.cantbination of literary and
artisttcW.lent probablymnri - alcd by any Oth
er magazine in the world.. During- the first
month, the sale lit .the. trade and demand from
subscribers exceeded 90.000 copies, and the
numbera already issued of the consolidated
work ate unit - or .. .sally conceded to have stir
' passed,in the richness of its literary contents,
l and the beauty and'proftipmcss or their picto
nal illustrations, any - nitg - azine ever before
issued from the Aintiriean press. Encouraged
by these evidences of favor, the publishers
have determined to ontrtience the new volume
(in January With still• additional attractions.
' and to offer :Melt inducements to. subscribers
las cannot fail to plate it: in circulation, at the
Ihend of AineriCan migazines. With this view
'they now auuounce the following splendid
programme. They lave purchased that su
perb and costly; steel-plate engraving,
and will present a copy of it to to everyttrree
dollar subscriber for the year 1858. It *ns
engraved at a cost of over $6,000, by the late
celebrated A. L. Dick, fern the original of
Raphael slorghqn, after Leonardo Da Vinci,
and the largeSt steel-plate engraving ever
executed in thiS country, being three times
the size of ordinary three-dollar - engravings.
The first Impressions of this
o engraving are
held at $lO, and it was the inteutiqn of the
artist that none of the engravings' should ever
be offered for a l o ess's= than $5, being richly
worth that - amount.. Thus every three-dollar
subscriber tiiß receive the Magazine. ,one year
—cheap at three dollars-'—and this splendid
engraving, richly worth $5.; thus getting for
$3 the value of eight dollars...
' We shall commence striking off' the engrav
ings immediately, -yet it can ardly be expec
ted that impressions of so large a plate can be
taken us fast as they will o be called for by sub
scribers. We shall therefore, furnish them in
the order in which subscriptions are received.
Those who desire to obtain their engravings
early and from the. first impressions, should
send_ r in their ;subscripti-ms without delay.
:The engraving caMbe'sent on rollers, by mail,-
or in any, other .I:amines, 'is subscribers shall
$20,000 IN WORKS OF ART.
In addition to the superb engraving of "THE
LAST SUPPER . , which will be presented to
every three-dollar subscriber for 1858, the
the publishers have completed arrangements
for the distribution, on the 25th day of De-
Cember, 1858, of a series of splendid works`of
art, consisting of one hundred rich and rare
0 1 Paintings, valued at fropt &tOO to 1,000
eech.' Also, 2,000 magnificent Steel-Plate En
gravings, worth from $3 to $5 each, and 1,000
choice Holiday. Books, worth from $1 to $5
each, making, in all, over THREE THOUSAND
GIFTS, worth TWENTY THOU SAND DOL
Inclose $3 to the publishers and yon will
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mail. You will also receive with the first
copy a numbered subscription-receipt entitling
you to the Engraving of
" THE LAST S UPPER, "
and a chance to draw one of these " THREE
Reasons °dig you should subscribe for
EXE:i SON'S DIAGAZINZ
First:.Because its literary contents
during the year, embrace - contributions from
over ONE HUNDRED different writers and
thinkers, numbering among them the, Most
distinguished of American authors.
Second: Because its editorial departmemts,
"Our Studio," "Our Window," and "Our Olio,"
will each be conducted by an able. editar—
andit will surpass, in'the variety and richness
of its editorial contents, any other magazine.
Third: Because it will contain, eluring the
year, nearly six hundred original pictorial il
lustrations from designs from the first Ameri
Fourth: Because for the sum of three -dol
lars yon will receive - this Splendid monthly,
more richly worth that sum than' any other
magazine, and the superb engraving of "THE
LAST SUPPER," Worth five dollars.
Fifth: Because yon will very likely 'draw
'one of the-three thousand prizes to be distrib
uted on the 25th day 'of December, 1855-•
perhaps one that is,worth $l,OOO. ,
Notwithstanding that these 'extraordinary
inducements can hardly fail to accomplish'the
objects of the publishers. without further ef
forts, yet they hare deteriained• to continue
through the year
THE GREAT LIBRARY- OFFER.
To any per Son who will get Pp a club ) of
twenty-four subscribers, either at one or More
post-offices, we will present a splendid Library,
-consisting of over Forty Large_ Bound Yol-!
umes, embracing the most popular works in
the market. -.The dub may be formed at the
club price, TWO Dollars' p. year,. without the
engraving, or at the full price, Three Dollars,
with the engraving of the Last Supper to each
subscriber. List and, description of the Li
brary, and specimen copy of the Magazine,
will be forwarded pn receipt of 25 cents. Over
00 Libr arias, or 8,000 volumes, have already
been distributed in accordance with this offer,
and we should he glad of an opportunity
furnish a Library to every clergyman, to every :
school teacher, or to some one at every post
office in the country, -
AGENTS GETTLNG RICH.
The - success Which, or.,agents are, meeting
with is ,rlmost astonishing.- Among the many
evidences of this fact, we are permitted -to
publish the following:-• - •
GENTLICIII&N—The following facts in relation
to 'what your Agents are doing in thisiection,4j
may be of use to some enterprising young, mat
in „want of oniploYment: „The Rev.' John R:
Jordon, of this place, has Made, since list
Christmas, over $4,0 In ids agency: • :Mr.
David -M. Heath, of Ridgly, Mo., your General
Agent' for rlatt County, IS making $ 3 per day
on' each Sub4gent employed'by - him, and
Messrs. Weimer a,,Evarits i of Orego_n t bicr., yOfir
Agents for Holt ,ConntY, are Making :from tia
to 'per day,f mid 'yOutOhttinble Serrant has
made. since the seventh *day oflast January,
over $1.700, besides paying for 300 acres of
land out of the business worth over $1,000.--,.
You are.at liberty to publish this statement,
if ion ; like:y:l'oi to iefer to ank of the 'Faiitieti
• — .17.11111111..0R1Uta . , Carrolton, Mo.
With . such inducements as we, offer, any
biidy gait Obtain sitbiOribers. - We invite eve
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lady who desires a pleasant money-making oc
cupation to apply at once for an. agency.—
Applicants should inclobe 25 cents for a epee
inlet' copy of the Magazine; which will always
be forwarded with answer to application, by
return mail. r .
As we desire to place in the hands of every
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so of every agent, a copy of the engraving of
" THE LAST SUPPER." as a specimen, each
applicant inelosing its $3 will recieve the en
graving, post-paid, by return mail, also speci
mens .of our publications and one of the num
bered subscription receipts, entitling the hold
er to the 3fag,azine ono year and to a chance
in the distribution. This offer is made only
to those 'who desire to act as agents or to form
clubs. Address - OAKS3IITfik CO.,
. Ivo. 371 Broadway, N. Y.
TRE TRIBU.NE ALIIA - NAC
Price 12 cents
It contains, in addition to the usual Calendar
Pages and AstronOmicalMatter
The Government of the Lrriited States, Execu-
Aire and Judicial.
A Classified List of the Nembere of the United
A Li,! of the House of Representatird, Politi
An Abstract of all the Important Lawry passed
at the Second Session of the XXXIVth Con
gress. , . l.
A BHA/ 87:etch of the (Outbreak against Eng
lish Ruts in India: . i .
A Rill for the Relief of Kansas (repealing the
&c.), which passed - the House
and was defeated in the Senate, with the vote
A Sketch of the Proceedings in Kansas during
the past year.
• A concise Abstract of the Dred Scott Decision.
A Sketch of Minnesota. A Sketch of Oregon.
The Three National Platorms—republican,
Americita and Democratic—adopted in 1856,
A Lfit of Slates, Capitals, Governors (with'
their salaries), Times of Legislative Meeting;
Holding of General Elections, LT.
'Election Returns from all the States which
held General Elections during the year 1857,
- by Counties, • Congressional - Districts and
States, carefully compared with previous Elec
tions expresslyfor THE TRIBLINEALMAN
Price, with postage prepaid, Single Copies,
13 cents American coin ;,13_ Copies for $i 13 ;
100,Copies for $8 ; or, if sent by express, 13
Copies for $l . ; 100 Copies for $7.
Orders inclosing the money respectfully-so
HORACE GREELEY k Co.,
Tribune Buildings, New-York
E. K. SPENCER,
Offers Great Inducements
TO BUYERS OF
CiP.OOERIES, PROVISIONS Ac., at
the store formerly occupied by D. W.
SPENCER, on 3d Street, North side of Public
A good assortment constantly do hand, from
which I will enumerate a :few of the leading
artlelea, such as
Sugar, Mustard, Candy,
Coffee, • Cinnamon, Nuts "
Molasses, Pepper Stne, Crackers,
"Syrups, Catsup, Soap,
Pepper, Yeast, - Candles,
Spice, Oils, Shot,
Ginger, Tobacco; Lead,
Cloves, Snuff "G." Cal
..,, ~ ,Aps,
Carb. Soda, Segars, C. Tartar,
and many othr things too numerous to men
tion, will be found in this department, which
will he sold at a trifling advance from cost,
fbr ready pay.
Constantly on hand, suet - Las
PORK, HAMS, SHOULOERS, FISH; SALT,
BUTTER, CHEESE, LARD, BEANS,
OATS, FLOUR,' CORN MEAI4
BUCKWHEAT FLOUR, DRIED
APPLES, DRIED PLUMS, ,
and many other articles in , theline of provi
sions not necessary to mention. Also,
WOODEN W4RE, -
such as Brooms, Wash-Tabs and Boards, Mops,
Dinner Boxes, whickwill be sold low for
cash or ready pay. Oats, Potatoes, Butter,
Eggs, Cheese, and in fact almost everything a
farmer raises, will be taken in exchange for
Goods, at their cash value. I Invite the at
tention of Villagers, Farmers and Lumbermen
who desire to make purchases in the above
articles, and solicit there to call before pur
chasing elsewhere. 'E. K. SPENCER.
Coudersport, June 9,18;6 ; 1.-10:3. , -
REV. J. lIENDRICK, Prizicipal.
TAcademic. Year. is divided into 'three
IL sessions of thirteen weeks each :
The Winter Term commences,- - Tuesday,
Dec. 15, /857. -
- The Spring Term commences, Tuesday,
April 6, 1958.
The Fall Term Commences - , Tuesday; Aug.
Competent'Teackers have been 'secured for
everi. brunch of Study.
Classes will-be so arralfged= that students
may enter to advautage at any time.
A Teachers:Class will be organized, in which
due attention will be paid to. the studies usually
taught. in .Cerumn Schoohi,,aod thehest-meth
od of imparting'lnstructiom
. , EXP MISPS PER TEAM.
Primary Branches; ' _ ' ' $2,50
Common English,- - • , 3,50
Iligher. Esiglish.with Algebra, ,
Higher Matheinatics, 6'oo
Latin and aie " 6,00,
Drawing, (extra) • - ' ' 2,50
• Music, With.use- of Piano, (extra) 10;00
French, (extra) , ; .3,06
Without other studies, :5;00
' . Itet;mlient,•eaat • ' 1,00
The past success of this•lnstitation ender
the Precopterehrp, of Mr.-111suldottlas•iiidie
ed the Trustees
,te L secure atedtinitatiouaf
services. - We trust au intelligent public: will
'give it thai support Which - seerai,to be 44iec t ;,9
G-. B. OVERTON.; See , i
: • , 'LEWIS MANNV:
, SOBIESKI ROSS.
SOME CLOTHING-of Ch — eney's Manufacture
on bac.' at E. S. SPENCER'S
1 D. W. S.:.&r.
illastiatediiiB 5s- Insisted.
TaitiNew York weekly: GOLDEICPROII,I*
one of, the largest aad best , literary papers of
the day. An Imperial Quarto containingatairt
PAGE% OR 'TORTE coLutosiiif entertaining twit.
ter; and ELEGANTLY ILLUSTRATED enl7-',.(eek.
-A. Gift worth front 50 cent,* t l o.
$5OO 00 in gold, - will bOli Fe
sented to each snbi3criber.l*Mo-;1'
cliately on receipt of , the - 4111;w
scrittion Money. 7 k
One Copy for orie year,: $2 00, and 1 ON
One cony for two years,' 3 50, arktil gift!'
Ono copy for three years, 5 . 00, and.* gifts
One copy for five years, 8 00, and 5 gifts.
• AND TO CLUBS 1, 4,
Tt.ree Copies, one year, $5 00, and 3 IP*
Fire copies, one year, ' $B,OO, ands gifts.
Ten copies, one year, $l5 - 00; and 10 gifts
Twenty-one copies one Year $3O 00 and 21 gifts
The articles to be distributed aro corapiised
in the following list: . • • "..
2 PaCkages of Gold, Containing $5OO each.
5 do do do ••- 200 oath.
10 dodo. , .100ea . oh.
10 Patent Lever Hunting Cas- t, l
• 'ed Watches, • • = 1""- " 1- 7
20 Gold Watches, . - .Z7 5 each ?
ZOO Ladies Gold Niratches, • t.3s,ettehif
200 Silver Hunting Cased Wat cites $3O eaeh,
500 Silver Watches $lO to s2s,eatl4
1000 Gold Guard, Vest, and .I .s i 0 to s i o .i st i eb, i
• Fob Chains,
Gold Lockets, Bracelets, Broocheai Ear
Drops, Breast Pins, Caff Pins, Sleeve -Buttons,
Rings ' Shirt Studs, Watch Keys; gold arid Sil
ver thimbles, and a variety •Of other articles
worth from 50 cents to SID 00 each.
Immediately on receipt-of the subscription
money, the subscribers name will .be entered
upon our subscription book opposite num
and the gift corresponding viththat;niim
ber will be forwarded, within one week, toithe
subscriber, by mpit or expros, port paid.,
yJ All comnaunications shonldbe address
ed to • BECKETT& Co
48 and 49 Ilefrata Building; 335 Broadway,
-*„* Specimen Copies sent free.
PIANOS, MELODEONS - Er. - MID3W
. THE CASH SYSTEM' ADOPT - ED.j;:%
Prices Greatly Reduced,
No. 333 Bioadway,::.A 7 :- Y:4 ''','
. , •
AGENT FOR THE BEST BOSTON. 1e.A . :'71. .
nstrumentm.' 2 .. :• .':''.
IHE Largest Assortment of Pianos', Melo- -
deons, Musical Instruments, and Musical
Merchandise of all kinds, in the tinited,Statie..
Pianos from Ten different Manufactories, elm
prising.those of every variety of stYle„. from .
the plain, neat and substantial ei octaves,- - ,in
Walnut or Roseivood Cases, from $l5O tos2oo,
to thoseof the most elegant finish up to: One
Thousand. Dollars. No hot's° in the I llriion
can compete with the above in the .number,
variety and celebrity of its instruments, nor
in the Extremely low prices at-whieb they are
.HORACE WATEItS'MODERN IMP/10111D
PIANOS, with pr. without iron
sessing in their improvements of oveflt,Tins
ald action, a length of scale and ,cOmpass of
tone equal to the Grand Piano, united with
the beauty and durability of - structure of , the
Square Piano. They are justly pronounced by I
the Press and by the first-Musical Masterise_t9
be equal to those of any other manufacturer.
, They are built of the best and most thorqUgh
ly seasoned material, and guarantielito stand
the action of every climate.: ' kith linitruingut '
guaranteed'to giVe satifaction,' or 'Purchase
,money refunded.„ r ~,'
, :; - ;;, 2 r,
SECOND-HAND PIANOS, 4. visa,: _br
gaini; constantly.in store,‘--price fromW to
-HORACE WATERS' MELODEONS:-.-So.--
perior Instruments in touch and durability:of
make., (Tuned the equal temperament.) ; -,Me
lodeons of all other styles and Makes: ,=,Price
$45,'.560, $75, $lOO, $125:,,.5140T0ib1e
needs and two banks •otrieyir, .$206.-Iss - i , la
liberal discount.. Clergymenand 'Cht bu''
an extra discount
- . .
..• i '
MARTIN'SUITARS,; i := : Z •,;kii j
BROWNS HARPS, ,,
I\ ' . ' 4: '' .
4 • 7 / . -`
• • .ACCORDSONtI'L'iI;
I and Musical Instruments of all khulsiatbAtfar
I prices than ever before offered. to .titellsobli. _
A large discount to Teachers and:Ache - Os.
The trade supplied on the most libittcl - tent*. - • -
lITUSIC.--One of the I rgettaildtbelf tier- •
lected -catalogues • . ic , now Published,
comprising many . the, choice and most po t .
Inlar-airs of the d
~ and "Will be r sold at:, one:
third off from the 'egular prieei. , .: -- c , •:,-. . •
Music sent by mai-to all piked tlii repiti - ••
try, post-paid. P tcular. - and Tierstinal Aden.
tion paid to ill orders received himail. ,18at...
isfaction guaranteed in every instance. 'Pia.tms
and Melodeons for rent alidcretitlitildikeVoit
puachase: •Pia.nosandldelodeorts forrotiltith
monthly pay-ments..Second-band Pip l itos ta i
ken hi exchtingelor new: •Gentilafind select, -
Catalogues and Schedule-of-prices fcirwaxdtd
to all parts of the country by mail. .
in all parts of the, conntry, tu sclithilimatif
Waters Pianos, Melodeons, autvp.t.,B4oguq , or - '
SPENCER is Agent„fOrnVz Rfkik
. nOrr.is nag,.
fear of which he will•inentlon:7 ,- ' 7,1 "70: :! , ,oxi • •
R. STAFFDRIY 400.13 TA* ac;
DR. D. JAYNE, a ;SUN'S 04 111 ; 1 "IfP 1 :7 1
J. C. AYER CO,'S CHERRY T I ECtOkAr.4
SEVERAL RAIDIDSDr'C:fikk'S : 7IIORUPS 4 ,,
&c., decj,..td:t . • tit v
Stdfford.dc Co4.Oliti Mir .ift 144
plied And, inhalc.4 b,y,wearirig oit - ,INHAbEar
mound ' the - neck toad' otillie'breast: - 'llli OV4`
IVY ODITIMIT is appiied ithere
broketti and is.apopalarretnedY ttyher
Golid 'for the TrithooinneCOnkik. ' '10:3.
- ,:YA.TESnCOUNn Win43l l Uo
TAT a OLIN* co., ofool'A)ei,?lcoictur i
-v v Nurseries , for "Eale la ` itsid;
valuable assortment oi
- varieti.es :,9 11 .143114141.51
Trees are yew* and of vigorous + grbvii. The .
qualities are thelnoist:eleoclatnowkiiiit
warranted ~ °upon, '4A-15% '4 1 :fine 7,9040114
.01INABIENTAL TEE AS sad, SEII.I:TWARy i rt
for fall deliveiq - .P-' . • "-'4, '; ( "": • +
- • ea'Address ordeni to:O.?BEAMPera
Yates • Orderaleft - erithlt o E'T. W.
ecinattiOrt„ 1 5 a..; 'arid .be',prouptly
filled. ? ,t ”tik2.—diao."l4
INS and etap e articles in th e Drs r linafaar
sale by 0 ,10.2.) E. E. &