The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, March 18, 1858, Image 2

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Fia the Potter
PML. FOR. POTTER :9.9,04T11;
No. 11.
Tartuen, like all other p_rolptions.,ought
o have gaud tools. Tite;',..etheyc•in pro
,cure if they . arc
..11if e ernsily,e41 to have them.
,13y this we tueln if ~they will make as
much rgial Art•
. ks they sometimes'
afityt ofiaerthings., And
end :in
to: bring about the de
sire 4:1 end .
:i2 dear, it will bring it about
in twu.1,:tr . t.1 5 4,-..e at most. Then. _cure
itee ,y; . l;p4 4 71L1L the tools when they have
We have often seen the plow left
iu the furrow, and stand there all
7 jitter ; .aud. the drug left in - the field,
,Flwe it was used lass till it is • ' , ranted
no natter if it is fir a whole year
This would have a tendiot.ey P 4 make' fur-
Mad poor, . but this - Is not the only thing
which contrit,etes to this end. Several
othcts ss e One is, most
Armor" have 9 ( o,t,s e u it-
Ared'acres iv a common thing, ano many
,Itave much more. On this they must pay
',Lupin:Jim% money or - its interest—then
the tax, and very often not sow•-stlctis of
the land iu a Elate of 'cultivation. Per
haps tae might be Fis.kin bounds, did we
pay .that nut more than oitc-twellih of it
*ls ui u high • clegree of cultivation. It
true. it is doing a little business on
and is a eunstarit drawback.
Added to this, there is to'o much time lust.
It matters but `verylittle 'how time•is
it it produces . no return. To be sure a
man might feel better to !wise a*day after
having exerted himself te b • ring sontething
about and yet faieti.,.thsin• ‘vo . i.ll3c, if he
)44. idled it away. let 'afflioygli time is
;cost la our design.
tlirou;;lisome . unflirSeen•event turning up,
* i.liertils Much itiorespent tl,au ought to
do - me iinderthiS 'head: Many
spend large
rrtto n 7• f line / int • 1 • .1.
ields - them .
no ailecfnate return. 'Then
Ipere are mii;)F Vilto indulge in a spirit 01
ppecula*tion. '1 hey fancy they haves sperior
itowers for this business; hence they are
bonstanfly lratliuy hor.lc3 or ra.'eleana
(and and their bet/cements, and rh(iifer,
in such aria such a place, and their tiinbet
guts &c. Now we do not know of one out
of a number of such who has made money,
1? . .y - quch . operatious, but we do know of a
number who have squandered away much
precious time. There is a lack of econo
my too. We have seen manure suffered
to ,ixposed around the barn from yeat
its year; wasting with the rains and sun;
and the land suffering front the loss of it.
And there is a large amount of crops of
yarieus kinds, destroyed every year, be
fause the
fences are not sufficient to pro
:Feet them. This is positive loss, saying
tiothitig about the strife which it engen
4ers• among neighbors. We will relate
RHe example to show how time (which is
Rut. money) is lost.
A farmer went to a mechanic to get a
pieee of work done to his sleds ; he stated
b;hat, and hota he wanted it done, then
asked what he would charge him. Ile
was promptly answered,—i - 52. "-Well,'
pays he, " if I let you :do it, huw soon
ivald I have it. dune r". In two hotirs
and a half, sir, you can have it all finished."
Well, I gusss I will look farther around.
And, if I can't get it (lune . cheaper, I will
cone back and !4 you do :it." " All
right sir," ws the answer. lie left ; and
7,7% he did cot get back it was thonght he
bad made abetter bargain. Next day he
I : 4as seen going with his oxen after his
sleds, but had to go home without them.
' rthoday after he did the same, and had to
.. .
go the third clay heforo ho could get then.
to to home. Ile lived 3 miles from the
pf.--ot and counting his first trip, made i
altogether 24 miles; traveled, too, with
oxen. This was saving money with a
nngeance. Nor is this a solitary case.
We' could give a number of the same
Fharaettl . :
If economy was practiced, debts would
be smaller, for thitir canse would in a i
groat measure be removed. We do not!
ay that a man is never to get in debt, but I
lie should only do this when it cannot be!
avoided;and,:then he s bold(' uz , e all possible l
fair !Ilea's 0' get out of it, :Now 'suppose i
a man owes :35t). and cannot pay it at the
time appointed. Suppose,it is known that
he spends every week one dollar for bran- I
dy to drink; every man would say if he
would quit drinking he would be better
Ought of, and more sympathized with
lu his poverty; but we would ask what isi
the difference really, if in place of spend-1
ing one dollar for brandy he spent it for I
ie..,. and tobaeco? We do not consider
these to be any more necessary to life than;
ardent spirits. The question may be asked:'
What, are yon.goin i to deprive us of these
pntilllUxuries r i i)e answer, a luxury to
p Ran Irbei cqri qiircirrl : ft t is one thing, but
to one who canitot, is quite another.
lie might like to keep a' horse to ride
gout occasiottally, 'but if ire cannot it'
does not uot , follow that - these who eon
iii, nut. We aright like to veep a holi
day once and'a while, but if our condition
.. 4 l,
fn life. - Iyould not warranta this,n then \IC I I
stKnit. I;ye consider that it would be
treating. our creditors no better by h oiinc• ;
poo day in the week - , than if we worked
And then tank our wages for that day and
spent it foolishly. The -result in'' Goth
;:ases is the same. If this view be right,'
lite Oink it Would be first rate 1f aji men
al.l ut it iu practice. We think it
!would more good to Potter County,
Nana .. il•Limul would;Yunning its en
ilia length: Let every man feel, whem.he
it eeri i iri . ictin,g A. debt, that he is pledging
• the'resOuiees pf his own intlividua i.y;
and coist.O.utly feel bound to exert titm
self to it4eent, & f at pledge. This printli
'ile faithfully carried out by every oro
,guten. 7us 'would equal , if not surpas , , the
, .„ 0 . . .
.l.y,te !..
settlint :of 500 additional good farmers!
iktstur county. • • •
' A word more to . farmers, 'When you have
raised articles for sale,' do not allow others
Ito put a prlice; . upep. &:Oni P . r.,;03:t. •
We have been struelsT'ithilmazement,,
I when we have Wauted to)pyarticles frOin
farmers, and,Ohich they :;vishekl.- i
I Would riot,l until they went to town - to see
what th eil . #7 . ny PIT sß.oh. to other
! word's tq sec what s'zoyp r keep,ersinc;e in
trade in oilitekoknow The price df-,their,
! commodity! We say, ascertain what youy I
produce costs, them you can tell What you
!can afford ; to sell it fir ; and. sell it for I
!Opt and nething_les,3,!allowing yourself a!
Bttire'liJepers: do not aslcipja. What j
I they ;shall jsell Melt. Mi odq ht. : and!: why !
!should you: have to ask-them ? The I
good; (mail tto work but h ways, It
a cuneedeer point ilia p'Very Man ought tO:
'set his price 'upon lis own viorkmanship,:
and farluers Lean e.Xceition'tO!
!this rule. t,Theit :iiraie keep well iilAnned!
upon all s u bjects rclt ityt. jour
1. Tcssivn.
Du not pretend thati•Necause you mayl
have • follotived 'farming! for number Of!
I years, that therefore you kainv . all about
it. We would know li.ut little, if we!
I knew no more than as under
our own observi , tio'n; it is"with 'You, as
: with other:, Much can lie learned frinn
I the observation and . eXperieuce of other!
men.; This you can do by hoolis and'
'through papers which are published fur
I this express purpose. pow, in taking our I
I leave of fanners, (for the present,) we'
would say, disco . nt in to; the practice of
I !
raiting oats 'or other _crops for the purpose!
of buying your jL.ur. liaise this your
self, and i the money is licept at home.
I We can give -no reasbn why so rough flour
jhas to 11e brought, into this county for
which the Cash must go out to pay for it.
I Farmers have an idea - that wheat cannot
Ibe raised here. We have often heard / 1
I 'in
express this.. We would advise
who possibly could to go winter.
whn sleighing is goiol, anti get a hied of!
;lime for their wheat land. They would be i
I amply 'p!id for all their trouble and ex-I
'we, I.v en increased crop. This is eel.- t
lainly worth a fai'r trial. Who will do it ?I
One thing more is worthy Of 'remembrance!
that is, yoiir prosperity is not to ha meas
! tired by . the vanittitli of laud which you
; )rare-cleared, but by its quality or fitness
to raise crops. It is simply ridiculous tol
see a farmer mowing whore he is not get
! tine; over ; one ton to the acre, when he
~ ug— h t (and could with proper management)
to be getting .two and a half or three tons.'
Or to seelhim beginning two weeks after
the to scratch over his ground and get
his seed in, expecting to get a good crop.
lint if he fails in this,he is apt to charge
it to the' precarious seasons which are
common in this county : My dear fellows,
Igo at your work in season, keep at it every
day, be persevering :cud-you will succeed.
It would afford i plea;;org to see you
prospering, 4 Vitlt.;Np TO POTTER.
lt, - 10, - 1 1" . -
POT the Potter Journal.
More of the great
Ma. gorro4,-
The more the public becomes acquaint
ed with the g reat revival now in progress,
the more gnod will be accomplished by it.
The New York Curnmxrcial ILlrertiser
bears the following testimony in favor of
the benign Influence of the present "Grey
Awakening :"
" .'..ever, perhaps, certainly never during the
lifetime of the pre , ent generation, was a re,
iigious movement less open to ridicule, or 1e1...s
liable to exception of any kind We say this
.vithout any hesitation or qualification, There
been from the fist, 'and is now, nothing
p;etentioos in it; nothing extravgagant ; noth
ing forc,d . or factiti:ms. It grew up tt:inotic
e3 ; it came almost literally without observa
tion or remark. and was firA seen in some of
its bnne cent fruits. Its iicrease has been
gradual, though rapid and great, and has
been free, to a wonderful extent, from secta
ranism and from extremes. of every kind.—
Work: of this kind i 3 to he judged of by its
effects upda the people, and upon those who
:ire pr.miinent in its promotion •, and, judged
by this standard, the present religious-move
ment is justified before Op world, for its influ
ence has been meliorative of sectarian asper•
ities and Ppomotive 'of fraternal feeling."
The reader will observe that the great
revival now in progress in Net Yqrk "was
first seed in sqtue 'of its benqfieentlruip.'l
That it is free Nal sectarianism, and
that it is justified before the world, and
"world's people" by its proulotioq of fra
ternal feefiina,
Oh foi• siwh a religioqs awakening as
this in Coudersport • and to this end let
every person who desires it, humbly and
pra3erfully enquire what obstacles it any,
he or she has thrown in the way, and
What can be done to secure "its heneti,
Oeut Truits." TITUS.
ilarriet Beedber Stowe's Opin
ion of Revivals.
From the N. Y. Independent, March 11.
•The g•reat turning of the publie mind
to religtOn forms so marked au event in
our present times that even secular pa
pers are noticing it. For the most part,
too, their notices aro not scoffing or disre- ,
spectful, but tentative, serious, and sug
gestive. They seem to say, "There is
need enough among us of a revival of re
ligion, heaven knows—pray God only that
it be real, and of the right kind."
They sny, We hope it. will do some
poi to men in a political and busineaa
car y lc i ty _.:... t h at it will make them liongst.
and true; and upright., and magnanimous.
"No revival has over done anything for
Wall street yet," says one—,'•roe hopa this
may.' ' '•11'o hope,"•says•another, "that
prayer for the slaVe may not ba consider
ed an intrusion in those frequent prayer
meeting's; and that some - penitence may
be felt and expressed for the share which
'Northern churches have hag jn aidin g and
_ .
abe.t.tip; a system of robbery! and oppres
sion." 89 speaks the outflide world as
she;to9lits gravely, 'sadly, nut sc o
on The speetaile of thronging churches
and *rung prayey-nieetings,-- T itud;lser
cletuatuil is jvs.t. , •
There is something ,in name.
The term "revival" seems hy geuer.tleon
io have bees} a4upted into our`lan
tage-is expressive ef 'phase seasons; but
we :,Would much prefer a term
3 foruierly
I Much . employed among, certain: religiotis
lilenommatieus , ‘reforAlation. . -.lnstead
i of the great revival of 1858, we should
I,be happy to read the great reformation
of 1858.
.:Nl,;py worldly people, .and s.onv. yery
C.ln:istian people, bayelt prejigilee against.
apyti4ng like periodicity io.religigus'iuir
pulse. They dislike revivals. Why
should the Divine One, who is always
"two, say they, be eoctsidere.4. as opetatiutz
inipub4.yely and periodioally pp.phe
man soul, soinetiws sbioiog And same
titue.; wigulrawing ? Tt is urged further
more, that the expeetagon of soph sea
-011:3 I;epotnes in the end a tootive • for
sloth nod inaction aq4 a 4e2169p of an
even awl gonstaut eolture Al Ow. religious
All. this luny have some truth l in ;
but, nevertheless, it 4. fact. that relig
ious impalsea, all other impulses,
hove always owe over the world in waves.
begin with the day of Pentecost, in
which throe thousand were converted in
one day, we find all along the line of the
History of the Church that there wore
seasons wheit religious impulses were
more.than usually fervent, and religious
labors succesbful.
There were revivals under the preach
of Augustine . and Chrysustom; and!
the great force of the Reformation was!
not merely politiol or intellectual, but it
was the '?yep upheaving of the religious
Aement, brirtging all other reforms in its
train. 'The Reformation was a revive!
of rel;ginif. The revivals in England'
under the Wesleys and Whitfield inan
-gurated a new era there, which is felt to
day in the power of the dissenting ele
went and the improved state of things in
the Established Church. The preaching
of tho Wesleys; the Fletohers, and of!
Whitfield, to the colliers and eottars oft
England, was the first movement for the!
general religions instruction of the mass-I
es, and led the way to the multiplied la
bors of that kind with which England'
now ab•Junds, It is a noticeabl: fact in
all these oases, that they were followed
by political and moral reforms;--jthel
work proved itself divine by its benofieentl
results. This is a fair test. "lie that is!
of God, doeth the works of God;" and by .
this test should every socalled revival be
judged. Revivals tvhich Make men bet
ter, and bless society, have been
. and may
be realities. But the rule is without ex
ception, that every truly valuable thing)
has its counterfeit. When we read of
great revivals, where the Christian con
verts claim as a sacred right the privilege
of selling the members of. Christ for mon
ey; where they defend the breaking of
the marriage covenant at the will of the
master, and take away from the colored
member the right of testimony,' and arej
so lest to all moral sense as to see no harm
in any of these things, we hold that that
revival has been spurious and oonnter
feit. So also as to Northern churches,
which for reacons of expediency, and to
• carry ends of enole;•:lastical politics, have
Irefused to testify against these sins, we
I hold that a revival of religion that brings
jno repentance and reformation is false
land spurious,
j We believe in no raptures,_ in no exta
' cies ' in no experiences that do not bring
the soul into communion with Hint who
declared He came to set at liberty them
that are bound and bruised. Revivals of
religion have not been confined to Chris
tian countries. Old heathenism had
!them. Popish Rome has them. Mod
:ern heathenism has them. One and all
Hof these have had turns of unusual fervor
lin their way. One and all have had their
trances, illuminations, and mysterious ecs
tacies, those only are Christian re
vivals which 'mate; mat like Christ; or,
if they do pot make them like Him, at
lesat set them on the road of trying to be
like Him. We say, therefore, to our
friends, that the period of a great relig
lions impulse has come; that there will be.
revivals all over the land, either false or
1 true—either of a Christian or a heathen
!type; and by their fruits shall ye know
I them. We are glad to hear that some of
the most effective revival preachers, eon
j tine their attention very much to preach
ling to the church, We are glad to hear
that. It is quite necessary that those
who profess to be the exponents of relig
ion before the community, should have
some deeper and higher ideas of what rc
So that when they go forth with the
'ApOstolic message, -Repent and be con
verted every ono of you," they need not
be met with the scornful reply,-"Convert
ed, sir, converted to what Converted
into a man who defends slavery—con
verted into one 'who dares not testify
against a profitable wicke.dhess—convert
ed into a man whose religion never goes
into his counting-house--converted into
a man 7ho has no conscience in his pol
jOali !old who scoffs at the higher law of
God? No,.sir; I desire no such Conver
sio,Th. Whatever your raptures may be, I
desire. riq part with them.
And let the solemn question go out to
every Christian, to every parent, "DO-you
want your neighbors, friends, and chil
dren 'converted into such Christians, as
you have been ?" If not, is there not a
' deeper conversion necessary for you?
li, B. S.
4aAtur AtintaL- •
, j _ lrF ospeips pritsitininao . pereat!,
COUIPERSPOIrk.t •p 4.,
s NTS: SECLIN/SA. CARTER, an ilggi
and much respected lady, and an old rest
ident of phis place, died on Tuesday eve-
Itinalast: She was 68 years of age.
in another cola= 7c print the pros
pectus Of the New Tok Excelsior, a nett liter,
ary paper recently, started in the city of New .
York 4 specimen copy is in oar possession,
which those who desire can examine and
judge of its merits. It ttns the . appearance of
a fashienahle Orst-class literary weekly.
. 00 1. We hope our readers will read the
artiale qn AA . first page, this week, from
the 4114ntic -Monthly. • 'lt will well. re
pay a perusal. We will club uur paper
With the Monthly, furnishing the latter
to our subseribers . at $2 per annual. It
now the leading $3 Magazine of the
country, and eminently deserving of a
complete stieeess. The best literary tal
ent in the comitry is
.amployed upim it,
and it is said to have the favorite Amer
ican Poet, James Russell Lowell, for its
editor. Now is the time to get it cheap.
,fly The past tive . clays have altered
the topographic coloring of tltis sec
tion—changing it from the purest .'white
to the seared green-brown, and on the
roads to the- darkest mud-color. The
creeks and riv l ers are all considerably
3Nvollen, and fast approaching a high hood.
Lumbermen are getting ready to ruM their
lumber, and "Log-drivers are gOttitig
"stock" to the mills. Over a million and
a half feet of saw-logs will be runl from
this village to Vortvillo, pear Olenp, by
Mr. E. S. Colwell, who has hauled ,them
in this winter. . ;
The Attempt to Inaugurate Des
potism at Wasillagtolt.l
Every person who has road the ;
oeedings of the present Congress, will re.
alize the necessity of It. J. Walkers ap
peal to " the people in cveiy town, county,
and state" to rt rise in their majesty to the
The proceedings of Congress, and 'espe
cially the action of the Kansas Special
Committee, shows that " the Liberties of
the county are in danger.". When this
Committee was appointed, Congress ) :" in.
" striated them to inquire into all the facts
" oonneeted with the formation of said
(Leeompton) Constitution, and the laws
" under which the same was originated,
" and into all such facts and proceedings
as hare transpired 'since the formation
of said. Constitution, having relation to
" the question or propriety of the adinis-'
" sion of said Territory into the Union un
" der said Constitution, and whether the
" same is acceptable and satisfactory to a
" majority of the legal voters of Kansas,
" and that they have power to send for
" persons and papers."
These instructions the Special Commit
tee have set at defiance, and have refused I
to inquire into any of the facts connecte d
with the Lecompton Swindle. Thus the
order of the peoples representatives in
Congress has been diSobeyed, .at-the dic
tation of the President, an insult to Con- I
gress, which no Committee of the House
of Commons in England have ever ciatcc/I
to offer to parliainent. This bold attempt
to inaugurate despotism in Washington,
is in part the work of Ar.r.rsoN WRITE,
I the member of Congress from this Dis--1
trict, he being one of the Spedal Kansas
Committee. If he had obeyed the order
of the House, there would have been a
I majority of the Committee in favor of do
ing what it was instructed to do—but his
. vote was uniformly given for the Slave
Power, and for the rule of the mimority
in Congress as well as in Kansas. And
this is styled democracy. Can anybody
tell the difference between such detnooraoy
and the Despotism of Paris or St. Peters,
If the Clinton Democrat and LyComing
Gazette had the spirit of men in them,
I this outrage would not have becti cow
alitted ;.. for the publication of Stanton's
i specoh at New York,.and.Walker'S letter
Ito the _lndiana democracy, accotCpanied:
I by appropriate comments, would have in
I sured such an uprising of the people, as to
have made their wishes respected by Mr.,
I White— As it is, hp anully turns his back
on his constituents, and jerks to the
White Rouse for instructions. It is for;
tunate for the people that they will soon
have opportunity to select another, repro
! seaway°. We think the next Member_
will represent them instead 'of the Presi;
dent. :
The Tew Hampshire election resulted'
in the complete success of the entire Re
publican State ticket by an average ma
jority of 5000; and a two-thirds majority
of Republicans in both branchesli of the
• I
A Douglas Democratic paper is about to
be started at Wellsboru' i Tioga Co. I
From the N. Y. T4bune, pth
In Congress VOterpithe SENATE was
occupied Ivith the Kansas question._ ..Mr.
giginoper of Mickiwin, spoke; against Le
.compton, ana tinter oflritginia in
its -favor. Mr. Kennedy of Maryland de
fined his position. Mr. Wade of• Ohio
got the flouroylien
,the Senate adjourned.
The .40USE made another point against .
the Lecoreptottites yesterday—Mr. Tee
-1 nessee Jones's motion that Clol. 'Harris's
appeal from the
,decision of the Chair be
laid on the table having been defeated' by
the:close vote am tp 109. . Most of
the PetiakylvanlaTemeerats. who at, first
went against Leoompten have since been
whipped in; with two or tbree others, but
their places were made good yesterday
from another quarter. The subject now
goes over for days if not I for weeks, and
we are strengthened in our hopo that Le
comptan Will be bow en.
Mr. Harris of Illinois rose and'said that
in compliance with the yiews of some of
his friend's\ who deSired to have the coos
\ •
tion presented in a simpler and more di-'
rect form„ he would vary This mode of ac
tion, and. :M ordirwly withdrew his appeal.
The llou.e iminediateljourned. I
' I '
Gni TIIR . S4 BAKum, , s
- ;
I:Z' N applications for XGIiNtIiES Heel
ha made .x.,;ept by person; of integrity,
reliabilit ;and having excellent facilities
for doin, b:tsiness. They must be address
ed to G clvt:a ' & BAKER S. M. Co.. 495
Broadw4 , I -
New York. L 3544.3.
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333 BROADWAY, N. Y.,
laritin: the s ecial attention of all Agents—Dealer:
—and R dm generally to the following fresh
and rata
1 1.le AdoertiJen nnits from _Veiv Fork
aIY• , ,
UAit Elt '.S W E E.K LY:
iotthmi of eib:li;litioq.
Employs is Best Talent in the World !
One copy fur twenty weeks $1 00
One copy for one year 50
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Five copies for one year 'J DO
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Postnihsters sending a club of twelve or
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Subscriptions may commence with any num
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Back numbers can iae furuislted to any ex
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HARPERS BROTITEIIii, Publishers, ,
33L3trio- Franklin S inure, New York
Pablished Mi.? Day, IVY.
Fifty Years in Chains
43D Pages, Cloth, Gilt Back, Price $1
This is the title of one of the most intensely
interesting hiogr.lpilies ef the day. It is a
plain history of an AlllegiCall slave in the far
South, who. after two or three escapes and re
captures, finally, an old man, found froedwn
and reF:tiu one of the Northern States.
The story is told with great simpli-ity, but
with much power and pathos. Whoever tak s
it will find it difficult to Ity it down until iv is
finished.—AV:ztiodal Era, Washington, D, C,
A riarrative of real experience like the above
will have far more effect against slavery than
the ingeniously wrought novel, however true
to life its pictures may be.--Arn, Bqpiat,
Here is a book - of facts, stranger than fiction,
and a thousand-fold more thrilling; a simple
tale of life-long oppression. revealing truly the
workings of the " peculiar institution" in our
country. To the story-loving we would say,
here is a story Worth reading.--11Eiun Record.
In each county in the free States, to engage
in the sale of the above work immediately.
Such . can easily clear from
$5O TO 5100 PER MONTH.
The work is beautifully printed and bound,
and Is as large as the books that sell for $1,25;
but as we menu to sell at feast ONE HUN.
ME . ° THOUSAND COPIES, through agents,
we have Made the retail price ONE DOLL R.
A SAMPLE, copy of the book will he sent
by mail, postage paid, on receipt of the price,
and our private circular to .Agents, with terms,
etc. Address '
11. DAYTON, Publisher,
35-3 mo. No. 2,0 Ann-street Now York.
We subjoin a few names of those' who re
commend MRS. S. A. ALLEN'S WORLD'S
Prost. Eaton, of Union University : "The fall
ing of hair ceased, and my gt ey locks changed
to original color." Rev. C. A. Buckbee, Treas,
Am. Bible Union,.N. Y.: "I cheerfully add my
testimony." Rey. H. V. Degen, Ed. "Guide to
Holiness," Boston: "We can testify to its ef
fects." Rev. E. R. Fairchild, Cor. See. Ch'n
Union, N. 1.: "Used in my family with ben
eficial effects." Rev. A. Webster, "Ch'n Era,"
Boston : " Since using your preparations, I am
neither bald or grey us heretofore." • Rev. Jas.
H. Cornell, Cor. Sac., etc., N. Y.: "It has re
stored the hair of one of my family to its orig
inal color, and - stopped its falling out," etc., etc.
We can quote from numerous others of like
standing in Europe and America, but for fur
ther information, send for circular to
[25-3mci.] • No. 355 Bronco-st., N. Y
Dekitio, and 011 Dilateru arising from a Serofq,
lour ar firipoveithed state of the Blood.
GEC U. 1 4 7. 47 C'DDZirEft
This Moo the test of over Oa pars erperleno e ,
and Is re om _
mended by the Most eminent
physic's s as the most . valuabla remedy in use,
Dr. Witt sits, the celebrated Physician of the
London onsumetion Hospital, took, Rotes of
its effects in about 500 'cases,. and found it
mere eiliefteloulthan all recOedies
ered. This 'remedy, so valuable whirl pure, be
con worthless or injurious hen aditherate4
See that the label has, the- eagle and mortar,
and the iignatine oyef - the cork of each bottle,
as thous , ads have been cored by the .nse of
the ne genu! nr. ttt..le who had used others with
out success. Sold by - all Druggists.
.38-3mh. - • • BEGEMAN &CO
Within q nut-shell all the merits lie,
Of Chris adorer's never equaled Dye;
Red it mi, kes black, te brown fransforius a'grey,,
And keeps the fibres always from decay. •
,This ntittehless revitalizing lialr Dye still
lipids itsiposition as the most harmless and
etncaeio+ llair Dye In the .World. Prepared
and sold„ wholesale and retail, and applied itj
ton private rooms, at CIIBISTADOROS NO. 11
Astor House, Droadwity, and by all Driggists
and Perftimers in• the United States, • -
AGENT.—GuM 11. Ksvina, Pittsburgh, Pa, -
E terminators.
eery Species of Vermin.
Rat, Roach, &c. Exterminator.
Put up to 200:, 35e., -435 g., and SI Boxes,
For the estruction of Rats,. Mice, Ground or
Fitdd Mike, Moles, Roaches, Cruton Dugs,
Ants Ic.
Bed Bug Exterminator,.
Put upiu 25c., 50c., 75c., and 1.5 Bottles
BlectriC . Powder.* •
Put up in 25c. and 50e. Boxes. • To Destroy
Moths, .1.1 . .!d Btgs, Mosquitoes, Ants, Fleas,
Plant Insects, Vermin on Fowls and Animals.
Ttruts Cash..
goods sent on commission.
Llberal wholesale Terms made to
Druggistsfand Dealers everywhere.
" Costars" Private Circular to Druggists - and
Dealers sent by mail, oh application. . '
.9 , dd. Wholesale and retail. at " Cog.
tar's" i'Principal- Depot, No. 3sl
Broadway, New Yorik, and by pray
gists and -.Dealers everywhere. -
the People.
On Receipt of ONE BOILF.AR,
I will' forwilid by mail i post paid) 4
cient quantity of the . Rat, Roach E.s..
terminator to destroy all of this class of
vermin that may infest your premises.
le„, Address all letters to
388 Broadway, New lurk,.
in,. To save mistakes and trouble:
1. Write in a plain hoard: the name of Post.
Oifice, County and Stale,
2. Register your letter, and it will come at
my risk.
3. New York and Eastern money preferred
What the Farmers say:
A late writer says that " the various species
of vermin fare multipl lug at a fearful rate
throughout the lurid. Their ravages have he.
Some a matter of serious dred." . A Postmaster
iu I;litioLi, writing to "Costar's" Depot, says,
-The country is literally overrun with them,
(rats. mice, &c.") Another, from the s: me
state, sitys, "The rats pkisitiTely gnaW the
halters oil my horses while imthe ;table."
Ohio Correspondent remarks, "They (the rats)
are everywhere—in the house, the barn, and
under every stump in the field." la the Smith
it is still worse. A late order from the Navy
Yard at Mobile was for thirity pounds 011ie
Ent Exterminator alone,
11+at the People eall:
7,iIC.V YORK, April 12, 1856
Dear Sir:—Haring a great many rats around
my stable and shop; I thought I nould try y,,ur
lit I:xterminntor, and bow; ht one of your
boxes, and fixed it according to - your directions.
The next morning I found over one hundred
and lifly dead rats. I take pleasure in saving
that it N% ill do more than you say it will. I
have also tried it on, and sati,fied
them that it is the greatcst thing of the age.
J: S. UNDERHILL, No. 4.:5 10th st,
CAVE, EL, 31114 21st, 1857,.
Dear Sir.—My brother, J. 1 N McCreerY , P ,
M., purchased a box of your Rat Exterminator,
and found It to be what you recommend it to
be, a perfe6t Itat destroyer. I herewith inclose
:;;Zi for more of it. Yours,••&c.
• •
NEW 1011 bi Dec. 17. 1851.
Sir.--* All this summer I have been
troubled with Roaches and Mice. I was am,
ally ashamed of the house, for the Roaches
were every Where, and I don't know what
should have done by this time. I purchased
a ho„ of your Exterminator and tried, it, and
in one week there was nut a Roach or Mouse
in the house. .
GIVEES, No. 94_Elm it
Moons's SALT - WORKS, Ohio, June 8, ilBst,
Dear Sir.-! have used it (the' Rat,! Roach,
frc., Exterminator) three nights, and it is mike
log a sad havoc among the Rot tribe.
Yours, J. B. BEcOSI,
pet the Press. say ;
We know, by actual-experience, that " Cos,
tar's" preparations for Rats, Roaches, Bed Bugli
and Insects generally, aro 'complete. and,- perft.ct
exterminators. Wherever " Costar's" ExteTe
minatora have been used, they- hay°. - never
failed to perform all that is clatiued for them.
housekeepers should not fail to-try
Y. 9tlas, May, ITth.
What the Draggles say . :
A. J. lii3OCK ; SO:tI, (Druggist;) Net' Lisboa, 0.,
"You Exterminators prove satisfactory•."
G. T. FL MeDOICALD, (Diuggists,) New'
Brunsteick:N. J. " We tried ate Rat; Roach,
Ice., Exterminator, 'and it answered a good
purpose. -
E. B. CUSSINGHAM;IDruggist,) Paver Dam,
Wis. "It [the 'Rat, Roach, be., Extermina
tor] is highly satisfactory to those Who hall%
tried it." . .
SAMUEL HILL, [Drn,ggist].Deer Creek, Peek
away Co., 0., . "The Rut, Roach, tie., EX
terminator does all it is recommended to do."
Lebanon, Pa.' "Ire are pleased to 'say the.;
which is sold gives satisfaction:"