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A. XI:2•0.1' THE EXPERIMENTS AND CULTiViTION
ur VAEUOtY3 rLAN
To the .E.l,itbr or the Y. Tribune:
.• Sta.: Tinowing you to be an advocate
for at icultural and liorticultnral improve
penis, I hek tike favor to Cotninnuicate
throughtha medium of your extensive and
valuable journal, 'In:NM:BUSE, in regard
,Z4l rare domestic ibreiga plants, lay
rxperiatents and cultivation of the stuue.l
I think if theirs was a more general cor
respondence with farmers through_ the
inediutit of the press, aril their experi
ence more generally _imparted to each
other with regard fo new and rare seeds
pf various plants.7-7their qualities, varie
ties &c., the commtwitiy would he much
, bt!ne:itted thereby. And :15'a very con
3o.nient and cheap mode of exchange from
distant sections of g the .linited States is
offered by our cheap postage and frequent
mails, it becomes. the duty of every agri-.
pulturist to throw in his mite to forward
t to enterprise. By the above mode of
e :change, or remitting a few stamps, I
h 've had the pleaeure of recliving and
e titivating the past season—many (to us)
w and rare plants; and that your read
way profit by our experiments, I pro
p )..e to give a brief report of the result of
p tr efforts. Among the many varieties
tent I have grown, and deem worthy of
public mention, is the Eyyptiwn Soriiin
Rye (recently introduced from Germany).
The berry is very white, plump, and ex
empt from midge or weevil. It should
be sown early in March. Se; o/c de /6,in,
or Roman Rye, (a Winter variety). I
received a few grains of this rye from
Judge A. N. Morin of Quebec, Lower
Canada, and from the second year's
I have obtained five quarts of thgrain;
of whiCh I have sown a part fur further
experiments, and reserved a portion fur
distrinution, as I deem it worthy of cul
ture--very, prolific, heads large and well
With a large plump berry. As our
Wheats begin to fail, on account of the
midge, rust, &c., Rye slionld be more gen
erally grown, and it will be well to select
the test varieties. Of Wheat, I have
adopted the Mediterranean, for our gen
eral crop, as it is not liable to the attacks
of the midge or rust. Cora—for the gar
den, the Excelsior Sweet is, in our ot,in
ion, what its name indicates—the best;
and the Forty Days' Maize, the earlieSt
variety known to us,"ear.s small and deli
cate, and a good sort for table use. The ,
Washington Dutton is our earliest variety
of field Corn, ours being ten days earlier
than either the "King Philip" or the'
"Rhode Island Premium." It is a gold
en yelloW, twelve-rowed, ears of good size.;
Nyaut .Barley (beardless). 1 presume!
this will soon supercede the common Bar-1
ley; it is very prolific:, and there are no
beards in the way of harvesting. Peas.'
I have selected for early use the Daniel
O'Rourke, Prince Albert and Comstock's
Early Dwarf; and for late use, Somenberg
(this is a crop between the Early Empelt
or and Dwarf Blue Imperial), and is of
extra quality; also the Champion of Eng
land, and the far-famed Sir Moot. The
latter is of extra quality, recently intrd
!laced from Germany by a distinguished
,German agriculturist. :Ream:. The Cal
ifornia Republican, or Corn Bean, is a rare
and peculiar bean; in form it resembles a
kernel of corn, more so than a bean. ' It
it is one of the best sorts to shell green
and cook with green corn. It is a pole
bean, and very prolific. The Mexican
Turtle Soup is an extra bean to cook in
the - dry state—very rich and delicious.—
This is a dwarf. The Prairie Queen, Bue
na Vista and Japan butter are also excel-'
lent varieties. ,S'a.ect- .1./urtyitia (Mar ,
tynia Fragrans) or Pickle Pia nt. This•
is an annual, very hardy, and easy of cul
ture. The green-seed pods are highly
esteemed for pickling, and grow somewhat;
larger than the Okra pod. This is a pe-a
culiar plant, and when in bloom imparts;
a very fragrant odor. The plant is of -al
peculiar form—a curiosity. The lower!
end of seed pods, when ripe, is of a horny
substance; and opens and expands about
two inches up to the fleshy part. and the
outside shell falls off, and the seed pod;
assumes the form and resemblance ot7a l ,
bird. What pleasurable sensations arisel
in our mind as we carefully observe the
ponders of Nature! We watch with de-I
light the opening germ, and the develop.'
ment'of the various new plants—the new,
foliage the beautiful and fragrant bloom
and enjoy the delicious flavor of its fruit •
Tom/toes, the re , jee . (receptly introduced
frog the Peejee Islands)—This new sort
is decidedly the best of the varieties-1
more solid and less seeds, smooth surface;
color, pale red, large, weighing from I'2
to 16 ounces, and osuperior flavor. Pear
shaped, color deep red, medium size, and
of good quality. Terri's Yellow Cherry
shaped, 'the earliest variety, howevet,
used for preserving and pickling. Cape'
Gooseberry (Physalis Edulis)—This is!
an annual of easy culture, in cultivation
the same as for the tomato; fruit some-1
what larger than the common cherryl;l
ripens in September. We value this fruit
very highly eaten raw ; children are very
fond of them, and they are a very whole
some diet. Extra for sauce, pies and pre
serves; and by adding a little sugar to
the vinegar they make an extra pickle.,
This fruit should be found in every gar
den. Rhubarb, or Pie Plant (Myatt's
Victoria is our selection) —This plant is
easily propagated from its seed, and
should be grown more extensively., 3 Rad- ,
tish-4 find the following very superior
Chinese; Early. Olive shaped demi Rose;
frorman Monthly, and London PartiCnlar.
Leff ece—Blood Red (recently from
France); Grand Admiral,- and Leopard. I
I The California Apple'-Pie Melon—This!
melon( attains a large size; I have grown
specimens the Flit season eighteen inches .
in length, •sveighing from 30 to 40 portnds: I
Tlrey. are cylindrical in form ; color, when(
Mope, a golden tint, 'very 'solid, :and flesh I
I close !grained, color of seeds, a darkgree i n
or bine; ripens in September, and will'
keep ;sound ~and good, it is said,..for two'
`years, but, we have net ; as yet, tested
their keeping qualitifs.. They prove har
lily and of, easy culture, and - I consider
this -melon as a valueble acquisition.. - We
I have tested the quality of them .for pies,
and find them - very delicious. To prepare
J ! ti tem for 1 hieq peel - and cut up the melon
small, taking_out the seeds, soft pulp, if
any, &c..! Put them in d preserving ket
tie; js enough trzttor to keep them
Ifrom burning, and stew over a tolerably
I brisk firclfor three or four hours, or until
the Whole is ramed t l on soft pulpy mass,
free from lumps, and thoroughly "done."
Von have then a substance resembling
!green apples Stewed ; and by adding . a lit
;tle and lemon i ,jnice to it, and -mak
- 1 in e , it with crust in the usual way, it is
iniPoseible to tell it front. a' fresh apple.
pie. If you desire b pumpkin or custard
ipie of the melons, stew as above directed,
!but omit the lemon, and bring the_ pulpy
I mass to the proper richness and eonsisfen
ley by the addition of sugar, milk and eggs.
Little of either of thoSe ingredients will
be found necessary— only Sufficient to
Ie the melon color and favor. Mao.-
„,,4„„s—The felluwing are _very supaior,
which I have selected from many sorts :
;Terry's. ILYbrid, Strawberry, Brazilian;
(Guatemala Chrtstinasi and Hale's Supe
rior. Ototelopexe—Cassatar (from Asia
, Mi nor ), no ne y. Persian, and Beeolt wood.
Citeembees—Tho •Long White Turkey.
(This I consider as the ne plus ultra of the
(cueinnber family. When front six to ten
I inches in length,. they are very buOrior
lfor table use or' for pickling; very crisp
and tender; and of delicious flavor; -they
! attain the length of :eighteen inches to
Itwo feet. Frdni one hill, of two plants, I
reserved seven fur seed, whose united
!length was eleven feet one inch. We al-
I so picked Tally small' fruit from the same
I vines for table Use and ;pickling I also
(cultivate the; Early Russian (one of the
!Californiaarliest varieties); Negley's Seedling;
C Long Green and the English
Gherkin. Caroni, flr faith Ai»lrin its—
This produces tubers about the size of a
(chestnut,', and seuiewhnt. resembles them
l in taste, though more delicious. - They
(are: very productive; we counted the
product front cue tuber, and the result
I was 400 perfect tubers, exclusive of sev
(eral smaller ones. This esculent I deem
I worthy a place in every garden. Plant
I from 15th APrii to Ist of June, in drills
.2 feet apart and 15 inches asunder, one,
tuber in a -hill. The; Ve;get(ttle Egg—l
This fruit grows on a Climbing vine, and!
will cover trees or trellises front ten to
twenty feet high. The fruit, in color, is
pure white, resembling' an egg in shape,
and is the size of a hen's egg to that of a
goose egg. Cooked the same as the sum
leer squash, they ard very delicious.
I When ripe the shell is very hard, and
Ithey , 'make a very convenient ego."
It is fan annUal,!and should be planted in
I light, rich Heil! by the side ola tree 'or
i trellis. 01110 Al prayed Totucco-1 have!
!grown the 9Conneticut Seedleaf," and
I many other varieties, but the Ohio In-!
' d •
i prebe i• b far s.uperior to any other vane
(ty I have tested. It is early, the leaf is
I long, broad and heavy, and of superior.
I quallity. Those who grow the."weed" for
( pleasure !Or profit, will find the Ohio Im-
probed a (valuable acquisition. ilincri-',
ean Ries—Plant in drills three feet apart
and twelve inches asunder, Cook the
same as common rice, which in taste it!
much reSe in hies. Fe negreek (Trigon-;
. seed of this plant is of much !
j value. In Siekeess the patients often lose I
(a ; portion of their hair; this send is a sure,
'remedy for its restoration. It is excel-;
lent for small _children ; by washing the
I head it removes all dandruff and causes'
the hair to grow more freely. To restore!
the hair, take half d- table-spoonful of the
!seed; put in one-half a gallon cold water, ,
' let it stand 40 hours, then wash the head!
I twice a week, and it will soon give the;
desired effect. Fenugreek is a hardy an- I
j rival of easy culture. V Plant in drills teal
I inches apart and cight inches asunder.
I- fkilland Red Spinach (extra fine). Tar
nlp—The new German sweet. and(
(Laing's Swedish, prove good. cyLhoge I
Ij---The Early-Nonpareil, and Late Pottle- I
redden ; Chinese ASpai•agas, or (100-suing. I
Winter Splash—The Hubbard,' Kansas I
Marrowfat, and 31 - ixican Cushow. The
above varieties are very superior in qual
v The Pontegraxate—This is a beau-I
. I tatul small melon; form globular, color a
variegated green and yellow, highly musk
scented, and emits a very agreeable per
fume ; very prolific; from One hill of three!
plants, we obtained 80 specimens of the!
frith. Pniple- Fig Tomato-T his is al
1 beautiful,frif t, used for preserves. The I
1 RUg ' Planter-The Long Purple is, in my
opinion, the! hest variety. Carrots—Car
ode blanche des Vosges, from France, is'
!a 'Superior yariety;' also the English Hol-
Ibiw Crowned Parsnip i _and Bassano Beet;
I Kohl Rabi, or turnip-rooted :cabbage;
Sweet Spanish Popper, extra for Salad or
mangoes.---, We have grown many other!
varieties the past season. But we already
weary the _patience of the reader `and on.;
cupy too much space in the columns of
The Tribaize. - LEMVEL Honer,;.
Windior, Ashtabula Cu., Ohio, soy. 1555.
1110) CRS L AF LARD, in firkins and Ohs,
can be ,had at the Old Regulator. also,
Sugar Cured dams, a plenty of Ileads, Shauxs
20 j CLARK 1.; PITTLLIPS.
SHOWING THE YEIV
ired at OLMSTED'S.
ivo CHARGE .FO
It Goods just recd
NELLY GRAY-A SONG.
Ilaere's a- low mossy valley on the' old
. • Where •Iv'e whiled many happy hours away,
d.-setting and a-singing-by the little cabin
.- Where lived my darling Nellie Gray,
Oh I my poor Nellie Gray.
They have taken-her away,
And -I'll never see my darling, any more;
I am sitting
.by the river,]
And am weeping allthe day, ,
. she's gone from the old Kentucky:shore.
' • •
When the moon had climb'd the Mountain-and
• the stars were shiuing too,-
I would take my darling Nellie Gray,
And paddle down the river in my little red
While my banjo so sweetly I would play.
Oh! my poor Nellie Gray, &e. ,
One day I went to see her—she had gone, the
• neighbors said ; .
The white man had hound her in his chain:
Ile had taken her to Georgia, there to - wear.
her dile away,
As she toiled 'mid the cotton and the cane.
044 may poor Nellie Gray, &e.
My canoe is under water and my banjos
am tired tit' living any more ;
My eyes shall look downward and my song
shall be unsung,
While I stay on the old Kentucky shore.
.. Oh Imy poor Nellie Gray, &:e.
My eyes are gutting blinded and d cannot see
There's somebody knocking at the door ;
I hear the angels calling, and I see my Nellie
Earewell to the old Kentucky chore.
On t my poor Nellie Gray,
Up in heat-en there they say,
nevei'take her away any more;
I ant coining, conling..chming,
As the angels clear the way—
Farewell to the old Kentucky shore.
A very mistaken notion prevails as to
the proper use to be wade of newspaper
offices and newspaper editors. An edit
orial room is geberally believed to be es
tablished as a general exchang r e lounge,
loafing place and reading room, for all the
idle men pf the town. However busy the
editor` may be, two or three or half a doz
en men Will enter his sanctum, overhaul
his exchanges, read his manuscripts, and
enter into -an animated conversation .on
their own affairs, to the utter confusion
of any ideas the badgered and bothered
editor may have possessed. Every man
who has a grievance, all who are unem
ployed every one who proposes some fan
cied iMprovement, every one who wishes
to preSent his own views or his own busi
ness to the public, think it the duty of
au editor to listen to their long stories,
and afterwards to' give them u few dol
lars' worth of advertising- for nothing.—
Snell are some of the popular notions of
the duties of editors and die use of news
We cannot, of course, correct such a
wide spread conviction, but it will do no
harm to state our views of the subject.—
A printing office or editorial room is not
a place for lounging, nor is it a public
reading room. The exchange papers are
taken fur the . - editor's own use, not for
that of the public. Advertising is p ,rt
oL tt,.. regular business of the publisher,
and he does not expect to do it gratis,any
more than a man builds carriages for
nothing. And, finally, an editor is not
to be considered the universal arbiter of
all disputes, the general champion of all
the distressed, or the mainspring of the
government. If you hare business with
an editor, transact it with all reasonable
dispatch, and leave him to attend to his
duties, and do not annoy him by inter
ruptions, by reading his manuscript, or
by carrying off his exchanges. If you
have no business With him, lease him to,
himself. There are publio ibraries where
books - and papers.may be read, and there
are plenty of public places! where friends
may meet and discuss their of as long,
as they please—it is not fair to use-an ed
itorial room for such purpos'es.—Printers'
[VTe hope some of our 'fellow-citizens
will "take" the gist of the above—for we
are certainly ►ouch abused after the fash
ion so truly described therein.--ED.
ENVY.—We find in an old work avory
expressive definition, of this word. "Envy,"
sayS the author, is punishing onrtelves - for
being inferior to our neighbors. If, instead of
looking at what our neighbors possess, we
could sec what thty actually enjoy 7 there would
be much less envy and more pity in the world."
"The envious man," says St. Gregory, "is
made unhappy nut by his own miSfortunes, but
by the successes of others ;. and, on the other
hand, he does not enjoy his own good fortune
so much as the misfortunes of his neighbors.
Our affected contempt of greatness is only an
envious attempt to lift ourselves above the
great, and thus achieve an imaginary superi
ority. we cannot attain grandeur,'
says Montaigne, let us take our revenge by
The envy that grudges the successes for
which it would want the courage to contend
was well rebuked by - th'e French Marshal Le
flit-re. One of InsfrietulF, expressing the most
unbounded admiration of hiS magnificent ho
tel, and exquisite cuisine, exclaimed at the end
of every phrase, "How fortunate you are l'!
"I see you envy me," said the - Atarshal; "but
come, you shall have all th - at .p6Ssess at a,
much cheaper rate theit,l Myself paid for it.
Step down with me Into the courtyard. You
shall let me fire tiVenty.ruifsket 'shots rit.von;
at the . distaime of thirty-paces, and if I fail to
bring you down, all that I hav i e is yours.
What I you refuse I" said the marihal, seeing ,
that histriend demurred—. l know; that before
I reached my present eminence, I was obliged,
to stand more than a thousand musket shots,
and, carts those who pulled' he triggeri were,
nothing like thirty paces from me."
TIENVY CORN-FED HOGS, fro Wyo
juk ming and. Livingston. Counties, are being
packed, and will be until January/1859, by
'2O - ,CLARK Sr, PHILLIPS.
CA IT TrON!.
llerchantaainl Traders will be on their guard and not
be imposed upon by a Counterfeit of-Monies Indian Root
Pills, signed A. B. Moore. • All genuine Indian - Root Pills
have the name-and 'signature' 0f.d..7' Wails it Co., on
Above We . Present Yoit,*it . a Itteness of
DR. MORSE—the inventor ofiMORSE'S IN
DIAN ROOT PILL: " This philmithrOpisvhas
spent the greater part 'of his' life $n traveling,
having visited4mrope : Asia; and Africa, as
well as North- Ame4ica—bas spent three years
among the Indittns of tinrAyestern country-:-
it NritS in this way that the Indiah' Root Pills
were first discovered. Dr: Morse!was the first
man to establish - the that that all diseases arise
from DIPURIXI OP VIE RLOOD-L-that our
strength, - health - and life-dependfl; upon. this
vital fluid': • :
When tho.varions passagesbrome clogged,
and do not act in, :perfect harnicmy with the
different"futictiuns, of the - bedy,the blood loses
its action,: beciKies thick, corrupied and dis
eased; thu's .eWSing aR pains ,hiekness and
distress of every name: our_strength is ex-
In - lusted, our health:ive are deprived or. and if
nature is not assisted in throwing oft the stag
nant burners, the' blood will' beconnJ. choked
And cease to act, aulthitS,Our light of life will
forever be bl(iwn out. flnW'important then
that we should. keep the various paSsages of
the body free and (men. And- how pleasant
to us that we have it in our power to- put a
tnedicine.iu:vour reach, namely.. Morse's In
dian Root ; Pills, manut . actured front plants
and roots which grow around the mountain
ous cliffs in Niiture's garden, for the health and
recoverimf diseased, man. One of ihe roots
from which these rills are made is a Stidorifie,
whfch opens the pores of the skin : and assists
Nature in throwing out the finer parts of the
corruption within. 71.11 e second is a .. plant
which] is n Expectoralit. that opens and un
clogs the passage to the lungs, and thus, in n
soothing mariner : performs Its duty by throw
phlegm, and other humors from the'
lungs by copious spitting. The third is a Di- ,
uretie : which gives ease and double strength
to the kidneys ; thus encouraged, they draw
large amounts of impurity from the blood„
which is then thrown out -bountifully by the
urinary or water pasage, and which could
not have been discharged iu any other way.
The fourth is a Cathartic, and accompanies
the other properties a,tthe Pills white engaged
in purify ing the blood the coarser particle
of impurity which cannot .pass by the other
outlets. are thus taken up and conveyed Off iu
great quantities by the bowels. . I
Irma the above, it is shown that] Dr. 11Torse!s
Indian Root Pills not only enter aft- stomach,
but - become united With the blood, for they
find tc iy. to every part. and completely rout out
and r 1 erne the systt•ta from - all inip,:rity, and
the life of 11)0 body, v Ida thif, blood, be
comes perfectly . he.)lthy consequenily all
sicknes's and pain is-driven from 'the system,'
for they cannot remain when the Orly becomes
so pare,and clear.
The reason why people are ssk disdressed
when sick, and why SO tunny die i is because
they do 'not get a medicine which will pass
to the afflicted part , . and which trill open the
natural passages for the disease to he cast out;
hence, a large quantity of food and other mat
ter is lodged, and the stomach and intestines
are literally overflowing with the 'corrupted
mass ; thus undergoing diSagreealde fermen
tation, coustantly ktixing with the blood, wit ich
throws corrupted matter through every vein
anti artery, until life is taken rrurn the hotly,
by disease. Dr. Morse's PILLS have added to
themselves victory upon victory, by restoring
millions of the sick to Ithanning health and
happiness. Yes, thousands who have been
racked or tormented with sickness. pain and
anguish, and who , e feetde frames have beer,
scori l ,thed by the hurtling eletnents of raging
fever, and Ito have been brought, as it were,
with'in 'a step of the silent grave, now stand
rerirly to testify that they would have been
numbered with the dead ; hdd it not been tar
this great and wonderful triylieiue. Morse's
Indian Root Pills. After one or two doses bad'
been taken, they were astonished, and abso
lutely surprised, in withessing'their charming,
effects. Not only do they give immediate easel
and strength, ;tad take away all sielmess,l
pain and angdish. tart
. they at once go to
work at the foundation of the disease,
which is the bknol. Therefore, it will he,
•thowlj. especially by those who use these pills,
that they will so cleanse and.purifv, that dis
ease—that. deadly take its Hight;
and the flush of youth and byduty will again
return, and the prospect of a ',mg and happy
life will cherish and brighten your days.
Sold by SMITII 4: JONES. Coudersport; also
by all Medicine Dealers in Ithe county. A.
J. WHITE & CO.: Sole Proprietors, No: 50
Leonard St:, New York ; WM. muricE CO.,
proprietors of Dr. A; Trask"); Magnetic' Oint
ment,) Earl Ville, Madison Co., N. IT., Oeueral
.41 r,rnevolent Instduzion, establiAed by specitd
endowment for th , rrlbf :rick and dis
tressed, afflicieri wait l'indent and
%CHB HOWARD ASSOCIATION, in view o
A. the awful destruCtion of human life, caus
ed bv Sexual disease..., several yt.tars ago direct
ed their Consulting Surgeon, to f pen a Diipen
nary for the treatment of till:: el iss of disemtes,
in all their forms, and to give MEDICAL AD
VICE GRATIS, to all who apply by letter,
with a deeetiption of their condition,. (age,
occupation, habits of life, &e.,1 and in cases
of extreme povertv,.to FURNISH MEDICINES
FREE tiF CHARGE.
The Directors of -the Associat'on, in their
late Annual Report express the highest satig
fact,on with the success which has attended
the labors of their Surgeons in the cure of
Spermatorrinea, Semina,l Weakness, Gonorr
hm, Gleet, Syphilis, the vice of Onanistn ur
Self-Abitee, Disease . of the Kidneys and,rdad
der, Scw, imd order a continuance of - the same
plan for. the ensuing year.
An mithirable Report on SpermatorrhoM, or
Sinninapir . ealiness, the vice of Onanism,Mas
turbation or Self-Abuse, and other Diseases,
Of the Bestial Organs, by the Cr sulting Sur ? .
peon, will be' sent by mail, (in a sealed envel
ope,) FREE OF CHARGE, on receipt of TWO
STAMPS for postage.
Address, for Report 'or treatment, Dr.
J. SKILLIN HOUGHTON, Acting
Howard Associhtion, No. 2 South Ninth Street,
Philadelphia, P 4. (11:24-713%
itHOICE STONE LIME, in 1031. of bulk, at
X.) .. greatly reduced iirices, cart.berhad at •
BOOTS, SHOS, Rubbers, Buffalo Over
Shoes, for men, 'wmnea. - and. children, by
the case, dozen or pair, at -•
20 . CLARK& PHILLIPS..
PIANOS, DIELODEONS MUSIC
•TIIE. CASII SYSTEn:ADOPTED
Prices Greatly Rediiiped,
333. Broadiccw, N :,
;,AGENT FOR. .TII4 BET pOSTO:sC Et N.:
ripillE Largest Assortment' of Pianos,' Melo
1-,. IL I deonS, Musical instrUMentsi and Musical
I :ltercharitlise of all kinds, in the Untied States.
Pitirios'frOm Ten different MitnufactOries, com
prising those of every variety of r#le, from
! the plain, neat and substantial, 6 octaves, in
Walnut or RosewoOd Cases, from Si '4O to $2OO,
to .those of the most'elettiint finish up to One
Thous:ind Dollars.' No 'house in Hie Union
can cortipeteOritlf the above:in th? number,
•variety and celebrity of its instruments, nor
in the Extremely low prices atlivbieh they are
HORACE WATERT MODERN IMPROVED
PIANOS, With or' without Iron Frames, pos
sessing in their iMprovements of 6 - er+Strings
and action, a length of scale and compass of
tone equal to . the Grand Piano, United with
the beauty and durability of struci,nre of the
Square Piano. They are jtitly pronounced by
111O;Press and by the first Musical Masters, to.
be 'equal to those of any other manutacturer
The(' are built of best iind most thorough
ly seasoned material, ttod guaranteed to stand
the action of every climate, Eacifiinstrument
guaranteed to give satifaetiou,' t.iti pat-chase
: money refiinded: ' • . ' '•1
perior.lnstruments in touch and durability of
make. (Tuned the equal temperament.) Ide
lpleons of all other styles and mikes. Price
575,. $lOO, soo—doublt•
Reeds and two banks of Keys, s2ooL—lcss
liberal diseonnt., Clergymen and Churches,
an extra discount.
and Musical Instil: ments of all kinds, at lower
prices than ever b4itre offered toy the' public
A large discount to Teachers and Schools.
The trade supplied on the most liberal terms.
SECOND-HAND PIANOS, rtU great bar
gains, -constantly in store,—pricefrout S3U to
MUSIC.--Ono of the largest, and best se
lected catalogues of Music noic published,
comprising.many of the choice and most pop-
Ular airs of the day, and sold at one«
third off from' the regular prices.
Musicsent by mail to all parts) of the conn
try,"post-paid. Particular and personal atten
tion paid to all orders received bY mail. :Sat
isfaction guaranteed - in every instance. Pianos
and Melodeons for rent and rent allowed on
puachase. Pianos and Melodeons f o r sale on
monthly- payments. Second-hand Pianos ta
ken in exchange for new. General and select
Catalogues and Schedule of prices forwarded
to all parts of the country by until.
h Great inducements offered to AGENTS
jib all parts of the country, to sell the Horace
Waters' Pianos, Melodeons, and :Catalogue of
Eyes Open ! Ears 'Open !
RIGHT ABOUT !FA CE !
H 0! all ye that bath cars. let him hear,
and he that hath eyes, let bitn,come and
gee the woaders being done in I,k - ellsville, the
City of Tanneries, and especially at the Old
Regulator, where thirty-two men and seven
boys are wanted to"work fifteen hours every
day, (Sundays excepted.) and he that bath no
money come. Bring a hoard, bring a shingle,
bring a hog, brit.g a geese, bring a deer, l'iring
a hide, bring a minit, bring a pelt, bring your
butter—bring what you like, ydu shall nbt he
turned empty away because yob have licit the
filthy lucre to buy your bread. Thus cadet')
the first-lesson. CLARK & PHILLIPS.
11 VETRYTiIiNG bought and sold at the Old
II A Regulator. except GAS, Gas, Scandal avid
Blarney. Soft soap and Soder, atsixpenee a
ounnd, mnst be had at Some Brothers, at' Some
Brothers, in this town.
20 CLARK k• PHILLIPS.
it PHILLIPS render their thanks
4J to: all the good people of this Common
wealth' for their most liberal ; patronage, and
they do tender their xpecial thanks to their
eouipetitors mid any others, for their gentle
barking for alll time. concocted falsehood for
all time, euvy and . jealousy; for no doubt it
was meant for evil, but has proved onr good
So go ahead. The more' the better ,
CLARK & PHILLIPS.
17 4 1 LOUR, ron.K. and Beans, More Feed,
Cbrn Meal. Oats, Shorts enough to sup
ply a•sniall tuition, at the till Regulator.
20 CLARK'S: PHILLIPS.
- T .--
March Appointments. Appointments.
(LoM of St. Luis,)
OF ERIE. CITY, PE:*:VA,
May be consulted as follows—Free of Charge
COUDERSPORT. PA,. "Classmire'F.'Hotel "
:•-; t rflay & Sunday, March 12th & 13th
WELLSBORO'. PA., "Stage House."
Wednesday Thursday. Match fftth .k IGth
WELLSVILLE. N. Y,. " Buren's Hotel,"
Saturday & Sunday, Feb'ry 19th & 20th
INDIAN BOTANIC REMEDIES !
In treatment of diseases of the LUNGS and
Cussr, Liver, Stonmeh, Bowels, Heart, Nerves,
Skin, Scrofula,_ Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, or
any and all diseases arising from Impure. Blood.
FEMALE liVt:AkNEss and Female DIREAfiRS, of
all 16Nos; also all forms of CHRONIC 9 r long
standing diseases. have given Dr: JACKSON a
INVALIDS SHOULD MARK WELL THE
TIME, and CALL EARLY as possible. The time
is liMited and the'appointinentS will bepunc
ttialt4 kept as-above.
If sick wit It any CHRONIC; diseases,l do not
delaib as time only tends to confirm and rea
der e cure more protracted and difficult.
bri Jackson will make examinations of the
Lungs and - CtmsT, by the use of the "STEM..
&CON:, FREE of CuAtton.
Dr: Jackson will not preserlbe without pros
pect 'of benefitting his patienti; . No false
'promises will be made, or eipetisu incurred,
without corresponding prospect of recovery.
Dr. Jackson does not tear iloWp to build up
and tiSes no-mineralpoisons in any case.
Or. Jackscin procures his medicines from
the wilderuess.of the Far West, - analyses and
compounds them himself.
Dr Jackson, although paying special qtteil
tiQ4 to LUNG, 1 7 1ROAT, LIEAILT and FEMALE DIS
EASES. also invites to consata]tions in .ALL
CHRONIC diseases ineident to the human
system. Seeing many thousand cases every
year, he is welll prepared to give an op nion
as to the curability of any case.;
tfai'lo . CHARGE FOR CONSULTATION.`
A. C: JACKSON, India'n'Physician,
Post Office address—EasE, PA., 80x.222.
PRIZE -FOP, .EVIEIRTBOOT?
New Fork Weekly Pres Si
" A- BEAUTIFULLY
/TIE NEW YORK WEEKLY PRESS i sen ' t
of the best literary, papers. of the day. A
or SIXTY COLUMNS, of entertaining tria t u;,
and ELEcrANTLY • ILLUSTRATED e
A GIFT -WORTH FROM 5 . 9. CENTS' 10
g 06 WILL BE STINT .TO EAPR.SPR.
SCRIBER ON- -RECEIPT OF THE Su.
SCRIPTIO - ),I MONEY. - - .
TERMS—IN ADVANCE: • .
One copy for one year, and gift, $ 2OO
Three copies one year, and 3 gifts, • 50
Five copies one:year, and 51;ifts, • 8 0 9
Ten Copies one year,. and 10 gifts, 15
Twentr e -one . copies one year, and 2104 20
The 'Artrelei fti be distributed arecotulaisol
in the following, list: •
:1. IJitited States Treasury
' $lOOO 00,
2 do . dodo soo 0(4, 5 6 .
. 5 do do do 200 09,
113 do do do 100 op! each,
141 Patent Lever Hunting'
Cased 'Watches ) . 10000, net t
20 Gold Watches,' is 00, ea c h,
50 do i eo 00, each.
100 do' 5OOO, e a ch,
301) Ladies' Gold Watches, 00,01 ch,
200 Silver 'Milting Cased.
Wiitches, 30 00; each
500 Silver Watches, $l5 00 to 25 OU, each
1000 Gold Guard. Vest
and Fob Chains, 10 00 to 30 00 , e ac h .
1000 Gold. Pen's and
Pencils, 5 00 to 15 00, each,
Gold . Locketi, Bracelets, Brooches, 1:31.
Drops, Breast - Pins, Cull Pins, 'Steen Buttons,
Rings, Shirt Studs, Watch - Keys, Quid and
Silver Thimbles. and a voriPty of other hub
ch:rs, worth 'from 50 cents to $l - 5 0,0 each.
On receipt of the subscription money, the
sUbscriber's name will be enterea upon oh
books opposite ; a number, and the gift emu
ponding with (hat ncanber will be forwarded
within nun We(:k to hint, i y mail or (rpm,
There is neither humbug her lottery nho,nt
the above, as -every sulY,rrilier is sure of
prize of value. Wd prefer to make this lib
era! distribution among themin:itead of gir.
ing a large commission to •Agelit, giving to
the subscriber the amount that would 1;0 to
the Agent and ire many case+a hundred-fold
'AII communications should be ad
DAN TEL A DEE, I'I'I:LISA/ER,
211 Caiire „Tilted, Turk
L. & M. 11. DANIEL"
From 'New York,
A - COMPLI3TE
Fall. and Winter
ASSORT.M_V 1 OF
BOOTS & SHOES, HATS & C IN,
Crockery cC G-lassiyare,f
AN - 6, a good stock of :kIISC ELLANEOUS a.qd
All of which they will sell , AS, LOW- AS Cki
DE BOUGIIT ELSEWHERE: IN
THE COUNTV ,
PRODUCE OF :ALL KINDS 1.
IN 'FNCIIANGE FOR GOODS
For which the HIGHEST ;PRICE will be Old
They can he found at all times, (Satan?Al
and Sunday excepted,) at the Store formOf
occupied by'D: BAKER , -
IN LEWIMTILLE, :
ready'to wait upon Custdmers:
N. 11.--We have cetna.to the conclusion Oa
is better for all parties, • and we shall, aide
fore do business on this system.
D. L. M. 11. DANIEL
Ulysses,- I5ov; 4 t 1858.--IGtf.
lIILLPORT . HEAD-QUARTERS ,
Tlia subscribers, take this method of in
forming their, frieuds that they are late
ceipt of, and are now 4euing, a choice au,
desirable stock of
STAPLE .ii;XD FANCY DRY GOODS, -
to which they inyitc the attention of Wall°
desire to Make purchasas. -- Our stockish.
has been selected with, great
. care, and isFTr
titularly, adapted to the; wants bf this sectio
of our country. Our stock o 4 Vt1y,00 0414 - tu '
sists of I
DRESS GOODS, TRIMMINGS.. ITOWNS';
. CLOTHS; cAssIMEO*. •
HOSIERY, ' -
aud a variety of other articles, too natnerct •
to.rnention. We have also a complete/so n '
Mont . - •
. . -
GROCERIES, fIARPIVA:RE ASO
• . •
all of which 'will lie:sold illlooramon l y
for readY pay, and for approved credit on to
reasonable terms as any other establismt.ut
Millpo it, Aug. 11,1K-9:13 ly
• • . . Z. J. THOMPSON,
CARR WAGON MAKER and
PAMER, Coudersport; '-'otter Co., Pa., take
thistnethod of informing the pub
lic In general that he is preparee ttl A
to du all work in his line with .prtaptve o,
in a workman-like manner, and Ono ? ; e
most accommodating Mims. Payment ',
Repairing invariably.req aired on deliver,'
the work. All kinds 'of rnoocchl
taken on accountof work.
v . ......vi503m