Newspaper Page Text
-in Frio lilassachnsetts;with a population - of
nearly 4.miliion. Was 1,005, or 1 -in ; .- tbe
number In Slave South' Carolina,' With - a pop:
ulation under three hundred thciuSand; was
;.15,58% nitin 7.• -The 'number in : Free Con.
-neetle.nk*Ets .1 in 2'./7; in Slave Sir,tinia,, - Ifin
5 ; „bane Newliampshire .1 in 3 . 01, . and, in
Slave.Notth Carolina 1_ in 3.. • - - •
Before qlosinq this picture of Slavery, where
the discrit,colors, all.come -frous..official , fig
nrea,there 11.e . tivo other aspiefs in Which for
a moment it-may.be regarded
the ; influence Which. it has Mil
stated - in the official corn
. penditinCof the eensus,(page 115,) that 'those
• ,persons living in Slave States who are Re
ofFFeeStates are More numerous than
thoieliiing- in Frie States,Wbo are natives of
..This is. an egregious ,error:-
-'Stist the contrary is true. The census 01,1850
Efound 809,371 - 1 n the Free Statis who-- were
in the Slave States; while only 206,638
burn in the free' States were in the' Slave
I•St*fes. And since the .white population- of
:11ip..FreeSnitis ii double that of the'- Slave
-States, it appears that the proportion of whites
moving - from Slavery is six,times greater than
that of Whites Moving into 'italiefy;' In this'
simple fact is diselosed something of the
aversion„ici SlaveVYwhich is aroused even in
the Slave 'Stiites. • . •
2: The second uspeet is furnished by the
character of the region on the border line be
tween. Freedom aed Slavery. -le „general, the
value of lands in Slave States adjoining Free
dom is advanced, while the .value a cones
'pondinglands.in Free States is diminished.
The effeets.of Freedom and Slavery are recip
rocal. Slavery is a bad neighbor. Freedom
iria good neighbor. In. Virginia, lands natn-
rally poor, are, by their nearness to Freedom,
worth $l2 98 an acre; while 'richer lands in
other pa.ls - of the State arc worth only $8 42. 1
In Illinois, lands bordering upon Slavery - are
worth only $4 54 an acre, While other lands'
in Illinois arc worth S 8 05. As in the value
of lands so in all other influences is' Slavery
felt for and Freedom felt for good and
thus is it clearly shown to be for the interest
df the Slave States to be surrounded by a . ,
.circle of Free States. - - •
Thus, at every point, is the character of
Slavery more and more manifest, rising and
dilating into an overshadowing Barbarism,
darkening the whole lnd. Through its in
' lluence, population, values of all kinds, man
oifactures, commerce, railroads, canals, char
ities, the post office, colleges, professional
schools, academies, public schools,
sers, periodicals, books, authorship, inven- 1
tions, are all stunted, mud, under a Govern
-Anent which professes to be founded on the
intelligence of the people, one. in twelve of ,
the white adults in the region of slavery is
ogiciullV reported as unable to read end
Never was the saying of Montesquieu
more triumphantly verified, that countries are
not cultivated by reason.of their fertility, but
,by reason of tho liberty. To this truth the
Slave States ciWtantiv testify by every pos
sible voice. Liberty is the powerful agent
which drives the ?low, the spindle, and the
keel which opens avenues of all kinds ;
which inspires charity, which awakens a love
of knowledge, and supplies the Meansof grat
ifying it. - Liberty is the first of scht..ulmas
NE NtiR.SERY BA.I.LADS FOR GOAD
' - DE3IOO FIATS
sing a Song . of Charleston I
Bottle full of Rye! - -
All the Douglas delegates
firocT:e . into pi!'
For when the' vote was opened,
'The South began to sing, .
"roily Bali; Squatter SoV,eign:
Shan't be our king !"
Ili diddle diddle! the Dred Scott riddle!
• The Delegates scatte7r like loons . '
Republicans laugh to see the sport,
And the Chivalry count their spoons.
ThPre was a little senator .
Whb wasn't very wise,
lie jumped into Conrenti-on,
And scratched out both his eycF,
And when he found his eyes were out,
With a 7,1 his-might and main,
The bolted off to Baltimore,
To scratch them in again.
Shall Agriculture he Taught in
- our common School'?
EDS. GENESEE FARMER :—.lll my com
munication (May number Genesee Farm
.01) upon the ith.ove topic; partly prom
ised to trouble yon and your readers with
a. -few more- thoughts upon - the same
A.though no arbitrary rule can be laid
down in -e.very individual case 'for the
comninneelneat of - an education, yet it is
conceded by all that
- it is better to begin
when the inind•is, like the soft clay, sus
&paled a lasting inipression. And it
is a fact, that• early ithpressions are the
most lasting in out Aires. Whatever,
then, we vish to make the most durable,
tuff slij3uldsiabor togi cc the writes?. im
print upon`the mind. It is vain to ex
pect that every 'thing to be learned can
be dose at once; hut "little by little"-is
a good motto to adopt in all pursuits..
If, then, it is . desitable to give the ris
ing generatiob an agricultural education,
Wheris - there abetter time than to begin
with the youthful and expanding mind ?
This being a fact so self-evidetir, we
will not stop to offer any other proof.
Having, then, .come .to :the Conclusion
that an agricultural education should be
gin early' in life,
here we again ask the
question, Shall Agriculture be taught in
'our common' solibo.s r -I answer that it
can, and I believe will be, before another
quarter of a century shall have passed—
' and may we not hope before another cen
sus shall be taken ?,
I will -now pass.to give you some rea
sons trlijr Agriculture should'bc - taught in
'our common schools. What is more com
mon- than - the question which contina
ally.coming from all parts of our country,
q Why-are so - many of our young men,
Sons - of farmeri, fuming their backs upon
.firming, and their faces toward other and
more uncertain pursuits?" •
- This -mystery, Messrs. Editors,. is, in
opinitm, contained in a ilitlielft=stn4
we wilt endeavor to - crack kind bring it
Children,, when first sent to school, are
expietoAto learn their A. B 'C's; after
istaito frpill words of oae, two, three and
more syllables • next" -to learnqo -read
write. cypher, study- geogriphy, grammar;
astronomy, and ,perhapk-matttral;,,Phileso
phy,- and ufelr other branches of Eng-
lish edac.ationiandbythis tittle )408 7 „eadY
~ to: s ome,acadqrny. or 'high
schoill, where be bicoinei associated
a class of lads from the oity and large.
towns, who look `upon labor as degrading,
and. upon him as their inferior ! If he is
anibitious to maintain his dignity, he .be
lieves it to be necessary to conform to the
wishes, habits and feelings of his class
mates; and long-before he has finished
his collegiate course of studies, he is most
thoroughly finished for anything pertain
ing to-farming or labor. There may be
exceptions, but this is the-rule.
• Now am not going to say that farm.
er's sons and daughters should not be ed
ucated, er educated abroad-- T far, very far
from it. ~But how, and when', and where
to de it, I shall reserve fur another ar
ticle. W. •
SALADS AND Summit Sourts:—Phys
iological - research establishes the fact that
acids promote the setntration of the bile
from the blood, which is then passed from"
the system, thus.. preventng feveis,• the
prevailing diseases of S.uluner. All fe
vers are " billions," that is, the bile is in
the blood. Whatever is .antagonistic of
fever is cooling. It is a &Minion saying
that fruits are "cooling," and also berries
of evory description"; it is because the
acidity which they contain aids-in sepa
rating die bile from the blood. Ileuce
the, great yearning for greens and lettuce,-
and saladi, -in the early spring, these be
ing eaten with vinegar. Hince;also, the
taste for something sour, for lemonades.
en an attack of fever. But,, this being
the case, it-is easy to see that we unlit . ;
the good effects of berries in proportion as
we tat them with sugar, or even with
sweet milk or cream. If we eat them in
their natural state, fresh, ripe, perfect, it.
is almost impossible to eat - too many, or
eat enough to hurt us, especially if we eat
them alone, and not taking any liquid
with them whateve t r. * Hence, also, is
buttermilk, or even common milk promo
tive of health in Summer time. SWeet
milk tends to billiousness jn ,sedentary
people; sour milk is antagonistic.. The
Greeks and Turks are passionately fond
of milk, The shepherds use rennet, and
the milk dealers alum; to make it sour
the sooner: Buttermilk acts like water
melons on the. syitem.—liall's Journal
of Health. -
'THE POTTER JOURNAL;
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY MORNING, BY
Thos. S. Chase,
Co whom all Letters- and Communications
should be addressed, to secure attention.
Terms= -Invariably in Advance:
- $1,25 per Annum.
ETTERS of administration to the estate
of Ere Webb, late of Roulet .township,
deceased, having been granted to the under
signed, all persons indebted to Said - estate are
requested to make immediate payment, and
those having claims-against the same, will
present them, duly authenticated for settle
ment: to O. R. WEBB, Adm'r.
Roulet, June 19, 1860.' •
FrllB FALL TERM of this now.and popillar
institution will open
AIJGUST 21st, IS6O.
$27,00 pays all expenses for one term of
Nveeks. This includes instruction at au
institute for two weeks, by Prof. CHARLES
W. SANDERS, A: M., the ' well known author
of Sander's Readers. In several respects this
is the best institution in the country.
. Send for. a circular containing ful
particulars. J. A. COOPER, Ulysses, Pa.
An .Independent Morning
In which will be found the Latest intellwenaup.;
on Matters of Public Interest from every
Quarter of the Globe.
This intelligenceie furnished, in some good'
measore . at least, by newspapers already es-1
tablished and ably conducted ; but The World
has originated in the widely prevalent feeling
that the timelms come-forliving Christianity
to assert itself in ]secular journalism more
positively than it has yet done, and will adapt
itself to that ackn,oirledged want. Neither
assuming nor seeking to be a preacher of re
ligions doctrine,it yet will recognize, in all
its judgments upon the practical affairs of life,
the authority and officacy. of Christian prin
ciples. Its .capital has been supplied by
members of various religious .denowinationS,
and it will do its work, without bias, on the
common ground of the great primal Christian
Tue WORLD will aim to Be the-first news
paper in the land, in respect to all objecti"
which truly belong to the province of a secu
lar journal. The name it 'bears will be its
true index—taking the word in no dead phy
sical sense, but applying it to all the religions,
moral, social, political, literary, and industrial
workings that make up the mighty life of this
nineteenth century. It will spare no pains or
expense to obtain and publish, at the earliest
moment,- AIITHENSIC news in every depart
ment of human activity ,• and" it will employ
the best ability procurable to give snch intel
ligence its right interpretation and applica
tion. Its Correspondence, both Foreign and
Domestic, will be on an unusually ample
scale, and will come from residents of the
highest intelligence and entirely. responsible
character. Determined thus to excel jn the
breadth and variety of its early informagon,
it will nevertheless refuse to pander to
tastes, and will rigorously exclude every
thing unfit to be read in a pure household.
Its Coinmercial and Financial Department
will be conducted by-men of large experiegce
and ability, and it -will aim, by fullness of
marine and commercial intelligence, as well
as by Strict impaitiality and honesty in deal
ing with financial questions, to be an adequate
and trnstWorthrsource of information . for the
Merchant, the Banker, the Tradesman, and
the Mannfacthrer. Agriculture ll and all the
great blanches of Mechanical Industry will
lAtetature, Science and Art, and all that
concerns Mental progress, and culture, this
journal will specially endeavor to "excel.
will aim-constantly to promote- the interests
tif Education in all its grades, and will gise
early rind close attention to New Publicationa,
Inveneons, Discoveries , and. Works
. of. Arlo-
Its 'criticising will 'be prepared withpartictilar
care, findvrill -faitbfullipose• infidelitY
and immottil r ;expose'ity, wherever lurking-in the car
rent-,publications of the day: • .
1 - • In Politica, -The World will afford early and
ull information"; It will' discuss all political
topics With freedom, and Will never lend it
self to -party . service, -Every fatty, , has its
good and bad Points, conuaits its good and
bad acts. makes its good and _bad - . nomina
tions this paper will discriminate, between
these with the strictest impartiality, ; measur
ing by no other standard than. that of virtue
and the public' good, without distinction of
parties or persons. It will keep" true to the
doctrine i.d• the Fathers of the Republic, that
slavery - is . a moral, social, and political evil ;
yetovithal, one that can be safely and effect
ually treated only by those Who have a legis-.
lative,and legal jarisdiction ev.or, it. Recog
nizing the duty of bath the Federal ,Gbvern
meat and of the States to keepstrictly te their
own respective , constitutional spheres, this
paper will oppose,' on the one hand,- any ac-
lion. by the -Federal Government towards
planting Slavery where
- it does - not exist;
and, on the other hand, any action by the
Federal Governinent, or" by the'.non-slave
holding States, towards uprooting the insti
tution where it does nut exist. l'fbilejt will
entertain no fear for ; and listen to no threats
against; the Union, it will ever be thoronghly
national-in its tone, ever on 'the side of the
Constitution and the laws, arict,,by4ust state
ment and calm Appeal, will seek to-allarthe
sectional, discord which designing and hot
headed, partizans labor to excite. In its treat
ment of all subjects of every nature, • it will
avoid bitterness. • While earnest forright, and
unshrinkiug in rebuke, it will be-courteous
and genial, always mindful that violence is
alinost-sure to•-work moro harm than good to
truth. • •
THE DAILY WORLD,
Mdruing and ; Afternoon Editions, will be
printed on an imperial !parte, sheet, larger
than that of any of the present New-York two
cent dailies.: It will give tire.latest telegrapic
and other News nn to the very point of going
to .press; and will completely exh.bit the last,
phase of all the Markets that concern -either
the Capitalist, the Merchant, the Mechanic;
or the Farmer. In quality of paper, clearness
of type, and general attractiveness of appear- '
once, it will surpass any journal ever yet is
sued from an American press. Its.price will
tie One Cent per copy; or, when seat by mail,
Four Dollars 'a year.
THE SEMI-WEEKLY WORLD,
will be published every Tuesday and Friday,
and Will embrace all the More important mat
ter of the daily editions, with the latest mar
kets. No -semi-weekly in this country will
compare withit in range ofteipic and variety
of information; and, being perfectly free from
everything-offensive to a pure taste,-It will be
preeminently vain:able as a family newspaper.
TerllFV—Three Dollars a year; two copies
to one address, Five Dollars; five copies ditto,
Eleven Dollars ; ten copies ditto, Twenty Dol
lars. • .
THE WEEKLY: WORLD,
will contain all of the matter of the. Daily of
Most iutere.st in the country. Like the Semi-
Weekly, it will give special- .attention "to - its
Agricultural, and Horticultural,. and Meehan
cal Departments. Its Provision Market and
other Market . Reports will be prepared with
the greatest care. There is not a farm in the
country to - Which it would not pro:nit a profit
able visitor. .
Terms :—Two Dollars a, year; four copies,-
to or,e atldress, Five Dollars ; -ten cOpies ditto,
Ten Dollars t twenty-five copies ditto, Twenty
nollars. An estra copy - Will be sent to every
person forming a club of twenty'-five ; and for
a club of fifty weekly subScribers a copy of
the Daily will be sent for one year.
For all of the issues, cash in advance must
invariably.be paid. Specimen copies sent to
any person on application.
Considering both the. multitude and the
character of the readers for whom it will have
special attractions, -The World will present
peculiar advantages as an advertising rnedi.-:
um, and liberal terms will be made.. • '
Address Tho World," 33 Park Row,corl,
•Beekman Street, New York City.
PATRIOTS AND 'STATESMEN,
The 'Pounders of pe Reiublic"
A Great National Work—every than who
votes, or expects to vote, should buy and read
it ; it i 3 not a partisan bnok, but a compilation
from the 'reports of Debates, and from other'
reliable sources, of the Speeches and Writings
of the " Founders of the Republic" on • the
question.of Slavery, showing their tpinions
thereon, as expressed in the Congresi of the
Confederation, in the Convention to' form the,
Constitution, and -in the several State Con-j
ventions to ratify the same. : •
A distinguished feature of the discussions
are the Speeches of Madison,- Randolph, Dr.
Franklin; Rutedge, Livingston, Roger Sher
man,'Ellswortnpatrick Henry, Mason, Pinck
ney, DOwndes. and in short, all those men of
the Revolutionary times,, renowned alike for
their patriotism, statesmanship and virtues.
It will include the History of the Ordinance
of 1787, by Peter Force, Esq., the great; con
gressional compiler-Ltlut: onlrauthentic ' ac
count of that. famous Ordinance ever pub
lished. The slavery agitation is then traced
in its various phases, in Cougrei,.-froto. 1790
to 1854, and the opinionsjgathered from the
Speeches and Letters) of detletion,. Madison,
Monroe, Ilarrison ' Pinckney, lohn• Quincy
Adams. Clay, Calhoun; Benton; Webster, Si
las Wright and Marcy, as. well . as - eminent
living Statesmen, are accurately complied.—
It, will also Contain the Dred Seott• - and other
decisions Of the Courts upon'the Slave Ques
tion ; the great speech of _Alexander Hamilton
advocating Monarchical Government; also
his plan-of Government; the Inaugural Ad
dreSses of Washington, Adams, Jefferson and
Madison, and the . Farewell AddresSes of
Washington and - Jackson, r
It is not designed tor a partisan bookl . but
as all parties claim to,represent the views of
the "Fathera of the Republic " on the Slavery
Question, the object of the compilation is
rather to 'show what :those vieWs‘ were; and
what construction tbe , eminent statesmen of
.the country have'given the Constitution, from
the.period of its adoption to- the Repeal of
Missouri Compromise -in 1854. s -
This volume Is the only work of the kin('
'published, and should.be in the hands of all
who wish a history of this aft ahanibitig - ques.
lion. dt has been compiled .with great care
by Hon. E. B. Chase, who . has had the - most
ample facilities for its, full and authentic com
Price only $l.OO sent by:taaili free of pos
tage, On receipt of the price. • - -
- • . J.'W. BRADLEY; Publisher: •
48. North Epurth Street,
N. 13.-L.A"gents-Wanted in every ...Totiril
thellnited-Statee to sell this ivotk, - to whom
• the largest commission will be - paid. •-.
GEO, tlitittiOSN iic
1101:EAT.,11 'A AND RETAiL,
Coiner Of Main and tin Sptete,
.1-•Ny..APAyAT., - 5.
STORE ; • , - -.
310:71 Street; (nearlll Bald Win
Bros.': Grocery). Wdlwillc, Lille
• Oanif N.
BOOTS AND '-SHOES CHEAPER THAN EVER!
TeiniS Cash, Only.
BE PropriCtors of the above establishment
having jut returned from New York with
a large and splendid stock of, . • ,
-B 00T S, - S 1-I 0E S,
•• tatttr ,
aar now offering the same at prices much lower
than they have-ever before been offered.'
O Wing to our superior advantages in N. Y.
City,we are enabled to purchnSe goods at much
loWer rates than other houserin the same line.
HaVing an Agent in the maritetin New York
City, we are enatad front time to time to take
adt 2 antage of the rise and - fall of the market,
and thus obtain . , goods at very low l figures.
It is only necessary to call, to be convinced
of the above facts. - ' 1
Strict attention paid to orders.
nl • A call is 14 Spectfally solicited.
• • GEORGE T. WARREN & SON.
Wellsville, Jan. 200860.-20:
FOR 1860 IS
A LREIDY OPENED,
THE PROPRIETOR HAS -
Just Received from Netv York
I,argest and Pest
Stock, of Goods
EV.t.ti; OFFERED IN -
The kssoriment, , consist§. of
DitY - GOODS,
Hats; and Caps;
oots 4' Shoeg,,
I am determined to sell 'goods: . as low as
ifiey cab be purchased in Wellsville. Hay
ink purchased. for Cash, no rents or interest
to;pay, and selling it lace* amount for READY
P.4.Y; I am enabled to Share the Usual
taring made arrangemen's with some of
the best houses in the city, goods .
enpabling me constantly. to offer the LATEST
STYLES andllEST QUALITIES of Gioods. '
BEST GOLD AN:D .
kept on 'band for sale. Pe4Lirs supplied on
' . I CASII FOR'GOO.O "'UMBER.
I ITAVt ESTABLISHED A
under tho, name and style of • *
glntrrioNs al.. :PERRY,
where a CO*PLETE. GENFMIL ASSORT
.II6.IT. wit bei constantly kept on hand.
. - C, 11.5i11310N.5.
bSwavo ' April 2' ' 1860 —lc c4t.
'FARM FOR SALE.
rpliE SUBSCRIBER has a Parm,sontnining
212 acres, which he wishes to sell. Sit
uated in the town of Sweden, about five miles
fr4ns the county seat of Potter Co.; about 75
acres undei a good state of improvement. on
which is growing a young Orchard of various
Minis. of Fruit; a good Barn , and Shed; a
coMfortable Rouse, with water nonvenient;
a good Road ;through it, and is an * enterpris•
int neighborhood. Soil, Iled-Shale; •Timber,
Beech and Maple ; land nearly. level; Title
unquestionahle. Any persort desiring a good
add cheap prmrty, well adapted for a large
Stock and S4e - ap Farn
• • - •
cannot. do better. The subseriber deaires to
sell the sanseihseause is engaged in'other
bnsiness, • • .. -'. •
Tsams.—A parfeante paid doWn, and the
baiance on tiles. Any communication to the
undersigned_ will Lie promptly. answered.'
""JOHN B. SMITH,
, . Loudersport, Potter Co ., Pa:
Ilay 5, 1860.--34tf. •• •
I. IT IS WISDOM ACTED TO
00METIliNO'NEW,;-•— , ' B.- T. BABITT'S
- , •
BEST • • `
r , 'II.DICINAT. BALERATIIS,.
• Is mann fa etured froimcolfiniatt snit,
ad fis prepared :entirely :different
,cither Saleratua. , -All the
eteriotis matter-extracted in . sucli. a
manner is io prodUcaEread,Biscuiti
and ell kinds of Oake,..*ithout con
taining a perticlOpfSaleratus when •
the:Bread or Ctike is bakedl, there
by producing ivitidepome results.—
Every particle of Salcratus is turned
to ga.a and passes through the Bread
or Bicuit,wbilellakidg; consequent.
iv nothing remains but common Salt,
Water and Flour. - Iron will readily
perceive by the tastd of this Salem
tus ,that it is entirell different from
.ther Saleratns., I :
It • is packed in one pound papers,
each wrapper branded, "B. T. Bab
bitt's Best Medicinal; Fahlratus;•-a1-
so, picture, twisted,llOaf of bread
withi.glass of efferVcieing water on.
the top. -When yen porches° one]
paper you should preserve the wrap
per, and be particalai, to 2 get • the
nest exactly like thii first---brand as
above. , • ,
Full - direetions foi Making Weed
With this Saleratus land Sour Milk
or Cream Tartar, will accompany
,package; also', directions for.
making all kinds of ,Pastry; Merr i l
for making Soda Water and Seid
litz Powders. I • ' •
MAKE FOUR OWN SOAP,
B. T. BABBITT'S pURE•CONCEN
. TRATED POTASH,
Warranted double tho strength of
ordinary Potash pht up in cans
1. lb., 2 lbs., 3 lbs., lbs. and 12 lbs.
I—with full directiOns for making
Hard and Soft Sop. Consumer: ,
will -find this.theeheapest Potash in
Market. - • I
_ Manufactcred and fo- sale by
B. T. BABBITT,
Nos. 68, and 70 Wabbington-street,
New York, and Noi3B In d ia-s tre e t,
Boston. . [11:44-Iy*.]
, "Iv is a fact that, at sou period, every"mem
ber of the human , family As subject to disease
Cu disturbance of the bodily functions; but,
with the aid of a good tcMic and the exercise-
Of gdod common sense, tbey may be able so to
regulate the system as. to secure- permanent
health. In order to acculeitplish this desired
object, the true course to pursue ib certainly
that Which will produce a natural state of
things at the least hazard of vital strength and
life. For this purpose; Dr. DoStetter has in-'
troduced to"this country 9; preparation bearing
hisnameiwidch is not a new medicine, but one
that has been tried for yCars, giving satisfac
tion to all who have• used it. The Bitters
operate powerfully upon he stomach, bowels,
and liver, restoring theta to a healthy and
vigorous action, and thud, by the simple pro,
cess of strengtheningmatnre, enables the sys
tem to triumph over disease. •
iFor the cure of Dyspepsia, \au
sea, Flatulency, Loss of Appetite, or any . Bil
ions Complaints, arising frOm a morbid inaction
of the -Stomach or Uowels, producing Cramps,
DYsentery,.C . olie, Cholera Morbus,_ Z‘q., these
-Bitters have uo equal: • r • -• •
Diarrhoea, dysentery of flux, so generally •
contracted -by new settlers. and caused prin
cipally by - the change of Water and diet, will
be speedily regulated by; a brief use of this
preparation. Dyspepsia,i• a disease which is
probably- more prevalent, in all its various
forms, thari any other, and the cause of which
'may always be attrihuted.to derangements of
the digestive organs, can be cured without
eail b,y . uSing HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BIT
TERS, .fts per directions. on the bottle. For
this dis"ease every physician will recommend
Bitters of some kind ; then why'not use an ar
ticle kn.ciwn to be itfalliblO ? All nations have I
their Bitters, as a preventive of • disease': and
strengthener of the,. systein in- general; and
among them all thereis not to be found a more
healthy people than the Germans,
this preparation emanated, based upon scien- 1
title experiments which have tended' oto
the valde of this great preparation in the scale'
of medical .scienee. .i .
• FEVER AND Ants.—This trying and,provolc
, ing - disease, which fixes its relentless gratp on
the body of man,reducing hint to a mere shadow 1
in a short time, and rendering him physically
and mentally useless, can - badriven from thel
body by the use of HOSTETTER'S RENOWN
:-.ED. BITTERS...-Further; .none ef, the above
!stated diseases can be et:MU-acted, oven in ex
posed- situa . ions, if the-Bitters are used as per
directions.. And as they:neither create nans,ea
nor offend the palate, and, render unnecessary
any change of diet or inierruption of ordinary
pursuits, but proniote sound sleep and healthy
digeslion, the complaint is removed as speed
ily_ as is. consistent with the production of a
I thorough and permanent cure. r ' .-
For Persons in Advanc'cii Years, who aresuf-
fertlig from an enfeebled constitution and in
firm body, these BitterS are invaluable as a
restorative of strength Sod . vigor,- and need
only. be tried to be appreciated, Mid to 'a
mother while nursing these Bitters arasindis
prensable, especially where the mother's nour
ishment is inadequate to the demands of the
child, caasequently her, strength must yield,
and here it is where 'a good tonic,._such as
Hostetter'S Stomach Bitter*: is needed to iin
part temporary strength and vigor - to the sys
tem. Ladies should by' isll means try this:
retnedy for all cases of debility; and, before so
doing, 4hould ask their:physician, who, if he
is acquainted with the :Tuttle of . the Bitters,
will recommend their use in all cases of weak
nese. - _ : "
Caption.—We caption the public against
using any of the many imitations orsounter
eits -bat ask for ilosurrEa's CNI•ELI64T&D
TO''3.tACIIBITTERS, andsee that oteh b4tie has
the Words " Dr. J..llosteter's Stomch Bitters"
blown on the side of the bottle, and stamped
on the metallic cap"covering the cork, and ob
serve that our antopraph signature is on the
label. - - .
- M" Prepared and sold by HOSTETTER - &
SMITH, Pittsburgh, Pa., and sold by all draggling ;
grocers, and dealers generally throughout the
United States; Canada, South America, and Ger-
S.WTH./,; JONES, Coudersport,
A. CORFX_ J.Hyssc.s,
H. LYAIAN & CO., gouket. c :t
powy,Lu CHAPATI, Ridgeway.
LIICHIS WILCOX. I , 3uena Vista. -17. J
.CL()VB11. : .
ALARGE QUANTITY of first ilvalit.y 6 0 -
4 -ver Seed can be purchased at Ow .
ware Store or, • OLMSTED k, KELLY,.
Coudersport; Feb. 8,11860. -
uAsTEp. cox sate ,by
- • - A. sTgpfriass.
cHEaPES - 16313 t I!' Won t
Payil for Ttiition hi Single nnd:Doul
s7; . lruillori 's3s, .enUrf
exp9 . pAes $62.
Usual time from 6 to 10 weeks.' E 3
dent, upon graduating,, is guaranteic
tent manage the` arks of any I
and. qualified to ream a salary of fret
. $5OO --to $1,6001
- Studeats enter -it any time=No
Review at pleasure. •
First Preminins For Seat
fcir 1859,,reccived at Pittsburg, Phi
and Ohio Ste Fairs. - Also, at the
Fairs the'Unicni for the past four
.31intateik Sons-received at
"or Circulars, Specimens and E t
raw of the College.lnalose fire rat
to ,• F. W. JENKINS„Pittsbr
1 11:1613 4 •
A Benerolerit Institution established ky
Endoirment, for ths Relief of the
,tisssed,_lafflicied with Virulent. and ,
Diseases, and especially for the Care
ease,: 'Of thi Salted Organs,. ,
EDIC AL ADVICE • given gratis,
ANL Acting.,Surgeoni to - all WA°
letter, witli a descriptioa of titeird
(age, occupation, habits of life, &c.
.cases of extreme pot erty; Medicines.
free of cliarge.
VALUABLE REPORTS ou Spennat
and other Dileaset of the Sexual Org:
on the NEW REMEDIES employed lot
penSary, sent to the afflicted in seal(
envelopes, free of charge. Tiro . of
Stamps for postage will be acceptable
Address, DE.. SKILLIN 110 U
Acting Surgeon, HoWard Association,
South Ninth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. •
der _of the Directors. _ • -
EZRA D. - HEARTWELL,
GEO. FAIRCHILD, Secretary.
Main= above . Third
M. W. MANN, Paccuirtoa,
Doom, 131Ar8, Guy
. • PORTFOLItiS,
- - - HERBARIUMS,
• - Greek, Latin, French and Gemsa
Books. - .
All School Books used in tho
k the hqiiiit immediately I n
A good assoiment of Paper,
- Pens and Inks. Also, of Wall-P24
ins Materials, Water Colors, &c.,.
PRAYER ,LE HYMN: BOOKS, of ca
MUSIC-BOOKS AND SHEET-Mill
Slates, - Rulers, Back-Gannfion Boai
Mon, &c., &C. PRODUCE of all kin
in exchange for- : BookS, &c. [II
.1-ITorcE Can always be found the
. L. 7 Cooking, Box and Parlor
S. ON.E S
Also, TIN and - SIIET-IRON
KETTLES. SPIDERS, SCOTCH
FRYING-I'ANS J SAP-PANS, awl
such as ?LOWS,- SCRAPERS. CI .
TORS, CORN-SII ELL ERS : . Iic.)RSE•
DOCI-P 9AV E 11,3, &c.".
THEIR ' WORK.
19' welt made - and the material giSod. G
substantial SAVES-TROUGHS put ri
part of the Conuti—Terms easi. Beat
of alt kiwi:3, including Cash, seldom r
• Store on Main Street opposite tbeol
Hume, Coudersport. Aug. 1, 185
NEW Y ST 1
VI RiatERWOBTII haring
limself in this Borough, in the
recently occupied by Ur. Ellison, on
apposite the court house has opened
MALY ESTABLISIBIEKT, for the pt
REPAIRING . •
Having sorne years' experience in ti
nisi:, I feel condent in
ERAI. SATISFACTION.' The vitro
the pul2lie is solicited. Please give fl
Ali work warrarited or no pay. -
A general assortment of - Watches,
and-Jewelry on hand an.l for sale,.
qiudersport, June 30, ,13.7/9-,44,
• For the D
ASTHMA• REw'sm .
- • MANEI .3
- of this distressing complaint, 11 9
Made by.C: SEYMOUR b, C 6. 1107 v
SAU_STREET, N. Y. Price $1 re
- • free bypost.
FOIL SALE AT ALL ,DFAMOIS TX
128t3.] - '
T -EWERS of adtninistration• toile
11. of Eat Hews, late of Allegany tot
deceased, baring been grahted to the
signed, - aly perSOns indebted to said e$
reatiested to. Janke. homediitte par*
those havi, g deltas against - the sai
present them, Auly.itntheaticated to,
meet, to •• • ADALINE S. }IOWA'
Allegany; Na 71.8,, 1860.7=36.-