The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, October 11, 1860, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Table; that when he makes a_ bond hel
lives up to it, but when the time is up he
calls for his own. To Mr. Breckenridge,
Mr. Douglas, slave States [lnd . -all,- he
says "I have given you all the rope
that was allowed we to give you, now you
must go."
This, 333 y young friends, for I sec many
such around me, brings me to a -point
where I can give you one instruction
which, if you practice as long as you live,
may inake,at least some of you great men,
honorable men, useful men. 'Remember
that all questions have two sides; one is
the right side, and the other is the wrong
side; cue is the side cfjustice ; the other
that of injustice; one the side of human
nature, the other of crime. If you take
the right side, the just' side; ultimately
men, however much they may oppose you
sod revile you, will come to your support ;
earth with all its powers will work with
you and for you, and lieaven'is pledged
to conduct you to complete success. If
yoy take thdother side, there is no pow
er in-earth or heaven that can lead you
through successfully, because it is tip
liointesd id the councils of heaven that
justice, truth and reason alone can pre
vail. This instruction would be incom
plete if I were not to add one other, that,
indifference betweea right and wrong is
nothing else than taking the wrong side.
The policy of a great leader of the Dem
ocratic party - in the North is indifference;
it is nothing to him whether slavery is
voted up or voted down in the Territo
ries. Thus it makes no difference to that!
distinguished statesman whether slavery
is vote up'or voted down in the new
States; whether they ail become slave
States or free States.
Let us see how this would have work•
.ed in the revolution. : If Jefferson had
'been indifferent as to whether Congress
• yoted•up the Deo!aratiou of Indepent'ence
or voted it down, what kind of a time
would they - have had with it: Patrick
llenry would have been after him with a
vigilance committee, and he. would have
no •monunient over his remains. The
British Government would have liked
nothing better than a lot of such indiffer
'ent - Men for leaders of the American peo
ple, and George the Third and his dynas
ty Wright' have had. rule over this conti
nent for a thousand years to come. .
• I have thus removed the preliminary
objection always Interpe , ed on these oc
casions against the indulgence of the
eternal negro question. . What is the
just:and right Natiencl policy with re-
Bard to slavery in the' Territories and in
the new States of the Federal ; Union ?
and your decision of that subject, will in
volve the consider.tion of. what you con
-Eider to-be the National constitueuts.of
, I seiwpose I tnay infer from your Choos
ing this beautiful land on the western
bank of the Mississippi that you all want
ti make lowa a great and good State. a
flourishing and prosperous State. You
consider the development of the latent
resources with which nature has supplied
the region on which yon build a State, as
one of the material things to be considered
in building up a great State ; that is to!
say, you will have the forests subjug ted
and make them contribute the timber and;
lumber for the house, for the city,. for thel
wharf. fer the steamer, for the ship 1)11
star, and. for all the purposes of civilized
soelety. Then I think you will consider
that if the land has concealed within it,
deposits'of iron, or lead, or coal, you will
think of gettingthis out ai rapidly as you
can, so as to increase the public wealth.
Then I think that you will have the same
idea about States everywhere else that
you bavo about Iowa; and that . your first
idea about the way to make a State cor
respouds with my idea to make a great
nation. And when you would subdue
the forests, would dcvelope the lead, iron
and coal in your region; as you would
improve the fields, tiutting ten oxen to a
plow.-to turn up the prairie, and then
plant it with wheat and corn; as you
would encourage manufactures; and try,
by making railways - and telegraphs, to fa
cilitate interchange of products; it is ea
sel!): this I propose to do for -every new
State like lola, that is to be admitted
into the Federal Union. To be sure we
shall leave the Slave States, which are all
111 the Union, as they are; our responsi
bilities are limited to the States which
are yet to come into the Union ' and we
will apply Our system to them. The first
question then, in making a State, is to
favor the industry of the people ' and in
thistry is favored in every laud exactly
as it is free and uncrippled.
We are a great nation ; we have illim
itable forests in the far East and on the
banks of the upper waters of the Missis
aißyi, around the lakes and on the Pacific
coast. No human:arithmetic could com
pute-the amount of taateria!s of the for
est that have gone into the aggregate of
the - ualth which this nation possesses.
' At this day tin , re is not one foot of tim
ber, not one foci,t of deal-boards, not a lath,
not a shingle, 4nterin g into the commerce
of the United - States that is fabricated by
a: slime:
,all hit an idea, or had in the
land fioiiihich you came here, of the
value and importance of the fisheries, of
making the ocean surrender its treasures
to increase the national wealth. The
fishermen is seen io the winter time fish.
ing fot ice in the ponds and lakes of-Mas
sachusetts; and if you go to Palestine or
to Grand Cairo or to the fartherest In
dies, you will find yourself regaled with
ice fished out of the lakes and ponds of
Massachusetts. But ice is not a product
that goes far to the support of human life;
but can you tell the what, portions of the
earth are lighted: on. their way by night,
at home in their cities, by the rrtifilico of
their fisheries ?:-- -Have -you any idea of
how much the great machinery of the.
country engaged in fabritiation of goods,
and in navigation is indebted to the fish
eries ? Those of the United States are a
°Teat source of national and a
nursery of seamen for the commercial ma- r
rive and naval service of, the United,
States, indespensable for the development
of the resources 'of a great people. There
is not now and there never was on a lake or
river, sea or bay, over the -whole world,
from- the Arctic to the Antarctic polo, a
negro slave fisherman.
. EC9ncltedul Il ex / - .
Cg;ly latttr.Pittnal:
Y . c.11.4i9g, OA ISO.
ileptibileliq 'idle:l-1860.
Seizatpla/, ji=sAiP°3lLLY:l4,
14. Ulysses Mercur.
15. George Bressler.-
16. A. B. Sharp,
17. Daniel 0 Gahr.
IS.. Samuel Calvin.
IS. Edgar Cowan.
2.0. Wm. M'Kennan.
21. Jo. M Kirkpatrick
22. James Kerr.
23. Rich'd I'. Roberts
24. Henry Souther.
25. John Grier.
1. Edwnrd C Knight
2. Robert P. King.
3. Henry-Burn:lL
4. Robert M. Foust.
5. Nathan
0 John M. Broomall
7. James W. Fuller.
8. Levi B. Smith.
9. Francis W. Christ
10. DaVid Mumma, Jr
11. David Taggart.
12. Thomas R. Hun.
13. F. B. Penniinan.
20,000 FOR CURTIN !
Pennsylvania Reedeemed !
Slavocracy and Sbamocracy
Ohio and Indiana Wheel into
the Line of Freedom.
She Gives SOO Xajority for Curtin and Hale!
The result of Tuesday's election is glo
rious enough for the Republican cause.
Everywhere victory perches upon its
banner. Pennsylvania has nobly replied
to the pro-slavery taunt of her persecu
tors, and. her voice is echoed in Ohio, In
diana, lowa, and doubtless Alittnes.ota,
telegraphic dispatch to the Ilon:D. S.
Dickinson, Of Bioghampton, passdd over
the wires of the N. Y. & E. R. R. line
yesterday sating, " We (the democrats)
are whipped 20,000 in Pennsylvania,
ditto in Ohio, and 10,000 to 15,000 in
Indiana." This settles the matter for
November—Lincoln and Hamlin are to be
our next President and Vice President.
But "Little Potter" haii covered herself
with imperishable glory and honor. She
has not only maintained her reputation
but has nearly doubled the jewels in her
diadem. Republicans of Potter ! we
greet you as entitled to the Banner of
the State--look at the majorities and re-
ceive yoUr honors :
Carlin, for Governor, SIS
Hale, for Congress, 567
Olmsted, for Prothonotary, 776
Bartis, for Treasurer, 453
Briggs, for Commissioner, 655.
Baker, for Register h.: Recorder, 655
The above figures are nearly correct,
with West Branch and Sylvan 7 a to hear
from, in which the vote for Curtin and
Hale will probably be increased a little.
and that for Treasurer will be a little re
duced. But in these figUres there is glo
ry enough for one day. Republicans of
Potter, we pledge you to give Lincoln
and Hamlin 1000 November
—will you not redeem the pledge ? We
will give 'the official figures iu our next.
P. S.—The latest news from Pennsyl
vania indicates the election of Curtin - by
30,000 majority. The news arc getting
better ,with every arrival.
130 - The National Wide Awake parade
in New York city on the evening of the
3d inst., was the grandest affair of the
kind ever witnessed in any place. Some
20,000 Wide Awakes were in the line
bearing torches, while half a million
apectators looked on and admired the
chivalrous and truly Republican display.
The banners and transparencies were pe
culiarly. adapted to the occasion and ex
pressive of the of the ally and position of
the Republican party. One• was carried
by the Garibaldi Wide Awake CIA-hear
ing the following inscription : " Garibar
di, Liberator of ItalyLincoiri;LibiratOr
of Slavery I" - Free Labor." - . ~ Another
club' carried Ibis: "No interference with
Slavery in States; no interferenee
with Freedom in the Teiritories.
Another said- 4 . Free Soil_ forfree-men"_
—" The Union must be preserved"--
Jackson " 11 . 16 Territories must be free'
—The People.
The Republicans of the United States
may well :der with pride to that
while those who participated' in it havea
lasting life•scene to refer to in evidence_
of their fidelity to the - great prineiples'.Of
Freedom and Truth: NcW. York isa city
of wondrouS displays; but this was the .
wonder of them all.
- The desperation of some candidates for
office in 'electioneering is beautifully it-.
lustrated by thefollowing verbatim copies
of a couple of Circulars got out by th6in.
dependent candidate for Treasurer - , 'and
printed at Wellsville. The statements
contained in the following are in the main
utter falsehoods, and where , any attempt
is made to give facts they are atlactOus
garbledl and interspersed with-false in.
ferences. On our own behalf,' and on
behalf of Messrs. Burtis, Baker, Lyman,
Benson and Ostrander, We pronounce
them such, and only' publish them now
to show the desperation of their author—
who is no doubt well satisfied now that
Mr. Burtis was the choice of the people.
The circulars were 'distributed in the
Northern part of the county :
Look at the Inconsistency of it, they have
put forward Lewis Mann for Assembly, iaop
position to their own, Nomination in the pis- .
triet. Also, the County . Committee have
compelled Lyman Nelson to withdraw I un
derstand, against his wish. Vcters you, can
see they haYe taken the authority. away from
the Convention.
Because, D. W. SPENCER is opposed to ;the
Coudersport Clique, and is an Independ.nt
Candidate for Treasurer, he must be scanda - -
lized in every way, shape and Manner,
and called a renegade to the Democratic Par
ty. The DemOcratic Party hare not Nominated
rue for Treasurer, and - the Editor of the. Jour
nal, knows it to be an utter falsehood I ask
the voters of Potter County, to rebuke those
Falsehoods by casting their votes for DELOSS
W. SPENCER, for Treasurer. October 9th.
He, Mr. Burtis, refused to make any Per
sonal Pledges, and referred inquiries as th
his position too the Del-gate from Harrison,
with the express understanding that he, and
they, were to nbide by the, decision of the
Convention, which is false, as he slid directly
from the room, and would give no answer ;•so
says Julius Baker a Republican, who pro
posed. the . plan. You say, also, that the large
towns nominated Mr. Burtis. which is an un
truth. Ulysses did not vote for him at all.
Hector did not, and only a part of Binghim
against—the instructions of their town.. A
prominent Republican from Oswayo, Mr. Ele
zer Lyman, says he was not the wish of their
r t g- Till the foto4lal please to inform us
how Mr. Burtis got the Delegates of his own
I have it from a reliable sorce, that Mr.
Burtis took a few men and went to the polls
and made his delegates, when most all of his
town was at it funeral ; and when the people
went to elect Delegates, he would not let the
polls be opened, so in fact, he did not get, the
wish of the people of Iletrrison, as they say
that he could not get the Delegates of Harri
Wolsey Burtis went to Isaac Benson end
said, - your men in Coudersport—meaning the
clique—can give me a nomination, and I
want it. These are the words told to M.
Ostrander, a Republican, by I. -Benson.
would ask the people of the County, if four or
six men of Coudersport, can make the Nomi
nation, what is the use of conventions.
Gov. Seward's Triumphal Tom..
True statesmanship and talent always
command the popular respect and admi
though opportunity is not always
afforded for the expression of it. But)
when those qualities are combined with
the most refined social and moral charac - -
teristics, the popular enthusiasm becomes
unbounded, yet generous and mild in its
expression whenever the opportunity oc
curs for its gratification. The Western
tour of Gov. Seward, which closed by his
return home last Saturday, has heel a
grand illustration of this idea. His jour
ney has been one continued demonstration
of the high esteem in which he is held by
the Free People of the North, whose
champion and exponent he is. Begin
ning at Detroit with a most excellent ex.,
position of Republicanism, Mr.. Seward
passed along through the great and small
cities of the Great West, speaking to ea
ger end admiring crowds at Milwaukee,
Madison, Dubuque, St. Louis, and finally
to the noble people of Kansas, at Law
rence. This speech was a glorious trib
ute of the statesman and leader to the
fidelity of his followers and the exempli
fiers of the principles of his political
faith—it was a greeting from the chief to
the clansmen, which ennobled and gave
new determination to the lives and pur
poses of both—the renewal of faith and
ellowthip in a great and good cause.
The compliments bestowed by him on the
people were no less deserved than was
the respectful, solemn and heart-felt ad
miration and attention manifested by the
People for the "words of wisdonL and
counsel of faith" that fell from the lips
ing alike to 'them ' and lie gra
tion of desire .andexpectatiori which
botli.bad'long l entertidited. El It ,wati: the
firstias be . l the - latit, foreti
sic effort! of America!s greatest mind; and
Freedoin's : most prudent; •and.. earuesi
champion s on the final and victorieualnit,
tle.field of Libertfa " irrepressible con=
flict" with tyranny and Slavery; It *ill
live and embalm the memory of its author
in the hearts of the People\of Kansas for
saes and neneratiens to come.
We hive alre,ady given our readcr:s .
Seward's speech at Madison, is,, and
this Week we present them : with the first
and largest half of-his speech at Dubuque,
lowa, and :will eoneiude it in our next
per. •We have selected this speech to
publish now bcpuse it isin reply to the
whining; canting *platitudes of the De
mocracy in regard to "one-ideaism." We
hope our democratic readers in particular
Will give It their especial attention. • 1
r. Seward and his party on their re
turn from
,Kansas, stopped at one or two
places in Misseuri, where the Gov. made
brief speeehes; and at Springfield he
made a ten minute speech, Spent about
five minutes in introducing his friends to
the nest President, Mr. Lincoln, and
then started for Chicago, where- helinade
a grand Speech, in front of the Winivam.
to some 20,000 people. Ile returned
home; at Auburn, last Saturday, much
gratified:and revived by his tour.
CINCINNATI, O. 5, 15p0.,--A private
dispatch; from St. Paul, 11Iinnesota, say's
that'Goii. Willard of Indiana died last
night of:.consuettption.
Then put au extinguieher on the Deni
ocrtqic party. it created 'F,he.Texan' war
—it filibusters for Cuba—it violated the
Missouri ComPromiseit created the
Sumner; Helper and all,Other per:•onal
quarrels. It livMs on agitating the Slave
ry Extension isttue. Kill it, and we shall
have more peace and better times.
SEeTtoNAr..--LThe Con'eution which
nominated Lido°hi, represented Much
more of the whole nation I than that of
Douglas, Breckenridge, Bell or Smith.—
In fact, Lincoln's was the most
al" 'of ail the.ConventionS. Were the
Rights of 3len allowed under a Slave des.
potism, every State would haN'elicen fully
represented: - It - was only FORCE, and net
citoicEohat mild° any seats vacant at
speaker at Syracuse was asked to &fine
Mr. Douglas's position upon the- slavery
question. Said he : " Mr. Douglas be
lieves that if slavery ain't a mind to eo
where she is a mind to, she . may stay
where she is, if she doas'nt want to;
subject to the decision ofl the Supreme
Court, and of the people of the territories
when'they is
,agrec on that p'int." It
was taken as satisfactory by. his audience.
HON. D. S. DmKiNsolg accounts for
the tremendous popularity of Douglas, in
the following felicitous manner:
"Some flatnien descending the-Missis
sippi in rather a jolly mood, passed a
house ou the shore where they were fid
dling and dancing on the piazza; the
boat fell into an eddy, and once in each
half hour passed the hoUse again, and
the boatmen swore they were fiddling and
dancing in
house for-a hundred
on the shore of the river, while they
had been revolving in an eddy, and had
seen but one! The Douglas strength is
estimated in the same way."
" I WILL TELL YOU," said Mr. Lincoln,
3peaking particularly to : a number of
Kentuckian's who were present at a meet;
ing in Cincinnati which he addressed "I
will tell you,.so far as I am authorized to
speak for the Opposition, j wliat we mean
to do with you. We mean to treat you.
as near as we possibly can, as Washing
ton - , Jefferson, sand iNiadiseri treated you.
We mean to leave you alone, and in no
way interfere 'with . your linstitution ; to
abide by every comprotniae of the Comb.
tution • and, in a word, come back to the
original propcsition, to treat you, as far as
degenerated men (if he.have degenerated)
may, aCcording to the examples of those
noble fatherv,--Washington,' Jefferson.
and 'Madison. We wean to remember
that you are as good as we are, that there
is no difference between l us other than
the differenen of eircutnstances. We
mean to recognize and bear in mind al
ways that you have as good hearts in your
bosoms as other'reopqe, or as we claim to
have, and to treat yomilacierclingly."
WOUJ.D.N t T You.—A correspondent at
Anderson, Indiana, writes the following
to the N. Y. Tribune.
"The veteran Joshua R. Giddings
was in town the other night on his way
from one appointment to another, and
agreeably to a general request of citizens
of all parties he addressed a very large
audience in the 'Court-House. The
DoaglaS leaders were on hand, of course,
to catch up any word wbich might be
used to swell the stale cry, Abolition.'
When Alr..Giddinga concluded, he avow
ed his readiness to answer any question's
which 'might be relied. Instanter up
popped the leading Writ of the hosts of
Douglas in our town and counts." Mr. B.
B. Mattes., with the queStion j Did you
not say, while in -CoogreSs, that were You
a slave"you would obtain lydur freedom:ii
-----,--. .
.. _ ,
~ ~,.....
you-inta: to *alit -over the. dead .botitet- of
i i
ilaveholders!all the way from ..MlSii -PP!
to Malden ? ! '-Fes, Sir, tsaid it, -t0 the
to man's instant reply--the count e nance ofthe querist rose- -0 yes; Sir, and II SOY
'it now; 1 would do it- = arid lion/try(
lion.?' Dorn went thelate'Of•theßloug
!Bike; for bOre .Was an . 'Ont* . rtitinnaint to'
which he hatl‘not' thanglai - .'of 'bane in
cited. • Iliskthswer
,Was, -, I 'don't -.ant
an argument with von;-, Mr. Giddings.'
' But you have capacity to answer a Plana'
question,' said Mr. G., ' if you have! not
enough for an argument.' Ho still hesi
tated.. ' Come,' thundered the old man,
his eyes flashing fire, ' out with it, yes'or
no!' 6 YES, SIR,: I. WOULD; was I the
answer of this Douglasleader.. As you
would suppose,.we !mar no more of Gid
.dings'arktinsurrection from these' m en."
_ 41111.-* -•- I.
For the -Potter Jourdal.
Another Democrat changes-to
•• .. Republican. -- ].
MR. EDITOR :--Please announce idle
the name of C. C. Lyman, as an Inde
pendent Candidate for the office of COun
ty Treasurer, is this day withdrawn ;land
is also withdrawn from the so-called
Democratic party, and for:a time to eloine
will take sides with the Republican Par
ty.. Before going further '
I" - wish td be
understood :that I cherish and level the
genuine prineiples of . the Democracy as
taught by our fore-fathers, but I dyike
the interpretation given by its leadep , at
the present day, and therefore bid them
adieu. Those of said party that have
been friendly to me, both in
. a social and
political point of view, have my Veart
felt thanks. I•arn of
.the opinion-tht t' it
is the duty of every honest man' to bey
the laws of, God; in preference to ' any
laws of man; and if such be the case,
what can be of greater moment thaa to
conform ourselves to those laws as NA as
we become ',conscious of their correctness
and convineed , of our former errors ?i In
taking a retrospective view of democracy
as practiced since 1552, I am satisfied
that moves ;have been and are still being
made for the extention of slavery—{both
on dry land and on the high seas. r ilhis I
believe to he'wrong-;' and in-as-muqh as
I wish to Mairitain the favor of my Heav
enly Father, I shall do nothing wl+reby
I should expect to Meet his disapproval.
- C. C: LYMAN'.
U LTSSES. Oct. 4, 1860. 1
• .
and elegant color for the cheelmor lips.
when once applied, remains durable for years.
The tint is so, rich and natural, that the dos
est.scrutiny fails to detect its use: Cn be
removed by lemon juice and will not injure
the skin. This is-a new prepartition, upcd by
the celebrated Court Beauties of London and
Paris. Mailed free, in bottles, -with dirdctions
for use, for $l,OO.
parts a dazzling whiteness to the complexion,
and is unlike-anything else used for this pur
pose. Mailed free fur 50 Cents.
HUNT'S " BRITISH BALM," . remov4s. tan,
freckles, sunburn and all eruptions of the
:kin. Mailed free fir 50 cents. .
hair, strengthens and improves its growth,
keeps it from , falling off, and is warranted to
make the hair curl. Maitsd free, for $l.OO.
teeth • and gams, cleanses and whites the
teeth, hardens the.gums, purifies the lareath•
effectually, preserves the teeth and prevents
toothache. Mailed free for $l.OO. 1 .
a double extract of orange blossoms and co
logne. Mailed free for $l.OO. TV.s•ei i quisite
perfume was first tned by the Prrneess; Royal
of England, on her marriage. Messrs' .Hunt
t Co., presented the Princess with anlogant
case of Perfumery, (in which all of Oa aboVe
4 ,
articles were included) in handsome - via glass
with gold stoppers, valued at $l5OO, garticu
Tars of which appeared in the public pints.
All the above articles sent Free, ty4xpress,
for $5.00. Cash can either accompdny ;the
order, or be paid to the express ao-Nttlon de
livery of goods. \ HUNT '&
, • Perfumers to the Queer.
Regent St. London, and 71 5117130 M St. Fla ra.
For Sale"ty all Druggists and Perftrners.. •
The Trade Supplied..
E. It. STEBBINS & BRO., Coudhrsport,
have the abeveartieles far sale. 1
Great Curiosity. j
. .
We have one of the greatest curiosities and
most valuable inventions in the knowA world,
for which we want agents everywhere.- Full
particulars Sent free. ' 1
3w3 SHAWL CLARK", Biddeford, ?nine.
MEAT! -M EAT ! ! I
irrarrE SUBSCRIBER would respectfplly an
a nounce to the citizens of Coudersport and
vicinity that he will continue to supply_ them
with all kinds of FRESH MEAT ditring . the •
at prices fully as low -as they- can riurchase
from Farmers'and others. I will kee it con
stant supply, A my stand opposite tie front
door of the Court House.
Cot~dereport, Oct. 3,.1860.
APPLICATION will be made to next
Legislature of Pennsylvania, for a supple
ment to the Charter of the "Potter' County
Railroad Company" for. an act " to build and
construct their Road from any point on the
line of the Sunbury and • Erie Railroad, in
Clinton County, to any point .on 'the West
Branch of Pine Creek. •
German.a Sept. 21 '
Office at Couders
Avery, Addison
Andrews, Dr, 0.-2
Allen. Miss A. M.
Benson, Isaac
Mrs. P.
Coates, Ambrose
MisS Victeala
Earl, Jno. -
Ellis. C. W.
Fleming. Gen. R.
Dar Persons calin!,
letters, will please say
remaining in
.ort, Oct. Ist.,
Hultender, H
[Anti, .11-
Leib, Joseph
Macaw, Maryl
Nicholson, Jr
Shovey, V.
Tyler, T. B.
; 1111 1
for any of
they are ad►
• :='".
Corteeted every Wedriesday by R.'N. MTH
BINS BRO. 'll, l fiblerille and Retail ,
.......,I)ealers in Groceries anti Prbrisions,
• , olii)asite D. F. Glassmire l a Rotel, ,
- , ',,Candersliott, Pa.
Abplea, green, V bosh., $ - 3 4 to 62}
• do " 100 200
Beanpl. "_ 00 150
Beetwat; lb.; ' - 2 0 25
Beef; : -" 5
Berriei, dried, V quart 6 121
Buckwheat, V bush.; 40 . 50 g
Butter, lb., - ' -15 IC
-Cheese,B 'TX
Corn, V bush., . •.' , 75- 88
Corn ;deal t per. cw t. , . • 150 2-00'
ltggs,ll doz ,
Flour, extra, - C5O 700
do superfine " -: 550 6.00
Hants, 14 lb.,
Hay,':! ton; • "
Honey, per lb., •
Lard,- -
Maple Sugar; - per lb.,
Oats, `i! bush:, •
Onions; cc -
Pork,-V - ' 23 50 2450.
•do lb.; -- • - ;`,• ", 111 I 3 ,
.do in whole hog, -
Potatoes, per hush., • 25 371
P&iches, dried, '44 lb.,' ' 14 „. lo
Poultry, 11 5
Rye, per bush., -• • ' 63 76
- 225 2 50'
doll, sack, , 2o'
Trout, per 1 bbl., • 6 . 00 '7 00'
Wheat, "44 - • .• 1-00 25 ,
White Fish, ti 3 1 bbl:.. , : _ 6 50' 'I 00'
Teacherts Examinattonk.
The undersigned Will meet, ,Directimt
and Teachers fur the purposes of etttiaf
nines teachers at-the following time at
Oct. 29th, at the-residence-of Jeremiah Ba
ker—Jackson. -
Oct-30th, at the school house, bear J. 3f.•
Kilboura's—Pike. , ' .
Oct. 31st, at the school house ikt Germania'
Nor. lst, at thp school house at Oleona.
Not•. 3d, at the school house near Stephen.
Hortotes—Wharton. .
Nov. - sth, 4 : .the school liouse, meat: Wm.
Nov. 6th, at the school house-on Ayres n:4..
Nov. ith, ut the school house, !eat Jail-
SOH Chase's—Sweden.
No',. Bth, at the 'school house, at ContleT—i
• Nov. 9th, , nt the school house, near. Harris
Lyre mei—Ho ulette.
Nov.-10th, at the school house, near Geo.
Weimer's r P. Valley.
"Nov. 24th, at the school house at Lewisville.
Nov. 26th, at , the school : house at Harrison
Valley. • •
Nor. 27th, at the selgoi hoise at Bingham
Nov. 28th, at the school house at Colesburg.•
Nov. 29th, at the school house - rnear J.
Nov. 30th, at the school house at Ellisburg..
Dec. Ist, at the school house near the Toll;
Dec. 3rd, at the, school ho - use at Sharon!
The examinations will, in every case,.
commence at.lo o'clock, A: At. A large J
attendance is desired. -
N. p.—Let teachers provide thew.
'selves with pen, ink and paper.
S. LEwrs. Co.-Supt._ -
Lewisville, Oct. iotiosgo.
To Consumptives.
Advertiser, having been .restored, to.
health in a few weeks by a very simple
remedy, after having suffered several' years •
with a severe lung affection; and that dread
disease, ConsumptionHs anxious - to make
known to his fellowrsufferers the means of
To all who desire it, he will send a copy.'4o:•,:
the prescription ; used (free of charge), wit.
the directions for preparing. end using th."
same, which they will find a sins CORE:4O:i
only object of the advertiser in sending the
Prescription is to benefit the afflicted, awl
spread information which lie Coneeives. to be
invaluable, and he hopes every sufferer will
try his remedy, as it will cost them nothing,
and may prove a blessing. :
Ponies wishing the prescription will please•
Kings County,-New
PERSONS afflicted with the Fever and Agee
should not spare either time. - trouble or :ex
pense, to procure DR. HOSTETTER'S CEL
EBRATED BITTERS, Whose beneficial effects
upon the system-has been clearly proved to
those who have been stricken down in a short
:pace of time by this. dreadful curse,..whoso
cheeks are wan and meagre, and whose nights'
nresleepless and restless, and whose ,eyes Are
dim and sunken, with death staring, them in
the face, this compound must prove 6 blest.► .
ingx snatching them as it were from the
mouth of the grave.. None can know its true
value until they have tested it. When ell
others have failed,,theso Bitters have,rested
the sufferers to prinsinc health. ..Their Topa
larity in all the Western and SOuthein par!!
should introduce them to all farbilies.-1
Sold by druggists. and dealers - generally
everywhere. -
r&• See ndrertisement in another column.-
How strange and wonderful it often seems
to us that a medicine composed 'of simple
mountain herbs and roots, should so certainlY,
search out and cure disease. Now surprising
that the Indians should know and preserve scr
long and well a secret that has escaped the
search of the greatest physicians the work'
has ever seen. True, the ancient inhabitants ,
of Mexico were 'a strange' race, found by the.
Spaniards living in large cities, and allowing
for their strange customs and religion as welt
civilized as their conquerers. lathe weede
of a writer of seme celebrity, I. , They - havo•
perished from the earth, their cities
' ire gi•••
gamic piles of ruins their Kings and Princes ,
so mighty in their life, are forgotten ;..their:
ruins and their medicine alone are left." The •_
united testimony of - all personlis,•
that Judson.'s Mountain Herb Pills are" the
most suecessful. medicine in the' world in cur
ing disease. Sold by all Medicine Dealers.
TLEMEN.—The subscriber will send (free of
charge) to all Who desire it, the Recipe ands
directions for makilig a simple Vegetable Baba
that will; in from two to eight days, remove -
Pimples, Blothei, , Tan, Freckles, Sallowneq,.
and . allimptirit ies and roughness of the Skin,
leaving the same—u Nature intended it she'd'
be—soft, clear.smaoth and beatdiftd. Those de- ,
siring the Recipe, with full-instructions. di
rections, and advice, will plearfeall onor a& •
dress (with return postage.) -v' ,• •
48-131 N0.'32 City Bitildipis 11. , T0rk."
. .
[the Post
118 GO.
s Lattie
.e above
P. U.
IS 50 60n
-10 12}
10 111-
8 '
30 40
'l5 100