The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, October 25, 1860, Image 2

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    List of Premiums Awarded
Forrr.a Co. AaILICULTUILAL (S: t 1013.•
11rn, 1800.
Best Nall, 3 years old, i . Durham ; Michae.
Weimer,. .^ s4 00
2d best do, part do, • Daiid
White, 3 00
Best bull, 2 years old do, James T.
Hill, 3 00
2d best do, do, Joseph
Mann,2 00
Best yearling bull, do, Henry
Tentzer, _ . ; , , _ 200
21 best do, • ' 'do, Lyman
Ne ß lson, •. t ..- -- -•-• - 100
Best bull calf, i Durham, Joseph Mann,l 50
' 2d best do, Devon; William S. 1 :I,y
-mon11; ', '' - ' 100
Bett.cow. i Durham, Almeron Nelson, 3 00
STATcuswr.—Saved the milk from June 10th,
to hine .28th, 10 days, making 181 lb., but.
:rioin'Sept, 27th, to Oct. sth,
10'days making l3l lb., "
lllatld id 20 days : !: - 31 1 1- lb., "
',Time from calving 5 months. .Age, -10
ars. . i . .
... .
2d best cow; "moole,y " Miss tOuisa M.
Joer,r,' ,' - • . 200
" Bes.t:2 year old Heifer, part Durham, Mrs.
Nancy nustin, .- , , • 200
2d best do ; , do i do, Dennis
Moll - , . _1:00
Best Yearling Heifer, / Alderny, 8.11.
Mills,'' • 1 1 00
, ..
24 best •do,' do part .Alderny,• giles
Dustin, • 50
Best heifer, calf; / Hereford, • Sobieski
Rolm, •
: Best yoke of oxen,
ger, Irq•' ' - 300
2d bcst do Sobieski Ross, • 200
Best yiske of steers, 3 years old, Robert \V.
Niles, ' ' 200
Best yoke - do 2 do George
" 2d bist do
lenbeck, POO
Training yoke of steers by boy 10 years
old, George Boa:.
• •
Stallion,for draft,property of (JAL Wright.)
Lucius (Juane,, 4 0 0
do fur all work, Ww. L. Stark
tietber, 4 00
'Best brood mare, John Pebt, 3 00
2d best do F. W. Knox, 200
Beet 3 year old colt. IL W. Niles, 2 00
Bert 2 do do Jacob Peet, 200
- 21 best do do Frederick Chadenber
ger, I 00
Best yearling colt, " Garibaldi " A. F.
Jones, - 2 00
24 best do Jas. 11. 'Wright, 100
Best sucking colt, Henry Yentzer, 1 50
24 bost do Jacob Peet, 1 00
Best single carriage horse, C. 11. Sim
mons, honorable Mention.
do . do do do Amos
French. M. D. 3 00
24 best do do Lyman Nelson .2 00
Best thatched span of carriage horses, N.
Glassithre, 4 00
2d best do do do N. L.
Siarkweather, 3 00
Best Spanish Merino buck, Gen. R. Ilar-
2d best do do S. M. Mills, 200
Best Spanish •Meriao'elves, a yard of
30, Gen. IL Harmon,
nest do do. 15 yearlings, Gen. R.
Harmon, 1 00
Best French Merino ewes, 6 do S. 31.
Mills, 1 00
Best pen of 5 lambs, Spanish Merino, Gen.
R. Minium. 1 00
fair of goats, D. T. Hall, 1 UO
2 Guinea Pigs,
Best Brahmin Fowl, Marlin E. Olmsted,l 00
'• White-faced Black Spanish Fowl, Wal
ter Hamilton, 1 00
Best Bantam liens, Milford L. Rice, zo
". Pair of Ducks, Eliza Taggart, I 00
. 1 Pair of Turkeys, Scotch Grey, D. T.
1 00
Best•Brkin Butter,
sun, .
21 best 'do Mrs. Mary Redson, 157
Rest roll Butter, Mrs. M. Clark, 1 00
2d best do Dennis Mall, 50
Rest; Cheese, Mrs. M. Clark, 1 00
21 best do Mrs. M. Redson, 50
The Judges compliment the maker upon
the appearance and 'quality of her cheese No.
204 deposited by John Lyman, although it
failed tp draw a premium. All the specimens
of Butter and Cheese were worthy of com
mendation, and they believe the ladies of
Potter County can compete with those of
Orange'County, K. Y., losing nothing in the
The competition was very slight. Few
feeling sufficient interest to furnish themselres
with plows for the trial.
The first premium was awarded to Jolin
Iledson, 4 00
Second do to Wm. 13. Ayers, Z: 00
. . .
Best ncro of corn, W. B. Gordnier, 300
2tl best dd Seth Taggart, 100
Best acre of Winter Wheat, Lyman Nel
son, 3 00
Best do Spring Wheat, 261 bu.,Nelson
Crowell, 3 00
Bast sack Wheat Flour,
Ira Canfield, 100
2d best do o Jacob Peet, 50
The Judges urge 'the nccbssity of a full
statement accompanying all deposits for com
Best Timothy seed, John Pect,
2d hest Flax seed, Seth Taggart,
Best assortment, Wm. B. Ayers, I 00
2d hest do -W. B. Gordnier, 50
Best sample of cabbages, N. M. Glass--
Best sample of Kale, Wm. Bearer, 100
do of Globe Turnips, Peter Teat
1, 00
Best sample of Pumpkins,
man, 1 00
Best de" of Winter Squashes, Isaac
Lyman, 1 00
Best do of Sweet Potato squashes, S.
D. Kelly, 1 00
Best do of onions. Sylrunns Jones, 100
If lbs., hops gathered from one pole, Giles
Grustinil 00
Best sample of Maple Sugar, John Peet, 50
do do of Maple Molasses, John
There was no honey exhibited during the
Best assortment of Auttinin apple, Robert
W. Niles, 1 00
Best do of Winter do (12 va
rieties) L. IL Kinney, 1 09
211 beet assortment of apples, Leroy Ly-
gd beet Wiacr
Best sample of Pears from Dwarf stock,
Giles Gustin, '
Best sample of Red Siberian Crab, Jacob
Peet, 00
Best manufactured 'amber, • Gilt's 2
tin; ' • 06•
Satnple of 30
,yaids of Carret,Xrs,:lra Can
field, s". 1 00
2 pieces of Carpeting,' Mrs. G. W. G.
Judd, 1 00
2 pieces of Flannel, Mrs.W. IL Ryden n,l 00
2 g , of Woolen yarn, do 00
Roll-of Flannel, Mrs. Win. R. Ayers, - fiu
2 Bed quilts, Mrs. Alnieron Nelson, 50
I do ' Mrs. A. Rounsville, ' 25
Worsted Tidy, Miss C. A. Metzger, ". 00
Pendulum Churn, W. B. Gortlnlet.; Paten
tee • • - 150
improved Horse- Fork, Gladding's Patent,
J. Weston-Bird,. •50
Flat-land Plow, P. A. Stebbins, Jr., . 50
Revolving Rifle, J. B. Smith,_ • - 50
Best Ironing Of Democrat Wrgnit, ,G. C'
-,- -50
Best OA-yok.., G. C. Manley, , •25
Making Copper Boiler, James Turner, 25
A New .'craw-Cutter invented by the de
positor A:II:Goodsell,- the Judges considered
deierting of notice, - but n.3lt was not in work-;
log order, thought it best to withhold a pre
mium. They 'also noticed a good article or
Bash exhibited by C.. C. Lyman, of Ulysses,
not entered iu time, for e6wpctition..
The Judges labored under some hesitancy
to decide between three of the Equestrians
but taking into consideration that Miss- Ann
Washburn rode without a .raddiC they-awarded
her the premium, . •
Riding Bridle, Nariingal and Whip.
1 00
C. Chadenber-
Writing Machine, for the Blind, Ira G.Bal
corn, 1 00
1 50
(la John liol-
Specimens of liorse-Shoeing exhibited .
on horses catered by (Dennis llall,
and G. B. Overton, Chas. :qanning, 1 00
horse Shoe and Os shoe, • Ezra Stark
wetber, '5O
Horse Slide, Abner Fosiner, Diploma.
Sash Door, Andrew Gordnier, 50
Axe Helves, G. C. Manley, hO
Ritle, A. 13. Goodsell, . Diploma.
Pencil Drawings, Miss Rhoda: E. Rath
bun, 1 00
Landscape, Oil painting, Miss Virginia
Smith, 1 00
Voyage of Life, crayon, Mrs. 11. 0 Spaf
ford, 50
Wreath of Flowers; water colors, leather
work frame, Mrs. IL 0 Spafford, 50
Coudersport Academy, water colors, Miss
Susan Missed!, 25
Winter Landscape, Miss S. Russell, 25
Large Ilair Wreath, in frame, (made by
Miss Jane A. flowc,) M. D. Briggs, 75
Ornamental Burr Frame, Mrs. E. S. Ben
son, 75
Muss Landscape, burr frame, Mrs. J. W.
Butterworth, 50
Embroidered flannel, Mrs. S. A. George,so
do Slippers, Miss Louisa M. Joerg, 50
do Ottoman Cover, Miss R. B. Rath
bon, 25
Silk Patch-work for Chair, Miss C. A.
Metzger, 25
3 00
do do 'do
Benson, ,
2 00
Crochet shawl, woolen,
Crochet work, " sunset " Miss Louisa But
terworth, 15
Pair woolen mittens, Miss ILE Rathbon,ls
Lamp Stand, Mrs. Wm. S. iteymoud,
Preserved cherries and currant mite, Mrs.
S. J. Simons, .50
4 Jars spiced Fruit, Mrs. P. C. Metzger, 25
Jar of Raspberry Jam, Mrs. Ida B. Chase, 20
Jar of 'Raspberry Preserves, Mrs. J. M.
Judd, 20
Laaf of Bread, Mrs. J. IV. Butterworth, 23
2 Boquets of dried grasses, Miss C. A.
Metzger, 25
Ir -14,Dttft
Almcron Nei
-2 U 0
Ii)111‘$0.41) 113 Onii), Oei. 25, tSCO.
Renatorial, 1-Jamr.s PoLtoca - ,
nit/trine. •
114. Ulysses Mercur.
115. George Bressler.
16. A. R. Sharp. .
17. Daniel 0 Gnhr.
18. Samuel Calvin.
19. Edgar Cowan.
20. Wm. M'Keunau.
21. Jn. 31 Kirkpatrick,
22. James Kerr.
123. Rich'd P. Roberts.
124. Henry Souther.
1 25. John Grier.
1. Edward 0 Knight
2. Hobert P. King.
3. Henry Burnm.
4. Robert M. Foust.
5. Nathan Hills.
6 John M. Broomall
7; James W. Faller.
8. David E. Stout,
9. Francis W. Christ
to. David Mumma, Jr
11. David Taggart.
12. Thomas IL Hull.
13. F../L.Peuniman.
1 00
,M'll'e hoped to give the official vote
in the State this week, but it has not yet
come to hand. Andrew Stewart is sot
elected to Congress in the Fayette dis
trict—Lazear receiving 1600 majority in
Green county, which joins Virginia.- IVe
would like to know how many times three
fifths it requiredto make the :1600 ?ve
1 00
Isaac Ly-
re' We want all kinds of Groin, at
the highest market price, in payment of
debts due this office, and for new sub
scriptions. One bushel of good Wheat
will buy the JOURNAL for one year, it
delivered at tl.e new Grist Nil in this
place. Some day when you are coming
to mill throw in a bushel of wheat or
enough of some other kind of grain to
pay your Year's subscription in advance.
If you do not come to mill here, send the
,to us by some neighbor who is com
ing hereon business, and we will send
you back a receipt. The plenteons bar.
ilepttlifielm iidliti--1860.
cestAatlicred this fall
, hai 'enabled all
,in 7
deleted toAtsto vay . -up; and many _ wllo
havo,miker tliken the paper to commence
. -
doing co. Nay -tee not hope their atten 7
tion'will be called to the fact, by this.par..
tgrapti,?. .1
. air"We ,trust 'Our friends in - `every
township in the - County will take meas
ures to send in the returns a week from
Tuesday night as soon as the votes are
counted. Whether Lincoln gets a thou:
sand Majority or not in this county, we
want to tell the world - of it Wednesday
etenitin -- .L-andwe can do it if the returns
all get here by - Wednesday noon. , Will
not our friends h-dp us to do it, and carry'
the _printed returns back - with them
Wednesday 'evening'?
Posting Books.
. . •
In closin , * brief uotioe last weekcor
rectiug some gross and flagrant, misstate
ccents'of 'the Agirator in, regard to , the
Legislative nominations; we sterfoundeu
our intention this week to reply to Abe
fulloWing characteristic , perso'ual abuse
bestowed. upon us by the editor of.l.llAt
paper : '
"'hat this kind of talk is not to our taste
and so we will close- it. The truth is that
Potter county, like to many other counties, is
cursed with a super-abundance of office-seek
ers, • The Whole- end and aim of the leaders
seems to be to hold or control the few paltry
offices of the county, and in the struggle' for
[these they have already,sacrificed the strength
and harmony of the party. Political heart
bu.,nings and bickerings, factions, entities, lo
cal jealousies, and indepeudent tickets, seem
to be the order of the day in that county. It
is truly laughable to hear the Jour
nal tiling its discordant-notes about " &moult
titer "clairus,","interests," ',desperate games"
and other clap-trap and nonsense; when the
Jounal itself instead of being the organ of the
party over there, is but the organ of a faction,
and when it known to he i. disorganizer of
the meanest stripe, denouncing 'everybody
who does not agreeLwith it, in . the ,most offen
sive laugnage it can command. It is known
hthat the Juurnal—once a useful paper—has
long since lost its power for good in that
county. TEAS is because the people of that
county have no confidence in its fairness, and
because it neglects the local interests of: the
Whole people and devotes itself to the politi
cal interests of a few. Personally we care
not e straw either fur its abuse or, its com
mendation, but politically we regret that its
course rlow is, and has been calculated, per
haps unwittingly, to divide and .distract the
Republican party of that county. The soofier
it changes its course, the better It will be for
the peace and harmony of the party, for its'
own prOsperity, and good feeling all around."
As . the . .Agitaim., under its present pro
prietorship, has once ,before attacked us
in a similar strain while attempting to man
age our private affairs for us, unasked and
unprovoked, (of which we took no notice
at the time), we hope our readers will ex
cuse us for-digressing from- the ordinary
course of an- editor's duty, to make this .
final and complete posting up of accounts
with our censor and self-installed guardi
an, by a comparison of the past and present
of the Agitator.
It is a prominent and well-known char
acteristic of the subject of this notice to
pay more attention to others' business than
his Own, and particularly since his ele
vation to the tripod of the Agitator—
and until he mounted that tripod, the
Agitator was respected at home and
abroad: 'We coped with it then without
The expectation of having our arguments
replied to with slanders, or our criticisms
of its political position—(nearly always
up to the standard of the party, ,though
occasionally differing with the party press
at largo)--met with personal abuse of
ourself and our friends and neighbors.
If it attempted to be. witty then, it was
not at the expense of decency and its own
self-respect. It was independent then
because it was the advocate of princple
for principle's sake, and not for the per,
sonal advantage of its editor. Its editor
I was satisfied in those days with teaching
the principles of Republicanism to the
people of Tioga, plainly brit firmly, and
I reflecting their wishes to the world at
larcte • and did not aspire to the control
of the district and State politics, and be
cause it could not obtain it—because oth
ers would be more independent than it
self—besmear them with personal denun
ciation. It -was not then -- controlled
politicians residing outside of Tioga coun
ty; nor by Emery & C 0..; nor did it then
abuse as " factionists " and " guerrillas"
all who did not precisely agree with it
and would not be governed by it.
In the days of Cobb, the .Agitator did
not, in its controversies with cotempora
ries,,go-hehind facts to seek cause for
making personal issues with the -editors
thereof; nor did it insult those editors
with the unprofessional assumption- that
their articles were written by, or at the
instance of, some
,person -not connected
with the paper.. Neither did it assume
to conduct controversies, in which it had
no interest, between this paper and others
—nor did the editor then feel so sensi
tive (by reason of his position and the
circumstances connected therewith) ,that
the=mere- doubting of another cotempo
rails politiCal integrity by us should
cause the Agitator to attack- us in the
most personal and walignOnt wanner. As
Mrs. E.
Mrs. R. L
to. the influence of flic Agitator--Lienos.
have only to say that itrWas 'tan : fold
greater - than it is now,' and „was, greeted
by the "sincere nonfidence'and esteem
readersits and contenipora!rici
:13ut-wi fear wet are . .:doing the former'
editor of
tuting, these comparisons though:o l 44o:
always in his favor; but those who read
it now and also read it in 118.50 and pre
viously, will readily : ickri vyledge that we
have made from the "neati . ve of the
Agi7tatoi.s past an- unmistahably . .
14 p 9 si;
lice" picture of its pr'esent.'-'
The .d.q-itater of to day . lhaS , lost its* in
•fluence ',through its feivd i mistakes 'and
short-ceininas, : rather than because 'the
people 4Tiogo. county. : fail to .appreciate,
its labors—or rather becausc.'Of -its ee , ;- .
• P
feet of Principles and dev l otion- to' petty
schiAmi : , ; personalities and:selfish' ambi
tions. ll'hen it shall•fo4ake its inordi
nate practice - Of. pusillanimou egotistii;
grovelling witticisuis ant contemptible
personal harangues; when it' gives the
public •',some evidence that
_its political
sentitocntsaresincere and not tune:serv
ing—then the people of Tioga will con;
fide in it and give it a generous support,
anditscotempararies will respect it as.of
01d... But -it will have to make a very
Marked change resent charac- . effect:even the beginning of such
a reform.
It should first cleanse itself of its own
impurities before it preSeribes for its co
temporaries—and -first Of all should it
drive off those scorbutic 'affections which
it claims to have discovered upon us.
We have I..already devoted more
space to this matter-than vie at-first Con
templated, But it is aline'st impossible. to
take up such a Subject as this and treat,
it thoroughly without Occupying
more - space than it is deserving 'of. Let
this,*linwever, suffice for all time, 'for we
shall 'not soon again so far forget our spit
respect and the . righis of cur readers: as
to uctieO the personalities of the Agitator.
PerSonally and socially we have great
respect for the editor Of the Agitator,
and we'llave•known him for about four
years Very intimately. ,We only object
to his professional - and political career
wll4 , we cannot regard in any other light
than'as extremely unfair, and as calcu
lated to make him ten enemies Where he
gains one friend. It has been no pleasant
task for us to write this article, and iwe
regret the necessity of doing it; for there
is nothing so distasteful to us as a con
troversy of this nature.
In conclusion, we have a word to say
to all concerned in reply to the insinua
tions in the above extract with regard to
the Joeuxai's party standing. Like
every other point discusied in the. article
from which it is extracted, it is reflected
from this place \Vo heard every -argu
ment'contained in that artiole discussed
here-more than a week previous to the
election, and two week before we saw the
article in the Agitator. We have never
been'the organ of a faction, nor will we
be,,—and it is only because we will not be
that we are charged with being so. 'We
claim to advocate the principles of the as we interpret them,
eschewing all cliques. and ,factions in
county politics, and laboring for the suc
cess of each and every, ticket regularly
nominated by the .party conventions of
this eouuty. It is for this, and because
we Will not-be factional, that we are de
nounced'as a " factiOnist" by a few here
who 'find a ready andwilling mouth-piece
in the Agitator.
The Final Charge:
Never *as campaigi more nobly con
`ducted on the part or Republicans than
1 the „present. Everywhere our frier.ds
worked, organized and triumphed. In
eveg part of this State, eqecially, the
necessary work has been cheerfully and
effectually done. Ab j raham Lincoln, in
consequence, is about to be elected Pres
ident. But as he will get but few votes
lin the Slave. States, his enemies are,pro.
clalining in advance that he wine a mf
noritll President. If that should piove
to be the fact, he will not be the tirst of
that class of President's. The present in.
was elected by a minority of the
votes.; But there is 4 fair prospect not
only of giving Lincoln the Constitutional
maturity of Electors, but the moral power
of a' majority of all the votes polled: Let
us is Little Potter do? our share towards
securing to Mai, this, ,moral power. Let
us Make fin mediate.aoaugenients to bring
to the polls on the 6th of Noven.ber, eve
ry voter who, desires an honest Adminis
tration. Having been the first county y in thiS State to declare forTieedoin and Free
Soil, let us lead this final charge against,
the Slave Power, byi . giving • the largest 1
majority of any county in the State in
proportion' to our whole vote. Sixteen j
hundred votes fur Lincoln will make this 1
-theßtiencr jCnuniy, :Ma tbev are .h re:
`bill you bring them oui ?:-.l.Tlysle.S.Anw4; -
ship has her arrangements alreakmade,
and - Will swell her majnrity Ala 0 efk : ,,./tun • :
4/rat. .If the. otiterZilarie:'.. : toiins lipS l ''‘yill
dci,4• 4 Avell, re shalliiv4el6l ousaid .
_ • ...1 •—•
for rait k coid. bl'W' then, le t=..l , oak: tri
f e ,
hant shout in the 'final - ehitrife,_,*
heard in every log cablu4cfp all our hill:
tops—iu the recesses of o&'fordsts, and
Ithrunghout:all the land. And •o. shall
the _Flag of Freedom sweep on t 4 a map.
tkiticent victUry. - . 1
A-wecii.droak.-next Tuesday:is Ite:time.
fixed upon for the damnin,g.. , :of tihe. : new
day of American politics—the Sentinels
on the outPOsts In INlaine, l'ilrinc i int, Con
necticut; Pennsylvania, Ohio.a udi Indiana
have alryadyprociaitnekthe coming of
day", and on the - Gth'nf November
4.3,9.00,,000 votes .will . co { firm; its
Idawainn• in the natal of 'Freedio: - 'Re-.
publicans of Potter; .will ye. nit all bn
heard in behalf of Freedom ?Two i theu : - .
Sand and twenty-five-votes wore Feast fir this connty,l6Qo fur Free
dom would ba nearly fonr.-fifthsiil that;
-shall it nut be•So? * '. : : 1 •
Dortg•lns 9 iPeech In Du curie:
"big Injun," : front the i'etniiina
country, who came to Dubuque Ipys the
Times of the 13th,) on Thursday last to
listen to the great Squatter Chief of De
mocracy, •took down the speech in his
own dialect for circulation awlmig the
Breech-clotits, and having been rivercowc
last night'by the ". h o s pitalities 4 the oc
casion," and fallen asleep upon 4 curb
stoner. lost his report, which, however,
was found, and has bocci handed ito us fur
preservation and perpetuation :
"Ugh I • Big Squatter, werheap .
Me great Man; drink heap whislry; talk
loud. Great big •
country—we 've it—
all my• country ; : we save it ac i d -hang
everybody. ale love all de peoples—we
great .Squatter. llreckiuridge no good
—tight we, big Squatter. Ile talk some
—not heap, like we. Breekinridge bad
man—wolf.. Me good man... 3re whip
Breciriuridge. Lineoln no good—fight
tue—L.bad Wan—no Squatter. I.Lincul A u
coward—squaw—uo talk—no eri'ulr whib
ky.. Me drink heap' whisky—rtiakes we
feel great big. Me have :- . , ootiltnother".
Mother have great son—big Squatter. ,
Me g o see mother. Lincoln elmard—
no d are go.sce mother—no got nother—,
no got
. fathcr—.no.dare go. see ?Ito:bier's
and father's - giave. • - Me whip !Lincoln.' .
Me hang Breckiiiridge and Liuebln, like
John lirown... Den me be great Chief.
Mc protect all de people.. Lincdln no do,
it; lireekinridge no do it. Lincoln no
good; Drcolcinridge no-good; nigger no!
good. Giants good ; whisky griod; ruCl
heap good. Me no care fur your votes
—no want your votes. You vote for . we
—we let you--yiaku you great • men.—
Let you du what please, if nicase
Vote for me—we be great Chief. Me
say what please, all over dis great coun
try. Lincoln no dare talk ; Breelduridg,e
no dare talk much ; we talk heqp, loud.
Whisky good—big Squatter , 1,
'W hoop ! icaul,:a wad: 61 due !"
To the.Pcople• of PennsylVania.
I .
lit:111111a ; Uct. 11 ; 1869.
Pennsylvania has spoken in ''thunder
tones in behalf of the Union, of her in
dustry, of freedom. Her people have
met the combined hosts of sectionalism,;
disuuionism, free trade, and all others
who sought markets for their siiffrages;
and a majority of 32,000 for OoYeruor, ll
twenty Congressmen, and more than twoi
thirds of each branch of the Legislature,'
attest the fidelity of our
,State the in
tegrity of our institutions and to the
common p6sperity .of our country.
- I
Indiana, Ohio and MinticsOta have
joined the Keyctone State imd4nandinp, , !
that seetton l al discord, Wanton profligacy,
and the desolation of free trade, shall
cease to be the policy of the national gov
ernment. '
The decisive battle has beehth . r '
a nation has been redeemed fro .disun
ion and dishonor by the verdict of Tues
day last: The issue was wade by our
foes and accepted by our frien:ds, and
wiiiions today" greet the triumiih as the
unerring harbinger of our nation6l disen .
Let the friends of the•rjght riot be con
tent with an ordinary victory—Abraham
Lincoln can be called to the Pr l esidency
by a clear majority of the people of the
United States, if all who .shall rejoice at
his coming will but Mist their 'Suffrages
for him. To that majority Pennsylvania
can and will contribute full fifty thousand.
We have but to he faithful to our great
cause, and it is done. Let every wan be
at his post; on the great day, and the
largest majority ever given in f.'ennsyl
yania to a Chief Magistrate will be cast
on the Gth of November for Abraham
Lincoln, for Union, for Freeloin, for
Fraternity r• •
A. K. McCulttE, •
Chairman People's State Committee.
gent German of this county, whiyhas for
merly voted the Democratic ticliet, gives
the following reason for votingwith the
Republicans : "1 fink? long tithe ago I
leaves the Democrats, but every year dey
pulls de wool ober mine eyes, and so -I
goes mit them again; but
. dis time dey
pull itiso - tam far dat ./ sees right.eber de
top! Dans!' vy I votes de ROpublican
&eke t."--IkKea Nine r.
- I.7.g*AuDs - tirelcc'ldie3 y oun .
- -MeikyfrOin toenty.eight different States,
hash been bducated for . business at, t h 6
Iron, City Oollege, Pittsburg*, Pa., wi t hi n
Cue hist 'three years; awl of the 12rgi
truiater -:graduating there, not one is
knoirdie taro failed In' being, able td
satiSty his tuployers, or-to manage sue.
'e`ei. c sfully the books entrusted to his care.
This-is-the result 'of the settled policy of
the school, to grant Diplomas to none bur
. thortmglily qualified and skillful liceoust,-
ants.- /-'ittslnt ry True Pre,ss, Sept.lB6l). York Tri/oota-rejuies ove r
tiro result - in pat: State - ia' 'ilte'
iober . •
weee.. got • ' , Balmy/n:64 a
Taos done They.may-fuse and con:
fuse to their heart's content, Withdrawing:
all their spaiined candidates and inn - 64
Fusion for Prea.itient with Dry
Vice, but the deed-is done. As.the col:
ored gentleman remarked aboui the ex:
piriug quadruped, 4Theie's tie ,use
doing anything -
,about that
eyes is - .
2P• Catharine Botts - ford, young and
intellicent, and peaceably pnrsuing'bei
vocation of • seatustre*,s in OM . city of
Charleston, S. C.; was recently arrested.
on suspicion of b_eing engagedin circa;
lathy". "'incendiary documents," and
default of bail, was coMmilted to prison!.
On examination, the, only proof that,
could be adduced against her. was that
she had been heard to say that she "loved'
liter& orsxlec did th e Tel i ion of Jesus."
F or this sentiment; uttered . in the free
city of Charleston as a free citizen of thee,
United States, she_was condemned, amt•
non pines iu a prison.
TUE election iu/..Srebruska resulted
the choice of Murton. (Dew.) fur Dele
gate to. Congress, and a democratic ma
jority in both houses of the Legislature.
NAN.Es, Rome, and the whole of
Southern Italy is now in the hands of
Garibaldi and • ictor Emanuel.
n)edql -ofices
Let not disease, with its fangs, pray -upon
you, until the cold baud of death hurls you to
an untimely grave. Shake off the feeling of
despair and hopylessnbss ' so liable to . costs
upon the invalid., The plant born of the Stk
we place within the reach of all. We care
not what may be the specific form of the dis
ease. The cause, the fountain of the disease
itself, is impure blood, and through the dii
fcreut channels of the lungs; the stomach and ;
the vital organs, JUDSON'S 3IOUNTAII'
HERB 111LLS will .pass,
_mingling: with the
blood, search but and grasp and then expel,
all hurtful poison that there is in it. Mita..
cleanse the blood by a few dosesOf these
Pills, and disease, in any form, will dissipate.
and vanish. As the Sun, with . its - glotious
beams first causes the morning dew to rise es
mist, then growing stronger, casts his burn
ing rays upon it—and behold 'tis gone—se
cleanse the blood, and diSease, like• morning
dew, retreats and vanishes. There is no blood
purifier equal to Judson:s ' Mountain Ucib
Sold by all Dealers in Medicine.
To Consumptives.
1 - 1111 E 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, Consump,tion—is anxious to. make
known to Lis fellow-sufferers the means of
To all who desire it, he will send a copy of:
the prescription used (free of charge), wiih,
the directions for preparing and using the.
same, which they will find a 61.7111: CURE fur
CosScitertos, ASTLINIA, &c. The.
only object of the advertiser in sending the
Prescription is to benefit the afflicted, and.
spread information which he conceives _to ho
iuvalnahle, and he hopes every sufferer will,
try his remedy, as it will cost them nothing, .
and may prove a blessing.
Parties wishing the prescription will please
Kings County, New• York
TLEMES.—The subscriber will send (free of
charge) to all Who desire the Recipe and'
directions for making a simple 'VegetabieDaira
ithat will, in from two to eight. days, remove
Pimples, Blothes., Tan,. Frecais i Sallowness,
and all impuritie:s and roughness of the Skin,,
leaving the same=-as Nature intended it sho'd
clear,smooth and be6utiful. . Those de
siring the Recife, with full instructions, di
rections, and advice, will please - call on or ad
dr.:ss (with return postage.)
48-13 t No. 32 City Buildings, N. York.
Corrected every Wednesday by E. N. STEW—
BINS & BRO. Wholesale Enid Retail
DealerS in Groceries and, Provisions,
opposite D. F. Gl:lsm - titre's HOW),
Coudersport, Pa.
Apples, green, 74,. bush., $ 371 to Of:
do dried, gg 100 100
Beans. " !‘c 100 150 +
Beeswax, "illb , -- - 20 25
Beef, ta 5 •
Berries, dried, %.1 quart • ti I . li
Bueltwheat,.ll bush., • •40 500
Butter, 11 lb., 15 IC , '
Cheese, " ,0 ' 12_,:
Corn, -e bush., • 7:5, Sa
Corn Meal, Per eel., 1 00 •
I, 50. 2i •
Eggs, 'V doz., 12:
Flour, extra,• 11.• bbl„ 050 700
do superfine " L5O 8001
Hams, 'il lb., . , 12/.. 15 '
11ay,.1.1 ton, . * " 550. G . OO O
Honey, per-lb., - . "10 1 2 1
Lard, . ;t
~. - 10 1 2 1
Maple Sugar, per lb., - . 8 12
Oats, ? bush, - • - 30 40
Onitms, (.6 . 75 100
Pork, %1 bbl„ " 23 50 24 50
do %.11b., • „. lli -13
do in whole, 100 Ib., .B 9
Potatoes, per bush., - 25 37 1!:
Peachee„dried, eil lb., • . 14 -2 0
Poultry, 14 1.b," . " 5 7
IlTe per hush.„ - ,63 75
Salt, il bbl . .i , - . .. .....2 25 250
-- do il sack,• 20
Trout, per 1.bb1., 7 - ".6 00 7 00,
Wheat, 141 bush., '. '"100 1 25
111.1ite.:Fie),.1 4 .1 hbl, ' 6 50. 70 0 •