Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday. Mar. 3 9,3.86 q
M. 'ft. DICALARNEr,Pn.Toa.
. WASIIINGT* March 16.
An engineer on the railroad betwween
and Richmond, testifies that it
iett least a month since the retrograde
7 , l4lolrenlent,begau. The earliest trains of
retreat verde(' arms for the men, who
wore mustered to check Gen. Burnside's
- — ll.h-sine into the interior. Arms and illtl
Cana having been at first removed,
btaiera followed, withdrawing by. rail, and
7 Z with the .deliberate slowness obaraeteris
' tie of a Southern road. .
Residents, white and black, at Centre
.: `vide and Manassas set the strength of the
= i‘bole army there during the last month
• r.; leis than 40.000, and most of them at
One visitor made a thorough exarnina
tiun of the headboards which uniforinly
• 'mark the graves of the numerous Rebel
i4ldieti'who died in camp. Our Govern-
went is now for the first time advertising
tor headboards. Each slab at Manassas
ind Centreville tells the name of the de
' :ceased, his State, his regiment, and the
• day of his death. But six States were
ropresented in these extensive cemeter
iev: • .
* ' The highest numbered regiment from
Virginia was the forty-seventh. The
highest from Georgia, which same next,
um, the twenty-sixth. The other Gulf
end Atlantic States opßeared to have no
rt gituent numbering above twenty. The
Western and South-Western States, ex
(IA Mississippi, were not represented.—
On the whole accordint: to the data of
these grave-yards, there were at no time
180 regiments at Manassas and Centre
ville. Giving to each, as the returns all
it. - licate, 500 men, we have a grand total
of less than 100,000 on the most liberal
c..lculation, as the strength of the Rebel
tinny before any portion of it was sent
away. Plenty. of other evidence also goes
to show that the army was under 100,-
0/0, and such is the opinion of most ,of
1 - .. e visitors to the abandoned quarters,
i the statement of the neighbors.
A visitor to Manassas examined thej
provision returns of seven companies of
t he 21st North Carolina Regiment, which ;
.! found in a heap of papers. The high- j
number of men in any one of these
coMpanies was thus officially shown to bel
47, others showed less than 40 men. If
there were no more in the ether three
eempanies, the regiment was between 400
stud 500 strong. The returns of other
weupanies. belonging to ,different regi
ments averaged no more men. Irish de
serters, said that with furloughs. desert
nrs, &0., several regiments had dwindled
down to 200.
The deputation of the joint Investigat
ing Committee on the Conduct of the
War, returned in wrathful mood from the
bloodless field of Maoassas. Their con
tempt of the military obstructions before
which we have
,been made to falter for
bait' a year is outsPoken. Their estimate
of the forces which has held at bay the
twwer of the Republic. is .‘so small as 'to
wake brave men hang their heads.
They counted 55 embraures at Cen
treville, in 85 of which wooden guos were
mounted. An African resident said,
"Why. Sar, them used to say jest as good
to scare with as any!' So deliberate was
the retreat of the Reb6ls that on Satur
day night 20,000 ef them, disliking the
'crowded state' of the roads, marched hack
to Centreville, slept soundly and the next
day started anew for Gordonsville.
By what a bugbear has the Capital of
the Nation been beleagured and the
Treasury bankrupted !
The news from New-Madrid Mo., is
still meager, but highly satisfactory.—
The place is ours ; though - the South
boasted that it was impregnable, we took
it with little trouble. No Rebel flag now
waves in Missouri. After several - days'
fighting, and a number of ineffectual at
tempts on the part of the gunboats of
the enemy to dislodge Gen. Pope, the
Rebels evacuated the place in a panic on
Thursday night, leaving their tents, arms,
ammunition, everything. The spoils are
valued at over Sl,OOOOO. Our heavy
battery was established during the night
of the 12th instant within eight hundred
yards of the enemy's works,'and we open!.
ed fire at daylight on the •13th instant,
just thirty-four hours after the guns. ere
delved from Cairn. Daring the whole
of Thursday our lines were drawn closer
around the works of the enemy, under a
furious fire of sixty-pieces of artillery.—
The fear of an assault upon their works
at daylight induced them to flee precipiL
tately during the night. Malty ptison
ers were takes. Our loss is about 50
killed and wounded.
From Winchester, we barn that an
other skirmish had taken place between
our troops and Ashby's Cavalry, without
loss on our side, the enemy being beyond
_Latest adyices from the battle of Pea
'Ridge, Arkansas, that as near as could Ix,
ascertained, our loss was 600 killed and
800 to 1,000 wounded. The Rebel ear-
geons, whn - oitne to dress the wounds of
thew fallow, acknowledge a loss of 1,000
killed, addfrom 2,500 to 3,000 wounded,
We took 1,600 prisoners, and 13 pieces
of cannon, 10 of which were captured by
Gem -Sigel's command, and 3 by Col.
Paterson 'e Brigade. The Rebels fought
desperately, using stone in their cannon
when their shot gave out. The force is
stated at 35,000, including 2,200 indians
under 'Albert Pike. The Rebels were
utterly defeated, and put to rout.
• Froailsennessee the news is
Gea. Smith with a:force large enough to
overcome all opposition, bad - - arrived - at
Savant:all, on the. Tennesse 'River, - and
was on the point of proceeding further
up. On Saturday he burned the bridge
and took up .the traek at Purdy, in
MeNairy County, on the - railrond between
fluntbolt, Tenn , and Corinth, Miss.; cut
ting off a Rebel train heavily laden with
troops, which arrived while the bridge
was burntn , * • - - - -
NEW ARTICLE OF WAR.=.I6 - Congress,
the flot'se bill, prohibiting any Officer
from degrading'our 'noble Volunteers into
slave-catchers, passed the Senate also
-29 for, and only 9 voting against it.=
The President will sign it, of Course.=
The Tribune's correspondent says Gen.
31'Clellan approves it : we hope so.—
Thank God that man hunting becomes at
all illegal iu "the land of the free and the
home of the bravo !", Posterity will ex
ecrate every slave•eatcher, from the out
lawed pirate Who hubts them in the wilds
of Africa, to the professed civilized
Christian in America who violges the
Scripture command, "Thou shalt Wot de
liver up the servant."
STATE ELECTION.-- . old Democratic
New Hampshire" led the way in her ex
pression of popular feeling for this year.
All parties professed a desire to crush the
Rebellion—yet, somehow, all the open or
half-way Secessionists thought' the Dem
ocratic candidate was the "best man,"
and that the Republican candidate was
an "awfnl Abolitienist 1" (most singular
state of things—very alartnioadj Never
theless, and notwithstanding, they helve
re-elected Governor Berry, with some
thousands of votes to spare, and also
choose 3 to I Republicans for Assembly,
One of the New Hampshire Regiments
on the Potomac aiso voted, giving Berry
about 450 votes to 125 for two opponents
This shows that the' Rep. of that State also
are a large majority in the Army. - had
they been at home to vote
,legally, our maj.
would have been handsomely increased.
--SO SETS TUE TIDE for 1862 !
IMPORTANT TO SCHOOL SOPERINTEN
DENTS.-A bill has been introduced in
the Legislature having for its object the,
examination of our county School Super
intendents, with a view of aseertaininw:
their capabilities to discharge the duties e
of the position to which they aspire. It:
provides that the Judges of the District
Court, together with the President Judge
of the Court of Common Pleas in all:
:counties except Philadelphia, and the:
President - Judge of• the judicial district,:
together with the Associate Judges ofi
each county, shall appoint before June a:
committee of three teacheN, - the best they
can find, who shall examine all persons!
voted for this - office at the Triennial Con
vention of Directors, and the General Su-i
perintendent shall commission the person:
found duly qualified who has the most.
votes. The examination shall be practi
cal and theoretical, and seventy five per!
cent. of the questions must be rightly an-:
swered. Tice Committees shall hold of.:
five for three years, but the members may
be removed by the General Superinten
dent of Schools on proof of unfitness be
ing given him; ten citizens shall have a!'
eight to call for a new examination of al'
County Superintendent, and teachers !'
have a right to appeal to the Committee:
on Examination.—Herr. Telegrplph
HENRY A WISE KISSING HIS SON.—
The Norfolk correspondent of the Rich
mond Dispatch, under the date of the
15th February, thus describes the agony
of Wise, upon seeing the dead body of
his son '
When the steamer arrived at Curri
tuck, Gen. Wise directed that the coffin
containing the remains or his son, to be
opened. Then a scene transpired that
words comet describo.. The old Hero
bent over the body -of his son, on whose
pale face the full moon threw its light,
kissed the cold brow many times, and ex
claimed, In an agony of emotion : "0,
my brave boy s you have idled for me, you
have died for me." That powerful old
hero of Eastern Virginia, as famous for
the generous impulses of his soul as for
his indomitable bravery and prowess—re
covering now from his illness—and nerv•
ed, perclancs, more strongly by the great
ioss he has sustained, will tight the enemy
with as energy and a determination that
will scarcely le successfully resisted by
the congregating enemies of freedom and
TIIE UPLAND COTTON : REGION TAP
PED.—The loyal gunboats hare been up
the Tennessee river as far as Cbatauocga,
Tenn. Tilts says the Albany Journal,
is the most important shipping point in
the Southwest, by rail and river, of the
Upland Cotton of 'Northwestern Georgia,
Northern Alabama, Northeast Mississip
pi and Sot:alba Tennessee, which com
prise the entire Upland Cotton growing
From Chatanooga, the Cotton is most
ly sent to Nashville by the Chatanooga
and Nashville and the Tennessee and Al
abama. Contra railroads, and thence to
Louisville, by rail. At Louisville it is
sent South or North, as the demand re
There is, therefore,, no reason to fear
an _early supply, by way of Cincinnati,
&0., of this-description of cotton;
when this supply is secured ,, the shark-1
teeth of the rebellion will have been pull
BATTLE IN ARKAINSAS.
10., Mardi 11, '62
A- special'dispatch to The Republican
saps; A'llieesenger an ired at 19 o'clock
last . "night,:linoging additional; news of
the battle. -The engagement rook place
on Little Sugar Creek, -where a=,skinnish
took place on their march doWn:. '
In anticipation of an attack on the
south side Gen. Curtis ordered the trains
to be drawn upon the north side, but un
lexpectedly the attack was commenced on
.thoir rear, north of our army, by 1,500
to 2,000 Rebel cavalry. Gen. Sigel, with
men, protected the train, and for sev
eral hours.alternated,-retreating and stop
ping tofseep the Rebels in check, while
the train pushed backward to the main
body of the army. While thus engaged,
Gen. Sigel was three times surrounded,
but cut his way through each time.
.The principal fighting . on Thursday
was done by Gen. Sigel. In this Way on
?richly the engagement became general,
!and continued, so throughout, the officers
behaving with much gallantry. The
most exposed position was occupied by
Col. Carey's division,. and the greatest
loss lwas suffered by them Col. Dodge's
Brigade of this Division consisted of the
4th lowa. regiment, and the Ist lowa
Battery, the 35th Illinois. COl. Plielp's
Regiment, and the 24th Missouri. The
2d Brigade, under Col. Vandevere Of the
9th lowa, consisted of his own regiment,
the Dubuque Battery, and Cul. Carey's
regiment of Cavalry.
A letter from Cul. Carey says that the
losses in the 4th and 9th lowa, 35th Illi
nois, and 25th lissouria are from 150 to
200 in each regiment killed and wound
ed., Only 300 of the 24th 111iss.mri were
present, but they lost 29 killed and a
large number wounded. The 12th and
17th Miskuri, 3d Inwa Cavalry, and Sth
Indiana lust about 40 each.
Among the wounded, are Gen. Asboth,
in the arm, Col' Carr, also in the arm,
and Maj. :.Cuyle of the 9th lowa. Be
aide being wounded, Col. Herron was
taken prisoner: Cul. Dodge had three
horses shot under him. Lieut. Smith of
the 2d Ohio Battery, who was taken pris
oner, jumped from a wagon to make his
escape, and was killed.
The Rebel officers killed and wounded
arc ;,Biig.-General McCulloch, kilted;
Brigadier-General Slack, dangerously
wounded ; Colonel Mclntosh, killed; Col
onel B.' H. Rives, 2d Regiment volun
teers, dangerously wounded; Colonel
Herbert of the 3d Louisiana - , killed or
dangerously Wounded; Major-General
Sterling Price, slightly wounded.
Thirteen pieces of artillery were cap
tured by our men, among them one lost
by Gen. Sigel at Wilson's Creek. Our
loss is regarded as 800 or 1.000 killed
and wounded. The Rebel loss not known, ,
but supposed to be from 2,000 to 3,000.
A large cumber of Rebel prisoners were,
taken, probably 1,500 or more, and were;
constantly being brought in. Two thou- 1
sand Indians were engaged in this battle,'
and 18 of our killed were scalped by them.
Geo. Price with 1,000 men, retreated;
northward, and then took an easterly di-;
reetion. Gen. Jeff. C. Davis is after:
PRESIDENT'S GENERAL WAR ORDER
No. 3.--Major-Gen. _McClellan having
personally taken the field at the 116 d of
the Army di the Potomac until otherwise
ordered, he is relieved from the command
of the other military departments, he re
taining command of the Department of
the Potomac. , .
Ordered further, that the two Depart
ments now under the respective coin.'
mends of Generals Halleek and Hunter,!
together with so mucth of that under
Gen. Buell as lies west, of a north and
south line, indefinitely drawn through
Knoxville, Tenn., be consolidated:and'.
designated the Department of the Missis-:
sippi, and that until otherwise ordered,.
Maj-Gen. Halleck have command of said,
Ordered also, that the Country west of
the Department of the Potomac, and east
of the Department of the Mississippi, be:
a military department, to be called the,
Mountain Department, and that the same,
be commanded by Major-Gen: rat Fre
mont : that all the commanders of De
partments, after the receipt of this order
by them respectirely, report severally
and directly to the Secretary of War,
and that prompt, full, and frequent re-:
ports will be expected of all and each of
them. ABRAHAM LINCOLN,
'Orderly Sergeant Charles Plummer, of
the slst - isiew Y3rk, died of typhoid fever
shortly after the Roanoke battle. The
Chaplain told him "Burnside is winning,"
when Plummer gasped the words "Thank
God and life departed,. His real name
is °liarles P. Tidd, he being one of the
nineteen men who took Virginia under
Capt. John Brown, and-escaped.
KING OF SI.A.M AND THE ELEPITANTs
His Majesty of Sia.n, learning that ele
phants were a great curia.4-try in our be
niffated country. proposed to the Presi
dent to forward a number, to be let
and propogate in our western wilds, but
the proffer was politely declined.
The message of Governor Magoffm, of
Kentucky, gives a sad picture of affairs
throughout the State. which, he says he
has no power to remedy.
The Philadelphia Contested Election
case, of Vereo against Kline, was decided
against the latter by the House of Repre
sentatives at Washington.
Specie is quoted at Richmond at 40 to
&O per cent. prominm.
The TreEtpry Ar9te-aftd-.Loan,
Vie t Treasury Note bill,. -wittelt
passed both HonSes of bongriee,„thid , is
now a. law; authorizes the issue of. 6150,-
006,000 , d Treastgy Notes, uniform iu
similitude, and a Irg,al tender. in the pay
tnent of all debts,pnblie and:priiiite, It
withdraws the fifty millions of the'July
issue as soon as it conveniently can be
done, makes the new notes fundable at any
time hi six per cent. twenty year bonds
redeemable at the pleasure of the United
States after five years ; makes the inter
est -ou the note and bonds payable in
coin, anci_devotts them to the payment o
the Interest on the notes and bonds and
the crention of a sinking Auld by setting
apart one per cent, of the amount.. The
provision insisted on by the Senate. ,
thorizing the gecretary of the Treasury'
to sell six per cent% bonds for what they
will fetch, in order to raise coin for inter-1
est, is retained in the bin. the fund-1
ed debt is exempted from taxatiOu. Au-1
thority is given to temporarily deposit de
mand notes, to the extent of twenty-five
millions, on an interest of six per cent. af-1
ter thirty days.
The Secretary of the Treasury is authoriz
ed to issue coupus or bonds, redeemable'
at the pleasure of the United States after l
five years and bearing six per cent. inter-I
est, to tie amount of five hundred mil
lions of dollars. - These bonds are to be
of any desirable denomination, not less
than fifty dollars each.
In the course of two or three weeks the
; provisions of this bill will .go. into active
;operation—as it will require. that length
of time to prepare the printed notes and
bonds. Its beneficial effects, however,
wily be felt immediately.
creditors, who have waited, ong fol. the
supplement of their claims for clothing
and food supplied to our great army, now
begin to see a prospect of being paid.—
The safeguards against depreciation em
bodied in the bill must make the new
notes a very desirable currency, and keep
them very nearly on an equality with the
price of specie.
The Senate'by a vote of 25 to 14, passed
iMr. Foster's bill providing for the occu
lpation and cultivation of cotton lands.—
The bill provides a Board of Receivers
and Guardians to let the lands fur a year
or less for money, or on shares, or
vate them themselves, the lands tole raid
off in lots from 1,000 to 5.,000 acres.—
' The Board is empowered to purchase tools,
seeds animals, &c.,, to amount of $lO an
acre, and to employ a Superintendent, ei- -
tber at a fixed salary of $1,200 a year, or
at a compensation not to exceed $3,000
yearly, contingent upon the • success of
his husbandry. A Register is to be kept
of all indigent persons who come into the
plantation, with a description of each ofi
such persons, to be employed at 50 oeutsl
a day and properly cared for; money to l
be advanced to theht fur clothing and oth-1
A very large meeting was held at the
Cooper institute,Thursdav evening March
'6th, in a response to a call for the friends
of emancipation. Hon. James N. Ham
ilton, son of Alexander Hamilton, presid
ed, and addresses were made by the Pres
ident, Rev. Mr. Conway, Carl Schulz
and others. The tone of the meeting was
unanimously in favor of emancipation as
a war measure. Letters, sympathizing
with the objects of the meeting, were re
ceived from Hon. Charles Sumner, Hon.
David Wilmot, Hon. Henry Wilson, Hon.
George W. Julian and Rev. John Pier
pont. A Petition - to the Pi esident was
extentively circulated for signatures, ad
vocating the emancipation policy to ,
complete the work which the revolution
Virginia is already ruined. With a
debt exceeding forty millions before the
war begun, with her soil alternately
threatened and overrun by opposing ar
mies; compelled to support a standing
army of her owo, and at the same time to
feed a host of gratuitous auxilaries. ex
hausting herself in erecting f9rts and bat
teries for the United States hereafter to
occupy, deserted by nearly half her coun
ties, rich only in neglected fields, and un
remarkable negroes, what has she to ex
pect short of regeneration by the trans
fer of her soil to more saitlible and loyal
Gov. Curtin has issued a general tartlet'
providing that henceforth no appoint
ments of company officers in the Penn
sylvania regiments shall be conferred on
outsiders. The line officers must all come
from the non-commissioned officers who
have proved themselves worthy of promo
tion. This order is a just and proper
one, and will protect our gallant soldiers
from the imposition sometimes practiced,
of appoin,ting unfit and undeserving men
over their heads for political or personal
To military officers who had an oppor
tunity of conversing with Gen. Buckner.
the latter stated that after Fort Donelson
had become invested, and all hope of es
cape cat off, Floyd proposed to his fellow
officers to make their escape under cover
of darkness, and leave the soldiers under
command to their fate. This remarkable
proposition Gen. Buckner and his, a.sc
elates indignantly rejected; But Floyd
soon after disappeared, and was not to be
found when wanted.
Ma. SE WARD DECLINES THE NEIT
PIIESIDENCY.—The friends of Mr. Sew- -
ard will regret to learn that he has writ
i t handat the Post Office Store.
rrIEIE BEST OF FLOUR kept constantly on
ten a letter to a Seward club in Philadel
phia, formally declining to become a! lit
candidate for the next Presidency.
NEW GOODS itt OLMSTED'S
6251 PLOtt.l *NIT 815
AGENTS WANTED .
We will pas from $2 $75 - per, nia:th,
and all expenses, to active •Agents,. or give a
commission. Particulars sent free. _ Address.
ERIEIS3IVING '3I . .ICIIIISE Nyi R. 3 . -AMESI
Cieneral Agent:M . llam • • ao?,Illy -.‘;
The Confes'sions and
EXPERIENCE of an' Invalid. Published
for the benefit and as a warning and a
caution to young men who suffer from Ferrous
Debility; Premature Decay. &c., supplying at
the same time the means of self-cure.. By one:
who has cured himself after being put to great
expense through medical imposition andquack. ,
ory. --By enclosing a post-pnicl addressed en
velope, single copies may be bad. of the author,
NATHANIEL MAYFAIR. Esq.. BedfOrd,Kings
county, New York.—Marl9spnly
In Oswayo, on the 11th inst., Mrs. M
JA E, wife of N. C. Storey and 'daughter of
Franklin and Elmira Gale, aged 22 years, 10
months and I day.
Sister Jane Storey was sister-in-law to Mrs.
!Jane Wilkinson. who left this world of sin and
'sorrow to join angels above some three months
ago. Both sisters were members of our Meth
odist chitrch, in good standing, and more ear
nest.„ faithful and- devoted christians we had
not. Her husband, father, mother, brothers'
and sisters are not the only ones who mourn j
her loss, for she hoe left a large circle of near
aml dear friends who feelingly. symplallize
with them , its their bereavement, and who!
deeply mourn her loss: And yet we can not
wish her back on this sinful and soul-destroy- I
ing earth, for she has gone to that bright. land ;
where sorrow never enters and where the.'
'Jreitry :are at rest."=" Their dea•hs cast .aj
gloom over our quiet village ; for none were
more loved and admired by -all who knew
them. But when we remember that both sis-
ters died in the triumphs of living faith,in that
Jesus that is ever so precious to those that put
their trust in him, we can boi el:claim - "not:
our will, hut thine be done, O'Ged 1' Sister
Storey's illness was very short, haying been
taken sick only about twenty-four hoursrpee
.vious to her departure to join angels above.—
C U.S., ancapo.
On te 11th of March, I.IO3IEIII..EON_ARD,
aged 11 months.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
, A. SANDBERG & BRO'S,
Tanners and Curriers,
!HAVE also established a
Fop Boot and Shoe
Manufactory. opposite D. F Flassmire's
' in the room formerly occupie.e by J. B
They offer their Boots and Shos7_ at a
'LOWER RATE THAN THE SAME QUALITY HAVE
EVER BEEN SOLD IN POTTER COUNTY.
And they will have nothing btthek best work
men and the best stock that tine country will
produce, and money and labor can procure.
THEY FEEL CONFIDENT THAT THEIR
WORK WILL GIVE SATISFACTION.
Hides, Calf Skiias, Sheep Pelts
taken at the Highest Market Price.
GIVE US A TRIAL
Coudersport, Pa., March 13
NTOTICE is hereby given that the under
signed have been duly qnalified as Ex
ecutors of the estate of fan Th ght, dec'd,
late of Hebron township, Potter county,:Pa..
said executors residimg in the towaF:hip of
Hebron, county aforezaid. All persons hay
ing claims against the estate of said decedent
are requested to. make known the same to said
executors without delay.
MARIAH DWIGHT, Executrix,
NORMAN DWIGHT. Executor.
Coudersport, Pa., Feb. 8, 'B2
Highly Important to the Ladies !
DOWNER'S PATENT HEMMER AND SHIELD
Is "just the thing" for all who use the needle.
This ronarkati.Nt an't norc iniTntiwz s.tves
one-half the labor of hand-sewing. as it com
pletely protects the finger front the point of
the nee , lle, and makes a neat and uniform
hem while the operator is sewing.
NO LADY SHOULD BE WITHOUT IT
It is cheap, simple. beautiful, anti useful. The
Hemmer and Shield'will he sant free of charge
on receipt of the price. 2.5 cents.
Enclose stamp for dE,scriptive circular and
DOWNER'S METROPOLITAN SKEIN-WEINDER ,
i CIF COpartnership The copartnership here-
Is . an article of real merit. It is used for the! 1 1..JF Wore existing under Vie firm of. Cobye]
purpose of winding skeins of Thread. Silk.
,; S; Lyman is this day dissolved by miltnalre:-
Cotton,Yarn. Floss. Worsted, &c. It is read il v sent. The outstanding concerns of - the Ere
adjusted to the work-table, and will be found: wilt be adjusted by B. S. Colwell A: Co.. - 4 - : 3
indispensable to all using the above articles, i will use the signature of the firm in liquida
being a useful and invaluable appendage to' lion. ' B. S. COLWELL.
the Sewing-Bird. i . BARRIS LY3IAS,
Price 50 CU. to $1 according to Style and Fini h.! • WESTON 8P.0 . 5.
$l5O per Month can be Real-; _
ized by enterprising Agents (wanted in every Co-Partnership.
town and County throughout the United S,tates !MITE undersigned nave this day formed 1
and Canada,) selling the above articles, as k Copartnership. under the firm of B. 5.
sales are rapid, profits large, and has no COM- ~ Colwell ',,t Co.. and will continue the business
petition. A liberal discount to the trade. i herctofOre conducted by Colwell & Lyman.
Address A, H. Downer,l
WESTON 8110 . 5.
B. S. COLWELL •
442 Broadway, New York, , i
Paten t ee and Sole Proprietor;` , Roulette, Feb, 6, 1862
N.B.—General and exclusive Agencies will $
be granted on the most liberal terms.—ml.2an
ANTHEREAS letters testimentary to the es
!' tateot Glatpy, late of Sylvania
township, doe'd, have been 'granted to the
subscriber, all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to make immediate par
merit, and those havitr , claims or demands
against the state of the said decedent, will
make known the same without delay to
ROBERT TOTING, Executor.
Sylvania, Potter Go„ Pa.. Mar. 18
A NEW AND BEAUTIFUL EDITION
Mistakes of Educated Men.
BY JOHN S. HART, LL. D.;
12m0., muslin,. price 50 cents • paper: car
ers. '5 cents. Copies of this book will he
sea: by mail on receipt of the price, in post
age stamps. Please address
J. C. GARRIGUES, Publisher.
148 Sonth .Fourth Stre.t, Philadelphia, Pa.-
[NEW GOODS at OLMSTED'S
P. A. STEBBINS &CO.
. Have just receiv-ed
• .NEW LOT OF
i Which they are --
SELLLNG VERY LOW FOll
March 12, 1862.
.Gorreeted every Wednesday by p. A.
BINS b Cai WhCilale and p K
in Groceries and Provisio,J4
. opposite D. F. Glassmire's H04144'
Coudersport, Pa. !
Apples, green; 11 bush. ;
Beef,- * "
ft . :terries dried, 1,1 quart
Butter, "i) tb.,
Corra, it bush.,
Corn Mealy per evert.;
Eggs, re - dcr.7,,
Flour extra, - . 7 12
do superfint— fr
Honey, per lb.,
Lard,- • • “ •
Alaple * Sugart per Tb.,•
Oats, 3-1 bush.,
Pork; 70 bbl., _
do, ij lb.,
do, in whole hog, "i 3 11. 7
Potatoes, per bush_
Peaches, dried, lb.;
Poultry, re lb.,
Bye, per bush. ; .
Salt, lAA-, I
do :1 4 sack.
Wheat, ti bush.,
White Fish, 14 bbl.,
Nonce to 111)plinquentColl.ectort
DELINQUENT COLLECTORS or St ate
County taxes for the year iE,I are_ . ,,
by notified that if their duplicates are notit,:.
Vol by the first of May next that east
made:them. By order of the Board o ft
VITEREAS. my wife Mary Jane hay
my b6l and board without and ju:
cause or provocation, I therefore forbid
persoai harh2ring or trusting her on my r
count,,us I sfiall pay no debt: of her center.
Ling after this date. 3100 RE.
Wharton, Feb. 24, 1862 pd
SUPERFINE FLOUR for I 5 per Sack. or
$5.23 per Barrel.
of every description as cheap as can be afrcr:
ed, at the ' POST OFFICE STORE.
TlTE:Aftanik Monthly for Febraa7 is
eOved and for sale at the Post Office.
A LSO, Harper, Peer:run cew AMr
-1- icon Patriotic 3loothly—ne
Q rs I 4 I3!'irRIPTIONS forvrarded for any of
standard publications. and books prn
edlrorn Boston. Philadelphia or Nev Yo
on Short notice. Give us a call at the
D ROWN SUGAR for 10 cents petptri
afi and County orders taken at 85 cent=::
the dollar at tho Post Office Store
XT 011,CE is hereby given, that letters of
minis , ..ration on the estate of JOHN F.
BEN ET, late of Bingham township, l'on€:
ecamty,'d.ee'd, have been granted to the s:;b
scriber by the Fegister of PoOer county,
whom all debt due to said estate and eliiv
against the same, must be presented for 5 , ,:-
tlement or payment. W3l. P. COOL
Hebron, Jan. 8, 18 , 32. Ashir.
Roulette, Feb. 6, 1.5.G2
SO3IETHING FOR THE TIMES:::
A NECESSITY IN EVERY HOUSEHOLD •
Antteidcan Cement Glue.
The strongest Glue in the World
For Cementing Wcod, Leather, Wag,
China, ..Varble, Porcelain,
Alabaster, B9ne, Coral, etc.. '
The only article of the kind ever prodac•
ed which will withstand Water. -
"Every housekeeper siioald have a sapN:
of ..lohnst: Crosley's American Cement Glae.
—Sew Fork Times. -
"It is so convenient to have in the hor.g."
"It is altraYs ready; this commends it to
ererybody."—Sl I ndependent.
"We have tried it, and find it as useful
our house as rater.;'--IKiLkas'iigirit ei tierano
Pelee 2:5 Cents pee Bottle. •
Very liberal reductions to Wholesale Dealer!.
TERMS ,CASII. : 1
IM,For sale by all Druggists and Stort.
keepers generally throughout the cormtri
, dOEDiS & CROSJ.XY,
(Sole Manutheiurer - ,)
- l'El William Street, New 1- - Prk• '
(Corner of Liberty Street.) • iT9//
$ 3:i to
1 10 , l' i
1 00 1 t v
610 7 ::
5.5 , 1 t /.,
C 3 .:
1 75 !
.4 5) 5t.!