Newspaper Page Text
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Till; JO A UNA L.
(V'cdncsdav, Nov. H, ISO !.
>l. \V. McAIrAK.NEY, Km tor.
NATIONAL UNION TICKET.
FOR. VICE PRESIDENT,
OK TEN'S ESSUE.
n cf Hotter county, hear what
the war-worn and battle-tried General
llciotzlcman says: "I can see but two is
fues in this contest —an 1 onorable peace,
accomplished by a vigorous war, or an ar
mistice, a convention of States, and a fi
nal dissolution of the Union and eternal
Correct lire mistakes.
We desire to call special attention to
the fact that in the Electoral Tickets
circulated by the State Central Commit
tee the name of G. Morrison Coafes is by
mistake printed C Morrison Coafes five
limes in each sheet. Those persons who
have the sheets of tickets in charge, in
the several townships, should at once go
over each sheet and with a pen cr pencil
correct the error, which occurs twice in
the third row of ballots from the top of
Ihe sheet, and three times iu the bottom
90„Itead this from the X. Y. Herald
of last Thursday. It is the only article
upon the coming contest in the issue of
that date. It is prophetic!
A LOOK AHEAD. —The old line Dem
ocratic meeting at the Cooper Institute on
Tuesday was the groundswell for 18G8.
It foreboles a reorganizatian of the dem
ocratic party. It will supcrseed the shont
pe&shent Chicago platform and all other
platforms Next Tuesday is the last chance
the present democratic leaders will have
to exhibit their wax lingers at a Presiden
FORTY MILLIONS 7:30 SUBSCRIBED.
—The subscriptions to this popular loan
iro now over forty millions dollars. an.l
they continue to come in at the rate of
about a million a day. The public arc
satisfied that there are uo ether invest
ments so profitable as P. 81 securities.
"While nearly all the hundreds of miscel
laneous stocks sold in the New York
market have bceu declining for several
weeks, (in many instances twenty-five p:r
ceut.) Government stocks have remained
firm ; and while lenders loan very spar
ingly, and at high rates, on the best mer
cantile paper, they have plenty of money
to Jeud on Government paper, at as low
rates as ever. While the Government
needs the people's money, and pays for it
liberally, it offers the highest possible
consideration besides, and that is, sa/lfy.
Andy. JOIIIISOTS Siantls up For
Andy Johnson, the Union nomineei
for Vice President, confesses to the goose
and net-die. and stands rp for his craft,
and prondly maintains the hcnoTablecess
<>t handicraft labor. He said ia a speech
'•I hold in my hands, from which I
wish to read, an extract or two for the
benefit oi some old Democrats, and young
ones, too, a letter written by General
Jackson himself, in Lis own baud writing
and ia handling this relic, cv mind trees
back to the time* of l id. When it was
written and published 1 w s * young man,
or boy, tft work iu try she p. and heard i:
read. And this memory of being in mv
shop cads to mind what was i when
3lr Lincoln was first no: ir .fed. He was
called the rail splitter, and 1 saw to-dav
yon were making good use of tie idea;
while the butternut party was be"n~ split
to peiccs, you said tho i u:on never could
bi split. When the recent nominations
were made at Baltimore, the torv papers
of the eountry said ; They haven buff
ton for the bead of the ticker, and "upon
the tr.ii they have a boorish taih r." The
idea at the bottom of all this opposition is.'
tint the man whorbs up from the c ass
f the people, the man who advocates that
tloctrino that ma is capable of self-gov
ernment. has virtue and intelligence to
govern himself, should be repudiated. I
have noting to regret that mv early life
was spent iu the simp. 1 neve r boast of
it in my canvasses, i n; when i: is brought
up as a reproach, I jtave in : it in the
way it should be met. and ho who >
such weapons is not entitled to the re
spect of anybody, ics, the "boorisn tai
lor" is upon the tail.; the t;ekv:. What
au insult to the aris;. ... w . want reg
ulation without merit and wit lout worth
\esl am a tailor, at i.. amei .cng s pec.
that if a man docs cot d: grace . i> pro
fession. it never disgraces hi a. rehears
And t may be r r j to sr.y, trltvii
I was a tailor, i g .-W sniff pretfjr ... .
tits [Laughter 1 My g;rme-ts u?. Jto
be right well r >por::.-nei : but I Lave!
seen tailors. at t.eir .* ex* -•? t.
make a man oat : v .-y I
Uacd to be c n.M Mrc very g : tuM >r,
and got my work doce ace r i „g •r m
ise. [Laugi.tcr and •' v.- • • •. ; r
the "b >r:-!t tail rO ti: . -
mental print ipl s c-f my ' . v is v j
it ii ; all.sa.. IST. t * ... as! M i
be K*'a.d.d aeco i :.g r . .••at. J* ; -
that !• We* the man, uud the W.;jt
Cil tl tuc lt.lv W .
fipzctli t K?>T MM OLX.
I'LAIN WOUDri TO Jlii. PEOPLE.
As the People A ride the President Obey?,.
VwisrirxomN, Oct. 19.
The President was serenaded at the
"White House to-night, and OQ appearing
at an upper window, spoke as follows,
being frequently interrupted by applause :
41 1 am notified that this is a compli
ment paid me by the loyal Maryianders
c-si lent in this District. 1 infer that
d.e adoptieai of the new Constitution for
the State furnishes the occasion, and*that
in \our view, the extirpation of slavery
constitutes the chief merit of the new
•• Host heartily do I congratulate you
and Maryland, and the nation and the
the world r.pon tlie event. 1 regret that
it did not occur two years sooner, which,
I am sure, would have saved to the na
tion more money than would have met
all the private loss incident to the meas
ure. Hut it has come, at last, and I sin
cerely hope its friends may fully realize
ail their anticipations of good from it, and
that its opponents may, by its effect, be
agreeably and profitably disappoined.
"A word upon another subject. —
Something said by the Secretary of State,
iu his recent speech at Auburn, has beeu
construed by some into a threat that, if I
shai! be beaten at the election, I will, be
tween then and the end of my constitu
tional term, do what I may be able to ruin
the Government. Others regard the fact
that the Chicago Convention adjourned
not sine die, but to meet again, if called
to do so by a particular individual, as the
intimation of a purpose that if their nom
inee snail be elected he will at once seize
the control of the Government. I hope
the good people will permit themselves
to suffer no uneasiness oa this point.
'• I am struggling to maintain the Gov
ernment, uut to overthrow it. I am
struggling especially to prevent ethers
.rom overthrowing it. .1 therefore say,
ti at, if I shall live, I shall remain Presi
dent until the fourth of next March and
that whoever shall he constitutionally
elected therefor, iu November shall be
duly installed as President en the fourth
of March, and that, in the interval, I
shall do my utmost that whoever is to
hold the heini for the next voyage shall
start with the lest possible chance to save
" This is due to the people both on
principle and under the Constitution,
lkeir will, constitutionally expressed is
the ultimate law for all. If they should
deliberately resolve to have immediate
peace, even at the loss of their country
and their liberties, I know not the power
or the right to resist them. It is their
own business, they must do as they please
with their own. I believe, however, they
are still resolved to preserve their country
and their liberty ; and, in this utEce or
uut, I am resolved to stand by them.
" I may add, that iu this purpose to
save the country and its liberties uo clas
ses of people seem so nearly unanimous
as the soldiers iu the field and seaaie-D
afloat. Do they not have the hardest of
i: ? Who should quail while they do
not ? God biess the soldiers and seamcD,
with all their brave commanders I"
The politicians who argue that the
interference of the President with slavery
is unconstitutional invariably ignore the
all-important fact that the slave States
are in rebellion. They emphasize the
'constitutional limitations of Executive
power in time of peace; they omit all
reference to the constitutional extensions
of power ia time of war. Mr. Chase, iu
bis late speech at Covington, concisely
stated the iegal authority the President
possesses ea this subject. He said:
'• The constitution provided for raising
.;rmie>, .td n.ade tae Mrcsiueat (_om
tnander-io-chicf. It gave him, thercfure,
tail power to tatie alt steos necessary u>
the effectual prosecution of the war. The
best statesmen iu the land have said, and
the propoiiiion has been unchallenged,
that iu case ct iusurrecnou or foreign
war the institution of s:aveiy must be
subject to sue a disposal as the uationai
'interests shou.d require. Iu other words,
that wiih insurrection ia a slaveholding
State the wnole power over slavery must
pass to the Rational Government. In
my judgment, when insurrection gave
die President power over slavery, with
that power came the duty to put an end
to it. 'AT' Lincoln was bound to do that
aich was necessary lor sa.vation of
It is plain that wc have a local insur
rcciion, and a national authority to sup
press it. Ia such a case flic re can be no
such thing as the right of rebels to local
institutions watch, iu the opinion of the
National Government, arc dangerous to
its own existence.—Press.
' M A ~\ ermoot so.-.or thus soliio
jaiseJ c-vcr a I emocratic vote that was
pressed upon Lim on election day :
b • 'tit a 10. i I should to to go down
anu fgat the rebels for three years with
my mu-ket, and come here to stab my
self :*i the back with a piece oi paper like
f 7* -three Districts in Ohio new rep
resented by Pendleton, Long sr.j ('ox,
' >ioiiliffffi♦y>flCTffi|tfeea? h! :-
L th r j oli icai for the
it; t. v.,s cA !h< '•'.i'eCo.'nmittte.
I'IiJLADF.LIII IA, Oct. 21, ISGL
The sinoke of the List eugageuent ha=
cleared away, sue; upon the vote of her
citizens at home Pennsylvania stands by
the government of our fathers, while her
brave sous in the lidd will imt give less
than twelve thousand majority for the
good cause. The last hope, therefoae, of
the supporters of General MeCleHan has
disappeared, BdG the only result of con
tinuing to sustain him is to give aid and
comfort to the rebellion by increasing the
appearance of disunion among ourselves.
General Sheridan dealt a terrible blow
to treason on Wednesday, and every pa
triot's heart thrilled with joy upon hear
ing it; but a great majority for Abraham
Lincoln in Pennsylvania would be far
more fatal to the armed conspiracy against
the Union and the Constitution. Every
vote for our tried and faithful President
will paralyze some arui raised to shoot
down the fag, while every vote for the
base surrender at Chicago, and the men
who catry its white Hag, will encourage
some rebel to shoot another northern sol
dier. The ticket nominated by Ya]ian
digbam, Wood and Seymour is now black
with treason, and after it is voted will be
red with the blood of our brothers £ght
ing for us. The war has existed for the
last year only fcy reason of our divisions,
and its continuance to-day is solely owing
to the activity of the disunion party of the
north and the platform of its convention.
V, Li.e any hope remained of the election
of its candidates, plausible excuses might
bo found by misguided men for giving
them their suffrages : but after the ver
dicts o: Maine.A ermont.Xew Hampshire,
Ohio, Indiana, and Pennsylvania, all sen
sible persons know that' the election is
already decided by the pe; pie, and that
it only remains to ascertain the majori
ties. It follows, therefore, that every
vote for ricClelian and Pendleton is an
earnest invitation to Jefferson Davis to
continue this learful war to waste more
'of our treasure and to murder others of,
The sublime spectacle of a united north
will end the war. We invoke all patriots
to lend their efforts unceasingly to pro
duce this result. 13 y perfecting the ward
aud township organizations; by the cir
cuiatiou ot documents; by public addres
ses, especially by local speakers; by earn
est pcrsouai t.iorts with honest but mis
taken men; by making arrangements to
bring every loyal voter to the polls; by
scndiDg tax receipts to every soldier and
sailor; by the immediate formation of
campaign clubs in every borough and
community; by great meetings cf the
people by daylight and by torchlight, and
by all the honest agencies cf an active
and thorough canvass, appealing to the
patriotic zeal, and kindling the patriotic
enthusiasm cf a great and loyal common
wealth, we can attest the feaiity of our
to the dug cf the Union by a major
ity worthy of the historic character of the
eoDtcst and ot the great issues dependent
Forward, then, every lover of his coun
try to this good word ! Locking not to
the past but to the future, forgetting ail
personal considerations, and appreciation
the privilege of sotue sacrifice for Liberty
and the I aion, let us relax nocSort untii
the pods are closed. This Committee
will contiuue to do its whole duty, and
reiies upon your instant, earnest and con
•Grant's march of valor and of glorv
from the Lapidan to the James sealed
the fate of the rebeliion. Since then.
Sherman has turned its left wing. Far
ragut is closing its avenues of escape.—
Sheridan has sent its vanguard again
whirling down the valley. It onlv re
mains for us to sound the charge along
the whole iine. ani wrapping our ballots
around our brothers' bullets, march to
the peaceful, final triumph which awaits
us iu November.
Proclaiming the war to be a failure.
George I>. McCielian is himself the great
failure of the war—a general without a
victorv —a statesman without a record,
and if we are ihituul, history wi.i add to
his epitaph, that he was a candidate far
the Presidency without an electoral vote.
Let us all, therefore, labor without ceas
ing. In memory of our buried martyrs,
in regard tor the wounds of our living
heroes, to guard liberty from its deadiy
peril, and the Uaica i'rem its treasonable
foes, iu the interest of religion, and in
the hope of the republic of the future,
loyal men of Pennsylvania, forward to
In behalf of the Committee.
SIMON CAMERON, Chairman.
A. \V. Lenedict, ) e , .
' y bsentanes.
A Violated Promise-
Oa the 19th of September, ISdl.Gen.
-McCXHau male a sp.eeh to his sAdieis,
m which he said :
"bOLDIEUS! he if !is made our last
retreat. You stand by me, ani I will
stand by you. Ileuccfurth, victory will
crown our effort."
McCielian made a dozen retreats after
that brave speech. The soldiers stood by
him, whoa he wa3 on a gunb-.a:, or some
wh me else: he was never with t! em under
fire. lie iias d.serted them by accepting
at rs:c ph:tLat. Aud the Hoill2rs are
now deserting bin—just see how they
Tote, in camp and in hospital!
£-01*011 lien Wade annunciated a
suggestive truth, in a speech the other
Iwhea he 11 :— :i A •.r ay utr and a
ha'f . .tilts, -IcClehan and his st-fil
a 1 t'.ir L-.-fsci, cam j aat as sleek,
fat : • las fair, as t w. Nt ia. Not
(KM hid blood drawn on L" ft, And he
n ;s tl_e veaag NapvA#a ' '
I*i JU I'ty.
6cn. jsj;inr.vr, Uli:< d bkutes Treas
urer, Ljcu appealed to :' u r an otii
ciai statemeut concerning the stories of
eir. Lincoln liaviog drawn bis salary in
gold and invested it :n foreign securities,
icplies in aa official statement as follows :
l irst , That the Presinent has uog
lected for long periods to indorse and col
lect the monthly droits sent him for Lis
salary; on one occasion collecting none
for over eleven months.
>Sccu7id' } That when his attention was
t called to the loss of interest he was thus
incurring, he asked who gainad by his
iloss, and ou being told the United States,
j added . "Then let it remain, the Treasury
needs it more than I do."
Third , That the Treasurer was finally
[compelled to request the President to
i draw his salerv, in order to adjust the
Four in, That the sum thus drawn was
placed iu the U. S. five per cent tempo
rary loan, payable, principle and interest
Fi/th, That since then such portions
of his salery that he did not need have
been drawn for him by his friends and in
vested in the L . S. gold bearing stocks,
purchased at current rates and deposited
in the vault of the Treasury.
Sixth, That he has habitually neglect
ed to draw the interest on these stocks,and
that on one occasion, when the amount
of interest payable in gold bad accumu
lated to eight hundred'dollars, the Treas-
it to him, he returned in saving,
"I reckon the Treasury necik it more-than
Seventh, That bis losses from not col
lecting interest on his bonds have amount
ed to four thousand dollar?, which have
been virtually given to the Treasury.
IIOW A CAPTAIN WAS CONVERTED.
—At a social gathering night before last
says the Uhatanooga Gazette of October
13, daring the cvirung Capt. Sutherland,
Assistant Adjutant General, formerly of
Gen. bteed man's staff, captured during
Stoneman's aaiJ, and recently exchanged
was bresent, and toasted, and made a
happy response. Wo regret that every
soldier in the army, and every patriot in
the land, could not have listene*d to his
remarks. Captain Sutherland, before his
capture, was weli knowu as a warm and
earnest McClellan man. In the remarks
alluded to he mentioned this feet: said
that he had changed base in this partic-:
u!ar. lie was now for Lincoln, because,
during his imprisonment, his rruards at
Charleston, and every rebel he met with
one exception, learned that he was a Dem
ocrat, electioneered with him for Mc-
Clellan. That exception stole an oppor
tunity to whisper in his ear that the South
was only holding out in hopes of Lincoln's
defeat, and assured him that if Lincoln
was elected the war would instantly end j
and unconditionally cease, as the South
would then see that resistance was no
longer practicable. Cantain Sutherland
declares that he never could nor never
would vote for any man at the request of
ABOUT PEACE —GOD knows we desire
our country's peace. We have Dever said
or done aught wittingly to put cfr the glad
day one seccond. It is our conviction,
now, as it was three years ago last Mr.v.
that we cannot have peace without f*Dv
ernment. The war inaugurated IT the
Southern aristoerac-y. to found an empire
on the basis of slavery fur labor, must be
fought cut until either the in' criog man,
or the slave lords, succumb. If the "mud
sills'' go down they may be trampled on;
ifihe aristocrats, they may become recon
ciled to the Church's doctrine of the equal
ity of men and agree to pay wages to
those who work f r them.
Three years ago we opposed the onlv
peace that was offered to us— namely sub
mission—because it was the disruption of
cur Union, the dishonor of oar fiag, the
extinction of our cation, and the begin
ning of perpetual anarchy and war.—
To day the aspect of the question is not
changed, except in the results of military
epperatious that have since occurred
The same peace is offered now that was
offered then, and there are manifold rea
sons fer no: accepting it now, ever and
above those that forbade its acceptance
then.— Catholic Telegraph.
CZTTho Chicago Platform was con
creted by the Id:-be Is ia Lfiehrnond, was
approved by our enemies in England, was
agreed to by the disloyal politicians of
the North iu a conference with F.ebe-Is at
Niagara Falls, was submitted to General
McCielian and approved by him, was
adopted by a convention of the so-called
Democratic or subDjissionist party at Chi
cago. and was sc.rnei by the honest peo
ple of the North.
£3* The Chicago platform claims that
the Democratic party, ia the pa ; t. firmly
adhered to the Unionand the constitution.
The falsity of this elaim is shown by the
fact that in r.vc-ry slave .State which left
the Ucicn to set up an iadependant Gov
ernment an I inaugurate a 1 >0 iy civil war,
ihe Democratic party was inpotctr.
Every victory of our brave soldier?
elates the supporters cf Lincoln and
Johnson,and do: -essess tu. supporters of
McCielian and Pendleton. W hat tact can
demo as crate more clearly wfiteh Is the pa
trio tie and.which the unpatriotic party?
EEd-The tone cf their papcra ahows
that toe .or rui-L:ads are c-ut t: text per.
Sl.tridau' sue at.?* :' rn'-.a! r McCEli
an's faiinre, f. rev. ry T. mu \ sctory is a
roc-ad uaU a. I h..-a ai of trei
s. . 11 - :be j.d'y ago.;a cot:! vtir UV.ps
UXv vhlj/pwd iJ-.tv.
Wejist picked up three Copper lead
j papc:s, and each assures us pairi-iis lUt
the "Democracy" have won glorious vic
t >rios iD Indiana, Ohionnd Pennsylvania.
Now each of the editors of ihese pipers
wro'e with full knowledge of the fullow
i ing facts :
Ist— r J hat Indiana tad just elected
Gov. Morton, Union. hv over 20,000 ma
j jority, and 8 Union Congressmen out of
• 11—a los 3of ito the Copperheads.
-'d—lhat the I nioa men of Ohio have
just carried the Ftate by over 80,000
majority, electing IS out of 19 Congress
tuen —a gain of 11 on the delegation as
it now stands.
'jd—That Pennsylvania has just gone
for (lie Union by a majority of not less
'than 15,000ontbe whole vote,electing 1(5
oi the 21 Congressmen— a gain of 4 on
the delegation as it nor? stands. Fur
ther, it is now pretty certain that Ketch
am is elected over "Deunisoa in the Lu
zerne district, and Strouse and Coffroth
are in serious danger of bc-iug laid cut
also.. This would give us 19 of the 21
[Congressmen—a gain of 17 on the dele
gation as it now stands.
So these Copper editors stand convict
ed of lying like dogs, and a lad breed of
dogs at that. — Ay it a lor.
ABRAHAM LINCOLN A IIEPRESENTA
TIVE MAN. —The Springfield Re i uL'.i
can prints a glowing eulogy upon the life
anl course of President Lincoln, from j
which we take the following: <
People tuav say what they will of the
President, they cannot possibly put their
hand upon or point to any other man in
the lie public v/ho represents to the peo
ple, north and south of Mason's ur..l Ihsf
on's lice, and to the whole civilized world,
so much of the honest loyalty and the
real democratic principle of the cauntrv
as Abraham Lincoln. He stands oat
from all the men of his section and Lis
time—and Dot alone by reason of Lis of
fice—as the representative of the repub
licanism of the republic, the champion ot
democratic principles, the friend of the
Union and the Constitution, and the foe
of all class privilege and class domination.
11 very man, loose from the bondage of
political ambition, and loose from tlie
greed of power any the love, of slavery,
thinks well of Abraham Lincoln, and
casts in Lis lot with him. Thousands of
Democrats, converted to freedom by the
war, have, from the moment of their con
version, become.his friends. His way of
saving the country is recognized as the
only way. A connuerej peace is the
only peace deemed possible."
YVliat tlin Coiipci hcads Have
They have embarrassed the National
Government at every step in the progress
uf the present wgr.
They have sympathized with the ene
my arrayed in arms against us, and who
are seeking the ruin of the Itepubiic and
the Humiliation of the Free States
They have defended the conduct of the
rebellious States, and charge the respon
sibility of the war wholly u[on the auti
siavery sentiment of the North.
They have opposed every effort of the
Government to procure reinforcements
for the army, fomenting popular disturb
ances to arrest the draft, and leading
pcoTle to b.lieve that if they enlisted i:
would only be to aid in r.n Abolition war,
conducted by blundering and incompe
tent Generals, and an uu_ -uaiiy untrust
worthy War Department.
They have augmented the National
debt by artfully depreciating the Nation
al currency, so that the Government has
been obliged to pay nearly three times as
much for its supplies as th-re was any
They have increased the burdir:? of
the people ty the same process, in order
to make the war unpopular, auJ t..us
compel an ignoble peace.
Thej have underrated every success
of the Unioa arms ia the field, and ex
onerate 1 every R.T! success, however
slight; they have systematically magni
fied all the perils and troobi.s o: our ar
mies, depreciated the abilities an! achi-.-v
--ments of every successful Union general,
and extolled every Rebel leader; they
have made much of imaginary dangers in
oar path, regularly exaggerated the forces
of the Rebels, at ♦he same time that they
have underrated ours.
They have assailed every general of cur
armies who was known to have his sym
pathies with us in this war, whether he
were Democrat or Republican, and they
have defended every general of pro-slave
ry proclivities, whether successful or
They have proven by their actions that
they w-iuli rather save slavery than the
They have defended every domestic
traitor, however rank his treason.
And at Chicago they Lave formally
declared ia favor of a base and cowardly
surrender to the Southern Rebels.
AH Rebels desire the election of Me
All Bounty jumpers vote Lr McClel
All Deserters vote for jlcCiellan.
A■.i vote ..icCrvii^a.
An rriends of Slavery vote for Mc
Ii th.re a Ioy_! Democrat ia the coun
try who would li wihing to trust the
Ship of State wv.r the Ire alters 01 % oei
tiaa to the gui Ancc of G oorge 11. Pea
dii: >n ? But ft:, pose the ticket is elect
ed -ui dieC.-11-Jr .hwuld 11..
EiJo* I i<tii fi eckuuutiou
. SJUI INFANT to :iii Act of the General \ =
.Ji ftitfcbly of thet omroopwealtli ofP"nntT)
vania, < ii '.tcil -'An Act relating to the Klec
; ! lions of this ' ninion wealth," approved'tkl
'' second day of July, A. D. one thousand eml.t
■ hundred an-l thirty-nine, F. I). C. I,AItIU
j liBK, Siierifr of the county of Potter, Pennsvl"
rania, do hereby make known and give n O I
tice to the electors of the county aforesaid"
.(that a Presidential Flection will be held in tfa '
j said coattty of Potter on the First Tuesday
! nfterJJF'rst Monday in November. bein<r^ tI ;
Kyluh day of the said month, at which ti me
twenty-six persons will be elected us electors
of''resident and Vice President to represent
the .'-date of Pennsylvania in the Electoral
I also make known and give notice, n? ; n
and by the Kith section of the aforesaid act I
am directed, that every person excepting J Us .
ticcs of the Peace, who hold any office or
appointment of profit or trust under the Gov
ernment of the United States or this State
| or of any city 01 incorporate district, whether
a comtnlsstoirtd officer or Otherwise, a subor
dinate Officer or agent, who is or shall be em-
I ployed under the legislative, judiciary, orex
: ecotive departments Ofthis State or the United
>•. ten or of any city or incorporated district
an 1 also that every member of Congress and'
of the State Legislature, and of the select and
' common council of any city, or commissioner
"t any incorporated district, is bylaw incapa
hie of holding or exercising at the same time
the office or appointment of Judge, Inspector
: or c.erk of any election in this om m onwoalth.
Al-o, that in the foHrth section of the Act
cf Assembly, entitled "An Act relating to
elections and brother purposes," approved
April 10tb, 1860, it is enacted that the afore
said 13th section shall not be so constructed
as to prevent any Military Officer or Borough
Officer from serring as Judge, Inspector, or
Clerk of any general or special election in
It is farther directed that the meeting of the
return Judge# at the Court House in Coudera
port to make out the general returns, shall bo
; the lirst Friday succeeding the Presidential
ion, which will b the 11th day of Nov
I also here make known and give notice
tht tbe places for holding the aforesaid spe
cial election in the several townships and
roughs within the county ot Potter, are as
follows, to wit - t
For the township of Abbott, at the Germa
nia Hotel in said towi ship.
Fo"r the township of Allegany, at theschool
house near the p|ac formerly owned by Che#--
tc-r Andrews, in said township.
For the township of Bingham, at the Bing
-1: at Centre school house near A. It. Lewis, in
j said township.
I For the township of Clara, at the school
j house near Sala Stevens', in said township.
For t'.e towashij of Eulalia, at the New
Court House in the borough of Coadersport.
For Ac township of Ccnessec, at the house
; formerly occupied by S. S. ltasco, now N.
Blsckman, in Ellisburg.
For the township of Harrison, at the House
recently occupied by Ira Bartholomew,in said
Far the township of Hebron, at the school
house No. a, near Henrv Intrraham's, in said
1 or (he township of Hector, at the Sunder
| lia school Louse, in sain township.
For the township of Homer, at the school
I house near Jacob Pcet's, in said township.
For the township of Jackson, at the house
I formerly occupied by B. Barse, now M. Cbap
. pel in said township.
F •th • township of Keating, at tie house
of Pliny Harris, in said township.
For tnetownship of Oswayo, at the Centre
schocl house in said township.
F r the township of Pike, at the house of
IFF ill J .-bason, in said township.
For the township of Pleasant Valley, at tho
school house No. 2, in said township.
For the township of Portage, at the Sizer
s1 1 oase in said township.
For the township of Roulet, at the school
bouse near George Weimer's in said township.
For t'.e town .Lip of Sharon, at the Sharon
( n'.re sc.. ! house, near John Voorhec3', in
For tbe township of Sweden, at the house
late of inntfli Tajrrart, in said townsbtp.
For the township of Stewartson, at the New
Norway school Louse, in said township.
For tbe township of Summit, at the boose
pied Jen .Av. Poison now
M \ Fam Fee, in said township.
For the township oi Syivania, at the school
.louse near J. 11. Lees', in c a! 1 township.
■th . lyases, at the house
'of A*las Bennett, in said townslrp.
For tbe t->w-n;h:p of Vest Branch, at the
houre of A Ctwebie, in said township.
I or the township of Wharton at the bonce
ot Step;.en ii-.rton, in said township.
For the borough of Coudersport, at the
Court House iu sr.. I borough.
Given under my hand, this 30th day et
September, A. D., ISG4.
D. C. LARRABEE, Sheriff,
smn of years have elapsed since
of H©BTETTEB*B CELE
BITTERS to.th i tbHe. The prej
•: lice <x: ting in the n:n<H of many persons
against what are denominated patent medi
cine; at f.rst greatly retarded its sale , but, as
F v.riues and merits became known, this
barrier of prejudice was overthrown, and tbu
demand increased so rapidly that in a few
years scarcely a village existed in the United
8t F. F. the sflKcted had not experi
cm.. ith :-n f,:s ..rising from the use of the
••Bitters," aad a: the present dav there are to
Fe foand in ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD
vouchers for the great merits of tbe article.
No gr -iter cure for Dyspepsia can be found.
For - .la by Dr .ggists and dealers generally
Ilutliv AGEITS IITEV!
rsiO sell by subscription, with sample,excel-
JL lent FopuF.r 1., strati d Family Works.
Air.- ig A vFa low price HIFTORY" of the
REBELLION, of which otter forty thonsaod of
Vol. 1 have alrealy teen sold. It is a good
Fusine ; s f r ex-Sci-iers, and others out of
A'-o, for : to Pedler?, Merchant#, and
Ac: nt-. .Faery Packages, Battle Scene#,
Pc-rtrr.Ps and otter pictures for "the Times,"
H - . r. ea rtifal Album Cards, Currency
r- etc. For Circulars, with particulars
an 1 terms, address
_ b >. 11l Lain ?tr:-et, Cincinnati, 0.
VSG...' .... Settled ila on ire at
j HQOP-SKIETS, aai
T'uo DUPLEX ELLIPTIC (or doable)
STEEL SPUING SKIRT.
Tie mo&t poplar ac] f!_s!bkt in use, al
Ss*y" Vzi the I uua Ticket