Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, N0v.16, 1864
• M. W. McALARNEY, EDITOR.
Gov. Seynt — oia's defeat is a, fixed fact
--thank Heaven! REUBEN E. FENTON
is elected Governor of Ne* York by about
NINE THOUSAND majority.
Gov. Morton's , majority is twenty thou-,
fond ,e,ight,hundred and eighty three(2o,
The vete is token from the offi
did records in , the - office of the: Secrete.-
rj of, Stete. ,
MC' COSISTENTi—"Thie9 cheers for
tineOln !," shouted:a Union man on third
street,'yesterdaY. "Three cheers for the
growled a copperhead. "That's
;fright,'! responded the Unionist "every
la4in Am hip own candidate."—EX.
All our former published election re.
'turns have, been confirmed. McClellan
as game ut three States—New Jersey,
'`Delaware and Kentucky—and it is re•
rnarkable that the three State voting for
deprive the soldiers from exercising
the elective franchise. If the soldiers in
-these States had been permitted to vote,
their electoral votes would have been cast
efor Abraham Lincold.
The majorities cast in the twenty States
- that have declare for FATTIER ABRAHAM
will exceed 400,009 This is the largest
.ever received by any Presidential candi
iter. There is a rich story current,
vrbereof the substance is as follows :
The Rebel States by secret preccocert
Iliad their Legislatures in session on the
.Bth and' each of them Chose, its
<ieta- of 'Presidential Electors, as though
.they had never assumed to secede from
'the Union. These, Electors, iri, l ease
heir aggregate •vote would suffice to 'give
3.leClellan a majority over Lincoln, were
le assemble on the first 'Wednesday in
Veee.wber, and formally cast their votes,
fur McClellan and Pendleton,
them on to Washington in due form and
`.backing them by delegations to either
House, should that be deemed essen'tial.
Then.when the day ,arrived for officially
.counting the vo6s and declaring the re
sult, the entire Opposition of all Shades
was to insist that McClellan . and Pendle.
Ain mere' duly elected, and, if this were
_mot conceded, break l up the session in a
row, and inaugurate civil war from one
and of the country to the other, the pres
`ent-Rebellion merging itself in the newer
.and more formidable, Jeff. Davis, Lee
and Beduregard becoming' alike neuter'.
This story is unsupported by published
'facts, and is esaentially incredible: We
receive it only as the coinage of some
iertile brain, musing and brooding over
Avh , t Might have been. If it ha 4 even a
filmed of fact beneath it, that fact must
tecoeue apparent, and we shall await with
interest its develOpment.— Tribune.
:The New Congress:
, The recent elections have placed a
two-third Union 'majority in'tlie next Con
gress, beyond question. The delegations
will stand about as follows :
New York . , 21
Pennsylvania, . 16
Ohio, " 17
Illinois, • 9
New Hampshire, 3
Rhode Island, 2
Minnesota, _ g
Kansas, _ ' 1
California, ' 3
Oregon, ' 1
'West Virginia, 3
`The little town of Chester, II
''nearly, destroyed by a tornado on IllVed
; ttesday morning. Over a dozen houses
were blown down, a church was entirely
..ruined, five persons were killed, and 12 or
-15. wounded. The loss of property 14 the
tornado is about $60,000. The town of
Randolph, seven miles distant, also suffer
ed, severely. Nearly all the houses in the
- lace were blown down.
A close estimate of the - votes in' the
artily of the Potomac and the army of the
James; puts the total at 18,000,;of which
- Lincoln gets 13.000 and McClellan 5,000
This is about the regular proportion=--70 .
for the Union to 30 far. Democracy. • ,
GEN. MeCLELL4N RESIONE,D.-r-tv C
/MVO it from the very highest authority
that in view of the result of the eldction
by such overwhelming majorities azainst
him, Geo. McClellan is resigned—to his
' A dostrn east editor deolaTes that mod
esty is a quality that highly adorns a wo
man; but' ruins a maw
A Speech by President Lincoln
HIS THANKS FOR TOPULAII CONFIDENCE
.9t a late -boar on Tueiday night, Pres
ident Lircoln Was serenaded by Penn
sylvanla Club of Washington'.. City Be
ing, , londly called for, Mr. Lincoln appear
ed at a window and spoke as follows :
FRIENDS AND FELLOW-CITIZENS :
Even before I had been informed by you
that this compliment was, paid me "by_
loyal citizens of. Pennsylvania friendly to
me, I had inferred that you were of that
portion of, my country-men , Who think
that the best interests of the ination are
to be subsdrved by' the suppOrt of the
I do not pretend to say that 'you who
think so eMbraCe all the patriotism and
loyalty of the country; but I do believe,
and I trust without personal interest, that
the welfare of tLe country does require
that such support and endorsement be
given. I earnestly believe that the con•
sequences of this day's work, if it be as
you assume, and as now' seems probable,
will be to the lasting•advantage, if not to
the very salvation of the country.
I cannot at this hour Say what has been
the resulOof the election I; but, whatever
l it may be, I have no desire to modify
this opinion : that all who have labored
to-day in behalf of the Union organize,
tion have wrought for the best interest of
their country and the world, not only for
the present} but for all future ages.
I am thankful to God for this approval I
of the people; but, while deeply grateful
for this mark of their confidence in me,
if I know my heart, my gratitude is free
from any taint of personal triumph. I
do not impugn the motives of any one
,opposed to me.
It is no pleasure to me to triumph over
any one ; but I give thanks to the Al
mighty for this evidence of the people's
resolution to stand by free government
and the rights of humanity.
Another Speech of President
lIIS VIEWS 01' TIIE LATE POLITICAL
The several Lincoln and Johnson Clubs
of the District t ot Columbia called on
President Lincoln on Thrirsday night,
and gave him a serenade in honor of his
re-election. There was in addition an
immense concourse of spectators of both
sexes in front of the Executive Mansion.
Tho firing of a field-pieec was of frequent
occurrence, adding to the exc i tement of
The President appeared at an upper
window, aud, when the cheers with which
lie was greeted had ceased, spoke as
It has long been a grave question
whether any Government, not too strong
for the liberties of its people, can be
strong enough to maintain its excstence
in great emergencies.
"On this point the present rebellion
has brought our Republic to a severe
test; and a Presidential election occurr
ing in regular course during the Rebel
lion, has added not a little to the strain.
If the loyal people united were put to
the utmost' of their strength by the re
bellion, must they not fail when divided
and partially paralyzed by a political war
among themselves? But the election
was a necessity. We cannot have a free
Government without elections;,and if the
rebellion could force us to forego or post
pone a national election, it might' fairly
claim to have already conquered and ru
ined us.: -
"The strife of the election is but i liuman '
nature practically applied to the facts of
the case. What has occurred in this ease
must ever recur in simila'r cases. 'Hu
man vature will not change. In any fu-.
tore great national trial, compared with
the men who have passed through this
we shall have as weak and' as strong; as
silly and as wise, as bad and as gottd. 7 ---
Let us, therefore ? study the incidents of
this as philosophy to learn wisdom from,
and none of them as wrongs to be 're
"But the election; along with its inci
dental and undesirable strife has done
Good too. It has demonstrated that a
people's Government can sustain a Na
tional electioa in the midst of a great
civil war. [Renewed cheers.] Until now
it has not been proven to the world that
this was a possibility. It shows, also,
how sound and how strong we still are.
It shows that, even among candidates' of
the same party, be who is most ddroted
to the Union and most opposed to treason
can receive most of the people's vote.--
[Applause.] It shows, also; to the ex
tent yet unknown, that we have more
men now than we had when the war be
gan. • Gold is good in its place, but liv
ing, brave, patriotic men aze better than
gold. [Cheers, and other demonstrations
of applause.] But the rebellion contin
ueg and now that the election is over,
may not all, having a common interest,
re-unite in a common effort to save our
[ common country? [Cheers.] '
"For my own part, I have striven and
shall strive, :to' avoid placing any obstacle'
in the svay. [Cheers.] So long as I have
been here I havo not willingly .planted a
thorn in any man's bosom. While I am
deeply sensible to the high compliment
of a re-election, and duly grateful, as I
trust, to Almighty God for having di
rected my countryme4 to a right conclu
sion, as I think, for their own good, it
adds nothing to my satisfaction that any
other man may be disappointed'or pained
by the resUit; [Cheers] May I ask those
who have—bot differed with me . to join
tuith , me is this same spirit towards those .
who have ?I ;And now let me close by
asking three hearty cheers for our-lawn'
Soldiers and seamen, and their gallant and
skillful , commanders."
Tbe - three . cheers were enthusiastically
given;'accompanied by Music and the
sound of cannon.
A. dispach from' Chattanooga, dated
Nov. 11, gityis that on Monday morning,
Nov: 7, at , daylighti the Rebels attacked
our picket '
s4outh of Atlanta, killed one,
wounded iwn of the third Indiana, but
subsequently they fell .back s :On ed.
nesday morning the: Rebels made three
attacks on .Atlanta, shells being thrown
as far as Rolling Mill. The most despe
rate attack Was made on the
Ready Road. The Rebel artillery :was
within one hundred yards of our works,
and their infantry and dismounted-caval
ry within tifro hundred yards. OF men
were 'aroused from their. slumbers, and
quickly rodnned the defences, and soon
drove the,liebels off. The Rebels were
part of Yoniig's command, and they finally
retreated ;toward Macon. Oar army is
in excellent spirits and well supplied
with rations. The election has gone
largely for Lincoln. The Cincinnati
Gazette has a dispatch from Nashville,
which denies the reported' evacuation of
Atlanta by Gen. Sherman,. and. the des
tiuction of l the Atlanta and Chatanooga
'A dispatch from the Army of the Po
tomac, dated Friday, Nov. 11, says that
on Wednesday evening, about 7 o'clock,
I a force of the enemy was discovered in,
front of our line, near Fort Stedman,when
the guns of the fort opened fire, driving
them to their wprks to seek shelter. The
Rebel batteries replied briskly for a time,
but they. Weri 5f5013 silenced by our shells
and mortars. 1 4 : 1 A force of about one hun
dred and fifty Rebels shortly after made
a sortie him their lines and attempted to
penetrate ours, but, being met by a sa•
lute from bur pickets, were not long in
finding ;their way back, and putting
themselies under cover.
• Col. Unld, Rebel Commissioner for
the Eichange of Prisoner; with the
assent of the Rebel Secretary of War,
has asked peimission of Gen. Giant to
have thirty thousand pairs of blankets
purchased in New York for the use of
the Rebel prisoners of war. He also re
quests permission of our government to
pay for these goods with a cargo of cot
ton to be shipped from Wilmington.
On Saturday•night, the sth inst., a
man giving his name as 0-eorge Peterson;
and supposed to_be a Rebel spy or mail
carrier,' was arrested at Alexandria. while
trying tp pass our lines having been
tracked from Canada by deteetivos. He
was dressed in citizens clothes, gray pan.
taloons, long black overcoat, and gray.
mixed cap. He was last Friday night
Committed to the Old Capitol Prison.
Gen. Sheridan is reported to have
fallen back to Newtown, about nine miles
from Winchester, with the object of be.
ing nearer his supplies, which have now
to be transported a . distance of thirty-six
miles I itv wagons, through a country
swarming with guerrillas. This. advan
tage will be obviated in .a few dais by a
railroad from Harper's Ferry.
OH:HI~•AGE FOR ABBAHIAM,
'Withipride we take notice of the fact
that in the North West Ward two voters
one of dinety-four and the other of Dine.
ty siz years of age cast their votes for
Abrahatn Lincoln, Freedom and Liberty.
One of these voted for George Washing
ton, thel father of his country, and has
lived, to vote again for its preserver.
Earl district; also claims honor for her
venerable men, having had two voters of
the ages of ninety one and ninety five to
cast their ballots for Lincoln..
West Uempfield too must be added to
the list, one of her voters, aged eighty
three, having walked three miles to cast
his vote for the cause, too spirited to ac
cept, the proffer of a conveyance.
Can other districts of the county add
to this:list of patriarchs T—LancasterEz
Augustus Griffin of . Orient, Suffolk
County, L. 1.,n0w in his 98th year, voted
for George Vashington, and for every
DemoCratic candidate for the Presidency,
exceptr, Buchanan. He then voted` for
Fremont. On the eighth he cast his bal
lot - for 'l"T.lncle Abe."
Rev. Mr. Conway, writing to the. Boston
Commonzcwealtla from Bath, England,
describes the meeting of the British .Asso
ciation for the advancement of Science,
"Lieutenant M. P.. Maury, who was
present, wandering about like a lost spirit
(he limps more and looks badder than
On ono occasion he and his for.
mer friend—Professor William B. Rogers,
of PosOt, who was also present—met in
one of the sections;
and Maury prepared
for a recognition ; but Rogers somehow
failed o sea him, though he . was very
Snow, it is reported, has teen failing
in Simatindosh Valley.: Isn'tic Ear.
ty , ?
;Letters Lave been received in 'Netv . ,Or.
Jeans from prominentAebels iu Richmond
stating that the archives andiother Govern.
went property were recently removed to
AFTER THE BATTLE.
i f When a furnace is in blast, Alp 'yr,
fountain sparkles and plays Aikej,aimotin
tain and; the rode snrroundingsibrig,hitra
to the Peak, of the rough ialter _ with stripge d ireautyi; wben - :the fire-is oat, and ;
the blank andlagged Masses of dull:iron .
Ifedead. upon" the gieund with .a dull:amd
stubborn resistance wh`O WoUld''eveidream
that they had leaped with life-and
A battle and furnace are alike. It is
wonderful how dull natures brighten and
grow costly in the glow of.battle;,how the
"sterling' worth and- wealth theroi are in
them ;We out and the common . man
transfigured, is':beirt in his hand, and
his foot in tha ., realm of heroic grandeur.
But, ah ! when the fire is out, and the
scarred earth is heaped' with .cla.y, the
black mouths ,or the guns speechlesS,
mighty hammers a,nd,rto hands, the flags
furled, the wild
: hurrah . died away, and .
all the splendid action of theeliarge yen
ished from tho rugged. field - like a blast
of sunshine, and you wander among dull.
remainders, the dead, embers of the
tensest life and glow that swept your
soul outs only yesterday, and drifted you
on with the skirmish line, you begin to
know what : these words mean,-"after the
It is days since great waves of gallant
life dashed against Mission Ridge, and
swept up and _ overit in surges—days that
are even now entering into history—and
yet I feel like taking up the story just
where I left it on 'Wednesday night at
sunset, when our flags flipped like eagle's
Wings, and the wild cry of triumph quiv
ered along the mourktain. Staudingoon
the edge of the field in the moonlight,
calm as "God's • acre," stretched the rough
valley that, but an hour. before, :jarred
with the rush and whirl of the battle.—
,away beyond the ridge, indeed,
three miles out to Chickamauga •Station,
the dropping shots from Sheridan's guns
faintly punctuate the silenee ; but here,
listen as you will, you can bear no sound
but the click of the ambulance wheels
slowly rollinc , in with their Mangled bur
dens—no sigh, no groan, nothing but the
sobbing lapse of the Tennessee. I can
never tell you with what a warm feeling
at the heart I looked up and saw the
Fedral fires kindling like a new constella
tion on Mission Ridge, They Were as
welcome as dawning •day to eyes that'
watched tho night. The old baleful
glare from rebel camp and signal light
was, quenched with something thicker
than water, and Chattanooga was at
It is strange that a battle almost al
ways lies between two breadths of sleep;
the dreamless slumber into which men
fall upon its eve; the calm repose they
sink into at its end. Night fairly held
its breath above the camps; the wings of
silence were Aver. them all.
Then came Thursday morning, Wight
'and beautiful. You go out to the field,
and you keep saying over and over, "after
the battle, after the battle.". Men prone
upon their faces in death's deep" abase
ment; here one, his head pillowed upon
his folded arms ; there one, his cheek
pressed upon a stone, as was. Jacob's' at
'Bethel; yonder one, his fingers stiffened
around - his musket. • Now you have to
pass where a butternut and, a true-blue
have gone down together, the arm of the
one thrown over the other; there a young
boy of fifteen lies with his face turned
upward, both hands clasped over his
heart. The sun has touched the frost
that whitened his hair as if he had grown
old in a night, and it hung like fresh
tears upon his cheeks; there a lieutenant
grabs a bush, as if' he did it vainly feel-
ing for a little hold upon earth and life;
where-a stained trail leads you to a shel
ter behind a rock, and there is a dead
captain, who had crept away out of sight
and fallen asleep . ; where rebels and true
hearts lie in short winnows, as if death
had begun the harvest and had wearied
of the work.
And so threugh the valley and,up the
ridge, in every, attitude, lie the unburied
dead; lie just as . they fell in the glow of
battle. And those fates aro not as you
think; hardly ono distorted by any pas
sion ; almost all white and cairn as Ben
Adam's dream of peace ;'many brightened
with something like a smile; a few,
strangely beautiful. Wounded ones; that
escapd the moonlight search, hate lain
silently watehing for morning, without
murmur or complaint ; glad they are
alive ; not grieved that they are wounded,
for "did we not take the ridge ?" they
say. Thus did the old soldierly spirit of
one flash up like an expiring candle, and
go right out on the field there as he spoke..
He died with the last words on his lips,
and "went up higher."
AN Oa VOTER.—Among the gratify
ing incidents of the electin on Tuesday,
is the fact that nearly allj of our _oldest
citizens voted for Mr. Lincoln. - The ven
erable Isac C. Jones, for a long period
one of our inost distingniihed merchants,
who yoted for Washington, on: Tuesday
cast a ballot for Mr. Lincoln, having re•
ached the extraordinary age of 95 years.
This vote is one of which' oar worthy
President may well feel proud. [Philadel
phia north American.
The imported Foot pads of Ireland,
make excellent material for plundering
It seems'to be settled that the rebels
will arm and free A. portion of their slaves
All right. •
Will Cooper, the poeti was born one
hundred and thirty-three years ago Tues.
The yellow fever has been very severe
at Newborn, N. C. • If the late frost
reached there, it has, happily abated.
I7HBEIBAS the lion. Rebert G. White,
President Judge, and the lions.
Joytes, and G. G. Colvin, Assicieiitt ; e J:iidgea
:,thiCaurts'of Oyer & Terminer anti- General
40411 i-cry, Quarter Sessions of the-Peace;
Crepharits' Court anti, fourtsof,Conamon:2leats
-for-tiie county of• Potter, mice.issued ,iheir
precept, bearing d'a'te. the :twenty-fifth day
Fif — Sent, in the year ti:f . oil - L. Lord one -thou
svight hundrediiid'sixti 7 fdir, end to me
directed, for holding it courcaf Oyer'l4 . Terinr=
net:and General Jail Delivery, Quarler. Ses._
sions of the Peace, Orphan's cagrt, and court
of Common Pleas in the Borough of Couders
port, on IIONDAY, the 10th day of :Dee'r,
next; and terAontinue one week:
Notice is thereforeltere.byziven to the Cor
paers, Justices of the Peaceand Constables
within the county, that they be then and there
in their-proper -persons, at ja o'clock, A.M. Of
.wjth their rails, recor4,
tionsi -emend tiationeri an do titer remembrances,
to do those things which to, their ollice• ap
pertain to be done: thrice Wbo arc bound
by their ie§ognitanecs -IP prosecute fmainqt
the prisoners that are or glen tie in the jail of
said county of Patter, are to be then and there
to prosecute against them as will be just.
Dated at Condeiiport,;Nov. 4, 18G4, and
the 86th year of the independenee of the United
States of ,America; • , •
17:4111TOTILVS a4X..kt lI.EISEDT roz
Scrofula and _Scrofulous Diseaeol.
Fiom Emerv..Etes,:d, tyd . );7.77 . 10tca merchant of Oz.
"I have sold large quantities of your
RILLA, but never yet one bottle which failed of the
desired effect and full satisfaction to those who took
it. As fast as our people try it, they agree there has
been no medicine like it before in our community."
Eruptions, Pimples, Blotches, Pustules, Ul
cers, Sores, and all Diseases of the Skin.
From i:er. Robe. Stratton, Briqf ol Fnahind.
I only du my duty Co you and the public,when
I add my testimony to that you publish of ie me
dicinal virtues of your SARSAPAILLA. 3ly daugh
ter, aged ten, had nn afflicting humor in her ears,
eyes, and hair for years, which we were unable to
cure until we tried your SARSAPATZILLA. She has
been well fur some mouths."
From ;lire. Jane E. Eke, a well-I:awn anel Int/Ch-
esteemed Mg of Denzrisrille, Cape May Co.,
.lly daughter has suffered for a year_past with a
scrofulous eruption, which was very troublesome.
Nothing afforded any relief until wo tried your
SAUS.WARILLA, which soon completely cured her."
Front Charles I'. Gage, Leg., of the icidely-knoren
.Gage,....11 - urrag al Co., manufiteturers o/c/tan:diva
papers in N'ashua,
I had for several - years ,a very troublesome
humor in my face, which grew constantly worse
unlit it disfigured any features and became an intol
erable affliction. I tried almost every thins; a main
could of both advice and medicine, but without any
relief whatever, until I took your SAIL:SA.I%Iin T.lt.
It immediately made my face worse, as you told me
it might for a time; but in a few weeks the llelit
skin began to form under - the blotches, and con
tinued until my face is as smooth as any body's,
and I am without any symptoms of the disease- that
I know of. I enjoy perfect health, and without a
doubt owe it to your S.u:s..trAiut.t..t.•* • .
Erysip ela.s —General Debility—Purify - the
From Dr. J:oM. S'atrin, Houston Sf., You 'York.
AYEIT. I lit:ldom fail VS remove Eruptions
and Scrufuious Sores by the persevering use of your
Sarmar.unt.i.A, and I have just now cured en attack
of Maliprzant Eryo:peras with it. No alterative we
possess equals the SAILSAPAIIILLA von have sup
plied to the profession as well as to the people."
from J. E. Johnston, Esq., Wal:"man,
For twelve years, 'I had the yellow Erysipelas
on my right arm, during which time I tried eli the
cdebtated 'physicians I could reach, mid took hun
dreds of dollars worth of medicines. The ulcers
were so bad that - the cords became visible, and the
doctors derided that my arm must be omputga. I
began taking your SARSAPAPALLA. Took tWO'bot
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Being - ill a public place, my case is known to every
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irons Iron. Ilenk M0nr0,.31".. P. P., of Xezrcantle,
C. Tr., a leading' weather of the Canadian Parlia-
4 , 1. llave used villlr SARSATATtittI in my family,-
for general debility, ;Levi, for purifying the blood,
with very beneficial :regults, and feel confidence in
conuneuaing it to the afflicted."
St. Patthony's tire, Rose, Salt Rheum,
P;am Hai'vey A'kkler, Fsq., the able editor of the
'Payhhannock Democrat, Pennsylvania.
Our Only child, about three 3, - ears of age, was
ittacked by pimples on his forehead. They rapidly
spread until they formed a loathsome and virulent
sore, which covered his face, and actually blinded
his eyes for some tlayS. A skilful physician applied
nitrate of silver aura other remedies, without any
apparent effect. For 'fifteen days we guarded his
hands, lest with them he should tear open the fes
tering, and corrupt wound which covered his whole
face. Having tried every thing else we had any
hope from, we 'began giving your SAII,;AVAIULLA,
and .applving, the iodidt of potash lotion, as you
direct. The sore began to heal when we had given
the first bottle, and.was well when we bad finished
the second. The child's eyelashes, which had come
out, grew again, and he is now :is healthy and fair
as auv other. The whole neiL, J hborhood'predicted
that the child must die..
Syphilis rand Mercurial Diseaso.
From Dr. .1 firma Sluat, of St: Louis, Missouri'.
" I find your SAIZSAPARILLA: n more effectual
remedy for the secondary symptoms of Syphilis
and for syphilitic disease than any other we posse: 4 s.
The profession are indebted to you fur some of the
best medicines we have." ,
From A. .T. Trcnch, D., an eminent physician q r
Lawrence, .3 fas;., who is a proininent timber qj
the I:e,gislat&re Or Massachusetts.
ny dear Sir: I have found vour
SAII§AI'AitILLA an excellent remedy for p'ypiiifis,
both of the priirtury and secondary type, and effec
tual in some eases that were tow obstinate to yield
to other remedies: • 1 do not know what WCY eau cal
ploy with more certainty of success, where a power
ful alterative is required."
Mr. Chas. S. ran LW., of Nor Prunswick,
had dreadful ulcers on his legs, caused by the abuse
of mercury, or mercurial disease, which grew more
and snore aggravated .for years, in spite of every
remcdyeir, treatment that could be applied, until the
perseverinf4 use of AY ER'S S APS] t 4.1. A relieved
him. Few cases can be found snore inveterate and
distressing than this, and it took several dozen
bottles to cure him.
•Leueorrhttea, Whites, Female Weakness,
are generally produced by internal Scrq(uloug. 177-
ceration, and are very often cured by the alterative
al:leer:of this SARSAPAMLLA. Sonic caics require,
however, in aid of the SARSAPARILLA, the Skilful
application of local remedies.
From, the well-known an& widelli-edebrated Dr.
Jacob Morrill, of Cincinnati.
"1" have found your S.krisAraraLLA an excellent
alterative in diseases of females, Many cases _ of
Irregvlarity, Lencorrlura, Internal Ulceration, nd
lo r a-debility, arising from the scrofulous - diathesis,
have yielded to it, and there are few that do not,
when its effect is properly aided by local treatment: ,
lacin'unwilling to allow the publication of her
4 , My 41amilter and myrelf - hare been eurod of a
very &bait:sting Lettcorrluea of 'only, standing, by
two bottles of your tiAItB.II•ARILI.A.," .
lilieumatisin, Gout, Liver Complaint, Dys
pepsia, Heart Disease, Neuralgia,
when caused by Scrof 04 in the system, are rapidly
cured by thus EXT., SARSAPAILLA.. •
possess sti mirnyndvantages over the other
purgatives,in the. market, and their st: , lerior
virtues are so universally known, that tve need
not do more "than to assure the public their
quality is maintained •equal-to the best it ever
has been, and that they may be depended on
to do all that they have ever done,
• ,-,l?repared by: C. .:7.ER, M. D., & Co.,
Lowell,'Mass., and sold' by •
• . Sold by C. S. k E. A. Jones, Coudersport.
CliapPel.pros., 'Ulysses. •
C. H. Simmocs, °sway.°
Mann Sr Niehrils,
Colwell & Co., DOulet, and by Dealers
everywhere. , -
ciASH P 11.1) FUR isUTTER,
k.) .bY - : _' '.• E. 4. Spencer
• • OF •
- • ' .ILED CHERRY
TES ' ODEST dnD dIOSI;LELIABLE BEY
Cptighs,.Colds, Whoopino• p Cough, Bron
\chitis,Diff.culty of BreaThing, Asth
ma, fidarseness, Sore Throat,
.Croup and every Affection of
' MIME-: THP.OAT; LUNGS AND CBEST, •
,i 'SOLEMN° EVES C
WISTAIt'S BALSAM OF WILD CHEM u
So general has the use of - this remedy be
eotne, and so popular is it everywhere,that it is
unnecessary fin- me to recount its virtues: Its
works speak.* it, - and find utterance in the
abundant, and voluntary testimony -of- the
many who frinm long suffering and settfed
disease have been restored to pristine vigor
and health.. We can preient a mass` of evi
dence in; proofof our assertion, that
CANNOT BE DISCREDITED:: •
• • • ,/ .
The Rev. Jacob Sechier,
Well known and much respected among the
Guinan' population in this country, makes the
following statement for the benefit of the'
i HANOVER, Pa., Feb. 15, 1859. •
Dear Sirs realized in my famiry
importqnt benefits from the use of your valu
able prparalion—WisrAu'a BALSADI oB AVILA
CHER t affords me pleasilre to recommend
it to the public. Some. eight years ago ono•
of my daughters seemed to be in a, decline,.
and little hopes of her recovery were enter—
tained I - then procured a bottle of your e;--
cellent 3alsam, and before she had taken the
whole of tbelcontents of the bottle there was.
a greati imprecement in her health. I have,-
in my individual case, made frequent ase of
your valuablh medicine, and have also been,
benefitted byi it. , JACOB SECHLER.
FroMJessie Smith, Esq.,
President of ihe Morris County Bank,llorrit
"...acing use, Da. W ISNAR'S BALSAM. MP ,
Wrr.n CHERKI fer about fifteen years,. and,
having realiZed its beneficial results in my
familyl it :Ards me great pleasure in recom
mending it to the public as r a valuable reme
dy in Eases of weak lungs, colds, coughs, atx,
and a remeift- which I consider to be entirely ,
innocent, .atid 'may be taken 'with perfect.
safetythe most delicate in health."
From !Hon. John. E. Smith,
D C. LA:nill7.E
. in Westminsier, did
I have on several occasions used Dn. WIS. ,
TICS BALSAU or Min Cuuttuv for severe colds,
and always With decided, benefit. I know of
no preparation that. is "more efficacious or
wore desetving of general use.
Tb 6 Balsain has also been used srith- ex
cella t :effect by J. D. Elliott, Merchant, Hall's
Crosa4loadsi 11d, • •
Wistar's Balsant cf .yrird Cherry.
'Sobel genbine unless signed BUTTS,"
on Cie lwraPper
i 'FOR SALE BY
J. P.lDssmolie, No. 491 Broadway, N.. York..
S. WI. 7 OWLEIt ot Co., Proprietors, Boston:
..1 And by all Druggists.
0014 AGENTS WANTED:; ,
Tj) sell bY subscription, with sample, excel--
lent Popular lilusttcated Family Works.
Am rigi these is a low price HISTORY of the
REIiEBLION, of which over lofty thousand of
Vol. 1 have i already been sold._ It is a good.
basil -leis .for ex-Soldiers, and others out of
clap oyineni. .-.
. so; for; sale to rediers, Merchants,- and:
Age its, Stationery Packages, Battle Scenes,
Por rafts and other pictureS for "the Times,'
Wai Maps, beautiful Album Cards, Currency
HoltierS, ete. For Circulars, with particulars
1 E Noi 1.11 Main Street, Cincinnati, 0.
On the . Course Again.. •
'lOO Net and 50-Teams Wanted.
go onto a Lumber rob, two miles above
Bene4ette,Elk.eounty; l'enn'tf. Distance
froin here, iSS miles.. None - but ezl3.3`D.Chop
pers and Wondsinen,good Teams and Wagons,.
are; wanted: Ready for men the first of Octo
ber ; for teams, the 15tn.. Steady work until
Spring. s , Pay for men :. from s3o'to $4O per
month and? found. For good horse-teani and ,
mart, per day land found:' :For good-oz—
team liz2 per,day and- found. The best route
to the . Jobiis down the First Pak of the Sin
neMaboning creek and up Bennett's Branch.
Enquire wlien there for my Foreman, ffielpeZ'
Ctittr'qncy. The Job is a good one to work.
teams on. 1 Forty _Dollars per ton will be paid.'
for all HAY brought in: - Bring in a load t
• WALTON DWIGHT.
Coudersport. Petin'a, Sept. -14, 1864,
J. W. ALLEN, Principal,
Late nti the Wellsboro Academy, assisted
by competent Teachers.
The Fall Term commences September sth,
and eontii3nes Eleven Weeks.
Tuition; to be paid at the middle of the
term„ $3 to SS. No scholar admitted for less
than ball a term; •
A Teachers' Class gill be instructed fie l of
By order of the Trusteeg
D. F. GLASS)IIIIE,
f • P. A. STEBBINS,
S. ROSS, •
ClouderspOrt, Ang. 8,3864. Trustees:
IapIEREAS Letters of Administration to
V' V the estate of AV3I. B. JENKINS, late of
Shippen t'ewnship,Cameron connty,dec`d,hairt
been ;fronted to the subscriber, ell -persona
indebted lo said estate are requested to make
ittimediate payment, and those havips o elairna
agairrst the same will present them, duly au-
E to NKINS Adm'r.
thent i icated, for sej A tl eo enie u n
Cohdersport, Oct. 23, 1864.
1100 P-SKIRTS, I
The lIMPLEX ELLIPTIC (or double)
The ( moat popular .and flexible in uae, at
: ! Span Working-4orses and IVogon
Twill be Sold Cheap by the subscriber.
- ` MRS. D. C. NELSON.
Ceilisburg, Oci. 22, 1864.
FA• Spencer's heady - Pay Store is
the only strictly Cash Store in Couder
sport. If you wish to buy Goods for nits,
call 'at Spencer's
SDISS LI THE WORLD FOR