Newspaper Page Text
Wedlaesday, Nov. 23;1864
M. W. McALARNEY, EDITOR.
Minnesota gitres between 7,000 and,
8,000 Union majority. I
The merchants of Vicksburg have con
tributed 51D00 to the Illinois Sanitary'
tEk,:thir deltaitis are crowded with ad
vertianments,,-4mr• locals• are nix cum
rouse:: Will report in the neat.-
rMao" . - bas the blues badly;
and,nothing.but the blues. He has' the
Jersey Blues, the Blue Grass State; and
the.Blue , ,HePe', chickens--,Delaware.
Ttie eleCtion of Chen: Paiiie, Union, in,
the lat'C,npgresiolinl District of Wiscoh-
pretty, certain. The DeMocratte
pipers' have been exorcised about what
the,y•eail r 'a crose vote in ,the - State, but
15,00,. for "Lincoln does
not see toss as very close.
telident of Commen'Sehools, is amon
tbli . ' . 'icalled for" in the last draff--consc.i
gnently r , ',be 'will be unable to meet some
vf his iast - engagements -for the purpose
of;CietniEing, teaeliers. V• ~
TlidErie Gazette says legal proceed
-11,t4 tre t be commenced against several
persobs..inLthat city, of .foreign birth, on
tho'nfiar , rerof voting for many successive
years wit c h Out being naturalized.. Right.
Advices 'from Washingtop state that the
President has issued a reclamation de
claring that, by authority ;vested in him
by , Act of.congress of June, 18G1. the.
blockade 'et the, ports of Nosfolk, Va:, null
.Ternancliva and Pensacola,
cease from, anti after the lsrof December
seat, and commercial intercourse be mi.-
ried.on with them, subject to the laws and
- military. and .naval regulations.
Many' ho'neA men': will be`reafter
shudder when contemplatilfg, the dangers
they have this year escaped. The North
west understood it by the espoPure of tbe
plot to raise another Rebellion there; and
'hence their immense majorities. We
Lave been saved; by a merciful Provi
dence; from betrayal into the hands of
Aeaders plotting, to put the Union into
the -power of Jeff Davis and the Mon
srchs of Europe.
'ln the. Legislature of Georgia, on the
tlitinst., l a series of resolutions were in
troduced ithseiting the 'right of each State
to act in its individual capacity in refer
voce to efforts to secure, peace as well as
in all °cliff'. affairs, hailing with gratifica
tion the disposition in favor of a. cessation
4)f hostilities manifested by the Democrat-,
is party of the North, favoring a conven
t* of all. the, States, and calling on Jeff.
Davis and the Rebel Congress to make
offers for such a purpose to the c•ovru
meat at washiagton.
-Gen. Gillern met with a temporary
'reverse at Bulls Gap. Gen. Breckenridge,
with a heavy force, _ attacked him on the
I Ith, and repulsed , him after a desperate
fight, whien we lost four hundred priion
ers. Thellebel account of the same affair
olaims_that they allo captured six pieces
of artillery and ten stands of colors. A dis
patch dated Chattanooga Saturday, Says
tbeAlebels, probably this same force, at.
tacked Our troops at Strawberry Plains on
the 18th, but were repeatedly repulsed.
:The latost, information about Gen. Sher
'man is from The Cincinnati Gazette of
Fr ;day, which says the army left Atlanta'
in two columns, one on the 9th and the
other oo the 12th, molv. eastward, the:
former. ,via Macon, and e other directly
toward. Aug4ta, The Gazette adds that
the first column was beard from on the
14th and liadt - then advanced !seventy miles
.ou t.he roadAbwardMacno, driving very
thing before it, and destroying everything
as it went.
. , I
...A, cotemporary, with' muen propriety,
cays :-- 7 -"We have re-elected Abraham
Lincoln, as it Was right and meet that we
chould do. We have fully established
tlia purpose of the, North to sustain and
alrengtheu the hands of.the Administra
tion...in the prosecution of the war. I This
we have, done with as much eariaStness
and calmness as we could show.i We
cannot forget, however, that the eampaig t n
which ended on Tuesday was the most
vindictive and • bitter ever known in war
history. This may have arisen from the
desperation of our, opponents, but of that
let nothing now , be said. It is, nur Part
to day; 'as victors, to harmonize our tri
uniphi: We- are the dominant party in
the Nerth,,and we, must make our, victo
ry the meanwof restoring and strengthen
ing public sentiment: We are,one people.
Welive under one flag. Our.happiness
and , the happiness of all our children de
pend upon the stability of this Govern
ment. We have thereforßno other duty
remaining but to continue in the path we
have chosen, and, following out this war
to the,end, endeavoring to unite all men
in its.supporp."The victory of to-day teach
ea us loyalty, forbearance, harmony, and
union,. Let us aceePt,it in this spirit, and
with that wish we congratulate the'friends
of freedom in the universal world upon
the result of the Eighth. of November,
and unite with every loyal manit ask i ing
God to bleis AbrahamLincolo;once again
Our Chosen Chief M agistrate."
NAIL 3lAcnnvr —A new nail-making
'machine, called ,Wickerman's . , is being
introduced, which promises tq work a re.
volution in that line of business. Three
Million kegs of-nails are now, itis said,
yeaiiy manifactured in the United States.
Tnstead of manufacturing one 'nail at al
time, as is done by the machinery now, in
nse this machine can cut from a twenty.'
inch iron plate, eighty-two and a half
(eight -penny) nails at one blow, and can
make four blows per second, thus giving
thirty two nails, headed and pointed, id a
second. The same machine will make
ione:hundred and sixty half inch brads
per; second—forty at a time, or about
thirtpsix hundred pounds
.per day, in:
eluding all'sizes of s mall finishing nails,
at a profit of at least four 'cents per
pound. By the old. Method brit one nail
at time is.cut:
,The cost of cutting by
this new machine is not over one-tenth,
tha!t of any other method. Two maelnites
emPloying one hand, can make one hum.'
dred kegs of eight-penny nails By day.
By the old method, two machincis, em
playing one hand, can make one hundred'
kegs of eight-penny nails per day By
that old method, two machines, employing
two bands, make from two to eight kegs
peg day, according to the skill of the
workman., One of the large factories
wiOi fifty "marhines produces fifty thous
and kegs of nails annum.. Fifty Wickernare
machines will make seven hundred and
fifty thousand kegs per annum The
nails are better pointed, too than by the
old method, and have a muph gfeater
IMPORTANT TO FRIENDS OF PRISONERS'
--here is something that will be hailed
'Atli delight by all those who have friends
and relatives in Southern prisons. Major
Mulford, agent of exchange of prisoriers,
IMs given authority -for the publication of
the following statement for their benefit;
Nearly all the prisoner recently captur
ed, together with those formerly confined
at Richmond and Lynchburg, have been
removed to Georgia. The officers prison
•is l located at Macon, and the principal de
pot for enlisted men is at Andersonville,
Georgia. Most of the citizen prisoners
are at Salisbury, North Carolina and Co
lUmbia South Carolina. Ail letters_ by
flag of truce shoUld be enclosed to Major
General Butler commanding Department
of Virginia and North Carolina, or to Ma
jor John R Mulford, agent of exchange.
One page of letter is all that is allowed
to be written, and the contents wholly of
a personal nature. Ten cents in Union
currency must be enclosed in each letter
td pay the postage inside the rebel lines,
observance of the above regulations will
insure the speedy forwarding of lette i rs.
In consequence of active operations at the
fi.ont, and the nncertanty of communica
no boxes destined for prisoners at
the South had better be forwarded till
GENERAL ARNOLEo.—Daring the trai
tor Arnold's predatory operattons,'in Vir
ginia, in 1781, he took an American cap
tain prisoner, After some general con
frersation, he asked the captain 'what be
I : thought the AMericans Would • do with
him if they caught him ?' The captain
declined at first giving. him ali• answer ;
'but upon being repeatedly , urged, be said,
'why; sir, if I must answer the question,
you will excuse my telling you the truth;
1 if my countrymen should catch you, Ilbc
lieve they would first cut off your I me
leg, which was wounded in the caus of
freedom and virtue at Quebec, and bury
it with the honors of war, and afterwards
bang the remainder of your ,body on a
SELF-COMMAND.—"He who desires to
influence others must learn to command
himself," is an old aphorism, on which,
perhaps, something new may be said. In
the ordinary ethics of the nursery, self
control mums little more than a check
upon temper. A wise restraint, no doubt,
but as useful, to the dissimulator as to
the honest man. I do not necessarily
conquer, my anger because I do not show
tbatll am: Anger vented often hurries
towards forgiveness; anger concealed of
ten Gardens into revenge.---Buhver.
Old Father Bushnell of Vermont used
to say that the best criticism lie ever re•
ceived on his preaching, was from a little
boy who sat at his feet, looking up into
his face as he was preaching in a crowded
house , . As he was going on very earnest•
ly, the little fellow spoke out, "you said
`A Rebel officer who came up from City
Point on Saturday, took the oath of alle
giance and frankly confessed he did so
because there was no use of trying to told
out any longer, as their overthrow - was
The Louisville Journal publishes fig.
ures to show that five thousand five hun
dred slaves have left their i owners,in lest
than one fifth of that itatl, since the wa
There is a boy in Quincy, NassachU
setts, two years old, who. can call all the
letters of the alphabet, spell three or four
words, and do a sum in arithmetic. His
name is Frank Adams Tirroll.
Manchester Print Works during
last year, made 14,000,000, yards of de-
Taines, stuff for dresses for 1,000,000' la.
dies.. The Works print about 20 miles of
stuff per -day.
Sherman has nipped Hood, and Sher
dan has nipped Early. They are:au aw
al pair of nippers•—Louisville Journal.
' STATE LEGISILATURE..
foll Owing isi"complete list of the
members of the Shute and 'House of Rep.
resentativis as thertiNi stand :
Socond.,- - Jaco6l4dgway, Union.
Pourth-L--George Connell, Union.
Fifth-Horacor Royer, Union ; Wilmer
SixthLlP. P. Jaries, Cop.
Seventli,Georee P. Seball, Cop,
Eighth—lleister Clymer, Cop: (re
eledted. ';' ;
Ninth--Wm.3l. Randall, Cop..
Tenth-LILA Bea;dslee, Cop.
Eleventh—Wm.ll. Terrell, Union.
Twelfth--J. B. Stark, Cop.
Fourteenth--Quarles H:. Shriner,* U-.
Fifieentb—D4vid 'Montgomery, Cop.'
SixteentlF-David Fleniing; Union.
Seventeentb,- Benjamin Champney,
Union, John M. Dunlap, Union. , -
Eighteenth—Qeorge 11. 13uoher, Cop.
Nineteenth--William MoSherry, Cop,'
Twenty-firat-- ; Lonis Ilall,Uniou; Kirk
Twenty.secona—Thomas St Clair, U. ,
Twenty.third-W.- A. Wallace, Cop.
r.rivenly-fourth—John Latta, Cop.
Trienty-fifthi.J. L. Graham, Union;
Thos. J. Bighaip, Union. - •
Twenty-sixthi—William Hopkins, Cop.
Trienty,se7e4th—C. C. M'Candless, U.
Twenty-ninth 7 -11.1orrow B. Lowrey,
. ' 14:ECI1PITIMATION.
Ireiod Seuat'ors, 20; Cop. 13; Union
majosity 7; pin, 6..
,copperhead judges of Lyeoming
county have thrown the soldiers' vote
out, in order to defeat Dlr. Shriner, but
the Untan Senate will give the legally
elected Member his seat.
HOUSE. 01? REPHESENTATIVES
First; William Foster, Union.
Second; WM. R..Rnddiman, Union.
Third ; Sauel , Josephs, Cop.
FouAh ; W. W. Watt, Union.
Fifth; Josebp T., Thomas, Union. .
Sixth; James Freeborn; Union.
Seventh; Thomas Cochran, Union.
Eighth; James N. Kerns, Union.
Ninth; George A. Quigley, Cop.
Tenth; Samuel S. Fancoast, Union.
Eleventh; Franklin D. Starner, Union.
Twelfth; Luke T. Sutphin, fir., Union.
Thirteenth;; Charles Donnelly,On!.
Fourteenth; Francis Hood, nion.
Fifteenth; George DeHaven, Union.
• Sixteenth; P. Smith, Union.
Seventeentlo Edward G. Lee, Union.
Eight&nth ; James Miller, Union
Edward Tyson, Union.
Nhthan Pennypacker,Union ;
William B. Wadeell, Union; Nathan J.
Montgomery ; Dr. A. D. Markley, Ed
win L Satterthwait,
Buoks ; Luther Calvin, Francis W.
Lehigh; Nelson Weiser, James F.
Cline, Cop. •
Northampton; 0. Eke, Samuel Skin
ner. Cop. .
Carbon and Monroe; Peter Gilbert,
Vi*ne and`Pilte ; Wm.M.Nelson,Cop.
Luzerne ; Henry Hakes,Anthony Gra
dy, Daniel Seybort, Cop. '
Susquehanna and Wyoming; George
H. Wells, Peter M. Osterbout, Union.
Bradford an d 'Sullivan ; Joseph Marsh,
Lorenzo Grinell, Union.
licorning, Union awl Snyder . ; Samuel
H. ()twig, Saul'! Alleman, G-.B.Manly,U.
Columbia and Montour; Williamson
H. Jacoby, Cop.
Northumberland; Truman H. Purdy,
Tioga and Potter; A. -G. Olmsted,
Johd W. Guernsey, Union.
Clinton, etc. ; A. C. Noyes, Cop;
Centre ; Cyrus Y. Alexander, Cop.
Hnntingdon,Miffiin and Jubiata; John
A. Swope, John Balsbach, Union.
Schuylkill; Michael Weaver, Jothua
Boyer, John' Dormei t Cop.
Berks; John Missimer,Frederick Rat
ner, Henry B. Rhoads, Cop.
Lancaster;`; Esias l3illingfelt, R. W.
r Sitelik, Day !Wood, Charles Dennues, U.
Lebanon Isaac Hoffer, Union.
Dauphin i! H. C. Alleman, Daniel Kai
York : jOhn F. Spangler, James Cam
Camberlaind : John D. Bowman, Cop.
- Perry and Franklin : A. K. M'Clure,
U.;J. "M. Sharp, Cop.
Adams : James Marshall, Cop.
Somerset, Bedford and Yukon : Moses
A. ftoss, David B. Amostronf., Union.
d ßlair: Joseph G. Adlum, Union.
Cambria : Cyrus L. Pershing, Cop.
djearfier ,etc.: T.Jeffers on Boyer,Cop.
Clarion and Jefferson: W. W. Barr,
• Armstro g: John W. M'Kee,
Itidiana! and Westmoreland : Geo. E.
Smith, James R. M'Affee, James M'El
roy,t Union. -
Payette Tho's B. Searight, Cop. -.
Greene :1— = Rose, Cop:
Washington and Beaver : hI. S.'Quay,
11:11,.. Reed, james R. Kelley, Union.
4.llegheify : John P.. Glass, Robert A.
Alfred Stack, Samuel Chadwick,
Gecirge Y . .-im'Kee, Hans B. Herron, U.
'Mercer, ;Lawrence and. Butler : Chas.
Kobnce,- Samuel Mainley, John H.
Neley, William Hallett, Union. ;
Yenange and 'Warren : William H.
Butgwin, W. D. Brown ) Union
Crawford : John D. Sturdivant,George
H. Boning, Union. ' -
Erie John R. Cochran, Moses
National Union members, 64 .Cop
perheads, 36 ; 'Union majority, 28. -
-The Copperhead jillges itlLYcoming
have also cast the soldier's vete aside for
the purpose of electing their representa
tive in that district, but the Union men
will take:, their seats as legally elected
- 84 49 ,
Last year the complexion of the Legia
ature *as as follosis : •
Union majority this year, 35
Union majority jest year, • 7
A gain of 28 members of the Legisla
Der The sinking of the Rebel ram
Albemarle, •and re•capture of Plymouth,
North Carolina adds a new lustre to the
glory of our gallent sailors and lisolders.
The ram destroyed and scattered our fleet
protecting Plymouth, and our troops
were captured. We could do little_ on
that coast since,,until Lieut. Cushifig so
gallantly carried his little launch over the
timbers surrounding the. ram and blew
bee to pieces.
A terrific hurricane occured in Calcut
ta on the sth of October. Of two hun
dred ships in the Hoogly, nineteen were
totally lost, and 'of the remainder only
twenty are reported seaworthy; One
hundred and , fifty were driven from
their mooring, stranded and damaged.—
There was no severe loss. of European
lives, and most of the cargo will be saved.
There was, much excitement at Lloyd's
in view of the heavy losses.
PARIS, Nov. I.—The following tele
gram received from Calcutta, details the
destructiou caused by the hurricane.—
One hundred and tea ships were wreck
ed, and twelve thousand persons drowned.
The total loss was estimated at $220,000,-
000. The greater portion of tha city
was inundated, and the villages border
ing on the river were washed away.
WASHINGTON,NOV:I4.—A large °UM.
ber of packages for the army arrived at the
Washington post office with their wrap
pers destroyed, or the address so mutila
ted that they cannot be for Warded, and
are -therefore necessarily sent to the dead
letter office. Persons sending snob
packages should write on ti card the full
address and fasten it securely to the con
tents of the package, inside the wraper,
and this will secure prompt delivery
Three years ago, Gen. M'Clellan ban •
isbed the Hutchisons from his camb, for
singing noble and insbiring songs (which
the men loved) because they were hostile
to slavery. "John Brown's soul is mar
ching on," is noecommon in the Army of
the Potomac. And "who will care for
Georgey now," since both the Home vote
and the Ariay have condemned him ?
The question of enlisting Slaves into
the Rebel army, is creating great, bitter
excitement. Some say it is necessary to
make them fight, and give them theirlib
erty, while others denounce it as more in
consistent than' the course of the Aboli•
Lion Yankees. State sovreignty also as
sumes new' shape—Georgia and North
Carolina threaten to confer with the Uni
ted States for terms of peace, and claim
that as: sovereign• States they have that
Sherman's army now excites much in
terest. One 'report is 'that he has left
Atlanta, and struck for Mobile, Charleston
or Savannah. It is 171 miles from At
lanta to Augusta-137 from Augusta to
Charleston-308 miles in
coarse excites great speculation.
NEW FEDPRATION.—Upper and Lower
and Newfondland are to be united as the
"British North America Confederation!!
The Governor General and Upper cham
ber of legtslation- are appointed by the
Crown ; the Lower chamber is elected for
a term'of five -yeare ; -Ottawa the capital.
The Provimces haver local , powers much
ike our States. The population is about
Ithree millions, over one third of them
ZESPLet us 'rejoice with, and 'not ovgr
the many honest men who did not ode
with us at the last election.. The Rebel
lion is not:dead, nor are Slavery or Trea
son yet extinct. 'Very much is gained,
but victory is not assured until the list
armed foo struck down, and the last
man-shackle sundered Ceep up, 'then,
and perfect Union organizations—lose
clothing by inaction or over-confideney ;
but, keeping step with the march, of
events, be prepared resolutely to perform
every: new duty that may appear.
Sixty-five 'Counties in Kentucky gives
Lincoln 17,651 to 48,158 for. McClellan.
There are 110 Counties in the State.
General Frernant has subscribed $50,-
000 to the, new loan. How about the
"financial failure" of the Goyertaneut.
, SHERIFF'S SALES.
rt y VIRTUE of sundry writs ;of 'Vendttaan
1.111 Exponas, Fieri Facies and - Le, art Facial
issued out of the Court of Conanionl7eal of Pot
lei' ConnO, rennigoania, and tolsno directed, I
shaWayose to public tale or °uteri', lit the Court
'House in Coudersport, on :MONDAY; the 19th
day of Dec., 1864, at 1,
,o'clocklp.44. ' the fob
lowing described tracts or parce?s_of• - band tolcit:
All those six certain tracti, pieces 'or par
cels ofland sitnnte in Pike nip. HectOr town
ships, being lottery warrants nos. 6122, 5123,
5124, 5125, 5126, 5127, and'conveyed by
Patents from th L
e Commonwealt ' of Penn
sylvania to John Nicholson, dafed the 29th &
30th dayir.id Anril, 1794, and na; ed Darby
Goshen Saint Themes Fairfax Concnd & Rich
mond. and each ( tract containing 1099 Acres,
or 6594 acres in all, and being the same as
conveyed by Join Nicholson ;and Hannah his
wife by, deed d.ae,n,' the 18th day of March, A.
D. .1795. to John irishley; and' recoided among
the land recordsof Potter county in Deed Book
B, page 147 &c:; excepting one, piece contain
ing 100 acres beretofore conveyed to E.S. Mot:•
ton, one piece chntainnig 30 and i acres con
veyed to S. H. Martin, and one piece contain.
ing 72 and iths acres conveyed to Wat.lin-
Upon which tract of land are the following
rnprocements,'viz. On warrant No 5127 one
lot of about 5 acres improved with 2 frame
houses, one frame barn, one blacksmith shop,
and one saw mill, now occupied by widow
Impson ; one lot of about 2 acres improved,
with one log house and one beard shanty
thereon, now occupied by S. Darrow: one lot
of about 20 acres improved with one frame,
house, one board shanty and some fruit trees
thereon, now occupied by Sam'l Decker' '
one lot, , about 20 acres improved, with one
frame house, one frame barn, one saw mill,
ona blacksmith shop and some fruit trees
thereon, now occupied by H. D. Frost.
On warrant No 5122 ; one lot about 20 acres
improved with one frame barn and some fruit
trees thereon . One lot about 15 acres improv
ed, with two frame houses, one log house and
some fruit trees thereon ; one lot about 4 Acres
improved, withone frame house and one board
shanty thereon . now occupied by C.'W. Ed
monds ; ons lot about 50 acres improved with
one frame 'lease, one frame barn and some
fruit trees thereon, now occupied by Charles
Pritchard ; one lot about 2 acres improved,
with one log, house thereon, now occupied by
Chester Ellsworth; one lot about 45 acres
improved, with two frame houses, one frame
barn, ene frame shed, ono saw mill some
fruit trees thereon, now oecupied by A. RU
born; and one lot about 35 acires improved,
with on.e frame house, one freine barn and
some fruit trees thereon, non occupied by ,
On warrantlCO 5123, one lot about twelve
acres improved, with one frame house thereon,
now occupied by John Itazey ; one lot about
60 acres improved, with.one frame house, one
log house, one frame barn, one corn house,
and some fruit trees tkereon, pow occupied
by John Sunderlin ; Ode lot about 12 acres
improved, occupied by Simeon Ellis; One lot
about 5 acres' improved, withone log house
and one log stable thereon, now occupied by
Ai Robbins , One lot about 12 acres improved,
with one frame house and some fruit trees
thereon, known as the Chas. Parker lot ; One
lot about 10 acres improved ; with one frame
house, one log stable and some fruit trees
thereon, now occupied by Wm. T. Leach.
On warrant No 5124, One lcit about 8 acres
improved, with one frame house, one frame
barn and some fruit trees thereon, now occu
pied by Wm. T. Leach, Jr. : One lot about 5
acres improved with one frame house thereon;
and one lot about 16 acres improved, with one
frame house, two frame barns with cow shed
and corn house attached and some fruit trees
thereon, now occupied by John Sett.
To be sold as the property' of Hunsicker &
A certain tract of land in Homer tp, begin
ning at the north-east corner of lot No. 30,
surveyed to: Nelson Black, thence north 87
and 5-10 tbs rods, thence west 153 rods,
thence south 175 rods, thence east 72 rods
to the south-west corner of lot No. 30,1 hence
north by west line of said lot 87 and 5-10ths
rods to a hemlock, thence east 90 rods to the
place of beginning, containing Ono Hundred
and Fifty acres more or less,' being lot No. 31
of the allotment of Keating lands in Homer
tp., Potter county, Pa., and apart of warrants
Nos. 2121, 2131 and 2136; about ten acres of
which are improved, with (Me frame house,
one frame barn, and a good apple orchard
thereon. To be sold as the property of Giles
Gustin, • •
ALSO—A. certain tract of land in Hector
tp. bounded on 'the north by B. L. Wilbur,
east by Benjamin Dickens, south by Albert
Wilbur, and west by G.P. Kilbourne, contain
ing Sixty• Five acres more or less, about thir
ty-five acres of which are improved. with one
frame ho.use, one frame barn and some fruit
trees thereon. To be sold as the property of
Malcolm Tate. :
ALSO—AII that certain two story frame
building situate in the village of Lewisville,
said building is octagon in shape, and 18 feet
across, each of the said sides, said building•
being situate upon a certain lot of land in
said township formerly owned by Burton
Lewis, and bounded on the east and north by
lands of Burton Lewis, on the west by village
lots owned by Thomas Parker, Richard Baker,
and Larrabee & Lewis, and'on the south by
the Highway and lands of Burton•Lewisj con-
IMining about three acres. ! To be sold as the
property of 0: A. Lewis, Dan Baker, Charles
Monroe,&c., Trustees of the Ulysses Academy,
Joint Stock Company. '
ALSO—Certain real estate in Genesee tp:,
village of Ellisburg, bounded on the west by
lands of A: C. and Wm., Ellis and by the 0e;.
way° roadi north by lands Of Harry Ellis,east
by lands ofßiegham estate, and south by land
of Tersel Dickenson, Hastings Morley,Speacer
Preston and James Locke. Containing Forty
Acres,. all ,of Which is improved, with one
Tavern House and:two' frame barns thereon.
To be sold its the property of Allen Sheppard.
ALSO—Certain real estate in Wharton tp.,
bounded on the north by lands in possession
Of Martin Bartron, east by lands in possession
of BensleyS', 'south,' by lot in posseiSion of
Stephen Horton, and west by the Sinnema
honing - Creek, Containing One Hundred and
ninety-eight, acres, with the usual allowance,
of which about sixty acres are.improved, with
one frame house, one frarrie barn, one trame
shed, and 'some fruit Areei thereon. To be
sold as the:property of James Bartron.
ALSO—Certain real estate in Genesee tp.,
Beginning e.t.a hemlock stump in - the north
line of lot No,BB surveyed to G. W. Ricettnd
the south-West corner of this lot, thence north
'4° west 84 perches to a post the north-west
Corner of this lot; thence south 89° east along
the line of lot ,No. 40 108 perches to a.post,
thence southl.r east 84 perches to a prat,.
thence north 89°
. west 108 'perches 'to the -
place ofheginning : containing Fifty-Three
and five-tenths acres, ,with the usual allow
ance of sik Per cent. for roads &c., being.lot
'No. 39 and part of warrant No. 1281.—ALSO
—Another! tot situate as above being lot No.
40 Of the allotment of lands 'of the, Bingham
Estate in Genesee tp., contracted , to , Isaac
Vanormarby'R. H. Rose June 23rd 1864; con-
taming ' Fifty4wO and eight. tenths acres
more or, less, there, being on the two above
discribed lots abdut Fifteen acres improved,
house, one frame barn and
, iome fruit trees.ttiereon. To. be sold as the
I property: OChestdr Whittaker, 2d.
. ALSO-r-Certaiti real estate in the contra
Potter, and which on a certain map entitled
Map of aipartlof the town of Germania and
lands- belonging ;to the Pennia. Land and.
Parm Asiociatiow, according to'survey made
bq Pustave R: Winkle, in 1856, are laid down ,
_numbered and described as follows: sir.—
Section 3'o in warrant 5074 (five thousand and
seventy-four) which warrant contains 47
sections and is surveyed by_ Gustave R. Win...
kle from the sout&west corner of said warrant
east 215 and 3-10ths perches, thence north
75 perches to a phst witnessed by 3 Beeches;
1 Maple :and ;-1 Jlemlecli.f This post is the
place -of beginning, thenceeast 50 and3-10ths
perches to a ;petit ~
thence north 67 end 6!.loths perches to a poet
witnessed ta, Beeches, thence • west ,bocand
-3-10ths ; perches Ito a poit Artriessed `b j+ 3
Beeches and j. Bemlock i thence serial 67 stnd7,
6.loths Perches hack to ,the place o fbegin= "
ning. This section No.
_Sp (thirty) contains
Twenty-Five- Acres . mo re. or
Two lots: in the Own of Germania, No 31 en
and No . 32 on Madison Ave-, -
nue, each of sai d; lots being fifty feet Wide in
front and rear and one hundrafeet in depth...";
To be, sold as the property Of David Royer.
C. LAItRABEE, Sheriff; •'
Sheriff's Oita& Nov. 22 .
- or .
Wl_ I,D CI:IgIr t RY
ONE OP THE. CH.04.4T AHD _YOST- KELIABLiII*••
£D4.3 IN THE IVORe FOR
Coughs, Coids,,'Whooping Cough, Brou.
chitia,DiffloOlty of Breathing, Astfi- .'•
ma, Efearfenesa, Sore Throat,'
• Croup, Oa every Affection of ..
THE THRO4I', LUNGS AND CHEST,
WISTAR'S BALSAM OF WILD CDEIt/it
So general bai the use of this remedy be.
come, and soipoilular is it everywhere,that it is
unnecessary for tae to recount its virtues. Its
works spealtfori it, and . find utterance in the
abundant and froluntary testithony *of the
many who from long suffering and settled'
disease have been restored to - pristine vigor •
ancl health. We can present a mass of cvi.
deuce in proof of our assertion, that
• CANNOT BE DISOREDITED:
The Ite:tr. Jacob Seekler,
Well known! and much respected among th•
German popnlation in this country, makes th•
following statement for the benefit 'of- th•
afflicted : •
BANcyczn, Pa., • Feb. 15, IBM
Dear Sirs realized in my family'
imporlont benetts from the use of Spur Yalu
able preparation—Wtsvert's BALSAM or Wit,
Cumutv—it affords me pleasure to recommend
it to the publid. Some eight years ago one
of my daughters seemed to be in a decliaea
and little hope's of her recovery were .enter
tained I then . procured a bottle of your ex
cellent Belsami and before she had taken the
whole of the contents of the bottle there was
a great impros j ement in her health, I ham,
in my individdal case,. made frequent ass of
your valuable Imedicine, and have also been
benefited by it. JACOB SECHLBIL
Froth .ressiti Smith, Esq., •
President of the Morris County Bank, Iforris
town, New 4ersey. •
" Haying used Dm WISNAR'S BetiAx os
WILD Cneaux) for about fifteen years, and
having reali;cd its beneficial results in toy
family, it affords me great pleasure in recom
mending it to ttlimpublic as valuable rem-.
dy in eases otlweak limp, colds, coughs, 4km,
and a remedylwhich I consider to be entirely
innocent, and may bb taken with perfect
safety by the i most delicate in health."
From *lion. John E. Smith,
distinguished Lewyer its Westminster, lid.
I have on several omissions used Da. Wis-
TR'S BALSAM off WILD CIIERIIYibr severe cold.,
and always . With deliided benefit. I know.of
no preparatibu that is more efficacious or
more descry hg of general use.
The Balstitit has also, been used with ex.
Miens effect!by J. B. Elliott, Merchant, Hall's
Wistarts Balsam of Wild. Chen 7.
None_ genuine unless signed "L BUTTS,"
on the 7ratiper
FOR SALE• BY
.T. P. DxsSmotiE, No. 491 Broadway, N. York : ,
S. W. Foyrkgs. & Co., Proprietors, Boston: •
end by. all Druggists. • a
COTT') SPORT AoADErirsr.
J. W.f ALLEN, Principal,
_tile Welishero Academy, assisted
by compete*, Teachers. ,
The Fall Term commences. September sth,
and continues Eleven Weeks..
Tuition ' to be paid at the middle .of th.
term, $.31t0 isB. No scholar admitted foilesi
'than half a' term: . • •
A Tea' here' Class Will be Instructed free of
By order of the Trustees :
I I P. A., STEBBINS,
Coudersport, Aug. 8,3864,
Adniinistrator's Notice; -
- w - HEREAS Letters of Administration to
- the Ostate-of WM. D. JENKINS, lite of
Shippen township,Cameron connty,dectd,W,
been granted to the subscriber, all persons
indebted td said estate are requested to make
immediate [payment, and those having claims
against !the same will present them, duly an
thenticitel, for settlement to - • •-•--
JACOB JENKINS, 411m'r.
Coudersport, Oct. 25, 186.1.
The DUPLEX ELLIPTIC (or double)
STEEL SPRING SKIRT,
The most popular and flexible in uu at
A • • FOR SALE. .
N Span 'Working-Horses and Wagon
be Sold Chcap by the subscriber.
SIRS.-D. C. NELSON. -
:Colesbprg, _Oct. 22,1864: " ". • .
EAL; Spencer's Ready-Pay Store it.
. thi3 only strictly Cash Store, inVooder•
you wish to tiny Goods :for arsi.
call at Silencer's •
"ITITIO'S BLOW! OF ROSES,—for the Lib