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'anis stands forth in this canvas as a reb
el organization pure and simple. It pleads
the rebel cause; it denounces the Union
cause; it compels Union soldiers to stul
tify their own' record by pronouncing the
war a ditigrace, and it goes just as far in
the service of the rebellion as any south
ern rebel organization could possibly de
sire. Where, then, can any man of com
mon sense or common honesty find
grounds for thinking or saying that there'
are no differences sepeiating the two l l
gteat parties, or that this Democratic af-
fair sceepts the results of the war? If it
does accept those results we find no
donee of the fact in its platform, t end we
defy any one now to -produce prodfs that
it does so accept, This is exactly what
parts us, and it a gulf to broad and deep
tie any which yet, has existed in American
We ask the patriotio people of Penn.
aylvania to ponder over this momentous
tact, that the results of the war are not
accepted by the Democratic party; bat
it openly enters upon the pending canvass
with 'a determination to ignore and dis
pute those results, to regard them and
the war itself as disgraceful, and to give
the rebels full swing to do as they please.
Let no one who doubts take our word for
it, but rather let him take the Democrat
ic platform itself, and there he will find
the atrocious language precisely as we
hare quoted it. Mr.. Pollard, author of
the rebel history of the war, says in his
/sat volume that the purpose of the Chi
cago platform makers was to prepare the ,
way gradually for recognition of the Con.
ledetacy. The Pennsylvania Democratic ,
platform goes rather beyond even that.
It seeks to sink the Union cause in dis
gmee,aud transfer the ascendancy and the
honors to the rebels. That is the only
logical sequence which "can be deduced
from their enunciation of principles, and
as we believe in the universal diffusion of
intelligence, we mean to aid the party by
all the means we can command in having
its position and aims thoroughly under-
Med and appreciated. That is all we
desire, satisfied as we are that the issue)
may then safely be left with all who have
lived through the last four years.
Hereafter when copperheads come pra
tiog about their soldier nominees for
office, it is a sufficient answer that those
soldiers think the cause they fought for
disgraceful and the enemy in the right.
OD such a basis as that, any soldier, no
matter who he might be or what his past
record, would deserve to be treated as
having gone over to the common enemy.
In the tirrible war now so happily closed
We fought forthe greatest principles which
CAD nerve the arm of a patriot warrior and
we bare soldered results the towering
giandenr of which elicits the enthusiastic
admiration of the civilized world. To cast,
aside these principles now, and to ignore
those results, is to do all that a man can , .
do to render worse than useless whatever
exertions he may have made as a soldier.
It is all stuff and nonsense t,o pretend
that political platforms are of no conse
quence. They mark distinctly the pre
'tiding, spirit of a party, and they point
oat the paths it will follow when it attains
pciwer. What would be treason iu am
ilieu can certainly be no less in a soldier.
We trust, therefore,that all true Union
wee will scatter far and wide the fullest
knowledge of the Pennsylvania Democrat
ic State platform,anct particularly of those
features of it 'Which webave indicated,for
here is anunaUswerable argument to prove
that the party is dangerous to the peace
and tranquility of the republic; that it
is treacherous to the Union cause, and is
seeking to make the rebel element dore
Jaunt. In all o affairs. The question,
not now where the Union party stand
all the world knows that, but whey,
Democratic, party stands, and
it. purposes.—Korth Americ,
TUE UNION CANDI I ATES.
1 The Union State Cocation, did a
good day's Work fort jr State and the
Nation, when it, presinted for the suff
rages of the loyal p i eOple of Pennsylvania
two of her nohlt heroes, who have
braved treason on the sanguinary field
from its first assault upon the govern
ment in 1861, until it yielded to discom
fiture in 1865; and the faithful voters of
the State will rally to their standard with
an darnestness and zeal which cannot fail
to command success. ,
Maj. Gen. John F. Ilartranft, the
,nominee for Auditor General, is a native
of Montgornery i county. He graduated
at Union College, New York, in 1853,
and commenced life as a civil engineer.
Subsequently he studied law and was
engaged. in the practice of his' profession
in Norristown when the war broke out in
1861. He raised the 4th regiment of
Pennsylvania volunteers for the three
months' service, and commanded it until
the first day of the first Bull Run battle,
when his regiment left the field because
of the expiration of its term of service.
Col. Hartranft refused to retire with his
command, and volunteered to serve on
Gee.. Franklin's staff, in which capacity
he acted, during the disastrous engage
ment and retreat, with matchless heroism.
Immediately after M'Dowell's defeat, he
raised a now regiment,the 51st,and joined
thi Army of , the Potomac. He was
assigned to Gen. Burnside, and served
with him in his brilliant North Carolina
-campaign. After M'Clellan's retreat on
the Fenianla, he rejoined the !Army of
the Potomac, and shared the bloody
ittruggles of that army at the second Bull
,Antietam, Fredericksburg, and
Chincellorsville, when he
Stith. Burnside to Tennessee. In the
meow - Mil icsistanee of the siege of Xnoz
vfile, Gee. Burnaide acknowledged him
tilt greatly iniebted . to lbe obgineeribg
of Col. Hartranft. In January, 1864,
his regiment re-enlisted for three years,
and he was again transferred, with Gen.
Burnside to the Army of the Potomac,
where Gen. Grant assigned him the com
mand of a brigade in the 3d division cif
his corps. He partieipated in all the
battles from the Rapidan to the James
in 1864, and was commissioned Brigadier
General, to rank frorri Alay 12, 1864, for
' gallant ,services from the Wilderness to
Hatcher's Run. Early in Abril last the
rebel sassaulted and captured Fort Stead
man, one of Ge,n. Grant's outer defences,
and to Gen. Hartranft was assigned the
duty of recapturing the lost position.
How nobly he did it is familiar to all,and
he was breveted Major General' for bis
heroism and skill as 'a commander. He
was one of the few volunteer officers re
tained in the service when the army Was
disbanded, and when nominated on the
17th of August, he was on way to
Tennessee to assume the duties of his
new command. Gen. Hartranft acted
with the Democratic party until it arrayed
itself against the cause of his imperiled
country; but in 1863,when borne on sick
leave, be manfully espoused the Union
cause, and gave Lis vote and influence to
strengthen the iarinciples for which he
had drawn his sword. His county and
immediate sectilan were largely Demo
cratic, and had e!heedcd the whispers
of ambition he t imid have remained with
his old political friends, ; with whom he
was a favorite; but too honest to sustain
those who were in sympathy with the
murderous enemies of the government,be
declared himself in favoriof Gov.Curtin's
re-electim, and has since given his vote
and influence in suppor;t of the Union
party. He is just in the prime of life—
hardly thirty-five, intelligent, energetic
and of spotless integrity, and he is just
the man to entrust with the responSible
duties for which he Las been nominated.
Some account of the histofy of Colonel
JACOB M. CAMPELLL, our candidata for
Surveyor General, will also be of interest
to our readers. ' He was born in the
eastern part of, the State, but when quite
young removed with his parents td Alle
gheny City. He soon- after, we believe,
engaged with his uncle, Mr. Weyartd, of
Bedford, Pa., to 'learn 'the printing busi
ness, which he followed for several years.
Not finding the ?pursuit eondenial, he
abandoned it and eturning to Allegheny
be followed steam boating on the western
rivers for a num et:, of years, when 11
married a young woman in Allegheny
City,and en2aged as an iron jiporker at the.
Brady's Bend trod works. Here he gained
a thorough knOwiedge of the process of
manufacturing railroadlrod. Col. CarrT
I bell may be termed, in the best sense of
the expression, a man of the working'
class, with which he clbsery sympathizes.
His sagacity and closet attention to busi
'ness has enabled Mail to pecure a hand
, some competence. In eousequenee 'crf'
his skill in the manufacture of rail ad
iron, ho PubsequentlY obtained ad im
portant position in the CarnbOa iron
works at Johnstown; whereyfor many
years he conducted the manufacture of
railroad bars with success: ''He remained
in their works until the War broke out,
and immediately after Abel battle of Bull
Runn in 1861, herarsed the 54th Perida I
Regiment, and jgiiied thq army of the
Potomac, wher' hp and , his command
served with u,ntaltering heroism in nearly
if not all thP terrible battles against Lee.
His reco;dc as an officer and' soldier is n
gloriousione. He was often, and justly
cona r plimentad fPr Ins bravery and skill,
by/ lie superior officers on the field. In
ddition to I bis: gallant services in the
army, Cot.Cat:4l4ll showed his confi
dence and deep Interest in his country's
welfare in another way. In the early
history of the war, he Was among the first
men in Western Pennsylvania to come
forward ,and aid the:State by a loan of
thirty thousand dollars, -for fire purpose
of defraying the expenses of raising vol
unteers—thus showing that he was a
devoted Undri man, both iii practice and
principle. j Col. Campbell quite recently
has aided in the organization of a manu
facturing company in Johnstown, and is
himself one of,the principal stockholders
and managers in the business. Ho is an
excellent meehanic,' , and a man of more
than ordinary skill and- intelligence. He
is a self-made man, and owes his suttees
entirely to his own efforts—a gentleman
of the highest character, honest and erd
ineritly qualified for the position for which
be is named. ~
The entire business portion of the city
of Augusta, Maine, extending from the
passenger bridge to Winthrop street, and
from the river to above the railroad tract.
was f 3 es troyed by fire. The flames broke
out in a new wooden building on Water
street, into which the occupant rhoved on
Saturday, and spread rapidly in all diree-
tions. The utmost ' r efforts of the firemen
could only confine its destructive pro
press to the limit* mentioned. Every
lawyer's office in the city, all the banks, I
two hotels, the 1)0 1 st-office, the express
and telegraph offies, all the dry goods,
book and clothing stores in the city, the
United States'Quartermaster, Commis
sary and Pension Offices, the new depot
(vet unfinished), the .Age newspaper
office, and many other buildings, in all
numbering more than forty, and occupied
as the places of business of more than a
hundred individualS and firms, • Aver°
burned 'Many, saved portions or the
whole ;of their !stock, while others lost
everything. The banks succeeded in
saving'all their Tapers and treasure. The
fire was undoubtedly yie work offal in
cendiary. The osses cannot now be
timated, but they cannot Tall far short of
half - A . 1:6114in a dollata. :"No- estiMate* f
the amount of Inaurancc boo been made
Tuesda - v - , I Sept 26,1865.
31. W. 114LAR.NEY, EDITOR.
Union. State Ticket.
FOR AUDITOR GENERAL,
John F. Ilartranft, of Montgomery-
FOR SURVEYOR GENERAL,
Jacob M. Vaatpbell, of Cainbria,
FOR ADDITIONAL LAW JUDGE,
HON. H. W. WILLIAMS, of Tioga.
FOR , SENATOR,
WARREN, 'COWLES, of McKean Co
JOHN S. I.qA.NN, of Potter, and
DR. HUAIPIIREY, of Tioga
, Fort SHERIFF,
LIEUT. W. BROWN, of Ulysses tp
FOB. DISTRICT ATTORICEY
W. B. GRAVES, of Clara township.
C. P. KILBOURNE, of Hector tp.
I. C. THONPSON, of Hector tp.
DR. W. C. 13LAKESLEE, of Ulysses tp
Zfai- "The public creditors constitute a
body of citizens holding like a feudal aris
tocracy a fir* charge upon the -sweat of the
poor man's qrow."—Denzocratt'c Journal.
One year l iago the debt was a burden, a
swindle, a snare. No rich man would take
the nationalliloans. It would never be paid.
The Republfrans would repudiate it and
swindle the Ipoor man who held these bonds.
The shoddy=' i men would not have OA- loan,
and the wtdses only would takd it. Now- 7 '
we bear what we bear. For shame, gentle.-
meal If you will attack, let it be something
on which, your record is consistent, /
DZr` By a strange lovefsigliVthe Union
County Convention failed to nominate a can
didate for District ~Ittornel,-./ We have, after
consultation with jleaditig friends of the
cause in different part, of the county, raised
to the mast-head the4mtne of WAI. B. GRAVES,
Esq., the presentlithful and efficient in
cumbent of that / o ice. Re will act, if the
people eledyliim to' that position, although
not feeling. very anxious about it as the emol
umentsOf such an office in this- county are
not fry great. We commend him to the
suffrages of the Union peoplej as a devoted
ft ( fend and hearty laborer in the:ranks of, the I
Right. But this the people know, and need
no further assurance on our part.
Extraordinary efforts are being made by
our opponents to obtain the •rotes of our fel
low-citizens recently returnedfrom the serv
ice of thef i country in the army' of the nation.
In these eltiorts they should, and it is confi
deutiy believed that they will fail ,
1. Because a vigorous prosecution of the
war for the suppression of the rebellion has
ever be:en urged by the Union party of the
2. Because the war has never been sus
tained or advocated by the-leaders of the
party opposed to the administration.
3. Because the friends of the Union cause
have always sustained and supported the
soldiers in the field, and the leaders of pre
i tended Democracy have ridiculed and de
rided the soldiers of the Union, calling them
'•Lincoln's hirdings," "robbers," "plunder
ers," and other epithets unfit for repitition.
.4. Because when. volunteers Nvere called
for, they;:donanded a draft.
5. Because when the draft came, they op
posed the commutation clause, and declared
it was a discrimination against the poor man.
O. Beepuse when that clause was repealed
they complained that the only hope_of the
poor man was gone.
7. Beeause they denounced the war as a
negro war, and did nothing to aid or assist
in carrying it on.
8. Because they became highly indignant
when negro troops were called for, and threw
the benefit of all their sympathies with the
9. Because They opposed every Measure
the government found it necessary to adopt
for the suppression of the rebellion.
10. Because they magnified every rebel,
success and depreciated every 'Union victory.
11. Because, in 1864, they declared the
war a failure.
12. Because, in 1965, they declare that
the fruits of the war are "debt, disgrace, and
13. Because they hied to prevent the ex
tension of the right of suffrage, to soldiers in
service. Their leaders' opposed it in almost
every kform. Senator: Wallace, now Chair
man of their State Central Committee, said,
(see Record of 1864, pages 335, 339,) "I vote
against this bill upon principle, as well as
for form: It is said that so meritorious a
clais as volunteer soldiers should not be dis
franchised. To this I answer, that neither
the!Cunstitutioa of 1790, nor that of 1838,
conferred this privilege, and the act of the
soldier in taking upon himself duties that
are from their nature incompatible with the
right of suffrage, deprives him of this privi
lege. He dilfranchises himself when he ceases
to be a citizen, and takes i tome himself tee duties
of a soldier." hen the amendment of the
Constitntion was submitted to a vote of the
peopl,P, many of ( the so-called Democratic
coutie: gale m ,jorities against it,
every county in the state, (lad it is believed
every election precincQ wh of is votes, gave a
cla gave to Abra
ham Lincoln a majority
majority in favor of the,am ndraent.
14. Their leaders altuosh invariaoly 'op
posed giving bounties to "volunteers, while
the friends of the Union party always sus
tained and supported thes l measures.
15. Even since the war is over, they )em
ployed their ablest lawyers in an effort to
declare the bounty laws unconstitutional, and
really persuaded" their tIO friends on the
bench of the Supreme Court so to hold.
16. When men were gqatly needed to fill
up the ranks, and the jernment ordered a
draft, they resisted, and 4 of their repre-'
sentatives upon the bendh of the Supreme
Court declaiedthe law nitherizing the Na
tional Government Ito take men out of the
State, „by draft, was tonstitutional and
void. Men were only oh ained, and the na
tion saved because their fparty was defeated
at the polls in 1663 and !the act of three of
these Judges rebuked by i the people, and one
of their places filled bi- a loyal man and
17. Because they hav4
credit, and disparage 4
country, by means of wk
ties, and pensions of the
paid, This point they
the Supreme Court of
by a division of three t.
18. Because the pl.
party recognizes the se
declares that the war
rebels—that peaeo was
age and heroism of the
cause in which be fougi
creel, and that honor,/
to the country, and ,n'ot,
slaughter," are the le!
19. Because when t nion men expressed
the hope that our troops might soon be able
to conquer the South, tren by their exhaust-
ion and want of food, tAose leaders of the new
Democracy declared ihat "we could never
pinquer the l South," i and that "they had
, more to eat in the South than we had in the
24. Because when rebels were starving our
brave soldiers by the iundred at Libby, Belle
Island, Andersoorifle and elsewhere, these
same leaders excused f r mitigated the crime
by declaring that "th4y fed our prisoners as
well as they did their 4wn men ;" that "owing
to the unconstitutionfl blockade of the ty
rant Lincoln, they e
i uld not obtain a suf
ficiency of food.'?
The result of the Senatorial Conference at
Coudersport last Tueiday was i the nomination
of Warren Cowles, Esq., of McKean county.
Mr. CoFles is a gentleman of stainless repute,
liberal educationan fine culture. He is a
lawyer by profession, and an honest one. We
'have known him as `firm and earnest anti
slavery man for thei last twelve years—one
who could give reas r for the faith he cher
oished. Pure in hea and disciplined in mind
with an ever presen t desire to increase man's
capacity for usefubAss, Capt. Cowles cannot
but represent the district with fidelity and
Capt. Cowles reel:lived an Academic educa
tion at Kingston, II zerne Co, Pa., whence he',
went to Texas University as a teacher ufi
Mathematice. Her ho was gradUated,receiv
ing his degree. Ishii failing, he made an
overland trip to Cai ifornia, during which he
endured many ha dsbips, on one occasion
walking 100 miles itbont food or rest. On
his return to Texa ho accepted a Professor.-
ship in Baylor t74iversity, a Bahtist school,
where be remainel. two years', occupying the
President's Cnair bust of that time. Resign
ing, he returned
l o Pennsylvania and com
menced the study of law with 11.W.Nicholsoni
Esq., of Ntilkesba re. He became a citizen
of McKean count in 1854.
Last August a fear, He received authority
from Gov. Curtin to raise a Company, and in
four days report 41 with full ranks at Camp
Curtin. His wa the Color Company of the
311th P.V., and thus occupied the post of
danger in the ffilld.--Agitator.
Tue Democrat' of 1864, declared the.war
, 'but t f our year of failure" and demanded
"an immediate! cessation of hostilities", to
enable them to save their rebel friends from
I their inevitable doom. They were tried at
I the great bar of the people, and not a loyal
State sustained; them. In 1865 the so-called
Democratic Cc/tires:am:is of most of the North
ern States praktically declare Democracy a
failure, and ac ) t. accordingly. They have at
last realized that treason and its spmpathiz
ers cannot win the confidence of the people,
and they thcriefore wipe out the shattered
remnants of Diemoeracy and turn over a new
leaf. The same Democracy in Pennsylvania
that resisted by all the power of party disci
pline in the Igislature and at the polls, the
extension of the right of suffrage to our he•
role soldiers4and that resisted every measure
designed to fill up our armies and provide
means for pairing our soldiers, now nominates
two soldiers Tor State officets, goes begging
for soldiersri f s local candidates where they
cannot elect in the various counties, and to
vote their ticket because they are the friends
of the soldies they hare hitherto persistently
villified and of the Union they aided in every
way, consis nt with their safety, to destroy.
In New York the administrators of the de
deased Dedocracy went farther. They not
only ignor4d the old leaders, and the old
platforms, but they made a portion of theirl
ticket Republican. Gen. SlocuM, their can
didate for secretary of State, and Mr. Robin
son, their chndidate for Controller, are both
Republicanb—have never voted Democratic
tickets singe the inauguration of the Repub
lican patty, and do not now pretend to
be Demo9rats. They endorse President
Johnson, declare for the maintenance of our
credit, andlnominate a mongrel ticket. .Can
any of the Pennsylvania leaders infoim us
what hag become of the Democracy that!
ruled in 1:64 ?-27Traftery.
[The Rebels:often liken themselves to
the Prodigal Son, and think that:they
should be received, like him, on thermal.
signs of reluctance. P4rson .Brownlow,
for he is none/ the less the parson now
that he has goti to be Goverunr,shows up
the points of difference very effectively.
"First : The Prodigal Son' did DO se.'
cede ; he went with his fathers consent',
and, as the Scriptures indicate, with / his
blessing. Next, he went; he did/not
stay and villify the old man In hi's own
ileitis's. lie asked for sovaethin‘to start
him iu the world; he did not present a
pistol'to the old mans breast and demand
his greenbacks cr watch.' He received
the portion • his fatber gave him; he did
not press it—a modern Southern name
for stealing And receiving it, he start
ed out to seek his fortune. .13e did not
retire to the south side of the old man's
farm, and join a band of robbers who was
plunderidg the old mad and his law abid
ing neighbors. Receiving his portion,he
quietly took his journey into a far coun
try. Finally he repented of his folly,not
because the old man whipped him into
repentance, but because ha 'came to him
self,' and saw that he had wasted his sub.
stance in riotous living. • tie went back
home, not with murder in his heart,boas
dug how many he had killed, and threat
ening what he would do, but he bowed
down in honest contrition and asked all'
sorts of pardon. He didn't return saying
'I have fought for four years and until T '
was overpowered,' but he went back cry
ling, 'Father, I have sinned 'against Hea•
!yen and in thy sight, and am no more
wurthy to be called thy son,' and implor
ingly said, 'Make me as one of thy hired
servants.' He went home hecause,tbrough•
out his entire course of riotous living his
heart was there. He did not return de
manding his 'rights,' his property and
back rents. He did not ask instant par
don upon the faith of an oath of amnesty
but proposed to prove his repentance gen
uine by his works. The story of the
Prodigal Son is one of sincere,deep,beart
felt an volvntary repentance for a, great
wrong. Do our returning rebels come re
penting of their unparalleled crimes. As
long as rebellion showed any signs ofsuc
cess did they show any signs of repent
ance ? Are they coming !I back because
they love the Union, or about to perish I
with hunger ? All who return peaceably
to their homes, cultivate friendly relations
and abstain from hostile acts, discounte
nancing every attempt at disdrder,shouid
be met with the same spirit and treated
with leniency. When they (mSuifet a
hostile spirit, make them bite •the dust."
tried ;to injure the
ie currency of the
.ich the pay, boon
soldier can alone be
F also pressed before
he State, and failed
form of the Union
ices of the soldier—
was commenced by
the result of the cour
poion army—that the
pt was holy and sa 7
.lory, and prosperity
"debt, disgrace, and
itimate fruits of his
A Western correspondet of harpers'
Magazine gets off the followina excellent
joke:—"l was traveling in Virginia by
stage,and spending the night at a 'country
tavern, was greatly entertained by the
talk of the stage . drivers and others sit
ting by the bar room &re in the evening.
One old codger worked off a good thing.
"When'l was down to the fair, a -good
Many years ago said the old fellow,.tbere
was a. prize offered to the one who would
come the nearest to perpetual motion.—
Well, all sorts of machines, of all shapes
and materials, were ifetched there and
shown, and the makers. of them told how
long they would run! 'As I walked about
among them I saw a sign ori:r a: tent:
"All whO want to see pei,ipetnal notion,
.and no mistake, meet here. ' So I paid
the admission fee, and went in. Very
soon a queer little fellow get up on' a - box
that served fo,r a ,platform, and addressed
the audience; "Ladies and gentleinen,
am going to exhibit to you the most won-1
derfullest invention you have ever seen.
It has been runnin' for full three years,
and if no body stops it it'll run fer.ever."
1-1 - ere he unrolled -a strip of paper. "This
. a : Piinterls Bill !" And he heldit up
to the; gaze bf the people; they admitted
that,Whether the bill was paid or not,they
had been sold."
There were 14,444 Union soldiers hur
ried in Nashville, Tenn., during the war.
Champ Ferguson, the guerrilla, l4illed
with, his own and no less than sixty men.
It is said that in all 82,000 victims of
the cholera and bad living were hurled
in Egypt within six weeks,
A negro court is established iu New
Orleans for the trial of cases in which ne
groes are in any ways concerned.
Dickens is coming ,to this country
lle will not walk the streets on
carpets and under boweis of roues this
time• --. •
The Navel Academy has been removed
from Newport, R.I. and is again reestab
lished at Annapolis Md.
The Rev. Charles Finney, the celebra
ted revivalist,has resigned the Presidency
of Oberlin College on account of advanced
A party is gaining ground in Georgia
which advocates a general repudiation of
all private indebtedness incurred during
Twelve lines of steamers are now rnn•
rung - between New York and the various
ports of the South,oom prising 121 vessels
with a tonnage of 95,953 tons.
The State election took place in Maine
on the 11th. The majority for the Itc
publican candidates is about 15 , 000 , Mr .
Cony being reelected Governor.
Over twenty prominent British capital
ists have arrived from Liverpool, for the
purpose of looking after their railroad
interests is this condtry and Canada and
making a reconnoissance of the Pennvvl•
vania oil regions,
Snort SermQn by Browniuw.
tlavo: sold my interest in the Mercantile
business to CHAPPEL Brothers, (who are
sydn to fill up with Goody jive and at
tlysses,) I am prepared to give my attention,
more exclusively to
.Contracts and other Real
Estate business for Residents or Non•Resi-
I have a tip-top Illackatn i Ith ready
to do most anything opperta i l ining tb big
Trade, as well and as Low. Pribed am can be
found in the County.
AXES JUMPED and IVARRENTED.,
Brooklaud, Pa., Aug. 29, 180.
Summer / Goods !
liVr OUR atttention ,
is invited to the large and .l attractive stock just receired, and for
sate as low as the same qualities can be bought:
anywhere in the county. \ t
We Baca on ban'd a large and varied ag .%
sort ment of Domestic Cottons, convising
BROWN SHEETINGS, and '
SHIRTIIs;GS, A, •
DENIMS, • i
TICKINGS, and • . ,
". COTTON FLANNELS, on which we
cannot be undersold.
We purchase our gOods for Cash and offer
them at a very small advance
- ' From Cost.,
IF ion want to purchase
PLAID FRENCH SHIRTING FLANNEL, call
a full supply
fON'T fail to can before purchasingi and
see the assortment
BOOTS & SHOES
VCR Men, Women & Children, in great
riety 'and cheap
For Molasses, Syrup, Sugar, Tea and Coffee,
in fact everything In the Grocery line, call
A full e.szortmont of almost everything: that is:
kept in a country store on hand. We intend
to keep Goods:that wilt give satisfaction an&
sell good articles at the lowest living pica:
Grain of all kinds,
Sheep Pelts, Fungi
County, Townsfrip and School Orders, for ea
of which the highest prices will be paid
Coudersport, Pa,Nor'r 18, prig
A -Most Important DiseOliery:
INTERESTING TO AGENTS, FARMERS
VE are making a single machine whack.
combines the best and cheapest pert,
able Wine and Cider Press the dryest, Clothes.
Wringer, and the most powerful Lifting
in the world. It is the only press adapted to.
making Apple Champaign, whi4,is uor re
garded as one of the most important discos
eries ,of the age. A goody ageni wanted in
every county, to 'whom WC),WM . ttoiduut sttch
inducements es to insure $lO4O before Christ
mas. The first one ataking,appliCation from
any count")• shall have the excluipes agency.
Full particulars, terms, ete., by Circular.
Address HALL, RFD 43 - CO.,
No. 55,1,iberty St., N. Y.
P. A. Stebbira:4tCo.
A RE AGENTS for the sale of
WHEELER 4 NVILSOS'S
MACHINES for-Pottvr Co-I:nty
NOT'I '63 •