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Uoudersport, Pa, Tuesday, August 15,1865. If. W. McALARNEY, EDITOR. t'OI.VTV CONVENTION. The Union men of Bolter County who are willing to unite in a cordial support ol the prtseat Administration are requested to meet at the usual places for holding their '1 o wa ns ttip Elections throughout the (Jountv, on Tuesday the 20th day of August, between the iiours of 4 and <1 E M., to elect Deicgates to meet in County Convention in Coudc-rspor*. on Thursday, the 31st day of August, at 2 o'clock P. M., to nominate a County Ticket, to be supported by the Union men of Potter County at the next Election, and to choose Senatorial, Judicial, and Representative Con ferees, and transact such other business as way come before the Convention. The Vigilance Committees of the several Townships are hereby requested to put up Notices of the time and place ot holding the Meetings, and to be present to organize and act as Board of Election of said Meetings. The number of Delegates each Township U entitled to is as follows: Abbott 2, Allegany 3, Bingham 3. Clara 2, Condersport 3, Eulalia 2, Genesee 2, Harrison f>, Hebron 3, Hector 3, Ilomer 2, Jackson 2, Keating 2, Oswayo 3, Tike 2, Pleasant Valley 2, Roulet 2, Sharon 4. Sweden 2, Summit 2, Sylvnnia 2, Stewartson 2, Ulysses 5 ,West Branch 2, Wharton 2. liy order of County Committee.' B. S. CULWELL, Ch'm. Committee of Vigilance- Abbott —J. Schwartzenbach, D. Conway, Wm. Saudbacb. Allegany—T. Scott, D.Nelson, H. Hendrix. Bingham—L. E. M'Caru, G. W. C'olvin, A. L. Ila-rvey. Clara—S. Stevens, R. Wakely, J. L. Brooks. Coudersport- -P. A. Stebbins, Jr., M. W. Mc- Alarnev, C. A. Armstrong. Eulalia—E. Starkwether, J. P. Toggart, Mor ris Lent. Genesee —J. C. Cavanaugb, G. W- Ilackett, J. Gilliland. Harrison—l.Dodge, IT. S. Beebe, J.W.Stevens. Hebron—W. C. Reynolds, N. Dwigbt, Silas Greenman. Hector—J. L.Gibson, F.Strang, C.P.K'tlbourn. Homer—W. A. Crosby, J.Peet, J. H. Quimby. Jackson —A. Persing, E. Hovencamp, C. Ells worth. Keating—P. ITarris, E. G. Crane, H. F. Dingee. Oswayo—W. B. Graves, E.Lyman, N. C. GofT. Pike—S. H. Martin, W. Ansiey, J. Q. Merrick, rieasant Valley—J. J. Roberts, D. Eastwood, Ezra T. Clark. Roulet—o. R.Webb, S.Pomeroy, C.Knowlton. Sharon —N. Palracter, 0. C. Warner, Wm. Col well. Sylvania—E.O.Austin, J.Younglove, J.Baker. Summit —J. Reed, M. Jackson, M.V. Larrabee. Stewartson —H. Andreson, J. Francis, S.Devins. Sweden —J. Butler,*'E. Lyman, Wm. Lewis. • Ulysses—ll. T. Reynolds B. J. Cushing, E. Hackctt. West Branch—A. Trask, 0. Wetmore, S. M. •Conablc. Wharton—P. Duvall, J. Carman, I.W.Rounds. UIIO.V COKVEXTIOxV At a Convention of the Union men of Pot ter County, held at the Court House in Cou dersport, August 14, 1865, pursuant to a call by the County Committee, for the purpose of! choosing Delegates to represent this Senato rial and Representative District in the Union State Convention to be held at narrisburg on tne 17th iusL, L. B. COLE was chosen Chairman, and D. C. Larrabee Secretary. On motion, Lucius Rogers, of McKean county, was recommended for Senatorial Delegate. On motion, John S. Mann, ofPotter county, was recommended as one of the Representa tive Delegates. On motion, the Delegates were instructed to support Hon. John A. Hiestand, of Lan caster, for Auditor General. No recommendation was made for Surveyo! General. Tho following Resolution wa3 presented and unanimously adopted • Retolved , That the course of our National and State Administrations meets with our hearty approval; that we pledge them for the future, as in the past, our earnest support; and that we feel deeply grateful for the wise policy that has brought with it honorable peace and the beginning of order. On motion, adjourned. L. B. COLE, Chmn. D. C. LARRABEE, Scc'y. Returns from Kentucky thus far show that of tho anti-Slavery candidates for Congress, Yeaman of the lid District, Rousseau of the Vth, Smith cf the Vlth, Randall of the Ylllth, and McKee of IX District, five in all, are elected; of the pro-Slavery candidates, Trimble of the Ist District, Harding of tho IYth, and Shanklin of the Vllth, three in all, are chosen. In the remaining District, the Hid, the result is not yet known. Later election returns from Tennessee i make it probable that Col. Stokes, the' Union candidate in the Chataoooga Dis trict, has been defeated by the Conserv ative Faulkner; while in the Vllth Dis trict, Col. Hawkins, the Union candidate, is said to have beaten Etheridge by a; handsome majority. The Union candi-' dates have been elected in the Ist, lld,l Vlth, Vllth and Ytilth Districts, while j the Illd, IVth aDd Vth Districts have elected Conservatives. According to the Nashville Press , two of the Uniou Con gressmen elect, Maynard (lid District) and Hawkins (Vllth District) can be relied upon as supporters of a liberal policy; and also two others, Taylor (Ist District) and Leftwick (VIII District), probably. Nothing is said of Cooper (Vlth District). •Harry Leslie has again crossed the rap ids of Niagara on a tight rope. lie ap peared in woman's garb—night-cap, pet ticoats.&c. —and for about fifteen minutes astonished his audience by enacting a drunken scene on the main rope, stag gering, reeling, &c., with a perfect reck lessness of life and limb. He wound up his fool-hardy exploits, by running out on one of the guy ropes, without pole or balance, and throwing himself at filll length on his back. General Euller. A good deal has been said about' Gen. Butlers failure to take Fort Lisher. The j Report of the Committee on the Conduct of the War, had the matter under inves tigation, and after taking all the testimo | ny, it shows that Gen. Butler was neither a coward or military fool on that occasion, 'J here had been a question between the j land and naval commanders whether eith delayed the other. It now appears that the expedition started on the 12th and 14th of December; that Gen. Butler with his transports went straight to the rendez vons, aud during three days of fine weather for Admiral Porter, who had gone to Beaufort aud was taking in sup ! plies for his fleet. By the timo Porter was ready, a storm came up, aud the transport fleet was obliged to go to Beau fort for safety and coal. While the land ! force was thus seventy miles away, Adrni ■ ral Porter, on the 24th of December, be gan his attack by exploding the powder boat, and twelve hours later by a bom j bardment. As soon as Gen. "Butler was able to ; reach the scene of action,he arranged for the landing of a portion of a his troops, and a recconnoisaoce of Fort Fisher by ; Gen. Weitzel. Upon tho question 'as to the advisabilty of an attack General Weitzel gives the following i strong testimony: "After that experience [in assaulting ; works] with the information I had obtain ed from readitig and study—for before the war I was an instructor at the Military Academy for three years under Professor Mahau on, these theses subjecs ; remem bering well the remark of the Lieutennan .General commanding, that it was his in tention I should command that expedition because another officor selected by the War Department had once shown timidi ty, and in the face of the fact that I had been appointed Major General only twen ty days before and needed confirmation ; notwithstanding all that, I went back to Gen. Butler and told him I considered it would be murder to order an attack on that work with that force." And Gen. Weitzel, upon being asked j whether he is still of the same opinion, replies* "Yes, sir; I am fully satisfied from all I have heard since, from the re sult of the second attack, and everything else—l am fully satisfied that I did my duty there." The Southern Press. The Charlottesville (Virginia Chroni cle says, on the recant election in Rich mond : "We can submit to the decisions of the war; wc can relinquish independence; we can honestly go back to tqe federal constitution and the Union; we can sub mit to the emancipation of our slaves; but we cannot change our nature, we cannot feel delighted that we have been ; whipped; we cannot cease to love our! own hills and valleys; wo cannot but' sympathize with those who died fighting by our 6.ide, or who have come out of the war mutilated, and broken in fortune, in maintaining a common cause. The peo ple of tho South, for example, love Gen. Lee, and if the people of the North do not love him, neither the stronger nor the weaker party can change such feelings in the mind of the other party. If a Bouth ern man professes to think and feel iu j-such matters as the northern man thinks ! and feels, he is a monster or a hypocrite, i "We can speak the more freely on such points, because we were no secessionists, i never believed in secession,and, while we have many personal friends amoDg them, 1 always regarded them as a most mische vious party. But there are ho secession ists at the South now. The thing is abso lutely relinquished, and the old sccess ists are perhaps, more unreserved in their submission to the Union than tne former Union men or tho South. "The election iu Richmond may have been il lad vised; it certainly was in our opinion, if r the successful ticket was a secession ticket. Not only was it in that case, an affront to the federal authorities; but it was an affront to the people of Vir ginia. It is no time to bo electing secess ionists to office. They have forfeited office by conducting a mad and unsuccess ful revolution. It is the custom in such cases for the defeated party to stand back I and many of them doubtless concur in I our views. This however, can only be ; done through the polls. If the southern ; people choose to let the old secession pol iticians govern them, after their un | fortunate administration of their affairs, we see no remedy. The North will not suffer materially from it, aud cannot itake cognizance of the matter, because thoy are not secessionists now. They have abaudoned all their political heresies and have submitted to the Union theory ot the government, and have asked to be forgiven, and have been forgiven. If they are disfranchised, a majority of the south ern people are disfranchised. We under ; stood the amnesty to wipe out the past,OD 1 condition of observing the terms of the - amnesty oath. > "But we do not conceive that the peo ple of Richmond considered the success ful parties in their election to have been secessionists at the outbreak of the late • war." The Richmond Republic of the sth says of the President's plan for reorgani zation in the South j "Now, whether this scheme of the ad ministration shall be carried out to all its beneficial results, or shall be abruptly abandoned for an other of a very different character, depends entirely on the peo ple of the South. Mr. Johnson's policy exacts, as an indispensable condition of j access, that we sustain it in the spirit in which lie propounds it; that is to say , in a spirit of reciprocal confidence and ( good will. When he proposes to admit ,us to a full participation in the benefits |of the CoDstituion, he understands, of courao, that we will uot abuse our advan tage to the detriment of the Union. — When he offers to reinstate us in the j rights of self government, he stipulates that we shall not pervert our power to the discredit of the federal authority. In relieving us from the pressure of military . rule he conceives us to contract an en gagement not to obstruct the operations of government nor to unsettle the order | of society. In according us the privileges 1 of citizens he supposes us to be animated by the sentiment of good citizenship; and the boon ho bestows is in requital of the loyalty wo are pledged to exhibit. ♦'These are Dot only indispensable, but they are precedent conditiongas well; and without their fulfillment on onr part we need expect none of the benefits we 60 clamorously solicit. If we be sullen ; If we be refractory ; If we betray a secret hatred of the Union, or evince the preva lence of those principles and passions which recently deluged the land in blood then farewell to ever hopeot clemency and magnanimity in the execution of federal power! Confiscation, proscription, mar tial law and all other calamities that fol low in the train of unsuccessful rebellion will be the portion of the South." Tho Charlottesvillo Chronicle of the sth instant says : "A call is published elsewhere for a public meeting on monday next, the ob ject of which is to invite immigration to this State. We cordially approve the policy and propriety of such a meeting. We hope it will be a full and earnest one, and that it will express to the peo ple of the North and the people of the different Euprean states that they will find a welcome in our midst. The time has come to inaugurate an entirely new policy in this respect, and to seek to give to A irginia and the South the place which they should occupy in the race for power on this continent. This cannot be done ! without population. Every ablebodied man who comes to Virginia-is a contribu tion of a thousand dollars to the wealth of the state. When our population is doubled our lands will be doubled in val ue. We shall have life and activity iu the place of stagnation and death. We shall have railroads, canals, ships, steam boats, factories, cities,in the place of mud turnpikes, boats shoved with poles, petty county court houses, blacksmith shops, and hand labor generally. We want mus cle; we must havo laborers; we must j have machinery. Not till then will Vir j ginia cease to be a province— a hewer of wood and adrawer of water for our wealthy northern neighbors. We trust ourinflu-j ential citizens will take an active part in this meeting. It will do as much good as the resolutions of 1798-99-" In an other article it say 3 : "The mechanic of the South has now taken a new place iu our society. We are going to have something besides lawyers doctors, planters and politicians. Labor i —band labor—will become honorable;; and in the sight of God, what is more i pleasing and more honorable than a con scientious worker with his hands—a man : , who lives by the honest sweat of his brow —who mends your wagon honestly and well—who builds your house faithfully— who makes you a neat and enduring shoe —who manufactures you a piece of sub stantial cloth—who cuts a ditch that re claims a field given up to the snipe and woodcock—who makes a yoko that does not gall our oxen—who inspects and ap plies a remedy to your smoking chimney -who hands you back your watch healthy and 'truoas the needle to the pole'—who staunches forever a breach in your roof or coffee pot —who takes, your threshing ing machine and makes it move like 'a thiog oi life.' It is the glory of a work man to love his work, and to do it thor oughly. If he does not love it, he should try something else. If he is above it he is an ass. If ho does not do it thorough-1 ly, he is a knave. There is no trade that is not honorablo and interesting to a sen- \ sible, industrious,and right minded man." The Houston Telegraph says: "The piney woods planters in the coun try around us, and the longshoremen in our city, have abundantly shown that white men ean do southern labor as well as negroes. Tho only kind of compulsion which can now be used to compel the negro to work, is to show him that the needed labor can bo obtained without de pending on him, and that if lie docs not work for his living, being able to do so, he must starve. "The best plan wc have seen of making the wild landed estates of this country valuable, is to sectionize them and sell them, either all or alternate sections, to actual settlers for a given proportion of the crops for a given number of years.— A league of land in this way, cut up in fifty acre lots, would give eighty lots.— Suppose forty of them should be sold in this way to forty industrious, hardwork ing families. The land, by thorough tillage, would be made to produce a crop sufficiently valuable to support the settler and to pay for one fifth of its value and leave a handsome surplus. Every dollar of improvements put upon the land would add value to the alternate sections. In fact, the very settlement of ono half the land in this way would make the other half four times as valuable as the whole before the settlement. "We thoroughly believe that the future prosperity of this country defends uoon a largo importation of labor, and that white labor will net only subdue and .productive tho white lauds, but it will i compel! the negro element to work or . starve, without the intervention of as i stringent laws as must otherwise be the | case." The Norfolk Post of the 4th says: "There is a marked difierence between the political sympathies of the people of I Norfolk and the public sentiment in other . portions of the state and the South, llere there is a real and undisguised Union j feeling among the majorityjof the people. There are no repiniugs over the downfall of the Confederacy, and no disposition is manifested, by either the mass of the people or the leaders of public opinion,to .oppose the march of events, and place themselves in an antagonistic posistion to 1 the government. Our citizens are real i Unionists, as a general thing, and are eon tent to be considered such. Good feeling pervades all classes, and even our retarn i ed Confederate soldiers are as good natur icd a set of young fallows a3 we would wish to meet with; and we feel satisfied | that their professions of loyalty are sin cere. They uO not stand sullenly aloof from association with their fellow citizens who were opposed to them during the war but freely associate with them in all the . relations of life. They appear, by their conduct, to be anxious to obliterate every | vestige of the past five years, and to frat ernize with their old friends, as in days |of yore. This happy result is mainly due jto the healthy state public opinion | which has been gradually developed by the wise system of mutual concession and forgiveness long since adopted, and the c instant mingliug of our people iu busi ness pursuits, as well as in tho social ; walks of life. "By meeting together and calmly discussing the questions of the day in a fair and conciliatory spirit, a good understandtng has been arrived at, and we have become almost a unit in feeling " 1 o The Richmond Republic says : "The other day two young men were talking on a street in a city. They were diving deeply into the fundamental prin j ciples. One of them asked the other what loyalty was. Ideas have been so unset tled about what it really cousists in that an answer did not come very readily to the respondent: After some deliberation and an anxious, puzzled expiession of countenance, tho other's face suddenly brightened up. 'Why,' said he, Til tell you exactly what it is ; it is swearing to a d —d lie.' Did or did not this youDg man, iu the oaudid impulse of youth, speak the popular sentiment, or describe in a few words the sort of loyalty which is manifested around us ?" The Lynchburg Virginian of July 24 says of sentiment in Virginia : "They acknowledged that they were beaten, and claimed only such terms as were guarantied to those who would lay down their allegiance to the supreme government. They have accepted, with singular unanimity, the Emancipation Proclamation ; aud if there is a man who contemplates testing the validity of this act we are ignorant of his whereabouts. All agree that slavery is "gone glimmer ing with the things that were." There is scarcely a wish expressed to revive it and only a desire felt to make the best of our present condition—adapt means to ends iu tho altered state of our affairs.— This is the sentiment of our people now They are no sycophants to favor and flat ter ; but they are as loyal to the govern-, mcnt and as sincerely desirous for peace quiet and social order as the people of any state in the Union. They may be won by kindness, and Virginia may be made in a fow years the bulwark of a restored and happier Union. We claim' then, that justice be done to Virginia That the meed of sincerity be awarded to her. That she have credit for rectitude of purpose and honest endeavors to sub servo the public weal. Iler people are not the sallcn, implacable, obdurate 'reb els' that they are represented to be. They have renewed their allegiance to tho fed eral government ; aro supporting the restored government of Virginia, and sus taining Governor Peispont. All this I they are doing in good faity, and it is both unkind and unjust for northern journals and politicians to bo asserting the contrary, attributing to them 'trea sonable' intentions; and by these means retarding the work of conciliation and the restoration of that era of good feeling whose advent desire to hasten." NEWS TIIAT IS NEWS.— The Clarks ville Standard , a Texas newspaper,labors under the disadvantage of discontinued maila, tut that by no means prevents the transmission of remarkable intelligence : "from several sources—one of them be iDg Clem Thompson, formerly a resident of our county, and just from Dardanelle, Ark.—We learn that be saw in the Fort Smith and Little Rock papers, and in the Memphis Argus, accounts of the death -of President Johnson, who was killed on the 6th inst., at Washington City by Gen. Grant, in a personal altercation arrising from Johnsons unwillingness to maintain in good faith the terms of the convention entered into by Grant and Lee, and by Sherman with Johnston." "Clem Thompson" will do very well in the oharacter of the reliable gentleman. A man named John 'Hill, in custody of the Sheriff of Benton county, Mo., for being concerned with twenty five others in the murder of several Union men, was forcibly taken from the Sheriff's bauds, on July 16tb, carried accross the Osage river, and shot dead without ceremony. I PRICE CURRENT. Corrected every Wednesday by P. A. STEB BINS & CO.j Retail Dealers in Groceries and Provisions, oppositeD. F. Glassmire s Hotel, Coudersport, Pa. Apples, green, bush., $ 50 to >o do dried, 44 200 250 Beans. 300 350 Beeswax, 13 lb., 20 2u | Beef, 44 8 9 Berries, dried, 13 quart 15 -0 Buckwheat, 13 bush., 1 00 1-5 jßuckwheat Flour, 300 o <3 • Butter, %J lb., 20 25 : (Cheese, 44 15 20 : Cloverseed 700 i 50 ] Corn, 13 bush., 1 30 200 : Corn Meal, per cvrt., 350 375 j Eggs, Ift doz., 15 Flour, extra, 13 bbl., 850 900 do superfine 44 0 00 975 Hams, 13 lb., 25 Hay, 13 ton, 7 00 800 Iloney, per lb., 15 20 Lard, " .15 20 Maple Sugar, per lb., 15 13 , Cats, 13 bnsh., 75 80 | Onions, fl 100 125 ! Pork, bbl., '4 75 30 00 do ■s lb,, 18 20 do in whole bog, Ift lb., 10 12 Potatoes, per bush., 37 50 Peaches, dried, 13 ib., 20 25 Poultry, $1 lb., 8 10 | Rye, per bush., 150 188 Salt, bbl., 5 500 do 1? sack, 15 20 'Timothy eed 250 350 I Trout, per I bbl., 850 900 ! Wheat, 11 bush., i 75 200 i White Fish, 13 I bbl., 800 900 DR. TALBOTT'S FILLS Composed of highly concentrated extracts from root 9 and herbs of the high? mediciual ! value, infalliable in the cure of all diseases of the Liver or any derangement of the Di j srestive Organs. They remove ail impurities of the Blood, and are unequaled in the cure of Diarrhm, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Scrofula, I Biliousness, Liver Complaint, Fevers. Head ache, Piles, Merculial Diseases, Hereditary Humors. Dose, for adults, one pill in the morning, children half a pill. From one to i three pills will cure ordinary cases, and from : one to three boxes will cure any curable case of no matter how longstanding. Pricesl.oo V. MOTT TALBOTT, M. D. & CO., G2 Fulton Street, New York. AGENTS WANTED for the NURSE SPY. The most interesting and exciting book ever published, embracing the adventures ot a woman in the Union army as Nurse, Scout and Spy, giuing a most vivid inner picture of the war. Teachers, ladies, energetic young men,and , especially returned and disabled soldiers in want of profitable employment, will find it 'peculiarly adapted to their condition. We have agents clearing $l5O per month, which we will prove to any doubting applicant.— 1 Send for circulars. Address JONES, BROS, k CO , N. E. corner Sixth and Minor streets, Philadelpeia Pa. "1 >ll. TOBIAS" ! VENITIAN HORSE LINIMENT. I' N PINT BOTTLES AT ONE DOLLAR, . cures lameness, cuts, galls, colic, Ac. ; Read the following : Boston, July 7th, 1860. j Dk. Tobias : "We have U3ed for the past year j'our Horse Liniment for lameness, kicks, j bruises, colic and cuts, and in every instance ' found it the best article I ever tried in this | circus company. Please send six dozen, as j it is the only liniment we use now. We have i 108 horses, some very valuable, and do not want to leave town without it. IIYATT FROST. | Manager Tan Amburg & Co's Menagerie. Sold bv all drugg sts. Office, 56 Cortlandt St., New York, j XTQ HARDEE-HOOD j On the part of the South can prevent the < success of the Union arms. Grant and Sherman's policy, like OHRISTADORO'3 HAIR DYE, j (Everywhere establishes colors which are, i beautiful in the people's eyes. The hues of) the National Flag are those of Heaven, but 1 among the dyes of Earth there is none save j CIIRISTADORO'S that produces mstantane i ously perfect fac similes of Nature's every; j shade of black and brown. Manufactured ■ by J. CIIRISTADORO, No. G Astor House, j New York. Sold by Druggists* Applied by ; all Hair Dressers. The Best Strengthening Plaster is the Porous Plaster of Dr. Allcoe/c. They are warranted to keep good twenty years, but may be returned for fresh plasters without charge. IMPORTANT QUALITIES. They will cure a Weakness of the Back, Pain in the Side, a Lameness of the Knee or of the Ankles, or Cold Feet, sooner and with more comfoit than any other application. Kkoxville, Albany Co., Jan. 16, 1852. Dr. T. Allcock.— Dear Sir: Seventeen years ago I was sorely injured in my back. At length I was induced to use one of you* plasters. 1 wore one constantly for six months, and did more hard work during that six months than in the preceeding fifteen years'. I hay <3 no £ -worn a plaster for over eighteen months, and have had no return of the gnawing pain and weakness in my back, b'ut havo been entirely well. lam your obd't svt, JOliN O. CHARY". Principal Agency,Brandreth HSuee,New York. Sold by all Dealers in Medicines-. rjNiie Giovesieeii I'iaiio Forte A st'.ll retains its precedence and great pop ularity, and aftar undergoing gradual im provements for a period of thirty years, is now pronounced by the musical world to be un surpassed and even unequaled in richness, volume and puiity of tone, durability and Cheapness. Our new scale, French action, harp pedal, iron frame, over-strung bass, seven octave, rosewood pianos we are selling cheaper by from SIOO to S2OO than the same style and finish are sold by any other first class makers in the country. Dealers and all in want of good pianCs are Invited to send for our Descriptive Catalogue, which Contains photographs of our different styles, together with prices. No one should purchase a pi ano without seeing the Catalogue. Medals almost without number, have been awarded to the Grovesteen Piano, and at the Cele brated World's Fair , though put in competition with others from all parts of Europe and the United States, it took the highest award. [Established 1835.] GROVESTEEN CO., 499 Broadway, New York. jpASH PAID FOR BUTTER^ E. M. Spencer Mercantile Appraisement, List of Dealers in Merchandise in the County of Potter, for the year 1865, with Classifications, &c. riace. Cl't. Ami, | Tracy Scott, Allegany, 14 7,00 iE. K. Spencer. Coudersport, 14 7.00 ! P. A. Stebbins A Co., 44 13 10,09 ! 0, S. & E. A. Jones, u 13 10, Qo ; D. E. Olmsted, 44 13 10,09 I Collins Smith, " 14 7,00 ' John S. Mann, 44 14 7,00 ! Mason Nelson A Co., " 14 7.,3(j If. J. Olmsted. 41 14 7,00 ! .1. .y W r . Burtis, Harrison, 14 7,00 Krusen k Buck Bros, Harrison Valley, 14 7.00 Mary'A. Goodman, 44 44 14 7,00 i Cyrus Sunderlin, Hector, 14 7,00 Henry Andreson, Kettle Creek, 14 7,00 Charles Meissner, Gcrmania, 14 7-00- I Augustus Hepp, 44 14 7,00 H. Theis, 44 14 7,00' i Jacob KuII, " 14 7,00' J. Schwartzenbacb. Brewer, 44 10 5,00' i Fredeiick Och, 44 44 1 0 5, 00 j Ohappel & Bros., Ulysses, 14 7,00' ■ Peterson k Co., 44 14 7,00 S.W.Monroe, 44 14 7,00^ |L. Bud, 44 14 7,00' , Colwell & Weston Bros, Rouiet, 14 7,00 j Ohs. Broderman, Gerinania,Distiller, 9 25,00 1 8. S. Colwell, Millport, 14 7,00 !A. W. Humphrey, Shingle House, 14 7,00 i Mrs. Locke, East Sharon, 14 7,00 j Geo. A. Barclay, Wharton, 14 7,00 Joel Raymond, 44 14 7.00 , Harry Lord, Oswayo, 14 7,00 ; Johnson $ Nelson, 44 1 4 7, 00 L. H. KINNEY, Mercantile Appraiser. June 27, 1865. Summer Goods ! AT OLMSTED'S. Y r OT'R attention ia invited to the large and attractive stock just received, and for sale as low as the*ame qualities can be bought anywhere in the county. We have on hand a large and varied as sortment of Domestic Cottons, comprising BROWN SHEETINGS, and SHIRTINGS, BLEACHED MUSLINS, DENIMS, STRIPES, CHECKS, TICKINGS, and COTTON FLANNELS, on which wo cannot be undersold. We purchase onr goods for Cash and offer them at a very small advance From Cost. "FLANNELS. IF you want to purchase RED, GRAY, BLUE, or PLAID FRENCH SHIRTING FLANNEL, call At Olmsted's. DRESS GOODS; DELAINES, PRINTS, BROCHE, and WOOLEN SHAW 8, HOODS. ' SONTAGS, NUBIAS, BALMORAL SKIRTS, CLOTHS, and CASSIMERES,* ' a full supply At Olmsted's. (LOTHINO. DON'T fail to call before purchasing and see the assortment At Olmsted's BOOTS & SHOES 1^ 0, Men, M omen & Children, in great va . riety and cheap At Olmsted's For Molasses, Syrup, Sugar, Tea and Coffee, in fact everything in the Grocery line, call AT OLMSTED'S. xV full assortment of almost everything that is kept in a country store on hand. We intend to keep Goods that will give satisfaction and sell good articles at the lowest living profit: AT OLMSTED'S, ♦ Grain of all kinds, Butterj Woe?, Sheep Pelts, ParSj Deer Skins* Also, Cfl'anty, Towtiship and School Orders, for fell of which the highest prices will be paid A( Olmsted's Coudersport, Pa,Nov'r 18, £9sj FOR SALE THE Subscriber offers fdr Sale the follow ing tracts of land, to wit: One tract of One Hundred and Forty-three and seven-tenths acres in Pike township Potter county, on the Genesee Forks. Price 51400. Sixty acres are improved, with one log barn, frame kitchen, frame barn, forty ?ood fruit trees, and two hundred sugar maple tree*. The farm will cut grass, in a ?ood season, sufficient, at present prices to pay for it. ' Also, another tract of Fifty-six and two- Lenths acres, in Eulalia township, four miles from Coudersport, Thirty acres of which are improved, with one frame house, log barn and some fruit trees thereon. Price $450. ' Also, a Wagon Shop and half lot in the Borough of Coudersport, one lot west of P. A. !*tebbins' & Co's Store near Glassmire's Hotel. I'he tools, lumber, £&., can be bought rea sonably ;or a portion of them, if thcpurcb*er so desires. One half can be paid in Waeon- Work. A reduction of ten per cent will be mad* for Ca3h down. For further particulars enquire of the icriber at his Wagon-Shop in Coudersport. Feb. 20, 1865 ; W. R. TVE§.