The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, August 06, 1857, Image 1

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..y9LUItE X.- NtriffßEß. 8.
_ls. S. Chase,
To whom att Letters and Communications
should be addressed, to secure. am:pilau.
Termi—lnvariably in Advance :
ti 1,15 per Annum.
gamma:sums .. sss ss ususinmutunsau sssssssssssssss sssss num
Terms of Advertising.
I Square- [lO lines] 1-insertion, - - - 50
1 " 3 " - - - $1 50
Each subsequent. insertion less Cutha 13, 25
1 Square three nunitlis, 2 50
1 six 4 00
" nine . 5 50
1 Une fear, ti 'OO
Rule and figure work, per sq.; 3 ins. 300
'Evry subsequent inseri.on, 50
1 Column six mouths, - - - - 18 00
10 00
7 00
30 05.
I IL per year,
16 00
administrator's or Ex :cutor's Notice, 200
..taditor's Notices, eacn, 1 50
Sheriff's Sales, per tract,_ 1 00
Marriage Notices, each, 1 uU
Business or Profe - ssioaal Cards. eaelt,
au. exceding, 23 lies. per year, - - 500
Special and Editorial Notices. per line, 10
zral-.111 transient advertisements must be
paid in - advance, and no notice will be taken
of advertisements from a distance, unless they
are accompanied by the tummy or satisfactory
rtference. •
giltalitSs earl. 5,
11111 l
Coudersport, Pa., will attend the several
Courts . in Potter und At'Kean Counties. All
lvsiness entrusted in his care will receive
prompt attention. Unice on Main st.. oppo
site the Court House. . 10:1
ATTORNEY' AT LAW, Collerzport. Pa . .. will
regUlarly attend the Ci.irt., iu l'ultcr und
adjoining Counties. 10:1
Coudersport, Pa., will attend to nil burin"-i
entrusted to his care, with promptues aud
ndelity. Office in Temperance block, sec
ond 'floor, Main St. 10:1
ATTDRNEY AT LAW. Couder,port, Pa.. will
attend to all busiuuss entrusted to hint, with
cure andprotaptuess. °dice curwasur
and Third sts. l0:1
L. P. wiLL.E.ros,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Welliboro", 'riogn Co..
will attend tue Courts in l'otti•r and
Countie,4. 11:1::
ATTWINF: - IT AT LAW, ArellAoro . , 'Toga Co.,
i't., will - regularly utlewl thu C 0.,. ti 01
Potter Cotifsty. ft:1::
-3.10nd P. U.. ( A llegany Tp..) Potter Co., Pa..
till itLteuil to all Lititue.,i, to hia line, with
care 101 l 9:33
AV, K. KING, •
. -INVER. 6ineripart. CO- Pa.. will
1 1Utnd to business for 'l°u-resident land
holden:, upon rettuitalole terms. Ituferen
-1.6 given if required. 1 - '. S.—Map of anti•
part of the Cuuuty made to order. it:lJ
PRACTICING Cotto.r3port, Pa..
respeettully informs tin! citizens. of the vil
lage and vicinity- that. he will proniidy re
'slwud to all calls or professional services.
Cutlet on Main st., in building formerly oc
cupied by C. W. Ellis. Esq. •
hard-uaie, Boots a: Shoes, Groceries and
Pl.ovisio4 ; Maiu CouLlersiairt, Pa.
,Dils. Artieles.Szationery, Dry Goods
.”;siu st., Cuudepport,
1 u:l
Clothing, Crockery, Grocerie3, ac., chin st.,
Coudersport, Pa.
31. W. MANN,
AZINr;S- tind Music. N. N. corner of Main
sts., Coudersport, - I u:t
JEWELLER', Cciudersport. Pa., having engag
ed a window in Sohoomaker Jack:Aril's
wre mill ea.zry on the Watch and Jewelry
I .usiuess there. A fine assortment of Jew
tlry constantly on hand. Wittelle-3 and
jewelry carefully repaired. in the best style,
‘A the shortest old; warranted.
WARE, Main st.. nearly opposite the Court
House, .Coudersport, Pa. Tin and Sheet
Iro n War.* made to order, in good ~tyle, on
Hiort,notiee. 10:1
A. F. OLASSMIR.K. Proprietor, Corner of
Main and Second Streets, Coudersport, Pot
ter Co., Pa.'
SAMUEL IL MILLS, Proprietor, Cole3hnrg
I'otter Co., Pit., seven miles north of Cou
dersport, oa ;it: Etatl. 5:44
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gittrt6 I,l,Otts
Old/ Time, Time, I ask a Won of thee--„
Thou'st strip'd my heart of "OM ova
Taken half my joy=s and all my glee
Be just for once and make amend:
And since thy handpiust leave its t
Turn locks to gray, turn blond to'
Do Iwhat thou wilt with form aid fa.
Bat spare my.heart from grov l t - ingl
I kn l ow thou'st taken from mum:- a m
Its dearest wealth, its choicest st
Anti only lingering left behind
9'er wise experienim's bitterlore.
'Tis sad to mark the Mind's dedsy,
Feel wit grow dim l and menulry c
Take these, old Timed take all away
But spare my heart from groivin.;
GiFe me to live with friendqhipstil) .
A 4 hope and love till life be o'er—
Let be the first the thin! chill I
That bids the hosoth hound no more;
That so, when I am passed nw4,
And in my grave lie slumbering cpid,
With fond remembrmice friendslma:, say
heart grew never old.'
Under the bead of "The Stranger
Aloft," the Chicago 'Journal' blis the
following &riot's and glowing uticle,
radiatit with a, faith,as sublime as its hp:
agery is.perfect :
There is a Splendid foreigner owing
this way even into our family- eaele—
our nice cozy family of Planets--f4nd is
waling himself a hmtie, about our hearth
stone, the Sun. The juvenile portion of
the household, the little fellows oil .:\lste
roidts, huddled together to keep Warnt—
we hope he will see them in tine, and
not trend on the childien. Jupitlr, may
be, will gird his belt a little, tighter, and
Herschel, we see, wears as nruch
as ever, while the only. fighting member
of the family, ..Mars, , -with a flush) in his
face, keeps going , übOut as if neboJy was
This foreigner, hov-ever; is. t alto
gether a styanger; he has visited' us be
fore, but along time ; go, and his lojourn
was as brick as a ballad. • Very ghind he
is with his 'splendid trains, a nuiiber of
miles, longer than the army Xerxes led,
and in a great hurry he seemsto e, like!
one on business bound, but if he could:
or would tarry a moment , before .he goes
a visiting, just long enough to crib - his !
hair, we think it mighti he safely passed I
to the credit of his personal appa'rmance.
But that being none of , our business it!
will , nut. do to be strenuous; mid! indeed,
who knows what sights he may hive seen,
to Cause each particular hair to sand like!
quills upon the fretful porcupine Sigbts
in that upper deep stranger than Clar
ence saw in his dream:
Whoever he is or whatever he ; his seen,
he is just a guest, and : we are all hospita
ble people, we Plane 6:, and tVish him,
like good Christians, right welcome, fur
is it not written, "Forget not to entertain
strangers; for thereby :some have enter
tallied -Angels unawares?"
IWe have called him a foreigner and a
stranger; perhaps we are a little too fast,
for it may be he is only a traelled gen
tleman, and one of 'sour folks ;'' in fact,
a first cousin, who has Iheen abroad, and
returned at last, with the hews; to the old
A. ph'
Api family, we,;are : rural people,
indeed, as anybody - can tell, 'who on a
clear night looks off at the lights of the
great Astral City, so far and so "many,
that they seem woven into a Silvery Scarf
of delicate lace; as if pod had\ flung it
down from His great Central thrcine, and
it fluttered,there in sight, forever for a
Now, for anything We knot-, ourlillus
trious cousin, the CoMet, is on his way
from the Capital—a
. king's courier, per.;
haps—and has threaded the crowded
streets, and has passed the suburbs and
has crossed the -great azure fields. of the
country of God, and 114 - gone out of his
way, for 'memory's sake, and hds come to
our little settlement. j .
But it is strange what, cpWer stories
some people tell of him; as if ihe was a
- lawless fellow, and wad out oul a '' lark"
I. •
instead of ott.duty... - Ire think Itunkind,
this gossip, and we rit' i otest. He is , a
dashing fellow, we .know. 7 but 'then they
are no Sabbath-day jotiilleys he takes.—
The country we live in jis cue of wagnifi-
0161 to pe 1:Y111o1illeb Diss'e•ltiumtioq of fAoroiiir j.ileNttfea
, PA4 THURSDAY; AtrGyST 6, 1857.
Ileent :distances, and even l i the thought is
litikathless that only goes' to the neigh
flbors, and flies to the starry cotttwe whose
lsmall lights twinkle in the outskirts of
'our hantletS. Who knoWS but' he has
i seen the lost Pleiaa in his -wanderings;
has met Orion ia armor in his way; has
counted the jewels in the sword hilt of
Perseus ? Perhaps he has fluttered the
hair'of Berenice, or paused at the North
ern. Crown, or heard the Harp of Heav
en, as he passed, or bearded the Lion in
his starry den. .Aldebrand may -have
glared at the Stranger; the river PO, that
flows through the fields of the Test, per
haps he forded . dry-.4h0d. ,- A pilgrim to
the Southern. Cross, he may hake played
St. George to the Dragon,' distanced Pe
gasus and, paid court to. Andromeda.—
Did Arcturus, delay him, or the Bear in
titnidate, or Sirius turn. him aside ? Did I
he dash alma(' among the' Nebulm, those
morning clouds of creation, those visible'
breaths of Deity ? Did he solve the mys
tery of Cassiopeia and linger around the .
ruins of the brilliant world that went outs
like -a taper three hundred years ago?
The lab;atory of God, is somewhere;
did he pasS it, when the doors were ajar?
There is a among the stars;
did they sea the Comet in their offing?
And our guest himself; is he 11 solid
globe, making a mighty
,wake of light,
and glowing like a furnace, or is it a mag
nificent Will o' the Wisp floating about
the Universe? What if it should be an
abnudoned world, drifted from its moor
ings, dismantled and lost,..and wandering
like a slip iu a winter sea? Or a wild
outlaw madly plunging from system to
system, and making terrific descents up
on peaceful planets, scattering confusion :
and death ?
If this hist should be, and the Aste
r are indeed the sparkling mini of
!some pleasant world destroyed by such a
I I visitant, and the route .of 'the Comet
!across the ! path of earth' has been truly
!divined, and our small craft should be
! just there as it dashes into our unfenced
highway—what then ? If a huge globe
lof granite and red sand-stone, why, there
might be more Asteroids in our solar cir
and fragments; like the pieces of a
; mirror shivered by a 'blow, might each
reflect the sun, and :move in orbits of its
I own. If such a thing could be, and hu
man life remain, how wilder than a dream
and sadder than a death. The child
playing in the garden among the flowers,
the mother stretching forth her hands in
!vain—the garden and the homestead in
two worlds. The wife just parted fronf
i her husband, might be' divorced by a
I broad abyss of empty, unnavigable
I The daughter of some house and heart,
who went with blessings from the slid
i!tering roof, would - ne'er- return. The
sl : hunted debtor on one side of the cleft,
limight see his creditors afar, as on !their
island world, they drifted out to sea.—.
!!-Maybe, on one small planet of their own
would be two that love, for Whom alone
the rain should fall, a narrow ribbon of
green Spring be ivoven, and the cloudy
bow yet keep Godls promiSe good. Some
!where, alas ! upon one atom of the world
alone, Juan Fernandez in the sailless sea,
a soul might dwell whose story no De Foe
should ever write.
' Aud such a thing might be ; that this;
bold comet should entice away a simple!
satellite,, to wander in its train, should!
hasten it beyond 'the lead and line of tel-!
eseopie ray; beyond the cloudy Magellan!
of Heaven; away where light has just be-I
gnnto be ;- beyond the stars; beyond the,
reach of summer, and of sun,
There are no outlaws ,'mid the world
of God; true as His Word, the splendid
engine moves harmonious ; as docile, our
'far sentry Neptune, on his rounds sublime,
as the bright, planet dew poised oil the
aspen's leaf.
The world is going somewhere ; Our lit
tle family of planets aro on a journey,
and surely it is pleasant thus to travel
together: • Away towards the dni . north
west where' the constellation of the Ea
gle Spreads his star-light wings, We' are
moving—the kingly sun and his splendid
company of retainers.
Along the highway of heaven- we dre
going, wind twinges eyes it must be a pa 7
beast worth beholding. Who knows but
what we are 'beund to some far &taut
eburt; !ruled by an - elder' ,sun ? Who
knoWs'what grandet grOuphig, b 5 and
may likht the hollOw of •oui cloudless
nights ?
And . these Comets. May, be the,CoUri
cs of our radient prince,
.whose torches
flare afar,- as hastening to and fro, along
the route we go, they ever and 'anon re
turn with. - tidings"the way is clear=
move on,"and wheel again, and for awhile,
are seen:no more. iA fragment of their
route, like an arc of Apollo's. broken bow,
the Astronomer has grasped in that weak
hand of his and has completed the orbit,
and calculated - thcreturn of these heralds
of the king. If no world beguiles them,
.and makes them loiter by, the way., lo:
here itheir blazing. torches startle the
watching world, true to the prophet word,
and wain thoSe tidings come to Science'
listeping ear; "the highway Clear,, oh,
liege, the Sun, pass on !"
.No' blind, and blundering wanderers
are they, to plunge among, the' peaceful
fleets-and wreck'the craft whereon a God
descended, and an Eden . smiled. ~ On.
some high commission, tlie. Comet goes
and comes; to us who swing upon the ;
pendulum of the earth; whose souls a
summer zephyr may waft foreer from
our parted lips,' it, is even as some swift
cloud -that drifts along the sky; .in whose
pearly and crimson fords there may be
death ; but what a dower of beauty there
is in the rain; what a breath of blessing
in the shadow; what a token of hope Itit
the how. In God's good keeping all, the
sparroW's flight is guided, and the route
of.the falling leaf. ,
Wandering, they be, these Comets, but
not lost, for their iroute and time—are
they hot all recorded in the. books of the
Admiralty of high i ffeaven !
There, indeed, Is the Stranger, the first, in the
. 1 • -
Yet she drives boldly on in the teeth ok the
breeze. -
Now her bows to the breakers-she steadily
. .
Oh how brightly the light. in the binnacle
Lurn3 !
.Not a signal for Saturn this rover hits given,
.No salute for our Venus, the flag star of Heav-
• .
CD ;
1 - !
, .
Not a rag or a ribbon adorning her spars,.
It has mined:: sailed by "the red planet Mars ;" '
She has doubled triumphant the Cape of tneo;
Sun, f
And the sentinel stars without firing a gnn.
Now, a flag at the fure and the mizLeu . un
She is b e aring right dallantly down on the
world I
"Helm a port !'"'Show a light I" 4 .4'he wilt
run us aground !"
"Fire o gun ! .Bring her to I" ."Sail ahoy,
.whither bound'?"
Nvast there, ye lubbers . ! Leave the 'rudder
alooe :
'Ti3 a craft "in commission"—the Atithiral's
own • - •
And she sails with sealed orders, unopened as
Though her Authors she weighed before 1446-
fer sett.
AL 1.- she sail, by , a chart no draughtsman
could make.
Where each cloud that can trail; and each
ware that can break;
Where each Planet is Cruising, each star is at,
rest. • . : ,
With its anchor "let go" in the blue if the
blest :
Where that sparkling flotilla, the asteroids
lie: •
Where the scarf of red. morning is flung on
• the sky ; :
Where the breath of the sparrow is stirring
the air—
On the chart. that she bears, you will find them
all the re!
Let her pas on in peaCe *to - the port whence
she came,
With her tacklings of fire and her streamers
of flame.
VERmosT.—Vermont is a model State,
one a:noag thirty-one ; and very lovely.
One of its papers Says of it,:
" There is butt-one city in this State, and
not a soldim We hart; no police ; and not a
murder has been committed hi this State with
in ten rear . We have no. Museums: nor taws
tal Pit Ices ; but *ci h.tve homes, genuine
homes, that are the center of the
their' inmates, for which the father werki,
votes and talks-:-where the mother conlrols.
educates, labors and loves—where- She :rears
men, scholars and patrioti.'!
ITow TO GET „A 11012 SE OUT OP
WilisKkv -T BARnEL:—:-.Put the barrel in a
secure place, near a spring-of good muter,
on the road-to the grog-shop. When you
want a dram, take the price of it in your
hand and start to; go to the grog-shop; go
as far as the. sprior*, drop theponey
the bung-thole of the barrel, take a good
drink of water and retlirn home. Repeat
this operation tilt the - , barrel is full, knock
but the head, and you have the, price of a
splendid briek building. - - •
./grin a densely:populated G -j ratan twenty :chil
dren were poisened, a:few nights since by
poisoned lozenges, whicn were seattared
among them hy - ' , :twei• nelsons; apparently.
with softie diaboliearintent. - Several of
the unfortunate - lads have since died.
Mr. Sunninor laa 'll.calon--'-.
Churchlo Niagara. ,
Bayard Taylor's Cm...with the Tr bune.
LONDON, Jtilyl, 1857. :
Mr. Sumner is here,' at Maurigy'n Ifo
tel, in Regent Street.. 1 have.not teen
him, but some friends tell me he is look
ing very! well. NO American hat ever
been more popular in England -than! -Mr.
Sumner, and he is at presents floating on
the top wave of London Society. -I
heard the other day a good story of his
arrival here. He entered his 4mthe t upon
the- book as simply, " Mr. St miler, Bos
ton," and was' 'accordingly se't down by
the. host and his flunkeys as an Ordinary
traveller. - The next morning - one.of the
latter came, to Mr. Sum ner's room in
some excitement, and said : "Lord
Brougham is down stairs, sir, asking for
you." - To the waiters ;:runinent, Mr.
S. quietly said,l Without, exAbiting - the
least.surprise—", Very well; , show 'him
up. . Not long ! afterwards, the former
came, still more excited: Sir,. the Lord
Chief Justice has called,- hndllie asks for
yoit!" "Show him up,'" u;m again the
cool reply. After his lordship I:ad de
parted, the waiter once more,' belyildered
and a little o.!:!•gravated: " Sir, Sir, the
Lord Chancellor of England bas called to
see you:" "Show him up,! , ' rF.peated Mr.-
S. These astonishing filets were no
doubt at °nee communicated! to the land
lord, for the next ' day's ' li,C7rn big • Pust
announced the arrival of 'rHis Excellen
cy, the Hon. Mr. Sumner;" at Muuries
Hotel. ' i
Church's picture of Nia!;.-arit has just
arrived, and has been seen by a.lhn+ con
noisseurs, though there has yet been no
public exibition of it. have heard but
one opinion in iegard to it. The exibit
orr told me that Ituskin had just seen it,
arid that he bad found effects hi it which
he had been waitingyears4o.find: lam
sorry that it is shown by „gas-light, in a
darkened room. Church's pictures Will
all beat the daylight; he needs no artifi
cial trickeries of this kind:' '.Some Eng
lish a; tists had been, a few, days preAtiiitrel ,
questioning me abut•landscape ••art in
America, and I am -'delighted - at being
able to point to such a noble - example in
justification of my assertions. Cropsey, I
who is now living here, has P. very tine
autumnal picture in the .Exhibition of
the Royal Academy. 1 believe he'is do
ing. very well. Hart, the' sculptor, has
been settled here for more than a year
past; and his admirable Wits are begin-1
ning to excite attention. •
Peinesy!ivnla Hands.
A correspondent of the Railrocul Ind
Mining Register, calls' attention to-the
ath:antages our 'State presents for emi
grant settlements. lie says
."so long as
wild lands were cheap' in' the 'Western
I States, there was no hope of gettin - g al
hearing tor lands itt Northwestern Penn-
sylvania; bccauSe the Western fever ear-;
tied everybody hway, Now, lands are no'
longer cheap raj the Western States; for :
speetilators have the whole country in;
their hands. Timber is so. scarce' ()Vet I
. •
the Wester n cotintry, that the cost 'of!
fencing and-bu:ldin, , in most places, edit- I
mimes all the farm is worth, 'if the cost!
of the naked land be lunch more than
government price. In the counties of Ti•
oga, Potter, )[uKean, Elk, and Forest, in
our State,' well Iwatered and well timbered
lands, with' elegant soil, can be ha.aglit tit
from Kto per acre. Whatever may
I be the theory, in practice thCselands will
put iuore in the barn and in the 'pocket
than the average of wild Western lands.
I The climate oePennsylvania•gives 'better
I health and ability to. sustain landr.!
"Working help is mord plenty, and
Ibetter markets fare near. Besides in these•
! counties, lumberingfurnishes' steady win
' ter work to man and horse; so that; what
in the far l is a long season of. idle
; ness, is here one of the mast profitable
!activity. It i in winter that farmers in
I Western PeimsylvernaclearOff additional
fields to add the nest summer's farm
; ing; and in the winter, alsU; the lumber
: men take all ;their! - products, 'including
I hay, at full prices. I.Several emigrant as-
Isola:Lanus have this:Year turned their at
tention to our Pertrisylvaina lands, arid
they are noW;nia4ing settlements on a
'scale that proniises ;to be of great Impor
tancejo our State, '—
"The "Ole - ull doony" lands-may he
mentioned as n ekatuple. Those lands
were selected otioe years' ago by the Nor-
Wegian musician they'tear;
and. anticipating . wealth, from his violin,
he conceived late idea of.d. settlement of
his poor countrymen: on 130,000 acres of
land in Potter, county. -,The, sch One
ed in its veiylfi'rst Movements, from two
causes; viz :- ivant of means and want of
; common sense, so that nothing of any-
Iconsequence - as done 'towards Making
factual settlements; and the. tiitmet'Were
glad to take-hack their.lands. -Ale par
ties who haVe nom .tindertakM •
1 it are
/. men,
,And their movements . are
/. •
---7 1i ( OttiC6E:V1§.
TERDIS.--$1,25-yER ANF%
attracting others-te folio* their eiample;
The - of ottr-north.lVestertqeontitiesii.4 . .
deep acid yery,stropg ; t
Tlie face of the country, , is.undelent,.With
variations of 'hill, vale; andtable-land, the
latter being the richest,.... The- - timber is
very fine--pine, liemlock l ,,nraple k beaeh-,
cherry, walnut and oak; rafting streams,
navigable -in, high water, - givejeheap
veyauce, logs
of 10-and lumbar tolruarker i 4
The price of land varies ':from - to 78'5
per acre. At present:the access is most
to the New York . hnti
whence about 20, or 30 miles of re4muJell
road. have - to - be-traveled -to- the - !threar,
named eon n tlea; 'Which- herder i on iheitve
States. I.'Oungifariners who are thinking
of going to the fur 'West, may have'
sion to thank tis;'-if they" will first see ! .
whether'oheaper :and' - better ilaiida - - - !nia.q . .. l
not be,had nearer home,
, .
The Struggle In '3llltineso . tpt. :,' -;
Correspondetiee of the N.Y. Tribte.: ' '
Sr. Pill?, 'M. T; 'Jib,- 16,.157« . -
I wrote to ydu i a day or two l since,. in
formiue yoti of ,'the ..revolutionary-- steps
taken by the
.., Border-Ruffian
,Dernocrao •
to get control of the ConStittition - il - Con=
veution by force, fraud_ and,Vlcilence,! - gri.
defeat the desire of the.peOpleiof Atinne-;
rota to •come into the Unianiasi.Stite. l
I also informed you that' it 'had been las
sorted by Democrats, and beliti7ed bylal,
parties, that at 12
,m. on.Vmgday, t,ho
second day of the Convention,ithe4)eMo
cratic members would - attempt to Mk ,
control of the Hall prepared fOr #i4 don t
vention. Had they done so ' •there'wOttld
have been /La work. The Republic: 4 lu
knowing full well their rights, were pr
pared to defend them, and Would-hnv
done so to the' Last. 1- -, 1'
But when the hour•of 12):1rew t•leail,
I i
discretion, the ,better.part of
.valor, •See''' -
ed to control the minds of this 14,4i0l
and their pluck cooleddovin, Ito zero.;
Secretary Chase appeared at the_ 1:)i• or
the Hall, and with trenab'ing
f voice 'said:
" In the name of the Secretary of this
Teritory, I dmiand the surrender of d this
Hall for the.. use of the Constitutionel
Convention!' l' - • I ..'
President—" The • Constitutional Co -
vention or this Territory isi tr w in I sea
sion in this Hall." • ' - - ' . •
Chase----" Do you refuse [to.l
the , possession Of this - Ball::"
President--" I do rehire."'
• Whereupou the punipous little
tary slunk from the Hall: and . rejciiii4l
his mob below.
, .
In a few . minutes, however;-the "Fern- •
ocratic delegation, headed by ! the little , :
Secretary, came to the doorf and recon
noitered, • Chase said : "It's ,no use ; no.
man Can get possession of that ehabc l
One . of their number ' alsoeinar i ked: .
They will not yield —it u,-111.!ba_iisele:ss
to make the attempt." Ilit , Crov.. • ;Giir- •
man, one of their number; stepped inside '
the door and addressing the mob outside,•
said : I move' this Cenvention adjourn -
to the
-Council Chamber," to Which the
mob said " Aye," and . flowed:thOir t 141- "
er. There they played the farce of go
ing thrsAigh with a permanent !organiza;
atm. The result will ibe that • - tiviCop:.
ventions will be held and alon , *"vith. ours - -
a togas constitution Will be '' ' .lircaigli : be-•• .
fore Congrat,:s. . • • t -. -- . •1: - ..---- --j , ..-
The gekililicans hare done their-duty
nobly. They4iave shown the - rigat met- .
tie in their composition. They' Were , .. a • •
hand to preVent a clandestine •liigani ‘lt - ; : !
tion by the'Dedioerats.'as early aS - 12'. ! ''t i
clock on Saturday night, and after .t ei
organization-of the-Convention,ireinain d
in the hall without an adjournment- tbr- •
three days and l two : nights
,to •preveut 4 9 i
Ruffians fro stew/tagossession lot t Hi
hall. but the Deinocrats-do .- not leiket
their course will be approved by the ptio'r '.
pie, or that the: Constitution t 4y•:.iiiay . .
frame Will be recognized by , ongre '. •
Their only hope:is that, now ! ,distin t,:.
ly shown, by the him electron, ;that: t,.e
new State would be. - a Republieaaone,.by •,
giving a Democratic CongTC§S..6ome • ! .
gronodi for an excuse, our aduntsior la- -
to the Union would - be refased.uhtiESueli :
time as by trickery , and stratagem;' and • -
by the help : Of the Irish •.vote'-t.whieli -•-.
the building of Our ,new .railrohds•-'worddj
induce, they would stand ai better chane / ' '
of carrying an' eleation. • thayi.b - lid,t
they supposed the Whole! - inatTr: d -
up to their Satisfaction - .• .- Our. / °lege.
in Congress, -Mr. '31:;• - •Riee, '194 : iikg•tfie
Southern part -of
. •tlie• ! Territory to :-. ("-
strongly Republican; had,at the ,. late to .
.gross a bill introducedf4uthoriziiig:us-..i0
form a State, Constitulion,.. and - 14isjdin i g .,
our!.Territory by North and South'3 - , -
this, they suppiised; ! would gi.4l:thetil' a' '.
majority, o.oitfiti .sucb. a - ': . diviShou would
be ,ati-,aaist 7 the interests of'-the territory, • !
and contrary. to the'vislids of tire A
of ;li4, people; On!, : ,tegislat tire . -1, t,,, -
lu ri e
/ Winter niemprializeil.C,On i .TesS, by;.niT
, of two to - one for a diffeient 'or niii..an4 .
west - line; 'but the tneniotha wnn diart '
garded: • , •--' • ,- . •
This is the affairs among us at. ...
present. What the'finat result Will be in
yet, to be shown, but it the' opinion of .