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pus iAeTWIPSin 49 1.1)410 states to
Aur.p the tall4nee of power in fav 9 , ,,,0f
is i g 4 erY•
Vlg, Piline judg rents pre delipipte,
pc? itgaiii# pl)pressicm.
"When 'he' people of Jtadrai Td,Soly.e pip.
pri eimtinuing tllvr se TT appa in bondage
And acmanting them as property, 4eho
nth says, "If ye oppose not the stranger,
the fatherless; and the widow; and shed
pot itinoeent blood in this place, neither
7 0 , 1 1: - 4$9, Mitergilt* th your . 'hurl; i
then I . will cause Ytin todirkell in this
niece, in the land' that j gAvo to lour
fathers forever and ever. Execute 1
jtidginen!, in the iuorning ? (or betimes)
and dejiyer him that is spoiled out
the the hands Of the oppressor, least my
Fury go out like fire ? and burn that none
can quench it." 4.5, they resolye to go
. . .
oiii ike pontines,. " Execute ye judgment
And righteousness, and: deliver the spoil :
ea ont:qf the hands of the oppressor ;
anti dor no wrong, done violence 1.9 the I
'stranger the fatherless nor the widO*,
7 ?4Plit 0 10 4 Itgl9CePt blood in this place. l l
Is no; this the fast upt T. have chosen ?i
to kW" the hands of wickedness, to undo i
the heavy burdens, and let the oppressed ,
gi free, and that ye break every yoke.
But if ye will not hear these words, ,I
pwear by, myself, saith the Lord, that this i
house shail 'become o desolation. Then
c4edokiab ninde a covenant with all the
people which were at Jerusalem,_ to pro
claim liberty unto them." Brethren,
just such a covenant did our fathers enter
'into in 177-6. But, witness the sad re
snits of political wire-working. The his
.ory goes on to say, "Now he all the
• princes, and all the people whiph had en- I I
tared into the covenant; heard that every
one should let his min -servant, and every
one hie niaid-iervant, go free, that none
!mould stove• themselves of them any
more,.then th e y obeyed, and lot them
go. But afterwards they- turned and
paused the servants and the hand-maids,
whom they had let go free, to return, and
and brought them in subjection for ser
pents and for hand-maids. Therefore '
the word of the Lord, came to Jeremiah
from the Lord, saying, ye were now turn
ed_and bad done right in my sight, in
proclaiming • liberty every num. to his ,
neighbor; and - ye made 'a covenant be
fore me in the house which is called by
my name; but you turned and polluted(
nay name, and caused every man his ser
vant, and every nam his hand-maid,
'Ntedli be bad set at liberty at their pleas-,
`ire, to ret u rn, and brought them into!
subjection, to be unto you for servants i
and for hand-maids, Therefore thus saith
the loard; ye halve Pet hearkened onto Me,
in proclaiming liberty' every - one to his i
brother and every man to his neighbor ; I
behold, 'proclaim a liberty for you, saithi
the tord,• to the, sword,?- to the pesti
lence, and to the famine ; and • 1 .will j
make you to be removed..into all the!
fFiewitups 9f ;he earth.", No sooner said i
than. done. To the sword, pestilence,
famine, and captivity they went. Audi
re 44 the' abused, persecuted, weeping !
Jefewiah bitterly lamenting, "Judah is
gone into captivity, because of affliction,
and hecausa of great servitude."
Time would fail me to give a; descrip
tion of similar judgments upon Babylon,
Tyre, Bom'e and other nations fur their
oppression. - --
1 had thought of asking you to ponder
upon the inevitable fate of these United
?Rates, if the present slave extending,
policy is to be" pursued., I will content
myself, however, by quoting a fewlines
from Jefferson, the apostle of democracy
and civil liberty. Hi exclaims : "What
is atupendous, what an incomprehensible
machine is man ! who can endure toil,
famine, stripes, imprisonment, death It
self, in vindication of his own liberty,i
and, the next - moment be deaf to those'
motives whose power supported him I
though his trial, and inflict on his fellow
pip a bondage, one hour of which is I
(might with more misery than
r ages oft
That which lie rose in rebellion to oppose.
And can the liberties of a natiou be
thought Secure when we have removed
thas.9hlyr firm basis—a conviction in I the i
minds of the people that these liberties I
are of the gift of God ? that they arc uot, .
to be violated kott with his wrath? ; In
deed. I tTerflblo fur my country when I.
reflect God is just ;< that his jitstiee taan-1
pot 'sleep forever ; that, considering nam
hers, nature, and natural means. only, a'
r.evolution of the wheel of fortune, an ex
ehange: of situation is among - possible
"Touts; that' it may become probable by
aupernatuial interference! The Almighty
lift 4t attribute which can take side
*duns in such a contest?'
: ljurresFq4siliility is greater tram ever
it-slid upon a people before.
- ititilo3o, - in farmer times; decided such
queitione)litit now it for each individu
al to. say whptber yon will have slavery
or Freedom, Which do , yon chonse ?
In all earth's historY lio siatien Was
pier thus brought before God, and in
reit of the world, to answer such a ques
tion. It is a position of the most solemn
010rtotioc.. aid @ea the intense gaze of
An_tinP: (t i , is_iiiipoesible for any of .us
to ignere t," 4n e stion, erailti the 'issue,
,or shirk the momentons Tesponsihility,
My profession deers not absolve me
from any of my obligations as a citizen.;
•t rather iocreaaft4 ray apeountihility,l
shall not fulfil pay duty to God until 1
re faithfully my whole duty 1
to my oanntry, and to In d y fellow raer l ....-.
fq 7 .(iir be that loveth - net his brother
whom! be path seen, how can he hoe
God wliOm Jip Imth not seen," P 9 you
demand lof me to phrophecy • smooth
thin,p" ;when th'e thunderlones of GO4's
rlghteons judgments at-e pealis3 our fu
nerd ? and the whirlwmd of hiS
wrath appetas in the horizon of his word?
91Y bowels my, bowels! I am pained ht
my very' heart; cAnu4 hohf-p4 peace,
bepause thou last lie 4 0 my soul, the
sound of the trumpet, the alarm of war.
Destruction uPen destruction is cried;
foithe'Whole lad is spoiled. The heads
thereof judge for reward, and the priests
thereof teach for hire,'arld the- prophets
thereof divine for . recuey ; yet will they
lean upon. the Lurti ray, net; the
Lord among gs ? pone evil eau- come 'up
It can no longer be'said)that we have
nothing to do ,with slavery. It is
brought to our very doors,•:•and we must
meet it at our (awn threahholdi,
There are papers published at -Phila
delphia and New York more poisonous,
more deadly hostile to - liberty, - thou could
have been found in Charleston or New
Orleans ten'years ago, . These filthy pro
kavery sheets you would' formerly have
spurned and detested, when you used to
say you-was "as much iipposed to slavery
as anybody," But-now, like the frogs of
,llgypt, they come up into your very
I" kneading-troughs." Will you harbor
I.thetia, until they indcllibly stamp their
'face upon the afa,ugh of the. whole family?
"Can a Man take fire in his own bosom,
and his clothes not be burped ?" Let
,us come gut and take our stand for the
right-for 414 and' humanity, The
word of God is shining in clearer light,.
'through the sophiStry and misrepresent:l...i
tion of ages. The; -intense blaze of ail!
the attributes_of alaoly God are arrayed'
aoaiist human - halt le hood. If you
make light, of the tears and groans of I
I your colored brethren, and shut up the
I bowels of your compassion against their
imploring lamentation; their blood will
cry unto God from the ground . against
you. Should you'by ward or vote, or by
folding you hands in indifference, bind
the fetters upon the down troden
ger who is - innocent of crime; the pent '
up fires of your insulted conscience j
would tell you " Remember them that I
are in bonds, as-bound with them." If'
it Allan appear at' last, that while " the ,
people of the land have used oppression
and .exercised robbery ;" you have not
done nil in your p4wer to " let the Op :
pressed go free, add break every yoke ;
there is one rho will miy, " Inasmuch as
ye did it not to'one of the least of these,
ye did it -not to me."
lißtl•shy.liiori)ing, oc - 1.9,2,1867.
T, S, CHASE, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER.
- terWe have received a copy of The
Republic— . a new Rapublican Journal
edifed and published at Washington City
by Geo M. Weston, assisted by Danl. R.
Goodloe,of North Carolina. The paper
presents a fair appearance and is edited
with ability, is well worth the liberal
sapport of Republicans everywhere and
we. hope it Will be extensively patronized.
The terms for the weekly are $2 a year;
three copies $5 ;. ten copies sls—and in
same proportion for six mouths. • The
Semi-Weekly is furnished for $3 per
year ; Two copies $5 ; . 'Five copies $lO ;
and in same proportion for six months.
Twenty copies one year s2s—six months
$12,50. rayment invariably in advance.
Address. George M, Weston., Washing
ten, D, G.,:
Clubbing with, .Emerson's .11fitgazine
am/ Puenam's .31onthly.—We are -pleas
ed to state that we have made arrange
meats, by which we are enabled to offer
the JOURNAL and the above named Mag
azine together to subscribers for $3,25
per annuli in advance. The recent union
Of the C4ited States litagazine with Put
nam's-Mont/4i renders the consolidated
3fagazine one of the ablest and best pub
lished iri,the United States. Our read
era wiR at once see the ailvantageous
fer tse 'Make theta for securing a first
class' .Magazine and a county paper fora
iitttic mere than the
. price of the 'Map
zinclalani3, We hope to be able to scud
ifes;rs nerson and Co. a number of
names !at the rate. named. A 'Sample
number of the Magazine can be 'seen at
otir Office. We Will receive grain, pota.:
toes 'for half of each o
subscri ti n
LITTLE POTTER- TAPE TO
The ,vietory over hunkerism was more
complete at the last election in this coun
ty than ever before;. and the vote here
Shows What the - people will do for Free
dom when they' fairly understand the
questio'n at issue: The allies of Slavery
:Ipl..yvntured to present one leandids..te
for a . county office, and though they llnde
Use of tyro rather green Republicans who
con aen ted to act as aids in the election of an
sil4 hanker for Recorder, the people stood
o,Fpl, and have thus placed the, whole in
flocpee of this county on the side of Free
No apologist for Slavery catenate's will
hereafter give the influence Pfl/is _office'
in this - county, against the principles of !
the Declaration of Independence, Thai
sober, second thought of the farmers and
rnechauips of little Potter is, that Ahey
prefer to fill As offices at their disposal,
with outspoken, straight , forward friends
Of preedona—Aence not, a single old" hon.,
lien is left in office in the county. Seven
years ago,' every office Was beld by a reg
The same diligence ; in scattering tho
trgth among the people, will .produes
the same result in every county in the
State. So we exhort our friends in oth
er sections, to open the next campaign at
once. As semi as the people understand
what the Slave Power is doing,:they will
ftbaodon the party that sustains it . . To
the friends of Freedom in this county we
offer our congratulations on the glorious
work they have accomplished; 'and we
trust they will press forward, until every
apologist for Slavery and its aggressions,
shall be converted, or,—put t 9 Sham..
The Oci!Obey poetions.
The result of the election for. State of
fii.vrs has proved as we were led to sup
pose it would by the apathy evinced by
our friends throughout the State, during'
the entire campaign. But very little ef
fort was made, except by Judge Wilmot,
to secure any other result, and Border
Ruffianism has triumphed once more,—
Wm. F. Packer, together with the bal- 1
ance of the hunker State ticket, is elect- ,
ed by a majority ranging from 25,000 to!
80,000 votes. The defaet is not from
the want of strength in the Republican
party, bur from neglecting to exercise
that strength. Therefore the defeat is
not fatal nor very lasting. There -is- A
great plenty of the-Republican sentiment
in Pennsylvania, but time is required to
fix it upon the result of anelection.
The result of the election in Ohio, on ,
the same day, is still iO doubt, both par-I
ties claiming the victory, It is 'so close
however, that the official canvass alone
will determine it. We are much surpris
ed at this vote in Ohio,.in view of the
fact that the anti-slavery sentiment ofi
that State is generally presumed' o be in
vincible; therefore, with a positive free
Boiler as the standard-bearer of the Re-!
publicans, we regarded it as almost int
possible for a Hunker to make even a close I
run upon Gov. Chase. - But it is even so,
land the cause is to us a mystery.
I From lowa we have very few returns ; '
I )hut we are inclined to think the Shans-1
(writs have triumphed. .
In Minnesota, the Republicans have
elected their Governor S and a majority of '
the Legislature. This is a victory over' iwhieh we can heartily exult--inasmuch ,
as the People have thus endorsed the ac
tion` of the Republican members of the
Constitutional Convention, and rebuked
the Border-Ruffian efforts of ex-Gov. Gor
man and his prototypes to fasten a pro=
slaveryconstitution upon them. -
In Kansas, there is no longer any doubt
of the election of Marcus J. Parrot ; the
Free-State candidate for Delegate to Con-;
I gress, but the BOraer Ruffiaiss claim al
majority of one in the Council ; and three
in. the lower House of the Legislature.—
We are, however, inclined to think that'
their majority is fraudulent if at all. Gov. ,
Walker will doubtless manufacture a ma
jority.for them, even though the voice of
the people be different. We hope the
people are triumphant and reason victo
The, Money Troubles.
There is great distress all over the coun
try and likely to be more. But we judge
there is less in this County, and less clan
ger of its ;increase, than in most parts of
the country., There are many reasons for
this good fortune to us, which we will not
stop to enumerate, because we desire ;low
to aid iniimproving our condition,
The fallowing remarks of the N. Y.
Tribune, though not as applicable to us,
as to 04 iuhubitanta of large . cities, are
worthy of serious attention, • .
"What shall I do to mitigate the pro
veiling distress and restore the reign. of
Industry and Prosperity ?" is a question
no* in' order: Thousands are asking it,
and Millions ought to be. We answer :
"1.. Pay your debts,..to the. very utmost
of your ability. Do not make the genet-.
al collapse an excuse for needless-unfaith
fulness to your creditors, since that is to
protract the agony and mervase its fieso
lotions; jf every one who - owes -a debt
Which ha can pay, were to pay, at once, a
general feeling of relief would instantly
diffuse itself, which might inaugurate the
desired reliction. The general pressure
is but gri aggregation of individual 4)84
irenoios, ).1 the interior would only pay
half 413 debt to the seaboard within a
MOllth, the blsels p]oud which envelops
ua would disappear, 4r.il it, is absurd to
hopo for material improvement o .4ceit
throne' the progress of general liquida
tion. Ite who waits for an appreeiatian
in the money pries of property before he
will sell gm) pay his debts,lnighCA:trell
wait for a competence Univ .
grandchildren: shall read:en:Abet him In
their Alia :
_Prices Appreciate, after
liquidation, nofbofore , '.f-yoti'..havi
money, - and. ONfe any one, no;matter hovr
much or hew , : Tittle, par to - the last-far
thing; if you have no money, sell' any
thing yoU can spare and pa,y With
proceeds ; if you can turn nothing into
cash, ask your creditors to take the best.
property you can offer flieml at . a Moder
ate' valuation, and' square accOunts. • Set
tle and pay at some rate,. resolving never
to be sOinvolved again. 1 -
"If you are so,blest as tolhave : means
and owe nothing; try to ,help, those who
need help by buying of ratbr than lend
ing to their. -Many things are now sell
ing as far below thoir real value as they
were formerly held , above it. Do hot
countenance theighorant and foolish sup
position that everybody must break, that
I all banks must fail, and that -there is-no
solvency any where and no Value to Any
!thing, but 'convert your ready means into
soma property , that you are 4onfident can
' not depreolate, If you owe nothing, yet
are too poor, to buy lands or houses, stocks
or bends, pay your rent a quarter in ad
vance, lay in a- Vi'inter's stoekofcoal and
flour, or do something else that will help,
however slightly, the prooess of general
recuperation. Never believe that all:Val.
ue is confined to a few cartloads of bull.
ion that IS fast hiding in cracked teapots
and behind chimneys."
Ruchatian and-.10c4 .laansas.
As our hunker friends are .trying very
hard to make out that 'Bnehanau
is doing something for free Kansas ;we
will call th° attention of the peOple to
what lie has done. He has continued
every Border Ruffian in office, and has
removed the only Free State Democrat
*horn President Pierce retained in office
in Kansas. Does that look bite making
Kansas a Free State ? But ;more than
this. He has sent one sixth part of the
entire army of the United States to Kan.
sas—for what ? To enforce oppressive
enactments, placed upon the Statute Book
by the emissaries of Missouri. Now what
excuse can Any defender of Buchanan
make for this conduct. Says the
t lanai Era:
"Is he sworn to support the laws of,
agy Territory.? simple oath is ;
to support the Constitution of the United I
States. Suppose he have reason to be-1
lieve that the Constitution was violated!
by the enactment, of such laws, what isj
his duty? To examine into them—first,
their nature; secondly, their origin. If'
he becomes convinced that they were pass.
ed' , by a body elected in' violation of a
great constitutional act, and therefore
legitimate, or that they are inconsistent
with rights guarantied by the Constitu-j
tion, what, then is his duty ? - To enforce I
them ? That would be to violate his oath i
of office.. His firat duty into the Consti-j
tutiun of-the ;United States; and fidelity!
-to that requires of him a careful examin
ation of any law he is called upon to en-1
force. We have no evidence that he pur-;
sued this course in relation to Kansas.--
On the contrary, he blindly recognises;
what exists, as rightfully existing : All;
that -is alleged concerning the violation of!,
,the organic act, in the election of what
claims to be the Legislature, lie' totally
ignores; and instead of construing his
oath 'of office 4.° impose on him the obli.l
gation to recognise that act, construes ; it ;
as imposing on the duty of maintain- 1
ing any Territorial law, so-culled,
er in accordance with that act or not.
"No wonder 'that the "fire-eaters" are
satisfied with this position. It is all,they j
could ask. Let them anywhere usurp!
power, and establish the usurpation; and 1
on the principle of this New Haven th..]
President Buchanan ; stands commit-1
wil to maiutaig it. All an unlawful en-1
tziprise needs, to secure Federal support, I
"We hope the people who love justice,
no matter what their pecuniary distrelss
es, will be careful not to overlook these,
"But this is not the worst. As we re
marked in our issue two weeks ago, Pres
ident Buchanan and his party stand com
mitted to the support of the odious extra:
judicial ' opinions of the. Pro-Slavery
Judges of the Supreme Court." ; I
Items fqr the Times.
THE last N. Y. inticiicacient contains
List of One hundred and Sixty-eight
urea and still-they come,
'The Directors of the Bank of 111iddle,',
town, passed 4 resolution on _Monday two
weeks, making themselves jndiPidually 1}
able for nil their Pates. The eon:lbis/ 0 A
wealth' of the Beard qf Directors and _the
Cashier is about a millieh of
their eirenlatietila lois than $200,000:,
Should the distreis 1i the 'mom:tied
6oppons of the• world lead many to' reffeat
upon the uncertainty of earthly
and the need of the true 'riches which
the world cannot take away—would not
this' be more thin alln - equivalent for the
loss of thousands and millions of dollaii?
The Albany Eve. Journal orthe 14th
inst., finds cause for gratulation in , the
tightness of the money market; Hear it
" Bottom touched—suspension at list
—4hings are quieter, not to say. easier,
There are =many more smiling Boas to-day
than have been, seen at -any time within
the past month. The 'troubled sea' On
*Met! dna business world for .81.1ttflays
ant better, bus been tositaii-is
&though the haven reache4islhelma
witi4W was most torbe slkunnb4, it4laver;
theless affords qulet , , for 'theihour;,:anti
hope of security in-the future?
- Tha Governor etilew , York-, 7111 . - not
Cial4n I f, trs session• of the ter4slatitie,
aslha Courts of the state decided,
that,,:the suspetision of speefe-pa w nits,
by the;Paults. : under =tie eirehinsta - ees,
abes r aCt forfeit their charters. T e de
cision has created quite a feeling of eon
fidmice in the business circles of the city.
HANG OUT. THE .tANNEII..-,—'"Hanff
out - the'hanner on the outward wall," and
the er l y Will be "still they come." Trait
ors tol the interests of Pennsylvania have
succeeded. . The - designing demagogues,
'whO hay.e their blear'eyes squinting on
the .I'tiesideney, have signally hitmhud.'s!ed
a saffieient number of tools. in., Pennsyl
vania", to plane in. the gubernatorial: chair'
Mr. Tluehanan's nominee, Mr. Panker,
which base act has-fastened Pennsylvania
to, the car of.. Slavery in territories now
But should freemen be daunted
, 1 13 ? never! TheSe temporary
es only tend to strengthen' stout .
sueumbing of a majority to
iespoitsm of the slave poWer only in
s the patriotism of the true friends
e i nnsytvania - , and depend on it, they
will Work on, and all the time, until the
the 1:1 ,
right of a noble minority shall be glori-
-Roux. C. WALKED., late Secretary.
of i.1:3 Pennsylvania Agricultural Society,
hasHieen appointed receiving and distrib
uting . clerk in "the Agricultural depart:
man of the Patent Office. His reward,
we - suppose;-for supporting - BUCHANAN
aphist the opinions and preferences of
Gazette. : - •
Very likely gr. Walker had "opin
ions land preferences" at one tme against .
the Buchanan party,. but we doubt if he ,
ever had any prig plea to change.
We 'take it, he belongs to that class,
who support party ou .account of its of
.fiee.., and not for its principles. Such
wit are odiously numerous in Harrisburg
Muchanam lrs. clay—Both Pro
1 Mr. Buchanan, In ,his late letter to cer
tain citizens of New England, uttered
the following rtimoraille doctrine:
! ‘‘3larery existed at ; that period, and still
i exists, in Kansas;under the constitution:of the
United States. - This point has been- at last,
finally settled by the highest tribunal known
to Our laws. liatc,it valid ever have been se
rimOly daable‘4'is a niptery. If is confedera
tion of sovereign states acquire a new territory,
at tche expense of their common blood and
treasure, surely one set of parol e e; ; : cart have
no right to ext.-lune the other-from its'ecjoy
ateut, by prohibiting them from taping ivOA, it
whater.er is recognized to be property Ity the
common constitution: But when the I t ee,i k le
-"the bona fide re s idents of such tv,rritoci— 1
iircleeed to frame is state constitution, then it
iS their rightto decide the important question
for themselves, whether they will continue,
moflify, or abolish slavery. , To them.
them alone, does this question belong free from
all' foreign interference." •
Mr. Clay, on the 22d of July, 1850, 'a
rperind of great po lit ie'a I darkness, itis trite,
delivered hinself as.fullows:
?Ir. * I am aware that the are gen
thunert Who maintain that, in rirnie 111 e corn
-811:111(1011, the right to carry shaves south of that
; line (26°30') already exists, and that, of course,
thbse who maintain that opinion, want no oth
erls.eeurity fur the trnospoitAtion of their slaves
'Oath of that lino than the constitution. if
had not . ficar4 that opinion: avowed ; I slioabl have
r4Ortted it as one of the most sztraartlittsr . 4 asslial
pioll.B. and the indsreailde position that was
ever taken by 'Man... conatittion ntlther
'eted nor does it continne slavery. * *
If the constitution pjssess the parenoupt au
thority attributed to it, the laws of even tile
free states of the-I,pion would' yield to that
paramount authority. if, therefore, it be true.,
'that, under the laws now in force in Caiifor.
nia, Neu' Mezieo,•anci Mail, slavery cannot he
introduced—if such is the ic.t loci, the consti.
' tution of the United. States, is as passive itud I
neutral upon the . subject, as the constitution
government of any other country upon
earth. * In.my opinion, therefore, the sup
position that the constitution of the Vatted
States .curries slavery into California, suppos
ing her not to be a state ; is an assumption to-
tally unwarranted by the constitution."--Cote.'
'6"10t , . , ' vol. 22.pari 2.
The authority. of Mr. Clay was former
.ly very - great:with , the. "old, line whigs."
Of late the 'black - democracy have been;
'iu the. habit of referring to hint as acon-1
vert to their "national" 'platform. Per
haps the qnotation above given maY throw •
some light•on the matter. Mr. 13uchaa
su was profoundly astonished that any ;
one should 49ubt,t4ak the sonstitutinn of
the United States parried slavery into . all ,
forritorieii, Ni';" Clay;, on the other
- Sprded such a Alootrine as the
.nest extraordinary assumption lie had. ev
er heard—the mot, indefensible position
eye; taken hymen.- Mr,ehaye some, ett7
riesity to heara vindieation by James B,
Clay, in the next COngreas; 'of the sciund
nesS of Mr. :Buchanaiesieeent . deelard.
tiOn'Of Post i . • - '
To "H. Y. 1-
Sin I appreciate your disinter.,
ested efforts in doing; "justice to Mr.
Olmsted:" YOur version however, does
not alter the complexion of the 4ffair:mo
tei.ially. If I have made any misstate
ments I would gladly 4and corrected.—
Not haylos access to the Journal I ac
cepted Mr ; statement, the
gObtleman who suggested the move to
iktv, O. Respectfully Yours,
_ - -WM. PERRY.
EmtsurgO,Oet. 17, 1857. '•
4 . Arit ant e,
Mnudny' night .when
t ent 4)110 rain was falling, and in the
mnrniAg we found abont, an inch of Emil,
on'the:grolind. On . Tuesday snow coil.
tinnedidtall,'and . ht the present - urith; g
there is about, 2i ineheion the ground,
~13 .6 4 ; I ve1y_1,401d, , .?, Tuesdiv
ter seeinsiti haie
- =r -
To - .Our Pations. , =4.l4..yieW ' , oft. the
tightness of the. money market, - 7 v ia
, t a k e a u kills's of •gr;,tin, atmarket prices,
in payment of accounts due us. We wilt
also take 4 few cords of 20 inch ivood - ork
account if 'delivered imniccliatelY We
desire a few bushels of: Eo, atoea
immediately; on account Ofsitbi t eiiptiens,.
for which we will pay tho Mats
ket price.. - -
Sarsvizritla alai its .Actia—Alter..:
atire tuetlichtes - are -those remedies which
are given with the, view - to• - cerrect.atia•
re-establish the:he:4o4 foci/nos -
animal economy without, any risible acs
tiem-r--of whieh class.the Sarsaparilla te
, longs. Of tjte„pTtp c raiotis of • that•
root; physicans.invaribly recotinnend
compound syrup. manufactitred by Dr. T..
A. Hurley,..as being the :only 'genuine;
extr:et:—State Gazette Ar.
To (lie Editor of the journal : •
However_ much aman may wish to es
cape notoriety, untoward events will some
times occur over which has no control..
As I was returning from Allegany Co.,
.N;:1 7 ., on the- 6th inst. Mr; Mills ant-.
Itoot me, and informed me theta brother..
in-law and nephew of mine and Samuel
Griffin who - works fer mei ,all boys be-
Itween the ages of 15 and 19 had been to
town on business and got into a fight
was very much astonished, and on en
tering the village I took painsto go around,
and inquire of those whom I thought
would know the particulars of the ease:
I found that severed young men and small
boys were connected with the:affair. • I
first thought I would, heve:a legal inves-.
tigation, but when I came to see the ex
citement in yodr vicinity,, and the strong
prejudice which exists against some of
the parties, I thought that justice might.
not be diane - . Where there are so many
conflicting stories circulating around to:
the detriment of both partici, it is difficult
to, arrive at the exact truth. - Whatever
may have been the commencement of the
Matter, I have .undoubted evidence that
my boys did nothing; ,till the first [blow
was struck by the opposing - party (that
is after they left town,) and had they fol
lowed the friendly advice of MT.
'arid brought their canes, they had got
needed the. assistance of any unix As it
Stebbins 'Las my thanks for his
With regard to the srnall'b4s, fleavo
them with their - parents, 'who, I feel coq,'
**lt, will keep them froth' suCh proceed-.
lugs in future. , And . as some of the young
Men have oorne to ino in a frank and hen,
°rabic manner and conie.sSed_ their sort
row for the past, -and :determination td
avoid like onmpany for the future, I am.
perfectly satisfied to i let the matter rest,
If any are not sorry I do not knew as I
could reform them .by proceeding to the
extremity of the law. With an ardent de,
sire for the prosperity. of Coudersport an 4
our county izt- 'general I remain,. -
gee Recently in Americanr.young lady„,
_named Traluisay, one of a party attempting
the ascent af Ilotint Blanc, slipped over attics
precipice, and felt hundreds of feet into a 6s
' sure, whore it is_ supposed she mist hive been
dushed,to pieoos, laving or_ dead, - however,
;no assistance could tit giviu, 'and -there her
remains_ must lie, until thelast trump shell
:sound. , •
POTATOES are selling Chkinnati at
25 cents a Vushel., The Cleveland
aid says that it' heaid ou Sattirilay of an
offer to delier btnihels at
twenttcent,s,.iti- digging time. •.•
• `Administrator's Sale.
PURSUANCE of still order of the ,Or-.
1_ pharts' Court of:tlic - County. of Potter, I
shall expose to - sale, at the Court House in the
13orongh of COudersport. Pa., on SATFRDA I ,
the - 14TH p,tr OF NOVESIBER, k D. MI,
at one o'clock, P; M., thti(following described
real estate; situate in Sweden Townshir,Nt'
ter Connty, Pa. :. !: ...-
Bounded. on the Northl by lands of 0, "
Acker ;and unseated lands,",oo the g 524 kf
lands ,of O. L. Oat/in and)lands of.S; V, Acker,
on the' South 'by lands_ cif Jacob.AerriagtA
and on the' West by lan4 of S. Y: Acker sad
unseated larlda ; heing 'lot -N0.3,17:and PO
part of lot No, /6 of the allottneut of flingo l s l ,
- Lands in pld townshit4 - and t i eing: PIO DI.
Warrants Nos, /PO6, 1309;2047 and- 2op: ; OD
which is crvetc4 one og -House andone
Frame. Earn; :said lot r ontainiug about" 33
acres, about ,40 acres of -which are.haprtoe's)
with SO Fruit Trees gro ing thereon: . 1
JOEL RENDII CE,,Adminisr at er
of the,t3trte of Wm: Lyon, deceased.