Newspaper Page Text
S[d:lA . l%6ld ReiuVii6tn.]
National i7,atieii of the U. S. 24-
It needs no argumenttoshow that the
pu F eiup Court of the 'United States has
Aegenerated into a mere partisan acid see : -
tioual inst,rument. The lamun.l.able fact
is palpable and undisguised. its recent
outrage upou public decency and pro
priety, is fbrcing upon the country a se ;
or *tipillioVS - Upon tlie - StSject - of .SE
very, not_rcquircd by the case undercon
sideration, and titt,ercd fur the• sole pur , ,
P% 3 -folgiring a PC'rtain 4acreduess -to the'
greatest.part i§an outrage' ever. committed
by .Congress—the annulment of the Sla
very prohibition in the Territories; shows
the: extent to which that court has degen
erated,and the utterne.ss t;.€ its prostitu
tion to the uses of the Slavery-e•xteuding
Dulii.k.ians. Is there no remedy fur this
debaSeinent of the Supreme Court?
This the country no protection against
this new and strange process, by which
the politiciami may get their most repul
6ve heresies transformed into law? Must!
411 the Ilxcc;utive and 4tdicial precedents'
of the past ruthlessly denied and tram
pled down, whenever a reckless political
o•au:bler shall chdoAto coin some new
theory in support of slavery, which he
San sell 1 . )) the South fe,,r a consideration.
Court is loolted•upon
something fixed aad inam9yable--,e.ntirely
beyond the reach of the people, and
clothed with an authority r . e zirly or quite
cbsolute and despotic. Indeed, there are
not wanting, among those who claim the
game of Democrats, .time who consider it.
!!5 0 rt (f ti'v*n, or something worse, to
doubt the infallibility of : the grave gen
tlemen- who occupy the Supreme Bench,
or to hint at'the possibility that theyhave
uttered a mistaken opinion, or yielded to
e corrupt influence. But the whole his
-1,0ry:41 the Judiciary, in this and other
countries, shows that jnages are but weak
and erring man, often committing the
saddest miStakes, mid, alas ! how often
perverting their sacred olic.,c to the sup
port of the wrong cause, when backed by
power and wealth, against the right which
has only its. own righteousness to sustain
We said the Supreme Court is sectional.
It is not only so ig its general aim and
the spirit of the majority of the judges ;
it is sectional in its construction. This
is seen at a glance by the following table
of the judicial districts:
1. 11n,ine, Zie7 Massa
chusetts, and Maple Island .
2. Vermont, Cunnectiedt, and New
York . . .
3. New Jersey and Reranviranlit
. . .
7. Ohio, ludiaint, Illinois, and
Four circuits. Total free pop. 12,834,720
4. Delaware, _Maryland, and Vir-
G. Alabania, Louiziana, and Ken
. . .
North Carolina, South Carolina,
and C4.orgin. . . .
8. Kentucky, Tennes.‘ee •and
9. 31issi:Appi, and Arkansas
Fire elreuit,3. Total free pop. . 67G-18.104.22.168
Here Kentucky is twice inelnded. If
we deduct her population from one cir
cuit, we shaft
, see that five . Southern
judges represent but 5,883,000 people,
while the four Northern judges represent
12,835,000. 'Under a fair apportionment.
On North would have six of the nine
judges, and the South but three.
We have reason to• believe that the
subject of a just and fair re-organization
pf the Supreme Court will be brought be-:
fore the best Congress, and will bccomo'
a topic of the most serious and earnest
diScussiou. It is too much to hope from
a Congress constituted as that will be,
that the rupasure wiII succeed. But it
will be presented in such form that the
pleasure will succeed. \But it will be
presented in such form that the whole
country will see its intrinsic justice and
propriety; and the decision agaiust it will 1
he so evidently based on sheer sectional
and party grounds as to demonstrate bow
entirely the Supreme spurt is relied upon
'and used as a political Machine, some ;
thing . will thus be gained in the presents :
'ion of the true bearings of the question
to t 4 Mg% rind in the .preparation of
the - public mind for the change. If we
can not-secure a Supreme Court lumens
urahly-- above the base partisan uses to
which the pre, , ient court degrades itself,
then it iCere . betier that the whole
Should be rooted.up, and a new court or
gat4csli tnat shall stand above the reach
pf such nflaienees.
• TEIE American declares,
tipit 'it' his the proof to estiiblish the
whenever Secretary Toucey de
ides • be is interested in the con.:
treat to furnish paper for the dougres-.
printiiiig, and has made treat profits
furnishing paper of a quality 'inferior
to ~;!1-1. 1 pies upon which the contradt
7s";.;;: 110,11,, •
0 1 1 14640 111,P111 11 1g; : Oct. Iq, 1857.
LI. CHASE. EDITOR AND PUBLISHER.
Governor has• issued- aPro'
ination fixing upon- Thursday. py. 26th
next; as a: day of Thanksgiving. The .
s44ie 'any iiasalso -- licerr - :ioOffed - byllie
Govf_irnori of Maine, Now' HampShire,
ZCZi-Sofar: as we can learn, Totter is
the . duly `Counts-in the. State that has giv
en a:largiii majority foi • lVihnot, than for
,the fteritthlivati :State Ticket in 1.55.6..--
',Brother Cobh, what have
.pog to say
against passitv , that Muller this way
: * Tui I:CUSSAS GatpE.L The editor of
Lite iiito.tk•ilic 1171:g say; the Detuocmtie
party is s'utTering with a- severe . attack Of
the ; Kansas gripe. It
i is a' troublesome
disease, l and 'will yet eatisc the death of .
the Democracy. Ike Kt2msas .Nl:l3raska
platfortrOs like Geu. Piilow's
on the W,rong side—and the Democratic
party has tumbled into it.
tr-0 - 11Jle regular quarterly meeting of
the :Coutlersport Library Association will
take plaCc at the room of the Liiirarian,
on 19.ATI3TWAY Nov. 7Ttr , at 4 o'clock P.
Vii. A LOcture will be delivered by
Rey. 041'.1.. Blake iu the evening. The
friends of the Library, and the Stock
holders par*ularly, are earnestly request
ed to bd present at' the,meeting, as busi
ness of 'great importance will be brought
j before. them. .
14 re have had the pleasure of in
speetiai some syrup made from the Chi
neSe Sttgar cane, by Mrs. Russell, of But
ler:County, lowa. It is an excellent
title.—better, to our taste, than any New
OdeanS - syrup ever brought to this mar
ket.. Mrs. R. made sixteen gallons from
a small patch, the growth of a 25 cent
paper, of seeds.. Mr. Lewis Mann, who
brought this sample of syrup, saw many
of the farmers of lowa at work making it
—conversed freely with thorn in relation
to the cane—its value as an agricultural
product &c., &c. Every person with
whom he conversed, - was highly "gratified
with their 'experiments, and spoke of it
rs : ,.a complete success. We feel great
encouragement at this account, and shall
watch with interest the progress of the
.MP•In spite of ftio Mtempted frauds
of the Border Ruffians, Kansas is in the
hands of the Free State' men. Aepord.
inn to our latest reports,, they have a Ipa
jority. in both houses of the Legislature,
a:id have elected Marcus J. Parrot to
Congress by from three to four thousand
2,943 7 204
In lowa, the Republicans are entirely
successful, haying elected all their State
ticket and a:, majority of both houses of
the Legislature, which g,iyes a Republi
can United -States Senatoi in , place Qf
1 r 249.167
In Ninnesota, the offielidireturns come
in very slowly, but it' is nOw conceded
that the; Shamocrats hard carried the
. 4 small majority •
In. Ohio, Chase iselectO by 2,100
triajority; with the balance; of the State
ticket, except Blickensderfeir for Com. of
t'libliell;*.orks._ The Legislature is Bit
In this State, the official returns:
cate a Buchanan - majority of 40,000, and
ft larr F? M majority for - thk•nl in the Legis-
POTTER COUNTY.—The Democrats
have probably elected theirieandidate for
Register and Recorder, .A.I4.DREW J.ACK-
Sos-, 'Esq. (nut the General; but a - michty
clever,) while WILMOT'S majority is about
Ma - FA COUNTY.—TIie Democrats
have' cleated their etitirp County ticket,
and hare: given the State ti iket a, respect:
Sbie.majority.— Warren Ledger.
That is about as correct intelligence, as a
Hunker paper thinks it Worth while to
give its readers. Any man who had in
formation of Wilmot's majority being
about 400 in this County; could as easily
have known that Andrew Jackson was
not probably elected Recorder,
The Assertion as to WRean County is
still farther froin the truth; for- the Re
publican candidate for County Commis
sioner is elected in that County, also, the
County; Auditor, -and Wilmot -has some
sixty majority: Such being the charac
ter of qie Leiiper's statements in regard
tG cweats in Adjoining Counties, what re
(ilnce is to be -placed on its statements,
or papecs of that stamp, when speaking
of affairs' in distant Territgrips.
GOV,. MAlty,leforehis death, : did not
I4csitate tatondenin the : ontrngp
nor and the - conspiracy against Kansas.
, -Viroth,the,Cinhinnit4 Enquirer.l
on. of I lie Demo
: tpralje. - party.
ItiehUrd 'Dtylor, Esq., only sou of the
Rate President Taylor, is the tiOtnoOratly .
oiididate for the Semite of Louisiana, is
It, to St. -Charles district. - Thii,•, we, be
lie:re, completes the list of the . ..ens 'Of
1 our distinguished patriots and statcknen
1 who are now: aetino- with - the democratic
party. Fletcher Webster, - the son of
Danicl - Wchtrayhturaotcdl;ith the..l - Juno- -
titatio .. party ; ,for Feveral : 3;e:trs....,: jambe: B.
- -CloY,-t 1 1 Q.:-41) ,of-ilottry_A.)lay,is.-..tbe:deMo,:
eratic member of Congress elect fromi - the .
Ashland flistriet,. Kentucky, - The, sons
tof el=Presidents Tyler "and Iran Buten
continue to adhere to the democratic faith.
j J. Scott HarrisOn, the son Of -exl.'resident
`Harrison, is not a democrat, but he is.
! terly opposed to the,libiek Republicans
and all their political ideas Thqe is a
:rood deal of signiticanee iill these facts. -
More significance than the .Engliircir
ibas 'eVell dre`arned of. These men have
I sacrificed not only their political, but their
!personal integrity, and are real prodigal
JERSEY SHORE . BANK .—An election ;
for Directors of theJeresy Shore Bank was
held-on. Thursday last,.which.resulted in
the election of the following gentleman :
John Gamble, Samuel HuMes, E.
D. Trump, Robert Crane Jamca Gan-
ble H. F. Duren, John Ai`ebb, - James S.
Michm ? ..l Syphep, Husto'eli, Hep
burn, A. H. McHenry John Sebring,
These gentlemen are good men, well
known in the community, and we - pre..
sume will give general satisfaction. :We
do not know whether the fact that ten
out of thirteen are Democrats is the re
sult of accident, or design. Time will
The. Directors met at the Banking
House on Monday, 12th inst., and elec
ted the following officers, Hon. J. A.
Gamble, fresident, J. J. Sanderson,
Cashier; there was no teller elected.—
Joreell Shore rilette. Oct .15. •
We publish the above item of news, as
evidence of the consistency of the Flunk
or Democracy on the Banking question.
The leaders of that party are alwa - ys
talkifig against the Banks, and yet. they.
are the most active in starting one When-
I ever there is a dollar to be made. by the
operation and mote than that, they have
made the system of Banking in this
state, the most favorable to _Banks of any
of the surrounding -states, and therefore
the most unfavorable to the people.
The.people chf ,tersey Shore are nearly
equally divided in Polities, and yet
when a bank is to be started three-fourths
of its managers are hunker democrats. We
presume the same rule will ,hold good
throughout the jstate. Hence- the Banks
had no trouble in getting just such Leg,
islation at the extra session as they de,'
sired, although one branch of that body
).».0 . 4.35ed to be anti-Bank. What Hun
kc.r I.lClllOCraCy k on the Bank question,
it is ou every other :just what will se-'
cure the greatest an4Junt of spoils.
Kansas to be a Free State.
I Already the good effects of the late
election in Kansas are being manifested.
'The Chicago Times has the credit of re
flecting the Sentiments of Senator Doug
las, the most influential of the Buchanan
supporters in the Vree States. And thus
the 2'itnes speaks of the late election and
the Constitutional Convention :
"What that convention will do, or what
it will not do, we have not the means of
knowing. But we km)* that any attempt
to force a pro-slavery constitution upon
the people without the opportunity of vet
ing it down at the polls, will be regarded,
after the recent expression of sentiment,
as so decidedly unjust, oppressive and un
worthy of a free people that the people
of the United States will not sanction it.
It would add thousands to the-voto of the
Republican party in every State of the
Union, and give to that organization what
it has never had yet—a show of justice
and truth. To the democratic members
of that convention, the course is
The people have decided in favor of a
Free State—though they have not v,, - zo.l
in the naked issue of "Free State" or,
"Slave State," they have voted practical
ly in- favor of a Free State. Two-thirds
of the dentopratio party in Kansas have
voted with the "free-state" party at the
recent election, in order to make the pop
ular decisibn more emphatic. As Kan
sas must be a free state, even those per
sons in the territory who are known., as
pro -slavery men must recognise in the
late election - a decision which must not
be slighted nor put at defiance. To that
expression of the popular will there should
le, a. graceful, if not a cheerful 'submis
sion., Kansas is to be a free state! That
fact bein g ascertained, leti the convention
frame a constitution to seat her- best in
terests upon all other questions, and let
the prohzbitiau of slauci•Y lie put into it,
dearly, and without gualile,plai
out disguise, explipl:tly,4rpailly, and ji:rin
ly. Bet the convention then submit that
constitution to the people. If it be adopt
ed, Kansas will - come into the Union at
the next session, and the Itepnbliema par
ty will ; expire for want of sus4ettanee.'
These are sensible :views, and if they
Lfla:.beett .geuerally • entertained - for t.h.
past nyo years, by the;patty to which the
Times, belCugs, there never ; linnldhave
been.„9.-ny_tiouble in li7ansas.=:But tiniugh
late in adOpting them, wei hail them as
ua evidenee 'of (le. : triumph Freeddip
in Kansas,! the ntost important political
,triumph ever achieved on this: Continent..
The Free .§,tate men of Kansas . , are enti
tled to as Ilarge a Meed of prCiso, the
men of 1770. • .
lls to= the extinottoff - of • the Republi:
can par . ty,!„l4 Means of admitting Kan:
welcome to that 'opinion iiihey will but
The Spiyit of tho Slati - e rower.
Some Months...ago; a
Member of Ft Presbterian Chi reli in Ten
neSsee, caused a tolured nian which he
claims as his froperty, to be So inhuman
I'y flogged; as' to arouse the indignation
of public sentiment of e'en ii'Slar.3 State.
.The faCts-Coming to the knowledge of the
the Rev, Samuel Sawyer, pastor of the
church to which Col, Netherland bcleng
ed, he advised 'Mr. N, to appear- before
the Senior of the Church and satisfy that
body of his innoe euce. Inster.a . of doing
so christian an; act, this ;:enuine spat - A :
men of American despotism', turned oil
the minister fur his i r nterferen;z 'and
drove him from the pulpit be had as:a
pastor occupied for many years. The
following extracts from Mr. SaWyer's sec
ond letter. to the public; Will show how
the Slave holders treat a minister of the
Gospel, who will not keep silence as to'
their cruel treatment of Slaves.
"Furious -threats were made by the
INetherland party after my "Circular". was
published, such as commitment to the
IPenitentiary under the Tentikksec st4t-
Utes of 1835,.and personal violence; bit , .
"none 'of these things moved me," as I
had deterinined neither to run away her
to be driven away from the line of duty.
The. negro-trader, Mr. Blevins; assaulted
me in a store at Rogersville With a heavy
yard: tick, but Eider Johnston interposed,
and, as some one observed, "could have
thrashed the ground with him" and
would have done it if he had confirmed
the assault. Disappointed in the result of
this attempt at intimidation, Mr. Neth
' erland's nephew undertook a co-Aidin g: .
illemonstrances were in vain. He struck
at me twice with the cowhide, and then
!in selftdefence I choked him some time.
against•the counter, which moderated
zeal so that he abandoned the idea. Mi:.
Netheidand's brother-indaw went se tar.
it was said, as to remarkthat he "could'
!stand by and see me gyrated on . the;
!streets of Rogersville," and all because I 1
had called the attention of the Church tol
the offences in. which Col, N. was MAO-,
mated, but which, to my utter asitunish-!
ment, they, r„s a family, were disposed to
I justify. The family, in connection with
the negro-traders and a few others, in all
alum ton e-ten tit the 711e)111HTs y the Church,
cletermined• that I should nut preach my
farewell sermon in our Church, and they'
' arbitrarily locked the Church door against
the Sunday School, and a part of the
dens, and a majority of the Church-mem
bars .and congregation who disapproved
of such proceedings.
"And yet Mr. Netherland would havel
the public believe that he has I
!mit these :tmoured cruelties and Church
disturbanCes aciad the part of a moderate,
, a reasonable 4ind a Christian ratan.,
Throughout his statement the reader, if
he can wade throUgh its miserable gram-:
mar and wretched composition, will per-
Iceive that lie has kind and gracious words
and gentlemanly - address for the negro
trader, hut the absence of all these when
speaking ofd minister of the Gospel."
Such is the legitimate fruit of Slavery;
wherever it may be found. Its whole,4
power and spirit is brutality, injustice
and barbarity. Hence the murders, frauds!
and-sacking of Towns, which have markl
ed the track of the Slave. Power in Ran-1 -
sas. In view of such fats as this Neth-I
land affair, which are of frequent occur
rence wherever, Slavery _exists, is it not
prveSslng Christians' at
the North Will still persist in giving the
right hand of fellowship to the Slave hold
ers, and thus encourage them to continue.
in their sin of Slave whipping, breeding,
and all the Villainies connected with the
system, If Northern Church members "
would entirely withdraw their support ofi
Slavery, the monster iniquiiy would sick- I•
en and die at once. But instead of this,
thereis scarcely a Church in all the North
but what contains leading members who
have "kind and gracious words and gen-.
tlemanly address" for the slave holder,
"but the absence of all these when speak
ing of (an 'anti-slavery) minister of - the
Gospel." , Some such will go so.far in
theif•devotion to Slavery, as. to .accuse,
their Presiding Elder. with being bribed I
to preabli, anti-slavery, and should the .
minister in Charge undertake to call.the
offending member to an account, ten to
one,. ifhe does not fare in kind with the
Rev. Samuel Sawyer of Tennessee.
i f , DEAR JOURNAL :—Brother Jona
than's imports for the last few years lave
xeee(led his exports by several miLlons
bfdollara Al nitally, and.many of his beys,
like good - 41),.rildren,:have.,,followed. his ex
araple an4ought more than they have
paid for, till at lost their_4tes are'protest..•
ed; and noir, 'BrothUr Jonathan and his
;boys - findh "g, themScives without money
andrwitho t credit; conclude to -' sus
pend.' . ' McIIENra."
' Ocr.. 15
.1857. - --,
•. _ .
, . ..
The fuMwitio . extracts from three let
--,, - '4, "7"-- - 7 V-7-77-_7. .7. - 477 --7.
ters, all voluntarily written by James
I,l3uchanatt,i,within the : past _.nine-years,
ruled no com.nient :
1 - .JAMP4 BUCHANAN i•i 1848.
"Uatint , _nro.edl the.. aduptiou of..._the
issouri . ompromise, -.the. _inference is
, , C , .
t,esn,tibie tnat Congress, in my °plu .
)sse.ses ii leer 'to legislate ?Tint the sub
rit if slav ' er& in the territurics."—Leacr
• 3..imis BticaANAN IN . 1553.
L II ' '
"Tuts leOslation—the Kansas and Ne
riiska Bill l Hil- founded on principles as
ii:ient as Ifree government, itself, sod in
: , firclaticerwith. them, has simply declared
;Jo t tA el ,,f4 ;le of cir
a t•,•ri(il, ti :e tiwsc V
a .itut e, d,..1 i
, l decide foe !Lc i;.! si l ees ihcthor
stately stall or ?tot exist alibis t lici r
1 it;l 1.•5."---,. ci•iptance ty nontinatif.a Ar ,
1 . 1 PREST , :NT ELT - "TANA?: IN 1557. ~.
1• 1 .
1 Slater, exi:,ted at that period [when
!the KansaF i and 'Nebraska Lill was piw,-
led and still - eists in Ka:tsrs, under the
!rot stitutien of the - United States. This
point has jat lest been decided by the
highest tnnal known to our laws. e
All • flute .
i it could et i or hart-tit'Cli SPY it:lll4y (1 Nilti i'd
is a mystorit. - .1f a confede.rat ion of so ve- I,
rf ipi IStati ir i acptires a new territory at
Eke expensp of their eel blood and
treasure, sitteely one set bf the parties van
have no reyht tO exclude the other from
* its' clyoyUtrnt, by prokibit [iv thrm from
taking into it Otatecet - ls recognized to be
preperty. by a: common. constitm'ion."--
Letter tot is 11 7 ;:ip Haven lifrinoriali.sts
::t SUNINER.—A private letter
lames D. ifiTe•ne, of this city,
4 in Europe, furnishes very
nt,,lllgence respecting the Hon.
mncr. Mr. Hague spent a day
in compai ly with Senator SIIIIIIIer, and
, W rites respecting, the state of 'his
• "He converses without the slit:lltest
degree of! that nervousness which one
might ext:ect after reading those pares-;'
graphs' im the newspapers which make it i
out that fie is in a precarious. situation
,till- `:,I loubt whether his health was'
ever nitro I 'better; he lonks remarkably
well. 116 was on his way from Avona to
Tutlin; and thence over the Great Stil
Beanard into Fiance again, having been 'I
in S.Witzerland a week or twu."—Albuny
SE-N.I . TC!
from Mr. !
NOlo is n
te4e - Trimnplz In
`.4e reelection,of Governor Chase, of
01t,',6, wo'belicve is no long r doubtful.
.1.1.i. i s maj4rity is likely to cxecud a thou
sand. In Hamilton county his vote ex
ceeds that liven for FreMont last year,
and doubles the vote ht. , , received there
two years ago. The result is a gratify
ing one in every'point of view. It is the
'mist complete itoli,tical victory that the
Governor has ftchievcd. Ills prev us
sneccssl:s, numef:o-as as they have been,
were obtained partly through the divis- '
ion of-his opponents. He was elected to
the Milted States Senate by a minority ;
and when le first ran for Governor, had
the opposition bean united, he would
have been defeated by about ten thou- 1 1
sand votes:. In the lt,te election the op-,
positi,M wel'e. united.; : the vote of the;
Americans wtt,s4eo incoiosiderable to be
chronicled by the Ohio .press, their mer-'
ges in the administration- party having 1
become absolute;. so that. the vote just,
givenlWas a fair test of the opposition!
strength of the state.
In 41e two years of his *gubernatorial
admitl istratiou Mr. Chase' has built up '
the Republican - party from a small plu- -I
ralityito a majority, and had placed the'
future admini.stration of its: affairs upon!
a fir basis. basis. He has purified it of its;
secret foes us well as of its transient and;
unreliable allies, and has consolidated all
the friends . of freedom and economy Into
a compact political organization. This
is the fruit Of wise statesmanship; it is I
ripened confidence which his good sense,
probity and forcast have inspired.: No
one who looks at his administration with
out- , prejudice, any longer doubts thpt,
like Saul 'iu 'lsrael, he is supei:ior by 4
head and shoulders to any Governor that
Ohio ever. .hild . before him: Governor
Chase is one; of the few men now in pub
lic lif e , who Ihhs alway been faithful to
his convictins, and whom no immediate ,
or prospoctite political advantage has se
aced into iaproper dalliance.
The. Cincinnati Gazette thinks that'
the rest of the 'Republican State ticket is'
elect d, with the exception of Blickens- I
derfe , but, for whose nomination the!
trio ph of the Republicans would have ;
been more : unqualified. It attributes I
the "(worrier's large vote in Hamilton'
county to the 'fact, that. 13liekensdarfer
was' repudiated 'by the Republicans.- r - i
.4.V..1". Eec. Post, • • ,- ' ' ',l
J. S. M
Ci . jilli . .l'itVri:' . .(,ilititti -- ,1
' .. '''--,-----'
Harper's - .lk , witrine, fu t, , en,bt:r is
on our table, full, as usua l !, of first eia.,
literature.' - Thisnumber ekes the 1:d.:
uric of 1557 :---the Vol . uae for 1`.;.5
commences with- the Decei,:btx nunl er.
See the Prospectus in another eduakafQl,
Egryi - A
a "Great IV
dil . 4 l cir and a half
this be 6cet-eu? We:11
- ./ . /aTer's
.IrePigy, attained tU.tlai
! position offirst-class illustrated litvrary
paper, and fast
.grotying into the faVor:
of the havet.e4 it fur nearly
a year, and . can End no fault with its lit.
erature or and" can eleerftilly
commend it , to those who . desire sueli.4
paper. flee ;the I:rtspeetus` in ant.ther
column for'torips, ete .
Harr s 8 irsiip, \yd nd er.
ful restorative and purifying A:lndic:ice is
new the subject of gencr4l conversation
in every see,tiou of tide Tt ia
~. an; antl-surprising-car - cs, esp-2eially of
a ekss of ilkiettses (which-the pr ,, l'es , ina
acknowledge beyond- medical ;d i ll L:: re
rendered its Dinue taineus .
out the whil.t it coesolLniont, )
the iifiliettd to kern, that in 1 . ..t5 . rol,o‘i v
is doncentreted gref.te!it I,l , ssing 611-
In Corning, Oct. 18, Mrs. Lorna :P. PAcn3a ;
wife of Mr.:lines M. Packer, (Formin of ibe
Corning Journal Office,)_ aged tweatyeven
She left fire children, one Tieing . an.infant
few months old; to bewail hereafter the loss
of one of the kindest- of 'mothers. whose lite ;
wa , si constantly devoted to pronkte their ecri•
fort: and' welfare, and whose worth eventlie
eldest is too young to appreeate. rintspr,
bend the severity of the ltd ber,:tNenitria.
[The above comes to i:- thc
blit 1'1! 01, and ire Ittarn tuna
formody re:,3ilCd this
band being connected. with tire_
Porn'ell d C ()ne' , rn in
New ITeri . sends us a quub:e
column tulvertiscinent, which Coq rs
quest us to iusert -four tiiees
our pad in books, a list of W
prices is attached f(ir us to select frcu,
which we must accept ti..-aiitm.f
r , rpondir:g entire eata
lo2:ue would not pay for. the root:. they'
desire in our paper, at our b_Asist cash
price. Scud along: Fll-1
it c- i centle
men and t;:lte pleasure in
your ‘• ad" 7 a:Plabe, as yon
oft:Jr is as in, ult. VVe are Sot,LI
shoo can- afford' it—but w• ,- Inti , t
forogo too exiensivc-reading thu, hard
an L0:44--Faitnd Deu,d lit the:
—Qn Tu . esd# of,last week, Mr,lllAnitlEL.
BARNES, of o.,:wayo township, in this
county, started out hunting. Not retur;)-
ing- that night, his , friends felt finxiou:
but did not dkert thelnselves- to d:. ,, eover
his whereabouts until the neit morning,
when they began to inquii.e aMong tho
neighbors to learn whether any one li . ad
seen him. .Icothin: , N . V. aA heard of hits all
that day anl.l ni:d.t, - ; and •on . Thurday
morning . a few-of the iteirilthors started
la -of him!, 'but did net and.
eral rally was madt; on Fri-
And aboltt 209 spent.
out in seaPo
' all daFin searelii•ng for liiiu.on the vari--
ous courses lie was thought to have' tiaten,
; but were .unAuceessful. An firrali:CMeni ,
! was made for the ncxf day, and the cow-
puny were separitungi when -a tcw .per.
sons who w4trd theOsivityra Creel: a few
• rods south of; Mr. Robbins Brown's house,
accidentally; tOund WC 4lead body of Mr,
Barnesl abUitt, fifteen rods from the .creek,
lying uponchee, and without any crp
'•• : ,
peararree, of sang:ti e
~ or wo j uno.„ 1 - .1.
gun was abt four n d behind, the body,
; one barrel• - 4 it dis 'surged, th'e
lon the other ; ;tube ex luded. also 10
the appearan i ee of ha 'ltb_ - 4.beera (used t- as;
support -in Avadinc , ti e creek.
Mr:`Barne's had aded the creek, at a
well know fOrd for ( to'tuidn ftqlie
of Post .flollow, and Was. geing. directly
towards Mr! . Rubbibs hove, ;
about 1- miles beloW iMillperi, and Wail
w i thin 60 01 1 '170 rods ; theliouse-wken
Mrs, E.ll:;Gravcs heard theirepert of 4!!
• gun at:A a Ina hallo about nine o'clock
on Tuesday ;bight., awl ballvd the atiiin
; tion of her ; luband, (bey being in hetl,)
!to the fuel he! told, her it was 11.1 e
holds of I.3‘..ikclielestsaW mill, 1‘;11ort (hs
tanee is - s-uppQsecl to have ;119ea
Mr. I)arnesl,lin distresS. - '
It is sUp used tAcit !Mr. B. being bttr!ll
exhausted !by a "parld. -days 'trete!, ios!
chilled by the wa or,' his strength ctn•o
1 way and iieli'dibd n Tuesday .night.
`was buried; on S iturday.• He 1e tvc a
l• laird fatuity an oirele, of fricao to,
mourn his loss. I • - •
os. - Fronel l of
\c up t((t it it