The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, October 29, 1857, Image 2

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    f Fr#iii ilie .Springfield Republican.]
JNutlOtiiliViltfOSl of tliC 1 . S. S
l i ei.tc Cutti i.
]t needs no argument to show that the
Kupreiue < urt - t the United States has
jdegene rated into a mere partisan and sec
tional ins' r; ;nent. The lamcwable tact
is palpable and undisguised. Its recent
outrage upon public decency and pro
priety, in forcing upon the country a se
ries of opinions upon the subject of Sla
very, not rcq iired by the case under con- j
sideration. nd uttered for the sole pnr
j.ue of giving a ccuaiu sacreduess to the
greatest partisan outrage ever committed
by Cungress—the annulment ol the Sla
very prohibition in the Territories; shows
the extent to which that court has degen-j
.crateJ, and the ut;ernexs of its prosiuu-l
tion to the uos of the Slavery-extending
politicians. Is there uo remedy lor tuL
debasement of the Supreme Court?
lias the countrv no protection lurainst
i' , l , . , !
tins mw ai.il strange process, by which
the politicians may get their most repul
uve heresies tea Wormed into law ? hi ust
jjl the Executive and Judicial precedents
of the past b-. ruthlessly denied and tram
pled down, whenever a reckless political
gambler shall choose to coin some new i
Y .
theory in support of slavery, which he |
pan sell to the South fqjr a consideration. 1
Thy Sgpreme Court is looked upon as j
something fixed and immovable—entirely '
beyond the reach of the people, and
clothed with an authority nearly or quite!
absolute and despotic. Indeed, there arc:
not wanting, among those who claim the
panic of Democrats, some who consider it
a sort, of treason, or something worse, to
doubt thu infallibility of the grave gen
tlemen who occupy the Supreme Bench,
or to hint at the possibility that they have
uttered a mistaken opinion, or yielded to
a corrupt inlhieuce. But the whole his
tory of the Judiciary, in this and other
countries, shows that judges are put weak
and erring men, often committing the 1
saddest mistakes, and, alas! how often;
perverting their - icred o"i -e to the sup
port of the wrong cause, when backed by
power and wealth, against t. Ie right which
has only its own righteousness to sustain
it. ' ' :
We said the Supreme Court is sectional.
Jt is not only so iu its general aim and
{he spirit of the majority of the julges ;
it is sectional in its construction. This
is seen at a glance by the following table;
of the judicial districts:
FREE STATES.
1. Maine, New liampsliire, M issa
ciiusetts, and Uhodt* l-laiul . 2,0-13,204 |
2. Vermont, Connecticut, and New
York . . . . 3,782
3. New Jerrev ami Reansy'vnnia . 2,801 341
7. Ohio, ludiauti, Illinois,and Mich
igan 4,207,8159 1
Four circuits. Total free pop. 12,834,720
SI.AVE STATES.
4. Delaware, Maryland, and Vir
ginia . ... . 1,383.912
5. Alahania, Louisiana, and Ken
tucky .... 1,443 394
6. North Carolina. South Carolina,
intl Georgia . . . 1,249.107
8. Kontiu ky, Tennes. ce and Mis
souri . . . . 2.110.174
9. Mississippi, and Arkansas . 457.907
Five circuits. Total free pop. . 6,044.454
Here Kentucky is twice included. If
wo deduct her population from one cir
cuit, we shafl see that five Southern
judges represent but people,
while the four Northern judges represent
i 2,885.000. Under a fair apportionment,
the 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
of the Supreme < 'ourt will bo brought be
fore the next Congress, and v ill become
a topic of the most serious and earnest
discussion. Tt is too much to hope from
a Congress constituted as that will be,
Vf 7
that the measure will 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 justico and
propriety, and the decision against it will
be so evidently based on sheer sectional
and party grounds as to demonstrate how
entirely the Supreme Court is relied upon
and used as a political machine. Some
thing will thus be gained in the presenta :
{.ion of the true bearings of the question
to tlpe people, and in the preparation of
{lie public mind fop the change. If we
can not secure a Supreme Court immeas
urably above the base partisan uses to
which rbe present court degrades itself,
then it were better that the whole thing
should be rooted up, and a now court or
gaiU' stand above the reach
of such influences.
The Wttslii:>rjt< t vti American declares
that it lias the prouf to establish the
charge, whenever Secretary Toucey de
nies it, thfji he is interested in the con
trici to furnish paper for the Congres
sional printing, and has made great profits
by fiirni!iiii" paper of a quality inferior
i'' i" a i jim - upon whivli the con tract
'A ;. Mia'h
lottfc Journal.
O i: j
JT'A..
T. S. CHASE. EDITOR AND PUBLISHER.
G ovenior Pollock has issued a I recla
mation fixing upon Thursday, Nuy.'iCtn
next, as a day of Thanksgiving. The
same day has also been selected by the
Coventors of Maine, New Hampshire,
New York and Maryland.
far as we can learn. Potter i
the only County iu the State that has giv-!
en a larger majority fur VY iltnot, than for
the Republican State Ticket in 1856.
Brother Cobb, what have yo.a to say
against passing that Banner this way ?
THE KANSAS GRIPE. —The editor of
the Knoxt iil. li7i ,'<j says the Democratic
party is suffering with a severe attack of|
the Kansas gripe. It is a troublesome j
disease, and will yet cause the death of
the Democracy. The Kansas Nebraska
platform is tike. Gen. Pillow's ditch—all
on the wrong side—and the Democratic
party has tumbled into it.
regular quarterly meeting of
j the Coudersport Library Association will
take place at the room of {he Librarian, i
ion SATURDAY NOV. 7TH, jit 4 o'clock P.
M. A Lecture will be delivered by
Bey. C. M. Blake iu the evening. The,
i friends of the Library, and the Stock
' holders particularly, arc earnestly request
ed to be present at the meeting, as busi
ness of great importance will be brought,
before them.
figgrWe have had the pleasure of in
specting some syrup made from the Chi
nese Sugar Cane, by Mrs. Russell, of But
ler County. lowa. It is an excellent ar
ticle.—better, to our taste, than any New
* Means syrup ever brought to this mar
j ket. Mrs. R. made sixteen gallons from
a small patch, th growth of a '25 cent
paper of seeds. Mr. Lewis Mann, who
brouglit this sample of syrup, saw many
of the farmers of lowa at work making it
—c inversed freely with t-hom in relation
to the cane —its value us an agricultural
product Ac , Ac. Every person with
whom he conversed, was highly gratified
with their experiments, and spoke of it
?s a complete success. We feel great
'encouragement at this account, and shall
| w itch with interest tiie progress of the
sugar movement.
£SrTn spite of the attempted frauds
of the Border Ruffians, Kansas is in the
hands of the Free State men. Accord
ing to our latest reports, they have a ma
jority in both houses of the Legislature,
aid have elected Marcus J. Parrot to
Congress by from three to four thousand
majority.
In lowa, the Republicans are entirely
successful, haying elected all their State
ticket and a majority of both houses of
the Legislature, which gives a Republi
can United States Senator in place of
Junes, Administration.
In Minnesota, the official returns come
in very slowly, but it is now conceded
that the Shaiuocrats have carried the
State by a small majority
In Ohio, Chase is elected bv 2,100
majority, with the balance of the State
ticket, except Blickensderfer for Com. of
Public Works. The Legislature is Bu
chanan.
In this State, the official returns indi
. .
cute a Buchanan majority of 40,000, and
a large mpjority for tln-m in the Legis
lature,
POTTER COUNTY. The Democrats
have probably elected their candidate for
Register and Recorder, ANDREW JACK
SON, Esq. ( not the General, but a mighty
clever,) while WILMOT'S majority is about
. 400.
M'KEAJJ COUNTY. —The Democrats
i have elected their entire county ticket,
I and hare given the State ticket a respect;
able majority.— Barren Ledger*.
That is about as correct intelligence, as a
Iluuker paper thinks it worth while to
give its readers. Any niau who hail 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 M'Kean County is
istill farther from the truth; for the Re
. 7
publican candidate fur County Commis
• iionCT is elected in that County, also, the
County Auditor, and Wilmot has some
1 sixty majority. Such being the charac
ter of the Ledger's statements in regard
to events in ndjoir,ir.g Counties, what rc
liifiito" 1 1 s to be placed on its statements,
or papers i >l'that stamp, when speaking
of affairs in distant Territories.
Gov. 51 ARCY, before his death, did got
L Irritate to condemn the outrage op Fuin
| ncr am] the conspiracy against Kansas.
| from tho Cincinnati Enquirer, j
of I|. • IJUMIIO
craUc l'artj.
Richard 'JGvlor, Usq., only son of the j
late President Taylor, is the th*u< eratip
candidate for the Senate of Louisiana, in
llic St. Charles district. 1 i.is, we be
lieve, completes the list of the sons of I
our distinguished patriots and statesmen 1
who are now acting with the democratic j
party. Fletcher \\ cbster, the son of |
i h'.niel Webster, has noted yith thedemo
- viatic party for peroral years. James B.
Clay, tiie son of 1 lenrj I lay, is the demo
cratic member of Congress elect from the
Ashland district, Kentucky, The sous
;of ex-Presidents T\ lev and \'an Burenj
eontinuo to adhere to the democratic faith. :
• 1
•J. S'eott Harrison, the son of ex-Pr<sident
Harrison, is not a democrat, but he is bit- 1
terly opposed to the Black Republicans ■
anu all their political ideas. '1 here is a
good deal of significance iu these facts.
.More significance than the Enquirer
has even dreamed of. r i hese men have ;
sacrificed not only their political, but their'
personal integrity, and are reft prodigal I
sons.
: ' I
JERSEY SHORE BANK.—An election
far Directors of thejeresy Shore Bank was
held-on Thursday last, which resulted in
the election af the following gentleman :
John 'A. Gamble, Samuel Humes, E.
ID. Trump, Robert Crane, .7 a tin a Gam-.
ble, If. F. Durell, John Webb, James S.
Allen, Michael Sypiier, 11 ustufth Hep
burn, A. 11. Meiicury John Sebring.
James \\ iiiiumson.
'1 hese gentlemen are good men, well'
known in the community, and we pre
sume will give general satisfaction. V> e
do uot know whether the fact that ten
I out of thirteen are Democrats is the re
! suit of accident, or design. Time will
show.
The Directors met at the Banking
House on Monday, 12th inst., and elec
ted the following officer.-, Hon. J. A.
Gamble, President, J. J. Sanderson,
i Cashier; there was no teller elected. —
! Jcreey /Shore 1 alette. Oct 15
We publish the above item of uews, as
evidence of the consistency of the Hunk
or Democracy on the Banking question.
The leaders of that party are always
talking against the Banks, and yet they
are the most active in starting one when
ever there is a dollar to be made by the
1 operation and mote than that, they have
made the system of Banking in this
state, the most favorable to Banks of any
of tho surrounding statos, and therefor a
the most unfavorable to the people.
The people Jersey Shore are nearly
equally divided in Politics, and yet
when a bank is to be startvdf three-fourths
of its managers are hunker democrats. We
presume the same rule will hold good
throughout the state. Hence the Banks
had no trouble in getting just such Leg
islation at the extra session as tl.ey de
sired, although one branch of that body
profess/ i/ to be anti-Bank. \v hat ilun
-1 ker democracy u cm the Bank question,
it is on every other —just what will sc
' cure the greatest amount of spoils.
Ziaiisa* to he a Free State.
Already the good effects of the late
election iu Kansas are being manifested.
The Chicago Timeti has the credit of re
ueciing the sentiments of Senator Doug
! Ifts, tl)e most influential of the Buchanan
' supporters in the Free States. And thus
the Times 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 know that any attempt
. to force a pro-slavery constitution upon
| the people without the opportunity of vot
ing it down at the polls, will be regarded,
after the recent expression of sentiment,
1 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 vote 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 plain. —
j The people have decided in favor of a
Free State —though they have not vmcd
|iu the naked issue of "Free fctate" or
'hSlave State," they have voted practical
ly it} fayor of a Free State. Two-thirds
•of the democratic party in Kansas have
1 voted with the "free-state" party at the
>, recent election, in order to make the pop
. uiar decision more emphatic. As Kau
r j sas must be a free state, even those per
sons iu the territory who are known as
pro-slavery men must recognise iu the
- late election a decision which must not
be slighted nor put at defiance. To that
. expression of the popular will there should
be u graceful, if nut a cheerful submis
sion. Kansas is to be a free state ! That
fact l}cing ascertained, let the convention
- frame a constitution to suit her best in
* terosts upon all other questions, and let
the prohibition of sloven/ be put into it,
I < lair/i/, and icithmit quibble,plain It/ with
out disjuise, ej/tl icitty, broadly and firm
ly. Let the eonventioujhen submit that
, constitution to the people. Ifjtbeadopt
/ ed, Kansas will come into tho Union at
the next session, and the Republican par
ty will expire fur waut of sustenance."
t These are sensible views, and if they
- in | been generally entertained for the
; past two years, by the party to which the
j belongs, there never would haveji
been any trouble in Kansas. But though 1
Lite iu adopting them, we hail them us;;
| an evidence of the triumph of Freedom •
i in Kansas, the niost important political i
! triumph ever achieved on this Continent.
1 - •
The Free State men of Kansas, are enti- :
: tied to as large a meed of praise, as the
i men of 177 G.
As to the extinction of the Republic
can party, by means of admitting Kan-
: ?as as a Free State, opponents are
welcome to that opinion if they will but
' aid in the work.
TJie Spirit ofthe S!a\c rower.
Some months ago, a Col Netherland.
1 member of a Presbyterian Church in Ten
nessee, caused a colored man, which he ,
claims as his property, to IK- SO inhuman- •
!v llctrgcd, as to arouse the indignation
of public sentiment of even aT'lav-e Slate.
The facts coming to the knowledge of tho
the Rev. Samuel Sawyer, pastor of the
church to which Col, Motherland belongs
ed, he advised Mr. N. to appear before
ihe Senior of the Church and satisfy that
b'.Jv of his innocence. li>:te:CN>f doing
so christian an act, this genuine speci
'men of American di.spoti-i.q turned on'
the minister for his lntcvleregsjm and
drove him from the pulpit he haa us-a
pastor occupied for many years. The
following extracts from Mr. Fawyor 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 Slave?.
"Furious threats were made by the
Netherland party after iny "Circular" was
published, such as commitment to th>.
Penitentiary under the stat
utes of ISJS, and personal violence ; bti%
"none of these things moved me, as I
had determined neither to run away nor;
to be driven away from the line of duty.
The nouro-trader, Mr. Blevins, assaulted
me in a store at Rogers vi lie with a heavy
yard.tick, but Kider Johnston interposed,
and, as some one observed, "eoul l have
thrashed the ground with him" and
would have done it if lie had continued
the assault. Disappointed in the result of
this attempt at intimidation, Mr. Moth
erland s nephew undertook a oowhiding.
Remonstrances were in vain, lie struck
at me twice with the cowhide, and then
in self-defence I choked him some time
against the counter, which moderated hi.-,
zeal so that he abandoned the idea. Mr.
Netherlands brother-in-law went M art
it was said, as to remark that lie "could
stand by and see me garroted on the
streets of Rogersville," uud all because 1
had called the attention of the Church to
1 tiie offences in which Col, N. was
> eated, but which, to my utter ustonish
- ment, they, as a family, were disposed t<;
justify. The family, in connection with
the negro-traders and a few others, in all j
about one-tenth the members of the Cmtrch,
determined that I should not preach my
, farewell sermon in our Church, and they
. arbitrarily locked the Church door against
the Sunday School, and a part of the KI
; ders, and a majority of the Church-raem
bers and congregation who disapproved
of such proceedings.
: "And yet Mr. Netherland would have
the public believe that he lias through
out these rumoured cruelties and Church
disturbances acted the part of a moderate,
' a reasonable and a Christian man. —
Throughout his statement the reader, it
i lie can wade through it miserable gram
, mar and wretched composition, will per
ceive that lie has kind and gracious words
and gentlemanly address for the negro
trader. but the absence of all these when
speaking of a minister of the Gospel."
Such is the legitimate fruit of Slavery
wherever it may be found. Its wholcg
( power and spirit is brutality, injustice
, and barbarity. Hence the murders, frauds
and sacking of Towns, which have mark
ed the track of the Slave Power in Kan
, sas. In view of such facts as this Netlr
ian d affair, which are of frequent occur
rence wherever Slavery exists, is it not
' incredible, that jrrt/jrssirtg Christians at
the North will still persist in giving the
! right hand of fellowship to the Slave huld
; ore, 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 of
. Slavery, the monster iniquity would sick
- en and die at once. But instead of this,
there is scarcely a Church iu all the North
' but what contains leading members who
t have "kind and gracious words and gen
t tlemanly address" for the slave holder,
1 "but the absence of all these when speak
ing of (an anti-slavery) minister of the
( Gospel." Some such will go so far in
. their devotion to Slavery, as to accuse
t their Presiding Ulder with being bribed
. to preach anti-slavery, and should the
minister in charge undertake to call tho
, offending member to an account, ten to
. one, if he does not fare in kind with the
t Rev. Samuel Sawyer of Tennessee.
J. S. M.
p "DEAR JOURNAL: Brother Jona
c; thank imports for the last few years have
c; exceeded his exports by several igiilions
of dolluns Annually and many of his boys, j
like good children, have followed his ex
ample and bought more than they have
paid for, till at lort their notes are protest
ed, and now, Brother Jonathan and his
boys finding themselves without money
and without credit, conclude to ' sus
pend.' MCHENRY."
OCT. 15,1857.
i ousislcncy.
The following extracts from three let-{
ters, all voluntarily written by James
Buchanan within the past nine years,
need no comment-:
JAMES BUCHANAN IN 1848.
"Having urged the adaption of the
Missouri Compromise, the inference is
irresistible, that Cavgrcss, in my opinion,
jfOsset&'S jourr to legislate vjton the ■ ■ b
put *f slavery in the territories, —• Letter
to Sanjbrd.
JAMES BUCHANAN IN 1853.
"This legislation —the Kansas ami Ne
braska Bill —is founded on princif .i-s as
ancient as free government its< If. and
accordance with them, lots simp; declar- d
nut the 2><"plc oj a territory, iii.e thus. i f'
<i stuff, shad tit ><!•' for tin i. <> !r< s i hetia r <
shivery shaft or not * .its' Kith' th'ir
limits." —A'e,ptam t of Honiinatii .< for
thf Presub net/.
PRESIDENT EUCIIANAN IN 1 "7.
" Slavery existed at that period [when
the Kansas and X hraska ll.il was pas -
ed] and still exists in Kansas, under the
constitution of the United States. This
point has at last been decided by the
highest tribunal known to our laws. L'uw
it could ever have been seriously doubted
is a n:ysfr,y. ]J a eon federation <>j so ve
rsion states acquires a H tv territory at
tar ejrjH'iisi at tunr common bloat I and
treasure, surely one set a J tin parties cvu
have no right to exclude the other from
its enjoym nt, lay prohibiting; thrm from
ta/iing into ilwfigtef!et r ~vsrecognized fob-
lay a common constitiaion.
L< Iter to the A - ic Ilucen Memorialists.
SENATOR SUMNER. —A private letter
from Mr. James lb H; guc, of this city,
who is now in Iv.in pe, furnishes very
agreeable intelligence respecting the Hon.
Charles Sumner, Mr. Hague sp mt a day
in company with Senator Sumner, and
thus writes respecting the state oi his
health :
" lie converses without the slightest
degree of that cervousne-s which one
might expect after reading those para-,
graphs in the newspapers which make it
out that he is in a precarious situation
still. I doubt whether his health was
ever mtirh better; he looks remarkably
well. lie was on his way from Avon a to|
Turin, and thence over tlie Circuit Ft.
Bernard into That nee again, having been
in Switzerland a week or two.''-— Albany
Journal.
Tire RepuhlUtui TriumpU !JS
Ohio.
Tiiie re-election of Governor Chase, of I
Ohm, we believe is no longer doubtful.'
His majority is likely to exceed a thou
sand. In Hamilt >n county his vote ex
ceeds that given for Fremont last year,
and doubles the vote he ree ived there ;
two years ago. The result is a gratify
ing one in every point of view. It is the
. .
most complete political victory that the
Governor has achieved. His previous
successes, numerous as they have been,
were obtained partly through the divis
ion of his opponents, lie was elected to
the l ulled States Senate by a minority ;
and when he first ran for Governor, had
the opposition bicn united, he would
hftve been defeated by ab >ut ten thou
sand votes. In the lute election the op
position vvefe united; the vote of the
Americans wufcAoo inconsiderable to be
chronicled by the Ohio .Dress, their mer
ges in the administration party having
become absolute; so that the vote just
given was a fair test of the opposition
strength of the state.
In the tw° years of his gubernatorial
administration Mr. Chase has built up
Hie Republican party from a small plu
rality to a majority, and had placed the
future administration of its chairs upon
a firm basis. lie has purified it of its
secret foes as well as of its transient and
unreliable allies, and has consolidated all
the friends of freedom and economy into
a compact political organization. 'llns
is the fruit of wise statesmanship; it is
ripened confidence which his good sense,
probity and forcast have inspired. No
one who looks at his administration with
out prejudice, any longer doubts that,
like Saiil in Israel, he is superior by
head and shoulders to any Governor that
Ohio ever had before him. Governor
Chase is one of the few men now in pub
lic life, who has alway been taithfui to
his convictions, and whom no immediate
or prospective political advantage has se
duced into improper dalliance.
The Cincinnati (Jazcttc thinks that
the rest of the Republican State ticket is.
elected, with the exception of Blickens
d.-rfer, but for whose nomination the
. triumph of the Republicans would have
been more unqualified. It attributes
the Governor's large vote in Hamilton
i county to the fact, that Bliekensderfcr
. was repudiated by the Republicans.—
\X. li Eve. Post. i
- * ' -
Goiiin ww\ Ceinihi.
Harper's Magazine, fur Novcn,],
on our table, full, as usual, of fVt
literature. This numb, r closes tl. <•,>
umo of 1857 : —the Volume fir K.
commences with the December ima i,
See the Prospectus in another column
leims ax.
Large Part. —Dr. Amos French, . f
this village, last week preterit. lus v."y
a " Great AYR mot" Bec-t, which v,
! eight and a half pounds, and mcanuN.}
twenty-one inches in cireuc.fi r ; i: • .. ( n
tins be beet-nut \W;I c lvt up I, ifg
can.
Harpers b <•:. y, has attained to tW
position of'a first-class illustrated lit.-r.-v
I paper, and is fast growing into the fav., r
of the public. *V e have rend it for nearly
a year, and can find no fault with it.- lit.
erature or illustrations, aud can che tfully
commend it to those who desire such
paper, £fie the IV. speclus in ruothr
coluuiu for terms, etc
A.
line - / s S ir-xip- 'rilla. —This wefnder.
lul rotorativc and purity tag imdicine is
in w t '.e sub yet of general conversation
in every section of the Fui -n. Tba
1 any an i surprising cures, csp .-i '.llv f
a eh.- of dV-ases (which the p--.;'(..<4>,
aekm vh- lg"'b"yond medical j. : . v
rend trod its name fansuu
out the land, whilst it is a em .*•
the afuicted to learn, that in t • rt ■ i.y
is concentrated the greatest blessing on
earth —perfect health. — Ear V-r.
DIED.
In Corning. Oct. IH, Mrs. LOCHIA F. PACKRB,
wife of Mr. Jumes M. Packer, (Foreman of the
Corning Journal Oitice,) aged twsaty-eveii
cars.
She left five children, one hein? an infant a
I few months old, to bewail hereafter 'he loss
of one of the kindest of mothers, whose Uiq
was constantly devoted to promote tfi.ir ccr;-
fort and welfare, and whose wort t-ven t s
eldest is too voting to cpprei iate. < r rom;-; -
bend the severity of the s.ia herein re.em.
[The above comes to us in F
Journal , and we learn tnat Mrs. Tsckei
fornioilv resi led i.i this plac . 1 hus
band b.-itig connected witli th. I . ■
Journal. |
Cornell J" Co. a gift bok concern in
New York sends us a double - k -.1
| column advertisement, whi h th y r -
. quest us to in.-ert four trues a:: 1 r 'owe
■ ;ur pay iu bmtks, a list of v. .eh vtslx
prices is attached for us to s 1 ft fr
which we must accept uu'-.i tie < -
re ponding ( J'J S • The c.dire cata
logue would not pay * r the room they
desire in our paper, at ur icv. t cash
i price. Feud alurg 11 in c h gcv.tlo
men and we will lake \h ; u. m g'• rg
• your"ad" a place, as y- ur y :t. i 1 ur
ofiev is an insult. V e ;i;i :'ipi • -
ivhvin we can afford it —but v ■ must
forego too extensive reading tin - i rJ
■ t lines.
Man Lost —round Dead in tin 11" •
-—(.hi Tuesday of last week, Mr. (iAW'.ir.L.
BARNES, of Oswayo township, in this
county, start, d< ut bunting. Not return
ing that night, his friends felt anxious
but did not exert then:selves fit tb-e wr
his whereabouts until the next mornn ..
when they began to inquire ; mong tko
neighbors to learn whthev anyone lad
seen him. Nothing was heard of l.iiu all
that day and bight, and on Thunday
morning a few of the neighbors started
out in search of him, hut did net find
him. A general rally was mad-- on In
dav morning, and aboht 2 ;, J nmn .'.ait
all day in searching for hiiu on the vari
ous courses he was thought to ha ve takmi,
but were unsuccessful. An arrangement
was made for the next day, and the com
pany were separating, when a lew p
sons who waded the Oswayo Creek a few
rods south of Mr. Bobbins Brown's hoims,
accidentally found the dead body of fir
Barnes about fifteen rods from the cr-Jfi
lying upon the face, and without any P*
peivntncu of a struggle or wound. IB
gun was about four rods behind the bauy,
one barrel of it discharged, apd tlw c;l f
on the other tube exploded. It also h ; -
the appearance of having been used as a
support in wading the creek.
Mr. Barnes had waded the creek, at a
well know ford for footmen at the mouth
of Bast Hollow, and was going directly
towards Mr. Bobbins Brown's hou*c,
about 11 miles below Millport, and was
v> ithiu 00 or 70 rods from the house when
discovered.
Mrs. E.L. Graves heard the repert oi *
!iun and a m;;n hallo about nine oelccfi
on Tuesday night, and called the attcm
tiou of her husband, (tbev being in ben- 1
to the fact; but. he told her it was ig*
hands of Burdick's saw mill, a '♦hurt an-
I tauce off. li is supposed to have bceu
Mr. Barnes in distress.
It is supposed that Mr. B. being tea
exhausted by a hard days trevel. •*
chilled by the water, his strength trve
way and he died on Tuesday night. (
was buried on Saturday. He leaves a
larce family and circle oi lrhnus
■ mourn his loss.