Newspaper Page Text
THE JOURNA .
Wednt3sdav, Jan. — 15, 186.2 1 .
M. W. ISIcALARNEY, EDITOR. t
SYNOPSIS OF WAR .nzwEl
WestuNoTox, Jan." 9, 1862.
The Judiciary Connnittce this morning
authorized the Chairman to report a •(.!s•
olntion expelling the two Missouri pn
ators, Messrs. Polk and Johnson,
The Colonel of a regiment Stationed at
ltotaread, n , ho-.eaule up' on the il'an
derbuilt, and is 'now here, Says that he
haS no doubt d. his ability to tlaite
Charleston With • his single regiment
great is the Southern panic. flouses
/Alex in the interior sre known to I
been abandoned by their owners as b
lyNand left in the saute, condition, as
Beaufort residences were found. .
. The assertion of several of oui --- co ,
poraries that Gen. Fremont has been
ed before the Joint Committee oti
Conduct of the War is unfounded.
- Will probably not be examined until
itlyestigatiOn of the battle of-Bull .T.l.i
concluded. Gen. .Barry was the
important witness called to.day. He re
ferred the Committee to his obeia re
port, and explained that, is his jud.4 ent,
be was in no way responsible for the tlis
aster. - It is understood that several army
officers,.who have been snot molted as wit
nesses, hold a difrerent opinion.
Senator Sutnner's.specch was felt to he
exhaustive of the laxo of nation, which
governed the case of the Trent, and is
alrOady ranked in, Washington as a state
paper upon the question of seizure and
bored worthy to be placed side by side .
with the dispatelfes of iladison.audiJef- i
ferann. It was delivered to a thronged 1
atoll chaVmed Semite. _ , ;
An 'attempt was, last
s ttight made to
blow up the Mansion House in Alelxan
driti. was formerly occupied a
hotel, but now as a hospital. A. •b trrel
had been secreted in the cellar, filled citii
powder and projectiles, and a fuse was
found extending from there to the stable.
Iu proximity to the combustible:4; lUcifer
matches and Chiticse crackers had .!: - .11
plentifully distrib l uted. The fuse endat
the 'stable had actually irnitd, but' the
act Was fortum:tely discovered by , the
'guard, and the pilogiress of the .slow Ere
extinguished. Bitt fur this watehfulness
and prompt aettot, not only woukd Hey
oral, liundied lives probably have been
lost, but other casualties vaulted.
'William T. Smithson, etc banker and
broker, arrested yesterday aftermion by
order of the Government, on suspicion of
communicating with the •rebels, he
Onisaute afierneo n train fur Fort.
ette. This is considered one of the
important arrests (which hau iskeu
siuce the commencement of time reb
ANNAPOLIS, Jan. 9, 18
About bait'of Gen. Burnsicie's expo
"had sailed fur Ilatapton Itoad6 at 9 o
this tuoruitig. • 13 3 o'cioel; the
steam up ready to depart.
W i AsHINGToN , J an. 13. —. 7 llum l
thu bibulous rebel brig
wk fur swine mouths past has- b'ee
ring the byal tnen of-Eastern Ken
sad w jut about to leave .his ca
Prestouburg., Owen Co., ou the 'ire-
4.if the Big; Saudy li,ieur , to take
victorious march fur Frankfort, th
, tal •of the State, has suddenly fo
lion in his path. Gen. Buell spoil
plans by dispatching ColjGarfield
superior:foree against him. The
viding his command, sent one.
along the road leading to Louisa,
junction of the forks of the Sandy
the other took the direct road to P eston-,i
burg. The — latter column, consist eg of
two regiments of cavalry, and two bt
fautry, came up to Painesville,• Jvithin
seven tulles of Maishail's camp tn Mon
, day laSt, and were marchir, directly upon
it, when -. Marshall dispatched a flag. of
truce, to inquire of Col. Garfield "if mat
ters-could not be arranged without finht
ing." The Col, pclituly informed the
emissaries that fight or flight were the
only alternatives. Marshall, who dcles'not :
appear to have had any stomach forifiglit
-log, immediately notified his men that!
they were at liberty to disband, ors lirren
der, and they therefore set fire t( their
wagons, tents, and camp equipagl, and;
ran in all-directions, losing everything but(
their cannon, which they hauled offs Col.
Garfield promptly dispatched his cavalry!
In pursuit ; and expects to take the l muns t i
with A, few of the flying rebels. 111 a shall,
whO, his West Point training - and '
illexicab reputation, wasreatly relied
upon by the S.,ecesio.tiists, try his recent
display of "discretion" has inflicted a blow
the rebels which will Inor than!
counterbalance all his achieveinents bore r
tofere in their behalf. It is a cheering
sign that on ibis occasion our forces did
not End themselves opposed to "superior
No additional intelligence of the mt;vels
meats of the great 111.1isissippi expedition
has yet 'idea received . ; but a sharp
set-to between three rebel gunboats 'find
two of °Or floating bul.warke is repqted
to have taken place near Cairo.. The ieb
els were doubtleh on a reconnoissance
from Columbus; but so unpleasant was
their reception that. our boats, the Essex
and St.' . 4ouis, easily drove them off, pur 7
suing them alutos Columbus.. From
statements -of deserters, it appears -that
the rebels • at Columbus are becoming
quite, nervous in consequence of the
preparations which 'have been • made for'
their benefit. • ' . i
Gen. 11 - ntler's three 'regiments at Bos
ton which . •have been embarking and
embarking on the steamer Constitution,
fur a week - past, by orders_ from hsadquar,
ters, are•at last ordered on hoard once
more, their destination being Fortress -
From Hatteras Inlet we learn that our
troops arc all well, and have not been
rroubldd by the rebels sine the sth df
December. Contrabands from the I.:min
land had crossed , over, at great peril, to
inform our people that the rebels were'a
rk' strongly .Orttty 4 o g Roanoke Island,
in e::pectation that Gen. Burnside's ex
pedition would go into Pamlico Sound to
aperate against Norfolk. , At Norfolk this
opinion was very 'generally entertained,
:and preparations for defense were being
The Ocean Queen arrived - on Saturday
from Port Royal, with two days later dates,
!hut no newsof importance. The post iit ,
Tybee Island had been largely rei.lnforccd,;
and heavy firing was heard in that diree- '
Lion as the steamer was leaving, but from '!
whom it proceeded was not known. The
Ocean Queen Brought a cargo of fine Sea
From the Upper Potomac we learn that
the town of Bath had not been burned as
rept;rtcd. The rebel army, under Gen.
Jacks=on; are in and around Bath, • and
burned a mill, and sonic other buildiiegs;
At last the steatn sloop-of-trar'Pensit
cohi has left: the Potomac, haying sua•
cessfely run the blockade without injury,
twenty ginits were fired at her
the rebels ; • •
.0e the other side of the Potomac the
weather has so brtikeu up the roads that l
it is almost impossible to inove'a division
over them. The road is deep and almost
' TtlE SECESSIONISTS IN EUROPE AND
Mitt, SEw4P,D.—TAIr. Weed writes from
London to the Albany ,Evening Journal :
i "Strong, active and iuhtle influence
'have been at work here to render on
!Secretary of state obnoxious, to this 7,iv.1
i ernment, its press and peaple. And ties
influences have been so successful that,
he is everywhere regarded not only as a
enemy of England, but as one who, frdui
personal hostility or political considera-
Ilion, reall' desires a collision between
the two nations. In support 'of these
opinions the Duke of Newea!tle is quoted
I cannot gather from the numerous vet
sionsalloat, the precise Ituruage used b
the Duke, but I am sore that either tb
language or the import of what Gov'erno
Seward said, was misapprehended, for-it
is au impeachment of the common es.
I sense to suppose that he seriously apprig
i ed the Duke of an intention to provoked
war with England; and that at a moment
!when our whole country was rnanifestit.g,.
in unmistakable enthusiasm, its admit*:
tier: for the Queen and its regard for En;};-
land in ovations to her son and its heir
"In at least one vital particular seces
isio»ists are working out their own al._
struction. Their. war lis etnaneipatro
Europe from its dependence upon tl e
slave States for cotton. _ This usurping
king will be dethroned. They were
ivarned of this, but that blindness which
precedeS destruction sealed their eyes an
their understatiding. India willfurniSl
next year, a million and a half of bale
The Manchester spinners say that, with
small proportion of Anierican cotton, th
eon work up the India material adva
tageously. There is no lial . it to the 'e
v.:city of India for cotton-growing. Ti
rapid construction' of railways will se
remove the only obstacle."
Col. THOMAS FRANCIS MEAGIIER,
commanding one of the regiments of the
New Tor!: Irish brigade, has been a-
Tiointed Brigadier General. - Col. Mean.: . -
or is an oratpr, a scholar, a patriot, and a
soldier.: He was associated with ma y
of the noblest spirits . of Ireland in the, r
last efforts of freedom. He is the repre.;
entative man to America, and his recok•
talon by the President is a graceful ecL
pliment to the Irish people. ' 1
Most 'men work for the present, a few
for the future. The wise work for. both,
for the future in the present s and for it e
present is the. future. _
,3Trt. EDIOR: Having the means of
re' iSterini the lowest point to which a
therthometei may fail in any given awn,
I Lave -kelit- ii; record (luring the past ,
ur'nrith of thb lowest temperature : nf caCh
tAght,-as 44t, is presumed to be`the cold-i
e i portion iof each twenty-foui.bnurs,l
*high map--possess sufficient interest forl
t ie residents of our county to warrant
p blication.i As the observations arc
taken in the morning, the •111115 .t be un
dcrstood to apply to the night preceding
tile date. 1
The lowest temperature.was 2° Fahreti-
seit on the: 4th; and the highest 45°.
Ten nights Of the month were not below
tie freezing point 32°, and the average
fpr the month was 25 ° . In several in
stances it was warmer through the night
than the day precedirig IL ' The.night
receding the 26th was 14°, it remained
old all day; and at 10 o'olock- P. M. ofl
he 26th commenced raining, but by next
orni ng, 2'414 had fallen slightly (to2s°)
vial a slight sprinkle of snow. Snow
cil only onithree days in the month, the
:,oth, 236, and 27th, amounting altogetb
c:r to about 5.i- inches.. . •
j The Lewisville Academy in Tilysses
tins been supplied by the Franklin Insti
in.te of Philadelphia with - a set of lustre
nents for taking Meteorological Observ-
tions at 3 stated hours of each day, and
!will take this opportunity to suOest
hal it would be interesting to many cid
' ens of our county if a digest of their ob
servations—at least, of the Thermometer
and Barometer, was furnished weekly or
uonthly to our county paper.' The labor
mid be trilling, and it might prove an
tdvanta ,, eons advertisement of their In
! Yours &e, K. N. I. -
13.0-11 - e take the fullowing from .1 cur
espondenee of the Philadelphia Press :
'ASHINGTON, Jan. 5 ; 3363.
r The Pennsylvania troopS in South Car
! ohne have celebrated the new year. They
have cut off the rail communication _
tween the aristocratic cities of Chariest "i
;and Savarinah, and as these great
• Southern capitals had previou.dy been
blockaded by water, their 'isolation is
et - duple...a. ~The refriinent that has per
formed - this fine feat is .the Forty-fifth,
Penns , ,lvania, commanded by Colonel"
. ThounTs Welsh, of Columbia; Laueaster
county, as brace a soldier as ever wore the
unifoim of that country whicli he has
'served on more than one bloody field.
Honor to him and the gallant boys under
his lead ! The effect of this achievement
will be to increase the panic and the dis
tress of the people of South Carolina and
Georgia. Whet a tearful retribution for
Charleston !,, The cradle of rebellion Will
r grave i And what a fate for the,
prosperous i State of Georgia, , with her'
great railroads, fine steam lines to the
Northern torts, and au auspicious Fu
ture ! Sa annuli has always been one of!
the most r fined and polished of the cit- i
les in the Union. Its scholars and . pub- I
lie — men we 6 famed for their learning and I
their influence, and its people were justly !
proud of the enterprise and progress that i
distinguished them. Now, Savannah,!
like Charleston, is deserted and desolate. I
The blame] lies not upon the people; but!
upon their remorseless and ambitious;
leaders; aid if the !hillier will only reject i
and repudiate the latter, the war will!
soon be tc4minated.• . I
These movements in the extreme South
will, of course, ha followed up by an ad
vance from the PomoMe. But our opin
ion is, now expressed, that a forward
,movetnentleanuot be made too soon. Our
troops are eager for it. They are even
clamorousT for active duty. They have
been disciplined for months, and longer
delay will only increase the sick and add
to the sufferings produced by the rigors
of winter. -
i SALT i'OR. THrtoin—ln these
days when diseases of the throat are so
prevalent, and so many eases -fatal,' the
ruse of coulthou salt is recommended as
effectutl remedy: "We commenced
by usina• s , it three times a day—morning,
;noon, anclinight. We dissolved a large
table-spoohful of pure table salt in about
half of a fumbler full of cold water.—
With thiS we gargled the throat most
thoroughlY just before meal time. The
result hasleeri, that during the entire
Winter we,. were Oct only free from the
usual coughs and colds to
as our memory extends, we have7always
been subject, but the dry, hacking cough
has entirely disappeared. We attribute
the satisfactory result entirely to,the salt
gargle." -H.R al. Telescope.
The mete members of .the family of
Charles W. Butcher, of Williamsport—
father and three sons—are all in the ser
vice oftheir country. Where is the fam
ily of, lika numbers that - beats that ?
Lyco mG azette.
Mrs. Woodward of LewiibUrh, informs
us ;that her husband. and four Sons are
alf among our volunteers—each one, we.
believe, a different Company.—Lewis-1
Extracts from the Canada paper, and
the reported opinions of Lord Lyons
u ate tbal, by the surrender of Mason
Slid 11, all danger of a war with
Great Britian has, for the present, been
avoided. !The Rebel envoys have been
transferred to the EugiW Aloop of war
For the Potter Journal
Since the death of Prince -Alberk,tifhich,
we announced a furtiaight ago; I;the•lng
lishjournals have burtii
siogulne unanimity, to',the 'great'-servides,
!rendered,.4, the :Prinee,,tg,the Queen in
I the Conduct - of ptiblic affairsl A;Cottal l on-'
litupressfon 'existed in this Cotintriolid.ltO,
a great extenyin L'ngland, thatt,he,Priticiel
took .nodpart in 'politics
. ;`,t bat 'tiot'finly:'hii
position allawed hits no right, -bat tltaa
his disposition tempted him. with 'no in
But- the Engli,h jothetals,
since his death, have given.
dences,lnew to the people, that;thel,Cnn
sort tea.the ,Ichief -the r iroyal
lady ; that, standing in theshadoiv - of the
throne, he helcra stioni lthed'upen• the
Governtneet that, while keepingl care
fully aloof from partisanship, .hey held
many checks and balanceS,Upon the:Min
isters; that Often the .manifest ,
the Queen was only the ; secret utinUof,
the Prince. .'i
But,,ift view of the manner in Which
he exercised Ibis influence, it was to his
credit rather than. discredit. ..For it'can
. not be doubted that he was.a ce4eien-
Lions man, scrupulous.of bis eouduet..not
ambitious of power, well satisfied ,with a
station which he well filled, and •ptedent
enough to knOWthat the only way, to Main
tain it was by not sectina to exceed it.
I 'The short-lived • popular rumor raised
against hint during the Crimean ,War,• of
mingling too busily in the public buSincis,
was Iriudsomely turned in his favlar by
Lord Aberdeen. The objection was; that.
the Prince was always present at twig coo
fidential Interviews between the Queen
and the ;Ministers. The reply wad, that!
the popular rumor was literally true; thatll
he was not only present, but that hits,l
presence, was felt to be a help, not
derancc ; and that it - would be diffigult toi
supplv.lth.e place of an adviser who' held
the Quecit's 4 interests so near at ;heart,.
while at the :saute time; froth the ,pecu
liarity of his position, Ihe could not IaCI
personally 4eeted by the fortunes or mis
fortunes of any rising or 'falling 'pairty in
We lobserve that the London., criii4
taking;this sane view of the Prince's po=,
litical behavior, has a singular story
his falling out .with Lord Palmerston,
'Which re bete quote:
"In :order that those of the lini4rsity,l
of a ~ ihridge may knew • what they
ternniate•doinr , when they talk'orcle\rat-II
itio• the 'pre.:nt Premier - [Lord Paltner;
I stun] to the.,ChancellurShip of the tiui
versify, we'will recall to mind one lir two,
simple histthlcal facts, not very I siemote
front this tithe. About the yearllBsl,
and dniing the years in which the war
I with Russia came about, the public Was
agitated througli the press about the in-
Iterfereuce Of the Prince Consort with
foreb , ri politics. The plaintiff 'id that
.1 matter Lord Palmerston, who com
plained that' he never could see . the wife
without the 'husband haws. r' pretieil.. lit
1 1854 Mitt noble • IL;ril waschurgctibij the
Queen withlsending di.s'liotelles to
powers leithout her royal suitction—in
other words, with having _usurped the ol=
!fire c;f the oral - cit. In consequenceof that,
!Lord .Palwerston was dismissed the For.
eign Secretaryship, and this (as Was gen
erailv understood at the time) was thro!
I the direct personal influence anii jadvice
lof the late Prine:-. Consort. The revenge
!which the noble lord took upon tliatoc,'•
i'easiou, was ;peculhlr and characteristic ;
lie cultivated. the persdnal - acquaintance
lof the', editors of some so-called liberal'
journals, and persuaded these gentlemen
to 'write down' the Prince, denouncing ,
him aS an e , netny Of England, ancil a sup
! porter of what were then called "German
interests'—as if anyt:iingscould be to the
inter'e'st of Germany which was net also
ireallylto the interest 'of England'. The
unthinking people took up the fiery, .
the Prince' was actually hooted' :in the
streets of London. The journals which
serenyearsar , o did this to the Prince are
nowamong- the loudest and most preten.
tious bf the mourners. So short Feld
-1 wan Memories."'
The Chlancellorship of Elie
mentioned 'above, is anlonor which
held by the late Prince., •Anionglthe Can• .
didates forjhe succession are lasi on th'F ,
''Pritie. of Wales, Lord Palmerston, Lore
Lyndhurst:: the Duke of -Devonblifte and
otherS. To judge from various',
tons manifest in the EngliSh jOurnalS, ,
the choice' is likely to,be'a, test-question .
between the party of the late Prince. and.
the party of the Premier. In late years,.
no love has'been lost between these two
distinguisled gentlemen. sane jour.,
nal gives a Very decided expressiOe of the
Prince's views (and poisibly the (been's)
concerning British difficulties with
this Country: We quote :
“We have reason to:believe that,. up to ,
1 the time of: leis death, the Prince Consort
(raised his Voice energetically against the
haste with, Which Eneland rushing into
a 'wat' with the United ,Statesanevent
which he denounced' assubversive of her
interests, dangerotts to ;he real sources of
her pONVd, and certain to be advantageous
only Ito the despotic poivey of IBurnpe:
Whe, her that view was right oi wrong,-
such, we believe, , was the faith in which , '
the Prince Consort died.”
If this be a true statement of the opitt 7
ions of a man who now, after his' death,
is seen to have exercised
,so, great an in
fluence on the public affairs of Great Brit-1
air), we cannot but regard his death as net
only 'an English but American raider-
1 7 : Independent
A ,Richmond paper confesses that the
rebel; army is utterly demoralized; regl
n3entl drills have ceased, and the- men
spend their time in gamhling.
The Lute Prince Albert,
P sE, E VI
ST THE H
0 BE FOUNI;0
- 1 1 •
Xanuary 8 : 18 .
' - I,9DGE. No. 342;1'. A,
TAtED'Veetings on , the 2nd and 4thWeduts.
each month. - Also Masonic gul let ,
.i . pgs-rin„ every , Wednesday Evening. for'seerk
and pine -tine, ntrtheir Hull in Coudersport.
. • TIHOTHY IVES W. m
. - - gAmtrit t . HAvrit; Sec'y.• , .
ATTOR'N'EY'' AND COUNSELLOR AT L AW r. Coudersport ; ,
Pa., attetut the several
Courts in Pot:er and dl Kean Counties; Al l
business entrusted in his care will reeely.
Prompt - attention. Office — corner of West
and Third streets.•
ARTHUR. G. OLMSTED
ATTORNEY- 'COUNSELLOP:%diT LAW,
Coudersport,' Pa.,' will att - eitd. lir till birsreess
eptrusted tp his car . 7 with prOutptues enl
fide:itj-. 'olBee ou Soth=west coiner of Ilah l
.aud Fourth streets.
• ISAAC. •BENSON:
ATTORNEY AT TAW, Conderspott i'sto v in
attend to nil bnithicss entrusted to hith, with
care and pruinptness: Mien on Second at,
near the Allegheny Bridge.
F., W. KNOX,
ATTORNEY AT .LA.W Coudersport, lot
regularly attend the Coarti in Potter' and!
the, adjoining Counties. . • •
ELLISON ' .
respectfully inforMs thefeltizens of the TH.
loge and vicinity thnt he will promply re.
.spoinl to all culls for Professionut services:
Office on Main st:, in tmiltling formerly or.
eupietl by C. W. Ellis, Esq.
C. S. & A. JONES, •
DEALERS IN DII.UGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS
Oils, Articles, Stationery, Dry Cood:,
Drocezies, &c., Main st.; Cutlers for
S T .0 K
D. E. OLMSTED, -
DEALER, iN DRY GOODS, -DEADY-MADE
Clothing; Crockery; Groct:ries,,l:c., Main st,,
HE - .
C 0 LLINFeI • S ITH,
DEALER, in 1)r}• Goods,Groceries, Provisions,
llorthvaie, Queensware; Cutlery, nod • all
Goods usnally conntl in a country Store.=
CouderspoTt, Nov. 27, IS6I.
DEALER TN BOORS Sz - STATI,ONEV,I; :WAG.
AMES and .11nsie, N. W. corner of Itaitt
and Third st - s., Coudersport, Pa.
S . Ny'AYO;
D. 1. Girdst,i.S3llßE, Proprietor, ' Corner of
31ain and Seeoutl. Streets, Couersport,Pui
ter Co., l'a.
gm.A Livery Stable islaso keTt in connec
tion Witli.this Bob/.
' lETIES !
SURVEYOR, CONVEYA.N ; CER, Lte., BROOK.
LINO, Pa., (formerly Cusliingrille.) Office
in hip More
TAlLOR—nearly opposite the Court House—
, will- make all clothes intrusted :to hint in
the latest and best styles =Prices to soil
the time , : —Give him 13.41
i ® i
. ~ ~ ,~
TANNERS AND (!.71ZIZIERS.—Ilictes tanned
on the shares, in the best manner. Tan.
lICIT on the east side of Allegany river.
Coudersport. Potter eonntri Pa.---ry17,*61
J. OLNISTPD kt. D. .ILL.T.
pt:ALErt-I\ STOVES, TIN L S.IIEET IrtOS
WARE, Main st., uivirlv oppo:iite the Court
.11intse, Conderspint, Tin and Sheet
Iron Ware made Ito order, in gOod ,style, oa
sliort 'notice: !
1 CO THE 1714/01T"
ARCII STREET, ABOVE THIRD,
UPTON S. NEWCOMER, Proprietor.
+ -. Th;s Hotel is central. convenient by.
Passenger CM'S CO Jin parts of the city, and is
every pnrti iinr adapted to the Nt ants of the.
' 1. Al o,
fins been so fjr;ttinate its secure the servi
ces,, of 71.101\1-10 J. BAKER, who is waking toetidiog noots and Shoes in his
own unexceptionable style, with'
have concluded to sell only for
froth October 1, 1861
lle,.Will buy Asbesrides,Peits, and some ,
Grains.. I. i . L
in .Brookland, (forperly Cuabingville.)_
M. W. ItlcAlarney, Proprietor
plt YEAR, INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE.
* * *Devoted to the cause of Republicanism,
the interests .of Agriciulture, the advancement
of „Edneatioli; and the best good of Potter
county.- Owning no guide except that of
['rind*, it will endeaver to aid in the work
of more fully Freedornizing, our'Country.
1. AM - MIT/SE:lmps inserted at the following
rates, except where special bargains arc rands.
1 Square (10 lines] 1 insertion, - _ Sa
Each subsequent insertion less than 13, , 25
1 Square three months, -- - -- - 2 50._
1.1 " six " -- - -- - 4OW
1 " , nine " ---- - - - 5 50'
1 1 " one year s . 600
1 Column six ruenile, 20 00
,t 1: 4/ . .•
" " 7 00
1 I " Der year. 40 OW
I - 11 ‘: a -
- 20 00
Administrator's or Executor's Notice, 2 00 .
Business Cards, 8 lines or less,per year 5 00
Special and Editorial Notices, per line, la
ter All transient advertisements must hw
paid in advance, and no-notice. will be taken
of, advertisements from a distance ; unless they
are; accompanied by the money or satisfactory
reference. • - ,
' earßlanks, and Job - Work of all kinds, at
leaded to propiptly and faithfully.
NOTICE is, hereby given, that letters of ad.
1.11 ministration On the estate of JOHN N.
BENNET,-late of Bingham .township, Potter
county, dee'dj . have been granted to the sub
seriber by the Register of Potter county, to
whom all debt due to said 'estate and claims
against the slime, mast be presented for set
tleinent-or payment. IVH.. P. COOL,
Hebron, ..I„nn. 8, 1851 • - Aber.
!. JOHN S. MANzi;
1r,,:i , , - ;y:•.Terrns $1 50 pir',lrty.':sa2
LUCI E.N 1311ZD,