The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, February 05, 1862, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Coudersport. Pa.
Wednesdity. Feb. 6, 18
IL W. itdALARNEY, /°
The Burnside expedition set out from
Hampton Roads on the 11th and 12th
inst: ;" it included more than 125 vessels;
proceeding directly to Hattteras, it reseh
ed that point of the eoast between the
12th Ind 17th, having been retarded! by
Tough weather. It had no sooner.
ed than a succesliou of the_mostlviolent
gales kit in,' and made the situatici_of
the °fleet hazardous in the extreme. The
City of New-York, an American propeller
of 574 iiins—went ashore, and was lest
-. her crew were sailed; she was laden With
a MIS and animuniti3n. The only los of
life occurred'on the 15th ; then it was a
sad ono; Col. J. W. Allen, of the l 9th
cNew-tersey Regiment, with his Surgeon,
S. V. Waller, and the mate of the ship
Anna E. Thompson, endeavored to pass
betweeo two vessels in a boat fur the pun ,
poiO . of givingassistanee.. The bout was
swamped, and they were drowned. Thus
oni lases, according to the official state
ment of Geo: Burnside, were three lives
and of vessel loaded with stores'.
We have news of the first importance
froui.Savannahovhich, coming as iti does.
from rebel sources, may be intensified
-considerably, and sell be impheitlY be
lieved. It appears that the expedition
Which has for some time been fitting out
at Port Royal in great secrecy has set out,
cleared itself a path around Tybee Island
by a new change'', and taken up a posi
tion. Where it Commands the Savannah
River, and completely cats off all com
munication between Fort Pulaski and
the City of Savannah. The effect of this,
so far aa the fort is concerned, is Merely
- toltarve the garrison, bat the Expedi
tion is undoubtedly directed against, the
City . ; whieh, in spite of the bravado of the
Southern' papers, cannot stand a well-or
dered attack. The efficiency of the move
ment in cutting off communication be
tweets the city and the fort was at once
shown, for the notorious Com. Tatnali r of
whose Mosquito Fleet we hear now and I
then; undertook,
,with his entire navy to
convoy some vessels with provisions to '
Pulaski. He hes driven back,4efter what
the Southern papers call a "battle;" of.
forty minutes duration, and seems to have
retired with, the cheerful alacrity Which ,
has. Marked all his movements in retreat.l
.:-There appears to be some clashing be
tween ..Generals Lane and Hunter.: Ac
cording to a dispatch said to have been
received at Washington, both. of phero
desire to command the expedition seuth
ward. hunter calls for $3,00q,000,
which Lane says he can do without. The
order has been sent to give the eourand ,
to Gen. Bunter.
4. fierce conflict lately• occurred be
tween the Cherokee Indians and th Reb
• els r iu whieh the latter were severalltimes
defeated ; with great loss.
The' Lbutsville Journal says: - "Mrs.
Fry, Wife of the gallant. Col. S. S. Fry of
the 4th-Kentucky Regiment, received a
bitter from Ij:int-nit. on Friday last; from
Col. Fry, written after the battle near
Somerset, He details in. the letter the
Mariner in which lug killed Geo. .Zilieof•
fer, which varies somewhat from OM many
- statements we have seen. Col: Fry was
in the act of leading his regitheet Tinto a
charge upon the Mississippians, when
• Gen. ZolliCoffer, accompanied by his aid;
rede'sup•to him and said : • 'You are not
going ,to 'fight your friends, are you ?
These. men (pointing to the ississipians,)
tire:all yogi. friends.' In the Meantime
Zollieoffor's aid fired upon Col. Fry,
wounding his horse, from which the ad: ,
° mai...died., Col. Fry then turned and
fired upon Zollicuffer with fatal effect.—
Gen. Zollieoffer evidently labOied under
the impression that Col. Fry .was a• rebel
nffieur.,. The bturies about the old hairne
t:v.:of the twp officers are all 'untrue.—
They .had.never tut t before, nor did Col.
PS, know the rank of the officer upon
whiam.hc,fired, the evidences of his
rank were covered la.y a cloak which Gen.
Zugienffer wore iu baqie."
Gen. Fremont is still quietly domiciled
in Washington. The charges against
him and th requests he has made to be
Chart martialed have not, so far as can be
ascertained, been definitely acted upon by
the Government, and therefore, it• is not
k'neiwn what eourse will be
,pursued to.
ward that gentleman.
•.• OUV. Curtin, tbis State Laving already
furnished her full quota of troops, asks
permission/Ao send eight u regiments
nf.infantry and one- of caralrv, now in
'ennsylvania, on an expedition to tlo
Southern coast. -Dravo for-the old Key
btone,State !
There is great rejoicit among the
friends of the Union in entuoky; It
tinist prove a severe blowto the rebellion,
sod'serve to open the way for our troops
to' 'Raster's Tennessee.
~.31r.11ehri-Wilkoff is about to proceed
to Aurope on a. confidential mission of
diploluatie nature from President Lincoln
and )fr. Secretary Seward.
• Dishop Ames and the Hog. Hamilton
Pfsh - have been appointed Commissoners
to Richmond for the paves° of giving
their attention to the comfort of the Union
Russell, correspondent of the Londtin
Times, will, it is said 1 retina Ito Europe
Asti in' February,
• Trms and 'Wacolnt ,
. A 'Wash a ington •correspondent of t. , e
New York 2'ribune ;states that a v t.,y
interesting conversation took place be
tween President Lincoln and Gen. J;tu
Lane jut before the latter left Washitig
ton to - lake command Of his Kansas Br g-,
ade. The writer says', "I . knew this ill
;wan, hopeful confidenCe in the brew is
of thousands whose solicitude and pa ri
otic impatience have shAen their fa th
ic. the eletfroess - of the Executive heiod;
and in the courage of the; hand that i- at
the helm.'' .1
There were preient at the time Pr•si
dent Lincoln,'Gen. Lane, , Senator POll3B
- COmmissioner Dole, 'a few memb•rs
,the House, and ,a few officers nd
clerks from the different ;departmen of
On. turning to leai,e, Gee. Lane sa d :
"Nell; Mr. Lineoln, you ltnatv my y ;
I shall pursue the policy upon whit.
began ? and somebody will get hurt."
To which the President replied:
"Yes, General, I understand you. And
the only difference between you and 'Me
i 3, that you are willing to, surrender fUgi-
Lives to loye(dwnersiin case they are wil
ling to return ; while do not believe
11w anited States Vovel l :n tfient has cry
rlsd(to give , thent. Ili in: any ease. • And
if. i bad, the People trotild not yermi us
to exercise it."
. .
r r
Cien. Lane rejoined :
“ i That remark, mr. . makes
: happier than anything that has, trans
pt re9i since . the cuMmencement of 'e And if you will . at 'nounce thaws
the pctice pOlicy of the Administrat on,
arid let us sin one victory on it, you
be the most popular -wall ever on
co ntinent."
Felix K. Zollicoffer.
Felix K. Zollicoker, ;General of the
southern, inSurgents i , who _ fell mortally
w otinded at the battle of,Sonierset, Ken
t, icky, January 19t4, 1862, was horn of
S wins parentage in Mowry county.,Teu.
n Issee, May 19: 1812. Ile was a printer
b y trade, and edited, when 22 years of
a ge, The Columbia; ObServer; iri 1835
;was made State Print* and in 18.12
lhecame editor of The Nhshville Bariber,
then the leading Whig paper in the
State. In 1853, 'be was chosen to Con
gress as an "American?' served_ three
terms with considerable !credit; and was
a leading champion of BELL•EvERETT
Unionism in 1860. When it became
evident that, the tebeilien would gain the
upper hand in Teimessee, he plunged
into -the current, and has since been a
prominent rebel. In September la, he
was made a' Brigadier General, ansent
into East Tennessee as commander in
that department, wbere be did very much
to crush out or stifle the hitherto over.
whelming •Ijniea senthnent. He Was a
man of narrow but acute mind, and of
good personal character and habits, whose I
early Jacksonian] and ;later Whig,<• r ery '
qurlifled him to exert a powerful uflu.
euce in East Tennessee.;
cording to
i l the Almanacs there wi I be
five eclipses this year, a's follows :
'3. A•trotal eclipse of the moon juSt be
fore and after midnight of Jutiu 11th.
IToti-1 eclipse begins one hour and seven
I minutes after egiuning, and lasts one
I hour and three minutes. Total duration.
' three hours and seventeen minutes.
! ' 2. A partial' eclipse of the sun,' June
r 1
27, in the 'morning. Invisible in !net
ica. but visible in the Indian °cos. .
3. A partial eclipse of the sun, Nov.
21. ltivisiihle in ;America, but son in
the great Southern' Ocean.
' 4. A partial eclipse 'p f the sun, Dee.
'2O. Invisible in America, but visible in
Asia generally.
I-- 5. A total eclipse of the moon early on
ithe morning of Dec. 6, visible. The
!eclipse 'becomes total one hour and nine
i minutes after tho; beginning, and lasts
I one hour and thirty-two minutes t Total
!duration, three hoUrs and forty-nine
minutes.• - ,1
At a festival on some occasion among
the soldiers in Missouri, one of them from
Adrian offered the foll Owing, extravagant
sentiment, which is printed, in a 14issou
ri.paper :
i • "JEFF DAVIS—May, ho be set a oat in
ian open boat, without compass or r dder;
may that boat and contents be swallowed
l'by a shark, and the shark by a whale, the
whale in the devil's. belly, and the devil
in bell, the door locked and the key lost;
and further, may he be chained 'hi' the
southwest - corner of hell, and a northeast
wind blow ashes in his eyes to all eternity."
/ - 412.
Four of the border states have fulraish
eki one half of the army which is now
struggling for the perpetuity and the
pesos of the nation. These state and
the number of troops thus furnish d, are
us follows:
Total, 334;
Tirree• h undred and thirty-fcur,
sand four hundred andleighteen me
wished by four free border states, m
third of that number contributed
by Pennsylvania,
,leaving' the othf
thirds to be divided among three
The Tennessee Senate has inerea
Ingo of the tebel s poldiers of that
Advicea from Mexico report that the
Allies are pleat& dissatisfied with their'
,reception, and itccitse Miramon of decep
tion. - Expeeang to find a strong friendly
party, they find the population aspne mu
against them, and realize that their pretk
ent forces lute ~ Im atirely inadequate to the
task before them. ' Already an - outbreak,
attended with; blOadalied, had taken place
bet Ween a Prench and a Spanish regi
ment. , ,
Additional 4dvices from Mexico mate
that a reaetiOn lhas taken place among the
people, and they are generally coming up
to the support of the' Government. This,
it is ' presuiuQd, Makes -hostilities more
certain so lOug as there is a hostile soldier
on Mexican) soil. , [Poor , Mexico! Let
our cowry take warning ; by her fate.—
Overun byl
a' merciless foreign foe. fur
the only reason that internal politicians
had corrupted her Government, degraded
her people and iinsulted foreign ;powers]
pondent of Field 'Notes, gives the follow
ing. Maple Molasses well made and put
up in cans Tight from the kettle /and her
metically sealed, , as you would can and
seal fruits,! will ,keep as fresh as when
first bulled from the sap, and this
cidedly the best i plan for keeping, as
when made in calves, if :exposed to the
air, it will lose somewhat of the peculiarly
delightful flavor for which it is so prized,
and is often injuved by insects. All this
is obviatedi by canning while hot. To
many families who do not make on a
large scale,is need be but little expense,
as the cads!; that have been emptied
through the winter can be used.until au
tumn fruit demand them again. Put!
up your best in this way. Where large
quantities are Made fur market, the buy
ers must select and can for themselves.
- Lincoln is the
sixteenth Itresidept, who has occupied the
Presidential. Chair ot this Republic ReoublicJ Of
this nuinbr only four survive, viz: Mar
tin Van Buren, Millard Fillmore. Frank
lin Pierce uid James -Buchanan. -Mr.
Van Bure i the senior, in age, being
eit , hty yeiMs old. It is twenty-one years
since he left the Presidential office ; and
a whole generation of men have passed
off the stage of action since that event.
TENNESSEE.-'Mr. Ethridge, Clerk •of
the House of Representatives, has. re-
turned frem Kentucky without having
been able to reach home in Tennessee
to attend the funeral bf his father. He
brings back, .hoirever, cheering intelli
gence thai the Union feeling in his State
"is not dead,' but slecpeth," and that
when our hrueies roll away the secession
stone frem the sepulchre, it will appear
in a glorieus resarrection.
The Russian government is pushing to its
legitimate couchrdous the victory gained
to the commerce' of nations by the posi-
tion in which• we placed England in the
Trent affair. It calls upon the Cabinet of
St.'Janie to give to the world solemn
guarrantees that'it will be baund for the
future by (the principles which:it has it
self, contrary to the precedents previously
established by it, .enforced.
—Since the breaking out or the rebel•
lion, the Southern Confederacy have lost
the following :mined rebel Generals :
David Twiggs, resigned.
" " Henry B. Jackson, resigned.
" , " Robert S. Garnett, killed.
'W. H. T. Walker, resigned.
'• " Barnard E. Lee, killed.
" . " pid6on J. Pillow, resigned.
"' " 'Phomag T. Fountleroy, resigned.
John B. Grayson, died.
" " Felix K. Zollieoffer, killed. •
" " Philip St. Georgo Cocke, committed
By late southern news we learn that
General Beaurecard hus been relieved of
his coin tilting on the Potomac and sent to
Kentuck i p ti; assist in the• defence of-Co
lumbus. 7 He will be sub Ordinate there to
no one except General Albeit Sydney
Johnston. The reason for thn chanize is
not given. Ile will be succeeded at Man
lases by General Gustavus W. Smith,
es-street! commlssioner of New York,
who formerly held the position of captain
of, engineers in the regular army of she ,
, . .
Saturday evening arid Sunday morning,
two large bonded warehouses in Bridge
r s L
street. is New 17 . ,rk city, were burned.
down; tbe lcsses mounung : to about half
a million , of 'do ars. Ten other buildings
were consume by fire on 'Sunday morn
ing, in !Fulton and Pearl :streets; the
losses anuouutitig:to upward of' $200,000.
1 , -
Resolutions have been intioduced in
the •Nlafyland• Legislature, calling upon
Senators:Pearce and Kennedy to resign,
the ground that their sentiments are
in direct opposition to the settled views
of the State:
Capt.illugh' W. McNeill, of- Warren.
has been elected Colonel of the "liucktail
lieghnent," in the Potomac Army. The
election took place on the 22d inct , and
the contest was between . Capt. McNeil
and LieUt. Col. Kane, the former defeat
ing the latter by 223 votes.
109, 15
84, 41
62,0 1 18
13 fur
,nd one
; r tno
- tates
trode l r the instructions of Secretary
Chase, one item of $50,000 is save, to
the GOeremect by the discharge of some
eighty employees in the New York• Cus
tom, Holum
ed th© I
'State. I
A new paper has been started at Oil
Cite, Venaago County, by W. It: Johns,
entitled the, Oil City Register.
, ' ----' •,' ~' tr. - .., At t-
From the. 40th Pettult Re
* - /1, ;,-:. • .ii , 1_1: -
1 4/Ascoci. i1itt;'00,662 7 - : '7
MR. gai!itit. !, We hurl biio ,B l l.
1 ,. PliiiS,7
_fingagett in ehangii3equarter4 and veeeiv
ing the kind, andi welcome ?attention 'of
Paymaster-Jib ertnani:lhat • have ; - :. bees
unpble. to write earlier ';eort erning uttr i
march from Frederick to Wiflitimpart-vur
Hagerstown, and our subsequent arrival
at the ludeserted village" o, IlanePek•
Inn, "hetter.late than -never?' Leaiing
I our camp near Frederick; Mtpday• morn
ing, Jan. 6th,- just bercire dayliglit!...sre,
were jOined by the:l9th - and '2otli - Neii
_York and sth; Ceatleiticaeltiglinentii; ill'
belonging to the Brigade . - og Gen. • 1,1 7 i11- ,
lams. 'Our Regiment 'took the advance.;
The snow was about four inches de.cp and l ,
the weather iery cold:: ThOnen•Were it 3
excellent:spirits end' although 'we ',ltrcid
on slippery places;"` the. nketi ' 'marched
well and' cheerfully. :- :Altang Pie foci and
especially in the pretty f litqe iillages. of
Boonsbonit and lenekstown:ei . vie,-,;Were
cheered withktvery detuptistsion of boy;
alty towards the'Union.,':'-Tile stars , acid
stripes floated graceftilli frain , the twin:
dows of many dwellingsliti4nranyn fer
vent 'wish andltearty God.speed 'was giv
en Us. At half-past .fotir oglock in the
afternoon we; reached Hagaistown;hait
ing mart:lied, a distancit • tit' • twenty:six
miles' ;through the snoir,--ithe toes of
some heittg entirely exPosed—tind' leav
ing but nine stragglers, beind ; a feat
' unparalleled in the history o the present
rebellion. As we entered , ye streets of
Hagerstown the band struck np a lively
tune, and the men marched •as though
, they were just starting on 9 holiday ex- J
We halted lathe Public square
and were so o n enclosed:in !comfortable
quarters. The citizens almost over
whelmed us with kindness,l and coffee
and sandwiches were', aburrdantly sup
plied; after ;Which the ' men ` i Were. given
the freedom of the city; I Thp is
.a pleas
ant and neat. town, quite a 13iIiA •business
place. and ever will the :46tb PentAt' re
member the • hospitable' 'receiit ion given
them, by her generous ' andl benevolent I
On t Thursday morning at ten o'clock
we were again formedevery ntaa:being
in hisl place—and started f 4 Williams- I
port, !having' been detached from our
Brigade and . ordered to report to Col.
Leenard of the 13th Massacbusetts, 'act
ing Brig.-Gen., where we artived at noon.
Distance, seven miles. We k l uartere'd in
large open warehouses belowltown of the
river banks, remaining there !teal Friday
Imorning The men suffered greatly, it
being very cold and havin no stoves.
Many of the citizens were very kin& On
IFriday morning we receiv- t ed the Lvery
cheering' news that we Werelsgaiwto join
our Brigade, and by' eight/ o'clock we,
were . en our way. We marethed steadily
and soon' reached a Small - ?laee culled
Clear Spring, and starting float :there on
Saturday mornirg at an' eatiphoui, Dr.
rived in Hancock about three' o'clock, -
. ey. It ' I '
just as it began raining sever was
nearly an Lour before quarters for the
whole Regiment could be ProcUred, by
which time all were pretty w;et, our com
pany, the "Curtin Rifles," was : , finally
quartered in .an Episcopal church con
taining a laige stove and other necessa
ries to make us coutfortabld The boys
soon pritvided themselves with cakes,
candies nod other edibles, ad after hay
ing made a fire they Seemed generally
"at home." ' - 1 .
.. On Sunday morning rumtirs were cur
rent that the Confederates ?mild prob
ably wake an attack upon ri f Compa- •
Dies' were ordered to stay in q 'afters and
every premonition of "lively I'ti t ties" were
apparent. ,About noon we Oti 6 ordered
to leave, as the enemy. had th stetted to'
bombard the town ; stud, retirig in good
order, halted on a hill . back t: f, the bat
teries of Capt. 'Mathews and. Kihapp, who
occupied a, commanding- posttian.. All
anxiously awaited. she appear' ceuf the
enemy,'but they came not.. After re
maining three days in env w again re
moved to • town and 'are quer ered in a
large unoccupied 'dwelling:ft:34e, which
is quite comfortable, there bbilitg a stove
in each room, a good kitchen with a
cooking-stove and fire place. •I • ' ,
Considering the' hardships a id' expos
ure which 'we have encountered during
the pact few `weeks, the Regiment is en
joying good health, very few being seri
ously ill. t No more tor this tiuie.
Yours, , . I SOLDIER.
The Hutchinson fatuity, who, under
the permission of General Modlellan; re.
ceutly commenced singing for tte soldiers
in camp in Virginia, have - been ordered
away hy Generals Franklin andi Kearney;
fur havingdared to sing end of Whittier's
noble antislavery scms. 'Thdse Gener
als lectured them for their, ] Presump
tion, Kearney inforniiiti theca that he
"thought just as mach of 'l4ttels'as of
AbMitionists " and Franklin expressing
the opinion that: the seog was "tticencliary,
and ought to be suppressed."ll Are such
Generals St to command in' this tear? • ,
, •
It is instructive to observe how the
plainness with which the republin jour
nals criticise the conduct of the national
government, surprisei the leeefine organs,
It, was never so when their foi l ks 'were in
power. They do not undeietandf it. In
the days of Buchanan . ; Pieree, poik, Yeti
Burenand Jackson, :all' the, dared do
was to approve. Even when loytt stole
the, guns and sacked the 'Treftinry they
did not dare to open t:h4r headS in die.
sent. ' They thought It 'wmild.lhe ever fir(
with the republican 'press: iLet them'
bye and learn the &it:lei - of - He men.
*On .eta permitted to copy
followingjte-s from a letter,written - ,
o friendin. iecuntcfom _vittlitiV*
WO in the '.Bllth If. Y. 7 r -
CAMP G0V10PE,44N;46,18r.J,1s
- -RattEstn—,-;—ttPautipose i you get-Saco
kind -of informatitionhoutriheWar;perli,
al - T e nch 'at we' , diiii . 4tit YOU dOn:t; hay ihe
,ftittmers'? is often 'as wiAo.
shin' e!. , yarn," eVerY day,l each `DM
makes a
,subjeet for specilation with ;Us;
fora;short time.] You have no dortbt
heard Ottie:Dranesville fight, I have a
cousin in the - ,Bucktail' ' Reg't.
thinks oue More Mach "skrimrnage" ironic!
cteset BUllßten and Ball's Bluff.
43 it — T43 "
froth', .Wriihingecin. The Camps and
Nita -around? tire 'Make , .it one of the
strongest fortified chic's in the worht.'—:
The Woodi, havebeen eutdown, and there
is scarce afoot of groUnd but is guarded
by some ; gun: , Besides the proper , bat.:
series, rifle pits ' preinterspersed so - :as:. to
clean the raiinet that are, se , , numettins:
All the forts, that 1, ,have: yet seen ar4liti
sight of the dome of the - Capitol, which
is, the Signalk i tower of the whole. Artny
I officers with• their signal flags can trans.,
mit erdets as . ferias they can See, it Man
with! their field glasses.
• iThe general, ,is cliarrhcea;
some have been' sick who say they' never
kneW what it Wu to be sick before. , Oar
feed; is as weli' as we`would average at
; ,
;The weather has been 'very cold, but
in our tents Twit[ our army Stoves we are
quit comfortable. The sunall tents are
relied by bending nOu square frame of
pales and b anki gup or mudding !the
cracks like a Po ter. COuntv log house or
'stable. ;Iye have built bunks so we' del
not lay on ".thel ground'. yor bcdi we
have cedar boughs and straw to sleeper,.
I I have' slept as well on a bed of cedar I
boughs .as I. ever did, and sometiines
when it was eneagh 'to freeze ice in
a canteen close "to my bead. A: A. U .
'; ! ,•, •
Broiin; thought 'will be Com=
pelt d, frOo-1,1 ill to give up his
cowcuaud,of Fort Pielieus.
; n 1
Corrieted'every IVednesday by P. •41. ST,Ell r
BINS* Da i l • Wholesale and Retail
• • Dealers in GrOceries and Provisions,. ,
opposite•D: F. Glassruire's
, ! CnUdersport, Pa. •
Apples, grew?, push.; $ 31, to; 624
IdO dried; 100 zOO
Beans. •! ;/ 00 50,
BegSwia, IV., 20 25 .
Beer, I , 4 • 5
Berries, dried, re ,quart i '6
1: 1:1i
Buckwheat, `.44
B l otter, fib ,th 4 ,1 12 'l5
Cheese, - •
Core; bush.i
Corn 31eal; pee;c'
7, > j 10
75 1,88
150 Zoo
Egg l s, ,doz , , 1 114
Flour, extra,; ,; 19 bbl.', . 650 700
do Scirierfipe [" 1 , 550 6 00'
Ennis, 10 lb.i. , 12& •15
Hay; 1 1 3 ton,.; 1 I 550 6 00,
Honey, per lb.i . - I ; 10 ; 12i
Lard, , ",; I , 10 'l2
Maple Sugar ; _ per ilb., • 8 Pl 2;
Oats, ail bush. I .. 25 .I'3o
linking, I"' 1 1 • - ' 50 75.
Pork''' , o , 6lll. 21 06 23 00
, •• ~
•,do 11 lb., . 10 l3'
,Ido in whole h a g. '.14 lb., 6 ; 7i
Potatoes, per bush.: . , , 25 ; I 371
Peaates, dried, V :lb., ' ; I 25
Poultry,; `ifl m, • , 5 : 7
Rye, per bush`., , I ', ' 63 1 75
Salt, Ifl bbl.;, :. I ; 275 . 3,50
do 1.1 sank,;' I . 15
Trout, per t, hb1.,1 , ; 450 p 00.
Wheat, v buHi..l , 100 t 12i
White Fist, V - Ibbl., • 450 600
Eega). and Court,
WEREAS ;the Hen. Robert G. White
Presidentjudgerand the -Hons. !b. S.
Jerks and G.'"G. Colyin, Associate Judges of
lie Court's of ;Dyer It Terminer . and General.
jail Deliiery.Quarter Sessious of the Peace,
Orphans' Court-and. Court of Common Pleas
forithe County of Potter, have issued 'their
Precept, hearing Ante the seventh d ay of
.I,annary, iti the year bf our Lord one dine
sand eight ;hundred and sixty-one, and to me
dimcted,for hel4ing a Court of Oyer and Term
iner and General Jail Delivery, Quarter, Spa
eions of the Pea e, Orphans' Court, and. Court
Of Com Mon Pleak in the Borough of Coiideri-
Part, On MONDAY, 'the. 24th day of Feb.
'twit, and to continue one week : • • • I .:
I Notic,e is therefore hereby given to the-Cor
pners, JuStices . Of the Peace and Constables
Withialthe; con*, that they be then and there
hi their proper persons, at'lo o'clock A M. of
Said day,' with t heir rolls, records, ingnisi
dons; examinati ns, and other remembrances,:
Ito da;thOse things which; to their :offiees, ai
pertain to be4Ori,e.:. And those who are ;bound
,by, 'their; recognizanees to prosecute Ogainst
Abe prisonera that are or shall be in thd jail of'e,Ounty of- ot ter„ are to be then and 'there
Ao'Proiedtit&ng. lust them as will be just. 5 '
:•• Dlitettat:Qou EitsPorrr, Jan, 15 1861, and
the 84th ±ear`of he Indeptudenee of '
the Cnitird
. .
!States of Ameri a. - ', , . • . ..
' . !'
W3l W 3. F BURT, r ff.:..
• Sh er
. ,
IVOTICE ig herebY given; that thO Under.
_OF signed Auditor, appointed by the Court
Comnion pleas of Potter. County to•; make
distribution'of proeeeds of the 'Sale of
real' estate the case ',of D. P.l Reed
for-, use.of J.ll 'Smith: Its. G., W. Turner ;of
February Terat'lll3s7 No. 34; will attend to the
do ties' of hii_ appointment, =at the office'• of - the
ProthOnoiarY,.iirC.ouileraport, on Monday the
17th day, of FOruaryilB62, at ,1 e'eloefF, 'P. M.
Those,mterested ire hereby notified to attend.
1 , .1:1:-BAICER; Auditor.
Jaa. 3t 1863 •• " •
Auditor's Notice. ,
OTlpp is. hereby given, that the un-
N - 4eisigpeOlAudieorlppointectl3y the Or
fibrins • COurt of Potter County, to mike die
tributfon din funds in the hands of the' Ad
utinistrattni‘of the estate 'of N. Sehonnanker
deceased, wilC attend to the duties oats tip
paintutent at the °Mee of,,the Prothonotary,
in•CoudetspOrt• an Tuesday . the 18th day, of
Fehruery:,lB62,j at 1 O'cloek. P. 'DE Those in
tereited!are hereby notified to ntfead and
sentibeii, elaitios. j D." BAKER, I
::jitt:rls,.lBt. • .• : ••.11.141it0r..
1 ' '
30 ; 31i:rug of eunctry trrim Yenditionl
Fieri Facias tritl'Lor.4l
Pooh of Common Plea! of p ut ,
h);,=fotottg, Peniagicanicti and to me diroi r d r
ja ,c4pria — e - io4t 141 k -salt or thaciy, at I the
IroairinVirmicripoi4 tai - MONDAY, ts r . 24th
1602, at I Voyuck, jr, 71., the fgt. .
latrilist'fleitiilieitirato or parcel! of 14d la fri t
j> eettniri Mid of lattil situate in fl o w n
"tiliyn.4o 'arid u it
liegiiiiiinWirit't.lse South East curneri of J acob
Itertd:st-Lbt, thence.Eat4 29. roils to a p ast 04
the 'river bank, thence r the river srouth as ,
East 10 .r o d 3, , South 44 3 , East 8 rud r ,
South' 40°, East -32 rods to the South. %rei t
cor.ter of John SuritleslLot, thetike'North ft°,
Fast along West line of Smith's' Lot oa rods'
thenee. : Norrk 4.rods,,thence, West 7 1 3 rods r,,
the North East ' twiner :of-Jacob IttiOl's Lot,
thence South along East line of: said ltettds
lot, 1100.6 rods W the place of begit4irig co t ,.
tnlnto 40,7..;Acres, strict Ineastiye, l i ib out
Acres of 'ultra arc itnproreil iritit orie Praizie
Hotise and one Frain Barn thereon'. Sei 2 ,,i
taken in cseUirtion,aml to be sold as the prop
erty: of Francis Wad.
Also:One lot of land idtaitte -in the instil
ship of 17;ysses and village of I..e.wistille.Put
ter Co.,:Pa.' Begninhig , iit . . the Soinh • west
corner of the •3?. acre, lot conveyed by 0 ; A_
LeWis and Rife, to the pa"ty Of the first par:
hereto bY dep*l dated Sept. 9, 1857; being in
the Centre - of 'the' highway passing- through
Lewisville and.being.aisotiventy-tnie perches.
North of. the Sotith west vorher of this lot No :
21', 'conveyed by H. H 'Dent to said 6. A. Lew_
is, Sept. 17„'18.57.i; and the South west corner
thereof, 'thence North i° Edit 8 and five-terit»
perches", to, a post also in the centre of the
highway. thence South .811°, East eleven - and
four-tenth pereheS to'n post, thenee: Sou th `ID
Wi.St B:aud five-tenth perches to a poSt,beh:g
nisei a 'Crimer dekribed in said deed of O. a•
Lewis and Wile, thence es by said North
894° west . ll arid four-tenth i,ierches to the
place of, beginning; containing 9u and nine
tenth perches at land, and being lot No. 1, oe
libel division,
.of 'Button - Lewis 'party beret‘:
w i t h ono-Dwelling House, 1 Store House and
Small Barn and Fruit Trees thereon Seized.,
takini in'exechtion and to be Sold as :he prap.A
erty ot ,Elymus thicket and Dan. Baker.
Also, it 'certain' lot or - tract , - or hind sitnan3
in Summit Township, Potter. County.. Pa . anti •
deseribed as' follOws ; Beginning at rise South
east corner qeorge t:yres lu:.
thence 'West 43 rods and seven-tenths to the
Northeast corner oft he Ross lot. thence Siuth
119irods to a 1)1)0, thence East 93. rod ,.
.seven-tenths'to a post Thence North 125 * rods
to a post in the South line:of a Jot in pves
siori of'Slartin,Watson, thence West sla . todi
to ri post 'in the East line 'of the Ayres Is:,
thenee South 6il rods to the -place, hegin
ing beingprirt of Warrants No. 22t and
2189, tinitaiiiitig .71 and.four-tentlis Acres of
Land; aboat ! ls Acres of which is , improved
6 acres choped one small Frame:Shanty or
House thereiin. Seized taken in'', execution
and sold as the properly of Isaac Catlin.
Also. 'a certain - piece or parcel of land site
ate in the to;rnship of hector, Potter Co.,
Beginning at the North east corner of a'lea
W Skinner. thence East 138. perches to a
post. thence South by the Ltinds . of the
ham P.State •129 perches to a Post corner,
thence West , to the North line of Stuckter
Carr's lot 136-perches to corner. thence
North along'the East line of a lot now or Ette
Of B. W, Skinner 129 perches to the plnceol l
beginning, -containing lit acres and three
tenths of sin acre. and being lot No 4 (d the
sub'-diYlsion iof the ltingluinr lands in hector
towinsllip ntoresaia-nnd part of Witrrant
1187 ; about 25 acres are lemirored, with one
Log Honse tlfer-on. Seized taken in. excco r
lion And to_ lie sold as the property of W. A.
Also,‘the following, tract nr paricel of land,
beginning at a post on -the South west corner
of lot conveyed in Isaaz Ityam, thence
South 89.1' East by Soutn litre of saithlut•No.
43 i26i perehes to i post, theitee Snnit, 1'
West by West tines of (hits 'rti and 13t; )
and 5-10 perches to a post. thence North sW
West by North line of ,lot No. 54. 12t; percla..l
to 'a post, thence North by East line of lots
Nos. 52 anal 130. perches to the place of
beginning, eentaining 9t; and 9-10 acres of
land with about 60 acres improved, one Frame
Duelling Bause, two Barns and al pie orchard
thereon. Situate in UlysSzts. Potter Co„ Ps ,
and to be Old as the property ofT, E
Also the following; described tract or par•
eel of ind, viz Situate lying 'and
ing in the township of Uswayo, Potter, c'outity,
Pie. Beginning : at a post. a corner of lot NP.
84 of the allotment of the lands of the Foe
Estate i . u.Oimayo township, thence North 7i.°
East by ,la'nd' of N; k 11. & W.' Johnson 17,
perches tea. post, thence.. South 20° East by
said Johnsons' laudi 21. perch s to a post,
thence North 70° East by said Johnsons* faed
6t percheslto it Post,%thence South 2o' Ea=t
by said Johnsons' land 15 perches to a pot.
thence, North 70 0 'Eost by osaid:Johnsons' land
13 lierehes 'to a post. thence Srittli by said
Johnsons: land and land of the .I;inglutte Es
tate 72 G-10 perches to a post, thence West by
landS.of Samuel P. Lyman .61 perches to a
post;thenpe South by said Lymans' lauds 22
perches to
a. post„thence . West by lot No. $4
40, perebei to a posi, thence North by said lot
No. 84 106 perches to the ,place df beginning.
Containing 52 acres be the same More cr less,
with the usual allowance of 6. j)er ceut for
rpitds, k.c.; being lot No. 71 of the allotment
of the land of the Fox Estate in o.i . lyci.,yo town
ship, end part of Warrants NOs:1871 and 1872,
2.40 , 14,'35 acres of which is imProved, with
one Log House, two Board Shanties, a small
. Apple,OrChard, and otherlfruitl Trees there
on. Seized. taken in execution and to be,
sold as the property of Thomas I'y e.
ALSO, The :following describ : ;sil, piece or
parcel of land,.viz: situate in, the township
of Pike Potter county.. Pa., I)6U - rifled on the
north y lands of S. T. Morton, On the edst by
lands clf IlunSicker .1 Garlick, on the south
by a lot deeded to Joseph Sunderlin; and on
the west by lands of Ilunsicker & Garlic, con
taining 93 ,and 2-10th acres, be the . same more
or lesS, being subdivision ‘ no. - 6 and part of
warrant. no 5122; about thirty acres of:which
are itoprored, with one'frame hoiise,one frame
barn, onei,shingle mill, and some fruit trees
thereon. Seized, taken in execution nod to
be sold' as` the property ;Of Ward Sawyer.
WM..F. BURT, Sker:ff-
Jan'. 25; 1862.
~ . ,
'., Divorce Notice.
MARY A. BL ANCRARD, N0 , .114 Sept. Term
; -:' • ; -
-i - s;: . ' - . 3:!•41 - , in .Common
GUY, W.* BLANtHARD Pleas of Dert'r Co.
' ;To ; GoY W. Bitinehard Respondentaborc
mimed.;' Snbprena aud alias Subpeena in Di
vorce having been issued in this case, and re
turned .Aribit.' You are hereby , notified, thnt
the , Court of - Gorninon-Pleas aforesaid hate
fixed Monday the 24th , day of Febroary next,
for hearing - the application of the,:iaid. Mars
'A. Ilianchard fora Divorce froni`yonfat which
time yon raay.attend andironke de
fence if you think prober.' : WM:F. BURT.
• Jan. 22; 18G2.., :.. . . , Sheriff.
. .
sale #l,