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The Potter journal. [volume] (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, August 13, 1857, Image 1

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£% ftoral IjliirstrEl.
Cka>" A lady residing a fe.w miles from
this place, a few days since handed us
the following lamentation with a request
that we would give it an insertion in the
Juurnl. Wo give it, rfrbntiji ft Idera.-
turn ft jiiinrtuutuian, relying on the good
nature of our readers for pardon for tLa
jnflutio# our accommodating sj irR ha.
entailed upon thtfm, Should any of our
readers wish to uiuff it they jvill find tha
tun** of "\'ill;l?ius uod Dinah" a medium
fur transmitting the words through iAeir
-vocal organs. — E;> JoI knau.
Dh Oh Cr<i>v*l tyrant wiiy cane Ufcau so soon
Why didst thou out sprar this ime flower ti.
And let Iter fond parent in hope realize
And rtdi <*ol<l grave of its victory and prize
She was srercaly tlirteen obediant and kind
p >.es.e4 U<v i iady of temper ami nrni-l
The TM.U'Ufcs t of all being iiaudioiij- ayd
Jler M'4h.-r 4AJ *die wa9 her father*
Hhj itarted from L?nj# with Otire stilt
in*re rouug
To g . t * her inters beyond the rheinung
To pay a h>rt visit and then go and see
llvr sister the mother of her eompany
The horse lining aritfr. a blunder did make
The girt of the Middle d'd instantly brake
AVhich {dunged this fair damsel beneath tije
rough waves
And no one there able her life for to av
The horse running borne soon alarmed all her I
While going to the river and wringing their
Crying oh dearest tnartha are you in the strcm |
Aare there none able itu&o able your lil'w {oi
JShe ar is** in tlie water in somewhere ro near
That n r lamentation distinctly \>:ys beared
On mi rev oh dear are there nonp here to save
And must I go down to watefy grue
The people collected a hundred or n,re
They raked the deep edde and searched well
the shore
No traces of inartha could find any whejiu
B it stiil they continued their searching #ith
c are
lint all was in vain till four days had expired
When three were the people who virtue ad
Who saw her caught fast on the mill dam i
Aad .{ d kiy the news to her friend the did
A serrrnt of Jesus came down in great haistj .
To rescew her body from that doleful pehtice
B:ie then was vonw.de to her -Istcr from whrfe
t*h had started on uioaday to go with such j
Oh now h*ar the valleys and hills how they
V. hile nature it self ought to weep in return
d hile loud peals canon decend to the skies
They are trying her slumbering body to rise
Oh now ►•<*>• the father and hear his deep sighs
Hill going to the carage to sue were hc lies
lit raises his ryes up to hea\ in taers
f rying inartha child but 1 capt make vuu hear i'
Arc you my dear martha who alperd I ce
H ho oft times I have dandled and daeed on
tny knee
A ell pleaded with prattle when rolled in my
Now upj-t you be Plod fop the hunger/
1 factory ville churchyard her body row lies!
or hope her dear soul lives in gods para dice
forever toning sweet pedeinptiop from sin
Throug the blood of capiat Jluiutf piafli' fiolv
and clean
Commnniicatcd for the Potter Journal
Crescent IIiEIo Kansas, )
7th iuo. I Jth, 1857- 1
Rear Friend. —Thine of last month
duly received. I deferred a replv
cntil after I should have attended the
"Hate Convention at Topeka, on the loth
; W. to which 1 was appointed delegate,'
l! tc object in calling this Convention,
*w to nominate candidates to til! some of
' ; c State offices at the election on the
• junhof next month, under the Free State
' "Rstitution, and to nominate a eandi-
; *te for Representative to Congress ; hut
'feeiued that another work awaited the
in the CouventiuQ, Gov.
'• a'K.-r, since the time of his arrival in
has been industriously trying to
®' w die seeds of discord among the Free
men. There was evidently uoth
nßi which he desired more than to see
' u tree State party broken up, and the
°peka Constitution abandoned. That
' ' mi plished, the way would be clear for
organization of x National Democratic
r 'i* State party in Kansas, and the mak
'l? of Kansas a Free State to the glory
die Democnttic party, and thus pave
*way tor the Governor to reach the
*'Rehouse. There are many Free State
'bocrats in Kan.-as, most of whom are
I *nt tor office, and many of tlietu
■■ ■ jygjSfj "19BSBBjHTK^ww
came up to the Convention with a manl
iest determination to overthrow the To
peka Constitution, and break up the Free
State organization. At lirst they were
loud and bitter in their opposition to the
Constitution, and seemed very eouliileui
ot the success of their infamous schemes ;
but Jong before the organization of tin*
Convention, it became very manifest that
thij faction was largely in the minority.
Col J. 11. Lane, who seems to possess
almost unlimited influence over the Free
Estate people of Kansas, made a speech in
the evening, before the meeting of the
Convention, i;i which he set forth in an
Unmistakable light, the importance and
the necessity of maintaining the Free
State organization under the Topeka Con
stitution ; and set forth in the most glar
ing colors, the corruption and wickedness
ot the sor<?alled Democracy, and the utter
folly of abandoning our organization in
obedience to its wishes, it was clearly
shown that such an abandonment would
be playing into the hands of the Slavery
propaganda, and un open confession that
all our labors for the last two years pa.t
iVere wrong, and those who had fallen in
the struggle must be branded as felons.
It was clear as the light of day, that our
only hope of political salvation, lies in
stauding firmly by our present State or
ganization, which is the greatest obstacle
tn the way of the llogus Constitution,
about to be framed. Some thought that
we had better drop fhe Topeka Constitu
tion. and seize the Territorial Legislature
jiu October; but a very Ijttie reflection
| would suffice to convince any honest mind
that such a course would be the height
ot folly,
The Territorial Legislature will not
i meet until January, and could the Free
j State organization be gotten out of the
•way, the ijogus Constitution could then
be put through on the fast line, admitted
by Congress, and a State Government
put into operation, before the Territorial
Legislature would meet, and tliu* we
would be left to hold an ympty sack like
a set of fools. Rut it is our purpose to
perfect our Staff* organization, and then
take possession of the Territorial Legisla.
tuie in October: Jet it meet, and pass an
act, repealing every act ever passed by it,
adjourn sine die and let the State gov*
eminent go into operation t once, it is
now a matter of little internet to us wheth
er the Rugus Constitution is received by
Congress or not. A State government
can never be organized under it. Kan
sas will L' an indcjwndent State, either
i)i the I'nion or out of it, within iw
months from this time,
Fnder the scathing eloquence of I.anc
and other, the opposition, soon b.-gait to i
give way, and bciore the close of the Con
vention. they came forward and avowed
their devotion to the Topeka Constitution
and government, and their willingness to
•Uund by it to the death. The greatest
enthusiasm prevailed throughout, ami the
Convention closed in much harmony.—
The resolutions adopted are as lofty in
tone and sentiment as anything wuich j
has appeared since the days of *7i>. A
resolution was unanimously adopted, in
structing Col, Lano to organize a milita
ry force throughout the Territory to pro
tect the ballot-box in October, It is tin*
purpose of the Free State men to vote at
that election without any foreign inter
ference. or die in the attempt. I'poti a
very close vote of KO to SI, Marcus I.
Parrot, of Leavenworth City, was nomi
nated for Congress, over Mayor Adams,
of the same place.
Nothing but the intense interest which i
every one teels in our cause, could have
induced any one to remain at Topeka
'through the Convention. A very unu-j
sua! drought has prevailed for some time
pasi, and during the past week, the,
\yeathcr has been almost intolerably hot.
tin* mercury rose every day above 100° I
and tan as high as 11 U° in the shade, —
Tho Convention was large, and the ac
comodations very limited.
The people of Lawraucc have organ
ized an independent government; this
**ct tire to the wrath of (iov. Walker, who
forthwith issued a Proclamation against
the city, commanding the people to ahan.
don the movement immediately, and when
we left there a day or two singe, he was
hourly expected with five hundred C, fc*.
troops. The people weyo taking it very
coolly, not fearing any trouble ur eullU
sion. This proceeding has created the
most supreme contempt fortho Governor, i
and it is very probable that every town in
Kansas will immediately organize an in-:
dependent government, We *hali soon
see what we shall see, Respectfully,
To John S. Mann, Coudersport.
.SAYS the Louisville Journal, The
great portion of the Democratic party of
the south is now down upon the admin
istration. If the party adheres to its
position, the administration may be eon
cidered as paid for all its perfidy. The
ease reminds us of the fellow who put a
stamp upon the back of his letter, writing
under it. 44 paid if the d d thing 1
ffv'tjoJ;) \i JiJ 2i*i|wipCs of \cm i)cintuwy, mi*) in: aji&KiniiMiim} of UKiNfrutt pp*)
Lett'r from Senator Mason, of 177-
• j t/tnia.
Winchester. Vs., July 22d, ISO7.
To the Eilitor of the " South ':
; Dear sir: In your paper of Monday
. last in an article headed " Walker's
: Usurpation," I observe the following par
agraph :
i| Rut we are told that Hunter and !
. Mason, and other distinguished South
, ern Senators, in the d* bate on the Nebras
ka-Kansas bill, expressed the same opin
i iom-that Kansas must be a free state,' Ac.
I cannot undertake to say what opin
ions may have been expressed by my |
. honored colleague, or by other Senators
. from the South, in reference to the prob
able condition of Kansas; though, from a
general knowledge of their views in re
gard to that territory, I should not doubt
that any opinions so expressed would
havtj reference to circumstances and eou
tingsmcea necessarily qualifying theui.
To avoid misconstruction, however, I
think it propr to *ny that I never ex
pre*tf*rd the opinion thus ascribed to me ;
because I never entertained it. At the
time the law passed organizing the ter
ritorial government, there were few with
whom I conversed who did uot believe
that the future state would take its place
with those recognising and cherishing the
condition of African slavery. There was
at that time, certainly, every reason to,
believe win this should b.- so, and none
why it should not. The state of .Mis
souri, bordering its eastern frontier, was
a xltiveliolding state, holding at that time,
noarlv an hundred thousand slaves, and
these were chiefly held in the border
The saate of Arkansas, adjacent to the
territory on the souih, was likewise a
slaveholdiug state. The soil and climate
el Kansas were adapted to those valuable
products, chiefly hemp and tobacco, which
gave value to slave labor iu Missouri, i
The proximity of its population, with the
attractions of new, fertile nnd cheap laud,
1 beloved would lead the slave holders in
Missouri to difluse themselves speedilv
over Kansas, and the prohibitory line of
bti dU being obliterated, them was no
, reason why they should not. I had no (
fear of fair competition in such appropri- ,
• ation of the new territory from any quar- 1
ter. Unfair competition I did not look \
What may be the result as to the con- *
uitioii of Kansas, notwithstanding ;he
extraordinary and unscrupulous efforts o!
Northern Abolitionists to force a popula
tion there, 1 cannot undertake to say. t
Nor will 1 allude in this plaeatothe new
and unexpected an pout now exhibited of "
affairs in that territory, with so much *
propriety reprehended iu the columns of
the •• South.'' "Whatever may be the 5
information of others, I certainly am not
sufficiently informed of the existing state *
of things in Kansas to form a clear opin- j
iou one way or the other ; yet I will ven
| ture to say this much, that if African 1
slavery be ultimatoly excluded from Kan-j ,
<as, it will be efleeted by the numerical J
force of organized majorities,, operating ;
against the usual laws which govern em- |
igration: and will present a new and i
most instructive lesson to the Southern i (
\ cry respectfully, I am vour=. &c. i
1-c. ' " J. M. MASON.
The Adm lit titration Foot-
Track? In Kansas.
The following letter from a former res- ]
ident of Susquehanna County slu ws how
Buchanan aud " free Kansas ' works:
LAWRENCE, K. T., June 2;7,1857.
DEAR : —Fours of the Bth inst. <
has just come to hand. About the state ,
l ot affairs here, I have not much to sav)
j now. Our cause brightens. The great
I object of the Administration now is to '
make Kansas a • Democratic' State— j
They well know that it is impossible to
in tike it a Slave State, without involving
the Union in a civil war. Now " Nation- I
al Democracy" is all the en *—" come i
back into the Democratic rauks, uud ,
Kansan shall be a free Sptte," Vain
fools ! What! after wo have stormed the 1
last battlement, ami crushed the enemy."
beneath our feet, then surrender to them !' 1
None but traitors would do it. We are t
aud will coutiuue free from Black Demoo- ;
racy. No wonder tlicy would like some
one to bear the burden uf their black and ]
damning crimes. '
You all know, in Pennsylvania, I sup- .<
pose, how well old Buck is keeping his 1
promise of making Kansas a free State,
in the first place, he appointed one Cap
tain Emory, a murderer, and a villain of
the darkest dye, to an important office of (
trust. Iu fact, all the *dices are filled
with incu that led on the invasions of last f
summer. Most truly Yours.
TEXAN* advices state that Senator
Rusk, of that State, committed suicide at |
his residence on the 28th ulf., by shoot
ing himself through the bead with a rifle. 1
No cause is assigucd for the act. !
£% Jjcttrr Journal !
ij]orijiiKf, I'l, iSS7.
ifcpqbiijsti) Sink' Komio^iot^.
OAVIO WILMJT. of Bradford.
: .
Willi AM MIItWARD, of Philadelphia.
JAMES VEECH. of Fayette,
JOSEPH J. LEWIS, of Cheater.
of Candidate.-: for
office one dollar each, iuvarably in ad

Republican County Convention
County of Potter are requested to choose
Tliree Delegates from each Township, on the
24X11 DAY OF AUGUST, inst., to represent
said township in a County Convention to be
held at Condersport, on
for the purpose of putting in nomination Can
didates for County Officers to be supported at
the *usuig election, and for the transaction
such other business as may coine before!
them. It is earnestly requested that full del
egation* be sent from each township. A list
l ot the Vigilance Committee* of the several
townships is published herewith, whose duty
it will be to attend to the < rganization of iho
Primary Meetings. S. ItOSS.
Chairman of County Committee, ;
Coudersport, Aug. 3, 185 T.
Yigilaace Committees.
All'gam/. (1. \Y. G. J add. Heorv Nelson.
Samuel M. Mills.
Abbott David Conway, George Rahn, F.
Ilingham. George Calvin, Isaac Jones Mar
tin I). Brigg*.
Clara. \Y, C, C raveg. Samuel W akelev, Sa
la Stevens,
Coudtrtport. A. F. Jones, Jacob Rcekhow,
Benjamin Renpcl*.
Kalalia, N. J. Mills. John Taggr.rt, Nelson
(Jeneset, 0. Chamberlain, 0. 11. Perry, FI.
11. Muoson.
llarriion. 7.. F. Robinson, Israel Dodge, j
Charl&j Howard.
Hector. A. A, Amesbury, Francis Strang,
Cyrus Sunderlin..
Homer, A. U. Crosbv. Jacob I'eet, Dennis
JJbron. TV. P. Cool, George Estes, Julius
Baker. ''
Jackson. David Crowell. A. A. Crow!.
Keating. Pliny Harris, Jason Lewis, Ele.a
z.er Dingee.
Chicago. E. Lyman, 11. 11. Lyman, Jerome .
J'ike. John Carried, 11. 3. Martin, J. 0. 1
Portage. Edward IIuT. E. D. Sizer. William
Peasant Valley. Samuel Palmer. Henry;
M'Dowl, Lewis Lyman.
Roulette. Seneca Pomerov, Christopher -
Kaowlton. John Lyman. Jr. i
Sieurartlson. Henry Andreson. J. Williams,
Joseph Lieb.
St/lcania. John M. Reeso. William Carson. ]
William Kceler. ' (
Summit. Merrick Jackson, George Avres.
J. M. Bus sett. '
S'ceJ'n. G. L. Catlin. Edwin Lvman. 11. L. ,
Sharon, L. H. Kinney, R. L. Nichols, Asel ]
ili/sser, Ambrose Corer, 0. A. Lewis, N.
11. HuUeek. " I
Uranch. J. W. Joselyn. J. M. Conablc,
Ernst ns Crlpjifn.
Wharton. Geo. A. Barclay, Joan Bensley,
K. 11. Hopkins. |;
Ssfflr* Wo invite the attention of our '
readers to the Kansas letter in another
column. It W ill amply repay a perusal.
RAIN prevails in this particular region
of couutry almost daily, and semi-weekly
without fail. This is a serious detriment
to farmers in harvesting their grain and :
hay crops, but gives the corn and other :
similar crops a chance to grow.
McKean Citizen censures us
for being iu advance of it in furnishing'
the public with some recent interesting
mineral developments in that county, and
requests us to consult its columns fur
correct mining news. We will do so,
friend ALLEN, but we reserve our right ,
to be ahead of you with news whenever
• - !
an opportunity occurs. We have thus j
far published nothing but actual mineral
intelligence furnished bv residents of the
* 5
sections iu which it was developed, (not
by "itinerant passengers,") and do not do- j
serve your very ambiguous censure.
AUGUST ELECTIONS.—The elections 1
of this month have just come off. in Mis
souri. Kentucky, Alabama & lowa. (>ur
latest returns from Missouri indicate the ,
election of Rollins, emancipationist for .
Governor, a success which will have a 1
powerful influence on Kansas affairs. In j
lowa the Republicans are successful. Iu
Kentucky the Americans are ahead by (
the latcrt accounts, while we roPico iu \
the probable defeat of James B. Clay, for
Congress, who turned Democrat last Fall
and supported Buchanan, his noble father's
most vindictive enemy, for the Presi
dency. Tu Alabama the Democrats arc
successful, as a matter of course.
Later. —Returns from .">0 counties give
Rollins 4,720 majority, iu Missouri, which
we think cannot be overcome in the ro
; maining 10 or 12 counties.
Ifejr* 4ust one year ago to-day (Thurs
day. Aug. 13.) we took charge of the
JOURNAL, and refer to that occurrence
row with pl.asure. It seems to us but
a short time ago ; indeed, we are loth to
believe a year has intervened since we
took up "our residence in Coudersport. If
ovir readers have been as successful iu
deriving pleasure or benefit from the as
sociation as we have, they have no rea
son to regret our coming—ire most as
suredly have not. Hoping for many re
currences of this Jay, each happier iu its
memories, we outer upon the second voar
with a full determination to do our ut
most to preserve the good-will aud sup
port of our many friends.
Senator Alas on on Slavery In
We ask attention to the letter of one
of the ablest of Southern Senators, to be
found iu an another column.
| This letter convicts all the northern
; supporters of the repeal of the Missouri
Compromise with duplicity or stupid
blindness. It says the general expecta
tion of those supporting the Dill was, that
it would enable Slavery to spread over
Kansas; and he gives unanswerable rea
sons for this belief.
This letter makes another very iinpor
tant admission which we commend to the
Lycoming Gazette and its associates ; and
that is, if slavery is kept out of Kansas it
will be by the organized emigration of
freemen passing into tha Territory in such
force as to counteract the legitimate work
ing of the repeal bill. This fact will soon
be apparent to every person who is willing
to look tiie truth iu the face.
When our people reflect that Senators
Mason, Toombs, and others of the same
stamp control the national administration,
they will And in this letter the key to
Walker's Proclamation against Lawrence,
and his sudden change of tactics.
The slaveholders require the whole
power of the Government to be wielded
for the purpose of carrying out the object
of the bill repealing the Missouri Com
promise—and they require this to be
done openly and undoubtedly. lienor
the proclamation against Lawrence, and
the marching of troops to prevent the
people of that city from regulating their :
local affairs in their own way. The hypo
critical talk about popular Sovereignty!
has answered its purpose. It has secured
a tool of the Slave Power for President,
and now they require all such talk to be
repudiated. Men who were honest in
their declarations for freedom in Kansas,
will no longer support such an adminis
Weslcyan MelhodhD.
Most of our readers are doubtless
aware that about fifteen vcars airo, a
unmoor of Anti-Slavery methodist min-;
isters who eould not have leave to speak
their sentiments in the church, deter
mined to do it out of the church. They
seceded and formed the IF. Hey an Metho
dist church of the United States. Some
of the men who originated this movement
have been called to their reward, but
they have been succeeded by others.
The movement goes on, accomplishing
great good. We notice a letter iu the
last Wesley an giving an account of the
movements of this church of the progres
sive army in our neighborhood. The
latter part of the letter we give below a*
beiug of interest to our readers.
The fourth Quarterly Meeting was held
on Westtield Circuit, a part of luv own
charge, connected with Charleston, and
supplied by Bro. S. A. LEONARD aud
myself. The meeting was held at Suu
derlandvillc, in Potter Co., Pa., in a grove.
A large and quiet congregation attended,
who listened to a discourse on the Sabbath
from Rev. S. A. LEONARD with deep at
tention. Our prospects are favorable.
The Sabbath school cause is receiving
more attention this .seasou so far than
usual, and W3 are Imping for inawd (
• exertion by our friends generally. Mv
| the great head of the church enable usl>*
. act well our part in this* important branch
of duty, aud sow in the minds of the
youth the seeds of .sound doctrine ; not
slavehohliug, but liible doctrine, that
toadies the oppressive that lie should iet
, t!io oppressive go free.
Wellsboro, Tioga Co., July 'JO, 1807.
The ( hnilctip.
The following letters show the differ
ence in the confidence with which the
gubernatorial candidates enter the politi
cal arena. The Shaiuocratie Central
i Committee find it inexpedient to let their
: champion euter the field, not because they
fear Lis ability to put the best face on
their policy, but because they know that
. in its best countenance it will be revolt-
I #
. ing to the taste of tiie people :
■j To WANDA, Julv 14, 1867.
. IION. \YM. F. PACK.ha :
PEAR SIR —I purpose to spend some
tiiuc during the Summer and Fall, in
canvassing before the people of the State,
- the principles and issues involved iu the
• pending State election. - .
Party meetings bring out only that por
tion of the people to whom the call is
made, and the addresses are necessarily
all on one side; whereas it is desirable
that the whole people, so far as may be,
; should hear both sides fairly presented
before them at the same time.
If it should meet your views, I propose
. that we canvass so much of the State as
is practicable, in company, addressing al
ternately the same meetings. Should this
•(meet your assent, please so inform ine at
your earliest convenience, so that we may
. arrange the time and place? of meeting*,
j order of speaking, Ac., Ac.
Very respectfully,
l our obedient servant.
W iLT.iAMsronT, PA., July 27, 1857.
Dear Sir—Your letter of the 14th "mat.,
was duly received; and, as it proposed a
plan lor conducting the Gubernatorial
campaign which had never hitherto been
adopted in Pennsylvania, and, as the in
terests of other candidates were involved
in the result, 1 did not feel at liberty to
accede to your proposition without first
consulting the State Committee to which
the PomoT.uie Convention has on its
part specially confided the control and
management of the canvass.
\ ou will receive herewith a copy of in /
letter to the e in nit tee, and also of the!.*
reply, by whien you will percieve that
your suggestion does not m.'ct with their
approval, and that lor reasons stated iu
length. I ought not. in the opinion of the
committee, "to accede to your proposi
tion.' It is therefore respectfully do
, clincd.
I am
Youra truly,
Xcvr* a*£il Other Items.
IION. J. C DOIBIN. ex-.Sccrctirjrof the AAVF
died Kt his rejidwues iu North Carolina a fu.v
' uays since.
THL wife of ex-Postmaitfr General Camp
bell die l at Philadelphia at an earl/ hour oa
'Friday morning.
A STATE. Convention of Prohibitionista !J
proposed to be held at Rochester, Now York,
on the aetli day of September next, to nomi
nal"* State Ticket.
HON. DAV;O \YU,VOT has resigned hia posi
tion AS Prc-ident Judge of the Bradford Judi
! rial District, in view of the Gubernatorial
i oinvasj in which he is now engaged. GOT.
Pollock will appoint his successor, who win
hold ofike until the election of IdoS.
derstand that bills of the Warren Count v
Batik to the amount of one hundred
thousand dollars were destroyed by the
Directors arid officers last week. Trio
purpose is to replace them with new bills,
ou better paper from new platea whirU
have lately been procured. The paper of
the bias proves to be poor and many of
them are badly mutilated. The new bills,
.Vs and Id's only, an* beautifully execu
ted and harder to alter or counterfeit,
than those of the old issue.— Mall.
Murderess, lias just been caught —decid-
edly caught—in the act of giving a bogus
heir to the Bui-dell estate. She attempted
to play off another woman's new-born babe
AS her own, but the Doctors had a double
interest iu the affair —one for her and oue
for District Attorney Ilall, and as both,
interests could not be sustained, hers bo
ing the weakest leaked out. She is now
in a pretty fair way for obtaining retribu
tion ia the way of eight or ten years in
the peuiteutiary. Poor Woman! The
details of the affair are too revolting for
• our eolnmns, and those of our readers wh<>
desire further particulars are referred to
the New Yurk dailies of the 4th, sfb, Otk,
,7th, insi. " \

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