Read an issue on 13 Jun 1849 in Wellsboro, Pennsylvania and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The Tioga Eagle.
We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 13 Jun 1849 Tioga Eagle in Wellsboro, Pennsylvania. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.
Tioga Eagle (Newspaper) - June 13, 1849, Wellsboro, PennsylvaniaAir stopper Hoeu offt to of Ftp Flor litre. Jeff a i weekly by j. P. Magill in Tinga county Pennsylvania wednesday morning junk 13, 1849. Poetry from Ike bring port vat Tunu. 1 the soft Blue Eye. By Nadu Jane i in Bosh. Ii an Lof Blue oyo autumn Clear and Radiant Iky vvber0 nature s Lov Liei deep in trial Brno Trio Jaror All Paro holy Mirror d Ngou glad and Bright. With Price no Light. And in Thoie liquid Douthi of Blue am Tindor feelings warm and True. Their Pun Fand naked Bounty Lave Lisco children sporting in the wave and How dark la Liei la thai in in those like a pull by Mourner move Tho Young and Lovely dead forever ninth Tho drooping lid an Angel hid Ami Asketh with a pleading Lone fur love Tinl equal Kkt i m own. Whene or thou act St such loft Blu oyo of Par thine own heart truthfully Fotinou there a a Hoart at Talce which Mutl be fill in Wiki fur Oli Tho Loul ii warm and True tbsp ii Coli in last azure Blue Ami it ill give to human Lovo the Nilli that Iliou lil to filed above. And when it ices Tho to Croil fire around i Tan Fidfl Oli. Ii girly and All undone Lovo s cold altar april 1510. A hem. Be ramps no Lyric has been More universally admired than Burns Beautiful Little poem but it us not so generally known that Burns by the advice of some Fruen twas induced to suppress the two first they originally stood in the poet s manuscript., it is much to to regretted that the poem was not printed entire for the poet s Talent far surpassed the Cri tics it stood thus in the Tho English the Worna , Cut Iii Tail for Tho Rrok of Duy Flint glinted it the cant. Hut soon Tho nun broke through the Heath Mil killed up that from o Umili lion Bronco Nul inspiring Hora Ali his lick Nln thua Addor Kiel. Scot Ivan Imo Follaco Lioni Bruch has often led my Corao to your gory bed. Or to glorious tic Lorio. Now g dip Wilny arid the hour Seo Tho front o Battle Lucr so approach proud Edward chains and to a traitor Knave w a can i n Coward s grave 7 n a ,09 Huso to a Slavo t tint or Coward Jurn v in rot King and Law will strongly draw or Penn to nil or tree inn Aby oppression s woe arid Paini my your ions in Servile of gains a ill Ihram oat Ili Frost be inf hut they shall the proud usurpers Low to Nariti fall in or err too Liberty s in every blow f a word lot us do or Dio Judi scr meeting. A Young from the country lately on a visit to or. If., a Quaker was prevailed on to accompany him to meeting. It happened to be silent one Nona of the Brethren being moved the spirit to utter a syllable. When or. H. Left hip meet House with his Young Friend has Kcal her How Dos thee like the meeting 1" o which pet Tashly replied like it Why i Sci no Fonse in it to go and Ait for whole hours together without specs King a word., it a enough to kill the Devi joined Tho Yea my dear is just what we Deacon Hunt wag naturally a High tempered and used to Best his oxen Over the Heads of Elliis neighbors did. It was observed that Wili i became were re Cile. A Friend inquired into the said Tho Deacon formerly Wii an my own were n Little contrary. I flew into p383100 beat them unmercifully this Tho matter worse. Now when they do Well i go behind the Load sit Down no old Hundred. I Don t know How u in Pulm Tunc hns a surprising effect upon i secret Patrimony. A 5d? meeting a girl who. Had lately inquired Well Hannah where do you pilose a am i Don t live the wed Way from where i live now and to of fid Behbod. Who were directed to bring in a Pri guilty hi3 own and plea a verdict of not guilty and offered As thay knew the Felotio Tii be to a liar that they did Urekew him., no p a of Ufa Schve v v x.3x i it 5 5 i t soar astern a victim of old put s Gallows. 11 an incident of the revolutionary War. Sometime ago we published an anecdote of general Putnam with which was connected his celebrated Brief and Blunt Lett Flo the British commander at new York general Tryon rela Tive to the hanging of a spy. We find in the sunday times of this City some interesting particulars by h. A. Buckingham esq., relative to the capture of that same Lieut. Palmer the spy aforesaid. The Story has a touch of Romance connected with it and will be read with inter . I near Peekskill pot far from the main Road stands a clump of Forest Trees among which an aged Hickory is conspicuous. It bore for a Long time and still bears i believe the name of old put s from the fact that Many a tory spy Skinner and thieving cow boy bad swung from its branches when Putnam commanded on the lines. In the of August 1777, general Tryon was at the British outposts near Kings Bridge. It Inay be remembered that he was Royal governor of new York at the commence ment of Tho and a full colonel of British regulars. After the War broke out be was placed on Active service and raised to a general s rank with Power to recruit and e Guip a tory corps or brigade from the americans who yet remained Loyal to the Crown and government of Britain. Fora Long time it had been a favorite project wit i Putnam that an attempt should be made to re Ica Plure the City of new York. From All accounts it appears that Washington did not Dis like the plan but with prudent caution wish Fetinia Ana movements at his outposts to alarm sir Henry Clinton in which he succeeded and thus kept the British troops within the City for its Protection that otherwise aided by the Fleet would have been ravaging the adjacent shores of other states. It. Became necessary to sir Henry Clinton that he should know the position and condition of Putnam s troops More accurately and also Endeavor if possible to ascertain what parties in the City gave Putnam such accurate knowledge of All his Clinton s plans. Tryon. Was Busy raising his new and for him sir Henry sent. General he said i must Knothe position of Putnam s troops and their number including his fresh battalions of militia. You ought to find some has enlisted in your corps that will go into the High lands and obtain it for us. The Reward shall be and if successful the person shall be advanced in i think i have such a Man sir sergeant in Delencey s regiment. He enlisted Only a week ago and is intelligent and ambitious. He has friends on the other Side that do not know he has joined us the very Man. Go and Send him.1" general tryout was absent about two hours for he bad. To Send to Harlem where the sergeant was stationed undergoing a Drill with others of the new levies under their officers. I have seen the Man and had a Long conversation with said Tryon when he entered. He is willing to undertake it on one condition and that Only a condition of what is it that he shall receive a lieutenants com Mission at once. He. Will then depart the instant you require and is confident of you know him to be worthy of Reliance v. From 1 can learn and from my own judgment i should not doubt it in the then let his commission be made out and Send him with it to me. If i have the same opinion of him i Wuh sign the Young sergeant soon made his appear Ance. He was not More than three and Twenty years of age of Good personal appearance and a cunning twinkle about his Small Black Eye denoted no want of Confidence in his own Good opinion. Sir Henry was 60 Well pleased with him that his instructions were soon Complete and receiving his commission the new Lieuten ant bade the British commander Farewell to re turn in a few Days with information. On reaching his quarters he changed his Mili tary apparel for a Plain countryman s suit rip Ped the lining of his cocked hat under which he placed his commission which he carefully renewed saying to i think when miss Rosa Milf bad sees my commission As an officer in his majesty s service will no longer refuse the hand of Nathan v the next morning be left the further British outposts at Kingsbridge on horseback where general Tryon had accompanied him to pursue., his expedition. It we k Beautiful morning and a looked Forward with All the anticipations of pleasure and Hope gleamed warmly in his breast he passed the Neutral ground with out and advanced into what was considered the american District without being troubled by any of the occasional travellers on the Road although almost every one wan armed and carried his Musket. Now and then he met an american Yeoman or Farmer with whom he was acquainted that knew not yet of his defection for he was born in that Section of the coun try and resident then comic red at neighbors. Late in the after noon he came within sight of the regular ame Talican outposts when he turned off the main Road by a narrower one that led to a Mill and dwell ing on the Banks of a Small but rapid let a for a moment look into the dwelling and notice its inmates. One was a girl of a jut eighteen a Fine rustic Beauty engaged in some trifling House work but mainly listening to the conversation of a Lively looking Brown Cora flexion de Young Man in half military it was evident that what he said pleased her for she looked at him from time to time As she smiled archly with fondness. These two were Rosa Milford the Miller s daughter and Wil Liam Townley a neighbouring Farmer s son and an Ensign in the army lying near., who is that William doming towards the Mill on horseback As i said the Young Man it is your old spark that sly Rascal Nathan Palmer the Dominie s Nephew who despises him. And has cast him off. The rogue i heard in private this morning had enlisted m the refugee corps. If i knew certain he should swing for depend upon it Rosa he is Here for no Good purpose or do not be seen William. Leave me to manage the Young Man retired by a Back door but not out of hearing As the tory lieutenant and spy entered by the front he advanced with a bold step. Miss Rosa i have but Little time to spare and want your answer at once. Read he took the commission from the lining of his hat and placed it before her. Some difference Between holding a commis Sion in King George s service. Annj said Rosa sternly i always disliked i hate and she handed him his commission. Do you refuse to to my wife your wife leave this House or i shall be tempted to Loose the dog at the Mill upon Good Bye miss he said grinding his Teeth in anger. Look to your father s your i Wilf and he mounted his horse and Rode swiftly away. Rosa hastened to the Back door to look for her Lover. He just entering the Woods leading to the Camp and the waive of his hand indicated to Rosa that he knew Palmer Serend. He hastened to Camp had an interview with Putnam and the latter issued his private orders. Palmer came into the lines that the Freedom of on old companion and having As he supposed accomplished his errand was about taking his departure when be was arrested and the fatal commission was full proof guilt As a spy. After a Brief trial he was be Hung an put s Gallows the next afternoon. Before the hour of execution came Tryon who had heard of the arrest of Palmer sent in a Flag declaring it murder to hang More civilian who happened to he a loyalist and threatening retaliation. He was not aware that Palmer s commission had been found upon his Putnam wrote Back his Brief and memorable note i head quarters aug. 7, 1777. 1 lieutenant in your King s service was taken in my Camp As a spy. He was tried As a condemned As a you May rest assured sir he Ahall be hanged As a spy. I have the Honor to be Israel Putnam. Hia excellency general Tryon. P. He is i such was old to execute and decide. The Hickory tree still remains standing Peekskill. Support your county paper. Saturday published in philae Delphia has the following just remarks upon thid subject which we commend to the attention of All take your county paper by All Means and do not allow the Gazelle interfere with it. There Are none of Yori who Are not Able to subscribe two dollars for a local two Hor a Good City weekly nor do i we see How you can do without either. The one gives your county and state intelligence the other general news and literature. It is a mistake for you to neglect your local editors for those who live in great cities. Of course the Phila Delphia weeklies with their immense edition can afford to publish larger papers for the same Money but this is not everything As you would find if the local journal in your Vicinity should have to Stop. We want no subscribers tit Tho expense of the country papers. But if the fathers wish up their children right and afford them both pleasure and instruction at Little coat they will take the Gazette for themselves and family to the local an example for inattentive lawyers. Chamillard comptroller general of the Finan Ces in the reign of Louis Xiv had been a celebrated pleader. He one lost a Case in which he was concerned through res excessive fond Ness for billiards. His client called on him the Day after in extreme affliction and Tolu Siim that if he had made use of a document which had been put into his hands but which he had neglected to examine a verdict must have been Given in his favor Chamillard read it and found it of decisive importance to his you the said be for Viveree. You have tailed by my inadvertence it is Ray duty to do you Justice. Call on me in two in the mean time Chamillard pro the Money and paid it to his client on no other condition than that he would keep Tran fiction secret. Medicinal from tie Java Mastt wac the cholera the itt nent of m Cormick of the a rioted states army and one of the gentlemen constituting general suite while on. His Way to Washington a the author of the lowing remarks on the pathology and treatment of cholera. They were originally written and transmit fed in a private letter to a Friend at the North who knowing or. M cow pick s experience in the treatment of cholera embraced in the visitation of that Washington in 1832. And recently at new Orleans very naturally desired to learn his views with regard to the Best Mode of treating it. Another of the gentlemen accompanying Gen. Taylor who was aware that or. M Cormick had committed his views on the subject to writing and desirous to see them in print applied to the doctor for a copy Jand having handed it to us for publication. It will be found below cholera has four distinctly marked stages 1st. Rejections. 3d. Watery discharges by the stomach Bow Els and Skish. 3d. Corp Jike coldness and blueness of the skin or collapse. 4th? re action choleric Ferer a state strongly resembling typhus. The first consists in a simple bowels the rejections a Najj to at the next plainly marked stage of the disease. The second evacuations now con Sist of Little else than watery fluid. With these discharges the thirst is always intense and the voice begins to fail. Stomach becomes involved pouring Forth the same watery fluid in greater or less abundance and ushered this evacuation from the stomach bowels and skin and apparently intimately connected with it is seen the most painfully distressing Pheno Mena of this terrific malady the cramps and spasms causing the patient at times to writhe in agony giving Forth every expression of pain that human torture could provoke. The third period follows and consists of col lapse. Tins seems naturally explained by the waste of the watery portion of the blood and the great exhaustion of the nervous system so inti mately connected with it and with the violent cramps and spasms. The voice Lias become More feeble the. Watery evacuations cease the agony is Over for the spasms have also ceased and the patient lies indifferent apathetic fear less and craves Only drink. The tines intense becomes insatiable and seems to exist in a direct ratio to the Quantity of watery fluid poured Forth by the discharges and to de Pend thereon. It seems w arise from an instinctive desire and urgent demand to Supply the waste and drainage of the system. The whole body shrinks the features become contracted pointed choleric the eyes deeply sunken in their sockets balls rolled upwards great suffering or total indifference. The skin is is cold a a Corpse and moist of a a Lozieh Hue varying from both in. Intensity of color and extent of surface it occupies the hands and feet particularly Are shrivelled and corrugated and greatly shrunken having lost at least one third of their bulk and look As if Long macerated in water like a Wash woman s the pulse is scarcely Discerni ble or extinct and the action of the heart fee ble the air enters the lungs but respiration is laborious with a sense of suffocation from the changed condition of the blood that prevents the full vilifying influence of the air on spin Sidiny being such that it does not flow in its usual channels which exposes so great a surface to the action of the air throughout its minute and abundant capillaries t in voice enfeebled and greatly diminished has become husky and nearly extinct and the Dema d it makes is still for cold water. I they complain of being parched Barning up and yet Trie whole surface is icy cold and possesses an exalted sensibility Sinap isms blisters rare loudly complained of As burning like the hand of a healthy person brought in Contact with a collapsed cholera patient i loudly complained of As the Tongue is cold Broad Flat and dry or mucous and Abdomen. Retracted. In Short the whole body has become blood changed in us deprived of its portion no longer traverses its accustomed rounds but collects in the heart and veins especially the larger trunks in undue Quantity. This change of place arising from n change in the spin Dity of the blood gives Rise in turn to other therel is no arterial blood there is no secretion except that of bile As before stated the blood has forsaken the arte Ries and retreated into the veins throughout All this frightful havoc of the physical Frame the mind moves clearly self possessed and Begir Sto feel Tho destructive influence or is gone with few exceptions Only when the brain has to be supplied with rated when the individual u in Articulo mortis. The fourth stage Seldom occurs. But when an individual collapsed and lives through it the fourth stage is it one of re action re tumbling typhus. T hut ment. It is. Always of great and sometimes even of vital that the patient should he in bed. In the first stage give Calomel and opium according to the nature and frequency of the i have usually commenced in Ordinary cases by giving one of the following pills after each Sooae evacuation Viz i Calomel thirty grains powdered opium grains mix intimately and Divide into six pills j in this Way in the course of a few hours you will probably give Twenty grains of Calomel and four grains of opium in Ordinary cases will generally prove sufficient and even in most severe you will have administered a much Calomel As will necessary. When this has proved the evacuations will have become far less frequent and changed in character especially in consistence. In this Early stage the danger is greater the More frequent and thinner or More liquid and watery the stools May become. You can con Itsue therefore to give one of the Calomel and opium pills after each evacuation1, if of this Char Acter until the whole six Are taken and if the passages till continue it becomes necessary to continue the opium As powdered grains i powdered camphor twelve grains Mustard and warm Mustard foot Baths prove Aleo highly beneficial. When the attack is sudden and severe give one Dosa Twenty grains of Calomel and two of opium and repeat the opium and camphor pills a directed and use the Sinap isms Poullis in the second period when the watery evacuations set in they either resemble in fluidity and Colora Mustard nut Triin or me of a i Ivo water character with a White powder settling at the Bottom of the vessel or watery with White Al Pauli or flakes interspersed in it making it somewhat turbid looking like White the voice Falls also and cramps or spasm s come on in the legs arms and sometimes the bowels the Case is How extremely urge he and unless the watery discharges can be arrested the patient must pass into the collapse from which there is Little if any Hope. I have Heen in the Haj it of giving sugar of Leal and opium in the following Way in pills Jigar of drachma powdered grains mix intimately and make into twelve pills give one after every watery evacuation and if these Are copious oftener or a larger doses say two pills at a time. May be Given by injections thus take sugar of Lead one drachma dissolve in water fix ounces three wine glasses full and add a teaspoonful of laudanum and give half As an injection and repeat As May be necessary. To allay the distressing nausea vomiting and insatiable thirst in this Anil the following stage of collapse use drops mucilage of gum arabic or s flax seed tablespoonful i Well together and give a teaspoonful four or five1 times a Day or oftener As May be necessary. As in this stage they Are about to pass into collapse if it u not use of stimulants soon become necessary. I have used Champaigne , toddy and Carbonate ammonia As follows Carbonate of drachmas powdered gum drachmas wine glasses full mix and give a tablespoonful every fifteen minutes or half hour As May be necessary using at the same time the Brandy or wine direct Sinap isms or blisters Over the pit of the Eton cd and to the extremities. The spasms Are sometimes distressingly severe in this period. They Are greatly relieved by friction with no. 6, Thompso Nian heated and used As a liniment or red Pepper and whiskey heated together. In Che collapse Little can be done except giving creosote mixture a teaspoonful every by the but which Ujita action them in effect Wendi it arrive at k in igbo. Tea of the the blood tenanted from it throughout the whole extent of the intestinal tube. That the cause of Ilnam m a Powin i cannot decide. It certainly Ealter the blood or if it does opium u a certain Antonto to to. It seen store reasonable the me to regard it Aelic on venom Quitera at Way somewhat anal afoul to fear cavity of Aje flux of blood on internal parts Loo Cenen relaxation of the bowels Saufl Phi note of fam Nesb and sinking. Children should be taught to uie the left band As Well Ana As much As the right. Infants should be sponged with cold water every Day. Infants should be carried into the air every Day of the season. Infant should be nursed at regular intervals once in about three hours. From the time they Are weaned until hey have passed the first children should tie fed on bread and milk. Coarse bread is better Foi Eui Hren than Fine. Children should sleep in Tad where it is practicable in Roorda and should not children i a Ovat six or i inf Tutt time should be broken by recesses. From the Tinte of tie first to but of Ond dentition children should denied to Mil food. Children and Nannt be mate to bold Pineir and shoulders Back while standing sitting and walking. The Best bed Abr children Are of hair or in Winter of hair and Cotton. At proper times and in proper places children should be indulged in the free use of Thier limbs a Oug end Iata a House. After die second dentition. U , Young people May eat All Kin is a Bung people should rink Only water one pint of it Judd to a pers n a is sufficient for health and that should neither be hot nor very cold and should be taken at some interval after eating. from one to one Pound and a Liaf of solid of bad is sufficient for a person in the Ordinary vocations business. Persons in the Sei penury employments should drop one third of their food and they will escape dyspepsia. Young persons should walk at least two Boon a Day in the open air. Young ladies should be prevented from bandaging the Chest the author has known three. Cases of insanity terminating in death which began in this prac ice. Every person great and Small should Wash All Over in cold water every morning. Reading aloud is conducive to health. The we Wear other things be ing equal the less food we need. Sleeping rooms should be furnished with v fire place or some other Mode of ventilating besides the windows. The proper temperature of sleeping rooms m from 55 to 60 degrees fahrenheit. The temperature of a room Wanned by an open fire place is sufficiently High for health and Comfort at 70 degrees Fah. But in a room Wanned by an air tight stove it needs to be 73 de Grees. Air Light stoves Are not Good for health unless the room is plentifully supplied by crack and crevices. Young people and others cannot read and study lamp Light with impunity. The Best remedy for1 eyes weakened by night use is a Fine Stream of cold water frequently applied to them. 1 when eyes fail by age the Aid of spectacles should be called Iru instead of being deferred As Long As tract on health. The cute the editor of new York Mirror knt Tala sensible advice to his headers. T everybody is asking what they Abill do to be saved from Rife cholera and Phy Jintana Are two or three hours and using the stimulants above named As freely As they can be apply and Sinap isms Chicken Broth either by Mouth or As an injection. Give also As a stimulant Llie following powdered drachma Iff Hian s us from a teaspoonful to a tablespoonful at and repeat according to the effect. This remedy a the. Done a teaspoonful three or four times a Day in a half wine class full of cold water is excellent remedy in the premonitory forming a for the Loose Ness and griping. The fourth period treated like typhus. From a careful examination of the symptoms of the disease it is readily seen that its first manifestations Are Alt Referable to the alimentary canal exalted sensibility of the stomach bowels at the first uneasiness that very speedily results in Loose de an irritation to be set up throughout the Tali montary canal the peristaltic movements beco Taei rapidly creations are1 profusely poured Forth becoming thinner and thinner while the consulted the and 7ice is thai which Niven b4 t Simian two thousand to in thaw. A _ ekr Aero be Lull a cold Witer freely inter Nally externally and eternally. Eat meat Tot once a the animal did t die a w natural it daughter House cultivate pious feeling and a cheer Roll disposition and if your at Macb a out of Tike a wine Gus full of Aro Matic bitters before Brea Zaat. Of Tiv adopting these for both body and Coul a Man Baa nothing to ear either in Thia world or the next. Chr Atka philosophy teaches the highest optimism and those who cultivate its principle a know no och thing As fear. It men Brave for any late and Happy in the midst of affliction. They can say with Wordsworth Gnu Erht pm pro vat it Norilia Iturbi Oor chm tool mob thit allow High Adi the droll editor of the Bush Tina transcend entry i Rejona forgot Fang to firstly we Don t to go secondly we can to go thirdly if we wanted to menu until it resembles somewhat that i Jade fourthly if we could go
We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research.
With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.