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a9lli Congress IS! Srwion.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Tl?E8D.4V, Jamiarv 13, 1810.
All the Committees were called for re
ports: w hen
Mr. Thomas Duller King, from the
Committee on aval' Affairs, reported a
bill to enable the Secretary of the Navy
. to purchase the right of using .Mix's Pat
feat Manager Stopper. Read twice and
Mr. Broadhcad, from the Committee
on Revolutionary Pensions, maJe an ad
verse report on the case of Bartholomew
liraddock. Laid on the table.
Also, a bill for the relief of James IIill
man. Twice read and committed.
Mr. Seaman, from the Committee on
Revolutionary Pensions, reported a bill
for the relief of Daniel Ingalls. Twice
read and committed.
Mr. Goodyear, from the Committee
on Invalid Pensions, made adverse re
ports on the cases of Samuel Cochran and
Dennis Dygert. Laid on the table.
Mr. Delano, from the Committee on
Invalid Pensions, mado adverse reports
on the cisc3 of John L. Allen, Elias Car
penter, Hester St. John Bcetley, and
Elijah Buchanan. Laid on the table.
Mr. Bell, from the committee on In
valid Pensions, reported a bill for the re
lief of the heirs of William Evans, de
ceased. Twice read and committed.
. . Mr. Cocke, from the Committee on
Invalid Pensions, made an adverse report
on the case of Nathan Ashby. Laid on
. Mr. Starkweather, from the Commit
. tec on Invalid Pensions, made adverse .re
.,. ports on the cases of Aaron Tucker, An
drew and John Moddrell, Eli West, and
John Biddlc. Laid on the table,
INDIAN AFFAIRS IN TEXAS.
Mr. Thompson, of Mississippi, from
the Committee on Indian attairs, reporteu
the following resolution, which was read
. Resolved, That the Secretary of War
I)C directed to communicate to the House
: all the information in his possession
touching and relating to the relations of
this Government with the Indian tribes
residing in the State of Texas; what are
their supposed numbers; what extent of
territory they occupy, giving as definitely
may be the boundaries of their coun
try, what treaties have been made with
paid Indians, and what efforts to make
treaties with the same; and what dispo
sition to treat with this Government have
they manifested; and what necessity of
establishing an agency exists; and what,
in the opinion of the Department, would
Le grade of such agency.
Mr. Relfe, from the committee on the
Public Land, reported a bill granting to
Stale of Missouri and Arkansas certain
alternate sections of land in and near the
New Madrid and Sl Francis river swam pa
for the purpose of reclaiming said lands
and increasing the value of the public
lands in the vitcinity thereof. Twice
read and committed.
Mr Hunt, of Michigan, from the Com
mittee on the Public Lands,to which was
referred the bill to apply certain alternate
sections of the public domain towards
the completion of works of internal im
provement in the State of Michigan, re
ported the same without amendment.
The bill was then committed.
OLD INDIAN FIGHTERS.
Mr. Joseph Johnson, from the Select
Committee appointed on the subject, re
ported a bill to extend the provisions of
. act entitled "An act supplementary to the
act for the relief of certain surviving of
ficers and soldiers of the Revolution,"
"approved the 7th June, 1832. Twice
read and committed.
CANALS FALLS OF OHIO.
Mr Henlco, on leave, presented a
memorial of citizens of the State of In
diana, and of masters and pilots of steam
boats and of other persons residing at the
Falls of the Ohio river, praying for the
construction of a canal on the Indiana
Fide of the said river at that place. Re
. ferrcd to the Committee on Roads and
Mr. I L also moved that the said me
m o rial be printed. This motion was dis
Mr. Petiit, on leave, presented resolu
tions of the Legislature of the State of
Indiana, upon various subjects. The
resolutions were laid on the table and or
dered to be printed.
Mr. Thomasson, on leave, presented a
memorial of the Managers ol the Ameri
can Indian Mission Association of the
city of Louisville, in Kentucky, asking
for a portion of the funds appropriated by
the Government for the benefit of Indi
ans. Referred to the Committee on In
dian Affairs, and ordered to be printed.
Mr. Thos. Butler King presented a
a memorial of the forward officers em
ployed on the late Exploring Expedition,
tor extra compensation. Referred to the
Committee on Naval Affairs.
Mr. Thompson, of Mississippi, moved
the following resolution; which was read
and agreed to:
RtsoLTED. That the Committee on the
Militia be instructed to inquire into the!
expediency of reporting a bill for the re
lief of General Hugh W. Dunlap, for
mustering the militia into the service of.
the United States in the vear 1836, in
ooeuience 10 a requisition made upon the
Executive of Mississippi by Major Ccn
. cral Gaines.
Mr. Woodruff presented a memorial of
a large number of citizens of the city of
New York, against the repeal of the act
of 1837 enlarging the right of pi o age
i-ito the port of New York. Referred to
thcC omraiuc? on Commerce.
. Mr. Darrah moved the following reso
lution: Resolved, That the -Committee on
Commerce be instmctedto report a bill,
at as early' a day as is practicable, for the
appropriation of a suilicient sum oi mon
ey to complete the marine hospitals com
menced u:i the sites owned by the United
States near Pittsburg," in Pennsylvania,
Louisville, in Kentucky, and Cleaveland,
Mr. T.B.King and Mr. M'Clelland
suggested to the mover the propriety of
so modifying his resolution as to make it
read "that the committed be instructec to
inquire into the expediency of reporting
a bill," &c.
Mr. Darrah assented to the modifica
tion; and, as modified, the resolutiou was
On motion of Mr. Darrah, the memo
rial of the board of Trade of the city of
Pittsbunr. relative to the improvement of
the Ohio river, was referred to the Com
milte of Commerce.
p?kOM SIT? OPE.
Arrival of the Ship Liberty from
FOUR DAYS LATER.
Resignation of the Ministry Trcmen
duous Excitement in England Fur
ther Prorogation of Parliament Great
Political Revolution in Great Britain
Ministerial Crisis Advance in Ameri
can Cotton State of the Corn Mar
ket, &c, &c.
("From the New York Herald.
The Liberty sailed from Liverpool on
the I3ih ult.,"and brings papers to that
The news, which we have thus recei
ved, is of the highest importance of
mnrp rnnsenuence than anv we have re
ceived in the last ten years.
It is no more nor less than the resig
nation of Sir Robert Peel, and the organ
ization of a new Cabinet by Lord John
The announcement of this important
f3Ct important to the United States, in a
commercial point of view, as well, per
chance, in political aspect, threw the
whole English public into a state of the
Its effect was tremendous.
In addition to this, and as a necessary
consequence, Parliament had been further
prorogued, as the following exhibits:
"At ilia Court, at Osborne House, Isle
of Wight the 10th day of Dec., 1845,
present the Queen's Most Excellent Ma
jesty in Council. It is this day ordered
by her Majesty in Council, that the Par
liament, which stands prorogued to Tues
day, the ICth day December, instant, be
further prorogued to Tuesday, the 30th
day of December, inst."
The Corn Law question has been the
cause of all this.
The effect that this news will have
upon the relations between England and
America cannot but be of the utmost con
sequence. American cotton had improved.
The following statement is made in the
Liverpool Mercury of the 12th:
THE MESSAGE OF PEACE TO
An inquiry has been earnestly address
ed to us from London as to whether the
news touching the expected opening of
the ports really left England by the Aca
dia, from our river, at noon on the 4th
instant. Our reply is, and we can an
swer for the fact, it did so. We have en
titled it a message of peace, because no
one can doubt the effect of the announce
ment, especially if followed by realiza
tion, not only upon the Oregon question,
but all other matters of discussion be
tween the two nations.
This we know is a mistake. The an
nouncement of the London Times did
not come in the Acadia, although it was
evidently intended for that steamer.
From the London Herald, Dec. 12
RESIGNATION OF THE MINIS
TRY. Sir Robert Peel's Government is at an
end. All the members of the Cabinet
yesterday tendered their resignation.which
her Majesty was pleased to accept.
It will be easily believed that we regret
this determination of her Majesty's ad
visers; but we should much more regret
their unanimous determination to sacrifice
the industry of the country by stripping
it of all protection.
The important fact now announced
proves how completely wrong the Times
was when it stated that the Government
had decided upon proposing to Parlia
ment as a Cabinet measure, the repeal of
the corn laws.
From the Iondon Sun.
Should war take place
with America, neither Aberdeen nor Had
dington could have carried it on with the
spirit and skill suited to such a serious
contest. The downfall of this heteroge
neous Cabinet will be the worst news for
Polk that he has received since his instal
ment into office. The Syrian affair made
an impression in America, which estab
lished the character of Palmerston for
decision and national spirit, Polk would
rather see any man in the Foreign office
than a nobleman, who, since the days of
Canning is the only minister" that has as
serted the honor of the country in all her
The character of the remainder may
be summed up in a few words. Since
the Earl of Ripon was prime minister,
and by his pusaillanimity excited the ri
dicule of the Sovereign that called him to
office, he has been utterly useless. Goul-
burn was only the shadow of a Chancel-J
lor of the Exchoquer, and but for the
timely aid and tutoring of his principal,
.would have involved toe finances of the,
country in inextricable confusion.. He
never could cither speak or act,, and may
be said to have ended his political life in a
more honorable way than he or any hu
man being ever could have expected.
In short, with the exception of Sir R.
Peel and Sir J. Graham, the country is
well rid of the "strong Ministry." Its
demise will give additional impulse to. the
principles of free trade and salutary re
form, and rouse a spirit of resistance to
Tory principles, which bids fair to estab;
lish a new era in the government of this
THE NEW MINISTRY. ,
- Lord John Russell having undertaken
the task of. forming anew Administra
tion, is proceeding with all dispatch in
making his arrangements.
Lord Palmerston has been sent for, and
will quickly arrive in London. To him
the Foreign office will be confided. ,
Iord Normanby, in all probability, takes
the Home office.
Lord Grey the Colonial office.
Mr. Baring resumes the Chancellorship
of the Exchequer.
Lord Morpeth may possibly go to Ire
land; where his popularity would render
him an admirable Iord Lieutenant. ,
Lord Cottenham resumes the Chancel
lorship of .England.
Lord Cambell the Chancellor of Ire
land. Sir Thomas Wilde and Mr. Jarvis will
be Attorney and Solicitor Generals.
Lord Minto takes the Admiralty.
Sir John Hobhouse, Mr. Charles Bul
ler, Mr. Hawes,Sir George Grey, and
Miv Nufneil, will form parts of the Gov
ernment. Sir C. Napier and Admiral Dundas
are ta join the Admiralty Board.
StCII ARE THE ON DITS OF THE BAY.
It is understood that before Lord John
Russell's departure he addressed comma
nicatioiM to several of his late colleagues,
only one of whom, we believe, Mr. Bar
ing, happened to be in London.
British Prepation for War. The
following is and extract of a letter from
London- published in Quebec Gazette.
It is thus in all respects British author
London, Dec. 1..
"I have the very means of knowing
that our Government is perfectly easy, as
to the result of the negotiations upon the
Oregon question. If war comes, why
let'it. In six months there would not be
a single United States vessel to be seen
on the . ocean. A registration has just
been completed of all steamers belonging
to the ports of the United Kingdom, capa
ble of being fitted up and employed for the
purposes of war. Our naval stores . are
being filled fast with all those articles
which constitute the material for hostili
ties. I have seen the draft of the very
important return, te which I have alluded.
Your readers, and your neighbors,' the
Americans too, would be perfectly as
tounded at the steam fores our Govern
ment could bring into operation. I was
shewn the document in confidence, and
cannot at present give give the result,
but an old baptain who was dedutrd ' to
forward the returns for the Steam Com
pany he is employed in, made this '.re
mark "What so many of 'era fit for
war? whr, stem and STERM'em and
they'd reach from here . to the Bay ' of
Biscay!" This, perhaps, is an cxagera
tion but if the Republic should bark, 'let
its rules be most fully assured that Great
Britain is prepared to bite. In three
months we should have equipped a fleet of
of steamers, ex the Royal Navy, that
woul crush the American trade with
foreign ports, and the Northern and
Southern States would be left to settle
the old bone of contention between them
selves. The Southerners with all their
faults, (and many they havo,) are ! as a
body understood to be in favor of : tho
continuance of peace." . ;
Y virtue of a writ of Fi Fa issued
oJt of the Couri of Common Pleas
of Somerset counly, and to me directed,
there will be exposed to sale by wav of
public outcry, at the house ef Joseph
Fleming, in Jenner township, Somerset
county, on Thursday the 5th day of
February next, at 1 o'clock, P. M. the
follnwiner l?p;il Ralafp riv
a ' (.
All the right, tide, iuu rest and claim.
of George rlerk, deceased, of, in, and
to a certain TRACT OF LAND, situate
in Jenner township, Somerset county,
containing two hundred acres, more or
less, about twenty acres clear, adjoining
land of Barntt Picking, Jacob Heiple
and Charles Ogle's heirs and others, on
which are erected a cabin house and sta
ble, with the apperlennnees as the pro
perty of the said George Fleck, deceased,
at the suit of William Trimble, for ihe
use of Edmund Kiernan and John A.
Bell, partners trading under the Srm of
Kiernan and Bell. .. . - ;
JACOB PHILIPPI, Sh'iT.
sheriffs Office, Somerset
January 13, IMG.
BY VIRTUE of sundry writs of
Venditioni Exponas, issued out of
the Court of Common Pleas of Somerset
county, and to me directed, there will be
exposed to sale at the Public Square in
the Borough of Somerset, on Friday ihe
6th day of February at 1 o'clock P.
M., the following Real Estate, viz:
All the right, title, interest and.elaim,
of Hugh Nicholson, of, in. and to aYeV
tain tract of land, situate in Mil ford
township, Somerset county. Pa. contain
ing 300 acres, more or less, about 10
acres clear, about 2 acres in meadow,
adjoining lands of Simon Gebhart, John
Philippi (of G.) ind others, oa which is
erected i cabin house, and cabin barn,
with the appertenances as tho property
of tho said Hugh Nicholson, at tho suit
of Jacob'Heinbaugh for the use of J II
Miller and Co. .
All the right, title, interest and claim,
f Jacob Pritz and Daniel Enos, ef, in,
and to a certain tract of land, situate in
Milfard township, Somerset" co Pa.,
containing 400 acres, more or less, about
twenty five or thirty acres clear, and
about three acres in meadow, adjoining
lands of Benjamin Knepper, Joseph
Bittinger and others,, on which are erect
ed a log house and log barn, with the ap
pertenances as tho properly of the said
Jacob Pritz&DanielEnos. at the suitJa
cob G Miller's assignee ant J II Miller.
. All the right, title, interest and claim,
of Samuel Landis, of, in, and to a certain
lot uf ground, situate on the tenth side
of main street, in the east addition of
Berlin, " called . Vetersburg, Somerset
county, adjoining a lot of Peter Guss on
the west, a lot of John Landis on the
east, on which are erected two story
log dwelling, with the appertenances
as the property of the said Samuel Lan
dis, at the suit of Jacob Kimmel.
All the right, title, interest and claim,
of James Lawson, of, in, and to four lots
of ground, situate in the Borough of
Somerset, Somerset county, Pa., cental
ning one acre, more or less, adjoining
main street on the south, lands ef Isaac
Ankeny on the west, Union street on the
north, on which are erected a two story
frame dwelling house and stable, with
the appertenances as the property of
the said James Lawson, at the suit of
William Lee, now for the use of George
All the right, title, interest anJ claim,
of Benjamin Lenhart, of, in. and to a
certain lot of ground, situate in the town
of Davidsrille, Somerset county. Pa.,
containing one fourth acre, adjoining
main street on the east and a lot of Peter
Levy on the south, and laxds of Isaac
Kauffmn en the west sud north, on
whieh are erected a two story log dwel
ling house and stable, with the apperte
nances as the property of the said Ben
jamin Lenhart, at the suit of Peter Levy.
All the right, title, interest and claim
of Charles Ogle, late of Somerset coun
ty, deceased, in the hands and posses
sion of Emilv Ogle, acting Executrix of
the last Will and Testament of Charles
Ogle, deceased, and Testamentary Guar
dian of the heirs of said deceased,
No. 1. A certain traet of land sitnate
in Greenville township, Somerset coun
ty, containing 08 acres and allowance,
a 'joining lands of John Bouser, tracts
No, 2 and 3, John Witt zc being the
same tract' ybf land which the Common
wealth of Pennsylvania by patent dated
l6ih April 1SC9 granted to Jacob Coun
tryman and being the same Ludwick Bare
and wife to said C. Ogle per deed dated
20th March 1838 sea deed recorded in
Record Book of Deeds for Somerset
county, vol. 17 pages 89 90 and 91 on
which property is a saw mill acd five
or six acres cleared land.
No. 2. Also one piece, or parcel of
land, adjoining the above tract, contain
ing one acre more or less being hc same
which Ludwirk Bare and wife, canvryed
to said Charles Ogle, per deed dated
29 March 1838, recorded in Record
Book vol 17 piges 89 90 and 91, on
which is erected a cabin house and oth
No. 3. Also one other tract of land,
situate in Greenville ip,. adjoining lands
of Absolom Bare, William Alricks and
others, containing 203 acres, and al
lowance, on which is a log barn, and
about 10 acres of rlear land, being part
of the tract of land warrantrd in the
name or Adam Brittle, and being the
same land which Ludwirk Bare and
wife conveved to said C. Ogle, per
deed dated 29, March 1838, see Deed
recorded Record in Book vol 17 pages
91 92 and 93.
No. 8. Three certain lots of ground,
situate in Somerset Borough, immediate
ly East of the Presbyterian Church,
South of Patriot Street and numbered
on the general plan of said Town as lots
No. 121, 122, and 123.
No. 9. Also, all the right, title, in
terest, and Haim, of deceased in, and to
500 acres of land more or less, situate
about one and a half miles South East of
Somerset Borough, on which is erected,
a saw mill and other improvements
known as the property of Ogle, Ross and
No. 11. A certain tract of land, situ
ate in Southampton township, Somerset
county, adjoining lands f Daniel Lep
ley, John Will, S. D. Witt, Valentine
Lenlev and others, containing 169 acres
and 57 perches and allowance, on which
are erected a log dwelling house, and
log barn and about 75 acres clear, with
abundance of Iron Ore, Coal and lime
stone being the same tract of land, which
was conveyed by John Hardin, to said.
Charles Ogle and J. F, Cox, per deed
dated 17 October 1840, see deed record
ed in vol 17 pages 518 and 519.
No. 12. A certain tract of land situate
in Southampton township, county of
Somerset adjoining lands of Isaac Hardin
Jacob Witt's heirs, John Wilt, Gideon
Shaffer and others,, containing S9 acre
and 56 perches and allowance, on which
are erected a good log house, good' log
barn and other improvements and about
TO acres of clear land.
Also, the defendants interest, right,
title, and claim, in the following described
tracts of land viz:
No, 14. 400 seres warranted in the
name of Tench Cox, in Somerset tp.
No 17, 309 acres warran ed in the nrao
-of Martin Crider, in Conemaugh ip,
No 18, 4004 acres warranted in the name
f Samuel Richard in Shade tp, .
No 19, 400 acres warranted in the name
of John Barron in Somerset tp.
No 20, 490 acres warranted in the name
of Adam Creamer, in Turkey foot tp,
No 21, 40lj acres warranted in the
name of James Nelson in Jenner tp,
No 20, 215 acres warranted in the
name ef Peter Newmgerin Southamp
No 8, 100 acres warranted in the name
of Cornelius Martenus in Mil ford tp,
No 32 392$ acres warranted in tbe
name of Simon Perry in Shade tp.
No 33, 433 acres warranted in the name
ef George Thomson in Shade tp,
No S4, 386 acres warranted in the name
of John Poor in Shade tp,
No 35, 220 acres warranted in the nanae
of Thomas Moore in Shade tp.
No 30, 467 acres warranted in the name
"of Frederick Hubley Conemaugh tp,
No 37, 3G0 acres warranted in the name
of James Dalton in Conemaugh tp.
No 40, 4391 acres warranted in the
name of lsreal Williams in Shade tp.
No 43, 399 acres warranted in the name
of Sarah Bedford in Somerset tp,
No 44, 4-8 acres warranted in the name
of Benjamin Lockery in Somerset tp,
No, 47, 382 acres warranted in the name
of Isaac Price in Milford tp.
No 48, 3951 acres warranted in the
name of Benjamin Rush in Milford tp.
No 49. 404 acres warranted in the name
of Michael King in Turkey foot tp,
No 50, 4101 acres warranted in the
name of Jane Chary in Addison tp,
No 51, 417 acres warrented in the name
of Mary Chary in Addison tp,
No 5 I, 400 acres warranted in the name
of John Chary in Elklick tp.
No, 64, 434 acres warranted in the name
of Mary Simpson in Greenville tp,
No 66, 3381 acres warranted in the
name of Samuel Duulop in Green
No 67, 3581 acres warranted in the
name of John Thomas in Greenville tp,
No 59, 4l6 acres warrented in the
name of Thomas Care in Southamp
No 70, 198 acres warranted in the name
of James lloiTmau in Southampton tp.
No 71, 401 4 acres warranted in the
name of Isaac Jones Southampton tp.
No 72, S03i acres warranted in the
Dame of William King in Southamp
No 73, 401 1 acres warranted in the
name of John King in Southampton tp,
No 74, 429 acres warranted in the name
of Wm. Lawrice in Southampton tp,
No 75, 41Ci acres warrmtpd in the
name of Thomas Love in Southamp
No 77. 32? acres warranted in the name
of John McKim in Southampton tp,
No 80. 432 acres warranted in the name
of Elizabeth Pratt in Southampton tp.
No 83, 200 acres warranted in the name
of Jocob Rhoads in Southampton tp,
No 84, 493j acres warranted in the
name of John Smith in Southamp
No 85. - S28.1 acres warranted in the
name of John Shaver in Southampton tp,
No 87, 400 acres warranted in the name
of Thomas Stokely in Southampton tp,
No 88, 433 acres warranted in the name
ol John Statler in Southampton tp,
No 92, 4G4 acres warranted in the name
of Edward Allen in Allegheny tp.
No 94, 438 acres warranted in the name
of Thomas Brown in Allegheny tp.
No 95, 300 acres warranted in the name
of Matthew Black in Allegheny tp,
No 97, 4201 acres warranted in the
name of Sarah Finneinore in Alleghe
No 98, 446 acres, warranted in the
name of Lewis G, Noiile in Alleghe
No 100, 420 acres, warranted in the
name of James Shaw in Allegheny tp.
No 101, 440 acres, warranted in the
name of Hugh Barkley in Allegheny tp.
No 102, 438 arres, warranted in the
nnme of Jamas Clark in Allpghenv tp.
No 103; 401 acres warranted in the name
of lsreal lsreal in Allegheny tp,
No 104, 430 acres, warranted in the
name of Joseph Moore, in Alleghe
No 105, 400 acres warranted in the
name of Thomas Henderson in Cone
No lt6, 403 acres, warranted in the
name of Lewis Walker in Shade Ip,
No 108, 400 acres, warranted in the
name of James Black Southampton tp.
No 112, 420j acres, warranted in the
name of Racheal Tempest in South
No;lI5, 4871 acres warranted in the
name of John L, Csrey in ouuihamp
No 117, 592 acres, warranted in the
name of Michael Oswalt and James
Rhoads in tSouthainptnn tp.
No 118, 406 acres, warranted in the
name of John Philips in 6'ouih amp
No 121, 400 acres, wairanled in the
name of James Wells in Southamp
ton tp, .
No 122. 402 acres, warranted in the
name of Catharine Wayman in South
No 123, 599! acres, warranted in the
name of Alexander Adams in South
On the two last above mentioned
tracts, there is an abundance of S'lone
Coal and Limestone and inexhaustible
mines of Iron Ore, one of the richest
quality has been opened at different points
for a considerable distance and discover
ed throughout to be an avernge thickness
f seven feet. SaiJ two tracts lie from 2 to
3 miles from Mount Savage Iron works.
The foregoing tracts are well timbered
many of them with fine pine and have
good water power thereon as the prop
erty of the said Charles Ogle, deceased,
in the possession of Emly Ole, acting
Exccolrix of the last Will and Testa
ment, of 6aid Charles Ogle, deceased,
and Testamentary Guardian of the heir?
of laid deceased, at the suit of thq ftcs-
S'"! Pj!eclf" and Company of the
Bank of Pennsylrania,
Nt IJ' .,,','en Per cpnt ofthe purchase
money will be requireil t0 be ;j Pil
each purchase as .unn the prtir
is knockeu down, or ii m be contidrei
Sheriff's Ofiice, Somerset, )
Jannary 13, 1840. S
Flour, per barrel,
Wheat, per bushel,
1 CO a
Peaches dried "
Butter, per pound,
Chickens, per dozen,
Stone Coal, per busheL
Flour,. 1 4 50 a 4 60
Wheat 0 73 a 0 80
Rye 45 a 50
Corn 40 a 00
Oats 53 a 27
Barley, 00 a 03
Bacon, hams, per lb 8 a 00
Pork 00 a CO
Lard, 7 a CO
Tallow, rendered 6 a. 00
rough 4 i 00
Butter, in kegs, CO a 00
" roll. 8 a 00
CheeseWestern Reserve 5 a ?
" Goshen, 00 a 00
Apples green, per barrel, 1 00 a 1 50
44 dried per bushel, 1 10 a 1 20
Ppaches, t 00 a t 25
Potatoes, Mercer 00 a 00
Neshannovks 00 a 00
Seeds, Clover 4 CO a 0 00
Timothy I 37 a 1 50
44 Flaxseed 00 a I 06
Wool 22 a 83
BANK NOTE LIST.
STANDARD GOLD AND SILVER,
Pittsburgh, Banks, pax
Philadelphia Banks, par
Girard Bank par
United States Banlt, 30
Bank of Germantown par
Monongahela Bank Brownsville i
Bank of Gettysburg 1
Bank of Chester County par
Bank of Chambcrsburg I J
Bank of Delaware, par
Bank of Susquehanna County -
Bank of Montgomery County par
Bank of Northumberland par
Bank of Lewistown I
Bank of Middlcton, 1
Carlisle Bank I
Columbia Bank and Bridge Co. pa
Doyiestown Bank par
Erie Bank I
Franklin B;ink, Washington I
Farmers' Bank Reading par
Farmers Bank Burks County par
Farmer's&Drover's Bank Waynesb'gpar
Farmers' Bank Lancaster par
Lancaster Co. Bank
Lancaster Bank "
Harrisburg Bank I
Miners' Bank Pottsville 44
Northampton bank "
State Scrip, Exchange hank Pitts., 1
Mer. and Manl's B par
Issued by solvent Banks 1
Mount Pleasant 1
Steubenville, (F. AV M.)
St. Clairville "
New Lisbon 44
Cincinnati banks, i
Franklin Bank of Columbus, 44
Sciota 5 j
Commercial Bank of Lako Erfe, 1
Farmers Bank of Canton 10
Urbana, - 40
State Bank and branches I
State Scrip, $5's 8
State llank 40 Shawnetown
State bank 1
Memphis 3 Other soUcntbanks 5
All solvent banks
All solvent banks 3
New England I
New York city par Other tanks t
Eastern solvent banks 1
Wheeling and Branches,
Baltimore par Other banks 1
A solvent Banks 1