Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY,' JANUARY 27, 1846.
V.R. PALMER. 777. of Philadelphia at his
Knd Llate nwl Coul Oftrr, is our authorized
-nit f.r ol'tainin? AJvrrthrmenl cnJ
Option for the HERALD' and is rb-thrJ
with fiiU power to rwt-ipt f r any monies paid
lb him on thcuc ol.jecK His agency includes
tlie following riiii's. viz: Philadt-lpbia.- New
York, Haiti more an J Boston, and his offices in
these wvrral places are located as follows:
J'hiLntflf'iia y. 51 Vine Slrcc-t.
.yu:Yo'k So. 16 iVassau
Baltimore S, E. Corner of Dalt-& Cal st
BustonSo 1 6 State st .
A meeting of the Whigs of Somerset
county will be held at the Court House,
iu the Borough of Somerset, on Tuesday
evening the 10th of February IStG (Court
week) for the purpose of appointing del
egates to a Whig State Convention, to he
held at Harrisburg, on the 11th of March
next, to nominate a candidate for Canal
Commissioner; and for the further pur
pose of taking measures for a more gen
eral and effectual organization of the
Whig party in this eountv.
AGRicrLTi mi, .i:i:i:ti;.
The friends of Agriculture in Somer
set County are requested to meet at the
Court House on Wednesday evening of
next court week, when a constitution for
an agricultural society will be submitted
to their consideration.
The Forclyii !Vevs.
The news ly the ship Liberty, an ab
stract of which we publish, is of a highly
important character. The dissolution of
the Peel Ministry, and the organization of
another, with Lord John Russell at the
head, is an event that has caused great
excitement in England and given rise to
much speculation jn this country. The
opening of the British ports for the ad
mission of bread-stuff will be the first
measure of the new Ministry but its
course in regard to subsisting relations
with the United States, is yet involved in
mystery. Leading journals on both sides
of the waters have expressed the opinion
that it would be favorable and had al
most any other man than Lord Palmers
ton been placed at the head of Foreign
Affairs, there might seem to be some
foundation for such an opinion. But
when it is considered that it was he
that planned and directed the British op
erators iu India, Syria and China, and
that he is a bold and ambitious man, it
can hardly be expected that he will be
very pacifically inclined toward the li
nked States. The President's Message
had not reached England when the
Liberty sailed and the news which she
brought has therefore only added to the
anxiety which previously prevailed in
regard to the manner in which that
document would be received by the Brit
Map of Texas, Oregon and
We arc indebted to the publisher, Mr.
Mitchell, for a copy of Lis new and beautiful-map
of Texas, Oregon and Califor
nia, together with a small volume of 40
pajres, descriptive of the countries it em
braces. To persons desirous of acquiring an
acurate knowledge of the geography, re
sources, &c., of either of those territo
ries, this map and accompaniment will no
doubt be valuable.
Ten copies of each can be procured
for five dollars.
Address S. Augustus Mitchell, Map
Establishment, X. E. corner of Market
and 7th streets, Philadelphia.
7 The Warsaw Signal of the 21th ulti
mo states that great excitement prevailed
amongst the Mormons in consequence of
a revelation which had just been made to
their Priests. It appears there had been
a good deal of confusion in Nauvoo on
account of some wives refusing to ac
company their husbands to Oregon, and
husbands refusing to accompany their
wives. The sum and substance of the
new revelation was, that all marriages of
the saints should be forthwith abrogated,
so that these difficulties might be settled
by allowing the parties to go wherever
they pleased. Truly, this is the "age
The Pioneers of Hie ITesl.
Lymax C. Draper, Esq., of Balti
more, has been engaged for seven or
eif;ht years in collecting materials for a
history of die Pioneers of the AYcst, and
it gives us pleasure to be able to stale,
that he has nearly completed his collec
tions, and that no time will be lost in pre
paring the work for the press. When
completed, it will probably form the most
accurate and detailed history of the ear
ly settlements of the middle and western
States that has ever been published.
James R. Snow dan, Esq., has been rc-
ifcte-d by iLc Legislature to the
Polk and Sliunk rclmltcd.
The, unanimous vote in the Senate of
this State in favor of the existing- Tariff,
is a severe rebuke to President Polk, who
opposes protection altogether, and to
Gov. Shunk, who truckles to the South,
by proclaiming it as a part of his politi
cal creed, that uno more moneys ought
to be collected from imports than are ne
cessary to meet the constitutional require
ments "of the government, economical
On the first page we publish an Ad
dress of the Whig members of the Le
rislature, setting forth the manner in
which the public works of Pennsylvania
are at present managed, and recommen
ding the holding of a State Convention
to nominate a candidate for Canal Com
missioner. 3Iiliiary Convention.
A Military Convention was held at
Harrisburg, on the 2. th iiu t Col. Snow
den, of Yenango", presided. The con
vention recommended various alterations
and modifications of the Militia laws of
the State, and that Congress make ap
propriations to organize and discipline
the militia of the several States.
A Xcw Claimant.
An Irishman who had been listening to
a discussion on the Oregon question, de
cided that neither England nor the Uni
ted Stotes had any just claim to the Ter
ritory in dispute, but that of right it be
longed to "Ould Ireland, because it had
been first discovered by the O'Reagans!"
Hg?"As the season is approaching
when country merchants will be going to
tiic cities to purchase their Spring goods,
we would remind our mercantile friends
in Philadelphia and Baltimore that Y. B.
Palmer. Esq., is our agent to receive
and torward advertisements.
"The Olden Time."
This is the title of a new periodical,
just commenced at Pittsburg. G. Y .
Cook, publisher; Neville B. Craig, editor.
Price $2 per annum, payable in advance.
C2?Wre have been requested to state
that, as the 22d February happens on
Sunday, the "Somerset Guards" will pa
rade on Saturday, the 21st.
!C?"Hon. Charles M'Clure, late
Secretary of die Commonwealth, un
der Governor Porter, died in Allegheny
citv, on the 10th inst.
The Product ion of IVheat, and
the Uirecls of Foreign Com
petition. The Cincinnati Chronicle has written
a series of articles to show the effect,
upon the wheat growing States, of the
competition by the various countries of
Europe; and, also, whether a" relaxation
of the restrictive duties of England, would
enable us to supply that market with
breadstuff. Wc cut the following extract,
says the Chambersburg Whig,-from his
"But if the ports of Great Britain were
thrown open to foreign grain, would the
United. States supply them?
"We have already shown that Great
Britain will not need an immense quantity
of wheat; for, strange as it may seem to
those who have heard the terrible cry of
free traders for bread, Great Britain ac
tuali raises for the people of England,
Scotland and Wales about five bushels
of wheat to each son.! One more
bushel to each soul, with an additional
consumption in Ireland, is all that can be
calculated upon as demanded from foreign
states. This amount she .very nearly
imports now. The result, then, is that
if the ports of Great Britain were thrown
open, the quantity imported from abroad
would not be very largely increased, un
less the capacities of British stomachs
can be increased. The difficulty does
not lie here. There is wheat, but there
is not money enough among the poor.
There is exorbitant wealth on the one
hand, and impoverished want on the
"Is the United Suites the only country
that can compete in supplying a vacuum
for wheat, and the country, too, the one
where labor is highest! Wheat is an ar
ticle of the widest range of production.
It is found in high northern and far
southern latitudes; though, doubtless,
flourishing most in the temperate zones.
If a new stimulus were given to the mar
ket, it would be produced in surplus where
it is now deficient.
"Let us take the prices, however,
which will test the point of competition.
The Polish wheat is shipped from Dant
zick. The German wheat is shipped
from Hamburg. Now let us compare the
prices of wheat at those ports with the
prices of wheat in the city of New York,
and we shall see how the matter stands:
Average price at Dantzick is 34s. Eng
lish, per quarter of eight bushels. .
The average price of wheat in Ham
burg for ten years, was 27s. English, per
quarter. The average price at Odessa is
34s.; but it is often lower. The average
price of wheat at New York is, of late
years, set down at $1,05, the comparative
result stands tnus:
In New York, wheat, per bushel, $1,05
In Dantziek, " " 1,02
In Odessa, " 1,C2
In Hamburg, " " 81
"In the principal port there is but lit
tle difference in price apparently; bul.the
price of" freight from N. York .la Liver; I ,
pool is from six to ten cents higher than
from Dantzick. The result is that ' thfife
is a continual difference in price in favor
of Dantzick over New York. Mr. Mc
Collough himself admits this fact, and
says that but little wheat can be brought
from the United States, except when the :
demand has already taken off the .North
ern wheat. ' .
States and imports into Great Britain
i ti .i.: ;.;nn ; nwciQnlr. l
eiiut n una Luiutuuuu jowvij .
It shows that of the imports into Great
Britain only about one fourth have been
from the United States.' Thus; in die
year 1631, (taken at random) the imports
of wheat and flour into "Great Britain
were as follows;
- - 2,309,000
. . 2,043,000
- ' - 823,000
United States, - 2,704,000
"It appears then, that Russia alone ex
ported to Great Britain about as much as
the United States. In that year, also,
Great Britain imported twenty millions
of bushels or it equivalent. The rerm
val of the duties would not at farthest
more than double that amount, so that
from six to eight millions is the largest
aunual average which, if the British du
ties were removed, could be anticipated
as the export of wheat from the United
States to Great Britain. The Home mar
ket is already treble that amount, while
new manufactures, and new emigration,
and new commerce is still further exten
"On the other hand, the export to for
eign countries is diminishing. The. ex
port of Hour in the ten years from 1S30
to 1840 was less than the export from
1800 to 1810, though we have now three
times the population. ' ' .
" The truth is, no county can afford to
import grain as a constant thing. A peo
ple mist, in some way or other, raise
their own food; they cannot aflord to de
pend on other countries. Accordingly
we see Ireland using potatoes, and Scot
land Oatmeal in preference to importing
wheat. Many millions of bushels of oats
are used in Great Britain as food for man.
The question whether any people can af
ford to buy foreign grain, if all the duties
were taken off, wc shall consider in an
Tax on Coal.
The Governor and State Treasurer,' 'In
all wisdom and sincerity, recommend a
tax on coal, which would not; only draw
a large sum from the toiling thousands en
gaged in that branch of industry, but stud
the Commonwealth with Excisemen, vrith
the contribution box at every' pit's mouth,
armed to tho teeth with law' and power,
more formidable than the' weapons ofjthe.
highway robber. W e should,- not only
then have a tax-collector in every town
ship, but a. tool of the Governor, braw
ling politics anc demanding money at ev
ery point where a pound of coal is dug
out of the earth. This would truly, be
an improvement in the system of Loco
Foco taxation and plunder, fully equal to
the necessities of the thousands of the
unfed and unrewarded political gladia
The next movement after this would
be to tax iron, ( and with as much pro
priety as to tax coal,) which would create
snug births for another swarm of Execu
tive favorites. And then would follow
salt, lumber, wheat, rye, . com, potatoes,
apples, poultry, wool, hay, butter, cheese,
pork, lard, flax, hemp and every article
raised or manufactured in the Common
wealth. "The true policy of our country i to
foster and encourage our own industry
and interest's, in every possible way.t lt
is in conformity with this policy that the
Wliiffs have ever advocated, a tariff for
protection. But our rulers would reverse L
this policy, take the back track, and es
tablish all over the country a swarm of
office holders to eat up the substance of
the people. -
How cheerinsr and consoling must the
recommendation of a tax on coal, by our
Governor and State Treasurer, be to the
fret trade advocates, President Polk and
Secretary Walker! How consistent Penn
sylvania Iocofocoisni must appear to fhe
Southern advocates of Free Trade? Her
representatives in Congress ask a high
tariff on foreign coal, to protect our coal
interests against foreign competition, while
our Governor and State Treasurer re
commend a tax in otR own State, and
annie that such a tax would not in ' the
least tend to the injury of the coal inter
est! Here is an argument placed into the
mouths of the enemies of the tariff, jhat
they will not neglect to use .effectively
against us. . ' :
It the Locofocos choose to pursue the
system' of taxation to the4 destruction of
our interests, as recommended by our ru
lers, let them do so---but we trust that
the Whigs will not aid them in it. -Iti-fs
to the latter that the country "has to look
in the day of trouble and . all the relief
that the people ever "received has been
from them, and the adoption of their. pol
icy, while on the contrary, all the- evil
that the country has borne, has come from
the rulers of Loeofocoism. The Whigs
build up the Locofocos pull down.
And we hope that the dread of not heing
able to pay tho State debt, as prognosti
cated by Gov. Shunk, will not frighten
any Wrhig into the suicidal course recom
mended, of taxing the coal taken from bur
mines Pa. Telegraph. . . ' ::
In this borough, on Friday
Scsan Catarine, daughter of. Mr. Mar
tin Shaffer. 3ed Gy. 3 m. and 13 days.
Important from Mexico.
t The New Revolution. We have
letters a few days later from the capital,
but not very definite information as to the
actual result of General . Paredes revolt,
lie had pronounced against the adminis
tration of General Ilerrera, and was
marching rapidly towards the capital, hav
ing thrown . the Government off their
guard bv writing to them, on the same
day that he revolted, tl
to the I exan frontier
that he was corning
to chastise the A-
He was carrying all before him on the
road, being joined by tfie forces in the
departments. "Herrerais is JJfalle.v,"
says one of our correspondents, "and a
fierce " tyrant of the order of Santa Anna
Trias ascended the throne t the Montezu-
mas'." W'e infer from this that the capi
ta has submitted to Paredes. If he has
assumed the character of a Sovereign, as
our correspondent seems to insinuate, he
will propablyrule the Mexicans with a
rod of iron, and may desire a war, to con
solidate his power.7- He will have to
subdue Youcatan, Robasco, and one or
two other 'departments, before turning
his attention to the North.
The rumored movements of France and
England in Mexico, indicate an alliance
between them and Paredes. An officer
of the Society for the Union of the North
American Republics, writes encouraging
ly of the Society's prospects, and says
"the revolution "of Paredes is only the
first of a long series of revolutions plan
ned in Europe for a purpose which the
people of Mexico will yet discover in
time to defeat the whole scheme and save
their country." Sun.
New Orleans papers of the 29th
brings intelligence from Mexico that Gen.
Paredes had proclaimed against the ex
isting government and war marching a
gainst the cily of Mexico, at the head of
40,000 troops. '
Later from Texas.
By the arrival of the steamship -Galveston,
from Galveston, at New Orleans
on the 30th ulr., advices have been re
ceived from the new State of the 27th.
We learn from the Houston Telegraph
that Commodore Moore charged with be
ing a defaulter, attended for trial at Wash
ington county, where he ascertained that
no suit had been instituted against him.
It appears from vouchers, found at Aus
tin, that the Commodore's innocence is
conclusively established, and that he has
expended a 1 lrge amount of his own
money, over and above the money pla
ced in his charge for disbursement. Con
sequently, instead of being a defaulter,
the government is a defaulter to him.
A letter from an officer U. S. A. at
Fort Smith, Areansas, states "The
whole country about us is filled with em
igrants every avenue is choked up with
the wagons and stock of this moving
world." It further states, that a party of
Cherokccs have been looking out for a
location on the head waters of tec Brases
and Trinity. The first news, says the
Civilian, is welcome; not so the other.
Texas has already more than enough of
Hon. T. Pilsbury has accepted the
nomination for Representative to Con
gress. A destructive fire took place in the
town of San Augustine on the 3d inst.
The principal sufferer is Col. G. Brooks,
a merchant, in whose store the fire orig
inal. The loss is variously estimated
at from ten to twenty thousand dollars.
Snow to the depth of three inches re
cently fell in Clarksville, Red River
county. A general frolic, in the way of
sleigq-riding, was the immediate result
a rare luxury in Texas.
The business, prosperity and popula- i
lion of the city of Houston is fast pro
gressing. The value of real estate has
advanced at least a hundred per sent
within the last two months.
Eight or ten families of Mormons are
ou their Way to Texas.
A want of occupation is not rest
A mind quite vacant is a mind distress'd
ALL persons engaged in the distribu
tion of Bibles in our county, who have a
surplus on hand undisposed of, are re
quested to return the same to the subscri
ber, and those who have money for Bibles
sold, to pay over the same, if possible
during nest court week.
SAMUEL W. PEARSON.
January 27, 184G.
WILL meet in the Lyceum room on
Friday Evening next. ;
' Question for disctiion.
Does the press exert a more beneficial
influence in a community than the pul
pit. Declaimcr, G. Marshall,
'Efsaj isi. S. Gaitbe:.
Those interested will please attend.
J D CO I. HORN. Sec.
Estate of William Barrick
LETTERS of administration on the
estate of William Barrick. late of
Allegheny township, deceased, hating
been granted to the subscriber residing
in said township, all persons indebted
to said estate are requested to attend at
the late residence of said deceased, on
Wednesday the 4th day of March next,
prepared to settle; and those haing
claimsv to present ihem at the same
time and place prpperlv autenticated.
jan27 '45 6l. 7 Adin'r.
KJJoticf. is hereby given to all persons
J 5 concerned as legatees, creditors or
otherwise, that the following accounts
have been filed and passed register in the
Register's office, for the county of Som
erset, and that the same will be present
ed to the Orphans court for confirmation
and allowance on Monthly, the 2nd day
of March next, at an adjourned Or
phans Court, viz:
Account of Jacb I. Younkin and
Mirhatl Sanner adnriuiatritors of John
J. Younkin decsased.
Arcaunt'nf Jacob NefT and Emaftuel
Smith, Executors of the hsl Will snd
Testament of George Michsel Saylcr
Account cf Henry Martz and Richard
Martz Executors of Jacob Marlz. win
was one of the administrators of Joseph
Leit'ick late of Somerset county dee'd.
Account of Jhn Hanna and Henry
GledMty Executors of the last Will and
Testament of Casper Glndfelty dee'd.
The Sttpp'cmrnt and final account f
John H anna Executor t( the last Will
and Test anient of IVter Bow hn dee'd.
Account of John Chorpenning admin
istrator of David Hrraingpr dee'd.
Account of John Hanna administrator
of.Andrew Bird deceased.
Account of J;cob Yonn? administra
tor of Jacob Young of Isaac, late of
Wayne county Ohio, the aid adminis
irator also beinjr the Guardian ef Jacob
Young of Isaac.
Acceunt of David Knight and Abra
ham Ciossan administrjtors of Henry
Account of Nicholas Flammand Jacob
Moshohler administrators of Valenine
Account of John Mijchel, Guardhn
orMary Jane AujuJtiue now Mary Jane
Account of George Chorpenning
guardhn of Sarnh Fib-know interuvaried
with Nthemi i Miller one of the children
and heirs of Frederh-k Flick, dee'd.
Account of Georgf? Chorpennin
guardian f John Baptist Gartunn. one
of the children and heirs of John Gar
Account of Samuel Huston and Cham
bers Huston administrators of Peter
Account of Samuel Kimmel guardian
of George Graham, Mary E. Mnndock
late Marv E. Grsdintn and Ellen. James.
Eiizi, J'din and Julia, children and
heirs of John Graham Iste of the borough
of Stoystown deceased.
W. II. PICKING.
Jan 27 40. Resist"-
ORE AJi R S,
HTMIE subscriber intending in cbise up
J his business, iu this place, (having
disposed of bis stock) hereby notitirs all
persons having dealings with him, to
call and settle iheir accounts, as soon as
possible as all debts must be paid befor"
the first day of March. IS4G, after which
time, those that do not attend to it, may
expect to pay costs.
W. E. MILLER.
Somerset, jan 2046
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-5k Wi m
txi-d iCiUd iJ
Hp ITE plantation, late the estate of
3 yohn .Vtailer, Sen'r dcceaed, situ
ate nn both sides of the Bedford and
Stoy?tewn Turnpike road, pari in Shade
and paft in Stoaeycreek township, con
taining two hundred and iliir'.v , f'ght
acres ami allowance, with abuut fifty
fife acres cleared, with one two story
log house,"one log barn and other build
ings thereon erected, and an ar-p'-orrIard
thereon growing. wl be 'er'
ed for sale hy public ont-cry at the
house of leaac Ankcny, in S.meret, on
Tuesday the lOih day of Febiuary next.
Terms tuade known on day i S.le Mr
ISAAC AN KEN Y.
An20 '49 Adn'r,
o o f: ? i 71
" ZZ "jl . .
SL rz .ry v m 1 , .J
s - 2 pn
BAGS Prime RIO COFFEE; .
O 2 bbls MOLASSES;
Loaf Sugar; Teas; Mackerel, &c; receir-
ed and for sale bv "
dec 1 6 J Jc JVJCUEUs1mm
Books! Books!! O Fes HI
ClOltBS Sene; Smith's Ceo?raphy.
J Gramn ar and Arithmetic. Smidi's
Chwrch Harmony; Xibles; S!aie; Sta
tionary, fcc, for a! cheap by
decli J J fc II F SCHELL.
IN apprentice to the Hatting bu?ie.
wanted. One from 10 to 17 years
of age, of industrious habits, who cart
come weJI recommended, will' be taken
jan!3 JOHN C. KURTZ.
T is nece9nry that th? Collectors of
taxes for 1842. 1842, and 1844 wlu
are in arrears should settle off their re
spective duplicates at February court.
Those who neglect this notice may ex
pect to be visited bv the proner authoriy,
F WEI ME R )
J R KING V Corn's,
P BERKEY J
Attsst R L STEWART,
Jan CO 'JO.
fETTEUS Testamentary ra the ct
tate of Isaac Stoncr, late f Bro-thcr.-'valiy
township, dfe'd., having been
grunted to th subscribers in said tiwn
ship, all persons indebted to said -estate
are requested to attend at the late resi
dence of ilie deceased, on Wednesday
the 15:h of February nexW prepared t
settle; and those havi-ig claims. t pre
sent them at the same lime end place,
JOCOB S TONER.
CHAUNCEY F S TONER.
j.m6'4G Ci I Excutor.
IN pursuance of jn order of the Or
phans' Court f Somerset county,
there will be exposed to sale byway
of public outcry on the 9th Jay of Feb
ruary, hi the premises, the following
tract of land viz:
GO acres of land
situate in Paint townhip. Somerset
county, adjoining lands cf Peter Miller.
John Walker and others, with a cabin
heuse and log stable thereon Erected,
with about seven acres clear, late the es
tate of Alexander Walker, deceased.
S.di lo commence at two o'clock en
said dav; where due attendance will be
liven by Sannifl Ror.debush jr. admin
istrator. Terms Cah.
Bv the Court. . "
W. II. PICKING.
Jan. .13 M6. - Clerk
rUT down for trial at Felruarj term, (3J
T day.) mC.
Wpyand's use v Bird and Wilkius,
Olc and Ko?s v Bover
Clarke and Co. v Kellar,
.Mountain etal v Deitz
Neff v Ankeny
Kantner v Custer
Kennedy Jcnntr schocl dt-
Reese Sl wile v Philippi
Johns v Lambert
Countryman v Brim
Philip; i"i use v Bird et al
Koontz's adm'r v Flick
Miller& Lippencoit v Cantner & Shaffer
Kline v S-h writer
Uurket and wife v Miller
Hufzell's use v Workman's ex
Garrrtson v Conniryman et A
Watson v Rush
Sine v Same
Walker's adm'r v MiMer
Chorpenning v Putman
Miller v Biningr H
Ackerman ct ux v Siat'er
Same e Same et vx
Cnffroih v Cox
Gross v Gros
A J OGLE. Fr. t'y.
Prot'ys Office, Somerset, j;ni6 '45'
'J'rustees' Sale of
TN j ursnanre of an order f the Or-
plians Court of Somerset rontity.
there will be exposed to safe bj way ef
public vendue or ou'ery on the premise,
on the 8th dav of Feb'rmry k. D. IStf,.
ibe following Real relate 1st? tlis esiatc
of Conrad Ue:d deee;ised. viz:
One tract ol land,
situate in Greenville tp. in the ciur;ty rf
Somerset, cuntainmg about two hnudred
acres more or less, a ijo'ning lands of
Nicholas IJeal!; Juliii .Mtce Jacob Yea
ger, and others, with alut Seventy
acres ef clear land on which is erected
one Log !Ioue, a!s som fruit trees.
Tr-.RM's: One tlurd tr remain a lien
ou the premisps, the interest thereof t
be paid to the widow semi annually du
ring her life time, and at her dfatb to be
cquallv distributed nmonjr the b-irs and
legal VepreJentaties of said, deceased,
and the remsinJer one iMr J in hantl an-I
ihe balance in three equal anneal intsl
mcnts without interest. Purchase mon
ey to be secured by judgment bends.
' Attendance will be jri? by Daniel
L-p!y. trustee fnr the sde of die real es
tate of Conrad BejII dn-eised.
By order of the Court,
W. II. UlCKINCI
For Sale at this (MPs