Newspaper Page Text
Fran Mexico.: .:
The steamship Pr - 37. p,i with Vera Cm.
dimes tb the 18th, Tampico,l2.oth,rmitßrsitia
the 21st, bringing an express frOmPeettlai
it the.Cordeva route, announcing that Gelo . ,
Hcoti commenced his march to the Capltolon
the Ititir, - but says nothing in regard to the
civeittstes'of peae'e, •
V The sick left Jalapa on the 15th for Peyote;
Gen: Shields was ennong the number.
Pre% the thy of Mexico we have dates to
the 9th: t.4atita Anna is still in power. His
iestnation waa withdrawn, though - it was in.
Olmsted-that a majority of Congress were anx- I
imisilimilialiecepttince (If the administration,
tind in consequence of, this, it ,has entirely
thieved its policy.
A quorum of Congress cannOtbe•miltected,
and such confusion and anarchy never before,
existed at the city of Mexico.
An independent measure passed by Auagas'
administration, heti deen summarily nbrotre
Santa Ana, in his defences, says, public
opinion led,to his resignation. The,(10111:na
lion of Safragna as head of the State Depart
ment caused dissatisfaction to the -I'eros, the
result of which is not known.
- Gen. Almciut is still a prisoner of State.
Chihuahua has voted unanimously for San
ta Anna for President.
~,The impr4sion - is
that Congress will elect and Urrea be chosen
No mention is made of measures.ior the de
fence of the capitol.
The papers state 'that Gen. Scott's inten
tion to march to the capitol on the 15th was
,h boast to. keep 'up the spirits of hi; men.—
The government is urged by letters from Pu
ebla to fall upon Gen. Scott and imen and
' crush them, as he has barely 5000 reek though
he pretends to have 7000.
Gen. Taylor is to join Gen. Scott-,
Mr. Trist was autho t rized, it is, said,fiy the
Mexicans to name three commissiorrers to
discuss if claims of the United Slates, and
if Mexico would not consent the war was to
• The Republic of the 7th publishes an inter
cepted despatch and . correspondence - from Sec
relary Marcy to• Gen. Scott of the 30th.
Santa Anna reviewed, the troops nailer Al
varez on the 6th. They had not till arrived
there, hut were expected to reach the capitol
with 8000 in a few days.
Vice Governor Ajacees'resiontiob has been
accepted. , ••• -
.False alarms continue at Tampicd. \Thilst
party of dragoons proceeded 40 miles to the
interior on the 18th, they saw no armed Mex
icans, and the people 'appeared friendly.,
Nothing of importance from Brazos.
A letter has been received in town from
the receiver of public revenue at Ta tnpico,i
:dated Juno 17, in which he mentions that he
has collec,ted, since the 7th May hi'st, on im-
Porta and tonnage, $.16,565 BJ. The value
of the• imports during the period Was €531 I,
912 9.).. He was looking hourly for two yes
iiins from Havanna that will pay a duty of
'The same letter 'mentions that the celebra
ted Mrs. Chase, the wife of lir consul at
Tampico, will visit New Orleans by the first
steamer that leaves after the 4th of July.—
This great national festival Col. Gates is ma
king great preparations to cokbrate by . a
grand civil and military display.
Arrival of the Caledonia,'
t t Cu'sa ing of the laI:t Frt. miler( Flom
was quieted in Liverpool at ,12s. By the Tw
tations below,it will he seen that ther'e is a
decline of abOtet -2s. and =lran Corn! 'about
the same . ,
In Meal a,elight advance.
The steamer Caledonia arrived at Boston
:yesterday morning at 6 o'clock. She left
Liverpool'Allie 19.. IV* the list ;steamer
left, best Western' !Tour reached 4135, ler
Indian corn 60s per qtkarter. Yellnn l 58s.—
Since the promising appearance of the corn
ing crops, however, the decline of IlOtir has
been such as to 'bring rates down to 'iloa4o3.
63 for best Western. 'American wheat 11a
12s per quarter; corn meal 24a2.55. per fhb!.
Philadelphia and Itiltirnare flour 33}/ 403.
. dhio 374385; Sour 33;1:353. 61.
'Arrivalrbf ' wheat from Ireland very con
siderable.- Thu rumors of the appearance of
Potato disease do not exert the smallest in
flnence on the market.
`Cotten advanced I fel per lb.
111 beef a large business was done . Best
,13. States prime Mesa at .00a953. per blrl.
Ordinary 81a38s; Mess 5546,05.
Pork , more inquiry. • For hest ) United
States prime mess, old, 50a63s per bbl.
Fine sorts ecarcp. Range from h%ng mid
dles, free from bone, in salt, to shoulders, 38.3.
a3sa....—Hams sold freely. Cheese, ,none in
the market. Fine United Suites bronget 525.
to 60 1 s; middling, 45s to 375.; ordinary, 435.
Lard 11418 adviinCed from 3s to on fine
sorts, and 23. ,on ordinary qualities. The
market is bare. Fine. descriptions of .bitter
rem the United StateS Are not in demand.
The monetary prospects ()Cale cotitiry arc
of a more enehuraging character. The Bank
of England discounts more freely.
• The new American steamer Washingtoe
arrived at Southampton on the 16th ult. The
France steamier railed from Cherbourg on the
sth June. • '
'NAM' Roinms.—Nre are informed that
-the vigilant rind active special agent 'of I the
Post Office Ihpartmei B. Hale, has
at length succeeded it ug out the indi
vidual who has been rme time coin :
ntitting depredations .1. mails in the
northeastern: portion 4 aia.. Thos. A.
Sbeklentan, ?.he clerk postmaster at
Deerfield, has been ei and committed
to the jail in'ltockingbadi for trial.. We un
derstand a portion of the money taken from
the mail has', been found in his 'possession
Amornenlaran lionana.—A. Dodge, late
• postmasteritt Frankfort Mills, Maine, '
gently arrested for stealing maney, front the
mails at his office, was convicted do the , 26th
of June, befpre the district court, and seen
• fenced to tett years imprisonment in time emus
' ty Waldo.
AnnEsr.—John P. Cheater, esq.,,
another of tiro active agents e of the Post Of
fico'Departkent, has succeeded in arresting
John Carpehtar, a stage-driver en the route
front Roc.kfiird to Talladega,- Alabama, who
has been committed for trial at Tuscalosa.
1 1,161 AT CIi 3 OFS OF t•JatiOA COUNTY. --From
Whin we NO aeon, and more especially from
'what we helve heard, of the condition of the
wheat-of this county, wo ere inclined to the
opinion tha i t there will bo a full average crop.
We peasedi through several of the southern
towns of the, county last week, in all.of which
:with the exception of ono or two fields that
had been partially Winter killed, the grain
looked exceedingly well. And such, we
learn, is the case in ether-parts of the vino
' tY; It is undoubtedly true that some farmers
-will not raise much mora than half a crop, but
-tbla tiks exception to tho rule, so far as
il;i'iyuga county is concerned. we or three
weeks since there was some reason to fear
that *heat would be unusually light, but-the
recent 6ng rains and favorable wexther have
brohght it forward With remarkable rapidity
—.lab. 4de. - ,
Veva." man was thoroughly *clod fly
pickpocket s .tbat :Irian was the Rev. 3. D.
ratnsworth of,ThAbOro. Fie had three pock--
eta picked on Runk°, UPI during the Presi
dent's vi s it—botii vests pockets, one iontain
ing ore and the other three doge's. .Tits
wallet, contained seven dollars and valuable
papdrs, was taken from a pocket in his pants.
The late rains have greatly imprnired the
icheat aKop througho:tt the ;.4tate of Virginia,
Vv /s:is pry.teel,3tigo,
.:.:X'o4# for 11w POOrta. , -.
. The folPitiOpg Est of firiti are 'cpllieted
and -pui3lislied is well for Int'il re - us for', pros- -
ent reference, They '6ll6w:exactly. bow ,And
by whom' tliitiW;ar with 110sied ' , Ana ire ' tin,
giying day and date..—afwheri.au attempt is
made's,. justitilug the oilduct of the -Mexi
co they should be rehearsed for the informs:-
lion of those who may be found..:advocatitig
March 1, 1845.—The residutions annexing
the territory. of Texas to the United States
were approved by President -Tyler, and a
messenger despatched, (two days before the
inauguration of President 'Polk,) conveying
them to the'Texas. grWerninent.: • .
March 6, 1815.—Thelliexican minister,
M. Almonte, residing at Washington city
protested against the, proceeding, demanded
his passports in, a menacing mannirand Went
house to be minister of War against us.
Sept. 1815.-6.lustructions were issued. by
Mr. Buchanan, our Secretary of State, ti
Mr. Black, American Consul at, the city of
Slexicu, "to ascertain from the Mexican got . -
' erntneni whether - they - would receive an en
soy from the United States, intrusted with'
full power to adjust ail the questions, between'
the two governments:"
Oct. 15, 184.5.—The Mexican government
Through her Secretary of State, Mr. Penaty
Penn, agreed to "receiveux minister,frotn the
United States in the. capital of r tliexieo, with
full power from his government to settle the
dispute in a peaceable manner."
• Nov. 10, 1845.—The Hon. John 'Slidell
was commissioned as such envoy. He landed
at Vera Cruz on the 30th of the same month.
Dec G, Slidell , arrived at the
city of Mexico, and on the Bth of ihe month
announced.his mission; the Mexican Secre
tary of State', in the meantime, objected to
hitn, asking "what lie had come forr and
•`who he could her
Dec. 20, 18-44.--" Mr. Siideirs mission was
annulled by an otlieini note from the Mexican
Secretor} requiring him to produce special
&leers, ii hoc,- for the settlernent'Of theTex
ffi queetio alone. On the lOth of January,
Mr. Slide retir3d to Jalapa. .. .
Jan. 13,-18.16.—Three months afterwards,
instructions were issued to Gen. Taylor to
oceopy the east side of the li.io Grande, but
to refrain Truro any net of aggression against
Mexico: and to regard relations between the
two governments as peaceful, until Mexico
made further derminstrations of war'. (Pre
riOns• tri this time undoubted information had
been received that Mexico had- been- raising
troops frig the avowed Ina rose of carrying on
a war with , the United States.)
Murcb`l,l, 1811i.—Gen. Taylor, with the
army,lekVorptis Christi, on the west-side of
the Ncuccg,f•und arrived at Brazos Satitingo,
2.1.41 i. Gen. Taylor found an army of 2,090
Mexican soldiers already assembled at Mate
moms wider the cominand of Gen. Arista. ;
Dec: 28, 1845.- 7 --The government of Herre
ra was overthrliwn, and Paredes, a military
Usurper, succeeded to power, Oo a promise
that his advent should be the recovery of Tex
as by force. _
Mulch t 164(1-.—Mr. Slidell, froth Jalapa,
repeated the proll'er of petuto to the new Mex
ican Secretary of State, Mr. CaStillo y I.ln
-2as- adding that the President was sincerely
desirous of preserving peace between the two
_March 14, 184‘..--Mr. Castillo y Lnnzas
rejected Mr. Slidell, and on the Inst of the
month -sent him Itls passports, and soon after
b e returned to the United States.
Oct. 4, 18111.—Gen. Taylor, in en
letter to the War Department, suggested the
propriety of "taking possession, - at once, of
one or two suitable points ou or quite near
the ltio Grande." I .
April 11, 1846.—Gen. Ampudia arrivettat
11fatamoras, superseding Arista imcommand,
acckmpanied by 200 cavalry, followed by; a
reigoreement of 2,600 more men. fl
April 12.—Ampudia ordered Taylor to
break Op his camp. within 24 hours, and re
tire *you(' the Nuece;, or he would attack
them.. At the same time, all Americans, and
our consul were driven from Matamoras.
April 23.—Gen. Paredes issued his war
manifesto against the United State 4 and sent
additional military forces to. the Rio Grande.
April :35..=-A largo body di Mexican troops,
which had previously crossed the Rio Grande
into texaF, attacked Captain ToOrnton's com
mand, killed and wounded Ili, and captured
the reniaider. Previously • to' this they had.
brutally Murdered Col. Cross. Also, Lieu
tenant Potter. and one of his men; who went
nut in search of Cruse, were fired upon and
April 28.—Captain Walker And 24 men
were attacked on - their way from Point Isabel .
to General Taylor'l4 camp, and six of his men,
killed, and a number of Mexicans killed and
May Bth and 91:h..:—The battles, of Palo Alto
and Resaca da,la Palma were fondht in Texas.
May 12.—The President sent c jin his Mes
sage, recommending the recog ition of the
war; and on the 13th Congress / declared the
war to exiftt by the act of Mexico, and author
ized the President; to prosecute it to a speedy
and hunerable conclusion.
The6e lhinga should he remembered; and
- whenever rampant whiggery attempts to just
ify the cottr. , . of ,NleNicu it should be remind
ed of them.
TIM iN CANADA.--This fearfully ue
structil.e in,E,ct is committing terrible rata=
Yes in Canada as well as in Westertr
York. Probably t_llyre has never been a sea
^on when the Ify Was done so much damage
'n this quarter as during the present one.—
).'he namiltori(C. W.) Spectator says:-
"Every day brings us tnore'news of the.ap
went and dreaded deficiency of the wheat
crops in .Canada West, :ink the ravages of
that scourge of the farmer, the' Hessian fly.
Its appearance was doubted for a time, and
until very recently, a hope was indulged in
that the complaints %villa proceeded iron' the
different parts of the country were not only
exaggerated but gyfrnidless. Like the base
less fabric; of a vi.ion, this hope has passed
away, and the stern reality is every day be,,
coming more ,aud more- visible. The fly is
performing itsi work on the wheat, and if ii
destroys. during_the month of July, as-much
as has fallen a prey to its ravages during the
month of June, the crops will be far below the
Missoutu.—To the great` staple of wheat
the weather hai been highly favorable. Such
of it as - survivattho inclemency of the past
Wititer presents a most healty and promising'
appeaTie. Unfortunately in this immediate
neighborhood (and we fear the remarks ap
plies to the whole) the Wheat has been Win
ter-killed 1 13 ail unusual extent. Farmers
here calculate upon not over half a drop; but
'if favored with good harvesting weather ex
pect it to be ota,very superior quality. .611
the crops, without - exception, though back".
Wardore highly promising. The' meadows
bear a richer burden than has been known for
years here. The growth over the Oat and
Potatoe fieltla is-very litxurienti and the-yield.
will bo abundant. Corn looks equally well,
and if uninjured by the frost in the Fall, should
thil-tetePerature of the three - coming months
be as warm as usual here, will turn out a crop
ahoVe the Average ef ordinaryyears.--;-St.
llouio New Rra. , • ;J..;
Ora:a WArrran.—Wo have In our Pour
sessibn a.old ring, which it:ad ' found irtrii
large-bla fish, while it was being prepared
for,ttie- ta btto of one of oui- 'subscribers. 14-
oh:it are' cut two pretty looking doves in this
Attitude •ut poSit . ton Ott- the 'poet - has: been
pleated to denominate - "billing. and cooing,"
end 'else the. Weida for; 'civet ..constant„'!..,
How this 4goitlett hie - time iiithit, the car
porato limits of thli veinal - mt' member-of the
fumy tribe, our, readers must conjecture fur
thernseltm It may be that some one of - Iliern
will recognize the ring as his or her own:—
If so, we will gincily'rebtotv it.—rharkstaten
"The V 7044 is Govoissi loOlVittch,"
grigurday , l.rfreuisug,l44o X 0; 1547.
- TOR clovEnxon,
F.IVS. R. S NK. I
FOR CANAL COMMISSIONER,
illiflrPTuo9.ll;ELtteo'e is a 40
?ten to proctrre sobicribere rot t
The Address . ef the Deritocratic State Cen
tral CommitteeWillbelotind on the first: page
of to=day's papdr. Nothing that we could say,
would Odd one ham to its merit—being as lit is
of the first order. We fully concuj: in ail ip
'sentiments, anti would ask a perusal a it frotn
all, both ttihigs and democrats; believing that
it must inevitably.leave a fitsOrabie impression
Upon Ake Minds of those who ca , a, 2 -ct scribe to it
its real merit. We regre; 7 eeeeetiinily that
we could not find •rootn fotAhe accompanying
extracts from the President's mes Sage, as they
show clearly the causes 'of - the present wart
and at whose door these causes lie.
That Welch, - DelevatoEquestrian
Company will perform in our city on Mon
day afternoon and evening next. They are
spoken of as being sulerior To any company
that havo passed this way for some time.
rounh of July.
This day was observed by our citizens gen
erally on Monday the Rh, in divers' ways,
from the gala soldier and th thunder of his
deep :neighed canoq, down t e ragged ur
chin with that curious compound, - tt torpedo:
front the beautiful lady; with her 'pert little
sun shade, to the "gal with the hole in her
stocking." All were out, and the day was
made merry by the perfect confusion which
prevailed. There were several plc nic .par :
ties went out from town l in which the utmost
satisfaction was- expres" ed by the participa
tors, a large party Of lad. and lassies from our
neighboring coon y of iChautauque, whose
faces were wreath d wit : smile'i . , bearing the'
semblance Of •per ct joyment, while their
occornpanying baud disc'i
ursed "sweet music,
soother of - the sus l." Several oguarre's,'•
were also on hand, mu 1: to the amusement
of the Wheys; and the i fire crackers, whiCli
played around them as l ees Imz round an in
under who wears their Ipremises. In fine, it
waa a happy day for all, and closed by great
ravages on sundry box s, barrels and hogs
heads, every thing in f '
et that would make a
light, was called into r quisiton by the rising
generation who kept u "bonfiries and illu
minations" till quite la e, when all retired to
rest apparently well satisfied with the passing
events of the day:
Moreland v. 3 Erie
It is seldom that we feel disposed to quarrel
with a neighboring town, or to indulge in that
kind of invective or newspaper w: 'Ow which
is so well calculated to sever all ties of friend:.
ly relations-which should always exist between
neighbors, and in fact between, all mankind;
and we Would now refrain froth making any.i.
remarks calculated to call forth a rejoinder,'
and perhaps angry words', did we not consid
er it our bounden duty, in 'self defence. The
eitizezth of Cleiciand have always Melted up
on those of this city with . a jealous eye, and
have nutlet the least occasion slip, which of-
feted itself in the most minute form, for in
dulging in a sort of low miftrable
against our city, our harbor, and on-hprivate
citizens , :--and they have thus digged a ditch,
broad and deep, between t s, which in all prob
abi'ity will never be covert; over. The cause
of-all this is from the fact that we have a bet
ter harbor than they, and because our canal,
the very hest and shortest route from the - lakes
'to the Ohio river, has made them feel, of late,
our importance as a commeroial town. We
would say to those - gentlemen (4) that it is
perfectly, useless for them to publish to the,
world such stiements as appeared in the
Plain Dealer a week or two since, for every
one who has ever been inside .our beautiful
bay knows themtikbe faS. There is bnt one
shoal in our whale bay, “long crooked ehan
pel" and all, and that is a short bar with nine
feet ten inches water at the lowest ebb, which
is-during a prevalent north-east wind. • But
we dont intend to go into details in this mat
ter, and would only- add. that hiAiver much
they may say there are several things about
us which they cannot alter; viz: our co.mmo
dious, and always accessible harbor, the in
creasing prosperity and commercial interests
of oar town; our pleasiint and healthy location,
and above all, and probably what effects them
most, the already enormous and rapidly in
creasing business of our Erie Extension C
anal. These things are facts known to all who
call here, and we repeat that any thing they
can say to the contrary cannot alter them.—
Cleveland we have never had the- plcaiure of
visiting, but we presume we do it, no-more
than justice when we say that it is a pleasant,
enterprising. and buSiness town, and how
would we lookin the eyes of comm u nity were
we to say. to the contrary.? Why they would
laugh at us for a Odic - Wong stupid dolt. We
ask our neighhers of Cleveland to put on these
Spectacles and their will see how th . ey appear,
in their extraordinary andfruitless endeavors
to injure our town, not only here, bat in ail
places, where we tere,knoWn.
Gsdoy's Lady's Boot
,We neglected last week to acknOwledge
the receipt of this highly 'popular Work, for
the month of July. - This number contains
twenty-four useful and ornamental oribellial
meats, which do it much credit. We noticd
by an advertisement accompanying it, that its
readers are to be treated to a new novel, by,
Miss Leslie, to be commenced in the October
number. Waned , but saylhat this ,maga
sine sustains its high reputation in the num
her before us. Sultsciipao price, 't1,4,3 per an
num in advance.
- We perceive that ,- the Conneaut Reporter
has copied - the.. article ,from the Cleveland'
Herald • with regard to the Coroner of this
county. would inform the editer , of the,
Reporter that there is. not one word] of truth,
in the article,ind refer ifini:_for- a statement
of,facts, in the case to an article 'in the Erie
Gazette as -well as ono in atrother Column of
this paper, .and ask hini to correct the ! false
impressing, which the article hn has published
is calcul6te4 to create,
• s'clur attent onlas been called to a comma
idCation in the C eveland Plain Dealer of the,
*lth nit., hettifed "total depraity," purport:!
iltg,tg ho aitatement of the proceedings of
Coroner DlllOn r of this city, in an inquest held
blithe body • of ; the late and lamented D. 4,
Foliom, which was brought in here by the
steamer Franklin, some time since. The ar
ticle, which we publish 's specimen of low
billingsgate, unequalled in any article of the
same length', which has appeared as a, news
paperparagraph for some time, is as follews:
"Toren. DarutsvirrL-4he body of D. A.
Folsom;-lost from the Ch'esapOtike was picked
up by the steamer Franklin near Erie,And on
its way to this city for interment, was taken
into that place. His friends i , ho had charge
of the body, were ready rind Itzions to, take
the necessary care of its, But no! A Harpy,
calling himself John or Thomas ( the name is
indistinctly writtenY e Di/lon, Esq. coroner,
'lse., insisted that the law must have its course,
and proceeded to call an inquest of twelve
men, to ascertain in a legal manner, how a
man drowned 'by the sinking of a Steamboat
came by his dath - .'
The slim ofjs2s was found upon the body,
and the Coroner's bill was in words and fig
ures as follows: • •
. (Here follows the items of the bill amount
to 826 61> •
This bill was paid by his friends. We do
not know but thee charges were entirely IQ:,
gal, but wo do think the man ivho. would make
and receive them Alter the circumstances,,
deserves to have his triMo passed round as a
specimen of total depravity.
• Mr. Folsom left a widow with one child in
destitute circumstances, thdir all having been
lost upon the boat. •
• Some of - the citizens of Erie, whose names
we regret We cannot give, expressed their
sympathy with the friends and disapproved of
the,cour,e of the officer. If thOury who took
the fee, the coroner who made the expense,
(pocketing his portion,) robbing the body of
all the money upon it and asking • for more,
are fair specimens qf Erie officers, We 'pray
Heaven that the angry waves may never cast
- our bones on such inhospitibte shores.
'Thomas Dillow Esq.' The Ls' quiee is
written by himself. In old tinies'it meant
GENTLEatelv—what it means here we are at a
loss to imagine. All the offiCial dignity in the
world could not make a gentleman out of a
mantwho will be gulitY of so mean a trick.—
Hereafter we forswear the term.';
We are authorized to pronounce every word
of the above. article, except the receptipn of
, the holding of the
basely and unqualifiedly PA IA! We do this
fully realiziitg u hat we say, and knowing our
selves fully qualified to substantiate it. Mr.
Dillon knew nothing of the body having been
picked up, nor would he have known, or knoni
ing, have taken any cognizance of it if he bad
not been called.upon and requested to hold an
inquest by those having the body in charge---
and from our persona) knowledge of the man
we are prepared to say-that he has done noth
ing in the tnotter which the laws of this ; Sta f te
do nor authorize and - rrqufre. We are in
formed by those who were present; at the tn•
quest, and heard all the conversation which
took place between the corner and friends
of the deceasedohat they offered add evq
aieted upon payin' the expenses of obi
quest--that he ( ilton) had nothing tt`
with the col in, boxing or hauling charge
the hinted ill, and that no friend chriatl
body until a er the inquest was held. '
Wecahardly believe it possible.that the
trierids - ot the deceased; who were - Itcrc nud
knew the ei cumstances, have made any state-.
ments•fro which the above article could have
'been mare' ted, but that iy is the produCtiou
of some'miserable harpy-Akho has perpetrated
alter the sole purpose of casting. a stigtna
upon the hospitalities of our citizens. J Mr.
Dillon is lilf old resident here and a man hutch
respected for his industry and integrity, and
our whole community are greatly, incensed at
the publicatiOn of such. an attic! , coming, as
it does from an apparently respec able source,
but without the least semblanc ' truth.—
'% Ve ask the editors of the Pain D aler and
herald ' (in ivhich wo learn there is an editti
rial much worse than the above,) to correct
those statements.. It is due tolVtr. Dillon - , to .
the gentlemen-of ;which the inque.t was coin
posed, and to the community at large. As for
the c'onte'mptible thing who could pen and pub
lish such an infamous and injurious falsehood
he had better "pray Ikaven" . to deliver him
&obi the hands of an offended Gmmunity, for
tic ording to an old' adage, his "bones" will
never e "cast upon" any "shores," unless he
should ppen to be suspended at a yard arm.
We hope those editors will be as anxious to
do Justice to the ,injured man as they appear to
have been to do him the injury. Will they
do it? , , ..
( r.„ , A query has just arisen in bur mind
upon reading a whip paper in which an at
tempt made to prove that alt the officers in
the army are whip. It it this. :Is it essen
tial that a man should lie possessed of the
‘ipure" principles of modern whigery in order
to be a good general? It would seem by the
efforts made in certain quarters that this was
the case—but we are almost disposed to do t ubt
it. Will the Fredonia. Censor give us their
opinion in• the matter? 1.
A man, name unknown to us, in stopping
from the dock to the deck of a canal boat on
Tuesday last, fell between the heat and" the
dock and was so much injured in the head
that his life is despaired of. Ile has - , a wife
and two children, is an Irish emigrant and
welt on his way to the west. Truly may we
say the midst of life we are: in, death."...
We have since learned that he is &ad. •
quite a display •wasifiade in our streets on
Wednesday last, by the arrival of three Fire
Companies in °Ur midst; one frOm RoehesteK
and two from • Buffalo, N; on t! return
from Detroit, whence they had been on a visit
by imitation of the chief Engineer of the tire
department of that city. They were received
at the dock by Chief Engineer Ball, and es.
totted to a table of good things prepared by
our firemen of which-they partook with a right
good Will. After the repast'was over they
returned to the boat, under the escort df oar
firemen, marching to street music discoursed ,
by• the two excellent. bands ..which' aceoinpa
flied them, The boat left the dock amid loud
sndlong continued cheers'. and 'a
Captain 'Beckman's , artilery,' all apparently
well . satisked. They vere right good, jolly,
'tijelable follatirs, Sad we were glad tome them
here that'oUr,citizeni Wight havtAtt•opportu••
43 4 :of gOtimering their ilekiravdgent"- fire-
Ineu with those of ether citieti,itowever'much
.we may haile . been humiliated:: by: the com
temperate in all -tiling.
on's Visit. .
.1 - TD !..— i 7 Toit.z -
Siigsmun -• 40.1ktitt.i I, 1847. "... :
We Maio', passed : , iintliot stopping place,
'a'nd it ti- l CMtple of h .90v/ill - be at Chicago,,
In tire mean time 1 . le` 'ow otno, better. way of
..... I . ..-
,employing:myself 'tit! 6in jeltting dow n ; n - feiv
items from my note b. ok rorifie - pernsal of - the
readers of the Miser. ' er. To begin, then, on
Monday last, a - day, 'right, balmy and spring
like, the Albany lef. her.moorittge at Detroit
and underla full heti of steam, gallantly took
her way up the river The Scenery along the .
Detroit river is gran/ 'and imposing. Beau
tiful and highly . cu tinted; farms dot either
side, while the dark:Teen forest far oil' in the
distSfiee, when sieved from. the deck of a
steamer, gives to thli whole a blended softness
and-grandeur eminc tly impressive and beau
tiful. The Canada aido'of ,the river is un
doubtedly the most vizored by nature, yet ow
ing to its political i stitatiOns and lack of en
ergy in it ' abitit ts, it is many, many -long
years be nd the -:t1 erican. While the one.
rejoices - her steam mills, thriving villages,)
rail road and betit.iful cities, echoing with
'the hum of activity and enterpri l lie, the other
,is disturbed by nap ht save the clatter of hero
and there an mule toted wind. mill, looking
I like 'ghosts of ,the , p t, and irresistably
tug one backto' the imaginary days of - Sancho
lime hit etirmayhe seen scatter-%
ed along the sho r e t t true, but when coni-,
,pared with the bus ?activity and prosperit
of the other side) ti great benefits of a frel
government at o c become apparent: ,
Passing from iew of nature itidier vari-.
eg l aced and supr me loveliness from the deck,
I made my way to the cabin to study men and
character among y fellow passengers. 9f
all places, the cc •in of a steamer is the beat
field to study the "human 'face divine," and
to pick up much valuable information to be
' obtained no where else. Thrown together for
ie time being, e ch one endeavors to inter
istithe other and .muse.himself, and he must
either be an ass .r it - dolt that does not leavb
lie went on board. The first
upon was com p sed of a
from the Sucks State, who
ed a "pocket fUll of rocks,"
on the prairies, had,been to
bildhood's home on the Sue
a a majority of the emigrants
State, he was a Democrat,
eh praptical common sense.
root to him, perlienally and
he gentleman with whom he
Da was a Georgian, a. re-s
-h, on his way toltie Hartiiiw
- .ti inn. Polished, well edu-
r ly and. courteous, one eould
b , pleased, with his ecroversa
atident ofsa stave state,and
s, his- predilections,- i
it i wiser than when
group I stumble(
sturdy old farmer
riv wh ea trai-iraisingl
;pay a visit to•his
from the Keylton
:and a man of mug
politically, was tl
I was conversing.
ident of Savanin
and River Gone
not Well help but
tion. A Whig;
an owner of sl
the , laud. of ao.
some tea years MI
friend- from fi
visit to his boyl oc
hiS return. Also,
of which ean , o is
their rejeet‘d (
and wise initre
II nois, l hed been i east on,a
co , 'a home' and was now On
), ike thn
.-7—he was a De -
.in Dernoc. attheirieani g
ly •e under'stootrby reading
m titution, the'most liberal
e t over devised for thergov
tt:. Farther on was a(iaw
m the green .Mountains of
in , tearing, rod-mouthed ab
mold for the'west to seek his"
Kw fortune, too, I imagine it
west is already overrun with
.a, and tho market for such po
s his, is decidedly "flat." 4"
erument of a `tt
yer and lady rc
Vermont; a ra ti
fortune. A I
will tie. The.
could not help
be yoked to si'
()tie') ti ed
riglit to t
e fever and
looked upon a
-let us' view
She sings ens
ly, but eviden
and very in
doubt not, a,
is a fair dog
!pitying his 'intelligent and in
fo!. being so unfortunate as to
, ch. a ninny. Then there is a
Innplo from- the Maumee valley,
ing lour. The whole world is
iem just now—even ii shake of
, gue I really believe would be
- 11 pleasure, so happy do they
hark: some one is at the piano
the performer at a distance.—
' plays like a master of the in
is neither handsome nor home
ly intelligent, a little coquetish,
ch of the lady. Unmarried I
d consequently I am bound to
farther concerning her. Such
ierreotype of my fonow-passen
or of heads selected here and
there from tt a groupe.
Passing of I of the river into the little lake
St. Clair, w . were all agog to see; the famot4
“St, Clair P ate," where so manylsteamboats
and sail craf of late stick in the; mud. We
fohnd one o two schooners agriiund, and a,
new brig front Cleveland, name hot recollec
ted, ent do in
-to the waters edge and sunk,
havingbeen run into by the-propeller Manhat
tan a few da, before. We passed the "flats °
without an serious difficulty, and soon were
winding ou way up the St. Clair river. The
banks of th' a river uniesemble much thos6 of
he most important place on it is
mow hat celebrated for the nether
ats built there. There are some
placos on both sides of the river,
f which. I have forgot. The snit
rtking in the west as wo pushed
road expanse of Lake Huron. At
xt morning nothing was to be seen
lass waste of waters. LWe were
Newport, a .
otis . steamh
the names I
daylight n •
but a. bouni
Ling intoa colder latitude. The
was clear and cold, and the wind
made lIIQ sh ver, ' In the aft runny'
island, on the Nichigen sld of the
in sight, aril aonn 'after Mackinac
crest from ter waters' The boat
sttlong 'erl Uill for 111 1 8 tot shako
Capt. Dobhini and the other On
: Revenue Cutter Erie. They 'all
learty and contented With he eta
part, however, I would of live
(e. if I could have the whole island
tie on , it. How we got l'nfo Lake
- ,Tdont know—the , weatherTwaa a
'older than my curiosity was strong,
tly I kept.the' cabin.
cera of th:
and all tht
-day we stopped at Sheboygan, on
e or Lake Michigan, at the mouth
an river. This place was corn-
1835; bait; like ninny other western
st entirely- abandoned after 1836.
ee years since it took a, new start,
'raised to poptilation very kat. Ita
hoyevoil , 'da- '4!ery-
iero, are too teitly-.eitetnpti_kt . .ta
. vithouCiarcirk,' Old the property
. er too high. more fol'
an we do in Erie, while the ei;unty
f view, were all for GO.
re was a genuine 'son of
nutmegs and horn gun-,
ternized r by a residence of
iseonin. lie ? too, like
in which it is situated only, contains 19001
habitants, and I am , told never con suoita
very ' dense agricultural
.iiii . pultition.' VI
are so tiny stores at this .place, antlal
'as ma more at the Falls, another villags
*tiles a ve. I counted in the business di
tory of the "Mercury," a paper published
no, less than. fifteen lawyers cards.
.devils—soMe of diem Will have to stei
We passed !dito:ankle in the night,
consequently I had haepportunty of seem n
far famed city of the west. Racine, Sr
port and Little! Fort, are all beautifully
ted villages. and 'present a very lively ap l
ance. I. had no' opportunity to visit the
the boat stopped at the piers but a morne
But here, we are entering Chicago
I must close. You shall hear from me
again so good bps• tin then. B. E.
arC'oulvvEftskrare becring very n '
oui in. some places, and some of them
perfeewo mach so that the ' Lafayette I
of Cincinnati recently took several count!
five dollar notes, stile own counter, the
discernable difference , being a single fl
over the engraver's name, while the •
07." We have noticed, in our day, one
irk particular,,aml that necromn
political matters never succeeds. It n
a time appear to smile, huNeneath the
lurks the broad sword of justice, which
to put a premature end to all flatten
pearances of gain. Instance, the feder
ty for the last 40 years.
FA; the Edo Observer.
Musstts. DURLIN &..' SLOA - N,:-..-PI noticed in
the Copmercial Advertlier of yesterda that
the United States Bank building, of thi place
is to be sold at auction on the 3lst of du inst.
Inasmuch as our old COurt House has econie
very disagreeable, inconvenient and unhealthy
to those who' have to'he shut within itS walls,
during our long terms of court, and, a , it is
evident that. we , will soon have to abat don it.,
and build a view one—. Toes not the ahoile
noticed solo afford an eadoHlent oppo
to our Commissioners to provide the
with a Coutt House, than Odell, the
not b e a tter and too i=autiful
. 1114 building is well caleulat
Court !louse; and could be fitted up with very
small expense and can uuJonbtedly , 0 pur- , -I
chased very low. -The project I t link is .
worthy our consi tation, and I would stig- 1
gest to the citix sof the borough and coon- ,
t the ppOpriety
_ , ,f 50°6. holding a meeting to
into consiAration measures- to further
the project. , Ar.cITIZ4N.
R SINGULAR CASE.
The following extract from a lettdr,written
by' an officer of an English East•lndiaman ' to
ti. friend in London, and dated from the Indian
Ocean, on the way to Bombay, relates an oc
currence which, although not unprecedented,
shows what a degree of energy, physical - and
mental, a women is capable of; when- actin .
under the influence of any particular passion:l
"A young person of the age of seventeen
entered on board of (Mr ship at 'Eloptford, as
an ordinary seaman, under the mime of Gem
Thompson, who p rformed all the 'Mikes of
his station with -emarkablp stearin ess and
dexterity, an 4 wetld perhaps hip)e r mained
undiscovered the rest of the veyag , had of
the following circumstances led ttt,the di Sc vi
ery.. A theft, having been com-mitte pn
board, a general search was the eensequ nde;
on ixatning Thenopson's chest, ther was
found a woman's apparel. •1
Upon which, the officer on duty conchujed
ho must have stolen them when on shore,
therefore ordered hits three dozen lashes;
when they attempted cnforking the punish
ment, he burr:tint° tears - , solemnly protested
his innocence,-'and besought mercy; the Mil
•cer continued inflexible; when entreaty was
found vain, with much. reluctance she ac
knowledged her sex; judge what astonish
ment prevaded the mind of every one on board
who little expected to find iu-the person .of
George Thompson, ' a blooming - youthful .
girl. Being questioned by the Captain who
she was, and what couldinduced'her to take
so extraordinary a step, she rerdied her nam
was sfargaret Thompson; she had left her unL
cle, who lives in Northumberland street, to see
her sweetheart, who quitted England throe
years since and is now, resident at Bombay;
the resolution with which she performe the
most arduous tasks, mounting-, aloft 3 kwith
amazing intrepidity in the midst of dangers
even when the most,experienced seamen
daunted, astonished every- one; her patience
and per Severance, during live months hard
labor, can be equalicionly by her fortitude in
-HUMANITY OF ASSIBRICAN SOLEVIERS.--.; he
ifollowing extract from a letter written by
Captain Lcescr, atukpublished in d late num
ber of•the Iteading - lournal, is an interesting
evidence of the humanity of our volunteeis to
a conquered enemy:. • . .
"One puorfellow, when the line halted, the'
was carrying a large bundle,) seated hirnfeiff
upon, the ground, end actually ate the grhss
with seeming pleasure. One of the iollers
then gave him setae water: he drank it largo
' ly, and by motions thanked him, and rettirited
again to the grass.- pee: Worth, just then
passing, stopped and orderedlone of his Men,
who happened-to •have some- crackers ill,ith
him, to give the poor fellow some. This;
4WAS done: the man ate 'More like a mania
that a christihu. When ho had finished, he
fell upon his knees and thanked him. ' Souni
pae who spoke Spanish asked him wlieoo
had last eaten; and he saill thht for,five days+
nothing, not oven water, had passed his Nis.
"Another and more affecting case decured
a few moments afterwards, as I was walking
1 down towards the city. A quite well-dressed,
Spaniard came up. to one of opr soldiers whe
was standing ' r eiiard over the' arms that the
Mexicans had stacked, eating a small piece of
cracker, and oared him, fifty
,cents for it.- 1
The soldier refused his money, but gave him
a whole cracker; (you Must understand that
a soldier's cracker is'about five inches square.)
The man' thaeked him, and turned again to r
wards the city, when there' came three little
hays and la girl, Oar:ping' their hands in joy'.
The father divided his cracker with the little
ones into;tourpieeee, (this occurred not more
than 30' feet frotn .the soldier,) and turned
again to get another. The guard was look
,on,f.andg'oticking hie musket ihto the
ground, left his post to. Meet hitn, (this act,
under Ordinary circumstances; is:punishable.
with death,)and gave him another ,'
"The aim put his hand in his poiket and
I offered ; him four or five dollars in • silver,; this
he still'reflised,,and while they were thus' eit
geied, the little•ones again Came up, and the
soldiers were shakinglands with:them, when
into the party came their mother, with an
infant in ber l arth,o. The little erica actua ly
commenced dividing, their small portion of
perhaps two dire food with - their mother.
The scene %vas too roritantio and aticoting or
many a stout Yankee heart standing by, par
ticularly ;our herd; With his face 'twisted into
every pmisibje shape except that of laughidg,
The suldleieaiptied the contents of his haver
tick 'upon' the ground in - their midst, and
broke - away, spite of the tnah'olendeavord -to
retain him while he thanked him; wiping his
eyes - with his coat sleeve, more a school- ' 1
. boy 'whipped than' ono. who had manfully}l
stood a -three day's canuonadingisem nearly
two hundred guns. The shut that' WA s fie n 1
up fronvthetsmo urea alnibst assloud as the
one hat )pcelalmed the unfurling for the first
time of the,stars lisulatripet upon the walls
of Sun Jusuliki
NOTICE TO MARINERS.
Earl, Pa:. June 23, 1847,
1 Capt. Miles has jest informed me, tbs.?,
with the aid of the. (7.15. Steamer .ilidigan's
boat and crew, he has established a buoy up..
on the Shoal just outside of this Harbor, i n . 9..\
feet of water. Vessels coming in by leaving
this buoy on the starboard' hand 20 feet, riii
find 10' feet of water; by leaving it 40 feet.:
12 feet. •
Aftei passing between the channel piers, a
series of Mack buoys will be found op the ••
starboard hand of the channel, and two ssitite
ones, designating the . narrowest points of the
some,; on the port hand.
- Tha shoa lest water comingin, will be teund
opposite the that black buoy; and here the
best water.-91 feet—is about 100 feet from
the buoy. 11 .1 • '
Vessels outside the Harbor, beating in oa
a starboard tack anti drawing 9 . feet of water,
can stretcliin towards the south shore, oppo.; •
site 6 the outside or seaward buoy mentioned
above, 'until . they bring the eat eaht end of the --
soutk channel pierin a range with the llca
con.Liuht Tender'sldeelling : and thig, it will
be touno, win carry theta well in towards
shore'. • I
- Vessels drawing feet of water, coming
in; ca-.. 1 pass on the north or starboard side of
the seaward buoy; by just giving it a berth,
and those drawing 8 feet, can pass withia a
distance of so feet. '
i n ' t.
M 1 mar
7 -------- -- r --- - r-_-,,,--_-_,
i • MEZZGrf I NTO
i ‘ . • i
TAKEN, 11711 . 111 R COLORS. •
A LAMBEILTO:I livould respectfully an.
nonnce rto the dies and Gentlemen of
Erie and vicinity. that he has taken Rooms at r
Tammany flaikand i 4 howprepared to execute 1
DatTnerieotype Likenes i zes in a trylo, which for •
trutlifidness of representation, and for Ininnte
and accurate blvridirig of light aMI shade, cannot
be eicellett by the Most• delicately fniished steel
Hie availed hi l mself of all the late improve.
Manta in the Art; he gill novv.engage to do bet.
ter work than has teretofore been lone by any
ArtiSt stopping in this place. -- .
Rom open from 8 A. 'AL to 4 P. M. ,
- 'July 10, iBl7. i .
stlE:4lF,t7s SALE. ...
- By virtue of a writ of Levari Facias, Is tied on; .
of the Court of Cotnmon Pleas of Erie county, aed -
to me directed, I li:ive taken in execution ail -
will expose to public sate at the court house is ,
thqorutl2ll of Erie, on Monday tae 24 day e'
Atr_tict next, kit- 2; oloelt, P. tit., the folioulq
de4ribcd property,lto wit.' All that piece or Oa:- ,
eel o f land tying and situate in Fairview tow, .
- ,Miip, Erie countylennia., being part of Tint
1N0;.2ii5 and bout? 4
ed ;'as follows: Bt.c. , inninz 3., .
1 1he'south west caterer at n wump, thence lay !amid
I . Lord north one a td one-ball degree; west (Way- q
„1 1 1,
i .ix perches to fl p 'st,!theitere north five
east t .0 per, hex t a P 13.4, thence north sixty ewe
degree , : •est sixt.on Perches- to a Hickory sap- •
iiiiir, ;lactic north A; vtliiy - deg. west twenty-nine,
perebeb_ to a post, t tert4e neat: .twenty-three dez ih i
Crestsixteervil k ere:r , s tr rwit, then,c.: north five,
'deg. west thirty/two p rchei to the shore of Lake
Erie, thettee by the saute south forty three wtst
thirty six pereho= to a post, thence I ; ract No
33t; south twenty-pi. ; &grecs east sixty-nine
pert:he - 3,w aiv st, I once north fifty-one decrees
eat eight perehes,qttence by the Payer Mill lot,
north nineteen tre , PreetiensttwentY. ono and cizlr .
14th perches to 'n peat,ithdneo south fifty lire a.,:'' -
one-half degrees cast twenty -nne, and a br : ;!
p' rehr•r to an oak. thence south fitly nine deg: To -
d for a
et.st thirteen perc tes La a cd'estnui, thence ergrt
eighteen dcg,reoi, west eight - perches, them.
south s , !•vority di greco, east meaty-seven az:11,
Once tenths pere tes,! thence QOllOl six s ZieUret,4- 1 , :
West fun teen perzhes to - 4te place of beginni^:'-i
cOntainin t f serenicenricros treat measurc'with:.i '1
and singular the ppurtonnnees—being the rr,a- 1
ertv of George S KM; 'Roderick :Peltori and V.Ol
D. GrUnnison adn in'stiator of the estate of Mir
it'' Fross, degas d, late of the iroougli of Eria.
1 //so— By vim e olYa writ of 'Alias Venditiol
Peponas. to tne the same ime and ph irected, 1 will expcise to pe .:,c
sale at': tee, all the right, tbk,
I n clf 1 Dav id' Burton of, in an 11:,
the forowinji, Irin loia!sitrita in the Borough cl!'‘- ,
Eric, Erie.coutvt!P, Ponnth 'i3 wit: In , lot number, • .....
ib the general pan of sa y boron:Not' Erie ni.•
the number,. one thonSand ft , tr ht.:lplied and th•rr '
tlwo (1-1320 ban ded , im the berth by lot No. 113; -"-!i
.12St by lot No. 42.9',, scud) by Eighth street, an,: . :::::.
li the VMSt by lot NO. 1435, and-having a liana
ts Olio:: and a frame' barn- oreotbd thereon.(l, , - . „1 . s - .t.!
glib undivided one third pail. of in lot No %:
chou,and four hundred hod thirty-one - 0131: ..-:,,,
Founded 3:5 the f north by Beventh street, cost t' ":.@
lot No. 14 '.)
. 1 , FOttb , iy byd NO. 3432, and on t'. - • - 4
I vcs c q lot. No. 1431,[ with 4 the appurtenances.-A
04o—inlet n :miler siNti-oCe (61) of bald barrio; A
bf Erie,. bobs del on the notth by lot No. 62. ca:
by lot No. GU, .9 nth by Twelf:h street, and o.i :PIE
west by tot No. 1, with the appurtenances &e.
Also, in tot nunlber sixty four (61)•of said borr;:,
of Eric; bounded on 'the north by lot No. 63, es
try lot No. 61, south by Twelfth street . , and 0at.,:.,„...
Pe street, with the apportenaari. , 11
haVing a frame slu eine?, erected thereon. .6
lone valet. piece or parcel of land s itua t ed int , .7'
(township of i"eenfield, and' coun:y aforesn: ~-.
'hot Jed and ti seriheil as ropows? bortion s in:l --;:.'
la post 'n the c ntre . ..of tin, Station road, and rr...' ..;-';
'llia , no ad sag road one hundred and:l -,
eight perches t a post, thence east by tracts 5 1,,
72 and 53 Ore hundred and seventy pereh.:s t:: ' 1 .. y,
rist, - thenee so th by , tract No. 32 ninety-el:zit:l%, •-:.:
-five leeas of a Perch to a postj and Mayyilte r - -1•
thence diong aid road south eighty-six dog:::
.1, , : .
west ono Inuatird and forty : six perches, trim:
elan?. the sae road smith 62 degrees west . '"c •
hundred and ixty-four perehes, , thence not
said road sere tr.:me and seven tenths perchei
a post .and pl ce of beginning; containing c= t•
hundred and' - .relay acres and 136 perches ~,
land, be the s. me more or less, excepting and r ; .1'
serving about • no acro now 6:need and - occup;t
.rts n burying round. also—about tWo acres; ,
folgricen rods .n the north-cast corner of that p •
of the &Men fur* which lies south of the
leading to Mayville, of which reference 84 - .1
had to the, stievey is made by.Clarti. Puteam,i.
gethcr with th;e improvements and uppurtenar , ..
&c. • • M. W. CAUGHEY
Shcrifi"s b ice, Erie, July 9,1817:
HERIFF'S SALE. .-
By virtue t'f a writ of Venditioni Expose=, 2 4 1
sued out Of the Cotirt of common Pleas, and ;c 1
direculd, 1 will sell at public sale, on 31
the 3d klay of August next,a village Mt in We
ville, brie ecninty Pa, bounded as follows;
by Sta;tion ilt±,ad; west by land of A. Soles;
by land or A. Ftdier : :-tontaitting 14 acre
more or lesz, and, having erected thereon -
Framd Dwelling:diens°. Alio, a Blacks's:
shop And khg 130,1 on which its ands; bo n :: - . •
north by the Bufiltlo Bold, east, south and s'
by land of Al Settles. .
Seized ant taken in execution as the pre, , '
of Joseph Le , Sale to take place at the c.,2'
house at 2 Ll' leek' in the siternoon.
t_;. M. W. CAIIOfIE I
. Ince; Erie, July 7, 1817.
11511 1 6R% ' NOI,IgE.
It and GontparryA -
of the U. S., 1. 1 Vend, Era;
Ns r No 3 AprilP
en Averill. j 1542.
t ice! that the Auditor appoint: 4 .
so ctititled - .case to make distritr
a'riOug,froixi Sherilfs'Saies. 2 , 71
iiore e .attend to the duties e" .
at his of fi ce in Erie, /on the
which time' and placj perSens'
of the Ban,
of the money
Ole lien ere,
x UDITOAS' NOTTE, • :"0
, 1 ...,
!ii the Comliion 1 1!as , of Elie Cot t v; Iti the%'.,,,
ter of the a§atg,nrnent of S, W. ftsndt-'. : 2,f
Randall %. o KUester..l
Tu"unt ersiOned appointed auditor to J. - .i:
uto the iksrta i n the hands of fi fe es?! . :,.
among Ow kr;ecitiots,wili attend to the die_ ,
his appoilment at his office In Etie, on T''' -, ', 4.
the 27th' ay of July inst., when and !be t '*:, -
iorcsted easy attend if they tilifk.t ' ::
et. f NI NTT HEW TAYLop, ,
Erie, in yr, 18-17, , . -..,-,!
ri_ol_lliili:ki, —l,erk !31 ---- 1 twil'.i GM --- “Le' nf ', 7 '
mo=t oiebrated maker of the a ruclt, ll. .i
assortmon Islpt constantly on hatut; nisi) th'',' , .
trirtikiii a If i choup (dearot) Pens, at , ,-..
0. LoomiS 4 , e°,',, , I;z
Slate' st., tplitly iipplA-if. Cagle bur ..0
.3111 y lof i 4 1 ;;• I •. 1 k:•1
Corjs top. Engimers.