Newspaper Page Text
TO9lB we and
,,,,h o res
~,,, 4. 6) i? , i B Mo rzocall:/coj a4 . ,I"cr7:ab
~ Prater; v- , -- ii . No . , on ,1-ID
fiieso h*l49use of Represcntatives, en.
tit* "kr;;acc to incorporate The Phi:unix
% iittlilveeami.ledd company," has been
tVreletiiiid ri; nrd for my aanction. This,atter
tliniiii;iiiiiection, treercontrained to with.
liaCtiriti thdefore return ' it to tho house
.Itßepttiseritutives; iii: which if ,
Vittkpy,rcasons for so doing.
Jna. r. Dean, and D_codySliarsivood; and
their'. associates, successors
shall be crifitCd and Conetituted h body pe
litii agdgorpotato, by the [lamp, style and
t itloottbri 11 . .14:prd:crate silver and land com
pany:7 an d under thi:t liana - wand, title the
coutesatir thus created is twhave perpet
uaPtiffirteitch: The cerporators 'are to be
etc . :Abed , with all the right.4' and privileges,
trigit bciaubjeeted to all the restrictions of
didl"Alithrticite iron company, 3 ' incorpo
yl44oll.ol6 27th day of May, *BB9 ;' and
ictliddiJdon:to MS Ordinary corporate priv
degen,larg,to have the right to , hold• five
hundred acres 'of land in Chester county,
toopirtitie the "business of mining and
smelting are; raising and vending the pro
dud** of their lands, mines and menu
filatokielinto have the' capital of one 'bun
died,thouiand. dollars, and to obtain let-
Wit patent on the paymCnt of fifteen per'
cent:-=with the other usual provisions of
thirgoveimmint of corporate bodies.
• ft Thus it will be 'observed 'that this bill
'ph:lenses to'create an artificial body,whose
existence is to be perpetuhl. If there were
no other 'objections to it, this alone would
be inffic:ont to induce me to withhold my
signattne. 11Bodies of this kind are to be
created at all, they should not, it seems to
tun, be made so superior to natural' bodied
as tab() entirely exempted from the chan
ces of a termination. The creature should
not be so far superior to the creator. Pos
terity 'should have the opportunity of limit
ing the existence of this artificial body, if
its operations shold priive injurious to so
ciety:. ~ Experience has •detrikinstrated the
difficulty—in some cases almost "rho impos
sibility ---of doing this in the manner pre
scribed by the constitution.
• Bat this' bill in my Opinion. is liable to
Other objeCtions, more general in their
chatadter add fur more diflichlt to remove.
.It proposes to incorporate these individ.
uals' - for 'the purpose of holding lands,
"raising end vending the productions of
theselands," and "mining and manufac
turing" to art extent which cannot be easi
!y'asceitained from the terms of the bill.
That:novel feature of the.bill which makes
Add gentletnen a cOrporation fur agricul
tural' purposes, will be looked . upon as
Something, new in the history ofour State,
and filar be Somewhat alarming to the
hatdy yeomanry; who are pursuing this
buOness on their individual means, ener
gY, and industry, unaided by corporute
pizivei'cui Special privileges. The truck-
Mtn itt the vicinity of our great metnopo
!hi; as he toils to cultivate his three or five
acres, may be startled by the appearance
a competition in the shape of an artificial
blddi,..ivith a'capital of a hundred thou Sand
dollars — and: five hundred acres of land,
_ elated with special privileges and peculiar
Tiaireo;•and ho too may feel , like . Coming
tiritiEritegislature and asking 'for some of
the p&tilirii blessings . bestowed 'upon his
P The' other privileges poposed by this bill
'orputauirig'the business of mining and
Winching Ore, raising and vending the prci.
idikterif .their Mines and manufactures,'
'ittit clearly tint subjects for special acts of
inCitipordtien, not being for the purpose of
'prgibutl . ng, an object of public good, such
.beobtained by individual means.
The Liminess of mining ores and minerals
'tit. different varieties, is now and has lon g ,
'thricic.beer. successfully carried on by in
dividual enterprise. The products of our
bituminous and , anthracite coal mines is
principally the result Of individual efforts,
lis.wcll also ai3 of mines of iron ore.
The object of these'enterptises being for
'the' proinotion Of private profit and not that
'often:ter public good, is. beyond the legiti
-Male purpose Of a special act of incorpor
iill'ew'hole; this bill demonstrates in a
litkvst significant' Manner the necessity of
'Slitting the . 'extent to which the Legisla.,
'tote ihoUld go ip granting special privileges
lila as are' eiroposed to be conferred by
ibalpipvisions 'Of this bill.: •
' Hume 'frequently declared the opinion,
indeottly before the 'people, but oq assum.
leg the duties of: my p'reSent'station, that
cokpoutte privileges which only
- ftiiiitiee - it limited liability 'on the corpora.
toot And the balance of the responsibility
(=tithe public'should 'not bt3granted except
fAci:fitalitate the accomplishment of some
:greet Oublie purposei not within the:reach
Aterindivittual means and enterprise—ob.
.jests; the attainment or which'ivill confer
Isome - general and '
,peculiar. benefit on..the
is obviously . designed .'to
-promoteitho convenience, proeperity and
(happiness of. society: Of such a charac.
, ter nee all our roads; bridges, cannik rail.
troadi and other great improvements. 'For
I,theser ends thnassociation of means, undef
bipedal privileges and 'limited :responsibili.
4 33rioniiry be properly. tillovied.r— But, it :is
smn ,clear Coriviction, zing whero.the whole
motive or. protable , result, ki_private gain,
upj speetul privilegeseltoul4 net be grant-
TArtip.s• dosiripg to, eintgt.fk in. 4, Pr'
irk; IMIaCh .of whothpr
arrni i ng, merclinnciising, *mining, ,iiii.pkr•
. ; I;Rittmonpfiscluxingr• even) t` melon
0 .,904 41 1010,114` ,so . wit hen; being, cloth
tr.4 AbObr c9Rijoige• poweta, or. even the
eiV4! 4 Fl , 9ft Pro porpetual and never-ending
imitymt,(4is thq.profits,of Ono4,bosinese
...,114dikkk.itiiggodleposeqyenci4gcno? be 40-
,:voteck •WingiVelY, AO, kintividtitd, NO
lATCO44i salt FULL riliknol l responsibilities
oPf Elttc. l 4:VlTslAltobonitidall on 31190 kWh*
tkco APdenjoyilan its AdVantages. • ,
,:10g1)a1,,1410100 . 33,040iry suggested is,
•, • qoughkt9, fa.
accompliahat QU 004 , so
completely within the reach of individual
means as that contemplated in this bill?—
!inhere must be some obvious reason to..
this. Is it because these privileges are to
ahield the parties engaged in such enter
for the full consequences of - an tin;
successful husinessl,, Ilse, how can Such
ndvanuiges be granted to 6'64' citizen and
denied- tp"arther? - Equality of rights
is.d. gretki diatingnishing . eh recto rhino I of,
our . government. If for `i'mining 'and ,
, "smelting ore," we are te grant corporate
I privileges, beershall the Legislature refuse
these ado - wages to the manufacturers of
iron, of eottoki; of,notl,,nnd of, ['cote andl
shoes. The farmer, raflsman and miller
may come to the gislature for similar)
rights, and it would be bound by precedent
'to grant them; and thus we should
forced' gep by step until the field of per
,Sonal enTorprise would be•entirely Occupi
ed by privileged classesond individual'ef- '
forts be completely prostrated beneath the
influence of concentrated wealth and ape.
cial privilege., , . ' ' ,
I am'eonfident :hat there is, nothing in
the present condition of the past history of
our Slate, to warrant the adoption of such
a system. It is not consistent, in my opin
ion, with the genius of our institutions, or
the true interests of the people to adopt
such a policy. Individeal eflerts have
heretofore and will continue to give growth
and prosperity to Our State. The energy.
independenee, integrity and purity which,
ever characterize personal efforts, could
not, I fear,.ba so ivell maintained by 'aiti
ficial bodies. Ambition, pride and respon
sibility, the great
,incentives to action, lose
their proper influence over individuals thus
associated, ; 'carelessness, inefficiency, and
ultimate failure areoflen the result. ihere
is, no evidence that pursuits such as are
contemplated by 'this bill, can be more suc
cessfully managed by corporations than by
private individuals, whilst there is abund
ant evidence that individual etTorts and
experiments are less liable to inflict injury
upon society. The great manufacturing
and mechanical establishments at Phila
delphia? . Pittsburg and throughout the
State, begun and conducted, as they have
been,'by individual means and skill, have
been charaeterized by a degree of stability
and success in their operations, far surpass
ing those which have marked the career of
Corporate privileges, limiting the respon
sibility of the corporators, too frequently
give a credit and confidence which the
means of the institution, do not justify ; by
which means, the unwary are frequently
'made to suffer. Experience has demon
strated the danger of excessive credit in
corporate as well as individual eases. A
corporation with a nominatcapital ofetoo,-
000, 'arid 815,000 actually paid in, com
mences operations—it °Willi credit from
the ostentatious appearance of its capital ;
its operations are unwise and unsuccess
ful—it fails—the actual investment is the
only security for the creditors, and the
balance of the, liabilities unpaid from this
source, falls on the public—on innocent
parties, who'have been misled by this fic
titious capital. ' But an individual engaged
in a rival enterpris6 meets a similar fate,
and his creditors gets his property to'the
last dollar; except what may be exempted
for the benefit of the poor debtors from
levy or salo,'or until they are paid in full.
Thus it is clear, that where the' motives
and result is'private gain—and that only,
corporate privileges providing for limited
responsibility, 'should not be granted.—
Objectsof a public nature, requiring large
investments, where the purpose and clear
tendency is to advance public interests and
Riblic convenience, may' be properly facil
itated by the grant ofspecirtl privileges.
• I cannot refrain from presenting to you
the following beautiful paragraphs touch
ing this subject, found in the message of
the•lamented Shenk, of the oth of Feb'y.,
1847, returning to the Senate a bill to in
corporate the sPensylvania iron company.'
It expresses my sentiments in the most el
egant and truthful languor. lie says,
I "Individual means, enterprise and talents,
have, under the benign protection of equal
laws; and with a sacred regard to the in
herent and indefeasible rights—secured to
all—infused into the great departments of
business in the State, agricultural, corn
metnialfrotining; manufacturing and me 7
Ithanical, a degree' of 'energy, enterprise
and health, which have carried us onward
in prospetity, civilization and refinement.
.The people who have thus. under Provi=
dence, been the instruments ofestablishing
our greatness, who have enjoyed their
rights in common with their fellow-citizens,
who have prospered under the obiervanee
of the declaration of rights, and have been
a blessing to themselveil and to the coun
try—these are the tneriteriOus' filen of the
Commonwealth, end they are' elevated far
above the desire to add to their gains, or
to seek for 'security ngaipat contingency
by suing for special privileges. Relying
upon themitelved as' freemen ought, they
cleared out our native forests, built the log
cabin and homely shed ? which have now
given place' Webs:ides of comfort and con
venience. The precarious' crop, growing
amidst deadened timber and trees,
snatched from the hostildlndianS, is lost
in the genertil'aad peaceful Ctiltivatienof
the earth; that fills the land' with 'plent,y.—:
'The 'spinning Wheel, behind which the
frugal hotisewife is wont to ply her evening
eare',%ie hushed by the Whirl of iifillioris of
'spindles propelled ,by the power'of steam
in the 'mantifactorY. Thel dependent traf.
fie with England is changed for an enlarg:
ed avid profitable'cornmerce With the vverld,
The meehanid artei•that ewe 'fianished
only alirnitedistipply • or necestarieS • te' 4
scattered people, now ministerial:lv:4ll4°l4'
to the wants, convenient's! , and' comfort or
a large population.- :The • bowels of the;
,earth, haie „ .eit:exploredotild its. mineiii! ,
trettsures,,broughvoat.a n d i 4, roprkttedui,
:tbe ptxrposim4if general' ,g... ~ ,P Aild !thq
small obscure furnaLl'anCtilting 'hammer'
ar9rl,c l 44.ibY I.he,fuil 1 egeks Anii . ez' i
leAft4no,llo4,pylitivk by :w 44, mirliinit
less mines of iron erenit mangled ipto Al
possible varieties,to the use of man. These A GENERAL MINING LAW.
are achievements under the constitution,' 'rho following reflections upon the veto
and sustained by its principles, and I can- of Gov. Bint.En, which we in part publish
I not believe that it is either policy, the in- in another column, are from the Philadel
terost or the right of the government to ex--,phia San, a paper wedded in the interests ,
change such solid 'Totindations for a new of the opposition:
i SysiM of ap oiel 'privileges repugnant to . 4 •We referred' yesterday, in a,brierp,ara-
I the principles of the goverMent, and in 'graph, to an important *lnd very proper
my, opinion,. the sentirdent of tho freemen veto, which gov. Bigler sent to the Legis=
'of Pehniylvania.' ' !lature last week, interposed to prevent the
"Tbeintroduction of a plasCor oftra- ' passage of an rid granting special charter
tors clothed with exclusive'privileges to me privileges to the Chester Alining Company.
appears not only contrary to the spirit and This association is a very meritorious one
meaning of constitution, but promises and is doing a vast deal ofgood in opening
I dl*and i • • h
I mp a vent go.to either the pub ic,or to in-, the mineral resources, ncreasing-t e
diVidualii; This is proved by'all attempts, value of property in that fi ne section of
that have hitherto been made, in this Suite, I the State but that furnishes no adequate
to benefit public or private interests, by reason why special privileges should be
means of corporations for purposes within, ' granted to it, at the expense of the time of
tho compass of individual enterprise.", I the Legislature. Gov. Bigler, among the'
It lifts , been urged, on 'behalf of inebrpeJ many wise and statesmanlike recatimen-i
rations, for the purpoSo of of promoting dations contained in his first annual "nies=
certain kindsof business, that the.necessary ( sago, or rather his inaugural, called 'Luton
investments for real estate,machinery,&c., Lion to the passage of a general Mining
are so great as to be beyond the reach of LAW, as ono oc,the first of a series of acts
individuals. '7. hat an 'association under for encouraging the further development
a general copartnership,• is 'open to the of the vast mineral riches of our State.=
hazard of a sudden termination, or at least, The legislation of Pennsylvania, unlike
to other inconvenience by the death or that of must of our sister States,in this re
withdrawal of one of its members. 'That, spect has been unwise and illiberal, retar.
in many instances, the enterprise is of so ding the advancement of the common=
hazardous a character that capitalists are wealth, and sacrificing the public good to
unwilling to incur more than a limited re- the selfish aims of mercenary individuals.
sponsibility. ' To Gov. Bigler beldngs the • credit of an
The latter of theSe'reasons I regard as
neither very forcible or meritorious, be
cause as a general rule that seems, to
a considerable extent, to govern in such
cases, that kind of business which is most
hazardous at the beginning, is best reward
ed when the contingencies that make it so,
are avoided.. A steady,and unvarying
kind reaps a less reward, because of the
security it affords. And again,such ground
is without merit, because in theevent of
loss, it, must fall somewhere, either upon
the corporators—who in the ease of suc
cess realize all the benefit—or upon the
public at large, on whose account the bu
siness is not conducted, and who may not
derive even a reinote benefit.
As to' the reasons urged growing out of
the necessity for extArdifiary tlxpendiz'
tures, and of the inconvenience resulting
from co-partnership associations in case of
death or withdrawal, they are certainly
entitled to consideration. If a system can
be devised so as readily to meet the pur
pose desired, and at the same time obviate
the evils of a fictitious capital,- ; limited re
sponsibility, want of immediate personal
interest, and of liability to be influenced by
other considerations than those connected
with the ultimate success of the business,
it would seem to me to be an improvement
much to be desired. It cannot be hoped,
however that any system that might be
suggested, would be entirely successful in
producing such desirable results. But I
cannot refrain from expressing the opinion,
that whatever provisions may be made on
this subject, should be general—open to all
so that if there be any advantages in it,all
(in accordance with the spiritand genius of
our institutions) mny avail themselves of
it. Corporate privileges for great public
purposes, various and in many instances
peculiar in their respective characters, will
perhaps long remain the subjectof special
legislation. Such, however, as shall be
required mainly for the purpose of associ-
ation and efficient organization and action
might be regulated by a general law, which
should promote the objects and avoid the
evils above suggested.
If experience shall demonstrate the im•
portanco of organizations that inay hold
real estate for •mining and other purposes,
so as to induce their creation, it is impos
sible that the objects claimed lobe promo
ted, and the evils already alluded to as in.
cident to corporations imposing but limited
responsibility, and ilassessing but compar
atively nominal capttal, may be avoided by
general legislation to this end.
Without commandin g such associations,
which I cannot regard as consistent with
the true policy of our republican country,
it is worthy of consideration, if they arc
to exist at all, whether a system with prop
er details might not be devised, authoriz
ing associations who shall hold real estate
for the purposes indicated, to be divided in
to shares . among its members; to act
through the agcy of oflicets ; the inter
ests to be regarded both as to distribution
in case of death and attnchment, for debts,
as well as in all other respects ns personal
estate. All the members of such associa-
tions to be made responsible personally for
all this liabilities of the some, to the full
extent that individual Members ofco-parl
nership firms are ft:AV-liable.
' WM: BIGLER.
EXECUTIVE CHAMBER, •
Harrisburg, March 12, 1852.
The following letter from a Vermont
farmer, addressed to Governor Bigler,
makes some suggestions in ' regard•to Ale
cultivation of potatees,that may be' worthy
of a trial: " ' •
East Poultney ch Bth, 1852. ~ ,
'lb the. Governor of th of ,Penn a:
I, Abner Lewis, of Pou tney, county of
Rutland, and the State of Vermont, think
I have •Ibuiid out ,a .'new.'way of raising
pOtatOes; to keep theni. rft6m rotting •or
rusting,.Of ti:mueh betterqiiality tin - d•;iban.
dear croW,Plow Vend harrow the ground
and furrow lightly; plant 'early; drop l the
potato() in the furrow; andput otfeach,hill a
handful! of leaves; then cover lightly*
dirt:; , bae them When quite_. small r. then
,plaster; and they will soon. be fit for
Please try the above to your full stitisfac.
tion; and'publish the. same throughout.' the
State; the.tibOvo. proves real ,public
benefit, thti'l.State will please: reward !the
onderkigned.whateVer they lee fit. •
, VOtiqr ResTy.t; -ABNER 'LEWISiq
.; • . •
Mr, Holmes, in oOf hie pgetl
PPYAl 4 l , l4, l Miletirci:ll,,hoo,rty laugh ,.. from
out a viihorPt throat." i ‘k;
initiative movement towards a more wiee
and liberal policy of legislation for our
greiit mining " . interests. Ho recommends
a wholesoene and much needed' refdrm s ;
and to the legislators 'will. forever attach
the shame of neglecting sagacious recom=
"Private charters have' been El Dora
dos to incorruptible legislators and borers
of the third house. if general laws are
passed, their game is up, their sources of
money making stopped, and boring will
no longer be the lucrative business which
has caused a lot of "outsiders," annually
to hibernate at Harrisburg. The recom
mendation of Governor Bigler in favor of
a general Mining Law, if followed up by
the Legislature, will do much to stop the
present disgraceful system of bribery and
private bonusses at the State Capital.—
Such a law will concentrate the energies
of private individuals, and invite a large
amount of money from other States to
find profitable investments in our own.—
We therefore look to the 'Legislature for
redress, and to the people at large' for
such expressions of opinion as will com
pel their immediate representatives to act
honestly, and remove from our law-ma
kers those temptations which have here
tofore made hulls of legislation nothing
bettor than a largo gambling shop."
t BANK PROFITS.
The nk of North America, at Phila
delphia, for instance, on a capital of one
million, recently declared a semi annunl
dividend of ten per cent. On its one mil
lion it manages to keep out three million
of bills receivable. Within the last four
years its dividends aro said to have nmoun
ted to the very enormous sum of fifty
five per cont., more than.half its cnpital,
and its discounts to forty million, and what
is not less remarkable, its losses are re
presented to have not exceeded two thus
and dollars. Yet six per cent, is the
highest profit it can enjoy, under the pan
alty of usury. •
The Northern Bank of Kentucky and
branches have discounted $1,700,000 in
notes, while; they have sold $2,800,000
in exchange bills, in this way they rmlize
44 per cent:, while six per cent. is the only
legal interest; all above that is usury.
The Bank of Kentucky and branches
have discounted $2,460,000 in notes, while
they have paid $3,323,000 bills of ex
change. They declare a semi-annual di
:l/Wend of percent. and to avoid too
much show of usury, have held in reserve
856,000, on which they have divided no
profits. . .
The Bank of t,ouis;ille has discounted
$556,000 in notes and sold $1,578,000 in
exchange, clearing 14 per cent., and hold
ing in reserve $llB,OOO.
The Farmers' Bank of Kentucky, the
new institution, has discounted only $231,-
000 in notes, but has traded in $1,304,000
of exchanges. How much usury it pockets
can most readily be imagiaed.
SivirzicitUND.--.The government of the
United States of America has resolved to
accredit, for the first time, a permanent
Charge d'Affaires to the Swiss Confeder
ation. In Swizerland this act of a power
ful government ,of decided non -interyen
tion principles gives the liveliest satisfac
tion. The Federal Council have resolved
to send-to America a piece of granite from
the valley of Hablern, near Interlacken,
to from a part; of the intended monument
to Washington. .
A letterfrom Vienna,oftlie 3d inst., says:
I understand, from an excellent source,
that'the gevernment of the United. States
is about. sending a i representative to the
Swiss Confederation. 11E1 is; an,import
ant step at the,present is, ;as it shows
a disposition en thepart of Ameriea to os
peusg,tho creed of Kossuth, and intervene
in the affair 3 of Europe. , , • ,
, . , ,
, o* - Porson:B , r i eyvnlow• sap that, every
hig candidate for,tbe r;reeideo9y , hs B, "
eePP.O4 I frimd in POngrSqs,whq can vouch
fqr his orthodoxy ott„oli sobjects,likety to
n(501 into em[Wess; and %kiln cketliex
jgcsi to gip) Any plgdge,io his„behalf, Loh-
S&P? SPY latitude, North nr, , S4gh, gust or
Weiti„fer,Califernja or Canticle; Hungary
qr F 4 ,ranne;
. 1 1sSrAn C 01.1 4 , 1 1 ,•)5ti4 Which is
to.,be l att bind,Wg as if it camp (KinkhiSSYT
llps l ; .F.SPSAisIiY, is , it ,IPOSOtonii hOlis
not to e,e;t)didete ifer. n , elegliee,:er
Worn! term; •;1 ~:,I,::••
• vOtierlf q i thomieney east ,attrzty Ifor. , Tum
end-ruin ia.lhis countriy; the last :two
yelisig Fete accumulated,: at ,expel
; want irani esterrdclot;tandbasiiie.alitirplue
auffibient to pm:calif/fir cloildakivithienicAii
:umehr to •Waßtnegtoittol ••I •ri
OF UNMEATMED L.&NIDO
In Clearfield County, for Taxes, -
IN pursuance of the lit section of en Act ofAssembly ofthe l
A Ilith of Much. 1816, ratified, "An Act to amend an Act
Providing the manner of selling Unsealed Lands foi n faxisik
sad fo other DO tpote ,i LI O'
BALEI , op ' the SEL'UND MONDAY It 4 JUNE Ng T, at'
the Court flouts In the borough tit,Cletrilehl, Clearfield 004 1
(and adjouroeil frpm day to dar milli the whole are sold ) the
thilowing Orsea,cd Lands and town Lot. In said county, for,
the s mlum tif ttll set opposite esich'Unot.
No: Ac's . Ps/ liecoaria . Ibis nshii .- '02..i."
• vg . -• E. fliMin St P.l3oton, — "Si 51
IS 120 Eo lnien Lyon,. 416
483 168 William Oro. 11160
439 122 John Verdes, one year, 6RI
Silt John Trillidar 8 IN
$0 Cam- bell It Tomer 9 911
1241 60 .
'60.. Jam., !Vain. . . ~, .
9U 1 ./ John Allen.
do Beck. •
Boggs .7btonship. -
11. a s
10 Peter Pogue. • ,
• Bilibu'ra Border; -
' • George llootmani
Henry Paine. " ,• •..
do. sip ; .
11.1 John Campbell. •
Asni4l Carr. •
Smatter,. Ludo!) St Pollen 3N'
Mantle e, Vora?
Muss Brett her.
. John Niobelsol.
Cl limes Donnas.
Cad wnlitder Evans.
John B Skyron,
Thomas P. Cope,
11 Polly 51'Lanahao.
Martha Minium. •
11. H. Cunningham, .
• Jot et, 4Yllllandansom..
111, Piano's Wm%
' •.John Henna,
William Sandco oat.
Conway. 11 II Conway.
To, mas H. Forosy.
.1, S. Eyler.
V B Holt, •
W Graham. Jr.,
John Graham. ir..
Wll am Mainly.
Jonathan O Smith.
Joseph Ferran. boar rear.
Bobetts and Pox.
Outlier Pitive*. -
Morrie A. Wilmer.
Park' flon4p. '
do. d 0 . ..
4111 IEB William Cook;
4'3 158 John Garideeter.
- K2 ISO Mltchnll & Wood.
ITJ 158 John Maser,
41J HS Daniel Evans. ,
151 Philip Poems,
• • • liadite
HO Ivednek Kohn,
168 John Guanisghsta.
lOU M ttionsh.
99 ad John [holt.
179 P-111 I Lants.agsr.
816 Ileary Musser.
Morris St Stewart.
5 ht2.l Mk)
6876 81u •
111.1 DO i
146 6'B V 00
I.tts 890 40 04
WSJ be) 4040
1911 645 91 49
e 7 I :9443 10 ea
1593 1052 V 86 1
i Fr.)! i Iwo 19 60
.INVI 90) do do 80
400 Jrs , ph Vapor, 11 60
te6 34 Joseph 11e. riv. a. 8 47
-840 I.a II KePhail- 15 18
Fcrgwo?l, 2bwnship. ,
88 jams fatioemita. 18 79
233 119 John tleasasieet, It 711
4743 133 Deptel Turner. 19 8
491 153 Gawps Ross, 894
341 istsputagetsso, 6su
to i . Irefittaes. 315
10) -by ewes. )4 te
la) sirs'eye estate. 9 10
4174 457 Jamas Whim, 16 1 4
4400 'f93 do do 24 96
11e4 1.9) do do Its fl
4181 do. do do 5/ fa
11,19 do. da do ' Val Si
471 do do do It 68
4'Bl do Go . eo 82 63
100 Bmoviltin 11464 ' 4 40
HO Phlltl64 Clark 804
1890 867 115 Mores SI *swan. 19 26
300 etmone• Ful oil. rout /Ups 11 86
113111 210 Monis Br. Stewart. 16 fei
1931 649 h 6 go do . 12 60
1935 144 do do 11 88
11131 1 la do do 9 74
19'8 WI Id du do 6AI
1918 116 d i do 280
leB7 57 di do 1 64
1 0 .0 204 100 do do 844
160 4 00
1837 67 ' 341
101 do do
P. P Hamthol.
(110 with= Powers,
ICS Davkl C111 ,1 W01%,
6573 1041 hlOO4l a Delta'',
604 1041 fl do do
50-7 900 William Powers,
506 C. 990 do do ' •
5675 104 L Moors & Delaney .
4216 990 James Wilson.
4902 420 , Wdlink.
4889; 990 • do do
490'2' 55 • di, do
bl.:(;4.1 lOU Willi:tin l'owers,
6061 1113 • 'do do
5670 1041 80 Moore & Delaney.
5671 1041 80 do do
5679 1041 80 do do
'5672 .347: 27 do do
5064 990 William. Powers.
200 , Wing and Rider,
60 Wilhelm ' Wlllink,''.t
50 • dpi do •
433 153 Riehartr Peters.
do. do, Peter Kuhn,
do. do., Fredrick Beaten.,., . do.
do. do.• John Dun Woodie, ' do.
216 156 •Ada.n Iteigert, 992
197 80 Saws Wilcott, 910
• 300 Willrnm Wiloon, . :13 80
600 . :Geo.& Mary McCornitcit.27
200 ' Jamie McNeal, , 828
120 Wiliiarn McKee, '• '7 38
218 William. Wiley, '. - • '..15 02
163 janac , Watnpolo, . .19 73
.153' • 19 74
153' John Ceriey,' • 19:74
Karthclus 21nonship. ! c:
1900 -600, : , ,Mcirtio,aptts,towart. i
778 . ,00 do• 35.20
1913; S(YI " 'do do •'22 80
1093 260 I do. r do • ' 9:40
/993 „ !79„ 22 , Charleg ,• . 3.52
1023 8b do' do -. 3 95
$1753463 / • 4 3. 1 1 4, 7 •'• + 0 4 .
1 P.4 4 ; 5 I1 3 : : 9P.49rn4 add Stew art, 07
~!(..i TVoydvar4 ,17 ;.I
300 WitGatYl Parker, . 10
„Wittig= ,I:frikker, 60 8
,178. f. .11.10 dry , Faimcp, k ,00
I ; 280 .!. joputleil, Vtol4 B
:,1/ 0 1 , f 1 .Ci~ a ~ r las."/49449%,C: i 2 14
Vtiti4V.;, 4 7l
' L (44 A 1 0* - ) P 0,78.1
,103. 31 John Fry, jr.,' 3 ,1;8 1
427 Philip Wager, • 16 '2G;'
421 Jesse Yarnell, 15 911: t ;
345 85 John Andrews,. '/ '1 312, r`
d 330 125'Willitten`A:Shlith;'12'60t
409 130 William &MO;
166 24 WM. M. Smith, - 28`•
480 32 do, 18.44
' tie 'John Palmer, '• 3 '42
407 ' Williarn Smith; . 15,431,.
.300 Peter Yarnell, 11 40
183 Francis Johnsto n) 8 43',
248 John Fry, , 7:..48 1 „
330 Thomas '' 10, 801 ,
150 Francis JohnstOn, , 7, 12'1
183 Stephen Kingston, 860
170 Blair MeLenahan,' 6 si=` d
466 Jacob, Wetzel, 22 2t 4 •
382 Joseph Simons, , 14 . 56 1 .
406 150 John Sit7ron, 3 ,
. 3 15 44
2I 8 John Price, • ' 426 •
200' ' J. Nicholitoli; (w; 60'
98 Andrew P'unlap 3 50
102 Jacob gorgan; 3 80
221 John' Morgan, 8 30;
217 Casper Haynes, 8 24:1 3
385 Christopher Baker, 14.62 '
38 John Best, • 1 •74
217 • Casper. Haynes, 13 22.
583 200 Andrew Rees, ' 6
5962 425 14 John Nicholson, 171 3
" 168 John Nicholson,
" 40 G. R. Barrett, A. ;40 y ,
5937 90 Catheliccongre'tion, 2 49f',
93 Cochrane TraCt, W.
. . Hipburn, • • 2 Be,
Pike 2bwnship, ,
5781..950 John Nicholson, 19:0y
.5778 1020 . do 18 3/..,- 1
200 A. &W. P. Repd, 8 95 - 3 ,
5777 'lO2O 24 John Nicholson, • 31 68'
5780 720 64 do 13 12';
100 Wm. Hartshorn, 200:,
220 D. &. W. Hartsock, 4 62';
268 47 Jno. M'Eenon, &c0.,8 40'
Union Township. 3
2006 475 Roberts & Fox, 17 41',
3587 350 do . do 13 03','
3591 300 do do 11 23:'
4251 850 Jamas Wilson, 31 ' 83';
3581 276 Roberts & Fox, 11- 00`
3588 50 do do 1 83;
3610 75 do do 2 70',
3608 50 do do , ..l•8, .
No. Ckarfeld Borough.
66 John Fleming, 2 00,
106 Hugh Wilson, 1 20;
121 Kline, 1 201
122 J. Burg & Hotrnogle,
4,years, 2 03.
138 Jacob Kline, 120''
143 P. Shindle &Shaffner 80 1.:
170 Andrew Brown, 80,
184 Michael Lentz, 8 . 9 i
185 R. M'Clure,
156 J. Watson, • 1 . 207
175 Christ. Kaufman, 40:,
180 A. Whitmer,
181 H. Barr, 49 ,
• F. G. MILLER, Trs'r, •
March 5, 1852.
1 , 8 60
1 70 6
16 w 68
. I 40
. 9 8.
SAVE YOUR MONEY.
CHARLES P. FREEMAN & CO.,
LAI% FREEMAN. HOWES&
144 Br'oadway, Ist door below Liberty stio
AVE now on hand, and will rewire dells thniush , tei
warm,. NEW GOODS, direct I.nm the Boroveas tem,
°factures an . (USN AULT' lONi. PASAIONAOLIV
FANCY /MLR MILLINERY GI i(Mi Our Moil of ItIUH.
RIM) MS COM• , 111011 ever, srakte of the latent and new ;
beautiful deligne imp° , ted.
Maur of the e. ode are nateufrforcind estimate to oil
from our °war:ening and pat emu and stand naritattad.
cflat coods for NETT CA/ 4 11, at lower prkes tha n
redit trouts In America cat afford.
All triir.rh .ser• will find it greatly to th Ir interest lo nun* '
a non on of their money and make sehm.toss from pat tfallr
varlespeßlCll CITE itt' GOODS
Ribbons rich fur Boot i e % Cape. Cashes and Bete 7
boson Bilks. Elthis I...lratret. Litter and rarletoan. . '
k.mb olden s. Col ant. - imitate. Capes: Boutrae. .!
Habits Sleet 5, Culls. Engravings, and intenlote
Embroidered Reiriere,lmeo, and Hanutitutt Cambres
Woods, Illusions. end Embroidered Lucas for Cape • •
Noniron. Mech'en. Vrlenotenar, and Era nets Lams: •
Eitailah and Wove Thread. Swan. Lille Thread andel*
Kid. ll..islaThreld Bilk ncd Sewing Bilk. Gloves 'and
errant, and American Artificial Flower's
rrerich Lice. English. American and Italian.
tti raw !tonne's and Tr mining'. ninrclt
ORPHANS COURT SALE..
y VIRTUE of au order of the Orphans' Odonst of
LA hod crusty, t, .re wrl be Wt.-aced In 0111610 SALVO
at lb+ town o I New Warldenton. on MONDAY theliktloll
of APRIL. thlitt at 0 o'clock. I'd., the folkwrlnik dactibot,k;
REAL ESTATE .
Los the inepeny of .Im:ether' Peeme s driCeer iiii''
ed. situate la Bell towoehip:Cleadls,d won
tr. and altworn as . the .RORMIAUSAI
PLAU , alnta.ning . .
I'oo Acres - .'''',
Mare or lees, itejolning lands of Miller illtisi on the liforth.st.
Macrae:las ots the Vied Unmet tinder on • the &lath, IseC
mnrdet on the Erna. harem .hereon ended a comforts*: '-
Two-Story Log House, a Large 'Log Bain,
with about 76 acres of-Cleared Landiti
a good state of • cultivation, nod a .good,
bearing Orchard thereon.
TERMS. . :.V.)
InNgql..4l' Cash at the coagulation of
bel /DUO ID one tear tile:ratter. with interest. 10 O. NOW
the InErlfrel tt.• 131.3 d and ' .
ii") order ot tisa Court
• • • JENA nuTro
Juno. ow Ems.
WBS. ma. i d ? t
Administrators opossums f en ro ., ddaoeul . *.
Mucha _ - 7 . •
S.. DR. HARDMAN 'P. THOMPSON'
S 11L1 4 VINO io'ciitedCur,wenevitie,ofrinfi
5' Ala hie preleolottalieritioeitb ihereitisinkl
of that pier°. and the .auribunding'eutintrf.l
whpp not.profrasionally ppgifaeif , lie wilt Pt /
loor.d a: the office toimerly occupied b‘iDr. 4
J. C. Richards, ht' Scofield'hotel.
will be attended toot all knee. ap.a. 'AI
, To Justiceg of thO Prier. • ;
rib Jodtgo of els Court at:loofas , Siosivis bliihrt
OAY , ' '
lad goo tkprosecnte oh behalf of th e 0011030olosaiiti
t e count,of Ulottlietd. TWO cutlets Willa rielOS *V
Toro please coalt6 yo.Orn 0, me of all DotamoowookUk
by moil Of OtbdifWiSO: at soon - allay the samoooOns otioro ~
as,tbay point. tboroof Will 01174 91 . • . ii ~, FR ....., AN „ ~ a
Joe II li e °
~(71enTlie l d; Dem 80;4831., , .. ..., • ~, : • ;11 :01 ',-
„. , ,
• TARR' CAR • r.r.)
9111113 tax payers of Laveratice towaShili•.yrilttake2
1 that those °tilos wetlool.. TAX OD lb, Duplicate
Robert Oteeris,:eollectierfor the pearl/411mo* tha Da
orilecii A. deed. eithoel Tfeaallt.f., for the pareicies )30,110.
I s u oiroa to pax the unto to the subscriber. ae.of beton t o
DAY the Ihtth ,Apse weirieetlee So do sw griampt
'Prue fOr war. • 1 a. ILldelktULLENithislOW3`
OD 1839. •
• • Notiec to Tax4P4Yen....:,::
A p Eg anem who pay to th• Collectors oi t tle i r
• dye towsibioo. the who , it *vial 01 Wit T
,on or befoop_go dist day ofj El by seat, shill lave PP
man of FIVE . PER 1171dAT• About bz IND
orthett respiptsviitinvinitiFa. Ord"' of tik AMP'
Oommlssloattit 4 iff:4,,; Attas,t. •
• Feb. 60.11154. G. 15.000D1
• - Notice to Collectors: , osi
7 ,N x :areg i0 1 ,1 4 .
their reeparoUre Duplicate*. &cirortis Mot '" 4
a likfilifflP4 41 1
CAnplita • • 'office reb •
imatarzraintre i zt ti is