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of its terms, would certainly include
one of the African race who had been
manumitted. But no example, we think
can be found of his admission to all the
privileges of citizenship in any State of
the Union after these articles were form
ed, and while they continued in force ;
and notwithstanding the generality of
the tr-obita "free'rnhabiiants," it is very
e'en,' that according to their accepted
meaning in that day, they did flot in
clude the African race, whether free or
not:0'0 the:fifth 'section of the nintliar-
OSA that Congress should have
thetifewer-'9o,agyeu upon the number
014ndforces to , be
,raised arid to make
requisitions from each 'State' for its quo
ta in preportion to the number' of white
itiltahitants in , such State, which requisi
. Words c ould have been used which
mocp•strongly merhthe line of distinc
tion,:betwpen„ the citizen and the sub
jeCti Ate . fr f ee end the subjugated races.
Whe.Jeiterweie not even counted when
,lhelnhabitents of a State were to . be
bodied' preportion to its numb ers for
the, general defenee. And 'it 'cannot
for a moment be Supposed OA a class
of,pessons thus Separated and rejected
from those - who formed the sovereignty
the State were yet intended under
the'w/Orde "free inhabitants," in the pre
'eding' article 'to Whom privileges and
:llnßiflnj!iel.Wer,o l o,carftilly secured in
althomehthis clanss, of the Ar
,lielet:Of Confederation is. the same in
skilinifiliWitif that inserted' in the con
ttthi lit tent, which might he construed to
include art ernaricipated slave, is omit
,eptit and thel"privilege .iii*Confieed to
citizens of. the State. And ;.''this altera
40'0 w ordswould hardly have Geer/
iiaade ull'iess, .
difft meaning was erenin
.tended to be conveyed, or a possible
Abu - removed. " The lost and fair in-
Qv:ice is, that as this privilege was a
bent to he pladed„iinder the protection
of ol the_general :government, and the
words "eipoutided by 4k - tribunals, and
all power in relation to it taken from
.th'e Btate and its courts, it was deemed
Pqidletto describe with precipion and
.6,iiiiekon the' pebecie a' o whom' this i gh
privilegiwaegiven--and the word' citi
so Was, on that_account substituted for
the 'words free' inktzbitant.• The word
citizen exCluded, and no doubt intended
to.- exclude, foreigners Who had not bn-
Come„,sitiZe.ns Of some one of the States
:whe'it;the conStitution was adopted; and
also every description of persons who
'were not fully recognised as citizens in
the several States.. This, upon any fair
construction of thei rn
nstruents to which
Wen have referred, was evidently the ob
ject and purpose of this change of
To all this mass of proof we have
still to add that congress has repeatedly
legislated upon the same,. construction
of the constitution that we have given.
„laws, two.of which were passed
olmpst immediately after the govern
ment went ~into operation, will be a
buedently:sufficient to show this. The
twofirst are particularly worthy of no
because many of
.the men who as
biked in'framing the constitution, and
took an active-part in procthing its a
doptlen,,were then in the halls of leg
;station and certainly understood what
they, meant when they used the words
"peoppe of the 'United States" and "cit
izep7. in that well-considered instru-
, The first of these acts is the natural
j;ation law, w tch was passed at the
sWilcuad, session of the first., Congress,
March 26,:1790, and confines the right
of becoming citizens "to aliens being
free white persons."
Now, the constitution does not limit
the, power. of congress in this respect
to white perscins. And they may, if
thet tkiqk I:ironer, authorize the nate
•-.-ralization of any one of any color , who
was .born under illegiance to another
gekver;nrnept.... But the language of the
l,a iv ehoye,quoted shows that citizenship
~at"that time was perfectly understood to
. be confined to the white race; and that
they; atone constituted the sovereignty
in the gOriernment.
Congress might, as we before said,
have authorized the naturalization of
Indiana, because they were aliens and
foreigners. But, in their then untutor.
ed and savage state, no one would have
thought of admitting them as citizens
In .‘ „a, civi . li ed community, And,
he atrocities they had but recent-
.rdnaitted, when they were the allies
t Britain in the revolutiohary
re yet fresh in the recollection
of the people of the United S,tates, and
,woirre even then guarding them
selves against the threatened renewal of
Indian , hostilities. No one supposed
then that any Indian would ask for, or
wig; Ale of enjoying, the privileges
of an American citizen, and the word
white,ivas not used with any, Particular
reference to them. •
Neither was it used with any refer
ence to the African race imported into
or bonito this country, because Con
gress had no power to naturalize them,
l and therefore there was no necessity
for using particular words to exclude
It wolifli se%o to kayo been used
merely because' rt followed out the line
of division:which the constitution has
'drama 'bet * cen: .the citizen race, who
formed an the governmept, and
the- African t frtice, iihich they held - ,in
Aubjeetton ; and slavery,,and governed at
their own pleasure.
Another of the early laws of which
we have spoken-is the first-militia law,
which was-passe - d' in- 1792, at the. first
session of the =second Congrear.v, The
latigutige of this is equally Mainland
significant witlt# the one just mention.
• ed., :it directs- that -every _"free able.
tiodied white male citizen" shall be en,
• rolled'in thetinilitia. The word :white
is evidently ilsed.-itexclude the Afri 7
min' rice; and -the woid "citizen" to ex
clude unnaturalized•foreigners; the, fat
ter forinitig , no ipartof the sovereignty,
owingitno:allegiance' -and • therefore
under noobligation to.defend.it. The.
African race, however,born in thenoun
try, , did.Owe -allegiance -to the govern.
Mentl . whethar. they. woresslaves or free;
bit iris repudiated, - ind rejected -from
Ate duties and obligations of citizen.
Alkip - Iti marked lanyziage..
The third act to which we have allud
ed is even stilt more decisive; it was
passed as late as 1813, (2 5tat.,809,)
and it provides: "That from and after
the termination of the war in which the
United States are now engaged with
Great Britain, it shall not he lawful to
employ, on board of any public or pri
vate vessels of the United States, any
person or persons except citizens of the
United States or persons of color, na
tives of the United States." - - --
Here the line of distinction is drawn
in express words. Persons of color, in
the-judgment of Congress, were not in
cluded in the word eifizeni, aritheY
are described as another and different
class of persons, and authorized to be
employed, if born in the United States.
'And even as late as 1820, (chap. 104;
sec. 8,) in the charter to the city of
Washington, the corporation is author
ized "to restrain - and prohibit the night
ly and other disorderly meeting of slaves
free negroes and Mulattoes'," thus asso
ciating them together in its legislation;
and after prescribing the punishment
that may_ be inflicted no the slaves, pro
ceeds in the folloWing - words: "And to
punish such free negroes and mulattoes
by penalties not exceading twenty dol
lars for any one offence ; and incase of
the inability Of any such free negro or
mulatto-to pay any 'such-penalty- and
cost thereon, tOcatsn'hiin' her'to be
confined to labor for any-time , not ex.
ceeding six calendar inenthl."''" And in
a subsequent part'ef the Satne section,
the act authorizes the corporatidn "to
prescribe.' the terms and conditions upon
which freOnegroes and mulattoes may
reside in'the city;",
Thislaw; like'the laws of t the States,
i4isows that this , clatkpoi'persons were
governed liy special legislation' directed
expressly' to them, arid' always connect
ed wfth'proviiions" for 'the government
of slaves, and not. 'with thole for the
government of free white citizens.—
And after such an unifortricourseof le
gislation ae we,have stated; by the . colo
nies, by'theS . tates, and- by Congress,
running through a period of more than
a century, it wouldseem that to call
persons thus marked and stigmatized;
"citizens" of the United States, "fellow
citizens," constituent part of the sove
reignty, would be an abuse of the terms
'and not caleu!ated to exalt the character
of an American citizen in-the eyes of
To be 'Continued. -
Itlt . aiiiiit . ,:piltrtiott
WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 1857.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET
1,41.1.71 I P.I CSR,
Of, Lycotniug County.
FOR CANAL COMMISSIONER, '
Of Chester County.
FOR 'SUPREME JUDGES.
WILLI.IOI STRONV I
Of Berks Couniv.
:LIMAS Tiffo•ll.l4° S OA;
Of Erie County.
Death of 1-16 n. IY,,rn. L. Marcy.
Hon. Marcy, Secretary - o
State of the United States under - Presi•
dent Pierce, is dead. He teas„ found
dead in his ronm_it.Ballit6n, N. Y., it
noon of the 4th of July...-
to enjoy - usual good health in .the morn
ing. His funeral' lakes place to-day- in
'Alhangt gr:MitoY - filled Unify
taw. public 69iit t ioni, was an ahle states
man and a true patriOt. ; . Tlis death .will
be .regretted by all who knew him
throiighouuthe , entir6 cotitftry.' ' '
‘, 4 ltepubliconism and AmeriCartism
(Know NothingisM,) mean pretty much
the same thing there, (Massachusetts,)
as they do in other, plactis where they
are not kept divided by political specu
laters for selfish purposes."
The above we take from the Courier
of last week, to show old-line Whigs
what they are expected to becotne by
allying themselves'with the opposiiion,
—a little of everything and nothing de
cisive. If they don't,ljke to'be Know
Nothings they can be 'Black Republi
cans, all in the same party. They can
be Blue coatssor Red coats in the same
army—tvhigs or tortes in the same camp.
If they don't wish to follow the .dark
lantern they may follow the nigger, and
if they don't wish to shout Wilmot,
why, they can vote Wilmot whiCh will
answer all the same t perypse,ond "is
pretty much the same, thing I" ,Out tip
on such political trimming.
Kr' The Black Republican ,orators
and presses are greatly annoyed at the
acceptance' of Hon. James B. Clay'of
the, cantlidacy for Congress, from the
democratic party in the Lexington dis
trict, so-long represented, by his Illus
trious father. In their striCtures they
entirely overlook that the men whO
hunted down, assailed, and Slandered
'Henry Clay are now the leaders and
high-priests of Black- Republicanism
and its kindred ism Know Nothing
ism. - The father being beyond their
reach—their malice and hatred unap
peased—they now start after
"the vile bloodhounds and hell-hounds"
for his "political blood." We say, the
men who persecuted the father are now
the leaders Republieanism.—
Need, we, name David Wilmot, ..Nathan=
lei P. Banks, Anson. Burlingame, Salmon
P. ClietserSenatora Hale, Wilson; Trum
bull, Houston, Cameron, and a host of
others of less note, and some nearer
home, who delighted in wearying the
old stag. - Old line ;Whgs, whojevere
the memory of Henry Clay, will find
matter for reflection in these facts. The
bitterest enemies of Henry Clay -in his
life-time are now the Black Republican
lead6rs;:and his kindred, friends and de
fenders are with the Democratic party.
Were.te alive_now- Henry Clay himself
would be with the Democratic party, so
would Daniel Webstne,' lend Would
their,-eo-patripts. of the .days_of .their.
glory, . . . .
M'" The 131ack Republicans finding
that there is too-much intelligence a
mong the people to swallow their Ile?
about Judge. Parker having voted for
the Jug Law (he not being a member
of the Legivlatut : e at the time,) have re..
traced the ground and made the won
derful discovery that he „voted to sub
mit the question of. prohibitiop to the
people. we believe, he did, and
wfiat then T Are not the perpplea pfoto.:
er tribunal for the dcdisiOn ,of such
questions? thing is certejo, that
after the people-had decided against
prohibition he would not have aided the
& K. to pass a livirin oppo•
sition to their, knoi,vii wisbes.
The Society 'or Vriend - s, ftnovvn as
flidksites, have under theircere a large
collegiate institution at 'Weittown;
Bucks county. At_ that place a very
large numb'ei Of
annuelly. A`decisiOn . of the 'Supreme
Court, delivered on Wednesday list,
deprives this institution4:lll:_a valuable
legady of .sla,ooo. It aPgars there is
a•recent law which iivhlidUtes_all
quest's" to religious or charitable institu
tions if made within thirty days of the
death of the testator ''l'he following
is the decree :
Price vs,, i
Lewis, C. J. Decree ,of Nisi PriOs, dis
missing bill, reversed. Decree that the
dkspositions in the will of Thos. Smith,
deceased, for pie use of the. Friends'
Boarding School, at Westtown, is void,
not having imen made within the time
required by the act of Assembly.
NEW STATEs.,:There is •no longer
any doubt that the people of Oregon
will, at the election which is at hand,
decide in favor of forming a State Con
stitution and government, and applying
for admission into the Union. Such is
the tenor of the news last received from
the Pacific. Minnesota has already
elected a convention to dfaft a State
Constitution, and the steps which have
been taken in Kansas are well known.
Here are three territories which will; at
the approaching session of Congress, be
knocking-at the door of the Union- It
is believed that they-will all be- admit
ted, though there is, as yet, considera
ble doubt on the subject. These three
new members will . increase.the confed
eracy to thirty-four Statesi. They will
accomplish some important geographi.
pal results. Minnesota will complete
the colurrin of States beginning -with
Louisiana .on the Gulf and running
northward through Arkansas, Missouri
and lowa. It will also' complete the
settlement of the Mississippi'vall'e'y
proper ; as well.as that of the region bor.
*ring_ t he- gkeat...northerri lakes.Ka v n z ,
sas winch° the second State calumifl'iel
ginning on-the Go.f-with Texas; anit:_..
which.tha-teiritary of.Nebrat ka.and the
inchoate Territories.of Neosho ind:Da
cotali.-Wi II; be -- the "reritaining portions.—
.Oregon" will be the secomrstate on - the•
Pacific; leaving the 'riorthernthest: per
tion or the c - oluirm, (Nir-ashirigt - on
tory)eas=usual, the last to get into the.
Union. - :In like manner, the interior
column' "of States, of whiab `New Mexi
co and Utah will , form .a portion - , has
the northern partiet wildrand.tinsettled
_ . . .
Two -PHASES OP Kwow..NOTRINGICAL
following-from the. New
Haven Register : . _ •
"In the Senate of Ma*sachusetts ,the
'proposed constitutional amendment- re
quiring adopted citizens to reside in the
State twoyears after being naturalized,
before.befng allovi'ed to vote, was allppt
ed by a vote of 35 .to This is Nies
sachuseits :Know Ne thiagiern. in New
York the . prpperty qualification for ne
gyges is, not only to.be abolished, (says
the Albany Araus) but= the three _years
residence heretofore required,,of,that
,class. This is "cow .York,KnOw &Oth
ingism. In ,one. Stale ftve-years is too
short)! term .'for a white man s anitin an
other three years is, too long a term for
a negro! Well, Black Republicanism
is a queer affair."
' Or The. Excessive-SpeVlation;:rag,
ing• in . western lands ”is- -petty well
shown up by -a cortespoii of--- the.
Ohio' StateTotirrial, whali:. : - .irs- frorn .
t dkA t
Omaha, Nebraska terrifory,'%Alier 'lie.
had journeyed through' lowa Re says.:
that lowa iS:a--,grand= theatre:of specu
lation; that the towns' are :aft from ten
to a hundred years ahead of th&counity;.
that they are mere , :paper , lntlations
blown up - Sy 'shrewd operators;.and that
this spring , theie. is. Mine -emigrating:,
from than to ' it. , - Loin the: itititt'inr.
Fort Des Moines ; ihe'snapitaloflowa
'are , offering fon , :higher rate&thart,l'ots
in Columbus;theicapital of Ohio;yet the:
latter is a large - citr, and. -has-,railroads
and canals, whereas ForrDes Moines is
a small place withotit any such facilities.
The writer says that his jtniney west
'ward was in search of 'location for
business, , antl that:in . pirlsoit: of it -he
went even out into Nebraska, .thinking
of locatinga:Chaim for Oreemption;' hut )
after a-diligenfr-search :he , fotinA • the,
whole country cielainied"-back , frntri the ;
Missouri: Aver , :as far-“as':;theila'ndt is
'Wbrtli-liaiing. ' ' Of Nebreska , lie says that
the whole country on-the fissouri river,
from -north to,south, is la': : ..' - • toivps, :
and sometimes they join .'-'..... ,een
miles at a stretch. Omaha :inriii Int* e
are twenty, milns•apart; an .2!':131M .r ., , ,, : le
distance between them itt. - ..WL•I•' - '';'n
building lots! . 4 . • r ." ' .:'. . '
• A'eoteroporary says W. B. Aster en.
joys'' income 'of
. $3OOO. He
'may liree'it,Aitit it is extremely dotibt.
fel whether be eiVoys
THE CAUSES OF DEAF BEEF.—The
gtaZiers and drovers have heen 'blamed
for combining to keep up the prices of
beef and forming monopolies. "A Gra
zier," who feels that both sides should
be heard, defends his brethren from
these charges,.and says the simple truth
is, that the consumption of beef in this
country is,gradually:heceming greater
than. its capacitiei of supply, ; .and,that tt.
is the same case-in France and England:
lie asserts that the graziers make no
more profit. I st.prese r n,t , from cattle than
they, didisev,eral,-ye`atia . !litce; if
sider. the enhanced value of everything
they theinlielvor have 10 - purchase . , for
they now procure cattle from the drover
-at an advance,Or 61:1:gercent,iover what
they then did; and he intern, from the
scarcity and valne.of - Cattle everywhere,
is compelied to purchase of the breeder
at4he same increased price. The true
remedy then. suggests itself, which is,
to be less Wasteful in the consumption
of beef than we : have hitherto been,
and to cease the Slaughter of our calves.
"Grazier" contends that, with . .the wide
_still possessed in each of our
States for . tieskuiagn;.the'rearritg of cat
tle should 60• 4 a,portiort...of every farm
er's business,glarge and small, and that
a systein "OrSidicieire:pastorage will
nurture hiksoii, .and.increase its-power
of production' beyond any other means
he can adept. His-advice is "to keep
our calves , ancb.raise them, and let the
knights• L iit.the-pUilier,do. withotit veal
for their. :town ,frietids„, While in the
meantime we may. -permithe, laws of
trade to regulated.''inatter which they
have alWayS 'delve and always will do."
There appeais 'much force-in these re
marks, and - the, subject is - one•that large•
Tut SU PREM.?, COURT OT SLAVE
ItoLDEns:L—The Washington= Union says
the majority of the Supreme Court are
not owners.of o - slaves,,as has_ been re
peatedly dseerta. Four of the Justices
reside in free States, and the Chief.rus
tice has 'not owned a slave - for thirty
years. They, come to him by inherit
ance, but he voluntarilly gave them
their freedom, and two, who were too
old to take cafe of themselves, he pro
vided tor during:their liv.es.
DREIDFUL RAILTi.O.6 ' AC6ORNT.—
Cincinnati, July ,2..--A train on the
Marietta and - Cincinnati Railroad, - while
crossing the .4angerous trestle work,
twelve miles West of Marietta, yester
day Morning, met - with an accident - that
might haVc . been,foreseen by any person
acquainted With the road. A - car ran
off the track, -and fella distance of fifty
three feet, dashing it to pieces. The
ear contained thirty passengers, four of
whom were killed and twenty wounded.
Among the dead is Wm: G. Richardson,
The grasshoppers that have threaten
ed to destroy the crops . in •certain , parts
of Minnesota, - have been killed by the
recent'cold And wet weather. It-is said
that bush As of dead grasshoppers, in
masses, may be seen on the prairies.
NEW COUNTERFEITS O'd on the
Honesdale Bank, Pa..; an excellent imi.
tation. "Tee" over left end. In the
engravers' imprint,,the lettering near
the "d" ix "Edson" very, mperfect.
ss, Exchange Bank, Pittsburg, Pa.—
Vig., 2 females floating. Shading in
the back ground coarse. Purports to
be engraved by W. L. Whitley,
ss, Philadelphia Banklra.-. Very.
pOretirti Not calculated to de
ce '3h4ank is not issuing any of
that placexe: l ept those. tinted with red.
PeoPle's Batik, 'Washington, D.C.—
Tlze of this defunct concern are
being: tillere:di to' all the hanks.,-of that
name in the. ;
country. Look .close"" at
the natkof tie State and Town on all
bills of banks bearing the above name.
A SpIGITLAR OVERSIGIIT.—The Clllll
berlOnd Coal Company met with a dis.
aster'week, which a little more fore.
, migh last _
sight t'haVe avoided. After hav
ni caral boats 'itif the
Erie. oompany, and towing* it a
round-to Mouth - of the Chesipeake
and Ohjo'eanal, at Alexandria, they "as•
certained t t ley were all too wide by
three inches to pass the lockga tes. The
,of these boats are perpendicelat,
'precledingpossibility of trimming
the down to the required dimensions.
No altbi - pati'vg now exists but for the
owners to split the, boat in half and take
out section, or resell them to eompa.
nies operaiing on canals whose limits
The, quantity of fain which fell in'the
onfkof M y was 9.80 inches and in
June 10.05 Makinir fpgeiher the great-
W: tan we have ever had here in any
two consecutive mOnflis-I.ho tot=al
for the moopmboing pf
an; inch less.than twenty inches! • -
Tbe• Ileebantoiri Market.
CAR,BETILLY IGORRECTF:D:WKEIiby. ,
WFONESDAY July ~8, 1857.
Ex,Family Flour per-bar. $9 50
Extra Flour, per harrel - - - 9.00
Extra Superfine Flour,,per 800
Superfine-1$ Flour, -•-- - 700
Superfine Flour, . . 625
PrimeWhiteWheat per bus.- - 1 90
Prime,RetL•Wheat per bus. . 1"80
Prime Ryo, per bushel . . - 95
Corn, per„ u4)1011 - - - 75
•Oa ty,.per 119,04, L. . . - 50
Potatoes, 7 .- --- - • + 0
sialft . .
Butter, `;r„- ; t - - - ..... 14
Eggs, per dozen - 14
' • -'` , Nlothwr,
..1-aere is no ani.Mation in the Flour Market.—
ShArplog brands aree offered at $7 30 per barrel,
but there is no deinand'at this figure. 300 barrels
good oxfra sail at $B, and 100 barrels scraped at
$7: •• Small Sales .are making for home consump
tion from .5 . 1.:371,uu t to $lO, according to ,
About 100 barrels, Rye "FlOur sold at $4 75: earn”
Meal is scarce—a'sale , of 300 barrels Pennsylvania
at $4 per barrel. ;.
Grain---Wheat is dull,but the limited amount of
fering onahles hold Ors 'to maintain fernier quota
tions. 'SaleS of 'BOO - bushels fair and prima Penn
sylvania" red at $1 85a1,87. yer,busitel i and 1200
bushels. Spring nt-,sl 60:; gelid svhite its worth $1
92a1 95. Rye is steady at sllo.* 'Corn is dull,
but supplei dome 'forward slowly-;-Saies of 1000
bushels yellow at 88 cents. Oats are unchanged,
DANIEL CrICICH-B ' 'ILLTAN TICE---G• B. DEPPEH
4 - -
G rai n 'kV n tied.
[Want, Rye, Oats, Corn, 4.r.,
AT the Centre Warehouse, ori. the Union Canal,
in Meyerstawn, for whiekthe highest market
cash prices will be paid. They also keep con
stantly on hand and for sale, Sulphur Coal, Store
Coal, and Coal for limelmrners, which they sell at
the lowest-prices. 1/RICIS, TICE CO.
Myerstown, June 10, 1857.-43m,!1
AS the time is drawing near when the trip will
take place, on the Railroad, to that Wonder of
Wonders, THE NIAGARA FALLS,
Nssee :woad reMinktlal citizens of Lebanon county,
beforethiitrilitiakestplace, that it will he neces
sary to supply themselves with all kinds of fash
ionable Dry , Goodsysaus to appear in suit desira—
ble for the : occasion, and therefore would aslvise
all ittiVa§ : tyfsh.to rig themselves end npp'ear
as Yoting.Ainerica,'to.Call at the wonderful - •
B E E - - HI V E !
Now is the time fOr every person to call and ex
amine that. wonderful Bee hive, under the Mam
moth Portico.. •
The peCuliar eonstrnetion and the enormous
stock of Honey Will he to every person's interest
HONEY is unirersaily admitted to be agreea
ble to the taste of every person, and the proper
place tb•get it is known •to be the bee hive ; con
sequently every person desiring their taste suited,
need but remember that the Bee Hive is the - plaee
The superiority of this Great Hive, aside from
the enormous stock constantly in Store, is also ev
ident from the fact.that those. Bees assume quite
a'different- disposition, - with regrard to their gath
erings; to , What other Bees do : insteadmf.driring
visitors away by flying ‘at .them in a haughty
manner; - and bumming some - unintelligible.-lan
guage in their', oars, inuPsend theto away lament
ing,and crying with disappointment and pain, for
Miring- to leave . without getting a bit of good
Heney, rind being-badifstung 140,th0 'bargain,—
they' are kindly disposed to .solicit the friendship,
andi;eberish the visits of neighbors and strangers,
and endeavor, in every way; to treat them with
indUcemente that Will Make them call soon again.
They cheerfully dispose' of any quantity - of their
sweat.stock, at trifling prices, and never fail in
sending away customers laughing and rejoicing,
the Great Bargains, and frequently exclaim-
Big; with ,overwhelmingsjoy, "Behold this is the
place for Honey !"
It will also be found that the bees of this great
Hite have not been lying idle during the winter,
and, particuletly since the first appearance of
'Summer, when a portion of them immediately
flew off to the flowery , East, where their, gather
ings' nliver failed to be the most choice of th e seas
on. ,laving just returned from their third tour
this Spring; from the city, they are - prepared to
show their numerous friends the handsomest se
lections.ever-*ought to this Borough, embracing
in variely collettien of every article in theirline
that necessity, fancy and &OM - dean eenceive.—
In short, their store is complete, and an invite
tion is extended to all who believe in the truth of
honey being sweet,' or value the satisfaction of
having 'their taste' suited. Step into the Bee
Hive Store. The large swarms that are continu
ally moving tomnd fro, in and out, around and
aboiit, is another evidence'that their labors have
net been in,vain, or remain unappreciated by a
patronizing nubile. The merits of this great
Hive have not only become, apparent at home,
but its fame is .also fast spreading itself through
out the land:
GEORGE & SHELLENDERGER.
Lebanon, Jane 10, 1.857.
PRATT & BUTCHER'S
31 A. G I C 0 I 14 •
BS . WARD will 'be pail
1 1 for any medicine that will excel this
for the following diseases, viz
It Ileum a tisui t Neuralgia, Spinal Affection:, dontraetedJoints, - Cholla Painb,, Pains in The
Side or Back, Headache, Toothache, Sprains,
Sore Throat, Cuts, Bruises, Burns, and all dis
eases of the Bliiti;Museles, and the Glands.
None genuine aapoat the signature of Pratt le .
13nteher attaeherpeh label.
For sale Wholesale and Retail, at Guilford -.IL
Lenaborger'sDrog store, Lebanon. [Joao
FOR PILES rrErrER, RINGWORM
bill for any Itmiption of EiCeoriation ottje
**A whether on the head. face, arms or other 'fifirts of
the bod. Old ulcers mr 'sores, and pimples on the face,
may be' speedily cured . hy the use of the Recto Mistura.
To those especially that are, suffering from the Piles, we
offer a sure remedy.
From Rer. Mr. I - Interline, pastor Herman Church, Cor.
Conway and Sharp streets:
For the benefit of the afflicted, I feel it it duty to state
what a blessings medicine. known by t he name of '•Roil's
Recto Nlictura." has been to mo. I hare been afflicted
with the Piles for eight years, during which time I tried
my own remedies. as a praetitioner, and many others,
but without swan& Having beard of Mr. Bull's file
Remedy, I tried Wand though./ used but onebnif-bot,
tlp, I nun say that lam perfectly cured. I also used it
In a violent case of 'fetter. which extended over tho whole
body, and•in lees than two weeks it disappeared, and
the skin &rani° clean and -smooth. I strictly-adhered to
the directions. SAMUEL
Sold, Wholesale and Retail. by D. S. Daher, Druggist,
Lebanon,•l'a., solo agent kir Lebanon county.
. Juno 21, 1857.-Iy. -
Vi r OOd S Wood
11.2 updersigned„residing iti North . Lebanon
AV Borough, offers for sale chest),
000 or . 700 C or d so
(estimated) good Wood. It ntay be seen at "Fin
nigan's dam," on the Union Canal, near Jones
town. (may 27,'57. DAVID BOYER.
Has Worked Mir: ides.
HAT all the bald and gray can be restored perfectly
fslif to original growth and color, does not admit of a
donbt ; besides. it will cure every po.silde disease of the
scalp. whether developed as dandruff itching, or in the
shape of cutaneous eruptions--even 'raid brad—and in
no possible case will It fail of eurfirt. as if by magic ner
vous or pericsilml headnrhe . and if used twice a weCkby
the young. regularly, it will preserve the color. and keep
the hair from failing, to any imaginable age. Read and
, bfillford. Worcostei Co.. Mass., Nov. 1855.
PROY. - 0. J. WOOD--diicar :—.l take pleasure in
bcidring:voinutarrtostimonY to the magic efforts of your
wonderful Hair Restorative. - As far hack as 1836. my
hair commenced falling off, until the top of my ecalp be
came bald and emooth as ghats. and, it has continued to
fall for.eigreiit many years, notwithstanding I hare need
many celebrated. preparations for restoration. Seeing
your advertisement, I was induced - to give your article
a ttini t and,..to my utter astonishment. found:after a few
ipplicatfons: that my hair lse erne - Aridly set, endtursum•
and a glossy and beautiful appearance ;. and by the time I
had used a quart' bottle, bald head was covered over
With a yonng•and vigorous grorth of hair, which Is now
from. one to two inches In lengtl. snckgrowing fast.
Yours, truly, lISNRY GOODIUCII.
CILIMLYSTONTX. Mass., Aug. 9.1855.
Gents :—Nothing but a duty and sympathy that I feel
to. communicate to others that are Minded as I have
been. would Waive me to give this public acknOwledge.
mont of the benefit,' have received from Professor Wood's
hair Restorative. When I first commenced using it, my
hair was quite gray, and in spots entirely bald. I bare
now used the Restorative about five -months, and my
is. entirely changed to its original-color, brown, and
the new tpdri A py.er three inches in length ou the spots
where it was bald. I bare also been much gratified at
the healthy moisture and vigor of the hair, which before
was dry, and it has'ecased to come out as formerly. '
RespeCtfully yours, Sc.; Mrs. R. A. STODDARD.
From Mrs. Ingalls, a woll-known nurse In Boston
Bos-o:c. October 19th, 15.',5.
°Errs :—A t your rcquest; - and being so highly pleased
with the effects of the Restorative, 1. am free testate that
my hair had become quite thin, and 'entirely wurrr.: I
have, for the last five years, been in the habit of using
dyes but hearing of the extraordinary effects of this arti
cle, I was induced tcary'lt. My hair has been 'restored
to its original thickneys, and' also to• its former color,
which is light brown. Yours. respectfully,
, INGA LLB.
The following is from the pastor of the Orthodox church,
Brookfield. ARAOSPIELD; Mess., Jan. 12. 1855.
Prof. 'troop—Dear Sir—Having meat trial of 'your flair
Restorative, if Aires Me pleasure to say, thiit RS effects
have been excellent in removing inflammation, dandruff,
nail a constant tendency-to itching, y.rith which I bete
been trouhled frons. my childhood, and has also restored
the hair, which was becoming gray, to its original color.
I hare used souther article, with anything like the same
plearore and profit. Yours, truly,
• J. IL 'BRAGG.
. „ : [I - nun-the Jersey City Telegraph.], •
WIT4T IS IT.POH—THIS WOOD'S Yale ResoaeTlvx 7 1 --Is a
question redied dallyy byhandreds. We: answer without
hesitation or fearbfcontrodiction,thatit is the only ar
ticle knOWn which Will do all it promises for the human
hair. IT WILL eases OROWTII—IT WILL STOP /TB MI.-
wILL RESTOIif ITS NaTtatiL COLOR I It is not a
flair Dye , but n , speedy and celeacitms Restorative.
0. J. WOOD & CO., Proprietors, 312 Broadway, Ni. Y.
and 114 Market street, St. Louis, Missouri.
For Tale, in Lebanon, at Oun.roan r Lsouuntoca's Drug
atom. Also, by all responsibleprugOrts.
QTDES,'3ftitefish,, Mackerel,- Retiring; Choe:se,
Vinegar, Tobacco, Sage.ra,-Flour ' &c.
&e., for sale by • J. C. REISNBR.
Lebanon, July 30, 1856.
SURVEYOR AND CONVEYANCER,
O FFICE in Cumberland 'street, opposite the
1.5 "Engle Hotel," Lohanop,
K. WM. M. ttUILFORD has removed his Of
-riee_to iiis new residence en Market,Street,
feW doors North of 'tuber It Ores' Store, and he;
tween it and the New Lutheran church.
Lebanon, Dee. 10, 1006.—tf. .
• Levi 111.eiln
ATTORNEY AT .LAW,
(IT LL attend promptly to all business entrust.
Y V ed to him. Office in Cumberland street sec
ond door East front Market street, and opposite
the Eagle Buildings. [Lab., may 13, 1867.
HENRY 'Si STINE
,. HIVE THE , r
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
FOR • • • • •
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
i LEBANON I
:it....Ws3.vionlclreSpectfullY. invite our numer
ous customers and friends to call and see our
splendid new stock of spring and Summer Goods
we have just upened and are constantly , receiving
by Exprese. Cdr - stock consists of a'full asseit
ment of the most fashionable Dress Goods ._for
Ladies and Gentlemen' Wear; Mantillas, Shawls,
Bonnets, Bonnet ribbons, mitts, collars, sleeves,
belts; ac., for Ladies; also' Hats,' Handkerchiefs,
stocks, Stockings, Gloves,''for . Afen.
All kinds of Domestic,Dry:Goods, Queensware,
Oil Clatbs,_Carpets, Muslin Shades, an. _
Also a complete assortment of
Wideb we are selling at ' very low prices. Giro
us an early call.
HENRY a STINE.
May 6th, 3857.
TO TROSE WRO.WANT
31116"" _Z-Nik_ MEW. TIMM
A FARE WITHIN TFIE ItEACII OF EVERT *A 4i.
1411111 'RIDGWAY FARM COMPANY ; has made
rangements by which all who .desire tcv ; settle or
purchase a borne can doe*.
The hams consist, of the best limestono soil..of the
most superior quality for farming, in a rapitity.,improv
ing:place, into which nn extensive emigration is now
. pooring. The property islocated in _Elk connty, Penn
sylvannt, in the midst of a thriving population of some
10,000. The climate is perfectly 'healthy, and .the terri
ble plague of the west fever IS 1.1.32k1L0W11. also has=
abundance of the beat qintlity of Coal and. Iron . . The
price to boy it out is from $3 to $2O per acre„paYable by
inStaluients, to be located at the time of purchaaing,.. or
a shareof 20 acres entitling to locate the same fp.t . ',s:3llo,
payable $0 per month or 12 , /, acres pay atiles4 peOnotith.
Discount for every sum of $lOO and uudei, rag hi ad
vance, a discount of five per vent. will be allowed, and
for over $lOO, a discountof.lo - per - -
In considering the atiVantages of emigrating to L this lo
cality, the following nre pregented
First—The soil is a tich limestone. capable of 'edging
the heaviest crops. owing to which this set dement bus
attained its present great. prosperity.
Second—lt is the centre of tile, great Nertit West 6al
Basin, and is destined coon to become doe of thegreatest
business places in the State. it will Supply ttie 'great
Make marizet. moording tm.poptlation travOl :,the
greatest In the Uttion.rl It, hos five wortmble , veine. of
Ihe beet Bituutinoiss 000. -amounting in the aggregate
to over 22 feet, which:mates 22.000 tons- of coati under
each acre. This will unite I lie land of inestimable value.
The elnitiettt state geologiA, Dr. etat-rles Jaekt:on,
of ittigtoti, has )amitt a g,ai.gieal sarvey aro
itualysed tho rval. the iron Ore, ::ml the livaesLaua.. This
report, together IA ith ataps, NI ill be furnbliad to
Fourth—Three railroads ore laid out through : this
property. The &wntry end Eric Itellroad gives, us a
market for oar coal to the lakes—ft runs Irma ..Erie -to
Philadelphia. A large part of this road has been fints4-
ed, and is now in running order. A hoary Rime is now
working from Erie towards our land in the western di
rection, the means for the completion Of which has "been
raised—it will soon be finished. • The Al leghtniy - yittley
Railroad connects us with New York, liof-teli and Pitts
burg. The renango Road connects us with the West.
There are already good Turnpike. Roads running
through this property, various other roads have been
openedlonccommodate the emigration . cud settlement
whie 1100 already taken place. -
ThArnaS no opportunityequal to it novY offered to the
ma' ho wants to provide e himself a. home in an easy
way; and make a settlement whi;re he can live in pros
perity and independence in a climate PERFECTLY
No case of the fever ever lowing been known to occur
In this settlement. It is not like going to the liarkwonds
of the Vest, among perlispa intolerant people, where
there is no society, chart ho s, or schools, where the price
eland is high, and where the emigrant, after being us
ed to the healthiest climate in the world, has to endure
sickness, agd:pitiu, and pciimps ruins his health mid
that of hie tinnily. But here is a thriving eeLtlement,
having three towns. containing churches. schools, ho
tels, shires, snit - Mills, grivt - mills, and everything desir
ed: Tln-re is a cakh market at baud. The lumber - 410de
iisst year amounted to over two hundred minion feet of
lumber. In a abort Lime, owing to the coal, it wilt be
come still more valuable, as a numbered iron works rind
manufactories will soon be strirtml ; they are at prmsont
startlug . them extonsi - vely . .nt Warren.. 'Sven fur these
who do•not wish to go there, Hie payments arc such thitt
they can easily buy a farm to save their rising families
from want in the future, or to gain a competence by the
rise trbiell will take place in the value of lands. ItY'an
Outlay scarcely missed, a substantial proviiion eau
l'ersons should make early implication; apply orwrite
to E. Jeffries, Secretary, No. 135 AValiint street..below
Fifth, Philadelphia. Letters carefully answered giring
Snares or tracts of land can be bought or secured by
letter enclosing the - first - instalment of tivedollars,vvben
.tbe subscriber will be furnit.hod with ;books, maps, &c.
Warrantee deeds girqn. Persons can arse 'purchase
from our Agents. • •
ltonfe from Philmielpbia.to Tyrone nit the Pennsylva
nia Central Cailroad, and thence by stage to the land.
Thin is n delightful season to visit St. ilary's—tbe be.t
hotel accommodation .afforded. ...Enquire for .E,.L C.
echulta, Esq.. the agetit fur tike property at St. 31ery's.
June 10; 11351‘,=:1m; "! • •; • •• • • •
• Ifr.itt Qt.t . a . ,rtigif , l;24 Brigade, •
• stit . :Pirtiion l'onn'a Volunteers. J.
LrnAsox, Jane 14th, /.8:a.
A..Brigado Parade is ordered to take place
at Lebanon, on Thtirdey, the 10th jay of Sep
tember next, being the anniversary of Perry's
Mr. Caspar Shunk is hereby appointed Brigade
Major of this Brigade, With the rank of Captain,
and will be respected, accordingly.
The commanding olficers of Companies, within
the Brigade,: Will have this order read to their
men, at the next parade after its reception.
The Brigade Quartermaster, Captain Wm. W.
Murray, is charged With the tr.instaission of these
orders to the commanding officers of the compa
nies forming the Brigade. The Brigade Major,
Contain Bhunk,, will furnish him with the requi
site number of copies of it.
The Brigade Inspector, Major Frederick Em
bich, is charged.with the duty of inviting compa
nies from the neighboring Brigades. The Bri
gade Major, Captain Shunk, will furnish him with
a copy of this order.
Further orders will be issued in due time, in
forming.company officers of the - field evolutions
contemplated to he performed by the Brigade,
when it assembles.
It gives the General pleasure to state that Ma
jor General Wm. H. Keim has intimated his wil
lingness to order a Division. Parade at Lebanon,
should the idea be favorably received throughout
the Division, or by the major portion of it, some
time in the month of October. 13rigadier.Gener
al9 Williams and Hunter have cordially approved
of the movement, and promised to attend with
their staffs, should it be carried out..
By order of JOHN WEIDMAN,.
Brigadier Getieral2d Brigade,
sth Division, Penn'a Yoluoteers.
1 . 11.1:CK, Brigade Major.
jiet!tpoti;.Juue 11, 'br—td..,
Courier, Talire Democrat 4i f i ~ i tioirion Democrat
MILLINERY & M ANTUA M AKI NG.
R_TB el/ 0 V" dL L .
ML I.IOETTA BUCH respectfully informs
IN-I. the citizens of Lebanon Borough and vicini
ty, that she ha just returned from Philadelphia,
with the latest SPRING .AND SILIIJFER
FASHIONS, and a large assortment of Bonnets
of all• kinds, such as Neapolitan, piglish, Donate-
Ile, Swiss, Straw, split-straw, Florence Braid,
Pedals, Gipsy. Flats, Diamond Straws, Ribbons,
dm. A beautiful issortmont of krendand Amer
ican Flowers, Bonnet silks and crape.. .Her friends
are invited to as .nsamination of ,her beautiful
. . .
- Resolnap..lf k re. ; Bnele . s residence hes been re
.moved,. tox Srlhatraotes : Ilp,ilding,' opposite Drna's
.lziotel, afqwAloogs;east of her former location in.
Cumberland street. (May 20, 1857. .
Una. ASIIMEA.IO intends having an opening
-al of. Spring and Summer _Millinery, oti.,fri
day and Saturday, April 24th and 25th, when she
respectfully In vitas the ladies of Lebanowand vi
elnity. to give her a call. •:..11aving just . returned
from the city with evory.variety of , itylesand ma
terial; she tiatters.herself that for beauty and ele
gance,. her issortinent cannotthe.snrpassed. SP 13
also oilers an oitensive variety,of straw and fancy
goods; -ribbons,.itowers, :Oink she has no
doubt will give entire satisfaction. April 22, '57.
NORTH LEBANON AHEAD
CHEAP DRY GOODS !.
Groceries, Queensware, 4-c.,
FUNCK St 13:0,
•• -4 f r
„ i4 1.
, - )wmistiT
07• t L tebctitolt.
TXTHO invite the attention of purchasers to their
VV very extensiteiateek of FRESH GOOW,
enntrmein ,, ,,every*ati i ety of DRESS GOODS, foi
-I,,t4lo;titit 604!ttuen; which they are prepami
to eifer .14 reliaK andprompt customers, at the
lowest rites, guaranteeing every reasonable sati,_
faction.'- , Please examine, before purchasing
where. .'JACOB K. FUNCK,
April 22 14t. • !„; : i.10.11N K. PU.NCK,
. . -
NeteLu - mber Yard.
TPe imutpor bnsiness will be continued
in brariOttes by the undersigned at the et:
yard, cni4he Soiigt ban of the Canal at the head
of Walriiit street,ln thdOiorough of North Lela,
non. All those - requiring anything in his tine,
are respeetfullzre!lnesiks4 to give him a call.
- - - I'IIILTP
N. Leiiimon s April:47s; i857.-tf.
BoWittait: otlittier & c a p p ' s
. :::.LUMBER YARD.
This Way . ; f you lirant cheap Lumber,
IE uadefsigned:have lately thrilled a part-
Tef:uorship foe- the - purpose or engaging in the
Lumber Business, on ktnew plan. would respect_
fully inform the public at large, that their place
of Itusluess is David.Bownen.n's old Lumber Yard,
in East Lebanon, fronting on Chestnut street, I
square from the _Evangelical church. They lisve
enlarged the yard, and fated it with a new - sules
reliant assortment of all kinds of La bur, such
BOARDS, PLANKS, JOISTS, LATHS, SHISSLES, ASS
of all len . gths and thicknb'sses. In short. t?,=•.•
keep crinstently . un haiid, a full and well-seni,7;..
ed assortment of all kinds BUILDING MATE
RIALS.. Persons in want, of anything in
line are invited to call, examine their *stock, e i
earn their prices. , , :Thankful for pat favors, It , r
hope, that by attention to busincs..es and flakier
ate prices, to Merit a continuance of public pat
ronage. 'BOWMAN, IIAI:Ell et; CAPP.
Lebanon, April 8,1857.—1 y.
_Lumber and Coal.
5000' MEN WANTED! to come and in:-
theirLUMBER and COAL at the a.:-
tonishingly lOW4iiieds which. I am now determin
ed to sell at. •
Now is the time, if you wish to save your
to come to the New Lumber and Coal yard, located
between the Old Lutheran Church and
Shours' Btema i Mill, and one square north of tha
Cetirthlchisc,' in-W:drtut street, in the borough of
Lebanon, where is a , Welkselected stork oral! kind.,
of Building Materials, Minsisting,of
500,009 ft. Boards.
2.00,000 ft :Joist
60,000-f . do fen' - g h
Also, Planks, Plastering and Roofing Loth. •-•;!.
of which will be sold, wholesale" or retail. et .747A
rIletown'priees, excepts small advance for freh,!it.
Also, all kinds of the bast COAL the markei ,••••,
produce, such as Broken, Eftg, Stove, chi•.ia::.,
Limeburners' 'and .11oilidaiShuig
Coal, which will be sold almost at coA.
Lebanon, Juno 24, 18,57. ' •
and See tine
Dry-Goods, Grocery & Crock ti)
LEONARD Zi3ItITERMAN informs his frkit,!-
and the public that he has. just received area
stock of GOODS for the Spring Mrade, which
will be found as.olleaßas•nn4etock of the k ind in
this town, consiating of all net Goode as are
usually kept in a first-claxs acme. "'articular at
tention is gii-en to Staple Goods for the Coentr!
ade, not neglecting the fahey articles for la
-dies' wear—such as Tasees, Lawns, Edgingi, Un
dersleve*-, Handkerchiefs, tic.
Gentle:nen. aro invited to examine his CLorns,
Cassimerw,. Casinets, Tweeds, Summer Ceiba.
Fancy and other Nies:tit:As, Velrets, at%
in the Grocery d'epartmerit may be found 3
splendid assortpent of every need in the
sugnr, apices, Tear. Mackerel, le.
In Crockery,.thc stock is irell.zeleet e d.
The highest market price,will.be paid fa.
Country Produce. Lebanon, Apri1.22,..2867.
RABER & BROS
THIS NEW FIRM , a
ARE HOLDINC OUT - 4
GREAT INDUCEMENTS, BY
'THEIR SPLENDID ASSORTMENT of
' SPRING AND SUMMFAt GOODS.
Air RICK they,.aic off . very cheap.
.Their assortment of Ladia t e Drel l ; Good!
is hard to beat, haring all the new styles, which
ere all well selected. Among thine you will find
'Lantertines, Duce's, Oriental Lustre, Chine:se
Cloth,. Printed Lama, Silk Tissue, lied, Crape de
Paris, Berage Rubes, plain ; TiAsnes and Berms-
Black and Fancy Silks, Toe cheap and very
handsome; Challis ; lf:D. Lains, Perege D. Lair.r,
Prints, Ginghams, Lawns Lustrcs,
and a variety of other Fancy Drees Goode. The
ladies aro especially invited to cull and see the
April ^2, 1355
1 -4,0. r ..7 THE undersigned of
4 . .. fere at Private Sale, ;- - Lf
tu? 63 ACRES.i!I%.
(more or less) of excel....
lent W ODL A ND, the half of which is good titr.-
ber, situate in Union township, Lebanon county,
near the Big Dam, adjoining land ofJicob Bun
sicker, Emanuel Fey and others. ' Erected on Ws
premises is a good two-story log DWELLING EGC.NE.
Be goad as new, good Stabling. and a welt of ncr
or-failing water. It will he sold cheap. .Good ti
tle and possession given on the - let of April, 1:
SS. For further information apply to
N. L. flor'o. may27.'57. DAVID BOYER.
Store Room and Dwelling Rouse
THE rubscriber offers his new and commodious
store-room and dwelling house, at NO. 8 lock.
on the Union Canal, for rent, for one-or more
years.' This business stand is located in a thick
ly settled neighborhood, on the canal and a pub
lic road, and is calculated- for doing the-best hn•
sine alon g the 16 locks, both with
•••• ' country people and boatmen.. TIH.
• is building is 27 by 54 feet and divide , i
- -_ into apartments of storeroom; smre
house, dwelling-house, andlarg bliimiteitt undcr
neath--all under the Fame roof.
For further particulars, apply to-the owner, re
siding near the premises.
-February 4, 1557. JOHNTIEWIAN. IL S.-
The Union 'Canai openol early in
be eeniou with promise Of &Teta bnsin'ess•
- 1 *0 1 :jilg-gonste 4. • Store Stand
1 4 0 Periber, offa :far rent - for one or more
.344r5, the hgßdijli for a lung time occupied by
.h/In as a residentwiand Shoo,-store, on the corner
of the itljgy kietwll
een Brea's oteand Pine;r6re
street s CuntbsisiPnd street, Lebanon. Thu build
ing.ln largo, Well provided with cellar, stabling,
&c. The corner room is woll calculated for a
store stand, and.if rentad for • any such purpose
will, be well furnished with shelfing, &c. For fur
ther information apply to
SOLOMON . I.I'CAULLY.
The ptopertebeahM - offered for sale at
p rate .
sale: • • • April 22, 1857.
. 7 711115111kerlS IEOI,I. Sand.
Terriswerior SAND for Banding apd other
H - purposes. is .offered for sale by, the undereign
eql, in,Swetara township, Bankpr's is
'sold at re/met:W.7le priefteand - delireicAbi-lho 1113-
dersigned paisoriallyj 'Sarni
by - other,peoptons is' not &el/entitle article.
April 22;1557.—tf. 3. C. COOPER.