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l a compplibell to thehi, and all ether personal
, ehartneibare weak in comparison ' : tol ' those thew
- TIM profusion of dress and inmate , 'splayed
In reery part of the Abbey legated i surprise in
ithate wwere most accustomed .194khitiitirme
lento g ndest class. Every lady teas 'dressed
tin ball ixistuyne, and wore: a profferiUn el ornas
*tenni. Diainunds and pearls were seen at ey.'
lerY side.i The old vied with each-ntiter In every
color that fashion warrants, whilq the young and .
bpantifullwere dressed in white. so ,tenitable to
;their yeas. and so becoming in a morning ezhi
lbitton. Fhe gentlemen who crowded the gallei• -
lea' melda° dressed with the seam; eroPrietio,
The treater portioni wore onifinms Or courteos
cram while the, few exceptions to the general
rule Smite the dressanititile to evening society. .
The gallery of the Honor of Core oleo added
;likewise to -the general effect. A certain portion
wore Alert ordinary- costume, but the greater
numbern uniform tif deputy lieutenants-of mil
jade cc yeomanry, in addition. in th ose who
belong us Her Des ' tl y a 's service. 1 -
Approach and arrival of Her mirje4y. -
At tethe noise of cannon anniitinced, that
her mej sty had left the Palace, andAhe different
persons $n the Abbey took up the stations which
I they intended to occupy during the 'ceremonial.
Every ear was directed to catch tbe ' sound of
her near approach, - and every eye was turned
towardathe door which she was to enter. The
i Gentletien Pensioners began to battle their par.:
'tisane, and the Heralds and Gentlemen of the
IGold stick to marshal their proper forces. The'
'lleseha was delivered to the several Noblemen
tor to bear it.
It wail not;
w however, until near 11 b'eloek that
there as any distinct intimation - or Iler Maks
ty's s approach. At that hour t'ie bustle outside
i the Abbey became so distinct that it Was evident
i the Queen was close at hand, arid every one rose
;troit their places, and- stretched forward wn.h•
t an xiety to catch the first glimpse of he r apnea ran ce.
!The Ladies or the Household and the Officers of
1 . , the household, who had no duties assigned to them
.in the anleienity passed to their respective places,
! and the Noblemen carrying the Regalia, and. the
!! Stshopitcarrying the Bible, Chalice;tind Patina,
sent to* receive the Queen.
Previ ii , however, to her Majesty's entrance..
the dist inguished diplomatic personages who had
taken so prominent a part in the procession, ad
' 'mooed into the Abbey in •the order in which
their carriages had see down. Each Of these die'
tinguished personages was attended by abrillant
numerous lune and it is difficult to imagine any
^thing more glorious than their appearance as they
Caine together, dazzling the 'eye by the variety
and elegance of their costumes. W hen the Tor.
- kish Artilvssador presented himself, he looked
round oh MU sidts.assf lost in admiration, and
remained some time inamovatili fixed on the
magnificent scene. WllBl4 gazing on the ben
ches on, which were seated all -that could most
• • peculiarly attract his attention as ethibiting the
female nobility of England in the height of ez
• alted 'renk, enhanCed by every possible embel
' listiruent, he evidently showed, by hie expression
of countenance. that-never beune tiad'his eye
lighted Upon so brilliant and beautiful an assembly.
, The dresses worn by some of the high function
; Cries of the Austrian end R.ussiatt Legattoria,
-. were costly and splendid, even to the very. prole
t! sion of, expense. , Prince Esterhazy appeared
In the uniform of an officer of the Hungarian
iHussite, and the whole of it blazed all over With
''brilliant; In the Arnbaasedoors' box Prince
Behwarikedburg took his scat on the (runt bench,
to the eittreme left, having the French Ambassa
' door, Cciunt,Sebastiani. on his right. immediately
! behind Whom set Marshal Sewn. 'The other
Ambassadoors and Ministers stationed themselves
in similer gradatiop according to the established
order oil precedence.
The ' Countess Strogonoli, the Princess
Schwartzenbut tr. and the princess de Ligne each
accompanied their noble consorts. They weie
6010040 idly dressed, arid blazed in . Diamonds.
They were attended. by a must numerous suite.
and it ViAll some time before- they could file off
to the tribune which had been allotted to their
-At length the general expectation- was re
warded by the head of the procession, -which
precedci her Majesty, a p •mari lig w ith in the choir.
The (preat Officers of the State, the Aiebbish
ups of Citnierbury and York, the Noblemen ap
pointed to carry the Regalia all in their robes of
state, and the Bishops who were to support her
Majesty, as well as those who were ,to carry the
Bible, 'Chalice and the Patina, isssembled in the
Jerusalem chamber, adjoining the Deanery, before
ten o'clogck; where the Regalia having been previ
ously oa the table,was deli Bred by the lord Cham
berlain of the Household 4 the Lora • I igh Con
stable, end by him to 14e Lord Willoughby
d'Er,etby, as Lord Great Chamberlain, and by
his torddhip.to the noblemen, by whom the same
was borne in the following order:
i -: [Here fultows the order in which the
• proces4i on entered Westminster Abbey.
' Their Royal Highnesses—the Duchess of
ICeni,.tihe Dutchess of Cambridge, and the
Dutchess of Gloucester, each wore irßobe 1
iof Estate of Purple Velvet, and wearing a
circlet of gold on their heads. The
QUEIP, • N was dressed in a Royal Robe of
1 Cnmson Velvet, furred with Ermine, and
-1 borderd Gold Lace, wearing the collars
•ii7l her; orders—on her head a Circlet of
i Gold. : Her train was borne by eight La
* dies °lithe Nobility, assisted by the Lord
Chamberlain of the Household ] I .
I The teem ascending the Theatreopassed on
1 the sou side of hat Throne to the Chair of
- (State. ti the south.east side of the Theatre, being
I the Regnition Chair, and, after her private de
! lotion, Chneeling on her seat; the Bishops her 'nip
i porters, standing on each aide ' • the Noblemen
' I bating the Pour Swords on her Majesty's right
i band. the Rivard of State being nearest to the
I Royal Peroon; the Lord Great Chamberlain add
the Lor High Constable on her left; the other
!Great 0 oars of State, the Noblemen bearing the
IBegalia4 the Dean of Wertniinster, Deputy Gay.
ter, an Meek Rod, standing near the Queen's
Chair; Blabops bearing the Bible, the Chalice
1 Arid i Patina stood near the Pulpit, and the
I Train revs; the Lord Chamberlain ofthe House
hold, a d the Groom of the Robes, tabisici her
- iliajest . .
~"5-The as it of the Horse, the•Gold - ihick. the
Oiptitin General of the Archer Guard of Scotland,
' Ilbe.Cip in i &The Band of Gentlemen at. Arms,
.1.: ea al Captain of the Yeomen of the G - .iiiird.
- , pisiW , theirartata is Peers; and the Keeper of
I her Sfej ty's Privy Parse to a seat prbvided for
Her afiniity appeared rather pale *l)4 exhaust-
I tid. 8h was received in the most ditto:Ting man-
I ner.lbc gelato! burst of approbation esitibiOng
. ! the feelings of the assembled thyinsaudOn a man
lier wcuitity bf the solemn occasion.. The Com
pany in- every raft of the Abbey Meet 111 honor
-'.of he r . sleety and continued atandunk while she
slowly . rani:4;d along the choiy. I
• At our time, tha following anthem was
4' . Mir • f.„.. 1 ' I .
. : *I
•1 sr g d When they said..tintornii, vie ael,
elute' e of the; Lord: /or there iii the
• statafj dg t tit, even the seat of the! House 0
. •i . ,
Das . aprity 14tiii.itemil -- /. ' 111 4: 010 1 .
shall ;,^ ospet'ltiatlivelbee;; - fr .: - mitltli:t
thy; elle, and' reeParity within thi s ; Bollir' -'
ortbe to the Father, and to lb,* ' ' ',avails
the . oly Ghost. -
"•• it wis lb the r begining. Is nOw' j,jittd ever
shallthe„ world without end . Anted." . •
The ticein , was no lamer seated'`, than the ut r
mostlaiknee prevailed in the wholes assembly, in
=limitation of the approaching solemnity, when.
. sometamusement wasexeltecl by the Wintmtnater
Queen's scholarexerastncone of their i noisy pri
vile. While all was quiet atld trtoposure,
a fe w - of these lids who were !tattoo at each
end Of the galleries, began to roar, "Ile Ina Vim
via 4Regina Victoria:" Every one lonk up to the
box losee what was the matter, bdt the boys en
joyed the fun, fad roared out, at the tpp of their
lanai, "[begins Victoria:"
at th liouth east pillar, and, together with the
Lord Chancellor, the Laid GreatiChemberlain ,
the rd High Constable , and the gall Marshal. ,
pre ded by deputy Garter. moved tc r the east '
side f the Theatre,, where the Arehbilhop made
the rognition, theus—oSits. I here.pi l esent unto
you ueeir Victoria, the undoubteit. Queen of this
Realm; wherefore,-all you who are :collie this day
to dohmurjhomage are you willing to do the same?
t ArchhishOp repeated the rape 14 the south
west the- north- sides of the Theatre: during ,
ethic time her Majesty stood up by. her chair,
c l i
and urned toward the aide on which the Reeng
nitio war made; the people replying hi each de
man with loud and repeated acclamations of
'`G save Queen Victoria r and; at the last Re.
cogn two, the trumpets sounded end ;the drums
beat., ,The bearers of the Regalia, during the
Re nition, remained standing about her Majes
H . r • Majesty then resumed her sea}; and the
Bibld, the Ch.ilice, and the Patina were carried
to ant placed under the Altar be the Bishops who
had ivorne them, who then retired to their seats.
Tlie Great O ffi cers then resumed theiy station
T o Officers of the Wardrobe. spr p d a rich
cloth of gold, and laid a cushion on the siams,for
her , ajesty to kneel on, at the steps ofl the Altar.
' T b Archbishiop of Canterbury.then proceded
to th Altar, put on his cope, and stood on the
Vie Queen. attended by the two Bishops, her
sup mins, and the Dean of Westminster, the
Gres Officers, and the Noblemen bearing the Re.
'phi and the hour Swords, going lefoie her Ma
jesty posited to the Altar. Het Majesty, kneeling
upon he-coehion, made her first offenng of• Pall,
or A tareloth, of gold, which was delivered by an
Oth alike Wardrobe to the Lord Chamberlain,
by s Lordship to the Lord Great Chamberlain,
end by him to the Queen, who delivered it to the
Areiftnehop of Ginterbury, by whom it Was placed
on tleje. Altar. The Treasurer of the Household
then eltvered an ingot ofgold,ofune pound weight,
to tht Lord Great Chamberlain, who having pre
sauteed the same to the Queen, her Mhjeity de=
livered it to the Archbishop, hi be by him put in
to the oblation basin.
Her Majesty continuing to kneel, tile Prayer
'l3 (.4.)d, who dwellest in the high and hbly place,"
•&e. *as said by the Archbishop. Alt the con
chistbn of the Prayer,her Majesty iyoseland went,
aiteoped as before, terthe Chair of Shine on th a t
south side of the ales. - , r
The Regalia, except the sword!, was then de
liveeld. by the several Noblemen. whn bore the
iiamn, to the 'Archbhehop, and by his Glace to the
Dead of Westminster, to be laid era the attar; the
Great Officers of State, (with the excepon of the
Lordj Great Chamberlain,) and the Noblemen
who bad borne the Regalia deposited od the altar,
genii to the respective places appeduleci for them;
the Bishop of-Durham standing on the night hand
of hel• Majesty ~,w Oh the Noblemen ca'rt'ing the
two, ou his right band; the Bishop o( Bath and
Well on her Majesty's le ft handl, and near him
Lord Great Chamberlain.
Tltle Noblemen bearing the ovoids (txcept the
swot of state) continued to sting on "the
.ide C the area until the inthr3nization;
i THE LITANY
was•iead by the Bishops of Woreestecr and St.
David's, kneeling at a taldstool strive the steps of
the theatre , in the centre of the own side thereof,
the choir reading-the responses. :At din condo
Sion of -the Litany, the Bishops :resumed their
seatsnu the bench slung the north side or the area.
- - - . -
Th. Bishop of London took thelest 4f his ser
mon froth the 34th chapter of the Second Book
of Ch °nicks, 31st verse—
“.-1, d the King maxi in his polabe, and made a
coven nt before - the Lord, to walk lifter the Lord,
and to keep his eominandinents, and MS Wallin&
meg, aod his Statues, with all his heart,land with
all his soul, to — fierfiirm the worda.cif.the tcovenant
which are written in this Book.”
Duting• the sermon her Majeaty slit in her
chair ion the south side of the area,. ophosite the
pulpit supported on her right heed by the Bizl
op of Durham, and beyond hiM, on the same
side, tood the Noblemen carrying.thei swords;,
on het left the Bishop of Bath and 'Wells ,
and near him. the Lord Great Gbansberlain.—
The ill,rchbishop .of Canterbury i took rs area,
Deputy Garter standing near huh.. -T 0 Dean
of Westminster standing un the;soutle side of
the at '
cast of the Queen's cbati . , and osar the
i • THE OATH. t•
Th sermon being concluded, the ArObwhop
of Ca et bury, advancing toward (he Qtmen, and
Mandl g before her ministered iii questions pre
scribe . hy• the service; which be ing ?men an.
swere by her Majesty, she arose rom leer chair,
and ea tended by her sopportereland tie Lord
Great bamberlain, the sword of,rtata lilone be.
ing 'no before her Majesty, Wthll to tike altar.
where kneeling upon the cushiob placed upon
the s „ and laying heir right baX.oa 4l4;Hcia.
pets, t altered to her Majesty by t e Ai - p,
( took t a coronation oath, kissed boo ,' lid to
elfin rips of the oith set her niyal a n mad •
oat, Lord Chainberlain of the 11 hold
holdm a silver standiab for that Our deliv
ered t him by sri officer otitis je el Wife.
The 110913 then returning to h r chair, where
her M 'city bad sat during the rmon, nri the
south ide of the ,ares..the follotiOng hymn wee
sung b. - the the Archbishop notes the
'first I ne--!come, Holy Ghia , l ion: souls la.
spire, r /kn. t .
'.• , • THE ' AN ' CI . IN ' T1N,13.
13 n the conclusion of teal lely , la t the
i iArch ishnp read - ohe prayer pre - •
r . etory
to th Anoint l ing, "0 Lord loly athe.
who 1 . . ' anointing with oil, 4 4iidat -of Old'
make , lei consecrate •Kirgell Pa 411'60
heptipte," fez:- At the coogision of th us .
preye,k_ the Ow seng . the - r . the . oft '
,fbit'i i iiitit still Nathan the - E'' et v .
iiNp :I At the commetneement i L i of e.An•
n the conclusion of the anthem, the Arch•
of Canterbury advanced from his station
THE FIRST OFFERING;
THE COMMUNION SERVICE.
.sly to which the choir sung the Sanctns
oly ! Holy ! Holy ! Lard God of Hosts !"
ilirchlaishop then began the scevice, the
i p of Rochester reading the Epistle, and the
Lp of Carlisle tile-Gospel. servi.mi be.
oneluded; the Bishops returned to their
..; Attleeo Gout . het:that!, I
weal ,befeiiitthe Altaic attended by her
Suppotters-and the Lord GreatiCta , pber-,
lain, the &mil Of 'Stile being lborne ' be
fore her, where her Majesty was disrobed
of he4crimson robe by the Mistress of the
Robes, assisted by the Lord Great Chant
' berlain,which was immediately carried
into StoEdward's Chapel by the Groom
of the Robes.
The 4QUeda flit proceeded 1p and sat
down in; St. Bdward'sChair, co vered with
cloth of gold, and with a fidstood before it
placed in front of the altar, when her Ma- I
jest)? was anointed; four nights of the 1
Garter, viz: the Duke of Rutland, the
Marquis of Anglesey, the Marquis of Ei
eter, and the Duke of Buccleugh, holding
over the Queen's head a rich pall or cloth
of gold, delivered to them by the Lord
Chamberlain, who received the same from
an officer of te Wardrobe; and, the An
them being concluded, the Dean of West
minter took from' the Altar the Ampulla,
containing the consecrated oil, and, pour
ing some into the anointed spoon, the
Archbishop anointed her Majesty on the
head and hands, in the form of a cross,
pronouncing the words, "Be thou anoint
ed," dm. ,
After this, the Dean took the Spurs
from the Altar and delivered them to the
Lord Great Chamberlain who, kneeling
presented them to her Majesty, who re
turned them to' be laid upon the Altar.—
She then received from the Officer of the
Jewel Office the Ruby Ring, delivered the
same to the Archbiahop, who put it on the
fointh finger of,the Queen's right hand,
say ing, "Receive this . Ring,"
The Dean then' brought from the Altar
the Sceptre with the Cross and the Scep
tre with the Duve, and delivered them to
the Archbishop. •
In the mean time the Duke of Notfolk,
as Lord of the Mayor of Worship, left - his
seat, and approaching the Queen, kneeling,
presented to her Majesty a Glove, for her
right hand, embroidered with the Arms of
Howard, which her Majesty put on.
The. Archbishop then delivered the
Sceptre with the Crass into her Majesty's
right hand, saying, 'Receive the Royal
Sceptre,' &al and then the Sceptre with
the Dove into her left hand, saying, "Re
ceive the Rod of Equity 4" &c.; and the
Lord of the Manor of Worksop supported
her Majesty's right arm and-held the Scep
The Archbishop, standing :before the
altar slid having St. Eilward'aCrown be.
fore him, took. the same into his' hands, and
consecrated . and blessed it with Prayer,
"0 God,who crownest thy faithful servants
with mercy," &c. Then the Archbishop
came from the Altar, assisted by the Arch
bishops of York and Armagh, with the
Bishops of London, Winchester . , and other
Bishops, the Dean of Westminster carry
ing the Crown; and the Archbishop took
and placed it on her Majesty's head, when
the people, with loud and ieriedted shouts,
cried ••God save the Queen,' & immediately
the Peers and Peeresses present put an
their Coronets; the Bishops their Cap.;
and the Kings of Arms their 'Crowns; the
trumpets sounding, the drums beating, and
the Tower and Park guns firing by signal.
The exhortation being ended, her blaj
esty delivered the Sceptre with the Cross
to the Lord of the Manor of Worksop, to
hold the same on her right : oond, and. the
Sceptre with the Dove to the Duke of
Richmond, to hold the on her - left
hand, during the homage,
The Archbishop then knelt bifure the
Queen, and for himself and the other Lords
Spiritual, pronounced the words of homage
they kneeling aronnd him, and saying after
him. The Archbishop then kissed ber
Majesty's band, and the rest of the Lotds
Spiritual did the same, and retired.
THE HOLY SACRAMENT.
Mier receiving the Holy Sacrament,
the Queen gal kneeling, made her
(a purse of gold,) which the Treasurer of
the I louselsokt, delivered to the Lord Great
Chamberlain, and he to her Majesty, from
whom the Archbishop' received it. 'ne
Archbishop then said the prayer, "0 God,
who dwellest," &c. Her Majesty then
went to her chair on the south aide "o e
area, and knelt at her faidstool.
When - the '.Archbishop and the Best,
with the Bishops' assistants, namely, die
preacher, and those who had read the Lit
any, and the Epiitle and Gospel, had corr.
municated, her. Majesty approached the
altar, and maim! the Sacrament, tie
Archbishop administering the bread• arid
the Dean of Westminster , the cups .
The Queen then received the crorin
from 'the Lord Great Chamberlain and t
it on, and repaired to her throrie, receivi
again - the sceptre-with the cross in her n • t
hand and the scr.gtre with the.dove in h
left, 'being there supported and attended
The 'Archbishop then prnea&led • wi
the communion service, at the aid
the choir sang the anthem,,
for the Lord GNI Qmnipilitent reignetb!
;c.i.f . :Arid,: the same being concluded, _t
relgesin*resd titil lasi prayer" sad pr
novei* - -ibebleesieg.
Ty, itifeWit 14: the fife 'Bishopir, -
ye rte . o7;airiiiithificers 1 4 State gieLN.
ice '-"- -M~,y;.._
bleated: beating- thsliViAwon*beforti - ..her t
'and `ithe letaen vibe had carried the
regalia thenslying trona' the aitir,iderieerid.
ed into theftirea, and passed through the
door on the!! south side into St. tdwiiiti's
Chapel;. the Nobkitten who had carried'
the regalia receiving them, from the Dean
of Westminster as they passedby into the
the and other instruments
all the while playing..
Her Majesty being in the chapel, and
standing btifore altar, delivered the
sceptre with the dove;which her Majesty
had; bornein bet right hand to the Arch.
Bishop, who laid it upon the altarstheie.
Her Majesty. was then disrobed of her
royal imperial mantle, or robe of state, arsi
arrayed in,Oer royal robe of puryle velvet
by the Lord Great Chamberlain.
The Archbishop then placed the orb in
her Majesty's left hand.
The Noblemen who - had carried the
gold spurs ind St. Edward's itaff delivered
the same to' the Dean, who- deposited them
on the altar in the chapel.
Whilst her Majesty was in St. Edward's
Chapel, 04 officers of arms arrangod the
procession ;for the return, so that all Was
ready to move at the moment when the
Queen left the chapel.
It was nearly 6 o'clock beforethe royal
carriages ip returning reached the Park,.
where her Majesty was received with the
same loyal, and enthusiastic greeting that
markedthiej portion of the line at starting.
The crowdl was if possible greater then in
the •mornjOg; • and although matey of the
parties composing it had stood from 2 o'-
clock, expecting every minute to hear the
announcement of the return of the caval
cade, their anxiety to see her Majesty had
triumphed : over every feeling of lassitude,
and fixed them unflinchingly to their sever
Not a single accident occurred, either
during the: day or , the night, to , mar the
harmony of the national jubilee—and the
Police had Scarcely more occupation than
on ate ordinary day.
The Queen bore the fatigues and ex
citement of the day—no slight demand
upon the nerves of a delicate ,nurtured ,
young lady+— , without exhibiting very visi
ble signs ;of 6261386°n-3nd was no
worse next day than many of her more ro
bust but still more tried subjects.
The crown in which her Majesty ap
peared at the ceremony of the coronation,
was •made by Messrs. Rundell and . Bridge.
It is.esceeklingly ,costly and elegant; the
design is much more tasty than that. of
the crown irfGeorge IV. arid William IV.,
which has been broken up. The old crown,
made for the former monarch, weighed
upward of% lbs., and was much too large
for the head of her present Majesty. The
new crown weighs little more than 3 lbs.
It is composed of hoops of silver, enclosing
a cap ciC deep purple, or rather blue velvet;
the hisops are completely covered with pre-
cious stones, surmounted with a ball, co
ered with ?mall diamonds, and having a
Maltese cross of briliants on the top of it.
The cross has in its centre •a splendid
sapphire; the rim of the crown is clustered
with inilliaets, and ornamented with fleurs
de•lis and maltese crosses equally riCh.—
In the frond of the Maltese cress, which is
in front dike Crown, is the enormotia
,heartrnha pad ruby, once worn by the chir
alrous Edward the Black Prince, but now
destined tp adorn the head of a virgin
Queen.. Beneath this, in the circular rim,
is an immeinie ,dbiong sapphire.
There are many other precious gems,
emeralds. rubies, and sapphires, and sever
al small cluiters of drop pearls, The low
er part of the crown is surrounded with
ermine. It is upon the whole a most daz
zling and splended crown, and does infi
nice .credit to those by whom it was put
together. Her Majesty has expressed.
herself highly pleased with it.
The following is an estimate of the val
ue orthe jewels
20 diamonds round the circle, 1,5012.
each, • 1 . ' sn.ooo
Two large centre diamonds, 2,0001: each, 4,000
54 smaller diimonda placed at the angles of -
the former, . 100
Four erassel, each composed 0f,25 dia.
Four large diamonds, on the tops of the
creases, : 40,000
18 diamond , . Contained in the jitur.de-lie. 10,000
18 smaner diamonds contained in the same 2,000
Pestle, diaronnds, &c. on the arches and
141 diamond. on the mound,
26 diamonds ;on the tipper cram,
Two circles of pearls (bout the rim.
North Citre/ila.—The` election in this
state fo r Oovernor and members of the
Legislature' commenced on Thursday last
in ten counties. In six other counties the
eletttioit win not
,take place until the.2d of
August, and . in the remainder of the coun
ties until the 9th August. The Whig
candidate fer Governor is Gen. Dutkiay.
The Van Miran candidate is CfOv.Baaricit.
The Corporation of New Orleans take
an effectuatlmethod of ridding the city of
dogs whichilare permitted- to run at large.
Poisoned' sausageS are diitlribnted Tiber.
ally in , the 4 streets, the eating of one of
whicVe by st dog is sure to produce his
reth. We see by the Courier of the
etth-that • the method here referred to
w)lig•!hen boi l iag.rearted
il • eum', of Veataugocouity will
not ee~l►e o 4 a forter.comatilten..hegoos
kb7,10 3,13244iC1E 0FM4101317
1 r .per
WEIStiESDAY I#RIVING 'AILIa; 1, 1838;
ocr eatfikgs..cliict;c4f,Lt.,Bay of • mg,
aid f.v g everi " away printed at
this .. al Gist • auk r irsices. .
Committee ofCorrespionde4e for the Borough of
&mile( D. Leib, • George Geisiiis
John Heffner, B*lllolll Bannon ".
James &Hyman, Jr. l - Ilany page r , Egli.
John T. Werner , ! Andrew EL W.64*,
Sairatii Hai L s
Let the People : . Remember
.11A.VID R. 11ORTER
rioted in the - Senate' last Win
ter to instruct Our Senators
and. Representatives in Con
gress to rote- n favour of
odimis and. infamous • Sub
" Treasury Bill.
LET TH PEOPLE '
AISO remeMber that DA
VID R. IFORTEIft voted in
the Senate laid winter, in fa
vor Of the GOvernment issu
ing whin Plasters—the only
irredeemable. shin - plasters
that will be in circulation in
this State, after the 13th of
Now is your time for News.
The Miners' Journal will be furnished
until the election, at the IoW rate ,of
For each subscriber—or 25 copies week
ly for 85.
Notice to all indebted to this Establish
ment.—We would respectfully inform all
indebted to this Establishment, that we are
busily engaged in inakirig out their bills,
which we hope they will be prepared to
meet promptly. We would atm inform
them, that we made hut few collections at
the commencement of the present year,
of last year's arretirages, owing to the
pressure of the times—in-consequence of
which we are rtorry to state, thrit we our
seings•are now pressed,' so • that we are
under thewnecessity of irequesting; all in
debted to us, to call and pity their bills with
as little delay as possible. Our distant
friends wilt please also to make - their re
mittances without delay.
A Collector will wait on those residing
in this Borough.
iVow is your time, Boys.
The subscribet is now ready to receive
500 subscribers .-to-the Weekly. Miners'
Journal until the election, in this, and the
adjoining counties, on the following condi
• If Joseph Ritner is re-elected, we will
charge each subscrilier 25^cents.
If David R. Porter is elected, they shall
have the paper for nothing.
Otr Ifthe 'Porter men are so sure of
electing their carilidate. they now have a
chance ofgetiing the... Journal fur nothing
until the election.' 8., BANNAN.
,();:r A lareportion of our paper is ta
ken up to-dav with an account of the Cor
onation of Queen VictOria, which will
prove interesting to a large portion of our
o:tt- The editor% unavoidable absence
at Court, the present week, will account
for the email supply of editorial in this
paper, `end other deficie ,4 -: id ,errors,
Otr in Hun
tingdon [hat they
had care' tete, and
that they could find no judgment against
David H. Porter, that was, not satisfied.
The Huntingdon Journal published sever
al extracts from the Docket, showing that
there were Judgments ,entered.a,gainst
Porter, that were qot oty not satisfied,
but on which the costs ha dnot even been
paid. Theitttorneys, knpwing that they
had certifiecrio what was False, now come
out and state that a Judgment, standing
over twenty years is debarred by the start
rte oflimitation, and therelbre is no judg
=mt. Ip reply, the Huntingdon Journal
says, that there is a Judgnient oe the Doc
'co of leiss than twenty Years standing,
which.will be published next. These le
gal certifiers will Sotm find lout, that "Hon
esty is the best Pelicy."
.C . o 0
Notwtthstandin ,all the bragging of the
Porteritelt abOut..Old Bet ti, we believe
thatAitnier will receive a 4 large a major
ity in the little county of Erie, as Porter
will recei v e in Berke comity. Mark this
piedicti4 until thii)seciincliTuesday of Oc
tober. . .• -1. - 1
The m i qority'ln ILancaiter county for
Ritner, sfill baltin4el the - majority thatTor
' ter will ireCeitit hit 1 lierks4 . Montgomery,
Nilitheinilon sUid Scbullktil counties:—
Stick a Witiliele. - 1
The great "ove f riated" io now,the term
generally! applied td Mr. via. Buren. ,
There WiU be tfiree tickts in the field
in Maine,' at the Owning contest, to. wit--
Whig, C; -reatilre and Loco foto. -
lit - „
0116 Ir Pdrter tits ',do trigerably!wlll . now
—but it ets Wet andflat,
. ie nut.of
season in g Octobnr ,-!. -L .., ,
•4 . A-Grand Dinnt 'iiiiiertilithiliiiitigiv•
en toDaidet-ii,r4e ifirieibli'dittiadia of
MasmiehnatipOti ' Ittiiralitiniiit:'-:T4'
i t .
A PittsburgPorteripaper a ; nces the
awful intelligew to the . peo ,of Penn:
sylvania, that our present w rthy Gover.
nor, Jostirs RiTztztt, once 0 ed the
oceukiiiii '44 WEAVER. I t his Po,
ter editor knew- that Joseph trier was
once, a bound boy to a St me , rid after.
wards a common wagons - ' hat when
the committee who wait An it for the
purp , 3se or announcing t !Om hittelee. ,
don as Chief .10agistmte rthe t State
of Pennsyivania, he west ,un ,tin orl,e of
his fields is ith hisieoat% "ilk! engaged
in gathering the producel hisiikrin; we
have no doubt his ante .att feelings
Would - have been so ouzel vti ,as to
cause him to taint immr y
' 1 A
The editordf the Madi ni
his deliberate• opinion t at
a l ,
will be compelled to call r
of Congress, to provide. r.
wheels of government in' 1
citizens, here is a glorio
for you. With a surplus ‘
two millions'of • Dollars t,
when they carne into . p en
ty.seven millionscif which wer
among the Stetes—all sq am
short space u(two years
saddled with a debt of ne i
MILLIONS OF DO "
shape of irredeemable G
Plasters. .Why should
shout hallelujahe in 'prai
this GLORIOBB=this SPL
ist ration? —and rah, shoul
PETUArE it by the e
R. Porter, Governor
I hasten to inform. you whi
Crawfiird County 'are of °pint
of the vote In October next.
serve that the change of pat
going-on in this County, is vs
Joseph Ritner--andl know
against him. In 1835, the t
and kluhlenberg ,was 191,
was 999. leaving them a eisj
is the deliberate opinion of a
with from all patts of the
Loco focal themselves, and th
chine in our ,favor,,) that t
way will fall shoit 0(100; and
to beon our side u theirs. T
County all go for, the German
The friends tif Ritner axe i
to contest -the great battle incJ
county—and if we fall, it will
Vice and Ittimorility, over Virg
Btavaa, Beaver C
Yon may restissnred that-1 1
can learnOtaa not lost a sin;
in this county; NB 'a great . =
emiea standard. and are tali,
ours. You may) put down
county for Ritner at 1000, an
informed in three matters nrg
will have 1200 majority.
years ego was bativeen 2 and
In 1835, Wolths.d 774 ma
in Armstrong county, which
Muhlenberg received, 188, ma
gainat the friends of Ritner at
At present, the more ressonabl
party only claim, 50 , and it
leas. There are e local q
operate on the ele ion; but
vor. The Sturgeon case will
effect-he Is a citizen otthia .
pectable man. All thin g s co
majority .00123 present indientl
500, and may bemi low as 3 o
Newspaper-Ares dri nk.—"l P.
Oman in the country .wbo we
..Yet i two out of
able people, read no papers but
As I„rpeak generally, I hope I
do—the greater The neeesait
Every man is able convenient)
paper. How Many. Who thin ,
pour to take a newspaper pay
daily for drink!
.• 'Miserable m
indeed!"—Binlitsin FaArza .
;i EV I EIIV-
WHEAT noun, by. the tom
day 37 Mi.' '
WHKAT'I 50 per Rothe], in ,
• RYE FLOUR 200 per cwt.'
BUCKWHEAT FLOUR_2 50
RYE, by the lona 'RI cents 0
tale • ,
RYE CROP 65 cents . Per bus
OATS 27 cenntready sale...
POTATOES 40 cents per tin's
VX)RN-65 cents per bushel in
CLOVER SEED-05 50 per
-TIMOTHY SEEP-412 00 pe
FLAxsErstr..4l' *l2 per bush
WHIsKEY- 42 tents pets ,
BUTTER-0 cents per Ran _
EGGS-12 cents per o3ozeo.
LA R D-Al 0 cent, per pound.- --
TA LLOW-9 eeettper pound
RAMS 12 ewe per,-pooedi,
CORN - CHOP, Si pens : per
BACON - 12 eititepikrppiald,
BEESWA - K- 1 48 - ceourper
'COMMON W01:10 anti
MACKEREL); itibte bbl. No • .
SALT-2 621'per10487 per
PLASTER .z o mtor,tb 700 ge
liAlt...s22', : perAop. , .. , .
. • *'.=, flgtivsg .
IlirTfat,lkb 'navel from the
Monne ago, a large 8
iriltin<Deltnn, With the letters.
horii,witti in - paean each of he
cow" to ha the sots i9.ibery.ottiyOr
ii,i,;is 'July 28 M i,,,
v t i ;
.in -yes . ;
, 1 n Btiren
a Eat „Session
o :rep the
A in nistretion
irly T . ENTY
LAR , in the
overn ent Shin
not I t e People
of Oii great—
RN i t I Admin.
d t ' PER.
left 4of David,
i e state l
1 ,161 X
so the state
irit, I istll ob.
hpiltion that is
iea in fairs,of
d . iteof Wolf
t la ecumenist
l on (eioept the
y a t there is a
, . ni4rity -either
it iskiteito as likely
e Gliirtbans in the
by ihcli , in this
be theittiomph of
ue a l y4auiotissi.
itn - ,
i '.n w
ifat IS lig
fie; the en
lir, in this
: ; •f the best
ie '; °i t OY three
4 00. much lia
• , July .1838.
uni 10, the rote
ti• •aF Idol will
of 'Kin oar fa
on yiland a ow
sad eti; Porter'.
hive , eve; knew
ytoo ,; , to take a
tee, %let, repea
hat tllty borrow.
, ffe , 9cms. if 1
~ to • It oft.—
r . to kb a news
our t me. ai MIA,.
,n, eoil art poor
'tb on Pd
I in • '
j bus •
Pe . .