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SUNBURY AMERICAN AND SHAM0K1N JOURNAL.
ARRIVAL OF THE
STE.VMS11IP - CAMBRIA.
lirtH BATS LATER FROM BUROfB.
THE FRENCH REPUBLIC 11 DAWOEB.
PARISFILLED WITH TROOPS.
DMAFFEfTION OF THE SOLDIER V.
CIVIL WAR APPREHENDED.
The steorashirTcambrm, Captain Harrison,
from Liverpool, arrived at Boston at 7f o clock
on Friday moriniig. - '
The Cambria loft Liverpool on the 17th
instant, arrived at Halifax on the 28th, anil
left again the same day for this port. She
had eixty-si.it passengers from Liverpool to
Boston, and eight from Halifax to Boston,
The commercial news by this arrival is
not very favorable. The cotton market con
tinued dull and depressed, and on some de
scriptions there had been a slight decline.
Thero was no prospect of improvement.
The com market was also dull and prices
were receding. The weather continued fa
vorable - for the growing crops, and conse
quently thero was no speculation in the mar
ket. The reports from the manufacturing
districts of England and Scotland do not im
prove, and trade there continued gloomy and
Mnnev continued abundant. First class
bills now discounted at 3 per cent. The
Bank of England reduced its rate from 4 to
3i per cent. From all parts of Great Britain,
the accounts in relation to the growing crops
are eheerin: in the hiirhest degree. The
weather continued of tho most favorable char,
acter, forcing them forward with great rapidi
ty and luxuriance.
Though the weather has for some time
been, and still continues favorable for the
growing grain crops, expectations as to the
probable result r this year's harvest are cer
tainly not KiiiEiiine. Even wheat, decidedly
the best cron of nnv, is not very favorably
sp:ken of, and nil spring corn and pulse is
believed to have been so much injured by
the drought in May as to render a. good yield
almost impossible. Within tho hist few
days there have been vague reports of the
potatoes showing symptoms of disease, but as
yet we have, we are happy to say, had no
evidence of a character to induce us to be
lieve that there is any foundation to appre
hend a recurrence of the disorder by which
this crop has been visited the last few years.
The private letters from the United States
by the Caledonia nre very discouraging, as
they intimate that tho importations 'for the
fall trade are likely to be very light. The
nomination of General Cass, as the Democratic,
candidate for the Presidency, was calculated
to affect prices unfavorably, from his well
known hostility to England, manifested while
he was in France, and also in the United
States Senate, by his motion to seize the
whole of Oregon. A strong belief, however
prevailed that Gen. Taylor will be success
ful. The unexpected return of Prince Louis Na
poleon for Paris, as well as for the depart
ment of Yonne, the Sarthe, and the lower
Charente, has caused great embarrassment tc
the Government. Having already admitted
three members of the Bonaparte family into
the Assembly, it is difficult to find a decent
pretext for the exclusion of a fourth, who,
though a pretender against the government of
Louis Phillippe, sets himself up now as a
The chief subject of discussion in political
circles, and the source of serious alarm to the
Republican parties, is the diffusion of the
(spirit of imperialism throughout the country)
but more especially in the army Several
regiments have shouted "Vive l'Empereur!"
many more have cried J'Vive Louis Napo
leon !" When the name of Louis Napoleon
was announced from the steps of the Hotel
de Ville, the roili.; who were on the place
raised their caps on the tops of their bayon
ets in token of exultation.
Proceedings of the Assembly Speech of M.
P. Bonaparte. The President took the chair
on the 12th instant. After the readiugof the
process verbid, the President said that M
Pierre Bonaparte had asked permission to
M. P. Bonaparte Citizen, I am much agi
tated and annoyed to mount this tribune to
bring before you a name. I only expected
here to be called on to speak on principles.
Thero is a name that has been in every
mouth, that of Prince Louis Napoleon Bona
parte. I am his relation, his friend ; but I
declare here that I am wholly a stranger to
the previous proceeding of my cousin. I am
here a represntative of the people. I should
have despised cerium reports in the journals;
but these reports have become of such a na
ture that a citizen who possesses honor can
no longer keep silence. Whence comes these
reports? I do not know. But what you all
know is, that there exists at this moment par
ties hostile to the Republic. They are com
posed of a feeble minority, and of the least
respectable of the country What then
would be more probable what more natural
than to see such a party make use of this
name. Is that tho reason for chnrging Louis
Bonaparte with the responsibility of their
act i Ou going yesterday evening to the
Minister of the Interior and Prefect of Police,
to speak to them on the subject, the latter
replied to me, "Youi cousin is altogether a
stranger to what has passed, as we believe,
and a fur you your name has not been men.
tinned- 1 was at tho council of the Govern
ment to-day, and 1 can assure you that noth
ing has beeu done against your relative."
Reassured by these words I was astonished
when some of my friends informed me to-day
that a law was intended to be passed against
iny cousin. I now demand of the Govern'
inent an explanation to this.
M. Flocon, Minister of Commerce, objected
tliat the question was not in order.
The order of the day was then called for.
After this, a scene of great interest and ex
citement occurred in the National Assembly,
The order of' the day was a bill opening a
credit of 25,000 francs a mouth for the use of
Government, and 75,000f. for secret service
money. This brought out ail attack on the
Government, by M. Seraises, who declared
the executive power had totally failed in the
necessary energy lor the conduct of public
This attack brought Lamartine) upon the
tribune, and the following scene occurred :
M. Lamartine mounted tho tribune. He
appeared much moved, and looked very pale.
Passing by the question in deliberation, he
applied himself at ence to the defence of the
administration. He explained why and
wherefore the Government had considered it
its duty to proclaim a Republic ; but the Re
public thoy wished was a Republio of order.
M. Lamartine pronounced this word with
emphasis. At this moment he was unable to
conceal his emotion, and was requested to
rest for a moment. When he resumed his
countenance was more downcast than before,
and just then were rumors that shots had
been fired, that an officer of the National
Guard had been seriously wounded. M.
Lamartine himself announced, the deplorable
event, and said that three shots had been
fired at M. C. Thomas, the commander of the
National Guard. (Here the cry was heard of
"Vive l'Empereur Napoleon!" responded to
by cries of "Vive la Republiqnel" "Vive
la Republiqne ! but no procriptions!" cried
M. Larabite. Considerable agitation pre'
vailed in the hall. One of the National
Guard had received a shot in the stomach
and the blood was seen to flow.) I am obli-
ged, said M. Lamartine, with considerable
emotion, to interrupt the sjeech which I pro
posed addressing to the Assembly, in order
to submit a decree which onght immediately
to bo passed in order to stop the movement
at present going on.
- A member : Lot us vote by acclamation
(Cries of "Yes, yes.")
The greatest agitation arose here.
M. Lamartine: I have it here drawn up on
the instant. It declares, considering peace
had been disturbed and civil war had
been commenced, though perhaps invulunta-
rily, by Louis Napoleon Bonaparte, and that
he had already twice made attempts for his
own personnl ambition ; considering that the
Executive Committee could not take the res
ponsibility of the disturbances caused, or the
attempts made now for a similar purpose, de
clares the bill of 1816 ngninst the Bonaparte
family; all remain in force against Louis Na
poleon Bonaparte. (Tremendous applause.)
The whole assembly rose with shouts of "Vive
la Republique !''
This appears to have been regarded as
equivalent to a vote in favor of the decree
for the expulsion of the Bonaparte family;
though the account is by no means clear.
This vote, however, it will be seen by the
next day's proceedings, was in efTect stultifi
ed by a vote to allow Louis Bonaparte tojjike
his seat in the Assembly on certain condi
tions. After several other members had spoken,
for and against the measure, M. Ledru Rol
liu nddressed the Assembly :
M. Ledru Rollin said This question is too
important for the Government to allow the
discussion to pass over without declaring its
A judicial investigation has just commen
ced, and it has been discovered that money
has been distributed, and the house from
which that money has come is known ; wine
has also been distributed ; cries of "Vive Na
poleon" have resounded in our ears, and the
walls have been covered with seditious pla
cards. Within four days three Napoleonist
journals were established, preparing the can
didatesship of Louis Napoleon as President.
If the National Assembly thinks that no mea
sure should be taken in the face of such
facts, let it declare its opinion the Execu
tive Committee does its duty, let the National
Assembly do theirs. (Approbation.) Pros
cription and the sovereignty of the people
have been spoken of, and these words had
no doubt their effect on us. But we are now
statesmen, and reason must take the part of
sentiment. (Approbation.) It has been said
that Louis Bonaparte is a stranger to what is
going on. That lias been the expression of
every one but himself. Has he come and
given his adherence to the Republic 1 I
wish that those Republicans who are assem
bled round the wallsof this building, and who
allow themselves to be led away by generous
sentiments, could hear my voice, for I would
say to them, "It is a law of necessity, but
which will be only temporary." As for
those who have only placed themselves under
this stand to work on the old souvenirs of
glory against the Republic, there is no pity
for them. (Approbation.)
After much further discussion, and amidst
great excitement, propositions for tho adjourn
ment of the discussion, &c, &c, the question
was put, whether M. Louis Napoleon should
be, admitted to take his sent in the National
Assembly ; and voted in the affirmative by a
large majority. In consequence of this vote,
Louis Napoleon is admitted to take his seat,
subject, however, to prove that he is a French
The following extracts are from the second
edition of the London Times of the 16th :
KATURDAT, Jl'LY P, IS4.
H. B. MASSER, E4ltr an Proprietor.
E. W. CARR. Run buildiiar. N. E. Owner of M nd
Dock streets, Philadelphia, is reaultirly authorized to receive
advertisements and subscriptions for thia paper, and receipt
lur lira mine.
GEN. LEWIS CASS,
GEN. WITT. O. SUTLER,
Far rannl Commissioner t
of Westmoreland County.
It- A number of new advertisement
have crowded out other matter intended for
publication, in a few weeks we shall have
fU Rain. We have had during the
past week some very heavy rains. The
earth, which had become parched by the
hot weather of several weeks past, is now
thoroughly saturated, and the Susquehanna
and its tributaries, have become considera
OIF" Harvest. A number of our far
mers commenced harvesting a week ago,
but the greatest portion of the grain is yet
to be cut. The late rains have interfered
with the progress of harvesting. Grain,
generally looks well, and is, we believe,
pretty generally free from rust, mildew,
smut, &c. Our farmers will have much
better crops than they had anticipated du
ring the winter. From present appearances
at home and abroad we think there will be
a decline in the prices, but of this, of course,
none can speak with certainty. There is
no knowing what events may bring forth.
CP The FomTir ok Jixy passed off at
this place very quietly, though very pleas
antly to many. There were several pic
nic and other parties, and Sunday School
fD" Gen. Butler and Mr. Sevier have ar
rived at New Orleans. The General met
with a most glorious reception.
. K7" The Cass and Butler Club, of this
place, was organized in the Court House,
on Wednesday evening last. A respecta
ble audience was present. The meeting
was addressed by C. J. Bruncr and C. W.
KF Life Insurance. In another col
umn, our readers will find an advertise
ment of the Equitable Life Insurance and
Trust Company," in Philadelphia for the
purpose of insuring our lives and granting
annuities. By the payment of a small sum
annually, the person insured will secure at
his death, a handsome sum for his family
and heirs. Col. J. H. Purdy has been 'ap
pointed agent at this place, to whom appli
cation can be made.
KF Holdens Magazine. We received
the July number of this periodical, which
is published monthly in New York at $1
per annum. The matter in it is equal to
any of its more expensive contemporaries.
!y In another column our readers will
find the proceedings of the democratic
meeting, held at Northumberland, on the
23d of June last.
Gov. Dodge's Declination. What the
'Free Territory Party" will do for a candi
date for the Vice Presidency is a puzzle.
Gov. Dodge, after waiting, as he says, some
days for information from the Convention of
his nomination, deems it proper to delay no
longer stating iiis inability to accept it. He
"The State to which I belong was repre
sented in the Baltimore Convention; the vote
of that Slate was given to Messrs. Cass and
nutter ; they were nominated : ana as one ol
the citizens of that State, that nomination im
mediately received my cordial concurrence
and support, and will continue to do so."
The draught of the constitution for France
was said to be ready for presentation, and
was referred to generally yesterday. Rumor
st.ited that it would recommend a President
who should hold oflice for four years, and
that M. Arago would probably be selected
for the post. Prince I.ouis Napoleon was also
spoken of, but only it is believed, to bring
him into discredit. A very strong petition to
the Assembly was in course of signature, re
commending M. Caussidiere for the office.
"Strange to say," observes our correspondent,
"neither M. Lamartine nor M. Ledru Rollin
are mentioned as candidates."
LATEST FROM PARIS.
The DonapartUI Feeling lacreaaing I
A Postscript to Willmer & Smith's Euro'
pean Times, says th.it the latest advices from
Paris state that the Bouapartist excitement
continues, and means are taken to keep it
vigorous. Pamphlets in praise of Prince
Louis Napoleon are strewed ubout the crowd'
ed assemblies, and newspapers in his interest
ure distributed gratis.
Mrs. Polk, wife of the President, has fitted
up the largest and handsomest house in Nash
ville far their .reception, after the 4th of
March. Having purchased (he mansion
Nashville is to be their fuiuia permanent se.
KF" We presume our readers, as well
as the readers of the Miltonian, will learn
with the most profound grief, that the re
doubtable editors of that redoubtable and
most extraordinary paper, do not approve
of our course in politics. Dr. Johnson once
remarked to a presumptuous young man,
who, said he could not understand him,
that he was not bound to furnish him with
both argument and understanding, which,
we presume we should have to do, if we
ever expected to convince the learned edi
tors of the Miltonian. They cannot con
ceive how we should speak well of a po
litical opponent without supporting him.
There are some men who have souls so
small that they might be poised on the
point of a cambric needle. Such per
sons always view things through the nar
row medium of their own contracted little
ness. No one would ever suspect the Mil
tonian of saying anything in favor of a
democrat, or of advocating a measure not
sanctioned by their party, unless indeed it
would be in behalf of Uncle John the Judge,
whose interest in the establishment, may
have a controlling influence. Unfortu
nately for the country, there are too many
editors of both parties, who think that a
blind and slavish adherence to the behests
of the would-be leaders of the party, is the
perfection of political consistency, and
whose only idea of liberty and indeiien-
dence, consists in the liberty to heap abuses
on their ixilitical opponents, with indepen
dence enough to hold in contempt such
stale virtues as candor and honesty. We
can ljardly suppose that the editors of the
Miltonian, believe that we fear any com
ments that they or any one else may choose
to make on our articles.
K" The democrats of the upper end
must be under great obligations to the edi
tors of the Miltonian, who profess to exer
cise a fatherly care over them, and enligh
ten them in their ignorance of political mat
ters. The Miltonian has already informed
them how the 'loco focos" of the lower
end are going to manage matters. Our
democratic friends of the Forks are no
doubt aware of, and know how to appreci
ate the services of the Miltonian, without
which, they must long since inevitably
have been lost.
The "loco focos" of the lower end would
however, be glad to know how much of
all this disinterested service is owing to the
fact that Mr. Frick is trying to make a
Senator out of himself, and which he vainly
imagines he can do by creating discord
ai.iuug uir. uriinicrais. i oung man I you
win nave to tarry a while longer at Jericho,
rC7 That Medal. We stated last week
that we thought a leather medal should be
awarded to the editors of the Miltonian
lor their extreme modesty in boasting of
their circulation, since then, however, we
have read the comments of the Sunbury
Gazette on the subject, and are constrained
to say that our neighbors of the Gasette
are fairly entitled to the medal.
ttJ" Breach in the Canal. A serious
break occurred in the West Branch Canal,
near Watsontown, during the heavy rains
a few days since. A aumber of culverts
have been washed away and the banks very
much injured. It will probably require a
month to make the necessary repairs.
joyful moment of peace by the shedding of
The Patricio prisoners alluded to are John
Riley, John Milton, James Mills, James Kelly,
Hezekiah Aides, John Chambers, Charles
William!", Peter O'Brien, Thomas Cassady,
Samuel N.Thomas, John Daily, Martin Miles,
John Bartley, Edward Ward, James Miller
and Alexander McKee.
Not a stage leaves the city of Queretaro
for Mexico that is not robbed. One was
lately plundered, in which was one of Gen.
Herrera's Cnbinent. Many robberies and
other outrages were daily committed in the
city of Mexico, giving the police full employ
ment. Letters from Zacatecas make mention of a
threatened incursion of 2000 Camanches into
tho State of San Luis. This news of course
excited general terror.
The Mexican papers confess that various
outrages have been perpetrated upon their
countrywomen, suspected of too intimate in
tercourse with the American troops. '
Citv or Memco, June 6, 1848.
Col. Sevier has been detained hero for sev
eral days, because the Mexicans have not
walked up to the chalk mark at the nppoia"
ted time, to receive the $3,000,000 instal
ment to be paid now.
Agreeable to notice a large and enthusiastic
meeting of tho Democratic citizens of the
Borough of Northumberland and Point Town
ship convened at the House of James Hilbourn,
on Friday evening June 23d 1848 to' express
their opinions and response to the nominees
of the Baltimore Convention. On motion
WM. FORSYTH, Esq., was called to the
chair, John Cake, John Leisenrino, John-
Hummel and Wm. E. McDonald, Esq. Vice
Presidents, John If. Miles and Isaac lhitlcl.
spach, were appointed Secretaries.
On motion of J. H. Morrison. Eq., a com
mittee of 9 was appointed by the chair to
dralt a preamble and resolutions for the ac
tion of the meeting the committee were J. II.
Morrison, James DietTenbacher, Geo. Evererd,
Jacob Leisenring, C B. Reningrr, Dr. R. 11.
MeCay, H. S. Thomas, Pembrook Leighou
and Joseph Davis, who retired and in a short
ime submitted the following resolutions,
MR. VAN HIKE:'.
The nomination of Mr. Van Buren is re
ceived with the most opposite expressions of
The Washington Union is particularly se
vere upon him. It says:
"He comes forward at this agitated time,
not only to take part in a paltry souablcs a
bout the regularity of a party convention,
and the binding force of its action ; but when
the most excitiug of all subjects has set the
political elements in commotion, he steps
forward, not to pour oil upon its troubled
waters but to excite their rage ; not to appeal
to the love of the Union not to rouse the
generous catholic feelings of his countrymen
not to imitate the spirit of Washington, and
to confirm his warning voice against all sec
tional interests and geographical parties , but
to build up, on the most dangerous platform
which has ever been laid, the most mischie
vous of all parties in a confederacy of States
northern free territory party, against the
slave-holding Southern party.
The Charleston Mercury is even more bit
ter: It announced the L'tiea Convention us
It is said, too, that Mr. Van Buren has ac
cepted the nomination. The '-Northern man
with Southern principles!" John Quincy
Adams over again. From the atbes of the
old hater of the South has sprung a successor.
armed with the same cause of resentment.
and ready to wreak it with the same intensi
ty of spite.
Meantime the N. Y. Evening Post publishes
the following letter, written by Gen. Jackson
just before his death:
Hermitage, June 24, 1844,
"I cannot hope to be alive and witness the
acclamation with which the people of the
United States will call Mr. Von Buren to the
presidency, nt the expiration of Mr. Polk's
term ; but you will, and I know you will re
joice at it, as the consummation of an act of
justice due alike to him and to tho honor and
fame of the country. I nm thus consoled for
what would otherwise appear a capricious
change in public opinion, relying, as 1 have
always done, on tho superintending care ot
the Almighty in all that concerns our beloved
"With my kind regards to your lady and
children, believe me your friend.
Hon. Benj. Butler."
By the New Oi leans papers of the 21st and
2 2d, we have later and interesting intelligence
from Mexico, brought by the mail-steamships
Trent and Maria Burt. The dates are from
the city of Mexico to the 13th, and from Vera
Cruz to the 15ih.
Gen. Worth and his division, the lust of
the army left the city of Mexico on 15th, af
ter exchanging salutes, which were fired by
both parties, before the American (lag was
taken down, and after the Mexican flag was
Gen. Butler and Mr. Sevier had left the
capital for Vera Cruz. Gen. Putterson and
the Pennsylvania troops left Eucero on the
14th for Vera Cruz.
Gen. Butler's order, pardoning all persons
under sentence of death, and prisoners in con
liuement, is published. It is accompanied
by a letter to the President of the Philauthro,
pic Society of Mexico, who applied for the
pardon. He says :
It will be seen horn those orders that I
have extended a free and full pardon to all
Mexican prisoners, including those of the
company of San Patricio, and to all Ameri
cans whom our own purposes of discipline do
not absolutely require to be retained for
time in confinement. The prisoners senten
red for murder and robbery, in whose behalf
is made your appeal of May 24, will be lib
erated as soon as the troops shall have evacu
ted this country. Their offene was of the
blackest character ; buL, even in so grave a
case, I have been urfwilling to desecrate the
which were unanimously adopted viz:
Whereas, it is right and the duty of a free
people to come together and commune with
one another for the good of one country and,
Whereas, believing that the administration
of one government upon pine democratic
principles, is the only true and sure foumlit-
ion upon which all the great interests of on
beloved Union, can or will be preserved.
Resolved, That we adopt cheerfully the
platform set forth by the Baltimore conven
turn as one Platform e will maintain iiml
support the principles set forth by that body,
and with the motto inscribed upon our ban
ners, we will once more go forth to victory.
Resolved, That this meeting heartily con
cur in the choice of the Democratic National
Convention for President and Vice President
Gen. Lewis Cass of Michigan, and Gen. Wm
O. Butler, of Kentucky.
Resolved, That with such men as Cass and
Butler, knowing that they are Democrats of
the Jefferson School, and possessing all the
nullifications for the hiirh and distinguished
offices, we will irive them a good old fashion
ed majority in the state of twenty thousnnd.
Resolved, That our nominees are entitled
to the confidence and support of the People
of these United States, both Pioneers of tho
West. Thev have both marshelled the hosts
f American freemen in their mighty and
successful struggle, for independence and
both led our citizen soldiers in repulsing fo
reign aggression nnd maintaining our Nation
Resolved, That we believe our principles
are founded on truth and that they are caleu"
lated to advance tho prosperity and happi
ness of the wholu people, nnd that our candi
dates are known to the whole country, as
well qualified to (ill tho places for which they
have been selected we have every confidence
in their election by a triumphant majority of
the American people.
Resolved, That we will one and all give
our hearty aid and use our best efforts not
only for the success ; but for an unexampled
been administered on true democratic princi
ples ana to tne promotion of all great inter
ests, and to the honor and safety of our glo
James Dieffenbacher, Esq., offered the fob
lowing resolutions which were adopted by
Whereas, the glorious 13th congressional
district is at this time misrepresented by Jas.
Pollock, Esq., whose election was accomplish
ed bv distention in our own ranks in the
neighboring counties. Therefore
Resolved, That we recommend Alexander
Jordan Esq., of this county as a candidate for
Congress he being unconnected with any
clique or faction and with him as our candi'
date success will be certain.
Resolved, That we will support no man for
Conirress who cannot command the entire
voto of his party in his own county.
On motion of J. W. Miles, Esq., .a com'
mitlee was appointed to adopt a constitution
&c, to bo submitted at the next meeting for
the purpose of organizing n club as follows.
viz: J. W. Miles, J. II. Morrison, Dr. R. B
McCay, Wm. T. Forsyth, Anthony Watson,
Thomas J. Stamm, Richard Jones.
On motion Jacob Leisenring, R. F. McCay
nnd J. W . Miles were appointed a committee
to procure speakers for the next meeting.
On motion. Resolved, That to ensure a
victorous and triumphant election "of the
democratic noioiuecsat the approaching elec
tion, in this district it will be necessary to be
harmonious, let our motto be everything for
principles nothing for men.
Resolved, That the forgoing proceedings be
published in all the democratic papers in
th: congressional district.
"Signed by the otlicers.
For tub American.
Mr. Editor : As tho time is approaching
for the selection of good persons to fill the
various offices at the coming election, for the
county of Northumberland. JUysell anil
neighbors have come to the conclusion to of
fer the name of HENRY J. READER, as an
individual they think most worthy to discharge
the important duties belonging to thi ollice
of Sheriff. We therefore recommend to the
consideration of the Democratic Electors of
Northumberland County,!! EXRY J. READER
of Delaware township, for that oflice. He
understands theGKRMAN well, and isn staunch
Democrat, and is well qualified for the office
And in accordance with the usagew of the
democratic party, the other side of the river
is entitled to the SherilT. It has heretofore
beeu customary that this office particular lie
given to the different sides of the river, ul-
BARGAINS! BARGAINS ! BARGAINS!
TUM.H,THOMP8()N, will offer for sal', at
til Cbeau Store In Buntiarv. his amir lock
ipf goods, bring the Urgent ami mo-t varied esenrt.
mint in inia sieilon of country, at coat and under
ior rasn or produce ,troro tins dste to the drat of
All peraona wishing to buy Cheap ar invited
Wunbuty, July g, 184S 3t
Ueorge need's Estate,
the 15th .i., ol 8,P.,mW , h
premise. In J.cka.n ,0n.Mp NonhumbarlanJ
Uuunly, the following lu,l,! rctl
A tract of Land, '
conlnlning RS acres, mure i.r lees, adjoining lln,,
if Michael Fetet, Peter Kiehl arid John Keefar
lute the estate ol Geo. Rred, Eq., ilec'd, Tha 11
prnvrmenta . r.nneist of two Log Houaea and a
good well at the do ir, a awis barn, and also, a
8 i Mi!l. Th- re iato on the premirea, a good
orc'.inril containing ilifiVronl kinds of fruit.
ALSO, at the .sine lime and place, a tract of
of woo.ll.ind a .ljoinng lands of S imuel Mallick.
F. .lomi, c.iti aning eetcmy-sii, acres, and
running onto J.iroli's Mountain. About trVirtr
nciea of aiid I iml cin l-e cleared and cultivated,
and is well timbered with etcellent pine, chrsntif
Ac. The terms nr.d conditions will he ma le kn n
on the ly of a'e by PETER HEED, Ei't
JacKson town-tup, Jjiy tj, 113 ts
temately. Vu do hope that this rule will
in ful u re he adhered to. We in this section
of the County, understanding the justness of
tho claims of the other side of the liver, are
fully determined to jro in heart and hand for
the nomination of HENRY J. READER, as
an act of justice to the Forks. Henry J. Rea
der is well known as an honest and intelli
gent German and is just such a man as we
uoght to have in the oflire of Sheriff.
S hereby given to all legatees, creditors, and
other persons interested in the estate of John
Wilkinson, dee'd, settled bv hit Adm'r Abraham
Shipman ol John KrflVr, dee'd, settled Jty hi
Adm'r Samuel Kefler.of i 'hristopher Wo d dee'd
settled by his Ahrn'r H. R Waggoner, of Daniel
Lahr dee'd, settled by his Adm'ra Joseph Lahr
and George Bronions, of Isaac Stahl, dee'd, set-
nea uy his Artm'r J hn Gibson of Howell Good,
rich, dee'd, settled by his Adm'r Robert David
son or John Seibert, dee'd attled by his Adm'rs
John Seibert and David S Mackey of John Gosh
dee'd, settled by bis Adm'r Christian Gosh, Jr'.
ofWm. Moiitz, dee'd, settled by hia Adm'r
Jonathan P fhnltz of Frederick Tschopp, dee'd
settled by his Adm'r Andrew Tschopp and Philip
Ischnppof James Harret, tie M, settled by hit
Adm'rs Hugh MrF.'-ath and John Barret of G-o.
Geist dee'd. settled by his Adm'r Jacob Snyder
of Sarah Osmen, dee'd. settled by her Eg'trht
iiannan mrr.en ol jo a' Han Fetter, dee'd. settled
by his Adm'r Henry Fetter, of Jacob Welker
dee'd, settled by his Adm'r John Fegely 0f Chris-'
tian Sr yder, dee'd. settled by his Adm'r Jacob
Snyder of Jacob Arndd, dee'd settled by his
dm'trix E izabeth Dressier of James Crassley
d-e'd, s ttled by his Adm'r John Crassly 'f
James Lemon, senr.. dee'd. settled by his aur
viving Adm'r Robert furry of Wm. L-mon
dee'd, settled by one nt his E'r, Hugh MeWil'.
liatns of Satathiel Koher. dee'd. settled by his
Adm'trix Rachael R-pley of Jacob Obetdorf
dee'd, setl'rd by his Ex'r George Weiser. The
account of John PeifTer, Gnard an of Isaac Peif.
f-r. The account of Peter F, Zimmerman, Guar
dian of Henry Malic k. The account of ' Adam
Zarlman. Guardian of Rebecca Mayantand Han
nnh Rejig That the Kecntors, Administrators
and Guardians of the said dee'd estates have fi ed
their accounts with the Register of the County
and that they wil' b preserved tn the Orphans
onrt of said county, on Tuesday the gth day of
August next for confirmation and MW-ane.
EDWARD OYSTER, R-g.
R-giter office i
funbtiry, July 8, 1848 )
If .1 K I K It .
In this place on Sunday the 2d inst..
Christian Bower Esq., Mr. Wm. Heumas of
this place to Miss Axnk Isabella Delano of
On the 25th ult.. at Auffiista, Noble county,
Indiana, by tho Rev. C. H. Blanchard, Wm.
F. Es;ki., Esq., formerly of this place, .to
Miss Jane White, of the former place.
I'quMable I.lfc Insurance, Annuity
and Trust C ompany,
orriCKTl WAI.NI T STItKET, rilll.AUKU'HIA.
ClPITAt. PiKUKlO. OlUHTF.R I'KlirKTl'AL.
riMIK I'ompmiy nre uw pr-irel to tnntMu-t ItunineM
J. iiHli the ftl-wl liltt-ntl unit wlvmilflienua tt-rliin. Tlit-y
are mittiorizttl liy Itieir rtmrh-r (erl. :i) to nmke all mid
every insurance HpoertHininir lo lilt- ril of wlmlrvt-r Kin:l
or nature, anil to receive mt:l execute truntu, nuke en-low
mentM, anil lo cniul and purehaw annuities." Tlie f'oiu
Miiy intimities nml emlowiuent, mul uel r-s Trustees
for minors uml lieim.
Table of Premium required for the Axuumuce of $100 for
tlie whole t'-rm of Life.
Age. l'rem. I Age. Prcm. Age. ( l'rem.
Ill I M HI -2 lu 40 M
17 I SI 3i 4 15 17 3 4-1
IS I ftti : 3 -ill 4H 3 0-J
In 1 5i :M 4 -J7 4 3 77
an l ihi :r a 33 fri 3 nl
al 1 ft'l 30 a 411 51 4 13
aa l an 37 a 47 sa 4 :ia
J3 1 0s, 3s a .'il 53 4 51
a4 i va :iu a u.-i 54 471
M 1 7(1 411 a 7U 55 4 i
as 1 bi 41 a si &s 5 la
a7 1 eg 4a a ua 57 a 31
as 1 ul 43 3 III 5 6 54
a 1 0 44 3 1a 5 5 7s
:l a III 4.1 3 21 Ou (1 (13
Tlie premiunit nre lens tlian any other i-omiKuiy, and the
rtolit-ieH nil' ait greater ailvtnituuVi'. Tulles of lialt'-yearlv
I and quarterly )treuiiutuR. hall' credit rate of premium, short
. It-mis. joint Ill-en. survivorehips and tndowiueuts; ills i.
triumph Of the Democratic party Bt the lHllls I fonn "I AnHicali n (1 1 winch there ure Monk sheets-) are
. u 1 j to be had 011 anpliruti u at the oi&ce, or by letter U the
Hate ma inhbino 100 on a single Life.
iu November next, by giving an unpreceden
ted majority for Cass and Butler.
Resolved, That as a party of principles it
is folly to talk of opposition from a party who
in their National Convention abandoned nil
principles. We have beat them when they
professed to have something to fight for, we
will defeat them worse, now when they go in
merely for a man.
Resolved, That as a party we have nothing
to fear from our enemies, let them assume
what name they may, whether Original Fed
eralists, Hartford Conventionists, or Blue light
men, National Republicans, or Antiinasons,
or the more modern name of Whigs or Native
Resolved, That we have no faith in the
creeds, the measures, the professions, or the
glory of the present, Whig party, being assur
ed that to trust them with power, would give
another example that they know 110 princi
ples, would adopt 110 measures but such as
would give to tha few by plundering the
many, and seek no glory except at the sa
crifice of the true interests and honor of their
Resolved, That the untiring efforts of the
Whig party to embarrass the action of the
General Government by giving aid to the
enemy, and by declaring the present war an
accursed and infamous war a war against
God, that our laurels won in this war were
tarnished and dishonoured, and that the Mexi
cans should give our troops hospitable graves,
with bloody hands, have shewn themselves
unworthy of the confidence of American peo
ple. Resolved. That we have full confidence in
the integrity and capacity of Israel Painter,
Esq., of Westmoreland the democratic uomi
nee for canal commissioner and that we will
give him our hearty and undivided support.
Resolvtd, That the administration of our
governments, both National and. State, has
Ape. For I year. For 1 years.
20 el nl
30 09 1,30
411 l,-.'i lot
50 I. -0 a.(P7
5fl 3,4S 3.7
KxAXPLit A person aged 30 years next birth day, by
paying the Company no cents woukl secure to his family
or heirs 1(10 should lie die in one year ; or for P0.9O lie Be
cures to them 1000: or I'tir 613 annually for seven years
he secures to litem tMtMIO sliouul he die in seven years; or
for ftau.40 paid aununlly during life he secures 8UKK) to be
Paid when he dies. The insurer securing his own bonus,
y the difl'erence in amount of premiums from tlmse charged
by other nltices. K-r 4g,50 the heirs would receive 5000
shiul he die m one year.
F-irms ot apiilicaU-Ht ami alt imrticubirs mav he hud at
the ollice. J . W. CI.AUIIUKN, President.
TKE4fBEa KavNeia W. KaH'LS.
11. a. Tuekett, Secretary.
CoMi-i.TiNu l'Hu-iN lr J B. Masser, Sunbury.
J. 11. I'l auy, sunbury, Agent for Northumberland coun
ty. Sunl.urv, July 8, IslS
NTHURSHAV. tha I Oh of AUGUST
nut, at S o'clock P. M. will henu s- .l to
pu'-lie sal-', al tt C-iutl Hnuie Hi the through nl
eJunhwrv. a valuhle farm, located upon the
bsnk of tlie 8usquehanua river, ih Nu'ih Branch
("m at, the public roaJ flora Nor'huii.t-eilaiid to
Wilkeshsrra. and within four mils of ihe ft a sh
ing town of Dunville, in Point Towmbip, Nor
ihiui)liUnil Com. t jr. in all about 43U acres, mora
or lea -of whirh there are about $00 or 859 acres
jfrlearej land, and Ibe seat will limbered Tha
greMet pait ia first tala botlom lain, TUe silvan
lege are superior lo those of mi at fsriuj llie oil
bring well adspled la either grain or graa, and ia
also well wti red, having two streams of water
tunning thiouiih il, ami a number i f excellent
spiings upon it. Il ia in a good slate of cultiva
tion anil under pretty pood fence . the improe.
menieupon it consist of a lasga Iwo-al.iry FRAME
HOUSE. laiia LOG BAKN. a lana Fum.
Wagnn House; also,t Urge two story and a half
L-t l IT n.l - . . '
ones notiaa. tiers ia also upon Itirs tract t good,
si led frame House, good stable, and a Sjw Mill.
Any quantity lo suit tba purchaser, uv pan or
kol,wiU bea.tlu. Foaaaasion caa b obtained
next epnoi. An inilisuutabl lilt will ha sisen.
Forfuither particular, enquire of lae aubscu!is
raewuig upon u rttuiaaa.
BENJAMIN rr OUTS,
July 1, 1MI. t
LIST OF CAUSES
In the 8upremc Cou-t for the Northern Die.
tic' o' P nnfjlvinia, which will commence i'ssn.
iinunl e5i n, on the 2nd M nlayof Ju'y next,
al llie C uM House in fu-ihu'. '
CHAM.ES PI.E 8 AT.
Proth. C. N. D.
Pr t't Office, June 14 g4s.
t,!i of Cm., f r or -mem at tha Supreme (Jourt
liir the Northern District, Jul Term 184.
Scl.r.d rs I) -lionets!, Brs.lf.ml cm-itr.
i man tt right's dms. Susquehanna,
Moo e Tvler, ,
Poml, (ii'man, & j;k y. Bel Ion & cr Wayne.
Uovi-ll t, Mallti, Luierne.
rnrlassnd It yen v S .r well el al,
liettinlli v Priii-tilelpSin Hmk.
Cmik. Anili. nv 4cm Oluisiead.
Woikheiwu it limning
Itoml f.ittii N-whets l'urnpiko.
Ficset I vs I), inker's admra.
Fiea t al vs km tie
Mu-li's ad.nrs it Uu-h,
CnUer vs d'omm mwes'ih.
Cull r Tompkins C t. Bink,
Mnoie is Taylor,
Ehli r's a lmia Ni-unian,
I. ill br.ilge vs S .rtwcll,
Heiitii.ati vs Kert,
l.ackawaxrn Itoalcomp. vs Com'wth Wjyna
Wteia vs Benjimin, Luxern.
I' .11 i a. ,. .....
i until iupe nnu navy vj uurungovtr, In It- an.
Fre .. vs Newberry,
Kill er s v Sin ril.inJ Sl co.
Hi ad lord vs I'ot a,
Spaulil n; s Susquehann ,
K lb'W vs P..I ten.
VViliut n el al, vs Cjlkerl,
El: iot a Ackle
Hein nan v lea ner,
(iilli-t vs B .ill.
B istido vs Maun,
D.innel vs Bellas. NorthumlMirl.n l
Overseers, Mill on
Crowns Al Paul.
Itolib vs U.iwen,
Gud kunat vs Jonrs,
Hoaiz vs ('nlhsrieon,
Uakin 6c 8 -yder vs Homer,
Mutra v Murray
Cunks pe tllon,
Siorkhiiure vs Krcse
Rw vs Chappel,
Wallace adnvit, va Merrill's ex,
U -ctot va baiter
Aurai-d v Will,.
VVaUon va Houa-1,
Hnn-er vsB-.sk n and Unvder.
Ov. r-ie's Sbam kia va O wears
Knad near Feslers
vs Overre, r, Willianisport.
Wi aun. Ore i & Mitchel va H .1 nw. ll A .
W.t, n va Wdlard. Ljeomint
l od.n .. Pleesame. uni
K cl tera Exrs. vs Sen ol Directors. do
W.it nseller ea Gundruai, do
M.-Cicnahan vs Potier, j,
Knot t. vs Uetnnwn, Northumberland.
West Ur. B.mk vs Chester,
M ins vs Lower. At Banan
Parmeniier e Gillepi dr. Jonrs,
Mi lei vs Miller,
liuoJium vs Wsgonseller,
Mtvrad va Neckiivia,
"Viler v Waaonaetler.
Cowden va Ples.tols,
Dolls vs Ft-ixar,
ltd in Ja'kaou Township
Folln et'a Exra va D-lo,
8r.xy va Hew,
Dyers vs I fuck
Petmentier va Gillespie,
eihoeinskors admra a Mann,
Rnytler v Balh
Mans vs Hummel,
Tiesnrb v Kearicha Eire.
Taylor vs Baker,
eihoemaker va Kellocg.
Petition of George V. Walker
Oyaler vs Gambsrt,
Plat va Rtcburda
Moutgomrry dr. Frick vs Buck,,
fax ton va Henninger,
eV even too va ttMetaru admta
W ataoas eeaigej vs Packer,
Oliver air. va West B. Bull
Elitwtl va Gudyktsaas
Kilter di Klin va Gwsdrvjaa