Sunbury American. (Sunbury, Pa.) 1848-1879, August 26, 1848, Image 2

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The Cambria brings intelligence of an un
successful outbreak in Ireland, We of course
hare to rely opon- the English version of the
matter, for. -the Irish papers friendly to the
Irish cause have been mostly suppressed.
This will account for the ridicule thrown over
die movement. A collision had taken place,
between the police and the insurgents 5 thd
latter have been worsted and the leaders are
fleeing from arrest." The immense prepara
tions rmulo by the English government seems
to overpowur all idea of effectual resistence.
A continued stream of forces, consisting of
cavalry, infantry and artillery have poured
into Ireland, and an immense fleet of war
steamers encircled the whole coast. The
Felon, Nation and other papers were seized)
the types carried away, and effectual steps
taken to prevent their re-appearance. Nine
counties were further proclaimed under the
Anns Act, including Kerry, Gulway and sev
en baronies in Cork county, Wexford, Queen's
county, Cailow, Kildure, Wieklow, and eight
baronies in King's county ; Westmeath, Louth,
nnd four baronies in Clival) ; Farney, in Mon
aghan ; two baronies in Armagh, and the ba
rony of Newry, in the county of Down.
Meantime numerous arrests have been made
in Dublin and in Various counties. Patrick
O'Higgins, the leader of the Dublin Chartist?,
was the first person sent to Kilrnaiiiham jail
on a charge of high treason.
From the latest advices received from the
disturbed districts about Ballingarry, where
General Macdonald has established his head
quarters, every thing continues peaceable,
with the general impression that the moment
the troops were withdrawn, dissatisfaction
would again .show itself. O'Brien is suppo
sed, by.the most cool-headed people writing
from the sot, to be concealed in some of the
mines in the neighborhood.
Wilmor and Smith's European Times says:
"It is quite evident, from all that has oc
curred, that the movement has totally failed.
The most sanguine of the Confederates must
now be aware that there never existed the
smallest chance of successfully coping with
the British arms."
France is quiet. The Paris papers an
nounce the death of Gen. Dumesme on Satur
day. A portion of the French squadron had sail
ed from Naples for Ancona.
. From Spain there is 110 news of any impor
tance. In Portugal all is quiet; the last dates from
Lisbon are to the 39th tilt .
The nows from Morocco is that the people
are again rising in insurrection.
There lias been a long and close battle le
twecn the Austriana and the l'iedmontese,
and victory has finally declared for Kadetz
ky, who has succeeded in effecting the ob
ject he had in view, and in forcing Charles
Albert to retire iteyond the Mineio.
Fivt Hundred Houses Destroyed Loss, Tito
Millions Ten Persons Killed.
A lire broke out in the city of Albany, on
Thursday afternoon, nnd before the flames
could be arrested, five hundred houses were
destroyed the loss estimated at two millions of
dollars ! . The New York papers of yesterday
contain the following telegraphic report 'of
this terrible conflagratian :
Alianv, Thursday, Aug. 17 U P. M.
A destructive fire is now raging in this city.
It broke out in some out buildings in the rear
of Broadway and Herkimer street.
It has already crossed Lydius street, sweep
ing all before it on the east side of Broadway
to the steamboat landing. Ithasalso crossed
Lydius street in the direction of Church and
Green streets.
Under the prevalence of a strong galo from
the south, it is spreading fearfully north,
east and west.
The loss of property must bo immense.
The roofs of the house are so dry for want
of rain, that fire is communicated from the
sparks to houses in the neighborhood of State
It will be the most serious fire wo have
had for years.
The firemen of . Troy, West Troy, and
Schenectady were here in full force. The
conflagration in Liberty street, was stopped
by blowing up houses. It is feared that sev
eral lives were lostrumor says as many as
ten, but there is no positive information. The
Museum aud o'.hr places of entertainment
are closed.
The Charleston Evening News publishes
the following extract of a letter from Gen.
Taylor to a friend in Charleston. The letter
is without date, but by its reference to the
Philadelphia Convention, it will be seen that
it was written recently : '
' l never had any aspirations for the Presi
dency, nor have I now, farther than the wish
es of my friends are concerned in the matter
nor would I have it on any other terms than
I stated when the subject was first agitated,
which is, that my acceptance must be with
out pledgor of being trammeled in any way,
so that I could be tho President of the whole
Nation and nut of a Party,
"I have accepted the ' nomination of the
Philadelphia Convention, as well as the no
mination of many primary assemblies gotten
up in various selections of the Union, in some
instances, irrespective of party, and would
kave accepted Ik nomination of the Baltimore
Contention, ha I it been tendered on tke same
terms. I am now fully, if not fairly, before
the country as a candidate for the Chief
Magistracy ; and if it should b my good or
bad fortune to be elected, I trust my course
will be such for the most part, regards the
management of our National affairs, as .will
meet the approbation of my fellow-citivtens.
Should they fail to do to, they will,' I natter
myself, have the charity to attribute my er
rors to the head and not to the heart. Very
respectfully, your friend,' Z. TitLo.
ftATl'RDAY, AUGUST Bit, 184H,
M. B. MAIMER, Editor mm Proprietor.
F.. W. OARR. ftiin huiLlin. M. P. Corner of ad and
I'rk streets. PhiMelnhia. la rvmihrrlv aiithorind to receive
advertisements and subscriptions for thla paper, and receipt
for the aame.
Democratic National Nominations,
for president,
of Michigan. . .,
of Kentucky,
WILLIAM BIGLLR, of Clearfield.
DAVID D. WAGKNER, of Northampton.
1 II. t.. Hcnncr, Pliilad. eo.
II. It. Kneoa, ' city
3 Isaac !hiink, '
4 A. L. Rimifort, e i.
li J. 8. Yoat, Montg'cry
6 R. K. Wright, Ix-high "
7 W. W. Dowiiinjr, Cheater
8 H. IlitldeirKiii, MneMcr "
o P. Kline. Herka
13 1. C. King, Clinton m.
14 J. Weidmnn, Iehnn"M "
15 H. 1. Fisher, York "
1 V. Smith, Franklin "
17 J. Crwwell, Hlint'dou "
18 C. A. Ulack, Orcenc, "
III ft. W. Bowman. Bedf'd
ll J. R Shannon, Braver "
81 ft. V. Hamilton, AlW-g'y
W.H. Davis, Crawf'd "
03 T. Ives, Potter
21 J a. Campbell.
10 -H. 8. Rclinnnover. Mi nroc
11 w. mvr-tlnnn, yom'g
iu mcwsicr, noga
Democratic State Nominations.
' Far Governor,
of Clearffld Cotinly.
Subject to the decision of the Plate Convention.
For Canal Commissioner t
of Westmoreland 'County,
Democratic County Nominations.
RElilSTKR & RECOIlDf.ll,
joiin p. puusiii..
C7 The ticket, generally speaking is a
good one, and will, no doubt receive the
support of the party.
OIF" W e refer our readers to the pro
ceedings or the Democratic County Con
vention of delegates held at this place on
Monday last. A large number of candi
dates were before the delep-ates for nnmm.i-
tion, and the excitement was considerable.
The balloting for Sheriff and Register and
Recorder were close and warmly contested.
Until Mr. Yorks, withdrew from the con
test for Sheriff on the seventh ballot, there
was no more prospect of making a nomina
tion than on the first ballot.
For Register & Recorder, the ballotiifg
were still closer, and on the fifth ballot the
candidates were a tie. Mr. Covert, who
has been nominated for Sheriff, hardly ex
pected such a result, from the appearance
of things at the commencement.
K?" Nomination for Congress It
willbo seen by the proceedinjs of the con
vention, in another column, that Alexan
der Jordan, Esq., has been put into nomina
tion, as a candidate Ibr Congress of the 13th
district, by the democracy of this county.
This district, though democratic, has been
for six years past represented by a whig.
Our whig friends hud the tact and good
sense to unite on an able and efficient
member. If we wish to redeem the dis.
trict, we must present a candidate equally
able and unexceptionable. Such a one
we present in the person of Mr. Jordan.
Independent of these considerations we
think Northumberland county entitled to
the candidate. Union, Lycoming and
Clinton, have each had a trial and it is now
the turn of Northumberland. Sullivan
county has just come into the district. As
a new county with a small population, it
of course, presents no claims for the candi
date. K7" Governor: The State Convention
will meet at Harrisburg on Wednesday
tho 30th inst., for the purpose of nomina
ting a candidate for Governor. A large
number of candidates were named but the
contest we presume, will be narrowed
down to Wm. Bigler, Judge Eldred, Mor.
ris Longstreth, and Judge Black.
Bj? The Democratic Convention of
Clinton county met on Tuesday last and
nominated for Governor Wm. Bigler:
Congress Allison White ; AssemblyCol
John Smyth ; Sheriff James Catham.
Congressional Conferees J I. L. Dieffen
bach, W. W. Morrison.
The Whig Convention assembled on the
same day and nominated lor Governor
W. F. Johnston; Congress No nomina
tion: Assembly Capt. W, P. Brady j
Sheriff Thomas Gallauher.
Congressional Conferees L. A.Mackey,
Alex. Hamilton.- 1 i" '
v Or. Lamb, of Indiana, has been appointed
Governor of Oregon, in the place of Gen.
Shields, declined. ' '
A free soil, or Van Burcn Convention is
to bt held in Reading shortly when, we
presume, an electoral Van Buren ticket
will be formed. '., A number of these, meet,
ings have been field throughout the State.
The free soil men are sanguine that they
will carry New York, and entertain, they
say, strong hopes of Ohio and Masnechu
setts, certain it is, that this Van. Buren
movement has of late made no little con
sternation in the whig camp. Tho whig
papers are beginning to attack the Van Bu
ren movement with great vigor and no lit
tle violence. They find in it a two edged
sword that is calculated to cut both ways.
In the Northern and Western counties,
Gen. Cass will no doubt loose a goodly
number of votes, but there is a strong prc
sumption that Gen. Taylor will loose a
greater number In the Eastern counties,
where a large proportion of the whig vo
ters are qunkers, who are opposed in prin
ciple, not only to slavery, but to military
men generally. The object of the Van
Buren party prevent an election by
the people, and thiow it into congress,
where they feel confident they will be
successful. Mr. Van. Buren may carry
New York, but we very much doubt it. II
the late state elections are a criterion, the
friends of Cassand Butler have strong hopes
and encouragement.
O Hon. John M. Read, of Philadelphia
is recommended in a number of papers as a
candidate for Governor. Mr. Read, is a
stead and consistent democrat, an able
statesman, and ranks as one of the best law
yers in Philadelphia.
Tub Irish News. The news of the at
tempted insurrection in Ireland produced
much excitement in this city among the 11a
tives of that country. Disappointment was
felt by all that the insurrection should have
begun so iiiauspicionsly, and all seemed to
feel disheartened at the result. The befrin-
ninp, it is true, is not very promising, but
the defeat of two or three hundred persons
hastily collected together cnn by 110 menus
bo considered the crushing of n rebellion, ns
the English journals delight in enlling it.
Six or eight millions of people, suffering the
most intolerable of grievances-, and goaded
to the point of insurrection, are not to bt
put down by the triumph of a few police,
men in a fight, which, though for a pnr
pose ludicrously dignified as a battle in the
exaggerated reports of the English papers,
can scarcely be considered much more in
importance than an ordinnry row. The Eng.
lish journals may laugh and lidicule the
matter as much ns they please, but it is
evident, that the English government looks
upon it as a much more serious mutter, one
that requires the most vigorous efforts on
its part, and tho most formidable array of
strength to crush. Ilenco it is crowtliiii;
troops into the country, nnd every way pre
paring by timely und, prudent precaution to
meet tho genenil uprising which is appre
hended. Whether tho Irish people nro pre
pared at this time to cope with so formida
ble and well prepared a foe, is doubtful.
A few days will determine tho matter, for
tho acts of the English government will
now precipitate events, and the sons of Ire
land be forced into open rebellion or obli
ged to abandon the unequal contest alto
gether. Phil. Ledger.
The New York Tribune's News from
Ireland. Tho news from Ireland, which
we find in the New York Tribune, is totally
different from that in the English journals,
and we can scarcely believe that a light, at
tended with such results, could take place
and not a word of it bo mentionn-.l in ihosn
The other New York journals, of last even
ing, receive this intelligence in in the follow,
ing manner. Tho Journal of Commerce
"From a careful examination of our files
by tho Cambria, including journals and ex
tracts of journals of every shtido of opiouiou,
from ultra-tory to ultra-radical, and from con
versation with passengers by the steurner,
we are convinced that the whole story of the
battlo of Slieveiiamon is a barefaced false
hood, having not a shadow of foundation even
in ignorant public rumor,"
The Mirror says:
"The letter containing the intelligence is
dated at Dublin, August 3d, and is one of tho
most atrocious fabrications that we have ever
seen in a American newspaper."
We might multiply comments of this kind
from the Tribune's contemporaries, but it is
scarcely necessary. Phila. Ledger.
The. Disaster at Albany.--The fire
which has prostrated a large portion of the
city of Albany, is a sad calamity to its in
habitants. Tho number of houses destroyed
is nearly 500. The lire commenced about
1 o'clock in the day, and continued until 4 o'.
cloi-k, when the wind turned completely, its
course from south to north, a heavy shower
followed and checked the progress of the
flames, which could not be stayed before by
all the exertions of the citizens and the blow
ing up of buildings. The (ire originated in
a very singular manner. It appears that
while a woman was washing, a spark set
fire to her sun bonnet. Without a moment's
thought tho jerked it from her head ami
threw it she know not where, unfortunately
it slighted in the stable of William Johnson,
which in a moment almost, was enveloped
in flames.
Presidential Election Law By the
aot of April 11th, 1848, Assessors are required
to open their books immediately after the
second Tuesday of October, and are required
to assess any white freeman making applica
tion to them at any time within ten days of
the lime fixed by Uw for the election of
electors for President and Vice President,
and to make out lists tor the officers of said
lection, and deliver the same to them 011 or
before eight o'clock on the morning of the
election. !',; , - 1
1 mi-U
The Democrat lo Convention of Northum
berland county met in the Court House, at
Sunbury, on Monday the 21st instant, when,
on motions, LUTHER BASSET of Rush town
ship was elected President ; Valentine
Klasb, of Shamokin and James Oases, of
Uelaware, Vice Presidents and Jaeob Baker
and John Ytrdy, Secretaries
The list of the townships was then called
over whon the following delegates appeared,
presented their credentials and took their seats
in tho Convention.
Lewis township. William Wilson, Jacob
Delaware. John Unused, James Oukes,
John Work.
7Vrfcf. William Waldron, Daniel Foll
mer, Milton. William O. Wilson, Thus. Strine.
Chilisquaqne. Daniel 1. Caul, William M.
Poinf. Anthony. Watson, John Hammer.
Northumberland. William Wilson, George
Sunbury, Jno. B. Packer, J. M. Simpson.
Upper Augusta. Peter Cnlp, Dennis Wol
verton. Lower Augusta. John Yordy, Esq., Thus.
Snyder. '
Little Mahonay. Jacob linker, Esq., EliaR
Jackson. Wm. D. Hoffman, Benj. Hine.
Lower Mahonoy. Elijah Byerly, Jacob
Upper Mahonoy. John K, Miuirer, Peter
Coal. Jonas Gilger, Joseph Zitern.
Shamokin. Samuel Hummel, Samuel Ent,
Valentine Klase.
Rush. James Eckman, Luther Basset.
On motion tho Convention proceeded to
nominate a candidate for Senator.
William M. Auten nominated Edward Y.
Bright, Est , of Sunbury.
Thomas Strine nominated H. A. Kerr, of
The Secretary then read a letter from Mr.
Kerr, addressed lo the Convention, in which
he declined being considered ft candidote for
nomination, whereupon Edward V. Bright
was unanimously nominated. The Conven
tion then proceeded to nominate a candidate
for the House of Representatives, when Sam.
uel T. Brown, Esq., came into the Convention
and declined a nomination, whereupon Geo.
A. Flick, Esq., of Northumberland, being tho
only candidate named, was duly nominated. .
The Convention then proceeded to ballot
for candidates for tho remaining otlices when
the vote were ns follows :
Alexau.t.T J.irriuti 16 17 '.'I
Htcphrn iliMtn 4 4 'I mn-ry II II Itf
Whereupon Alexander Jordan, Esq., of
Sunbury, having received a majority of all
the votes polled was declared duly nomina
Balloting 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
Gideon M. York 8 7 7 7 S 5 witliriirw
William It. KiM, 7 7 H 7 q illiclr'
DnvKt MnrU 5 5 6 7 H 5 1
Jainm Covert 9 7 0 7 S 10 15 AO
Henry J. Kuuiler 8 10 9 8 f, (I 11 16
Whereupon James Covert, of Milton, hav
ng received a majority of the whole number
of delegates was declared duly nominated.
John Farnsworth, of Sunbury, was unani
mously nominated for Prothonotary, Clerk of
Quarter Sessions &c.
Balloting 12 3 4 5 6
John 1. rurwrl 10 g II 18 In 18
Jaobllwia 3 4 .1
Juinei D. ISnrr l;l II I J 17 IH 16
.Man in Irwin 8 1 w ilMrrM-
Pi ter llixlcr 3 3 3
Frcdcrirk Ilnaa 3 3
Henry J. Kreppn 3181 1
Whereupon John P. Purse), having receiv
ed a majoi ity of the votes polled w as declared
duly nominated.
Peter Hmitrliuwont reeeivi-d 7 v tea.
('Imrlca Weaver " ai '
Fruiieia Huelier " 0 , '
Whereupon Charles Weaver was declared
duly nominated.
Daniel P. Cuul reeeived SI vot.
J.D. Armatriiim 11 '
Whereupon. D. P. Caul was declared duly
I-'runklin A. Clark rweived J I vle and was declared duly
To 30th of August State Convention.
Joliu B. Packer received 31 votea.
Jeu M. Killlpanil ' 11 '
Whereupon J. B. Packer was declared duly
Wm Forsythe was on the second ballot re
commended upon the part of this county, as
Senatorial delegate to the State Convention ;
and Jacob Raker, C. J. Bruner and William
Wilson appointed conferees to meet those
already appointed upon the part of Dauphin
county, to elect a Senatorial delegate to said
Isaac D. Raker was then elected Represen
tative delegate to tho next 4th of March State
On motion George C. Welker and Johu W,
Miles, were elected congressional conferees
to meet those appointed by the other coun
ties in this congressional district.
On motion J. II. Zimmerman, Isaac D. Ra
ker and William M. Auten, wore appointed
conferees to meet those appointed by Dau-
pliui comity,-to nominate a candidate for
On motion, the following persons were du
ly elected the Democratic Standing Commit
tee, for the ensuing year :
Felix Muurer, William Waldron, John C.
Morgan, Daniel P. Caul, Jacob Raker, Abra
ham Shipman, William Wilson, C. J. Bruner
and John Yordy.
The following resolutions were then offered
and unanimously adopted by the convention-
WucacAi, We, as members of the great
demooratie party of the Union, and as repre
sentatives of the democracy of Northumber
land county, in County Couventioo assembled,
deem it proper to express our own, as well as
wtaat we believe to be our constituents views
upon the political affairs of the country, and
to testify our own and their attaqhment to
the democratic faith and adherance to the
candidates in nomination as our standard
bearers in the coming contest. Therefore :
Resolved, That the democracy never had
more reason to be proud of their position
before the country than now :At a time
when their opponents have no principles
which they dare to avow, they remain firm
and steadfast in their faith and clinging to the
immutable political doctrines they have ever
advocated, challenge a comparison, and rely
upon the intelligence, patriotism and discri
minating justice of the American people, "for
a right result."
Resolved, That regarding "measures and
not men," as of the cardinal principles of the
democratic creed, and as vitally necessary
to the perpetuity of our institution, wo con
sider it equally insulting for any party to ask,
nnd degrading for an American freeman to
yield his support, to any candidate for the
chief magistracy of tho Union, who is willing
to secure the good opinions of others by con
cealing his own.
Resolved, That the unquestioned integrity,
great ability, long experience in affairs of
State, devoted patriotism and sound unflinch
ing democracy of our candidate for the Presi
dencyGen. LEWIS CASS, of Michigan, just
ly entitle him to tire confidence ami support of
his fellow citizens and eminently qualify him
for the discharge of the high nnd important
duties which will necessarily devoted upon
the incumbent of the Presidential chair.
Resolved, That in Gen. W.m. O. Butler, of
Kentucky, wo havo a candidate for the Vice
Presidency whose extensive acquirements as
a scholar, eminence ns a statesman ami dis
tinguished services, both upon the field and
in the legislative halls fit hiin for the dis
charge of nil the duties of the station for
which he has been nominated, and commend
him to the democracy of the country as wor
thy of their united und zealous support.
Resolved, That the patriotic and consistent
course of the Hon. Simon Cameron, mid the
Hon. Daniel Sturgeon, in the Senate of the
United States meets our cordial and unquali
fied approval. Their steadfast adherence to
the true principles of democracy, unwaver
ing attachment and fidelity to the best inter
ests of Pennsylvania, their individual integrt
ty and sterling worth entitle them lo our
warmest confidence and firmest support.
Resolved, That we have full and entire
confidence in the competency nnd democra
cy of Israrl Painter, our candidate for Canal
Commissioner, and will give hiin our hearty
support und a true old fashioned democratic
majority on the second Tuesday of October
Resolved, That we congratulate the coun
try upon the return of Peace; and that our
brave soldiers both officers and men, who so
nobly fought in defence of their country's
honor and who, by their valor and heroism,
accomplished tho honorable result, are richly
entitled to the warmest thanks of every pa
triot as well for the unequalled skill and
dauntless bravery they exhibited upon the
Jield of battle as for the humanity and mag.
nanimons clemency, uniformly extended
to the vanquished foe. Their brilliant achie
vements have shed fresh lustre upon the A
merican arms, and
"The luurelK wreullM tlml deck tlieir br. ,
Kiiciicle Itie win ite luml with glory."
Resolved, That in view of the increased
number of applications for new banks and for
tho re-charter f old ones, our Legislature
should direct its best efforts, "to secure the
solvency of those which already exist," and,
before creating any new ones, exact sufficient
guarantees to make their circulation "sound
and reliable."
Resolved, That in the demise of FRANCIS
R. SHUN K, the people of Pennsylvania lost
one of their truest friends the democratic
party, one of the fumest and most fearless
supporters of its cherished principles, and
society, one of its brightest ornaments.
Resolved, That our delegates to the SOlh,
of August stale convention be instructed to
vote for WILLIAM BIGLER, for Governor.
Resolved, That tho delegates of this con
vention pledge themselves to use till fair and
honorable means to elect the candidates this
day nominated.
Resolved, That the proceedings of this
Convention be signed by the ofiicers and
published in the democratic papois of tho
county. Adjourned.
Valentine Klase,
Vice Pi
James Daks.
i t's t.
Jacob Raker, ) .
John Yordy. ) fH'cr'
The following article from the New Orleans
Delta of 9th invtant confirms tho statements
which have heretofore been mado respecting
tho project for the erection of a new Repub
lic out of the western states of Mexico ;
The Republic of Sierra Madre Col. Kinney
This gallant and distinguished gentleman,
so well known to the whole country as the
only American who could maintain himself
on the west side of tho Nueces, whore, for
many years, his celebrated Raucheros defied
the whole power of the Mexicans, and sur
vived a thousand perils, is now in our city,
enjoying a little quiet after the active scenes
of the war in which he has been a participa
tor from its commencement. '
Colonel Kinney is a master spirit. His
courage and coolness in battle, his skill in
the use of arms, his energy, tact, and judg
ment, point him out ns a leader, a chief,
worthy to direct tho dillicult ensorprises.
I hose of our readers who feel an interest in
the success of that great enterprise which
we had the honor first to developo and advo
cate, by which the beautiful region north of
tiro Sierra Mad re will bo redeemed from
Moxican misrule and mado un independent
republic, modelled on that of our own, will
be gratified to learn that Colonel Kinney has
engaged in that movement with ail his ardor
and great resources, and has already collec
ted at Corpus Christi abundant means to sup
port the stand whioh, it is calculated and or
ranged, will be made by the Mexicans in this
territory. And doubts which we ever enter
tained of the practicability of this enterprise
and we never had quite as many as some of
our eontomporarias, who have treated it with
remarkable skepticism, are now dissipated
by the fact of Col. Kinney's co-operation.
At a meeting of the Democrats of the bor
ough of Milton on Monday evening the 14th
inst., for the purpose of organizing a Demo
emtio Club, J. H. McCormich was called to
the chair, and S. D. Jordan appointed Secre
ary. t.; V. . 1
After the adoption of preliminary mea
sures, the "Milton Democratic Club" was duly
organized by the election of the following
gentlemen, as permanent officers: Presi
dent: Maj. JOSEPH RHOADS. Vice Presi
dents : J. II. McCormich, Hugh M. Darison,
Francis 0. Donnell and Thomas Strine. Re
cording Secretary : C. A. Kutz, Esq. Corres
ponding Secretaries : Dr. E. D. Hammond
and Henry J. Sheafer. Treasurer: Samuel
T.Brown. Executive Committee: William
Heiner, John E. Gehrig, Dr B. Y Shelly,
James lluoy nml Samuel Blair. The Club to
meet every Friday cveuinrr until tlm 1'resi.
dentin) election.
Tl... r ii .
luiiowiug preamble nml resolutions
were submitted by 11. A. Kerr, and unaui
mously adopted :
Whereas, The importance of the approach
ing election to the democracy of this county,
the State und tho union i, manifest to all ;
and whereas, it is the duly of every good
emoi:i.u io auopi all honorable means in his
power, to promote the success of tho niinei
pies laid down and advocated by that great
u,n,Bllu in inericaii rociety, Thomas .leller
son, and believing that by unitiii'Miud or-mi,
izing ourselves into clubs, we can aid "the
cause we advocate. Then fore
Resolved, That we organize under the suit
and title of the "Democratic Club," of tin
borough of Milton, of the purpose of taking
such measures as will tend lo ensure the suc
cess of democratic principles at the coining
Resolved, That we will meet once a week
until the Presidential elrctiou.
Resolved. That we recognize in tho Demo
cratic nominee for the Presidency LEWIS
CASS, a statesman well tried in the service
his country, ami not found wanting. A pub
lic man against whose moral character the
tongue and slander has not dared to rain a
whisper and a representative of the prop!"
who has never yet been found taking sides
with tho enemy, whom our country w-ts en
gaged in maintaining her rights, abroad or al
Ri solved. That in the democratic candidate
for the Vice Presidency, Gen. WM. O l'.l'T
LER, we have embodied the hero ami the
statesman, a man whose gallant conduct in
the field, course in the halls of legislation,
has gained for him a name which endears
him lo the American people.
Resolvd, That we consider it a duty as
well as a pleasure to use all honorable means
to assist in elevating to the highest otlices in
the gift of the people, Gen. Lewis Cass and
Gen. Win. O. Butler, gentlemen worthy the
support of every democrat in the laud.
Resolved, That in selecting a candidate for
Governor the democratic State Convention
should choose a man matured in the demo
cratic ranks, possessim; talents of a high or
der unblemished character, anil of l.unirn
imlliueliing firmness in his views, in favor of
making stockholders liable in tho individual
capacities for the debts of corporations in
w hich they hold wtoek,
Resolved, That iu Israel Painter, the do
niocrutic candidate for Canal Commissioner,
we have a gentleman on whom wo can rely
to carry out all measures necessary for the
well government of our public works, that
appertain to tho office, and lhat his character
and course iu tho legislature, is a warrantee
that he will prove trim to iho democracy un
der all circumstance.
Resolved, That we believe the candidate
for Congress iu this district should be selec
ted from this county according to rotation
w hen he is selected, that tho democracy of
tho 13th Congressional District should span
neither time nor trouble to redeem it f rom
the: rule of whiggery.
Resolved, That the great number of appli
cations advertised to bo made at tho next
session of the Legislature for Bank Charters
and re-charters (being about 40) is truly a
larmiug, and that it is the duty of democratic
County Conventions lo see that no man is put
on the ticket for tho legislature who is at all
suspected of being unfavorable, lo tho indi
vidual liability clause, or who may refuse to
pledge himself before nomination.
Resolved, That in forming the county ticket,
due regard should bo paid to the claims of
each section of the county, ami that uuno but
tried nnd worthy democrats be selected.
On motion. Resolved, That tho proceed
ings of this meeting be published in the Dt'
mecralic newspapers iu this comity.
Signd by the officers.
Expknsk at Saratoga. We givo below,
from a correspondent of Iho New York Ex
press, a bill of( fare or extract from tho
('expense book'1 of Iho Tinted States Hotel
for a single day ;
They use over 100 dozen of eggs just for
breakfast ; and in one week they use two
barrels powdered white sugar, two barrels
Porto Rico brown, do.; ono barrel brown
Havana, and two boxes Stuart's or Wool
soy's best double loaf, do. They use 340
quarts of milk, daily, 60 lbs. of salmon for
dinner $36 worth of vegetables, 275 lbs. of
beef, and 250 lbs. of lamb, mutton, veal, &c.
Of tho other et ceteras I made no memor
andum, but they are all in proortiou, I'll
warrant you. Remember, this is only tho
account of ou house, and there are two oth
ers that use nearly as much, besides a host
of houses, using from one-fourth to one-third
as much down to tho house that aoeommo.
dates only its ton to twelve boarders,
Nink Miles or Flour. The quantity of
flour burnt up on tho Pier was about 15,000
barrels, which being placed endwise would
extend over uine miles, the same being two
feet deep and as many ale, - Albany A'nici,
Wb asked a returned volunteer, the other
day, if he saw the elephant in Mexico : and
he solemnly assured us lhat there were -no
animals of the kind iu the country. No
thing," said he, "was ever seen there that
earned a trunk with it."
Na VY AND MaRINK Corps. Thfl fnllnurinrr
information is gathered from an analysis of
1 II' T 1 r a. .. . .
meosnn ana winners ueneraiKegtslerot the
Navy and Marine Corps, exclusive of the civil
uuivcrs, irom me commencement ot the Wavy
to the present timt! compiled from the offl-
:..i I. JL
v.. icuurus oi uie wavy Department:
uvea, Kitted m action, 52: killed in
duels, 21 ; killed by accidents 7 ; drowned,
. V.. i" r " " ' i muniereo; o; resicneo.
1.645 : dlSmisapH. Jno . Li 7 a-'
t. I I wut!ini 111 UIS-
charged. 100 ; last nppeainnce unknown, 434 ;
deserted, 8; in service, 1.B05 Total 6,758.
Eatafe of Catharine llournc, dee'd.
"pVOTICE ia hereby airn. that leitrn of sJ
11 minntra 1 n har bean grnntrrl lo the auti.,l.
brr, on the rstnte of (J abs-inn Unuri e I ts of 3un
b tr-, itcc'J. All p"i na ini'eMtd to said raistf, nt
hsmni rl lints igni.ial the an me, are rrqueated lo
es I on the su'.'Srril'rr f t i-f oh m n'.
jnilX BOURNE, AJtn'r,
Kin, bury, Auinst 26, 1848 fit
IN t'Ursunnro of an nnler of the Otphana' C v
of Narthum) ednni routiiv, will tie bm, at p.i,.
lirvenilue nr ou'rry, on Monday the 2d tiny of
October, A D. 184. On the i.remisca to witi
A C ertain Truct of Land
i-itnn'eil in U'nr Augusta t'mtiahip, in aaid
eunty. ni!j lining landa of Philip Hile, IVtrr
O'erilo f. Benj min Knttprman and others, ('on
Mining ahoul One Hundred Acres more or das.
Win toi.n me eroded a Log Hmi-c and Log Uarii,
fee Tl.ete ia. alro i.n eice.lent Orchard, and a
tiood opting of V a'rr on li e mIob prriniai-H.
Late ilir ent.ilo oT lac Vnnsick'e uVcM. Sale t
coinn.eme t 11 o'clmk, A. M. tf mid dny when
the t rtns of .ilo will be made known by
Ity ntder or the (".inrt.
An list 2fi, IMS ts
In the Orphans' Court afraid County,
August Term, 1848. J'
IN the matter of the Pa 1 1 it ion of the ettate of
HANNAH RKED, dcl. August II, 1818
The court grant an vi ae rule on the heiri and
leiial representative! to be and appear on the
first tidy of next term to accept or refuse the es
tate ut he valuation or ihew cause why the aatne
shall not be sold, and the ceurt direct that ser
vice of this rule be made personally on all the
beirs and legal representatives residing in the
counties of N'ni ilium tier land am Columbia, and
on the others by publishing the same for four
successive weeks in the ''Sunbury American," a
Newspaper published at Sunbury.
per curium.
Certified from the records of
our said court at Sunbury,
this 11th day of August.
t r- ,
i). isis-
per John Pursel, pep.
Riinlitiry August 10, 18JS 4t
.l.&AV. L. AVAIvI),
:Vi. 100 t lli:SM T street, I'hllalelliln,
Opposite the Franllin lions',
EXTORTERS of Oold and Silver latent Le
ver Watches, i ml Manufacturer of Jewelry
good asoi I iriei.t always on hand. Hold Pa
tent Levels. l."J j w-.-U SoS : Hlver do SISIm
ft); Cold Lepin.f ::0; filler do. 512 In 1.1;
CI cks and Tune Pieces, Oulil Pencils, ft 2.1,
upwaiils; Diau.oriil Pointed Gold Pel. i", Sl.,1(i;
(old Piiieeliils .Hid Breast Pins, in ere t variety;
Eur RitiBS ; Miniature ( ases ; u. id t bains,
SI'-' lo $-23; Int. a Tea i"ets. Castors. tike
Baskets. Candlesticks. Piritatuiia Ware, Fine Ivo.
ty Handled Tabl ( u lery, and a general assott
men! of Fancy fj oiU
AMT.31TO tIT SttVElt.
J.&W L WARD. No 108 CHE.-NUr M..'
Philadelphia, opposite the Kiatiklin House,
Manufacturei of all kinds of Silver r-pootis.
Forks, 'Pea vets Ladles, Ac. All work made
by us is stamped with nttr name, and warranted
to be made ol purely American coin.
Philadelphia. August 12. 18186 mo
Cr-TJIO noun IILY ERA I) ICA 7'K J01
rpH VT great National, Old Favorite, and Ster
A I rig Remedy!! ! of EIGHTEEN Y 'ARs
STANDING mill unnpproached in its wonder
fill success, ceitainiy, n i! suf ty, inthe it as or
WUKTC.UKll CO.lll't.AIM ! ! !
Qy If you would trcupe the arsenica' (pirson.
oto) counterfeits take not a bottlerow a it uie.
tha' is n t iftiurJed by t' c ' written i:tn'nturr''
of tho ot iginal inventor and proprietor, John U.
Row.iMi, on i7 p pir Ltel, cruts'ng the mntlh
und eork.
This remedy has never been bolstered up by
faUeiini! decet till pud', but bus won its way In
Ihe ct'nlidence'and univi -sal ado tiou of Ibe in
habitants ol Fkvkr ano Aunt: Pin-i imi Ts fl V ITS
coon wouK.s.isn fruits jlo.:, to
whiih all theauents, and every person whohtv.i
used it, well t-stifv.
113 Anh Street Philadelphia.
Ai.kvis for ti bin yIia T Clement. J. Y.
Friling, H. M sfer-tind Geo Rright.
Ai; lor Northumberland Forsythe, Wil.
son A Co., R M. M'Cay.
AuguM 5, IS 13 Ki '
&s3 so- oa sioi slp a
I'alcut Aii-Tiht
fpHK uluve St.ive. wliiili is equally well adapted to Wood
X or I.' ut, Iiiim rw..-i el uli er iiiedub) at tlie luira of tba
American liislitnle, New York ; it the Muchauica1 Invo
lute, B wton ; of the I.'niukliil limtitute, lMillnitelpkia J ait
of the Mei'liunirs' luMitute, Wihuiiiiit'iii, Debiwure.
It ia callable, if mperlv uanl, oi' dnuif Ukore work, wittr
kiw fuel, Ibau any other Miive yet tillered to tha nulilic: u
winter it will warm the largest kilehen, while in summer,
with the summer dreaaaiUiehed, it throws out no more
heal Uiuu a diureou! luriuieef and I'or Uiiliiig, UroUimr, ba
kinir. or nustiiur, it cannot be surpassed by any other Si n e,
open lire, or brick oven.
We. the sulwrriliers. being- eliuaeu JiKhrm by the Maaaa
ehuetts Charitable Mechanics' Am.ieuilliiu ill Hoston, on
sloven, furnaces, rui(ca, ir. wuukl inl.irin the public, lhat
after lentiiiK all the cookiiur stovea that were put into tha
Fair l'v exhibition, arid letting each mull uuuuiu;e hia own
atova with the same kind ol imuI, in order to aacwruiiu
whieli woulil do the mile work with the least fuel inthe
aume time, anil do it beat, we fiial thut rHewnrt'a Patent
Hummer and Winter Air-Tiaitl Cooking Stove, mnualueliir
etl hy the paleulee, of Troy, N. V., to be the best, as tl look
but i3 iniiiutee to boil two irullous of wuter aiul Istks biscuit
in the emue tune, end broil heel' atenk, ami all done in Ihe
best maimer with seven pounds ol' cmal, ia Unity minutea
from the time the tire was put into tlioatove, 'fik wrucb.
we awarded the silver medui.
Tlltt.MAt MOt'l.TO.V, A. 1. WKBHKtt, awl
J AM l'Af. K, Ji ixiks.
The MilMcrihere resiollully uivlle the attention of oowi.
try dealers, to our of the 'unseat and lies! selected atoek of .
Moves, ever offered in thiscit) , anewf whieb are tliv ful,
luwiiur t
Sereen Cy lenders.
Oven Stoves.
Washington Ait-Tight Cooks,
Vulcan da do
Kurekss da do
Ltrge Oven do do
Albany do do
Willi do da
McGregor Mammoth da
Premiums Cook S oves. y
Natjoaal Air-Tight Cooks.
Psrlor Stoves.
o touts Air-Tight Parlor Stoves.
130 Charles tba 1st Ait-Tight do
SOOl.aily Washington. Air-Tight Psrlor, ,
130 Washington Alt-Tight - do
300 McGregor's Ibrea days Parlor Air-Tight
Cost Stoves, burning Urea days without stun-
tion. .. .i :
For sals wholesale and retail by North, Hani.
son Is Co. No. 390 Market street, Philadelnbis. . ,
rbilaSelphia, July 18th, 184s