Lewisburg chronicle. (Lewisburg, Pa.) 1850-1859, May 22, 1850, Image 2

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i" valuable Ileal Estate.
TT7ILL be sold at Public Sal, on
W VVeusesuay the 12ih day of Jl.vk
next, the following valuable Real Instate,
fate o estate of John Kaifman.wIio d.ed
intestine, to wit :
A certain Tract of Land,
si'iiate in Buffalo township, Union county,
containing about
112 .acres,
adjoining lands of John Byler, Jas M'Gec,
Datil Bungler and o hers, nearly ail cleared
and in a good stale of cultivation, about 10
ere of which are excellent Meadow. On
said Farm is a large O. chard ol
choice Fruity a lame Hunk Barn. tSSS
two Dwelling Houses, a
Cider Press, and other
fiiif f nutbuildincs. There is a iuvir
Mailing Spring of Water and Well
near the buildings.
Also, a Tract of gotd Timber
Iind, consisting of Oak, I'iue, 8StaL
t'hestiut, &lc, situate in W1 fss&
Buffalo township, Union county, Tj
about two miles from the above es-
descrihed Farm, adjoining lands of Jeremi-
ah Anderson, Susanna M'Gce, lienevillc
Reish, and others, coiitniniiig about '
One Hundred Acre.
Said Timber Laud will be sold in" lo's to
suit purchasers.
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock, A. M.,
of said day, on the premise, when the
conditions will be made known hy
of said Johu Kauffman, deceased.
May 16, 1850.
HOUSE and Small FARM
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Lewisburg, May 15, 1849
Orphans Cour.t Sale.
BY virtue of an order of the Orphan'
Court of Lj coming County., the un
dersigned, Administrators of. the estate of
Dr. Wm. H. Lruivio, late of the Borough
of Lewisburg, Union county, durcasi'd,wiii
otTer for sale, at public outcry, on
Tuesday the -llli day of June next,
enduing, ail that certain FARM situa'.ed in
the township of U asiington, county of
Lycoming, about 2 miles north-west from
TJnioiitown, and about 2 miles from the
River, adjoining lands of Matthew Brown,
B. F. Pauling, John Benner, and others
containing 94 acres and 79 perches neat
measure, w hereon is erected a Dwclling
llouse, a Burn, and other outhuilduis.aUo
a well of water, on excellent orchard, and
plenty of Limestone. The above described
pre:nies is all clear.under good fence, and
in a high state of cultivation.
Also at the same time and place, a cer
ta.n tract of TIMBEKLAXD, also situated
in the tounship of Washington aforesaid,
adjoining lands of Dr. C. A. Ludwig and
others, containing 73 acres and !3 perches
neat measure, all well timbered, and will
be sold iu oi.e tract, or in K :s 1 1 tuii
Sale to be held on the first above descri
bed premises, and to commence at 1 1 o'
cl.Kk, A.M., said day, when due attendance
will be given, and terms of sale made known
James moor e. Jr.,
Arim'ri of H". . Ludwig. died.
Lewisburg, May 4, 1850
From Skinner's "Plough. Loom and Anril."
The Corn-Worm How to prevect Its
James II. Gill says, in the Ohio Cultiva
ror : I have never been troubled with
this worm much. My plan for defeating
them is, to stir the ground as soon as the j
rora is up and keep at it, Irom day to day,
until it is too large for these destructives.
I generally, alter getting the coin say four
inches high, try to have it ploughed every
teo days, until it begins to tassel if the
soil is very rich, say about eight days. I
never stop plowing for drought, and never
plow when tret. My method of planting
is, to have two of the best and most r liable
hands that 1 can get, to drop f jr one plow,
and three next best to cover after them. I
generally drop four grains on an average
to the lull if (he ground i9 moist cover
about three inches ; if dry, about four inch
es. My object in having so many hands
follow one plow is, that they can take their
lime, and do their work just as I tell them.
I never have any occasion to re-plant.
1 scarcely ever hill my corn more than
is sufficient to smother the weeds. You
have noticed.no doubt, that there is a thort
joint near the ground, almost as hard as
wood. My opinion is, that nature designed
this for the special purpose of supporting
the stalk and ear above it ; and Irom oo-
.1.1, ......
serfanons that I have made, I think ta
. . . ,
very bad policy to cover it up w ith soil
.This system of managing pas wtil,
though it may seem to cost more than the
usual meihods.
To kill Ants, scald them wih hot water,
or. pouf i-fririta of turrtiniioo two their run t
Successful Farming.
A worthy clergyman informed us recent
ly, that he purchased seven acres ol mis
erable, sandy land in the neighborhood of
Saratoga, a few years since, which, by ma
nuring and judicious cultivation, he brougfit
up to such condition, that from three acres
and lull a only, he produced grren fodder
throughout the tseason, for three cows, one
bull, one horse, and seven sheep ; and
cut ail the hay consumed by them in
the winter. The hay, however, was pierced
out by the use of grain, roots, and straw,
taken from the remaining half of the seven
acres. When the land sold, he received
over $100 an acre, for what a few years
previously, was bough.t for as many shil
lings. We have kept a good lookout for suc
cessful farming, for the last fow year?, and
have invariably Ibund, that intelligence and
a careful investigation of the experiments
and best practices of others, furnished the
ground work for the superiority of every
one who has attained to eminence in nun-1
culture. So tnuch fur book farming.
American Agriculturist.
From the New York 'Working Fartntr.
Okciiakd. Attnck the. caterpillars by
burning them with the camphene lump do.
j scribed in a former number. As caterpi!
lars leave iheir nests at sb ml eight o'clock
A. M., and return to them nt five P.M. .they
should ho attacked before or afer th-jse
hour.-. Boiling water poured into the haunts
of ants will destroy them.
If your trees were properly sonped in
early spring, they will not be hide-hound
now. Treat sluggish gtape vines ns rc
' commended in Mr. Galbraith's paper in a
former uumber. Sjw a very slight quan
tity of fine sill nrounJ plum and c:her
fruit trees, and trim eff thou'.a from the
A correspondent from Sussex Co., N.J.,
says: "The effect of the sub-soil plow wss
to double my com crop ; i. c. the produce
was double that of any crop previously
raised on the same ground. While my
neighbors' corn was suffering from execs,
sive moisture, and at other times wiih its
loss and excessive heat, miue was healthy
and prosperous find produced a return
which had not been anticipated. Nothing
but the ordinary treatment and ruliivaii . n
was applitd, except the use of the sub-soil
Siiforiag cf Emigrants.
The Missouri (Independence) Common
wealth notices the return of Mr. Hatcher
from Calif irnia, v ho had acted as guide
for the pnr.y of Col. Collier from Suntu
Fc. IJj returned by the way of the Gilt
river, and passed emigrants along the en
tire route. Hi witnessed among them an
amount and a ilerte f .-tuffeiing sudi as
it never was his lot to mmj be'ore, though
he has spent the most cf his life in the
midt of the daubers and hardships o( (he
Rocky Mounla ns. One instance of suf
fering, related by the Commonwealth, of
the ninny witnessed by Mr. Ilatcl.cr, was
particularly heart-rending :
Two young I idles were accidentally dis
covered in the choptrel, where they had
wandered in search of mesquit fiuil or
food. They were in tattered dresses, with
out bonne't rr shoes, and lost. They
were about the aj;es of ten and sixtten.
Mr. II. conducted them to their parents
seme milts di.stai.t. Theie were tiht
children in the family in a state of almost
utter destitiiiic-tr TI.ey seemed scarcely 1
to Lnnw iheir nnsilinn. or where to ra.!
Thev asked the distance to San Diego, !
and on bring told it was '.'40 miles, burst
into tears, and wept long and bitterly.
Although nearly out of provisions, and
having only a few animals in wretched
condition, they had stuck to their carriage
and wugnn with a foolish and almost fatal
tenacity. When they had grown calm.
Mr. Hatchet shared his small supply
of provisions wiih them, gave them
the advice to abandon the carriage aud
wagon, to pack their food and children up
on the animals, and make for S in Diego
with all possible speed. He told l hem by
adopting this plan, and by making food of
the poorest of their mules as they gave out
on the way, from tima to time, they might
get through ; otherwise, they could not
reasonably expect to do so.
A Child's Answer.
A father once said playfully to his little
daughter.a child five years old,"Mary,you
are not good for anything." j
"Yes, I am, dear Father,'' replied she, I
looking tenderly and thoughtfully in his
Why what are you good for, pray tell
me, my dear ?"
'I am good to love you father," replied
she, at the same time Mirowing her tiny
arms around his neck, and gave him a Lis
of'unutterable affection.
Blessed child .' may your life ever bean
expression ol that early felt instinct of love.
The highest goo.l you or any other mortal
can confer is to l.ve in the full exercise of
your affection.
no nr iuiiih.. a iic cajliurs (Ji inp
.,, . , , ,i n .. ., "
U ashington '-Republic, Messrs. Alex. C.
Tl. a. Tl i:
Bullitt and John O. Sargent, have retired
from the editorship of that paper, and are
succeeded by Allen A. Hall, Esq., former
ly editor of the "Nashville Whig,"but now
filling a responsible station in, the Treasu
ry Department.
News & Notions.
Prof. Webster The Boston Journal of
Monday says : So far as external appear
ances indicate, this unfortunate man has
become reconiled to his fate calm and
tho'tful, and occupying the greater part of
his time in reading.
The Whig Slate Convention meets at
Philadelphia on the 19th of June.
The name of tho Post-Office called
Boston, in Northumberland county, has'been
changed to "Kautinchunk."
C.R.Buckalew.Esq., of B!oomburg,and
C. E. Wright, Esq., of Doy iestown, are the
Commissioners to investigate the affairs of
the late Susquehanna County Bank.
The possbiility of melting charcoal has
at length been satisfactorily proved by the
experiments of M. Desprelz, of Paris.
The receipts of the N. Y. & Erie R. R.
for April of this year were more than dou
ble tnose of APnl ln la!,t ear-
That was a true remark of an old lady,
that " those who know but liule, will not
have to account foi much."
A huge Indian skeleton was lately dug
up at Uarsiirus, N. J., among the oyster
shell strata. it measured eight feet in
length. The skull measured two feet iu
circumference, and 15 inches over the top.
In the valley of the Blackstone river
from Pawtucket to Milbury, a distance of
thirty miles, there are 115 cotton and
woolen factories, and 11 other large man
ufacturing establishments. What a world
of wealth and mine of employment !
At njprinter's festival.old bachelors were
toasted as ' QiaJj only fit to fill out the
blank lines ot society.'
Mr.. O'Reilly proposes a Telegraph line
from S:.Louis to San Francisco Govern
ment to establish a line of stockades, which
shull serve as Telegraph stations, afford
pn iocli iii to Emigrants, and facilitate the
transmission ol the Mails. Grade a route
lor a Hail Road, first. 1
Roche, a French xronaut, recently made
an ascent at Bordeaux, but his balloon hit
a chimney, upset the car, and threw him
into the street, where ho was picked up with
one broken arm and two broken legs.
The cure for timidity, is knowledge.
Hard Cash A key to everything in
life, except health and happiness.
The II jrticullurnl Society of Cincinnati
are about to issue certilicates or premiums
upon samples of superior wine produced in
that Stale.
A large meeting, without distinction of
party, was held iu Nashville, on Mondoy
last, to consider the propriety of appointing
delegates (o ihu Southern Cvuvenliun. The
n.eeun by an overwhelming majority, de
clare J it inexpedient to nppcint delegate.
Iu Houston (Gj ) Superior Court, a few
days since, a case was tried for slander, iu
w hich the jury rendered a verdict of 8V
000 d images. Th parties were V incent
Calhoun in U hail" ol Ins daughter, Martha
Culhoun) vs. U iu. Milter.
St. I.auis, May 13.
A gentleman from Council Bluff, reports
the small pox among the California erai
grants, six had o d.
A gold mine has been discovered in
Berks county, which yield fifty percent,
ofpure metal, part gold, part silver. The
migration of gold hunters to thai region
has not et put the inhabitants to any in
convenience, or raised the price of provis
ions. Chas. J. M'CurJy. of Lyme, Coon.,
has bceu appointed Minister to Austria.
Rhode Island is a model Slate, for
promptness and economy. The General
Assembly just adjourned at Newport, were
in session but four days.
The annual consumption of sugar is es
timated in the report of the Patent office at
CIi,: "i:'1,t'n lons'
Ground rents can not herealer b.; made
peri elual ; but may at all times be paid of!.
The new law is excellent, and nut one
word can be uttered against its propriety
in a republican country. Tuukhauuock
Henry Metcalf, Esq , has been appointed
by the Attorney General, Deputy Prosecu
ting Attorney, tor bullivan county.
The recent fire oil the steamer Belle of
the West, is supposed to have originated
f rom a box of locofoco matches in the hold.
About eighty lives were lost.
The London Literary Gazette states
that it has bcou proposed by the United
Slates Government that the Industrial Ex
hibition shall, alter its close there, be re
moved to New York.
A despatch from Buffalo, in the N. Y.
Herald, says the town of Milan, Ohio, was
nearly destroyed by tire, the 5th inst. Mi
lan is a flourishing liule town of about 1600
or 2000 inhabitants.
There never was a time, we believe, when
freights were so ruinously depressed as at
the present moment. Several thousand
bales of cotton have Icon shipped to Liver
pool, in British vessels, lately, at nn eishth
of a penny per pound. N. O. Delta, P.ih
The New Orleans papers are acknowl
edging the receipt of early co;u.
A considerable amount of sickness is at
preseut prevailing on board the steamers
on ihe Western riverr,.
1 he Legislature cf Ohio, during its re
cent session, chartered 50 companies for
the construction of plank roads.
1 he Philndcphia Tailoresses have open
ed their store. Their capital is 95,000
whirh was subscribed by the citizens.
Noah Fassett of Bradford county, ws
recently drowned in the Susquehanna, at
The accounts of the rise in the tributa
taries of the Mississippi, above, had caused
great apprehension iu New Oilcans, on the
27 lb ult., of an overflow.
There were 100 lives lost by the explo-
. a . I
sion on board me steamer Auuiuny
Wayne, near Sandusky. Ohio. T he first
accounts put the number down only at 40.
H. O. HICKOE, Editor.
O. V. WOBDEW, Publisher.
At J1.50 ouh in adranra, $1.75 in three month, f- paid
within tht year, and $2,50 at tho end of the year.
Agents in Philadelphia V B Palmer and K W Can.
Ltcwisburg, Ma.
Wednesday Morning, May 22.
ADVERTIZE ! Kxeratora, Ailniinixtrator. Public
Ofbrers, City and Country Merrhants, Manufacturers,
Mc-hauinf, BuHineaa Men all who wish to procure or to
dijiMMte of anything would do well to give notice of the
Mine through the LnritUurg OifmicU." Thi paper has
a Kuod and increasing circulation in a community contai
ning as large a proioruun of active, solvent producers,
consumers, and dealers, as any other in the SUite.
7As the Editor is still at Court, all
the good in this Chronicle must be charged
to the Printer.
Thanks to the name is not legible
of the Treasury Department, for the Report
on the Finances for 1849 '50.
t7Rev. Daniel Y. Heisler, late of
Columbia, Pa., (of Mercersburg College,)
has been installed as Pastor of the German
Reformed Church at Lewisburg, Pa.
C7A slight frost Sunday morning, but
not enough to blast the unprecedented large
amount of fruit in blossom. Tho weather
continues uncommonly cold, and tho sea
son backward. The Wheat and Rye crop
is everywhere promising. 9
Recommendations of Candidates
In this paper must be paid for as advertise
ments, by the person sending or handing
them in. We can not give credit : for
some of those named mutt fail, and it is
often as hard work to obtain pay for a
candidate who is the choice of the minority,
as for a dead horse."
Land Sales. We desire information
of sales of Real Estate in this neighbor
hood, as a matter ol interest abroad, and
for comparison with older counties.
The land of Mr. Noll in Kelly Tp. sold
we are told for 870 per acre. It was des
titute of buildings.
A Buffalo Farm and Wood land for sale
in this paper, first column inside.
0J"Ve observe several of the cumber
some and unsightly stoops on Market St.
undergoing the process of removal, prepar
atory to lighter aud more graceful awnings.
Remove also the pumps and boxes, finish
the pavements,and plant a few more shado
trees : and in three years, wbat inland
town will have as pleasant a walk as the
main street of Lewisburs 1
a7The Whig papers of this District
unite in urging upon Mr. Casey to consent
to become a candidate for re-election to
Congress. The Whigs f Union county
(vide their proceedings in another column)
have expressed the same desire.
On the other hand, the Editor of this
paper is brought forward in the Democratic
organ of the county as a candidate for
nomination by that party. In his absence,
and without his knowledge, the Publisher
would add that no beter man could be put
in nomination no one would more faith
fully and creditably represent the old 13th
Corp. District. Much as we should per
sonally prefer his aid and society at home,
we sincerely hope the chance of success
may be accorded by his party to Henhv
C. HlCKuK.
C7A writer in the Pennsylvanian
gives notice that three propositions are to
come before the Democratic State Conven
tion at Williamsport, next week.
1. That the time and place for holding
S'a'e C, nventions he fixe), permanently,
and uniformly.
2. To dispense with Senatorial Dele
gates, and give each county a certain num
ber of Delegates in propotion to the num
ber of Democratic voters in it, each county
having at least one Delegate.
3. That the Delegates be chosen with
in three or four months of the day of
meeting of the Convention.
Tho reasons for the propositions are
good, and if to them could be added the
Single District plan of electing Delegates,
we should consider it a system worthy the
adoption of all parties. The Single Dis
trict system works well in the election of
Congressmen, and in the election of Legis
lators in New York State, and is quite-as
Republican in the manner of the nomina
tion as in the election of officers.
This is the most lucrativo office within
the gift of Ihe people of Union county next
Tail, and we learn there are several can
didates training for the prize. It has been
customary with the dominant party, in
Columbia and Northumberland as well as
in Union.to give Prothonotarics and Regis,
ters who hove done well, a re-election.
These are important offices in rich agri
cultural districts, and demand tried clerks,
The present incumbent has not announced
his desire for a re-nomination, but if he
wish it, we are assured he will receive the
support of many who opposed him in the
prior race. Mr. Haus has been tested.
and it is conceded, both by members of
the bar and the people generally, has
proved himself an obliging and competent
and faithful officer. The only objection
we hear urged against him is, that he is a
radical partixan : we wish he were less
so : but as county officers do not come
within Old Zach'a power, this will be no
serious bar ia "old Whig Union to the
continuance of a good, acceptable officer.
This body adjDumed, finally, at noon
of Wednesday last, after a long session, and
having transacted a large amount of local
The Forrest and Wetherill divorce casfe
failed. May we "ne'er look upon their like
Again !"
The bill fur an Appropriation to the Su
gar Valley Road was taken up in the
House on motion of Col. Slifor, and lost by
one vote.
We believe all the old Banks applying,
(except Easton) were re chartered, but no
new ones created.
In the Apportionment Bill.which we give
(his week, we have incorporated a list of
the Taxables in the several counties. This
table is worth preserving for future refer
ence. It will be seen that Union and Ju
niata Counties have but one Representative,
while Cumberland, Crawford, and other
smaller districts have two. This is rauk
injustice to this county,' and our mem
ber opposed it as long as opposition would
do ony good. The loss, however, is made
up in the Senatorial District.
The Apportionment Bill is a curiosity.
Those w ho voted for it, protest against it ;
those who voted against it, protest ;
and the Governor signed it with a protest.
Notwithstanding all the dissenting voices,
the fatherless bill (barring the double Rep
resentative districts) is as fairns any passed
within our knowledge.
Thirteen Democrats voted against the
usual expression of courtesy towards their
Sjieaker, Mr. M'Calmont of the House.
Maxwell McCaslin, of Greene, (Dem.,)
was elected Speaker of the Senate on the
Inst day of the session. Mr. Best voted for
Mr. Ives. Mr. Crabb was the Whig can
didate, and defeated by several Whig Sen
ators refusing to vote for him on the Gthor
7th ballot.
We have not seen 4he Appropriation
Bill, but understand it provides, condition
ally, a small sum for the continuation of
the North Branch Canal.
The late Legislature have also increased
the salaries of the State Treasurer, and
Auditor Genera! : they also increased the
pay of the Canal Commissioners from $3
to $4 per day, and provided extra pay for
themselves, (to which, we see it stated,
they were entitled by reason of lU being
the Apportionment year.)
u. s. cohgress!
A motion in Senate to detach California
from all other issues, -vas lost by four votes
Messrs. Cooper and Webster we rejoice
to see voting for a division of the question.
Mr. Clay, has made a labored speech in
defence ui his scheme. From all appear
ances, he will go to his grave, arguing for
liberty, in the abstract, but in reality tax
ing ail his masterly powers to confirm and
rivet the chains of human bondage.
Mr.Wilmot has made a speech upon the
great question, far superior to Mr. Clay's.j
The Slnveocracv arc determined nothing
shall he done unul they have exacted new
guarantees fjr their National Nuisance.
The bribe of millions of dollars proposed
to lie paid to Texas for giving up New
Mexico, it is hinted is relied upon to buy up
Congressmen, if enough can not be driven.
Anthony E. Roberts, of Lancaster, w as
confirmed as Marshal of East. Dist. of Pa.
Position of the Slavery Issue.
Th': recent intelligence from California,
tint its people.tired of the infamous cavils of
the Siaveocracy, talked of an Independent
Government, has created as much joy in
the ranks cf ihe niornl traitors in Congress,
as we may imagine the Fall of Man did in
Panceinonium. At the same litre, it is tru
ly slated that several thousand men,(wheth
cr "pirates" or "heroes'" will depend upon
their success) of ail nations and castes, are
preparing to attack the Spanish Island of
Cuba, nnd " annex"' it to the Union, altho'
we are at peace with that nation. Pres.
Taylor has exerted himself to prevent any
such movement from our shores, but the
slave interest is so intent upon getting
another State to offset California, that it
will break the rules of nations and the
faith of treaties with as little compunction
as it does the laws of hurnanitv and God
A bill has been reported to ihe U.S. Sen
ate, from the committee on Agriculture,
providing for the establishment of an Agri
cultural Bereau, as follows: A Commis
sioner, with a salary of $3,000 a year ; a
Chemist, with $2,000 ; a Secretary, with
$1,600 ; a Recording Clerk, with $1000,
and a Messenger, with $700. There is
no interest more deserving of the patronage
of Government, than Agriculture.
Smoking Statistics. In the year 1943,
eight millions one thousand four hundred
and forty-nine pounds one shilling and
four pe nce were spent by the people of
this kingdom in tobacco! If the tobacco
had been worked iulo pigtail half an inch
thick, it would have formed a line 99,470
miles long long enough to go nearly
four limes around the world. Eighth
T7Abrahain Stmub and Isaiah B.
Davis of Milton, and David Rockefellow
of Sunbury, Commissioners, were to com
mence running the Montour county line,
(KrMessrs. Frick-i Slifer of Lewisburg
advertise for Fifteen Thousand Dollars'
w or, h of Boat Knees and Ribs. ' - -
The Apportionment for 1850,
The following is the bill as it
both Houses in Senate 20 to 12, and in
tho House by 48 to 42.
Ratio 1,63 Taxable for 1 Repreiwntitivc.
- Xaxablea. j
Adams 5,010
Allegheny 28,547
Bedlord 6288, Cambria 3642, 9,928
Berks 16,232
Bucks s - - , 13,151
Beaver 5743, Butler 7490,
Lawrence 4425 17C59 3
Blair 4457, Huntingdon 5309 9.760 2
Bradford 6,560 2
Chester 14,760 3
Cumberland 7,551 2
Centre 4,916 1
Clearfield 2639, M'Kean 1213
Elk b77. 4,733 1
Clarion 5066, Armstrong
6086, Jefferson 26:22 13,795 3
Columbia 4151, Montour 2570 6,721 1
Dauphin 7,683 2
Delaware 5,267 1
Erie 6,434 2
Washington 10,029 2
Greene 4.447 1
Franklin 8,366 2
Indiaoa 5,530 1
Ly coining 54 1 S.Clinton 23 1 6,
Potter 1340 8.080 2
Lancaster 22,641 5
Ubanoo 5,708 1
Lehigh 7286, Carbon 3742 11.028 2
Luzerne 10,898 2
Monroe 2755, Pike 1200 3,985 1
Mercer 6860, Venango 2047,
Warren 3149 13.199 3
Crawford 8.130 2
Mifflin 3.172 1
Montgomery 13,516 3
Northampton 8,908 2
Northumberland 4,655 1
Perry .55 1
Philadelphia City 22.730 4
do County 54,554 11
Somerset 4,924 1
Schuylkill 12,667 2
Susquehanna 6116, Sullivan
769, Wyoming 2142 9,027 2
Tioga 5,237 1
Wavne 4,373 1
Westmrld 11618,Fayette7611, 19,229 4
Union 5350, Juniata 3112 8,462 1
York 13.06J 3
Of the Representatives elected by this
arrangement, 43 are conceded as sure for
the Democrats, 34 to the Whigs, and 13
doubtful, viz. Philad. County, Schuylkill,
Bucks, and Washington.
Of the 33 Senators in the following list,
14 are claimed by the Democrats, 13 by
the Whigs, anJ 6 doubtful, viz. Phi lad.
County, Bucks, Schuylkill, and Dauphin
aud Northumberland.
IHatio 14,743 Taxable fur 1 Senator.
Taxable, ben.
Philadelphia Citv, ili,T60 2
Philadelphia County, 54,554
Montgomery, U.51C
Chester and Delaware, 2'J,U3G
Berks, 10.2G4
Bucks, 13,151
Lancaster and Lebanon, '28,552
Dauphin and Northumberland, 12,338
Northampton and Lehigh, 16,194
Carbon, Monroe, Wajne, Pike 12.IU2
Adams and Franklin, 14. "05
York, 13,000
Cumberland nnd Perry, 12.UU9
Lycomina, Sullivan. Centre,
Clinton, 13,49
Blair, Cambria, Huntingdon, 13.40
Luzerne, Columbia, Montour, 17.619
Bradford, Susuqehanna, Wyo
ming. 17,827
Tioga, Potter, M'Kean.Elk.Ciear-
field. Jefferson. 13,934
Mercer, Venango and Warren, 14,099
Erie and Crawford,
16 564
Butler, Beaver, Lawrence,
Washington and Uieer.e,
Jledford .tod Somerset,
Armstrong, Indiana. Clarion,
Juniata. M fllm, Union,
Westmoreland and Fayette,
New Laws.
Among the Acts passed 'by the Legisla
ture and signed by the Governor, are the
following :
Relative to Ground Rents.
That from and after the passage of this
act, whenever a deed or other instrument of
writing, shall contain a reservation of
ground rent to become perpetual upon the
lailure of the purchaser to comply with
the conditions therein contained, no such
covenant or condition shall be so construc
ted as to make the said ground rent a per
petual incumbrance upon the said real
estate, but it shall and may be lawful for
the purchaser thereof, at any time alter
the said ground rent shall have fallen due,
to pay the full amount of the same, and
such payment shall be a complete dis
charge of such real estate from the incum
berancc aforesaid.
fThe Rights of Married Women.
That the true intent and the meaning of
the act of Assembly, to secure the rights of
manied woman, passed the 11th day of
April, A. D. 1848, is and hereafter shall
be that the real estate of any married wo
man in this Commonwealth, shall not be
subject to execution for any debt agaiust
her husband, on account of any interest
he may have, or may have had therein, as
tenant by the courtesy, but the same shall
be exempt from levy and sale for such
debt during the life of the said wife.
Relative to Aldermen and Justices.
That every Alderman and justice of the
peace, and every person exercising or hold
ing any office ot public trust, who shall be
guilty of wilful aud malicious oppression,
partiality, misconduct, or abuse of author
ity or under color of his office, shall, o n
conviction thereof in any Court of Quarte r
Sessions in this Commonwealth, be ad
judged guilty of a misdemeanor in office,
be punished by imprisonment in the county
jail for a term not exceeding one year,
and a fine not exceeding five huod. dollars.
Also that a Constable may serve process
on a Sheriff where there is no Coroner in
Union County Whig Deetlng.
Pursuant to a call of the Standing Com
mittee, a large and enthusiastic Wuigm.
ting assembled in the Court House at NV
Berlin, on Tuesday, May 14, 1850. Tu
meeting was organized by appointing
I following uiijtcra
2 Jacob McCcklet, President ; Wm.K.;.
4 I ley, James Barbin, and Solomon Kns'e
3 1 Vice Presidents ; M. II. To2"nrr. and I .
Haas, Secretaries.
D. W. Wcods, Esq., stated the thject u!
the meeting, and on his motion the Pre,,,
deut appointed a Committee of seven t
draft resolutions, viz.:
D. W. Woods, Michael Peters, Ji.;.
Datesman, W. F. Wagenscller, Ner M ..
dleswarlh, John Haine, John A. Vunva.
The Committee, after a short aUenci,
returned and made the following report.
Whereat,e are on the eve of a politico,
campaign in which are to be decided issue
pregnant with important results to the Uai
interests of our common country : There
fore, 1. Resolved, That the attachment of t;,
Whig party to the great cardinal principle,
of republicanism, remains firm aud un
changed. 2. That the recommendation of P.es
Taylor, in his annual message, in favor li
protecting all the various branches of Amtr
icau Industry, and the able aud rr.aer v
report of Mr. Meredith, Secretary of
Treasury, sustaining the same views, u tt.
with our cordial and hearty approval.
t. That we are in favor of the' iunn-j .
..j i l . r : . - .t
uie uuimasiuu ui aoiuruia iuio ine Llliuii
as a State, as a separate .and distinct mri.
sure, and unconnected with any other iu;.
4. That we, as W higs, while we rapn;
and will sustain the compromises of i: -Constitution,
are utterly opposed to the ex
tension ol Slavery to territory now fre.
5. That we are opposed to Cong re .,.
sing any law for the recapture oi' fc(:;it
slaves, which shall not guarantee to the -leged
fugitive a trial by jury in the Sta:c.i
which he may bu captured.
6. That we have increased conficVn:;
in the purity.ability.and patriotism ofOo
Taylor.and that the malignity and perstca.
tion of his enemies will utterly fail tu ir.
jure the old soldier with the peop'e, who
raised him to the first office in the naiitD
ti. That Gov. Johnston has evinced Ji.
tiuguished ability and paiiiotism in the ai
ministration of our Slate government, acl
thst his teto of the unjust aud iniquity
Apportionment bill, passed by the bro!:ts
down olJ stagers" of the Locofoco jartv,
will be sustained by thejionest and unrisL:
of all parlies. " 1
8. That we have unabated connJecce ia
our distinguished Representative iu Cut
press. Hon. Joseph Casey ; our Seuuicr.
Jonathan J. Cunningham ; and our Rep
resentatives, C:i Shier and Johu M'L.ugt;
lin. 9. That the conduct of ihe Locoofcos ii
the L'gi.-!iiure, in prolonging the sessioi.,
and squander ng the public money, by vo
ting for themselves $3 per day during the
session, deserves t,e severest censure of au
indignant people, and we call upon G.r
Johnston to veto it.
10. That the investigation of the official
conduct of Gideon J. Ball, our late admir
able State Treasurer, Ly the Legislative
committee, has resulted, as we anticipated,
in his course being unanimously sustained
in ihe implkd ceuure of his unscrupulous
11. That Union county concurs in tl.e
election cf A. K. MeClure, of Juniatta, as
our Senatorial Delegate to the Sluie Con
vention t.) meet at Philadelphia on the l'J:!i
of June next.
12. That Robert V. Glover is hereby
appointed our Representative Delegate la
he Philadelphia Stale Convention.
13. That we request the Whig Standing
Committee of Union county to call a Coa
ventioo at an eaily date to nominate a can
didate for Congress, and for other officers
On motion of II. W. Snyder, Esq., Re
solved that our Senatorial aud Representa
tive Delegates be, and they are hereby
instructed to present the name of Gideoa
J. Ball to the Siate Convention, and support
him as tho Whig caadidate lor Auditor
On motion of M. H. Taggart, Resolved
that the only grounds of compromise we
will sustain in regard to the question of
Slavery in the Territories, is the course
marked out by the President in his commu
nication to Congress on that subject.
On motion of John Wilt, Esq., Resolved
that a Committee be appointed to request
Mr. Casey to re-consider his determination
expressed in his letter not to be again a can
didate for Congress.
The committee consists of Jno.Wilt.Esq ,
Hon. Ner Middleswarth, and Geo. F. M l
ler, Esq.
Resolved that the proueedings of thi
meeting be signed by the officers, and pub
lished in the Whig papers of the county.
Signed by the officers-
A new organ of the ultra slavery part',
is to bo established at Washington, to bu
called The Crisis. Elwnrnt Fisher anJ
Mr. Garnet, of Virginia, will, it is saiJ, b
the editors. Forty thousand dollais have,
it is reported, beeu subscribed to carry en
the enterprise.
The editor of the National Era (Auii
Slavery) "welcomes them to the arena of
discusiion.' Father Ritchie, of the Union,
don't like rivalry in the line of devotion tt
the South.
ft3"Antbony Wayne Olewine, Pruthon
tary of Philadelphia, died last week, much
lamented both as an officer and as a man
James Vineyard, Jr., of the Northeru Lib
erties (last fall Whig candidate for S(at
Senator) is appointed in his room-
P7The book and variety store of L
B. Exsicif, at Danville, was entered by
lalse keys on Wednesday last, and robku
of property to the amount of $6 .or