Newspaper Page Text
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
OAIRIMIE 6 Pk;
0'04104(4, theembet 20, 1543.
SubjecVto the talcciaion of a National Convention
DEMOCRATIC WHIG PRINCIPLES.
SPECIALLY "1 , 011 THE PUBLIC EYE.'I
t. Atourril Nritirinal Currency, regulated by the
will and authority of the Nation..
8. An adequate Revenue, with fair Protection to
3. Just restraints on the Executive power, em
bracing a further restriction on the exercise of
4. A faithful administration of the public domain,
- with an equitable distribution of the proceeds
of sales of it among all the States.
5. An honest
th ,:encrul Geverinninit, leaving public °dicers
' perfect fieedoiri of thought and of the'right of
suffrage; but with suitable restraints against
improper interference in elections.
'6. An amendment to the Constitution, limiting
the ineuinbent-of the. Presidential office to. a
These objects attained, I think that we should
cease to be afflicted with bad administration of
iic Government .—HENRY CLAY,
• The members of the Democratic Harrison party
•of Pennsylvania—those who united with them as
allies in the achievement of that glorious political
victory in 1840, tho • result of which was the
election of that pure, venerated and much lament.
ed patriot GENERAL WILLIAM 'HENRY HARRISON,
to the Presidential Chair—those who have hitherto
consistently battled fur "the Supremacy of the
Laws," who are opposed to all mysteries, whether
of the Government or otherwise, which are in.
accessible to the public eye-41toss who aro op.
posed to favored classes and monopolies either of
Mice or power—thoso who arc tired of expert
'ments upon the Commerce, Manuflictutes and
'.--4.lurrency-of tho country, and all others who-are
• convinced of the necessity of so reforming the
abuses of the State and National Ugvernments as
to secure their prompt; faithful, economical :and
energetic administration, with' a strict account
ability to the people, on the part of those by
whom they are aria] . dstered, are requested by the
State Central Co tittee of the Damooratio
risen party, to me-t in their several Counties and
Districts, and in contbrinity with former usages.
to elect Delegates in proportion to the number of
Senators and Representatives in the State-Legis.
later° from such Counties and Districts, to a
STATE CONVENT/ON ,tO be held at Harrisburg, on
MONDAY, the 4th day of MARCH next, at 12
o'clock M. to nominate a suitable candidate for
Governor, to be supported by the friends of good
order at the . next General Election, and to do such
other acts and things as'may be deemed necessary..
The several County Committees will be careful
to give the proper notices in their respeetiie
GEORGE FORD, Lancaster.
HENRY MONTGOMERY, Dauphin
HARMER DENNY. Allegheny.
WILLIAM M. WATTS, Erie.
JOHN G. MILES, Huntingdon.
JOHN TAGGART, Nord umberland
IVILLIAM F. HUGHES, Phila. en.
JOAN S. RICHARDS, Berks.-
JACOB' WEYG,ANT, Northampton.
oirMr.,Calhoun's friends still stoutly deny that
he will withdraw his claims.
itrPitiladelphia was again diseraced on Sun
day last, by several fights among firemen,.
cci.The IVhigs have another Congressman from
Maine. Freeman Morse, a Whig, is elected from .
tho Lincoln and Oxford district by a mujority of
Mona 'PAnnose !—Rusk and Freeland, recently
convicted in Montgomery county, for prize fight
ing, at a cost of $260 to the county, have already
been pardimed by the Governor!
n'Tlic New York Plebeian, a Van Buren or
gan, in reply to the repeated assertions of the
friends of tho other candidates, that Mr. Van Be.
ren cannot possibly he elected, says it is positive
in its assurance oftyc fact that if it is impossi
ble to elect IVIr. an Bur n, it is equally impossi
ble to succeed with any ther candidate in the
party.. For once we find urselvcs in agreement
' with tiiirManites, says the itsburg Advocate.—
Ile is a weak candidate to be s re, and commands
_neither_lbe_respect, r nor _confidence of_any_but.
office hunters; but then he is quite as strong as
any that tbd party can put forth. If they cannot
succeed with him, as it seems to be conceded that
they cannot, they cannot succeed at all.
ILTThe Washington correspondent of the Phil.
&dolphin Inquirer says:. Mr. Adams is in very
feeble health. The,reCont . ha'rd service he has
seen, has 'proved too much fur him. Ho needs "a
long repose, but.r fear his' sense of duty will not
permit biro to enjoy it.
(oGeorge liattenborger, Es 9. has been op.
pointed by. the Governor AfteocieteDn dge forTer.
ry county, in the room of Hon. James -Black, re
We have known Mr: B. for seyeral years, and
think hie appointment 'an excellent
does not appear to give satisfaction to the Editor
of the Perry Democrat.
ILrln case of a suit of fraud, the Georgia ;spurts
have decided that refueirtg,to take a newef t wAr
flora .the otrice,or going away and leaving it un
called for, until
.all arrearages are paid, if prima.
•facia evidence of -intential fraud. ‘.
+Colitis falba "ago of iron"--iron steamboats'
-, 7 jirore coffins--iron toutbstonetr; and now (hey
aro making; iron oradles.at .P.ithiburgt
Tins boys roektol in them, doubtless be inert
of 'iron nervi." . _
oVtis elated in
,a recent hiegraphicel sketch.
Of ilia late'lli,Legete, that he. learaWhoisr.
'ThhevAll ie ?mind tree of nearly . •or el :
'the moat eminent men. * ' •
of antogod.oatwill prott66et hi..
drophobio withont. Oar hating been bitton,--go .
: 11 '3 1 , 1 01V wotl4 .41.1,4u:430 -tho asaor.
lion by .citirtraoloa ,frig hecti!, instances,..
11 - I ,:rPhw.. ! Jeroy i l *igt a 'papal atianNar ,373,305
aculs, has 3,38514430ne above tbe,age of 20 . who'.
ear; not'read a nd.write... , New. Hampshire, with
, 3 pop . 4tran:pf2B4,V4, , lnts only 942;tinrstbsficient.
o:7ThelitrtfjO i llitioniabiitit,amounts te.£770,.
0014006, )iiiil44 1 410k - to'about 1,500 5 , pIJ porsoit,, t
; 1", '"
POP KO$N.-Ini Pom l PlPhin , '"'fftw t ev,:etitnr
.. , 'ltitioo:lSfr;?Afotitairtoititi(o346l'
..,1-WeLz : , •
';'Coliimblia Hail bead.
the Columbia ' and P.hiladalOhialrail road, bier. ffort; ,
'ilishetftbe Editor ofthc*est illtesterltepdblicaS
'the fedkiwing!tilistract of file annual report,
log the receipts and eipenditures'on' the rued for
the past year. It presentsavery favorable account
of his management or the rOalind as he says,
will gratify the Tax.bdrdened citizens ofour Corn
mOnwealtlito login that our public wcirks are ea.
pablo ofkoducing a revenue, equal to•the cost of
:Repaitemndmanagement, and thr_intereskon the.
,an . honest and
cs - Wpnblic''neriant, beliette' the" best
officer the road hitt hod since •it was under the
admirable management of AndreniMehaffdy, Esq
the Seieriritendent under GoV.lptiter. But how
ever much these. favorable statements nriaitrat..
ify the people, we do not believe that in this quart:
ter at least they will prove sufficient to change
the firmly settled opinion that exists in favor of,
the sale of the public works. It may be true that
our public works are. capable of producing 'a,:
revenue equal to the costof repairs and manage•
meat and the interest on the cunt of oonstrtiction.
We.have always believed this. And the fact that
this was done with the Columbia Rail Road under
Mr. Meltaffey's charge seven or eight years ago,
and has not been done since that time until Mr.
Moorehead has achieved it within the last year,
shows how much mi4innnifiement and,corruption
there Was in the several years' interval. Mr.
Moorehead has realized a surplus from the rood,
hut whp . ean tell - whether it will be done by :my
one succeeding 6.m, irthe public viorks. rcr.' lit
in the hands of the State? The people nos, plain. ,
ly see and feel that their only hope is in effecting
a sale of the public works, if our annual interest
is to be promptly paid, or the State Debt ever to
be liquidated. The following is Mr. Minirchead's
Showing the tall receipts and expenses on the
Columbia and Philadelphia Rua Road, Rom De
candler lst, 1842, to November 30th, 1843—0n0
Amount of road tolls collected, . _
- as per reports of collectors, . $199.274.51
Amobut of Motive Power Toll 190,510 85
Amount due, from Post 01liec -
Department, •for carrying U. • '
States Mail, 2,733 33
Amount received fur-rents, and
-- old rilaterials sold, ' • . 2,173, 48
For' repairs of Road, '
•afrnm Dee. Ist, 1842.
to Nov. 3Uth, 1843, $55,082 09
For muintennnee of
Motive• Power, dur. • •
_ ing same time,. 135,292 99
Excess of receipts over
all expenses, for the
y'Cur 1843. $204,317 09
To which may Improperly add- .
ed, the difference in vnlne of
stock in the Mtitivc Power
Department, Dec. 180842
in favor of Dec. let, 1839% .481 38
. "A:Young Men's Carivention is to be held at
. Baltimore in May next, and the Whig papers of
this State have pledged themselves to sena 20,000
Whigs from Pennsylvania to said Convention.—
Now what will this cost the State 1 Say trans
• portation; an average distance 200 miles going
and returning at $B - per head, travelling expenties
$2 each, and two days boarding in Baltimore at 91
per day, and we have the pretty little sum of Two
Hundred and Forty Thousand Dollars! Add to
this loss of time--five days for each man at .50
cents perday and we have the round sum of Three
Hundred Thousand Dollars !! ! What consum
mate folly—and with our State over head and ears
in debt, what rascality it is for any party to ad
vocate the throwing away of so much money." -
This farrago, whit some additional flings at
"soulless rail road and stage 'companies," (which
we do not - publish on account of our regard for
the only "stage company" between this and Balti
more!; we perceive is copied into the last Volun
teer—and endorsed ' , sensible and well-timed,"
bebides being kindly recommended to the special
attention of the Whigs. To our
.mind it is ex
tremely impudent and ill-timed, and we think we
can prove it. The Editor's calculations may be
correct, and it may be true that the aggregate ex
perm of twenty thousand persons In attending
the Cdnvention will amount to $540,000. But we
should like to know by what right, other than that
of impudence, these loco faces are authorized to
comment ,upon the manner in which a Whig or
any other man spends his own money 1 This,
however, is thrown entirely into the shade by.the
transcendent impudence in which it is 'charged
that it is no less a thing than "rascality for any
party to advocate the throWing away of eo much
money; while our State is over head and ears hi
..debt L! . .."!__We_beg-our-readersnot - to suppose - 11MT
we feel any indignation at this remark: it should
not excite any such feeling in any one;
Oh, no, the idea is too good—too rich—to ex
cite any thing like "virtuous indignation !" Loco.
focoism is about to open a new era in the_annals
of our Commonwealth. The State IYebt, is at
last really to be paid. .Every body is to savo'his
odd coppers and throw themlnto a general fund
for the payment of the State Debt. Nobody is to
travel—nobody to buy new clothes—riobody to
enjoy any thing in the way of luxuries—for it is
a shame to do so while the Slate is over head and
: ,ears_in_debt.i..it_would_be....a burning_ shame for
any - . family tove Minced-pies - .until the State
Debt Is paid! ta ke comfort now, Mr. Sydney
Smith, ferihe utelliiiiacier - of the Shippens
burg "True Democrat," hai found the "ways and
means" to retrieve American credit ! and as the .
coining Legislature, (of which he will probably
be a collateral member,) will undoubtedly speedily
pass a law.tri prevent people spending money tool.
ishly, and to prevent particularly the lavish 'eX..
Pentiltura of•the Whigs at the Baltimore Canyone
tion,-...F.au . may, how feel confident:of getting all
,',hat is due you bob, in principal and interest!
Oar estimation of tgoofocoiern is incalculably
era rare anced by this re patriotic 'end magnani:
mpus ' reeling it evinces now in „referenco to the
payment-of the Btate Debt. Yee, ' Locofecoisni
that has had about tea year's goad Picking. at the
public goose; whose leaders in'every jiavt,of:the
State now roll in wealth and live in palaces from -
the very means which have plUnged the State
4 oVer head arid care in debt,"—it is this loco.
foco - parti that 'hi' now exPreieine eiMlii.lielY 6014
hie' at the expenditure'' of money while the State
is'over head and ears in debt! llfhe &redone - 1 7
PulOeuea con l 4 o fartlierßPl •::a ~.:, .
Brit as to the Baltimore Carrveation,—it vein be
,helil, and in ail probability there will befall twenty
plauseria- young anctgallant Pmansylvania . :Whige
Pe* .ground.!„ There is, - aaMcW9B ta.1 17 4)6 8 ,
isiVeliar.in. &Maxi and . cents ear@ a coxiternkor:'
1 pry;_ and !.rsthent punt: r4on, 41, p r , . belt e,T thaf .
by ;devoting jialiiinie, in: thi s vi iii;"hi the service:
tigii4UnyiirOnk : , : . '
•rc ni :
o,.i. : atorkiPtthle,'or
their titian iii'lvilishit.,
ii**ante; it•*iunll4.4 ngrovelling • ' Kin th . xi
, aim , a
*4liiivUguni;(inii aelcalntn tltp,enit 461u4in , it, -.
:iiik l o,ot'•4 l :hejiisitiieiiiiealtfteriholol l o44.l!iiii ;)
iitiat':': n eliti-VilliiP ifitlarkiii(ii4iiii;4dilialiell
=: , ..-s -., ' . ',- „ ,,, Atkg.' , ..:..;,,, , ..' , . 4.,v:,,,, , - , • -, 6?• ,, '',:'''':.:,',-
them, and whicitw4lbb
,trongthened bit*, great
moi3tin*: at thatinaiii Ain spread abrdtid, as [t
wi11„.4 `Tay i t ecurn'to'.,the2,l.yhig canse•nroajcaity
in it4l, of tv!euky thousand in PenneAvaida.—
Whir, then, wouldl.hlnh'ilid . cost of tra4ei,4voitti
State Debt.- -: 1H eetlag_ letWatee
Coupty. • ;,.
• The venerable Judge Hustonal the Supremo.
Court of this Statc,'addressed Jx•merttingf of the
eilizens. of Centre County on..the 30th ult., in
which Pennsyliania and her situation, prospects
and duties were subjects of discuasion." brief
sketch of hid *tiddresile.raportedin the Bellefonte
-tiyhig, in which it :la stated tliat!,heinive ai his
infra for 04p - siting' the:peoplei, thnt lie, wee. a •
Pennsylvanian, had received
the partiality of his native Suite, and acted solely
from a conviction that the State debt oughtto be
paid as well as any other debt, and that the 'peo
ple ought to order it to be paid, because to do 'so
ie honest, and not to do so is dishonest. He , corn
menteil on repudiation and the idea that the State
could not be sued, and their effects upon public
and private mends, as well in a religious point of
view as in their effects upon the public prosperity;
alluded to the credit which Pennsylvania httl
once enjoyed and the disgrace into which. she is
now sunk. He recommended a tax - of five mills
on the dollar, :on estate, which he said would
be sufficient to 'Meet the State Debt, and create a
sinking fund for the extinguishment of the prin.
cipal, if proper economy was used in the disburse
nimis nail expenses.
'fhe Judge nezerspolorof the extravagant, use
of the public money in all the departments of the
government, and dwelt for a short time upon the
extra expenses, postage, &c., of the Legislature.
He recommended rigid economy in all depart-
Ments; - and - strict justice against- all defaulters.—.--
He concluded by offering several resolutions cm
bracing the views above stated, which were adopt.
ed by acclamation. The following admire
sentiment is contained in the first of the sanest
"Resolved, That honor, honesty, and religion
require thnt the debt of the State, and the interest
on it ought to be • paid."
lteport of the Secretary of the
We learn from the Report of the Secretary
that the United States Navy, at the present time,
consists of the following number and description
of vessels: • 061 . 5 ship of f2O 'guns; nine ships of
the line of 90 guns each; ono race of 112 guns ;
twelve 52 gun frigates; tine 50 gun frigate; two
48 gun frigates; eleven first class sloops of war
of 24 guns each; three 22 gun sloops; five 10 gun
sloops;• two sloops for store ships, 6 guns each,—
There are also four first class sloop; on the stocks
nearly ready fur launching, Eleven 10 gun brigs
and schooners; three ditto used as store ships,
and one for a receiving vessel at Charleston: The
steamship Mississippi of / 2 guns, the Fulton of 8
guns, the Princeton (Ericson's propeller), of 12
guns, the Union of 4 guns, (with Hunter's sub.
merged wheels,) the Pginsett. of 2 gunth . and an
iron steamer, the Michigan, of 6 'guns, nearly
ready to launch on Lake, Eric. There are like.
rs'isc four small selmoners•employed as packets qr
receiving vessels. In all, seventy.aix vessels of
the various descriptions, .
t> $213,798 47
The schooner Grampus has not been heard from
silica the 14th of March last, when she was off
Charleston, S. C., and is supposed to have. been
lost, with all hands, in some of the severe gales
wiital'ocentred about. that tune, -
Allusion is made to the loss of the Missouri;
and the other naval disasters which have occurr
ed during the year, are briefly referred for
Reportot the Postu►aster Genet:AL
POST OFFICE DEPARTMEW, Dec. 9, 1843.
The Report of the Postmaster General is Very
long, and hence we condense those portions that
are of less importance.
The revenue of the Department this year has
met the expenditures. The Postmaster thinks
this should always bean, and that the Department
should never be a source of revenue, nor its ex
penses exceed its receipts, hut that its incomu
should alWays regulate the expenditures.
The amount of annual transportations of the
tnail, as ascertained on the 30th Juno, to% was
34,835,991 miles ; the cost of which was 63,-
The amount of annuartransp rtation on the
30th Junc;lB - 43, was 35,252,805 miles ; the cost
of which was 82,976,284.
It will be observed, that the cost of transpor
tation for the last year was less by $134.490 than
it was for theprevioits year, while ilie transpor.
Cation throughout the-year—was-greater-by-410,-
814 miles. •
The number of Post Offices supplied in 1842,
To accommoclato- the service to the extension
of population, reductions in tho service in soma
sections, And an extension or increase in other
portions of the Union, were rendered necessary.
The aggregate of these reductions wa5.8134,-
253, and the amount of, additional and new ser.
vice was $98,555. Fora more detailed state.
ment of service I refer your Excellency to the
report of the First Assistint Postmaster General,
For similar 'reasons it became necessary to dis
continue, in the year preceding let July, 1843,
900 Post Offices,and to establish,during the same
The total expenditures of the Department for
the_fises,Lyear_ending..the_Alth irme t AB42, as
stated in the report of this Department to the
House of Representatives, ander date of the 28th
of February, 1843, were $4,975,370 42., In this
amount was included $392,664 51 for debts paid
out of the special appropriation at the extra ses
The total eapenditures'of the service for the
year ending 30th Jupe, 1843, were 84,374,713 76,
ihcluding payments on account 'of debts due by
the Department,for which the appropriation above
The amount of gross revenue for the year end
ing the 90th June, 1844 all stated, In my annual
report of lidpeeember,lB42, wa5'54,879,817 78.
That arm 342, was 84,546,248 13,
The revenue of 184Na° rat as the returns ex
bible' the amodneforibeyear ending '3oth June,
The Postmaster Peneral does ,not recommend
rodueltiori—he re f ers the matter to. Congress, and
• If Concos shoulil not detorm m . lO make the
. Feetelte tife eirtent truliCated by
'th e dew p uOtrind otoiniotie of those ihro
have egitatea I: would reepeetfully re.
, commend; hnim, done on *former • pceaaieria,
tbat•the present rates. of postrigZ? be so changed ' ll . O
t° corresPeN r'ith,tho .mine of.the Pel4o trues:.
Tbere tsar large °lase of printer! reOlierl : teeth,
ea Ireird.bills,the prorlpriebili ofrt
r euirent;iri 'dttrwltire'erlatte'riesjiriorrt
'dtenOw charged with leftrii Pestaisiyivltiirti tri,fght,'
not to, , pay. tilerat roin :than . newepriperso -ond•
PatePbbfle.r just thipriinination betriTenreeWr4
,Parrr °°P.°••Ort°,' 9r tt?ight. , °, l l°uld I°.
'trough)* ifrivile 4i, if
. : , 4 , ba
• • WA:Mani
'Y TIM Presitlent',of the Senntii: announced the'
standing CoMinittnel, of whieliire.4nve.iiivenh&,
low the'eeveral Chairmen : • •
• Foreign Relations—Mr. Arbiter. Mr. Buch
anan hi upon this committee. • - -?
.E v ape. • • .4' •
Agrioulture—MG Upham. ,
Military Affairs--Mr. Crittenden.
Militia-411G Barrow.: *
Naval Affaira,4lfr. Dayard. •
Public Lande=Mr. Woodbridge. .
' ,Prinatts Land palms—Mi. ileriderion,
Claims--Mr. Foster. ' ; •
revahtionary Clainos=l4li. Tarnagan.
Judiciary—Mr. Berrien., , -
Post Offices and Post Roads—Mr. Men .
Roads and Canals—Mr. Porter.• •
Pensions—Mr. Bates.. •
District of cohirribia—Mr. Miner.- •
Patents—Mr. Porter. • .
Retrenchment-- , Mr. Morehead.
Public Buildings—Mr. Dayton. •
Contirigent expenses of Senate—Mr. T 1
Mr. Asbury Dickens .was then unanir4sly
re.olcoted Secretary of the Senate:
Mr. Dyer was reelected Sergcant.at•atmsi
Mr. Beale wag, after two, trials ) ro.eleet4 t as
Assistant' Door keeper; the first trial was . ahe,
Mr. R. E. Horner of .1. J. h , vhr 23, and
Beale-23 ; -the next- time .14r...Beaie had 24 Ihd
Mr. Horner 23.. "
The Rev. Mr. Tustin (Presbyterian) was
Ilkusn or IterarstNrATivas.—After the rei.
the Journal, a long debate arose one p;..
position Introduced by Mr. Hamlin, of Me. to
pungo from the Journal the "Protest" subinittl
.by the ploority of the House on the first day , f
the session: The discussion, which was party
pated in by many members, was carried on nee.
the whole day, when by a vote of 92 to 82, tl
House decided to expunge ifs records of Monde•
Mr. Dromgoolo of Va. then submitted a motto
to amend the Rules, or rather to make a new-rut
which would prevent ally thing being put upo
Journal by the. minority of the House aceordin
to the present - practice.
, The House - adopted the Resolution, which ir
area forbids the clerk to insert the protest in the ,
proceedings of today.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12
In Senate, to.day, Mr: Benton announced the
death of his colleague, linu. Lewis
which occurred at his residence a few weeks pre ,
violin to the meeting' of Congress—and give ut
terance to the sensations excited thereby, ln do.
quent, appropriate and Laming, terms.
Mr. Crittenden also paid a brief and heartfelt
tribute. to the memory and virtues oftho dedoased.
Resolutions were then adopted expressive of the
sense of the loss - sustaine - d Gy this melancholy de.
cease, of condolence with the afflicted family, and
for Ong, inta'mourning for thirty days.
The Senate adjourned.
In the House, the Speaker announced his ap
pointment of the titled standing Committees. We
give the name of the Chairman of each, and the
whple of the important committee on Mainline
Ways and Means—Mr. McKay. '
- Claims =Mr. Vance.
Commerce—Mr. Ilohnes. • •
Public Lmeuls—Mr. John N. Davis. -
Post Office and Poet Roads—Mr. Ildpkier,
District of Culumbia—Mr. Campbell.
- Judiciary—Mr. Wilkins.' .
Revolutionary Chimp—Mr:A. D. Davis,
Public Espenditurcs—Mr. Vinton.
Private Land Claims—Mr. Cross.
Manufactures—Messrs. Adams, Co!lamer, Del.
ser, Hudson, Woodward, Irvin, Moseley, Lump.
kin, and Cranston.
Agrieulturp—Mr, Beherry. •
Indian Affairs--Mr. Caro Johnsen,
Naval Affairs—Mr. Wise,
Foreign Affairs—.. Mr. c. J. Ingersoll.
Territories—Mr. A. <V,. fircvtiff
Revolutionary Pensions—Mr. Rathbern,
.Invalid Pensions—Mr. Brinkerhoff:
Roads and Canals—.. Mr. Owen.
Patents-411r. Harper. Mr. Black of this ills.
let is Upon this coininittee.
The folloWing cominitteit on Elections was read
from the journal (the same being the appointment
of the chairman on Thursday, Mr. Beardsley.)
Messrs. Payne, of Alabama, Elmer, of New
Jersey, Vinton, of Ohio, - Chapmao & of Virginia,
Newton, of 'Virginia, Hamlin, of Maih - ei-Ellis, of
New YOrk, Douglass, of Illiati3 - ,and Garrctiltris,j
of - Kentucky, - - -
Mr. Payne of Ala., Chairman of the' Commit.
tee on Elections, at his own request, un aecpunt
of indisposition, was excused from services on
The majority, able, by Its overpowerin g eum
bere, to'affect whatever they undertake, and, in
virtue of their perfect patty drill, Certain to Banc.
tion any measure originating In the right quarter,
by that:action yesterday finally succeeded in ex.'
punging from all the previous journals, the entry
of the, protest; and tho journal of this morning
exhibited a. reference almost unintelligible (at
present, certainly as a matter of historyhereate7r)
Mallard moved to amend it by defining ,
precisely the question passed upon yestorday i (in.
chiding to this end the protest itself.)
Mr. Dromgoole, of Va. raised ,tho qttestion cif
reception against this amendment, as disfeepeet
ful to the liariee ! they having already, as he said
decided again and again against this very pro•
position.' ' •
After some remarks , by Messrs, Barnard, Mom.
, goole, Ingersoll and Owen, a messag' from tho
v3enate annotmcing, tho death of Mr. Linn, and
their nreipeedinge connected thereivith 'Was re ,
ceided ; arid after ah entegloivi on Chet eliatacter,
public and iiritate f 44 . the deceased, by Mt. Bow.
lin, of Moe similar cosallitions ,were adopted, and
the Mouse. adjourne4, .
*EDNE73 , I7AY, Dec 13
In Senate, Mr. fireese, of Illinois, announced
the death of. Saint Illelieherts,_ Senator' from'
' that' State, who di in' Markt bait; The usual
eattik , s'of raspact, 'Were voted, end. the Satiate ad.
)onrned. ,•••• •-.:i 5, ••-' :' ''' s i
t ''• ',
' ,'; ,; : ! '
:Iu the Hones:et opiesontatives,,itlr. Davis, of
Kentueiy,rneeett at the bommittee , onDieotions
be. inttrneteci , ha in uirri into , the , trianiatarnf il4
eiee, , Plee , of thejno beta • from Ye:f liiinpshire;
Deorgin; Ilssotiri, ad itilaspatiliiii, end "to;teirore
to the Donse'' whet r thiti haie been efeeted tie.
cording to :the'lli ' iiiid the :Obastitution, ,, and
vbether they liiLifti !right,to letairGthele' 'Seale,
Thimaiqpd '.*:h9, l , 'e n eat , it:o°M 4 O Rom*
, RIOIMMII:O!°P t 1 C 4 1110 ,111 , t !4 11 M 4if ,44 0 , 11P4 114 .
uOtifittP l ß!!* '4,, , ' ' ,' ',
Ik . i: itdappi, Wl' , iniked lii - h , e
edrylirCiiiehtipinit ' i':thq Cbiriiditi4i Minn.: -
Ar,ibtpai eij: 'iticelin ii is 1 4tenith1;,:lio ‘. ai i!, F ,, ;
do jo, 01 , ',• ; 7' ~, f :i ~
,t . , ;:k.•,,,1"4,',.3, q) ., ', e: e, , ;1 I , '
' ' ~. ;‘ , .-4,4‘0, , , z -a, . -, 4 ,,,,•„i:',Q.,- -,.,
, , • TuuspOri D0e..14,
But Inuuneen:.was donn:in*e 4 peniitelp-.
,44 4 ; and tbn,proneediiiga
by "John Quinsy the death
of Donna BURNIILL, meiietier of the- House,
'whildiedin - Jundleot. - The House listened with
the most earnest arid' undivided , al i terifien:',: i lifi.
Adam& spoke .with groat fi rmness and favor; end
hie'we - ide,.iofwitheianding liis phypicallefirriii l
ties, flowed,with the Clearness and purity. of a
mountain spring, . , _ .
'.The minil resolutions of respect to the me.mery
of the deceased were then adopted, and the House
IFothing of consequence has since been 'rlone in
Congress. Rev.'Mr. Tinsley; it Sapant: minister,
bus , been elected , Chiiplaln' of tho'' , House. ' The
nominations; of the Cabinet Officers- have been
sent into the Senate, but have not yet been acted
upon. . . . .
Report of the Secretary of War.
The regular ariny , consists of 716 eonim lesion
cd officers:l7 military storeireepers, end
enlisted men, (norl•commissiqued officers, artifi-
cers, musicians and privates, of the dragoons,
artillery, infantry, and riflemen,).,4o sergeants,
and 250 enlieted men, of ordnance,,making an
aggregate of 8,513, and of the following charac
tor: General and stair Officers, Medkal Depart
ment, Pay Department, Corps of Engineers, Corps
of Topographical Engineers, Ordnance Corps, 1
Regiment of Dragoons, 4 Regiments of Artillery,
8 Re - gintents of Infitntry, 1 Reglinent of Rifle
-. Some.faither provision - Is - behoved-to be neces•
eery effectually• to prevent duelling between the
officers of the army and Citizens..
The officers and men have been kept in a Con•
stant state of employment, and there Inwe-been
but few remcwalaoltroopafrom-one post to anoth
er. The state of our relations with Great Britain
has enabled the Commanding General to with.
draw fan gorts gaiiffield and Kent on the North:
eastern frontier, the troops there stationed.
Several companies have been removed fiom
Florida to other posts, there being no approlni.
sion of any danger in that region from the Indi.
_The recent affiliation Of the Indian title to the
southern and western shore of Lake Superiur i. and
the value, of those lands for their mineral wealth
will probably lead to tho peopling of that region
; with great rapidity. Sound policy, Madero dic
tates that means be promptly taken to make an
uninterrupted navigation from that Lake to Lake
Huron, the expense of which the Secretary thinks
itould not exceed one , hundred thousand dol.
The state of our National Armories reflects
?edit on the officers placed in charge of thorn.—
Secretary of War visited and inspected that
ISpringfield in July last, and found it in excel
it order. That at Harper's Ferry is also Judi•
The value of property under charge
birch of the service is $18,303,02 I 07.
cur Irplian relations have, in the main; beet)
p(ieatile,. and the exceptions growing out of a
fOndividual acts of violence have not been sane.
tics.' or justified by the tribes to which th'e of•
king the recess of :Congress the Secretary
dirad n commencement to be made of the
hisly of, all the Indian_ tribes, as far could lie
dere! .from the documents in this Department.
Tirepor4 of • the Commissioner of Pensions
exhili very clearly and 'distinctly the state and
condip of the business 'nese
yet rqin on the rolls 21,064 pensioners for
olPtioty service, including widows. ' Under the
act or3B, granting pensions for five years, to
wido4f revolutionary soldiers, 1 1,895 efainis
have In presented, of which, 7,855 have been
adinitlA : Under thu laws granting pensions to
invalii4r wounds and injuries'in militdry ser-.
vice, tls are now on the rolls '2,720 persons:
The Pinttonal Debt.
We grv.c, says the Richmond Whig, that the
Locos aagain charging the Whigs with having
created i debt, which the Van Buren dynasty
entailedi on the 'Country. The powerful eil
position that matter, , .which was made by Mr.
Caruthetf Tennessee, and which put the sad
dle on tliight horse, had the effect of temper:
arily sluin g these ntlemen into silence. We
shall be tipelled to pa lish that statement again.
It deinototetl by otlici ' documents, and in a
manner /rely unanjuvokble, that the Van Bu.
ren admitriition-left -iiabiliti ea, exceeding the_
revenues the Government amounting to more
than two/four millions of dollars—tor Which
the NVliiglad to provide.', If any Locofocn dc
nice this, can prove it, for
,we have the' proof
the Mielet districts in _Ohio are
so large, LIB} illtes-a-good rider to•got round
them in th l me allowed bylaw. It is sugges l
ted in tho ingfield Republican, that the qucs.
tons of g*ation of a judge of Ohio ought to
readr—ols lioncst, . capable, faithful," and a
tilt is 5 1
from Corms '
tends soon t.
that Mr. Niles, U. S. Senator
t, iv an far recovered that he in.
irt for Washington,
MI BEFORE zwairriiino.--This I
_disputed._ Thera -would-bo-no
world without health, and nath
undone to preserve it. Slight
gin of more fatal diseases and
-r complaints combined in filo,
peculiarity of climate which
ith fatal certainty, unless M
eeting a • cough and thenl tar
lion, No eastise cep be offer ,
lose attacks to, germinate , in
3E & SON'S Clarified Essence
ly is a certain cure for any
tommencenient.. In this rents,
nd should not be forgotten.
y and portable packages, and
pocket t whether at home or,
ing should b
Colds ate th
death than al
attacks the lu
tended to in t
minaieg in con
cd, for allowing
cold if used in.
the grand seer.
It is put up in
can be carriedi !
Sold at MYE
Fanny Store, No
markedi and mon
secrete 'of Health
have in their powe
rising in,- inconvei
in consequence of
ocations:' To thOsl
table Universal: PM
in the . preservation
.The peculiar octi these Pillu is, moat sure
pricing:, their opera , eing ; more or. less pow,
eiflA acortiingio!t renew of the dirculating
On a 'pers'on foir suite' Of health, who
ist , onlyiecietist or will be
scarcely , . felt; th. 01)7, if the '.7.onnplaini .
3 , ,,y0Urani0; . 4 0 thee. talon bUirniiiii'ditrang;:'
eili . !tie eiront, general
until.VlP - rpiIYPIRP - go- In g S
vitiated Mid tar'gicis - 011 1 !tp'pqrpplipileti
(1114 o'llf:fide& UV or4flrpp.cappnin °van.
the constitution torg in - a I#l, iil)4?
Und. renewed, Of • i.in,itn! ,
Itiekl . riQubaltuby , 0 414 RARNIIVnt
sqibrAgtn,4 fgr 410 1 !
HAVERS LICK'S Litngnnil
anon r' street, sole Agents tar
8.11.711. -It hap been ros
y, that the three ordinary
early rising, exercise, and
Personal oloanliness all
1 . . served but, for many, early
ii• . and, exert:tide, impossiblei.
attire of their worldly av 7,
uso,of araudieth'ii Vege:•
. tad, prove Of greats value,
Publisheds t by request from the 'Zpiihetpal Recorder
. W/11,414 .*. riVEII/8111
'ma 4,asarortassivartia, DY Tuanirrra
L'At;le to, titter_rr_e eat anttanatheertizeiheinia-:
FOlple. Of ,, ,Pietestruttism skit heresy, With 11l its
forms, sects, or' denoininatiens (1); hew - the
Reformation and the Reformers more and more
(2);"."the Reformation was a limb badly. set, it
must.be broken again in order, to 'be righted (3);"
to "desire , the restoration of unity' with the-Church
of Rome ovi 40 "regard Revile as ',our mother,
'through whom we were born to Christ (5)."
It is to denounce the Church of England ea be.
leg in: "bondage, as working in chains, and as
teaching with the stammering lips of ambiguous
formulatice (6)." It is to eulogize the Church of
•i'lome, as giving '!free scope to the feelings of
awe, mystery,:tenderness, reverence, and devoted
noes (7);" and as "ha‘lng high gifts, and strong
claims on our admiration, love, and gratitude (8);"
and that "Rome has been, oven in herworst times
on most points, a' firai and' consistent witness; in
lad and word, fur orthodox doctrine (9)."
• It is to declare "Your trumpery principle about
Scripture being the solo rule of faith in fundamen
tale (I nauseate the , word) is but J. mutilated
edition, without the breadth and axiomatic char.
actor of the original (10)." It is to tench that
'the Romish ritual was a precious posiiession (I1),'
and that the mass-book fis."a sacred and moat pre
cious monument of the Apostles (19)."
It is to assert that "Scripture is not the rule of
Willi (13) ;" that "the' tradition of the Church
Catholicis the legitimate interpreter of Scrip
ture (14)," that the Bible, placed without note or
comment in the hada of uninstr ucted persons; is
not calculated; in ordinary cases, 'to make them
wise unto salvation (I 5);" and that only pertion,
"disclaiming the . right of private judgment in
things pertaining to Had" aro members of the
Church of Christ (16). ' '
It is to teach, "that baptism, and
,not faith, is
the primary instrument of Justification. (47);" that
are not "neglect the doetrhie of iiistifieni inn !
by works_ (I 8);" and • that "the prevailing notion
of bringing forward the doctrine of the atonement
explicitly and prominently, on all oecaniens, is
evidently quite opposed to the teaching of Scrip.
It is to assert that, Iti the Lord's Supper / "the
Bread and Wine ere Changed by the conelectatinn
of the Priest. and the operation of the Holy Ghost
and become the very Body and very Blood of our
Lord (29);" that "the rower of making the hody
and blood of Christ is vested in the successors of
the Apostles (21);" and to affirm the cleansing
efficacy of suffering (22). ' •
It is to declare that "she (Rom] has hi her
monastic institutions, a refuge from the weariness
and Vanities of the world, and a means of higher
perfection to Individuals, which many sigh alter,
and which might he teriVed in a primitive form,
but which as yet Weliave not (23)." -
It is to maintain the /awfulness of the prayers
for the dead (24); and to assert theta person may
believe that there is Purgatory; that relics may
be regenerated t that saints rosy be invoked ; that.
there are seven settee - tents ; that the mass is eh
offering, for the quick and dead, for the reinission
of sins and that lie may yet; with a . good con.
science, subscribe to the thirty-nine articles of the
Church of England (25)
It is to put the visible church in the 'place of
Christ, by teaching that "she alone is that true
hiding-place Wife which the servants of God may
flee for refUge and he safe (20)." It Is to put the,
sacraments iii the.plaee of God, by declaring that
they are "the sOtirces.of Girton. grace (24"
If the above principle, be generally adopted by
those who bold office in the Church, and who pro.
fess to be of such inen as Crannier,
Latimer, Jewell, liennett, Tadson, Bar'.
nett, Leighton, Taylor, Vortens and ocher, does
it not become the duty. of every enquirer after
truth for himself to try those principles by tire
Word of God 1
"To the law and to the testimony, if they speak
out according to this word, it is because there
no light in them , "—lastsit vitt. 21
"Take heed what ye hear.—NIARK iv'. 21.
1 l'altneris Letter to Golightly, page t ;. 2 Fron
leri itetnains, vol I, p 389 ; S ih , p 4.33 ; 4 l'at
her's Leiter In Golightly, p ; 5 Tracts fin• the
Times, No 77, p ; 6ib No 90, p 4 ; 7 Net+.
Malt's Lettecto Jeff, pp 27, 28 ; 8 Tracts for the
Times, Records - of t h e • Lholzch, No 24, p 7; 9
Word's Feti 'more Words, pBO ; 10 Froutle's 14' 7
Ill:1111V, vol 1, p '294 ; 11 Tracts for the Tinte'2, No
34, p:7 ; • I'2 N mount's Letter to Faussett, p
13 Tracts for the Times ; No 90 pp 8,11 14 Tracts
for the Timvs, No 71, p 15 ; 15 Liowood's Cl'-
1110119 j Ifi IL; 17 Newman on Justl6talion ; 18
Liowooll% SCl'lllO/18 I f.! Tracts the 'Nines, No
80, p 73 ; '2O Fitlmer's letters to a Protest:tut Cath
olic, p3O ; 2l Frond's Remaios, vol I, p .326 ; 22
1 ard's Few more p 83; 3.3 l3&' .4!navy's
Esker to the Arclihishni of Canterlntri, 1812 p, 12,
Tracts for the Times, 90, p '26 ; 'l3 11,, No
90, pp 23, 28T37,43, 03; C 6 Linwood's-Sermons ;-
27 1./i. Posey's Letter to the Bishop of \ lord, p 93
. 2 1 M2 2-e/11UP:83224
BALTIMORE, „Dce. 15, 1841
FLOUR —The demand for City Mills leas been
better, and purcMscis;for export have been made
to some eomdderable txtcnt at $4 25 / the flintier
price. lioward streetcontinues dull, and sells at
$4 314 fOr good mixed brands ; . liothing better do
log that we have lietkd of. Dealers are paying
64 181. There werdsales early in UM Week, of
Susquhanna, at $1 37i; but nothing since.
GRAIN.—Thc necipts of Wheat continue
_limited, but there is , rtriationin prices ; the best
pareclirliffering comnandinkt 90 to 93, and neca.
arena) ehnll hits of i4inc 94 to 95 cents; fur or
dinary and inferior, lot over 75 to SO can be oh.
twined: Maryland ltim may lib - goofed 60 cents.
New Corn, and (here is very little of any other
description coming tirwerd, sells for 35 to :37 cts.
for white anti 38 to r for yellow—the price of
old ranging. from 4 . 4 cents higher. Outs aro
worth 95 to 26 cents.
PHILAIIELPHIA, Dec. 15 1843.
'FLODR....i'here s been, very little animation
in the-flour marks t
during the week. sales of
superfine shipping ands at 64 25. Sales for
city consumption obames Patterson's at $5 per
barrel; other choieehrands fot Bakers at 84 371
a $4.621.--Bye-is-b d-at 63-12/ra 3 25, - --Saks-Of 1
4500 bbls. Corn M I at $2 25.
GRAIN I —We isle sales of Penns, Wheat at
95 to 97 etc., per Ipshel; and .heavy red do. for
shipment 961 a 99hents per bushel, Rye 62 a
03 cts. Old Corn,ellow 48 a 50 etc.; new do,
40 a 42; do. white outhern 38 as. Southern
Oats have advangetito.2B Cents per buCher. -
per gallon In bble,
, a of Whiskey at 22 a 22. ac.
itkrAre 'you tro , led with feeling oppression
alter eating? Do 3fu expirienco a faint and diz
zy sensation 'after king strong exorciser "Are
you afflicted with riping or spasmodic pains in
the stomach and bads? Are you annoyed with
some eructations . d. other symptoms of imper
fect digestion 7 Iftvo you a dull' (Mt constant
plift.in your right de', or between your shoul
ders.? ' Do you ex rience unessinges, in the re
gien.of the kidints, accompanied by, shouting
'pains of the back) In one word, have sou any
of the oydnitonui . ii'cli denote a diseidered state
of the stoiniteli, th • ; ....' 0/17; ei the 'ierYeS7 • If the
to a .hearty'.and j .
two of . ~,Tityno's:
there if a tnalfor
e 1 and you wish to cbaage it
one negative; _try a, bottle
ouic Yormilliger, and, : unless
ion In your organic atructtire
nufantnie4...by Dr. D. 'JAYNE,
sale In DMlinle by T. C. STE.
!for 111114 Borough. . '
1 4 16319,r6
4 1 0 , 0 , t lb MO
w.t, PITTSBURG, Pa.
'T R I Al",l'N't JURY LISTS;
for. JailigliOry Term, 1944; .
, !- - Tgl'A.!.,.
Firit, ff l itTro, & commencing Jam:my/8M: , .
-. Hugh Admin vs , Moore -
Byerly for use . .Loudon
Same ." ' Ewalt
• Bullock, Davis &Co '' Chin'
~- Dorgas. , • ,
Crim • • • . '"' Itutle•l'
Brackenridge • . " •• . MaxwCll
.Tleltzhonver , . •." • . , Bricker et al
Alexander , Rex
Sherrick •• I , . Graham •
. Second . Week., commenting , January 151/,.
Meiley ' • " vs ' Hetrick •
Same . . " Same
'Adams " Enaminger
McCune' • ' " Stough'
.." 'Woodburn ' . n Slough (al
" • 'Adair - ,n
Duck's Admin '' Casey
Same '' Same
Hai & Small . " , • Kerr& Myers
Gridmm • " Noble
Craighead . If Bradley •
' ligtrpel . ct•al
Witignrd " . " "Vauban -.
TIIOS. H. CRISWELL, froth.
Carlisle, Dec. eu, MS.
Allen—Andrew Chapman, William M. Eckels
Christian Musselmnri. •
Carlisle—John Kelly , John hicCa(F•ey, Joseph
NV:Patton, WiMani H. Trout.
Dickinson-2 James F. Lumberton. •
Esist Pennahormigh—Simon Oyster.
llopewell.-Thomas nger, David Wherry.
Aihntoe—entryAlif,Joh n Myers. George Struck,
Mechanicshurg—Jacoh Omer, Jacob Gorsas.
Shipproshorg Ilorongh..Samuel Anderson,ffen
South Middleton—John flyers, Gilbert Searight,
Soinfinmptontilolin Hale, nol;Crt Mateer.
TRAVERSE JURORS, FIRST WEEK.
Allen—Charles Ilingaman, Alaleer, Geo.
Rupp, Jr. Jacob Renit!ger, Jacob Swiler.
Carlisle—Marlin Common, Siunti.e.Mliott, WM.
Hood, James R. Weaver.
Frankfiwil—Jolin, C. Thrown, Jolin - Oiler.
Milll in—Samuel L. Gillespie..
Afechaniesburi.., , --Hetiry "AIM, Jacob Rupley,
Newton—James W. /Oen, David Foreman,iffolin
Killion, William McCulloch.
Newville—James R. Irvin.
New Cumberland --Charles Oyster.
Silver Sprin g --George -George V
Colver,3oliti Fieroviil, Jelin Harman. Henry Ken
egy , Samuel Mwselman, Samuel Senseman
Smithamptoti—Joseph Cressler, Elias Jacksoff
Shipperislutrg liorough—ltobert Preston, Samuel
Vague, Joseph ‘Volker
South MeFeely. Jamb Either •
West l'ennsborongl il linln Ca rot hers. (Turn
pike) ,losibla Carothers,
James Elliott. William
Lehman, Jr: Samuel Resler, Michael !ilium.
• North Middleton—Samuel Grey, William M
!renders ... on, Valentine Shally, Tobias Lipe
• SECOND WEEK.
Allen—Samuel Eckel% Jr
(.;nrlisle , —.lnenb !lectern . •
I)ekinsonz4ohn Auld, Isaac Dtalsel, John 3lht
gnst Vennsbni , onzb—Snmnel flowman. Soh : noon
Phornole„hirries iiunsheiyer, George Intdey,lfen
Pranklohd---John Arnold, Dovid Moser, Ch.orge .
Enrovst; ineoh Aft•vre John slctrva, John OiliN -
11npvik.11--John Carson, A hrsibarn S 1%1 cKhn . wy,
Witham Mellione ,
I)eari, Chrisilau Hartzler,
ifaitri-Peldr Tierslif,:ltilm Parma it..
Mei laitiiraldirg--Wil Ham Ilooser..lotut Nosier
Neittino-Samtiel - Greell, Jaeoli George
Newt ille--Georgr Lightner -
Soildilimpton 7 -11eilry .CleverrMiclisel Zeihler
SltirMelisliorg Townsliip--Illigh Craig
Silver Spriog- 7 .101m H L Dimiap, David it Lamb,
Gesrge Reed, Peter Thrush
Smith Midilleton--Andrew Kerr, Henry Weltheit
Midilletno--Peres Dinuird, David'
ions Samuel Williams, Willful Weise
%Vest Peinishornogli—ltoliert M Graham,' George .
Deikes, Alex:older Logan, James Lindsey •
JOHN AND 1, HENRY REED,
HAVING entered, into partnershi,) for the prac
tice of the Law, will attend to all business ektrostell
OFFICE i,, Rest Main street, 31 re IV Ti, ors west
of the Cowl noose anti next to the Store or Jason
.gby ; and ohm at the resilience of John Reed,
OlipOsite - the College.
Carlisle, N0v.15, 1843
• Attorney:Kat Law.,
Tll undersigned ` ha , --- , assioriated as
partners in the practice of LAW, in,Ctimber
land and Perry counties. One or both of them may
be niwnys found and consulted lit the office lwreto
lore occupied by S. Alexander, nest door to in the
Carlisle think. Strict attention will be given in all :
business 'dated in their cote.
SAN! UFA ALEXANDER.
LEM um, Tom). .
New Tobacco Segar
I. ttirl subscriber would inform the inhabitants of
Carlisle and. its vicinity, dint lie has opened 11
Tobacco and Seger Establishment, in &milt lianoVer
street:Also dont'S - Sottlli - 01* houseolud,im- -
mediate!" adjoining Mr. Burkholder's Hotel. ' lle
will keep on hands Alanufactured Tobaeco, such as •
Caventlish i ' Sweet Scent,. Plug, Roll, Virginia
Twisti Spike and Pig tail. 'Also,
Cut find Dry, Scotch Rappee and Nlaitcea
!mu StialT i Pipetti &e., Spanish, Halt
Spanish and Common Segars,
of the best quality, all of which he will sell on
terms to suit, the Dines.
N. B. The subscriber -Ashes to lime a Mare or
public patronage in opposition to, imposition by
Voreign Manufactures.. ~, G. W.
Carlisle, October li, 18411. ~
M <O., 411. - 0123Z 0
wILL perform !ill operations upon the Teeth ;
V that are required for their prestioation,snch•
as Scaling, Piling, Plugging, or will restore
the loss of them, by inserting Artificial Teeth, from
a single Tooth, to a full sett. • •
llaOffice on Pitt street, a few doors South ortlio
oad Hotel. -
N. 11. Dr Loomis will he aiisentlimin Carlisle,
th 9 lsst ten days, in cooly:mm.4h:
?lay 24, 1•843,
JOHN HARP - EL
• " b- "
e." regVeiioe ( 4- ctevenier:
11 AS removed his office to North lioilover
11 Street, West side, B.doors North of Loather
street, and nearly opposite 'the Offied'of William
Irvine,: Esq., where ho will us usual carefully
attend to "all business which may lieeritrusted to
bini in the line - of his profbssvori.
Carlisle April 18, 1843. --
Estate of Robert MoGlaughlin,,dec'd,
'MITERS of Administratiort de kientsnon sum
Testament° annexo, on theestate of RQII'T.
/ ' I 4AUGHLIN,dee'd of the borough of I9ewville
have been granted, to thesubserliter reeitiilo the
same ' place; All persona knoviirg themae yes lo
'debted, to make payment immediately, "
having claims to present them duly antbentiented for
setilement to - .
Estate :of,..Alleri 13.ur.d,31eccul.sed.
u 4 ETTERS Atlminbstra.tion ~ tlPc the , ere of
• ALLENAIURIY,,deokI.,of shippenabe temp ,
,a te ,the . ;,gubooiibee rtielding the. 341014 b of
''Shippenebeig. All. persona knowing thmulekvell itt - 7
i j o bt o d,, t o , make itinnetliate pazmet4 6 .
hii_ving aIAl meto present,them dagyplumentiolkolfow
,r EDWARD *llov
f22,Attai• . ) to6t 4, '
: . •