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moan 4 1011434120
latrri tDItDR•AND PROPRIETOR,
Tiledisestray,'Smatgah y 31. 1544.
.•' — iftNßY 'VIJAY,. •
stibitit tb . tlie decision ef a National Convcntion
DEMOCRATIC WHIG PHINCIPI ES.
srliciALLY FOR TIIEPUBLIC EYE."
I. A soUnd National '.Currency, regulated by the
and authority of the Nation.
2' An adequate Revenue, With fair Protection to
3. Just - restraints on the Executive power, em
bracing a further restriction on .the exercise of
— the Veto.
'4. A faithfisl administration of pbblic domain,
with, an cquituldo.dietrihntion of the proceeds
tialcs ofit among all the States.
5. An honest and economical administration of
The General Government, leaving public officers
perfect freedom of thought and of the right of
suffrage;, but with suitable restraints against
improper interference in elections.
G. An amendment to , the Constitution, limiting
the incumbent of the Presidential mites to 'a
SINGLE TEm JI.•
These objects attaisted, I think that we should
cease to be afflicted with bad administration of
he Government .-11YrutY CLAY,
cO.Dtrtrieli.Vphater heti opened an office for the.
praetiao.of the law in the city of New York.
. CLAY . 1.111 be 67 yearn of ago on the
ltith day of April next.
G . : 7•Two young men have been arrestain Ches
ter county, for pasbing counterfeit notes o the
Bank Of .I)uylentown.
(t.::pTwo man were committed In Prison in Phil.
adciphid, on friday, for passing . counterfeit $5
notes ot& the Miner's Bank at Pottsville.
caDr. J. J. Given, of Columbia, has been 'tip
, pointed Collector.of Tolls at that place, and John
fi, Cash the -same at Philadelphia, by the new
sibeattl , ofCazal Commissioners.
.KTIOVe cnonoootily stated tn. our lad. that Mr.
Vire .had , been nominated 63 - Manieter ,to France.
Trolshottid,have )stated arazit Lie mill .retbahly
0-the nominations‘of..7omcs M. Portor am e ll
Mr. Spencer have not yet bean'acted ion. It is
rumored that Mr. Upshur 'will probably go to
France. The lslavy Department is still vacant.
azrrho remains- of Commodore Potter, ‘Cho
died at Constant inople, were received in Phihula;
-Phis on Saturday morning, last, and borne to their
Bast resting place with civic and military honors.
The Whigs 'of Philadelphia bad a great
Mass meeting on Friday eliciting last, on the' oe
casion of presenting Neagle's portrait of Henry
Clay to the National Clay .Clop._ A.
crowd of ladies were present—speoohes were
made, songs sung, and the whole affair passed off
with Ilmgreatest enthusiasm and eclat..
y' David Spangler, of , Oltio, lately nominated
as-the Whig eandidalit for Governor but who has
• declined the nomination, is we believe a native of
'`.York county in this State. and has relatives in
...South Middleton township, Cumberland' county.
141 r: Spangler urged as a reason for declining, the
pressure , ofprivate busineas. No doubt existed us
to his election if.heAtad,contintiod as a •candidate
t rrThe Whig members of the Tennessee Leg
islature, have hid a convention And passed resolu.
' , tions expressing their approbstion.and adiniration
-of Limas emir, and erpressiug their willingness
'to ttuppott arty good man 'who msy be put in
nomination for the Vice Presidency. This, corn.
ing from the representatives of. the "Whig Party
in Tennessee,' m'ay be consider&l as the voice of
that State, and it speaks well•fig. thumause there.'
EitrOne day last week, says the Tiolidaysburg l
% mail of Mamma° .of 'Zimmerman, N. ,
siding in . 4e,gaa's Valley, in, this county, 'while
engaged in a law.suit , wltlim neigkharilieforo
justice.oftho Peace, rii(wo understand, in;regard
to the . ayment of a certain note, ri4cade the .awful,
' declaration Ahat, if tho note was not paid, or, if,
what he said .was not true, he wished he inlet t go
to heli—and instantly ho sank upon rho floor, and
in few moments Was a.csrpse. 'Hilspirifwas gone
to its final account, ,and perhaps in answer to his
prayer. What an awful .warning Au Ahuse who
indulge in improcatims and curses!
0 • 1 Tho Richmond Whig Aar; that all the Figns
aretright and brightening at Washington.—The
meat sagaCious mon there give it up that Clay
avillAbe the next President. The onlyvioubt is in
• Inspect to the majMity. Many caleulatmthat he
' grill. get the Note
. uf 25 States—unless Aran•if;
' nrithdrawn; which the Old Hunkers .swear shall
never take place. They intend to run him as
long Inv lid lives—each defeat giving him .new
claims'for 'their eupport.
Tho' PrOVidenot; Journal says no doubt iain.
tertaineirtliat:btleast one person other than those
arrested, was. 'concerned. hi the murder of Mr.
Sprague. 'Tho r : Taciard'fur the .nppreliension of
the murderors,•is;'lhciofore,'still offered.
06 Tim venerable editor of the United' States
' Gazette in fspeAiking 4:Adhere, remarks : -"Where
grows the grass upoil tiimgraves of tine*, rich ed
itersin.tho,pnited States? tThey live in turmoil,
.are.critisisedelauded; condemned, and die pour,"
• pnrlA•nompany tbr ihe"liiiimtission of letters
by Post •thnough'thp principnl cities of tbo Union
Chas actually:gone:into operation,. and,aciverthin to
recei lic vei anti ,transmit-lottert• at•mteluaed rates.-- r
lyylcny the.Cont,tittitionaliwtf,the law of
',Ceitiress prohibiting tlielit
hn clerk.of the . Hansa of
at;ll.oriAbutg istiltned, and Willistn,Jack
ftioll.iein sleeted in 'ilia tlitftAlt to
sap idiat is the Inn ioaisen. !no; fire entitling
`;',:tongitiqpneff, in tiii) . Legislature, • •
.(11 0 .P71 3 f„ fr A,ykle, yeller of Clinton. Beiik,
400b19,ireeepByc11 . 0 of small pox, the,. Miro:
M" c ommunicated by the 'Bank
Noted.i!htekbik**pmpelled to hanf6'.'in &B.
• chOlpielly./..Wisi);# co' exam oge paper, . •
• • Cri l hilttlal OBeinor, the Booth!, rug'.
;IVl l .foiih,Elldratif of I e Ifims
bind ; to .7 eotnlriellie SlVEltnbufgh on Clio' /20)
; • 1 1
• , irPliteto atounglady in-Liverpool,' veto la
'4•" 1214. P l -114 0 0; PK , ' of fie, tat' t stile hQa alreatly
Skerbei jikaoonees 1.110k01,-,
Ark. G. H. Baker, one ortkp Persona wkii4bOi s
-41 E • • •••
311)64 `PY BB, '
writing fcgiows• of Dardel - -.Webt;tOr!e'Politinal
Connie Attica Ins entrance into' ten. Harrison's ' '
r,Cabinet, with the view of doing justice to that
getillenian, whose , Fishier*, has been. deemed. so,
7.0. f; equirecal lese.;hitn. ; t 9,,en
14E4er:iceof Whigs. Two of these reviews have?.
been gisen of the public through the N. It. Corn
mereltilAdvertiser, They ore written' certainly,
'With 'PoWerful ability, and by one who says he un
dertakes the task without Mr., Webster's " pro
eureinent,request or effort," in any way whatever,
but wheilias had ample means - Of kt - Toiviii - 0 3, the - se. ,- ,
crete of the prison house of the groat .Expound
er of the Constitution. The first letter is In dri .
eence of Mr. Webster's speerdi at Andever, Mass.
last fall to which the writer thinks the Whig
press has not done the justice; it merits.
- The second review contnins a Mowry of Mr.
Webster's services in - ,the Cabinet of President
Tyler, as Secretary oeState„especially in the con
duct ofthe foreign relations of the country,and the
succesbfol negotiations with Lord Ashburton.—
This letter is of thrilling interest. It discloses
the difficulties by which Mr. Webster was onvir.
cried, the peculiar delicacy of his positionond the
maim by which he was,,_govemed in Iris deter.
urination to remain in the Cabinet after the resig
nation of the rest of his associates. Upon all
these prints the most most otiorninin injostice
limilieen done; but such has been, and still is,tlio
position of Mr. Webster, that he could , not speak
out for himself. It is stated that at the time of
tire resignation of Illeso. Crittenden, Bell, Bad.,
ger, Ewing and Granger, (whose manly conduct
the writer applauds) Mr. Webster, though ho
felt as no other could feel, the responsibilities
placed upon irim by our foreign relations, never
theless submitted to the judgment and decision of
the Massachusetts delegation it. Congress the
question as to whether ho should remain in the
Cabinet or not. Their decision was decidedly in
favor of Iris remaining. John Quincy Adams
was one of them. Mr. Clay's opinion was also
indirectly ascertained, and was favorable to his
nemaiiiing until a treaty with Englanclppuld be
l'inajle, arid after that he should retire. This tree.
ty was 'at length fortunately settled upon and rat
ified by the two countries, and the war which had
been for several years imPending over our coun
try was happily averted. Now was the Limo for
Mr. W. to leave the Cabinet, but lie did riot do so
for reasons growing out of new exi7enrios iri
our foreign relations caused by -England's seizure
of the Sandwich !Wands, the necessity of sending
a Maister from the U. States to China, and the
adjustment of certain difficulties -with Spain.
The result of his staying has been that the Sand
wich Islands have their liberty restored, our in
demnities have been fully paid by the govern.
meat of Spain, rind we have a minister attending
to our important Interests iu China. Tho
iingia an extract from the latter of 'Civist on this
"In tele midst of ell thosematters,our 61:inese re
lotions- esiThe to le die Things of high interest mid
importance. '(anent , ItSnittiiit had made the
conquest of China, and imposed-her alit, terms of
lases. 'she opened .tor 'her Irslt Salle other
plaeee inesidea Conlon, almostms large tic that eitv.--
What should hmerica do :it such a erisis7 Must
sue rooisiorwith liberty to 'trade only in Gantom.nial •
let err goods go only in Ile Irish bottoms to other
placesl—or-should we stand upon our own tinning,
and ol i joy one am :rights, a ithout any interposing.
• Of this there could he sir Mr. \V. at
once recommended the President to lay before the
houses of Congre:A the project of a Chinese mis
sion. I le did so. It was ininried 411mi:a Avithout a
division. Mr. Cushing was at this time a great fa
vorite with the fireside:it. His ability tollo , the du
ty of ambassador •to Cahill Was net to he questioned.,
r. \V. acceded Mills appointment—The next hasp'
wax, to fwntif,n in :wish instructions, It 'took 'some
two months to accomplish this. Never was ;my
portion of mr. \V.'s 'life more .laborionsly -spent,
than in preparing to furnish tlu:ru. The difficulty or. ,
getting adequate inforination was almost .illtill 1 1111.:Ible,
in cm:sequenced foreigners having al w Ilya innat eX
eluded lrom the country. At length fair. 'W. a
chieved the work, PO far its it could Ire done, and the
instructions were anted the Ath or Nifty, MS.
That very day Teas the date 11:31r. ;V.'s resigna
tion in die Cabinet.
Now why, let toe ask, did Mr. W. resign the first
day, sea. hour, that all these great 'natters were off
his bands? Why did he. resign at all ? If lie hail '
left the ‘Vhi r ; ranks, if lie hiiiiceased to sympathise
with this party, why did lie not continue in office ---
The only 1111SWeir is die one that lie ins give!) ; RIIII
this is, that "he is a Whig, a Massachusetts Whig, a
Fitment Hall Whig." Ihe great services for his
country were ,now done; He bad thrown himself'
into the breach, at the' peril of even political lite, at
dry peril even of his diameter and hilluence as a
statesman, and had saved his country from mar, and
established all her foreign relations. Even the a
fair of Mexico is not to be forgotten—,a very woe
'fficsnme aflitir,buteasily disposed achy him. All was
now peace, and was likely to be so: lie might go
.ffienityliere his honest political. convictions carcied
him; and that was, to
to dm tanks of Massa
chusetts Whirs; 'root which indeed some had exults
'led him, hut without good reason; and against all
true liberality and generosity of feeling."
hould have preferred publishing the en..
Aire article from ihe ..Commercial Advertiser' to
,giving this , brief Adel', but that its greiit length
intitive& it impossible. ilVe are truly glad this
review/Of Mr. WebsterO course has been under
taken, arid arc netrtily.glad that the simple expos.
uro of (things not before 'known make up such u
triumphant vmdication•of Mr. %Mobster front the,
,imputations which have . .been.cast upon him. In
justice, it is ni;c7, plainly eaen,jias been done him,
but it had its origin In igtioranee,and notlit mat.
ice. Viriumcould know as Mr. Webster did, the
sittiation of ourforeign,rdlations:; nor ap.:
predate the peculiar , delicacy. of his position
which compelled hini-tYyrentaln , under4he.closest
veil of secrecy .and for ,the salts of his country
suffer the distrust and suspiaiomof his friends,and
endure aspersions of the worst ,hind from his po.
litleal associates. No •one, says .the I.E.iitor of
th - e r ' . .Commercial,' saw With clearer eye than him.
self ti9.ldimard he was.rumiltng •by retaining his
',lace in•the Cabinet, when Itis , colleagues resign.
ed ; and his thus remaining woe , dictated by an.
absolute. determination, nn his part, to undergo
paitactmartyrdom either thansive up his court.
try to year. For the' first time now the ktoyi.is
told, ari.we do not believe there is a stuan.of in.
gen nousnastoin.the whole land,who . can.read it and
not justifyibennore than Roman firmness anti.Ro.
man patsintisotwfithat determination.
. tcl7 . The demonstrations that:Mr. Webster, his
lately given of his Intention to give, a determined
and active support tmthe , neminee of the 'Baltimore
National Whig :Convention for he Presidency,
give to thesellevelopomentemhigh r 1 rest. ••
Support your V° natty •,Papers. '
At a convention.of tha . ,..Woing
county a few days since,•the following t resolutian
,if whigs generally underitaed the
itnphriance of the indention contained4aAho re.
Gelation; it would be Ivan far the party. 'Where
arc hunerediot whige in eachnoonlf_orthe &alto
who profess a deep interest in the
~suceeen IX the,
Whig, party, who . do not, Patroize their county
nfgtin ; ,Some wilt"take . a. paper Profit a d is t an aa.
11arriehiwg;Philadelphia, or elsewhere,And
40Ci'ihoscs' published w ithin their iiwr? ' Bo4ifty:~
,This is'all wrong.' Ailia argioilaSilon.aftilt party ,
sun tilt up foi".aupporting do lariat, _Or.
genni, and their:to to presumed,,
#ll/2,lvad.iiTiit,wo, oarnullyrocioinasinil reify
paper, pt4ntdd . in our county so that oa may:eb
11armuttar c an ? utalsulatept,k9,lniarOauon,
• '•' • " • its ;
petal only ,;;
~ b t~ " l • F. '•~ ' :~~p„c , '~'; fit'
.:: - : ! *r(SyiliAtir l *l?q99qo , ll . ,L:eoehusett:ooll'.tiet
eithistire.itiiitiattneiisagrfOhe Legislature of
that . ' Stat . O,'Orithcf*lotWinstant, It presente'"ii :
tt,flotirisidni,Stete, and a peo
ple happXlOhinNoy,ment of theoildeiPlamed
blepojnkti:Of*lo4oo: i f fiSpriiartypg under the
°Peral!:ltli:4),fllok496,3 ss 1110.1,i'0:duePre4.
ragem 2 _olitlOnterittOtiOjnduatry„:
In the.nittseti",the;'4eAVOorloilgiiitiltites the
people • ofd-' liisaachusett~j ;:'i~iiole the`' "successful
working of' 0100' cep OfSgti; SiOlfiroulent.
iirm — iiik - sTokliihitkO s oMpleitt'Aeitelopment - tOtt , '
democratic principle'ofani Legislativit'Assemlly
upon the face of the -•
The increuee of 'poiielation, of the State 'frciin
1830 to 1840, was nearlYsqual.to-'alliho-other
New England States "together. She' luta tile° at
this time more people to the square mile than' any
other State in the Union, and small as she is in
size, furnished 69,000 out of the 220,000 soldiers
that fought during the Revolution.
Massachusetts heti at this time a capital invest
, ed.its manufactures of $42,000,000. • The annual
value of her manufactures Is more than 860,000,-
009. flcr agriciltural productions amount to
4615,000,000. The entire tonnage of the United
Suttee in 1841, was 2,230,744. Of this Massa
chusetts had. 545,901. Hers' citizens hay., nearly
812.000,900. invested in the fisheries, which is
more than twice as much as all the rest of the
Union, and 16,000 men-engaged in their ships.
She receives annually from the other States of
the Confederacy, their products to the amount of
840,000,000. Leaving out Lilo value of domestic
manufactures which are exported, and thieequals '
one.half of the products of this country, sold to all
the roster the world. This single fact, lie thinks,
speaks volumes in favor of that system which.
protects the labor of' our own people, promotes a
free interchangeOf commodities between the dif
ferent Slates, and creates a market for their -pro
rho State pays 81,009,000 annually for cduca
lion. The debt of the Slate is a trifle over $6,000,.
i,k,urred by the interest she has taken in
works of improvement. She owns $1,000,000 of
stock, and as for her debt, she is both able and
willing to pay it.
If any State in the Union may be proudly re
ferred to as fully exemplifying the ability of the
people to govern themselves, that State is Massa.
chusetts. True, last year she unfortunately
stumbled•into th7lepreus embraces of locofoco.•
ism, and her fair tunic was for awhile tarnished,
but the last rlection nobly redeemed her charac •
ter from. disgrace, and Whigs may at any time
proudly point to the high character and the pros.
perity of Massachusetts, as furniibing practical
evidence of the correctness and soundness of the
principles which lay nt the boitum of Whig gov
"Signs of the Times."
We have never known' says the Albany Eve
tang Journal, a healthier or more encouraging
tone of public sentiment than that which now
pervades the Union. The people are stimulated
to action by the highest considerations of duty and
interest. The country, while gradually recover
ing front the wounds inflicted by the late .sdmin•
istration, is indignant at the treachery of its pres
ent Rulers. Impelled by this double motive, the
People, With united voice and determined purpose'
arc intent upon a signal and triumphant vindica
lion of their own rights and their country's wel
fare at the next Presidential Election. The at
itempt , of Mr. Van Buren to force himself back
into the Exoestirseasair, amid Abe floating wreck
and fragments of the ruin and bankruptcy he en
tailed upon thocruutry,,is regarded alike presump
tuous and insulting. During Isis season of mis.
rule, metro bopes and fortunes were blasted oud
shivered. Every recollection of hie Adnsinistra.
loon is tilled with bitterness. Aud yet while,the
rapacity and robberies of that Reign* arcs freshly
remembered, and whileithe,des:ructiveness of Mr.
Van Buren's career is inddlihly impressed upon
every aspect of our Institutions end •cpon every
feature of the Country, this Bourbon 'hopes tole
restored 1 But his hopei are vain—his struggle■
impotent. His Caucus .Machinery will secure
him the nomination, but that is all. The people
arc scarcely more harmonious in their contempt
for the present, than they were united in their ab.
horence of the last Administration. While Ty
ler is permitted to pass into scorned obscurity, the
'People will sternly rebuke this attempt to revisit
ahem with tise_miseries of Van Burerilsni.
The True Issue!
The Washington Olohe—always acknowledged
to be the organ of the loco foco party iii the United
'Statue, announces the following as the question to
be settlacl.b'y ithe yeople in 1844.
Clay anda pralec.tive ,tari&•,and distribution of
Against Van Buren alid.noyrotection, and no
In this state there are iliousandeolio.know the
Tariff to 'he a measure of th'e highest 4mpottanee
to the interests of the State, and who have dill
been acting with the party opposed to it. Will
nothing open their eyes to the - inconsistency.of
their course. The leaders of the Van Buren par.
ty tiro daily .manufacturing.the most deadly:hos
tility - to.tho ,protection of Ainerican •Industry.—
Van Ilutenthas avowed himself opposed to the
tariff, and still the party expect Pennsylvanians
to give him their support. There are bet few we
hope, who will be found so utterly destitute of re.
gout far their own interest, and the welfare of the
public. • 7
The' Postage lacirogin.
Mr. 'Merrick has submitted a bill , to Abe al. ,S.
•Senate, proposing a,reduction of.the,rates of .P.oa.
tag following scale;
. .r• .~.
1. singlolotter car:ied lass than
' 100 milos . .•b eta.
Each, single,lelter.earried over 100
.miles . . . .. . . . .", . 10...
2, Each newspeper,within its own coti . nty free.
,Out of .the.countyi,and under 100 I I les A..
.". 16 II ove r : ill ill • 1 , 14
.3. drover 44 by:3o inehes..W ith all pane hletaand
nther,printed 'matter 2,1.2 rents, per ounce. _
N o Franking but by the Heade of De ' rtmente.
MemberaofCengress,to i have a cattail number
This,is.irt thoymein a good bill.' Th ultra-re"
ductieniste ,thinli .11; is not low' enabgh bilt, we'
thinn it'had ingter be-tried 'at than; and: eiriceie.
ly hope to mit PM. • , •';a • )..
CETThe Loancocoa of this state-ere tin great
tribulation:" and , confueion - , says .the. , ,l.Ancietet
Mahan, since Mreßuchanan hie concluded not..to,
botheir next President. ; They nro . waudoriag a
bout:like cheep without . a shepherd—some , for
Waif Mitten. sainefor'Canc; Coma tor
Tho' : unceicmoniotie with.
drawahcC gr.'lluchanati from,the coonse,instcad,
kOmovillt 1t9(9r",t 1 3,1; elements of Ohm:op! from
the' party ) 41 16 1 . 1 000. 1 9 11 144, 1 r , N.T 1 !° 1 !'47 0 ,0 1,
bag added tep•to4 to their clitneatti. 114 think
it was an, attempt tAt,'!rtrifil/; 1 44 1 ?) Va!' ` Dur an, whom they `never likad,liut w hom Abes:ubir see'
',li l4 4 ll terlintriY o indai44tie 3 4 00 0 ' , 0git5.4 .41 t
erolgfren s '.
gn u " ii-34144tiv .
. i 844
• • , ,
• • .
the. House, the disetission oftbri,sohj tof ,
- • • form
• the Tnieridue:tleri . ,..w. l .lo4leititiOnetene.ting the.
Committeeo , Waymao eens.. o make an tip.
" ibmitition for.oinirdpiputprlp4;o ot ghtttpla
Theirnmedinto questitniliftien-the House was
on the 'motion to reconaideelhe Vote by which thp
House";hadcadoPted7; that „resolution. Messrs.
Thompson and Wilkins spoke yesterday on' the
subject, end to-day Mr. Bolin, of Missouri', occu-
I pied an hnur upon it.
To-day, Mr. STEWART, of Pennsylvania, gut the
floor and mild° a reply to the arguments of some
of the gentlemen who had preceded him in this
debate, as well as in the ono in Committee of the
Whole. He-had not proceeded tar in his remarks,
before it Wei evident be was exciting the earnest
attention of the House, and as lie progressed, so
searching were his scrutinies into the principles
and mill-practices of the opposite party, whilst in
power, that he was assailed by boisterous calls to
order and every species Of unceremonious inter.
rupliun. The Lecofocos evidently winced under
Iris remarks, and soon manifested a disposition . to
arrest him in his argument. They seemed to vie
with mien other in throwing obstacles in his way;.
and succeeded to come extent, by the mere force
of the power they wield in that body, and
- the pli
ability-of, the Speaker, in keeping back manyof
the important developments which it was evident
he intended to make. • He did, howetieir,'succeed
in offering some arguments and facts, that cannot
fail to strike public attention and which will be
pondered upon. It was ono of the moat effectivo•
speeches thus far in the House, and its force and
truth were evinced by the profound attentide
with which ho was listened to by the members
generally,and the uneasiness and fluttering among
many of the Locofocos.
During the discussion some dayirsince, several
members of the Locofoco party indulged in re.
marks of a strong party character,' and many
made false cliargels.against, their opponents. For
instance, .Me. Jameson, of Missouri, denounced
the Whig; party as the "coon party, without prin.
civics for the public eye—they were the "frog.
merits of all parties"—they were "for the tariff
and internal improvements and against them"a
—they had been "weighed in the balance and
found wanting," &c. "The farmers in the West,"
he had said, "iv ere taxed from 30 to 100 per cent.;
to benefit the Eastern cturers." - Mr. Ken.
nedy, of Indiiina, and Mr. Ficklin, of Illinois, had
exulted over what they denominated the exploded
111 r. Stewart said he would not handy epithets
with the gentlemen, but lie would show that they
had placed thernsclviis in a dilemma. They must
either, abandon their principles or their candidate
for the Presidency. They advocated the power
and the policy to indite internal improvements,
whilst Mr. Van Buren, their candidate, ,denied
that.poWer, and if President of the United States,
would be bound by the principles he prefessed, to
veto any till fur that object. Mr. Van Duren had
expressly and repeatedly declared, and he (Mr. S.)
had the documents to skew it, that the General
Grivernment had not the power- tv make internal
improvements, and' that the consent or the States,
.• in which such iinprovornents wire'located, coul
not confer the power. Mr. Van Duren had also
in the same manner declared that, to enable the
Government to exercise this power, a provicius
Lamendment of the Conilitution was indispensable.
He had accordingly, (said Alr. S.) while President,
arrested te"progress of these very improvements,
by withholding the estimates of appropriations for
them, and hat: caused die very snag boats on the
rivers, and the toots on the f!umbeiland road, to
be sold; as an end of these operations.. - . And it was
to be marked, that while he tins arrested infernal
improvements, he more than doubled the expendi
turee.of the Government.
During the edminintration of Mr. Adams, Mr.
ft said, the avesige public expenditures were an
nually $12,635,080. During Mr. Van Huron's
administration, the annual public expenditures
increased to 830,432,,000, as proved by otllcial,
documents, communionted •by Mr. Van 'Cron
himself to Congress. This wen a specimen ofttte
retrenchment and reform, of which we heard so
mndli before Mr. Van formor election,
and Ifelected .again the 'name result -would, ne
doubt, follow. (Here Mr. S. was ititorrepted on
nil sides, as in fact was more ur 'less tlic case
through the whole of his 'remarks. A great many
members of the Locoloco party were nu thoir feet,
vociferating at the lop ef their lungs, and entice
'coning to arrest his speeeli.) - , --
Mr. S. said he wished the West to know, that
if Mr. Van 'Burin's policy was adopted, and' he
put into power, the whole .interier of , the country
would lie deprived of all advatitsge from the dis
bursement ofithe.public money. There were no
objects in-the interior,heyond a line drawn within
five miles .of the seaboard and lliedakes, upon
which any-part of the public funds could be ex
pendod, if the power of the General Government ,
to make internal improvements wits domed. The
people of this interior would be doomed to Whew.
cereal wood and drawers of wntet. forever, if this
system was put down. , Their inoney,like their
streams,,mightllaw in uncensing streams,to the
Atlantid,; but deny the liewer,to make internal
improvements, and you blot out the sun that can
alone exhdle and-canny back, in refreshing show
ers, any pi:titian of those yasteontributions to ;Die t
sources whence -they came.
When Mr. Van Boron's party eame into power,.
said Mr. S., they found the country in the posses
sion of a protective policy, which, while it,ronder- ,
ed the country prosperous In all its 'interests,
yielded-a vest amount of surplus' revenue. With
this surplus there was paid otf, mien yertrs, 8125,--
000,800 of the war debt; and when that debt was,
finally paid off-in 1832, the same policy lea 'en
.annual surplus of nearly eighteen millions of dill.'
dam If that policy had been continued until .tbe
present time, it would have afforded nn aggregate
eurplus of 5152,000,000, which would have made'
•ollithe , internal improvements since conattuoted,
by the Stuteq, without involvidg either the Gen
oral Government of the States in a debt of ono'
dollar. 'But all ! these benefits and blessings had'
been struck -down.by a single blow, add that blow
was the veto of the Maysville road bill; and a bill'
for the imprevement.of the Wabash river. This
net it was that arrested internal improvements,
•and,threw':hank upon the Treasury this enormus
.surplus, resetting in the-repeal of the Tariff, and
the prostration and destruction almost of the
country, - and involving the States and the people
in-bankruptcy and ruin. Tidestate:ollll'ogs con•
tinued .until dhe Whig.Congre.se re.enactod the
tariff, which is again rapidly , restoring the pros•
perlty'of the•-nation. '
Ale. alluded to certain statements which had
been made ,in the Globe, that the Whigs had
odriubled the,expenchtures and,reducted•thereven
ewone-lialf,' whilst in fact it .appeared from of
ficiul the list Whig Congresehad re ,
dared the expenditures of the Government below
what they weretin,lB4l, 08,525,000. 'lnstead of,
reducing • the revenue onefiair, alleged, the
same Congress-had increased it, by'
44,552,000.hey0nd what it was In 1641.
,much for the statements of the Globe.]
• We have - beeMaiked.(sitid Mr. S.) Whit have
,the late Whig-Congress done; for the country?, lie,
,enswered,.they have revived ;Interim' improie
nicittiiby applying Ifrfso3oo . to the imprevement
of the, navigation _of , tho,Nireatern twatesa; they
redueed.the expenditnres, of the Government sight
Millitmeind a half a year; -they' have increased
Ahe,revenno fhur and a.half-millions:; they,-have, ,
by means of the, Tariff; changed,
,the. bee • of
‘trade to twenty millions- . of oat 'raver.'
instead of tweniym Mims'. against :us i leaulfint
:in -the -Importation of ~twentr y o c tllk i ete
.ofspeoie, which was . the means enabling e
%mike to' resume .epeoie msyments . and effecting,
, the4eatoration.of. a sound ensrancy. What did
'Mi. Vern Med dci , for .the'couutrk 7', [Hero there;
Was further interruption and.corTsWerable elantoci]
1:10./Frosted4nternal: improvements -krt,the , Went,
(said liti:S4'hiti; greatly more than 'doubled the'
expenses of the Ociveinment; he .leihtlora'teavut , Y.:
in' debt, ,whlck.':ho had.
iiireinear more .
h one; all of NT4lOh 04tementele , nodld sustain by I
*l o , l 3l,4P,OP.'m*Pffiki*Vdomnign*F44! ll 4 lo 9ge d
gentlemen ick . pieltertitiny:
'Pvi,;-* l orY'!-Off4 l9,44 q l A i kf r n 4-414 /Alt
:10004 , 4 , 10 .1111 : 1 " 1 :0 1. 04144.WPY! )41 i iii irt h k
..erf; ~ efts'. Oid >r ottitt..„
leroat mprevernenle,whieh,would ite,a b r
fern I'ol' der
the (4,1 410' tirtiltie,,Of!`WatilktiVany ,
islateM tefortifienitlolls ilUteet Nordri'lt,Hriel.--
Voi,thiet he had the Mitheritl4 tr 461111 * , M r'
Carie, and Mr- SpAiteriroOß4o /44Were. , Het
etlitlrged/0111hie-liOlat.alla4o(4 4,40 0101064,
of power to providu leiAncdeteitep'pethe pountry,
to regulate cemtnereklati6rigailiekliitateiri and
transport therimailet foetinthOrittto'lnalunitheso
.!MOrol'orite.4 6 :`,..l 4 ? - I, , i l AViiC r ( Y , '4c' , li', - ;;' ifl - 4
.-- f ,'ln answer4Offire„l,WOOOtlensinfrom Mitisouti,
who harldenolineeeilfePreikatailfrew ogitiiii:
glee to theifriititerkiiirthlitWi4ji,rintlAlle PrPforrod;
a foreigrite a"heine'iritiirlietfor their lflrielllßlrat'
rorhiee be inia lip watilerstatil'and could dOMOri e
striae. t at tht l6 ,rroo 4 W
9.k °liars ; worth ` of aglitool*
tural piOd ,
Oeo worked 7UP' inW ,Ol O4 '14 , 1,0116,.
geode, in Engltindiund.hopt totheStateur for sale.
and'consumption. to VIM &nail! Worth ofegrict•
tura! produce lent to. England front Missouri.—
Our Whole agriculturitl exiiirts to Teat Britain
in 042. North and Weseof the Ohio end Miss's.
sippi rivers, amounted fir flllitt 9o , oo olll2 4ll oe.
while we imported froni`,Englited 860,000,000
,worth of goods, one-half of the Tillie of, whreh and
more was strictly agripultural produce.: 1 o af.
firmed that one-half the value of all , thegoods im.
ported into this country, was imported to , them
by the agricultural products' Consumed in their
manufacture, either as raw material out of which
they were made, or bread stuffs which subsisted
the hands who fabricated them. He had more to
say on this subject at another time,when, perhaps,
it would be more strictly in order. But ho .vislied
to familiarize the minds of the farmers °E s till°
country, and particularly those of the West, with
the fact that when they were purchasing foreign
goods, they were in truth purchasing foreign agri
cultural produce worked up and manufactured in.
to goods, sent here for sale, and fur which they
paid their hard money. This money wee sent to
Europe to purchase what they had in their barns,
and for which they had no market here, because
there were no manufacturing establishments a--
ricong them to purchase and consume it.
Mr. Holmes, of South Carolina, had said, that if
the Western members would go with the South to
repeal the tariff, ho would go for improving the
Mississippi. Mr. la. would wi l y to that gentleman
that he would not accept his favor , upon that corr.
dition. Ile was unwilling to let that gentleman
and his Southern friends drive a dagger into the
hearts ofihe people ofthe West,upon the condition
that the South would make an appropriation to
pay the funeral expenses. He was opposed to the
introduction of the genploman's wooden horse into I
the West, and would say to him, "times Denser
et dona fireflies." ' •
Mr. Stewart was so much interrupted that he
did not quite exhaust his hour, nor did he finish
the remarke which he said that he had intended to
make. Tire foregoing is scarcely morn than e
mere outline of his speech, and is imperfectly put
together from the rough notes before me. .
On the Friday following Mr. Stewurt's speech,
Mr, Weller, of Orin, rose to reply to hin, as he
had given notice, and delivered, as all accounts
represent, one of the most vituperative, abusive,
and indecorous speeches ever uttered on the licior
of the House. He characterized the speech of
Mr. Stewart as a tissue of 'falsehoods,' 'lies,' &c,
from, beginning to end. He was interrupted in
the, midst of this Billingsgate volley by Mr. E. J.
Morris, who demanded of him to state directly
whether he meant to charge his colleague (Mr.
Stewart) with uttering a deliberate falsehood. hlr.
Weller did not deem it proper to reply halite affir•
motive to this question, but continued to pour out
a flood of pointless epithets of abuse upon .Mr.
Stewart, who was denied by a democratic major.
ity the right of replying.
On Saturday, after two more , speeches, the de
was brought to a close. After several efforts
to cut him off, Mr. Stewart obtained the floor,
when the question had been taken. He stated
that he should not have noticed the remarks of the
member from Ohio, had be hove known his char
acter. tie went on to demonstrate that all the
charges which had been brought against Mr. Van
Buren were true, and appealed to the evidence of
his own writings to sustain him. He said that
the gross attack of Mr. Weller upon him looked
like a concerted attempt to suppress the free voice
of the Whig minority by calumny and threats of 1
violence. He saw, with surprise, the Speaker
permitting such language, and the majority en.
,dersing it. Speaking as one of the Whig minor.
ity. he assured the majority that it was not in
•their power to suppress the freedom of debate—
that the voice of a minority, placed there as a stn.
tinel to protect the interests ofithe people, and to
detect political iniquity, could not he i.,ilerteed by
menuee and bluster, or ewed into obsequious hom
age by threats of personal indignity. He should
represent his•constituents faithfully and fearlessly.
let the consequences be what they might, even
though he should die upon the floor maintaining
'The Steamer Britannia arrived at Boston from
Liverpool, on Sunday afternoon last, bring dates
to:the 30th ult. The intelligence is not important.
Business in 'England was reviving—Cotton was
up and caused much excitement—lreland was
quiat—thc ofidolland; Gilliam Freda.
,whoarilinguislied .the throne in his old ago,
to .marry a young, prepy , tlead—
the ;President's Messageliad caused eome.surcre
2-11 i c!d versions o new kid& .up in Spaid-iMad.
ant•Catallni is dead, 59, left a fortune of X 939,000
'.:•‘4l - le . - . .Flench , Chambers on the 28th ult., by tho
King in person.
Mr. oCal 'aeon.
.11Incla curiosity eiists to see the letter or Arr.
Calhoun, in which it is said that lie'definee his
position and takes strong ground against the Vau
Buren Convention. •
The Calhoun Central Committee to Now Yorki
oppote the Van Buren Convention in Baltimore
'and recommend another to be held in Thiladelphie:
and formed on the DiEtriet plan.
The Scarlet Fever.
The January number of tho Mediesliidienees .
mentions the following efficacious antodotu ttothe
Scarlet Fever. Two grains of the recent alcoholic
extract of Belladonna' are to be dissolved tin ,at'
mum of any aromatic infusion, and of this mio.
two two drops should be given deily,to a child of
one year oldifor;nine or ten days. &n additional
drop for every additional year.ofoge, not exceed
ing twelve drops in any.case.
Are you troubled with feeling r oppresSion
after eating? Do you experience it faint And diz
zy sensation after taking
,strong exercise? Aro
you afflicted with griping or spasmodic , pains do
the stomach and bowels? Aro you annoyed with
Soma eructations and other symptoms of imper
fect digestion ? .Have you a 'dull but constant
pain'iu your right side; •or between your Shoal.
dere? Do you experience uneasiness -in the ro.„
gion, of _the , kidneys, ' .agoompgoictl .by-shooting
pains of- thei back? In , ono word, have you any,
of the Symptoms , whialitelemite - 4 ditiordered suite
of the storage)), thet,howels e nz the aervesi If the
answer is affirmative, and you wish to Olionge
'to a hearty anci'ltiyoutineigatiire,Arya ' , bottle or
of.eltiyue!* , r .ToOic VOrlnif4 o .4l l go.cioleso
:there is a InaltorrnationYiniogi,orgariic structure
ave:guarantee ••' •• I
I PreParcd antnalkstared .17- , Ur. D. PkTICE.
ttihilarfeliddaoind for salia.in Carlisle by T. C. STE
WENSONi , soIe Agent4or. Wig iltrOgeb..,
14 'rag . 111 i "
__. .7p n. s , eri **rept"
Plillatlephici;VarfOr L many: yeairisMieti3d
this'aboyo•rliscgae''(cizativeness,) wh)oh. hodrcon.
tinuett'to grow worse 'daily:WO* beeinitt• truly
41arntlint4e , ,Wle , *owe Fel nal:,
edieq.V-494: , ha•ki1d;4 1 44..a*, receiving aqq,Jpiui t
mom; ilitiftiONO hitie,billq..:Cuie4i, - (0411
ho;#4.. advised; 4q,',447•;,,0ic-;;J:kgsdrigeio
thtch - he-aioll i ol4,Lkhgt.OpL e p o lleta t i.ca , !'
iro - • eppq,,vekotor 416 1'
• • *000,,,, Arrtkie,
• :11.. N.
t il V6ll . 4)f
lisle assembled in tlio our': House, on the24th
lhey were met by dein . .
r geteelkomtbe fellowing societies t . l3eaing
'oo , iitY,lnt;,iiieehaniesburg, New Cumberland
inglon . Pinpinrillie'&eelety,_SfieperdstoWn Wash,
anee*olaties in . Peat' Pennitherough, Rogues,
Pavia, Kingstewn and
, rapertown, whose names
Wero:not The :convention organized by
• , ' . evecident : •
JOHN 1110ORK,Esq.pc Newsille;
STIEWARTIIICOO*AN, of Allen,
ALEXANDER CAT/10311'j of Stieperdstown,
Maj. JACOB 1)011211F1MBIL of AIC'CIIROICISIoIrg,
' JACO)) BRETZ,
,Toni HA MAN, of Kingstown.
Secretaries: . •
William A. Kinsibe, of Shippcnsburg.
Isaiah W. 'McCord, of Carllple p
Joseph Musser, of'New Cumberland.
On motion, the following gentlemen, not resi
dents' in the empty. were then invited to take
seats in the Cedvention o and to participate in its
Rev, Sylvester !M ofMessoclitfsetts, Rev,
James W. Dale, of Philadelphia, Rev. Joseph A.'
Murray, of York county; also Messrs. David S.
Krause, Augustus Gallagher, William 80a9 .1 F1j , ,
0. Bellman , P. Ensmlnger, George W. Itryd,
Capt. Morton, - I — Harris, E. Lannanarf, John'MC-
Cauly, George Kemble, and Alexander Sloan c ,
dolegatio from the Washington Temperance .So.
cioty of Harrisburg.
On motion, the address of the State Temper
ance Convention to the People of Pcansylvania,
was read before the Convention, ' .
The folkwing • were tlie principal resolutions
passed by tie Convention;
Whereas, It is unti.republican that a sonstant
and enormous public expense should be incurred
for any piirpose, ‘i:itliont the consent of the, mu.
jority of Tax,puyers—und lylteretie, a gory greet
proportion of Or tfonicstic taxation arises limn
the cost of
. proseputing criminals and maintain..
ing dritniten paupers and their ionnediMmlarmlies
—and whereas, tl4,e trat4a in intoxicating liMiers
as a beverage is the principal cause of all this
expense, poverty and crime—and whereas this
tragic is licensed and curried on by the Mimed.
late agency of a very small minority or ,the pee.
Resolved, 'Plie r t Pe person might to he
led to vend, distribute pr supply intokieatid* bey.
crages in any township, ward or borough of this
,Commonwealth, without the -consent et ,the ina:.
jority qt' the voters 'residing- therein.
Resolved, That this convention reconoruccAl to_
the citizens of Cumberland county o to sign the
memorial to the Legislature "got up by the titate
Temperance. Convention, asking for a luw in uo,
cordanee with the fOregoing rcsobithion.
rho , follow log is the form of memorial:
To die'Senate and !louse of-Representatives, 5 •c..
Your petitioners, citizens of CuMberland coon.
ty, respectfully representing that they believe that •
the guipraty of the. evils which afflict. our emu:-
Inanity, arise from the nvuntfr eture, use, a ml•sa le
of intoxicating liquors in a he:lenge ; and
ing that the privileged few choold not be permit•
led to impose such grevmus crUs uu eny..e,oni
munity, especially if a-majority of the people arc
opposed to it, act: you, us a matter or pit:tine to
'ourselves, uric children; And our countryman, to
pass a law giving to ear.it ward, di st riet, Lownship,
and borough, the privilege of deciding each year,
nt the ballot 'box, of the March election, whether
intoxicating liquors shall be said in tiny place
within thoir respective limits,
And they will ter pray, 4c.
Resolved, That wa recommend to the 'fenipc.
ranee Societies of this county, forthwith to pro.
cure the signatures a the eitiv.ens c,thetr respec
tive neighborhoods and townships .to cur 'numb.
rial. so far as it can be done; and at an eprly day
to forwsrd them to the Vgislature.
, [Hon. Walter Craig, of the Senate, winedesig
nated by the Convention WI a suitable person to
whom these me,norials should be sent. •
Resolved, That while we recommend additional
,legislation, us the only mensal stopping a traffic
which we believe to he useless, and at the some
4,into destruct,ive of the best interests of society;
our ,cotd,l4!euce ,the power of , moral suasion for
the reformation of ,tope inebriate is in no respect
Resolved, That this Convention is strongly
impressed with thc,i tl s ncc ‘vhich must be ex.,
cried either for or against our.cayse by t/i ladies,
—according as theyg,ive it their cimptenance and
sanction, nr Jodi and that .weiltorefoxe.earnestly
and affectionately snlicit Altair conparation.,.v)ith
the societies in their respective neighborhoods, or
in some other effective way,in carrying thrivard
the temperance movernentin CtiatherlimtLeminty.
Resolved, That it is the Judgment of this Con•
vention, that the
,signatures of tidies .cif moon)
age should be obtained nod forwarded , to the Le
gislature as petitioners; though in separate, peti.
lions from voters.
- Resolved, That a committee of stwen be op.:
pointed to make arrangements fhr holding a't'om.'
perance Mass Meeting at Carlisle op the iltri, of.
suly next; and that said comintttee also procure,
speakers for ,the occasion.
Committee appointed—Messrs. M. Caldwell, of
1 1 Carlisle, 4Vitham it...Kinsloc, of Shippenshorg,'
.doenb . FetteK, of Carlisle, Joseph Musser. of New,
(Somberland, Jacob J3retz, of Carlisle, John ❑al.,
bort, of Carlisle, Paco)) Detsheimer, of Meehan.'
The second of •tho .abouc ,resolutions, with its
; preamble,•underwent a full .discussion, and was
; passed by a ,wising vdis.—Aflirmakive,o,s, nega
Tho evening sessionmaadield in the• First Pres
11ptorisn ! Church.; and Mier the business of the
, Convention waadisposed of, a .large,audiencomaa
;highly entertained b,y remarks from Mr. McCauly,
of Harrisburg, RIME. Mr.. Danes, of M3ssoollo
seits, Rev. Dr. Durbin, ofltha Cutribeeland , County
Enciety, and David Krauae,•of Dcretsburg.
i[Signed !by ttho.tinlicestn]
ILWE kNO EIE. uru #llllFMK , Rvererrilm,—Tlits
maxim.eannot be disputed. There wOuld he no:
enjoymentan.this world'without health, No noth.
ing shoold..he loft undone to .preserve it. ;Slight
Colds arc -the orisin of more +fatal' diseases and
death than all ether complaints t conabined Itittife
United States. A peculiarity of 'climate which
attacks the lungs with Satalmesttunkyi 'Mims ,nt
tended to in time, causes a cough and then ter.
minutes in consumption. VD OXCUS6 can•be offer.
cd for allowing these .attache ,to •gerouiento
tho syooll. 3104kau..4 SON'S Qlnrified Essence
ofiloarhodnd :Cardiy 'is a.cortain mire for any
cold ikised. in rtbe .commenecnient. tin title reels
the grand secret, and . should not be forgotten.-.. 1t
, 4 is put up luithady and 'ptittuble packages, anti
'can be carried in the packtit,.whetlier itt,hummar
.Sold, at MYERS 114:VERSY1ER'S Drug an
Fancy Store, North Hanover street,adielkgeteorto
. 130rongh. , , • " ,-•
s 'Uinta . ta tannEtlillM VthirtiI'ATTENWIPTI 11:41CInti•
ing en it floes from man 410 Ye. xteoisiirelyttown 66 is
MrOixikeit b oth s l po , 9o t i)!o' w
hereby certify that' fro , nnilin,:e.nents of a severe
onlll`last 0 1 %4 4U,Ar. attended
withitery.Allsagosea,ble,,noases, iarjageggo4 bells,
'llto,whloh gradually increased compl etely lost'
the , linating,ng one enty..whan 1 wins iodated to ,try
konola. pa, andilin no* happy to saysthat
with tlies'poki ohe. , bottlo the above t66 l ltnittit;l:
bitP,h4entif:e4;q i .P v ioro i 9l?; l3 disareßble 1 14 111 0 a.
hoe entir6lidistiv p 6ared. Any Nit et: thf6htiltion,
respecting mr tuic, will '
P0A!.4.4 at N OliN,Cl4l;Ffth fiddly pear ,
.• .DAtaI.;GR;KEFF: -
'idiord , tnntliolna la *Old genu,t6l4; l 6hollel6ll6
ilrid . by''4'T 1 O
' 11hio fd7X-ntgi;utst• No Iso
• 140ittkit 1 •
‘, " t ,'"
STA, - ENT
tij ko , : olpts 2n4 f lipOituifia of the Han"-
oier cariiitiONi r rnpituotind
'cage , reeebted of Jacob' Dear:Gate•• -
Keeper at gate;No. 1, . -- • r , ~t)641.
taaVirom''.lehnliled g y; Gate Keeper , "
'' at - auto " ;. 044 QQ
t'ash received from' pother ine Jones,
Gate geeper at gate No; 3; 4
cahh wets/doom - Wm. Mullim Gait • ,
' Keeper at gate N 0.4, • 583 3Q
Cash rccelyed Qtrn Andrew• Dixon, •
Onte _Keeper rain le No. 5, , .558-03
Cash received from •Edward Shooter, 150 00 ..
Balance due Trettsptnt i 011) Pam
' kr, 1843,
Amount duo Treqsutur as pot statit.
mord last year;
Cash paid Gate Heepere, •
Cash paid for repairs 'on road, •
Cash paid Superintendent,
Cash paid Secretory,
SAMUEL GIVIN, Treasurer,
REGISTER'S NOTICE,. ' - -:"
BEG ISTER'S OFFIpO,
CAWEILE. JANUARY 13th, 1944 , i
oyjcp is hereby given to al} persona inter.
ester!, that the folleWhig accoun& - have been
led in this office for examination by the accoun
tants therein nereed;and will be presented to the,
Orphan!? Court of Cumberland county fur confir..
maim' and allowance, mn Tuesday' the 13th of
1 7 ebruary, A; P., 1844, frizi. '
1, The tlrir,tl account. of Thomas Chambers,
administrator de banis non I.yitli the Twill annexed
of Thomas Duncan, late of the city of Philadel
2, The account of Moses Story and John
Sprout, administrators of John Sthry, late of East
Pennaborongh township, deceased.
3. The account of William Melly, executor of
Jacob Itle#y i Ate of S4ver,Spring township, de
4. The account of lint) ndrtanis.
frntor of Dii.Vid flipficullimgr, late of the borough
of Corlisie, tleceused..
5. The account of John Carey 'and Alfred
llathea a, administrators of Joel Kell; lath of the
norOugh of Shippensburg. deceased. •
5. The account of John 11 , 1,. Edgar, ndminisira.
t o of Samar' C. Edgar. late pf the hor.ough,of
i. The supplemental account of David Kenmv.
er;excentor, of Dr. 'Alexander ty.ewart, late of the
borough of Shippenshao•t, deceased.
H. The necopot of Thomas Mothews, executor
'a Robert Peebles, Lite ofSuuthamptun township,
9. 'file necoont of John Jpirper, stirviving ad
ministrator of Thomas Alepor.toicli.,lJtc of Aliffin
-J V. a.e,count of PranAis Fulton. deceased.
wll9 was guardian of the minor children oliVm.•
,d,cceased, .rig tiled executor of Said
ij. '('he iiccutipt of Win. D,Sutrintir, guntdia q
of l ane Stitycitoo, of the boroouliof
JAC(IB BI? ETZ, RegiAter
WILLIAM H. MILLER,
Attoruey at Law,
attend II husiorstt entrtittted
to hito•itt the timmiii.3 of thimherboill
Adsios. blast Maio Street, second door
fro.. Ihr..Pn Llic Fglrvr.•
Owlish., November '29,1 , 343. 1 r-3
JOHN AND 1, HENRY REED,
• 11. \ VINT; entered into parillers'ii,t
'ler t . the LAW, Will ahead t all basittess ettiruste4l
\\'e•t Nlaitt sttatet, M reW de ors weet
of Atte Coto Ilonse tool next to the Store of Jason
W. F.hy ; tool abet at the resident:t or itro,
opposite the 4;0114 7 .
ALEXANDER & TODD,
4.l s tpr i aeys.at Law.
9r43z Ainilersigtieli have associated as
piyl'inN•s in 94e prat/ire of Law, in Cumber_
hind anti Prt4•v catoitira. One null of them unity
be Moo's...thaw' :Vol ,consulted at t h e office hereto-
S. Ales:nutlet% iie‘t door to to the.
Carlisle Hank. attention •rill he givc;il to all
business placed in their carr.
SA WEI. Al.1•:X.VS1)1:11.
October 18, 184:1
GO IL L Af3olol.'
Fur Indemnity against loss by Fire.
THE FRANKLIN FIRE INSUHANeg CO"ti
Charter Perpetual.—s4oo,ooo Capital paid in
Office 1631 Chrsnut street.
Ni t i ISE INSURANCE., either pe-msment or lim
ited, og.ti oh( loss or obi mage tiVe. on l'ltO VERT V
tool r..FFECTS of evtiy description, in town or .
Country. op' thu most reasonable terms. Applica
tions made elatm personally or by letter, will be
C. N. 11.1.NCKER, Prot,
,Is rpm for the above comminy"
- 167-I, %arlislop:l l its mqipity. All oPplicatimoi tor'
Inidiranqc .qllller ity piOl or pyrammllv will bo
promptly 4ttemlqa tp. SY. 1). SEYMOUR.
011 , MIRS , tqr,N!le ,xer s r prices,
:OrUgS, Ines7sioo4% Vyo"StilffS.;
PAINTS,, tte. tosetlter;P:ith
Stlttiottury, Flee 41 Pilitttr,.h t y,the,iteatn, Letter (In
*but! , by the tletzelbitsqr.lNittlils,,Deatutteg .
.SAllle bete dp., 1.3.1Awit% ,Pititer, Settling
N•Vit!ct Wafers, VeitUitLve4, of fine
.quality; PAittting 3mitslte9,
' tug do. Shaving do. Tuetit i llo,
ylesit 'ylp„'slnkvitig nog
P.ilitt Sots teArent
flpicts 6.rotaltd mud IV:aground,
l'ogether,Filji nun nthonstiiigle .in the Drug
theattentlan ,lliityaiciono,Couutry Mere.hento untl.
Dyens, :la 1 urn deterruue,ln sell at tery
March 15,1543. tf
CilNfE CTIONAR Y, FRIIIITS' •'
• .4,4 NE ,sr. mow kat,
VirtiU,Lo inform their IrienlisNind the üblir,
- ; that 'bey Wire_ jost receive:lnt their store no
iligh .spect, - .nest door to liemern,s Hotel; Carlislei
a large, fresh, and eleginifitaiachnent Of CANDIES,
.and other .urtieles in.their line, which
they ate ready to . dis Pose of, wholesale - and
on the most reasoni,hle .terrna.. Their assortment
.comprises the.folloWing varieties, all of which are
qf dbe,choicest.,;pisdity ,
CANDIES. -Mint, rihand, (lies, spear
mint, minuplati cakes and rells,..einnanninosissa
' fras,•lemon; , horarhounil, close, cream and - bird-e a
Inompisinian Or pepper candies; Jackson and Clay
. balls, lemon.' balls, French . ,and ,common .Nouga s
. :Ihroneh,.corr.mon, and exploding secrets; mint droto
,dock and vanilla Candy sugar and burnt almeetle
'candy tors, litpiorice, *co. • -
• N mond s, fi lbertsig.nglish walnuts, shell..
birks,cliesnuts,andlirazilmeam,eocoa and ground
FRITIT,B--,tireogea, lereoni;raisina, 60, ltneglk
daies'and citron,' Also the3iest • 4, •
Ctiveudiglti'Tob~ie . o :0 14
auslt as Regalle,;Frincipe, tiavanst;:,Tribinatelind
A'rserican .segars; of..the , ;
Their rssortnent,is 150,09nstintlis11Plied is tesh Coner . y sperehalle areCintitedlo
call, as they can be..suppVicdcm teraittesidrinbid.
:ous as city prices. The petrtinage .of the. public la
• i'..eitiectfully '
„ , i,A..i4 . , ,44.,P 6 4 - ' l,.i.w
. 4 .,„' AY ,
,t,.., ,, ,1,ri, ,, , , ,, , 10 voiroliv , \ : 1,.• !2 ,-.e., , ,, , , , , , ,. .
1101iiletUtih g ri;P: r
• eir . .'
l!,•,-, 11 kEt” •• 4 1: .. -- ` , ..N ,, ..1z. ,- . _..,
W' '.. •:-' --1h4„; • <, 7Q., 4- . .. ~-t -,...'7•77-,ao