Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, January 02, 1850, Image 2

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    :~r::bva4a§~fi',~z,K~~,'h::i ~„+st^.:ii :,,w.ha;,.::u,
• • •
Canny - Bunn without Smoke
. I i t
‘._‘• Oh, the trouble. folks Irmo,
• - To smoke and spoil their bacon."., 41:;;;?
To make the best bacan,fat your
early and fat thin well. By fitterrinc
early, you make a, great saving infrod
anti well fattened pork makes,benerrbal..
con than lear,prak. Then kill as early "
• as' the weather will allow, and salt as .
soon as ttit'animal heat is gone, with-a
plenty LI the purest salt, and about half
an ounce of saltpetre tor-oneohundred ,
pounds of pork.
As soon as the meat is salted to Yeille
iaste, which will generally be in about
7 "five weeks, take it out, and if any of it
has been covered with brineOet it drain
a little. Then'take blacirpepper, finely •
groundand IWO 13li ileeh'side, and
on. the
..hockend us_, will stick,
then hang It up in a good, clean, dry,
irity place. If all 'this is done as it
should.'be, (it ought to be done now,)
you will have no further trouble with it,
for by fly time is the spring, your bacon
is soyell cured on the outside, that flies
or 'bugs will not disturb it.
Curing bacon is like the Irishman's
mode of making punch. He said, Tut
in the sugar, then fill up with whiskey,
and every drop of water you put in after
that spoils the Puna.' Just so with
during bacon; after'following the direc
tions given above, every drop of smoke
,you-put about it Spoils the bacon.
The Horse,
The size, position and motion of the
ears of a horse, are important points.—
Those rather small than large, placed
not too far apart, erect and quick in mo
tion, indicate both breeding and spirit
and if a horse is in the frequent habit 0f, , ,
carrying one ear forward and the other
backward, and especially if he does so
on a journey, he will generally possess
both spirit and continuance. The
stretching of the ears in contrary direc
tions shows that he is attentive to eve
rything that is passing around him, and
while he is doing this he cannot be .
uelrfatiguedinor'likely-soon-t"e"nieTh ,
It has been remarked that few horses
sleep without' pointing, one ear forward
and the . other backward, in order, that
they may receive notice of the approach
of obj'e'cts in ally direction. '
When -horses, or mules,
march in .
- company at night, these in front direct
their ears - forward, those in the rear di-
Tea them baCkward, and those in the
middle of Ad Vain turn theM latterly or
crosswise—the 'whole seeming thus to
be actuated by one feeling which watch
their general safety.
The ear of ;the horse is one of the
most beautiful parts of him, and by few
thine' is the - temper more surely indi
cated than by its motforif- The ear is
More intelligible even tha'h the eye, and ,
A person accustomed to the horse, can '
tell; by: -- ttit , expressiv_et firititidii — orthit
organ almost all that he thinks or means.
When'A horse rays his -ears flat hack,
on is nec ,he most assur• y is me 1-
taling mischief, and the bystander should -
'beware of his heels or his teeth. In
'play, the ears will be laid back, but not
-so decidedly nor so long. A quick
change in their position, and more par
ticularly the expression of the eye at the ,
time. will distinguish between playful
ness and vice.
The hearing of the•horse is remarka
bly acute. A thousand vibrations of the
air, too slight to make any impression
on the human ear, are readily perceived
by him. It is well known to every
hunting man, that the cry of hounds will
'be recognized 'by the horse, and his ears
will be•erect, and he will be all spirit
and impatience, a considerable time be
fore the rider is conscious of the least
sound.—The Horse and his Rider.
A Female Miner.
The' only white woman 1 have seen
in the mines iirthe wife of , a Frenchman,
Who came 'here from Calcutta. She
'dresses in trowsers, and wears. a thin
hat and red hhirt, as Most of the miners
do, and her hair being cut short, is not
suspected of being a woman, probably
by-one tenth of the persons who see her.
The .first time I saw her, I was digging
in a hole in the Mokelmay, a few' feet
from where she and her husband were
working, in a rocker. I noticed her
feminine look and thoughtful expression
of countenance, and mentioned it to a
man who was working neat me. He
iz‘formad me that w hat! supposed to be a
rt markible handsdme young man was a
woman; that •she,,was the wife of. the
man at'work Witli:'her, that her, husband
was once a wealthy merchant in Cal
mina, and that the wife had been acous
tomed to ease , and luxury.
Failing,-in business and becoming
poorythe husband•determined to dig a
fortune, out mi . the , earth In California,
and' the wife true` to hercOmpanion, only
consented; wherilie promised she should
accompany 'I have seen her at
work with ate' pick; and the 'spade *illy
and latethere is.ever thoughtful ex
presslon''on her :conntenance, but 'she ,
never .seems .discouraged,Pind yet the
unfortunate pair-have hadilhe worst of
luck, nothaving dug gold enough to pay
their living.,:! ThieiCene,;ofithe,most
•rtirmnOcincidenta iltet t a life. in the, gold
t4gings.cif California, from time to, time
flow you SPEAR."
. Hueh you agains
tlintolititiotet"ota female I" - It is•air silo
has to .defiend upon this' a/o rl d .• Just
_eye simpreinuon , zwinge, that she' is
not ec k toodaczah'e ,,*andritlwill
fly to eveirnook:und• corner of the. town.
The:. atory 'yotrwhisper will return in
tonew Of thunder; to astonish 'even-your
self,,who was the firit,guiltrWretch to
repeat so,basti-a atory: A Word-hated%
ten .prov,ed:thrbruin ofm virtuous sonl—r
. a, word ; thoughtlessly apoken Tire:
but reported by-en evil mind. Suppress
any 3thought;Whiclt uttercunnight
. I . ,*ertjie'OaliketerAkefaelings of another:,
AahM r l i thi'mnhy lie , stifled at , its, birth but'
a „ -, ..epc..oloNCiimaxtPeYtirt6b9
• •'.#l,oo. l (*Pt - Y Lttliil 0 1 0 3 4 tlr.ji 10 , thall
• ..!npritV,lX.o.l9 o PßOStticaytiCiahguagOrt;
rCer@li'9,l4 ,. ),!!! ) hloll ) Origtonl+4mp„l4ll'9l
, npypc,,orykrt„iin,,..jaatr 3 W,higpo4)otOt t 4T
'whith-44rue would - throw alighinpciiil.;,,
' abp de re o
• ; ;E.,,:rjqpiriAo',4sl , :rtrd':i:gOoletrrs w d
, • :0440.0 , o'l•qtt
- FAST' tMAE, .lt hYankee' is' nerkr
:,1191,02ttY, i s 4lighoatitgnigibingo: , ;Mei walkii , ),
.1:q1PRolf!0,111;1P10. iybli:llollhandso hie:
pr 1 Rlid. it l l,loo9,4(,,Ks,fllgarliii..
A 1 ,'.." - -, ,, itgAT° O .ll l, 4 4 iMP4rAP , PR'AikO , OO,l% 4 Ol. •
:•1 .1- ,''at§e L r,4ll)Y4 ft I igiu , W§ 1 14404144,00 ,
1 +44' 4 40 Alifirrirr'i
/ 4 -
• • v q ,„, 4 • .!f
• ;
ityeat, or One Dollar and
Fifty Cents, if punctually paid in .ddvattee.
$1,75 if paid within the year.
OtrTNEiceentive Comthittee arinciUncen to
the citizen vT Carlisle, apt-- the SECOND
LECTURE of the Course wigbe delivered in
Education Tiall, on Thyritdak Evening, the 9d
of January, inst. by the Rev. C. WING. Ad-
mission for Ladies,! , .Pree. Gentlemen's Tiok
ets 12} cents each. The proceeds, after paying
expenses, to be appropriated to the telief of the
Poor. Lecture to commence at 7 o'clock.
John B Parker, Wm.
James Hamilton, William Balt,
Samuel _Elliott, Thos. II Skiles,
Dr. 11 Hinckley, Armstrong Ndble,
Jason W Eby, E. Beatty, •
S. A. Coyle, James R Smith,
Executive Committee.
THIRD crurce.—The third Lecture
we areautho , r,
zed to say will be by Dr. MAB•
say, a prominent physioian of Baltimore. We
will speak of it more particularly next week.
FOR REFERENCE.Stead'Of the usual
original poetic address of the Carrier, we had
prepared for New Year a table containing'more
valuable matter, and arranged. in a form which
will be convenient for preservation and refbr•
once. These were circulated in the borough
yesterday, aid ouch of our'subscribers odt of
the borough will find one enclosed in his paper.
The New Year
With thie'number of our paperwe co_ mence
the year 1850, and with , a now determination
exert . boruncreesteitnprove upon the per.
The Lebanon Courier,•mte of the sirrightlieet of
our exchanges, remaks,'"thafin no 'branch of
industry is there more apparent *ogress and
improvement; than in the newspapers of the
country. A few years ago, and a country pa
per was looked upon with indifference, and as
commanding no influence worthy of attention ;
now the country press contests influence and
ability with the city issues, and in many cases
evidence an equality, if not a auperitrrity. A
few years ago, and country papers were badly
printed. badly edited, and but little regarded ;
now you see them looking as neat and clean
as the perfection of die art can make them,
flashing with superior ability, and courted by
those who wish station and influence. This
lo oka well for the
... intelligence-of the interior.—
It is not to be questioned that just_ as good a
paper can be published in the country as in
t a citf,lf • deiictitiffeiPla _dill give 'it their
support." Thia is the object we aim at, and
_Which w , anildetermined to t .• ._ , • , a—the,
design is frustrated by the want of co-operation
by the community. considerable accession
to our list on the first day of the year has en
couraged us to believe "there's a good time
' -
coming." We had tho pleasure of adding five
now names to our list on that day, and we feel
confident that if the claims of the Herald were
'pressed upon the attention of the non-subscri
bing Whigs of the county,by our party friends,
we might secure that number every day. We
can assure all that the larger our list is in
creased, the more compactly will our sheet be
filled with valuable reading matter. Give
your assistance, friends.
Our Stale Legislature mot yesterday
Harrisburg. In the Senate parties are very
nearly equally divided, the•l000foco strength
being• 17, and the W big members numbering
16. We learn tbat:no Speaker was elected
yesterday. J. Porter Brawley, of the Craw
ford district, was the locoloco caucus candi
date, and Mr. Matthias, of Philadelphia, the
Whig candidate. The absence of one Sen
ator, from the Cambria disuslot, brought par-
ties to a tie. A rumor reached us last ev'e
ning to the effect that Mr. Best, of Columbia
county, a Tariff Locofoco, would probably
be elected to-day by the aid of the Whigs.—
That's the best they can do, may be.
In the House the locofoco preponderance
Is considerable—parties standing 41 Whigs
59 loiolocos. John S. MoCalmor.t, a young
and rather talented locofoco Member, was
therefore elected Speaker without any dr&
nutty. He secured the caucus -nominatioa
on the fourth ballot, beating Dr.'MoClintoek,
of Allegheny, and Hon, James M. Porter, - of
Andbamaton r by smart majorities.
Qt - Mr. Beat has been electedßpeaker
of the Senate—turning the scale on the 9th
ballot by ; voting for himself. The Governor's
Message, was deliversed to-day at 12 o'clock. .
Wm. Jack was re-elected Clerk of the House.
copies of the President';i message contained at
the commencement of the second paragraph
the annunciation that ..we era at peace withal'
the world, and seek to maintain our cherished
relations ot,amity with the rs#cf,mankipd,"
In Merneessge, as ,all.atetrils .. published in the
papere same_ paragraph
reide,'*.ivenire'ri't peace With an . 12e'rintiorle"ei
the lieei I'I.4IIBIOMM odr , clierlel4
relatirine , Of theiri,"''lThis scandal
lees :IMllishi'and the drat assertion that "all the
worle. f did not, include the V‘rest,of mankind,q,
was doubtless elin;of„the-cpen;:whieh,suhsip
• official correction. • •
, i•
•1 •
DESTRUCTIVE extelisiee
flouring establishment know!'
town Milla,"looseed Kieheeeiinillite Gros k ;
within the preoinets: ., iif `Lewistown; Wes'
totally' destroyed liyelfire , ori
It. had ; lust , Inert , :binniileted,. at, en, a:penile:3f
$ 3 q4.999. by , ; ttepowner ,} 71)r. ~iohntsicrroU; end:.
Contained ten rtl of , strupti, a elTut ;Pueblo%
and mail , and el ensiya,roderritnprorernent i e r
Mr? it.'hailitit slo,ooo 2 lneitianoe: :10inniithing
lees ilitirt.looolbit'slielir of 'Whiiety d' emsll ', quan.
lilt 'Or tlour r and a boat r :lead,tifilalt-'weei'oon;•'
ilhe result .(ifthe Itiotion
'of,,a portion of, the' maohinify. Of thlinsu 7s „
4 . 1i4p1t 41901C - Ifaß the tDialtinaort'
oieNh t ligriini44.tirbutiilitirhitidoounti:
R7.0,0074'0 1 ,W:1,010ov
be ..rci4bo' et
. 14
I .. .I I :, x1m:17,1,1,-139 MlY 4 A9,Boi!Re.p,m4s,
itind.heartedfeinelp ceherercn't
e P PF lett
t'.. :JO,Vrc i kirr4, llll . l -' 1 5° 1 44 4 ..;t#0,4 1 004
I. Tr- 91 MIWPA-4-44t:4:6154
Llght,•-the, Free Thule. Fallacy I
TFI• ‘• •
rßg l ik§UAY REPORT;. ' ' - •
particular attention of
reatlritifiNnkken of all parties turn
ftirirlaekerfun% to the 'extract from the Ite
koj ., :!ir (Of the Seoretary unite Treasury,'-which
will, be;fotiiid :i on the fourth putt of tmdaY's
paper.' 'fihts admirable Report has elicited
but one opinion. The united testimony of
intelligent, men every where . lethal, RA one ,
of the ablest documents that 'has ever ema
nated from - The' Treasury. Departnieht.- : It ie.',
in reality an eminently practical document,
and •nry man in the community can fail to un-*
derstand and appreciate its clear and Simple,
but pnwerfal teaselling: Plausible theories
and fanciful notions have much misled the
public mind on this subject. But Mr. Mere- ,
dish has brought the unanswerabley•easonirig
of common-sense to bear upon it, and the lan
cies of mere theorists, with the sophistries of
fallacious rernioners, are dispelled at once. It
is not without a purpose, says the Philadel
phia North American, that Mr. Meredith takes
up Mr. Walker's prirticular estimate of the
annual value of all A erican products—three
millions of do s, as the latter computed it
—and proceer s to apply it -to theobject, very
different from Mr. Walkees, of showing the
vast sacrifice we make, through free trade,
against ourselves and'ln hivor of our rival,
Great Britain,-4110 has builtup every branch
of' her indUstry by protection.
'We, with an annual product of $3000,000,-
000, and free trade-to 'help us, can 'boast an
entire export and import trace •ot $219,00N
-000,—while England, with 'her labor protect
ed until it 'no longer needs protection, and
with an annualproductof $2500,000,000,has
an export and import trade' of $520,000,800;
whereas her trade, confining her to the ratio
of ours, should be only $183,000,000,and our
trade, expanding in the same ratio as hers,
ought to swell up to the grand amount of
Si 9,000,000.
I`lk leading cause of the existing difference
says Mr. Meredith, with the strong simplici
ty of truth, is to litrfound in thr - rfact that Great
Britain exports chiefly_ what she has first
brought to the form in which it is ready for
ultimate consumption; it is at the stage of
its highest value, and her market is almost
co-extensive with the civilized world. -All
history shows that where are the workshops
of the world, there must be the marts of the'
world, and the heart of wealth, commerce,
and power. It is as vain to hope to make
those marts by providing warehouses, as it
would be to make a crop by building a arn'
II the _democratio-partizans of--free trade in
the United States, those who study to approve
their zeal for Democracy by the loudest pro
fessions at hostility against every thing Brit
ish, are wilfully blind to the fact that their
system is, in all respects, a British
lean system—the system that enriches and
strengthens England, while it , impoverishes,-
and weakens America—the 'system that re
duces our. mountry nearly to the condition of
a Biitish colony, and out people almost to the
-dependency-of British subjects and taxables,
—it is very clear that Mr. Meredith permits
in himself, and will encourage rn others, no
such fatal„and dishonorable blindness. .
•'England,' says he, strongly—and them is
not a man in the United States who can gain
say his words—"al this moment derives a
large - portion of her powerfrom spinning and
weaving ear cotton. When we shall spin and
weave it ourselves, make our own iron, and
manufacture our other staples, we shall have
transferred to this country the great centres
of wealth ) , commerce, civilization, and po
litical, as well as moral and intellectual pow
Are not these words all true? and do they
not breathe the spirit of a high minded Amer
ican statesman, a man of practical sense add
patriotic leeling, who would rather see his
fellow citizens employed in building , up the
wealth and giandour of their own country,
than those of Great Britain How absurd—
how unpatriotic—how unnatural, after them,
sound the arguments intended to prove—for
that is the upshot of it—that it is better for
Americans to contribute to the glory of Eng
Affairs .in Nicaragua.
The Seizures by the Lizifish.—The N. York
papers by the Empire 'City have recived
some interesting documents from Nicaragua
respecting recent transactions in that-quarter.
They present the official account' of the sei
zure of Tigre-Island by the British troops.—
The island of Tigre commands entirely the
magnificent Bay of Froneeca, which is said
to he the only rival of the the Bay, of San
Francisco on the Pacific Coast ; • and the
opinion was expressed in 1838 by Corn.
Belcher, who made a survey of the Coast
under direction - of the British Government,
that the inter-oceanic Canal across the Isth
mus must terminate ahhat feint.
This fact tenders the'lemporary cession of
the island go•the United States, and its sub
tiequent seizure by the British; a matter Of
decided importance. The circular from our
'Charge, Mr: Squier, announcing the cession
of the island to the United Stales was dated
September 28. Yet on the ,18th of, October,
following, Mr. Chatheld, the Swish Charge
appeared in the Gull on board the war-iitee
mer "Gorgon;" and proceeded at once to
take possession of the island "in the name
of the QUeen."
I 'THE PRIMIDENT'S Mustiu.ou.—The
tnahlmorn Amerloarvanye to Jrefurence to this
:tloptiment; that upon all ,mattore of., domestic
interest, Michell upon , in the .-viumage, the img•
Tres!' of a:praptibil common sense is 'visible.—
There ie also, apparent throughout, an elevated
of pstiloilimAirge and national;
bpi tvhat,ls..especkiellly; prominent Is:-that in- ,
damnable purpose SOrshailleteristid Of the , man
who.fought:Oil tiVe"*.lO;iitriinieg;Aii4::,OV:ijnona
Vista; to carry out his Glyn Mintiotionsgofwhat
is right:and proper,' with a single eye to the '
hboor end well-lning of. the country, 'recipe's
tive.Otallither'conaltieratie-mi wliatevee,"
on, you, will nOt
tluvepettr,.o . f.'lthuriol .titurglittrmore ,potent, to
annihilate the - TOroportionio
,Of dementia rdge - Ond, enmity; than
.words" of caluilandkdUterrilined Manliness be t
and fanitical virdleinse;v4hiCh ha. spread Itself ;
out in, advenet to pvervvhelm the chosen:ltif the
ieople'and to oheoutiVhe clear ipeiceptio ' ua' of,
the public
fitirMi: Wit. 1 J: BkOWii;bOttel: linGwo
Us !'.lllr.r Vane of tiler linileil..of Rep=
reeentaiiieo r ; hoz oddrqueed , ri- leueeio` hiu . ''
. j W e t''t ' ' ...- i' lidn' ''' 't ' ' •.'
honstitue u'eoio no a. re-e 043 (0 . 00,0
grape..:, He might ',Wore • eivatt:hlnieelilthat
itauble;;1•;:l t . would 'be diffidnittiiiin if LC' . 9:O4:: - :
Oiiiliiiii,:,*ilo',:i!foii 11' iti,* ,IlPilie• 4
o.4)"(l•;:o",,i•eturn•iuolLi , puon to llitiO
Atil4ll l ,4:foannli.'l o V ''i''''`'•;;;!'" '''.T'"'"' , .
I .o: B l ip Th '' ''." - -,' ' ,,'''., '. ,' n ' =
'•„,0 , ,•0140P,0tt I FP'•' ,T . ° , I.!4? 1 !4'",:. -
i! 4*,,ifl *ol',,f4iiin:lillo , :illilis+'o 6 4cPi - ,
- l',"r*itiio4ls''',6o6'6, .s*SlittiW,6l l Akiii . •,'
i li;"l ,l oY . ' l 4 . tlifiti 6 iliViiniVirilfk , liiier:s
: i,''.if' 2 !4 lo' l 3 )ik " " e s a o4 : ` 01 4761 ‘0 4.1 A, 1. 41 11 4H4 1 4,4;
, ~, ",•• ':::-, ",1 i',...,'",;' '''
7 ,. ; -, :„ . ,.Ar:::.,
. , .
Oirro,Cyr Carnmatunt,/
' I wrein p r int last MMith;fi'itVi ‘ aortinientd'
pity, ,and you; some isceou4 ef CM it: arOvali
&o- lii.inte'writink myself non?:
cludedl6 go ilt1) the,Aineriee'n Fork of the Sid
ramenip and golnto. 'the gold digging. We
have located at
, a nluee,five miles front the riy 7 ,
er "Cold
IE/Pflug:" It,la a, place lately settled and ..eint
las tWe''hinidied" inhabitants, meek ,
living in tents and under shade trees. "Log
cabins". are rapidly. golegip, preparatory for
the rainy season, and most, persons :will soon
have. comparatively good, quarters.
We berg' done some little mining. LaSt
week we ‘ioilied fiie days and averaged ten
lian"oh - F 4 0.._1 day, or $5O each for the
week. This is considered a fair average hero,
although others, are doing better, and some
worse. We hoar of some largo "strikes" •as
they are called, where very large sums are dug
hp. Miner!, howeYer, keep their own secrets,
and:it is hard to come at the truth. Obr dig
gings are on. a celebrated dry . crook, called
"Weaver Creek," where large. fortunes have
been made: A great many !Tisane are con
stantly travelling from one location to another,
• looking for good strikes and rapid fortunes,
while others are satisfied with realizing their
$lO or an ounce ($l6) per day.
We have been Frepartng to build our house,
and lost about a week at that. It will require
a number of days yet to complete it, when we
will again recommence mining.
I hope during the winter to realize enough
to go into other business,whieli will pay equal
ly well with less labor and exposure.
You have seen It stated that mining gold is
hard work. It is, "in these diggings,"—equal
to canaling or railroading—requiring a great
deal of picking and shoveling, and it ie the in
dustrious and hard-working man that will get
I consider the gold in this country inexhaust
ible.. Not a hill or valley but contains .it to a
.greater or less extent, and the place of its a
bundant:ape-site is so uncertain that wit-until
all the yanks ore dug over;will its riches be
There arc great openings here' for men to
get into profitable employment, but our Yan
kee emrgrants will soon see and profit by their
Shrewdness in occupying them.
The gold here la universally received at $l6
per ounce, and in common transaction, is only
inconvenient for the necessity of weighing it.
I send you a specimen of the "gold as pro--
cured here. At other diggings it differs in ap
pearance, higher up the creek it is coerser,and
on the rivers it Is finer in the particles. Tho
sample I bend weighs six pennyweights and
six pains Trdy, and is here worth $5.
I have heard nothing from Meeark Alter or.
.11er. since I wrote to ou. Ceara Williams
and Kneedler are in our neighborhood and are
nave already 1 believe Informed you of the
good order that prevails in this territory. The
fact is generally the right sort of people have
come here,and it is their interest to keep things
orderly and quiet, and the •people honest.—
Money is easily got, becabse if one - has it not,
he can go down to the creek and dig it up,
consequently there is no credit either esl!ed
for or expected. If a person wants anything
he "puts down the dust, and tho gold scales ad
usta the amount.
I told you of some of the enormous prices
paid here for good merchandise. Oniuns,piek
les &c. aro considered as' antidotes to scurvy,
a disease likely to prevail now in this country
where so much' bide provisions are eaten. On
ions sell for one dollar and a half a pound, a
small jar containing a little•over a quart of as
sorted pickles $3. Potatoes about $lB per
bushel, or 30 cents per pound. Unhulled bar
ley sells in this place at'33y cents per pound,
requiring about 111 for a small feed for a mule.
Yet our big earnings prevent us feeling it.
The Now York Tribune for California, Or
egon, and the Sandwich Islands, 41 brought
here by an agent and sold for $1,50 per copy;
the same agent goes back by the same steam
er and carries letters at SI each, to New York
there to mail them for their particular, destina
tion. We are well. GEO. FLEMING.
oc:rThe southern members here are
-much incensed at that part of the President's
Message which expresset his determination to'
adhere to the - Union, happen What may. They
say that the passions of Congress and the sea
tional feelings already sufficiently prevailing
throughout the country, did not require addi
tional fuel, but yather a curb ; and that if the
message made allusion to the difficulties whibb
now attend-the settlement of grave political
questions, it ought to have Veen in a concilia
tory spirit, and not couched in language which
may be construed into a threat.
So says “Observer" GRUND, the 'Washington
correspondent of the 'After. Now, says the
Philadelphia San, were we President, end the
Toombs and Stevens, and Meades of Congress,
were to apply such language to us, wo ehonld
reply in the words of ftrutus—
Fret till your proud heart break ;
Go show your slaves how choleric you are.
Ahd mace your bondman tremble. 'blest I budget
Must' I observe you I Must I stand and crouch
Under your testy humor 'I By the gods,
You obeli digest the venom of your spleen, . •
Though it does split you! .
Tanceuests,.. ?mg Aurrnak—Gen. Ca55....44
been. the brat to •the Senate - MI!?
the United States the suspension oirslidipio T
matte inten3euise with Austria. The•prope.
attion submitte.iby General Cass in Aviation
In thi3 matter isi inAbe Joint Of rtteitoletien:rd
instruction to 'the, Pinnatittee pc ''Voreign
Relations +'.' lt'ie in Abe lollovOng words:
r* Riaolvid;-That thetlenimittee on Foreign
Re'Militia be instr,uoted to inquire into the , ex
pediency 'of suspeaclitigliligiorriatik . rMityina.
it 'le stated that Mr. Webster„wiliavorthe
oneaSure, and' that Pen,;Fayior 'nO .
moNTzsraurve.—:-Aoa moot ea.r
•• 4
IL,tiou; a" younger I. wo - men ,
now, —
Liop - 331ion# cia,fge..ef,
log Alfred lonee ,; tutd Kirbyi arrived ,
Lbute When
France', Ike `
'ed'herii, arid itaimatikin: lie r eceived
wore.tafter hie arriraird New. Orles.inr..',•(' , ,",T,
1. • ,
ceslnve• •„,•CL It, AM' e,
T "
khi l o,4lilbc!, 4(KY))l 7 .r°,„#i d/ V h ?! ,
the giand'jiiiiiir,i,WfortrA:o9optY;Rarr , 1 9 2 4111%
sesttgatitni ,
cria 'Ey! si'efnaiiFxl l o#4i
•i• t— 5..4 )
if ' ;o ! 4e 9 / 4 :P0CAk 5i . 5t ; 4 0 •4; ?" r61444:4 4 1
,ot BLikE,
t :"enl, contest ftrreickt.'f! ,. .akike:R;''ROrl•Cn;
tir!*'"f;:ii;:#lif, t t l ofAistii*fill!4l l fie4rfql#o*
teiker;;;,'; , l(;,baiff,ieittittlidhlititticiAlitii l 4llAtitO
' Latest from EuOope;
The Stearriehip Cambria, Ceptrinehannoni..:
arrived's!. Halifax at an early houeon Fridafiz:
'morning. The Cambria sailed' train :Livet;%]4.
pool .on the 15th inst., and conisequently,
brings fourteen days later adv ises.
'.:.The news, in a commercial point' tit .v ‘ itsmr;'''
is:..highly'importaiii. Cotton had 'advanced
one-fourth of a cent on most American de
scriptions. Bread stuffs were firmer, with
'an advance in Indian Corn of Is to is 2d.—
improvement had taken in Atitofl4
can securities. 'The amount of Bullion in the
'Bank' Of:England had been increased to six.; -
teen 'millions two hundred and fifty thousand
pounds'. Another expedition is-about being
fitted out to Hehring's Straits and further to .
the eastward, in search of Sir John Franklin..
Capt. Sir Edward Belcher ' it is tho't will
have the command. Intelligence had been
received from India that all Sikhn chiefs who
were implicated in the late.insuriection
Chur Sing Lave been captured.
France.—Four hundred of the insurgents
of June arrived in P 41119 from Havre and
were liberated by the attorney general on
the 4th.
%^.tit~'c~f , .'.i:., , -.. ~..._.:•a;,• .•..~~F,,i~;kiarr.:arr~~~s
A pamphlet by Ledru Rollin, in defence
of his conduct on the 13th of June has been
eized, and proceedings instituted against
the printers and publishers, for exciting ha
tred, of thfrgotrernment.
A stamp•duty of 4 centinues is about to
be.laid upon newspapers. The President of
the Republic has origins* the idea of .es
tablishing, under the contiol 61 the State,
banks of mutual assistance for the working
Bth—The further accounts from Algiers.
!date that not a sent in all Zetchu has been,
left to tell the tale of Its sad and inournhati
overthrow by the French—the whole city to
9th—The motion to abolish punishment
by death for all classes of offences, was this
day rejected by the assembly.
,Austrui and Hungary.—The state of siege
will be removed from Vienna on the Ist
of January. Orders have been sent to the
army of observation to approach as near the
Saxon frontier as possible. Notwithstanding
all the precautions of the police, Kossuth
medals' have been introduced into Hugary.
They ale considered by Magyar patriots as
of inestimable value.
The Calpgne .Gazette publishes letters from
a correspoji'dent whcfhas recently made an
excursion into. Hungary. He declares that
lamentable• revolutions , and misery reigned
in the land; that old men women and chit_
'then are to be seen in want of the common.
eat necessaries of life,
and that fertile and
cultivated lands haVe fallen to a lower price
than the virgin ioresis of Ainenoa.. Many
of the great proprietors have disposed of
their estates.
The advices from Turkey state it to be the
general opinion there that the difference ex
-Istmg between Turkey and Russia is as far
removed from a settlement as ever. The
present object of the Emperor Nicholas
seemetd be only to gain time, to keep
mattersin suspense till the return of spring,
when he will tlifelV - off the mask and put his
long meditated plans far the invasion of
'Turkey into execution. Many things lead
to this conclnsion.
Thore is nothing of interest from Rome.—
_ ..,
Everything remains quiet. The first intet
views orthe' l l"uptrwittrOvineral --- Baragnay --
d'Hilliers have not let to the result which
was anticipated. The general prolongs his
stay at Naples. At this moment the return
of his holiness is again throwni. into .uncer- ,
Latest - from California.
'By the arrival of steamship Empire City
at New York, on Tuesday morning last, from
Chagres, we have dates
,to 'the. 15th ult.,
fourteen days later than previous advice,s.—
The news she brings is of a highly interest_
ing character. ,
The election has terminated generally in
favor of the democrats, who have succeed
ed in electing their candidnie, P. H. Burnett,
for Governof,, over Captain Sutter, the Whig
Ica ndidate. From the returns received, there
is little doubt of the success of the entire
democratic ticket, and of course a majority
in both branches of the Legislature; winch:
secures an addition of two more democratic ,
members to the U. S. Senate. The total!
number of votes cast in San Francisco was.
about 3,300. Nearly all the candidates
were' independent nominations. The Con
stitution was adopted by an almost unani--
mous vote.
ne-probabilities are that R. M. Price and
G. Wright, democrats, are elected to.
Congress, and that Col. Fremont and -W..
McKendree Gwin will be elected U. Stites
The Empire City brought 250 passengers,.
and about halt a million in gold dust.
'The Empire City did not bring the
lornia mails. They will be sent by the Fal
con, which will leave Chagres about the Ist
pf January. '
Friars were entertained of a lnmine in they
interior of California, the rainy season.
having set in; making the road to the sea—
board almost impassible. Pro Visions were,
very high in San Francisco. Pork was sel—
ling at $65, and flour at $4O pr barrel.'
Col. Collier, the recently uppoiutbd &Hec—
tor of San Francisco, had entered upon the ,
duties of his office.
Speculation was as ripe as ever at Sall
Francisco, and buildings going up at a mar—
' vellous rate. Carpenters wages, sl6' a day.
The overland trains which left the United
States last spring and summer, have. all, or
,nearly all, arrived safe in California. They
were subjected to manypnvations and hard—
silips. „ ,
'The ch9lera ratetill at Mazatlan, but, we:
are happy to add on the decline.
'There has been considerable excitemenit
at Panama in regard to the transmission, of;
the mails; but it is believed that arrange._
Menus' are 'how making which will' renidver
alliust complaints. , ,
tivate intelligence has been received.rill
the death of Captain Hermann Thorne, Wit ,
Et. A:, son of the well known niilliotianceoP•
that name. He was drowOrfa' in Crotising:ttlte t
Colorado, at she junction olthesctila.
tThe , rneason! ,, was t over, and %et
.miners were, returtiingti:tet'San Francisca:lo.
large numbers tiecteitirf - k
estirrated'a(fOrkeight fourteen milltone4
The.' healtht ;911 'mitt the, t
igoirdiysentery itpdt
'Sere prevailingljoiteorrilideratile extent.
h .!,•!.. 4 .J. _
T . ld'§'cifriii#o,Atii , e,ttiail le,autliorized to ate!ei
that an:exteopiva
~Guita'Percha ,taaatifaist: rei ,, ,'
a, C,l *l ta ' York atangi'leaft.! t(! . : t iei,,ioi n t
ata4ti.,4ll 4eititi:;for.,loillyolo4 li 110 1 3: y , , ,,
Orals" the Atlitiitio,e!inirflanil`'lliliulitted 'eriele ,
I 44iiiiti 'iffiih Gl?itaYetebao e''enen nat •tni 1
, iiiiiied,threil.' ittilliane ' o of &Snare, to be complete
is twefitielhentha'from date tit:contract, Thie , '
(grata': aaholaa:lo ll ,:cooAfloP l, thei attention; 0 f
' 9 31 N1', 1/191 at an '
.early dity.", rffe Waled ready to, .
I , I I I Y dewil a etinillif line , 'on :Om ‘i / latkkiia! itl it
Itioni : from OD 3raiatiailpikti) the Pacific, to , be %
a(iorpliitetVvritlilifthrei r yeitre - frtinc'thi - „ditfik)er
ihe contr'act: ' ' , - Ar % i , ~ .:',.J, .; 2,,,i,
! lonrt,..+-4t ipmc,:•,4l,,F . as,
,t)n . .evidenpe ,of
tto( °,, 6 1 ,fl i kkari! It: l4 l ' . , t:t4if , !ale De,,?,,
439t,Ci?0,11i,,tiVotc , tuad on, 'i inwarth,,,nre'' 4 'ere
kr'""aodl4o)4,°!!lo4:,'lii.o,77.*iilp'Pn' 'the''
i'..;,?ji . .o:o:::.prj74 7, f#!fi:f,7lTP;(o,re that thattiat' ,
: I,: t ilttßitf,Y,,o 4l : l ,iitl t M i lt,,,htal ta lltffla i lYt lifitehiT
ki4 lknta , `,7' ," ":'''.'' , ' M 'il' 4A '' ) .'"?'''' aft.l 4 ''''''' ''f, L , -,
G4DeseieV ,
The hew State of lithe , ,Heney. Bee ) " t
aspirineto of-heft
adrhittedfrinto the CUiliortVit Is saicrmakes
rathertoci r .'extenrOye pretentions to territory.
• ;,; ..3,
,alloWed herself , cou4prable .
elboit-r4iin" l'iler'ritory(htit ' sheep into:
insignificance beside the pretentions of her
Mormon competitor. According to the brute
daries, -tlessOed ta.s%Pfl!?!Aution, the
infant "Deseret" stretches north and south, in
its•extrernest length, from about 32 degrees
30 minute's, to about 42 degreeus 30 minutes
—or over 13 entire degrees—of latitude, or
about 900 statute miles; and east and west,
in tts greatest bredth, from 1064 to 1204 de.
grees—or 134 degrees in all—of longitude,
equal to about 720 miles.. The mean length
and breadth are each ribput 660 miles; con
sequently the modest We Provisional State.
of the Mormons presents a total area of no
less than 935,600 square miles; which would
make it more than ten times as big as the
State of Kentucky. Or, to give a still more
vivid idea of the grandeur of the intended
Mormon new star of the Union, we may
say that its area comes within about nine
teen thousand square miles of equalling the
entire superficies of the States of taneky,
Tennessee, Mississippi, Alabama, Florida,
Georgia, South Carolina, North Carolina and
Virginia all taken together—the whole im
mimeo expanse, of territory circumscribed
between the Gulf, the Mississippi and Ohio
rivers, and the Chesapeake Bay and Atlantic
According, to the Government map of the
areas of the Territories of the,United States,
which accompanied Mr. Pelk's last annual
message, the whole territory of the Untied
States west of the Rio Grande and the
Rooky Mountains comprises about 867,540
square miles : Of this "Deseret," thereto:7re, ,
grasps, as we have intimated, at somewhat
more than one-half. ~ And this, too, while
Mr. Rabbit, her delegate at Washington,
claims for Deseret a population o 1 only 20,-
000 I
mation from Santa Fe that the inhabiiants
had taken preliminary steps to organize a
a territorial government, had caused the
greatest excitement in Austin, Texas. Many
were for marching an armed force thither
and and puttit4doikn the rebels as they are
termed. Tne9lustin Gazette advises delay
until the receipt of the President's message,
Ind at all eventii that the`Texafis shmild not
precipitate a crisis, or complicate matters by
violence. It still reiterates determination to
have Santa Fee, and says: 4
"Rather than surrender to the usurpatin4
of the general government one inch of our
blood-won territory, let every human habita
. n-Sautzr-Ferberleveled-to-the-eaithrantl•.
us, if the necessity of the ease requires it,
be buried beneath the rains.
FATAL ACCIDENT.—On Thusday mor
ning, while a party of men were hoisting a
large stone at the bridge in course of erec
lieu by Mr. John Duffs, on the York and
Cumberland Railway, a short distance from
York, Pa d the crane broke and the stone
fell, killing two men and.injuring two others,
one of whom is not expected to live. One
of the killed is an Irishman named Thomas
Gonder. The names of the others were not
defalcation by Prosper M. Wetmore, late
Navy Agent at New York, is the subject of
discussion in the city papers.. The ambunt
is put down at half a million dollars. Mr.
Wetmore denies that he owes anything, and
the sum of the matter appears to be that be
claims large commissions for services which
the Department. is not willing to admit.
Proceedings have been commenced agains
him by government,
A bill has been reported in the legisla
ture of Georgia, entitled "An act to'repeal
the present Whig end Democratic parties
and in lieu thereof to establish a Southerr
Independent Republican party." '
COD-LIVER OlL—Acommittee of the
Boston Society for Observation in Medicine
and Collateral Solonces r have addressed a cir
cular to the profession, Inviting some account
of their experience with cod liver oil.
'Cr The Legislature of South Carolina
adjourned on tho 19th ult, without dissolving
the Union.
ICY•A Lotter fram Washington states
that the difficulty with England about the
Nicaragua question, is as good as settled.—
We hope so.
. Sim H. L. BIILWER, the tetr,oy Extra
ordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary from
Great Britain, was presented fo the President
on Monday.
' gicrßegin the New Year with good
rbsoluttons. Resolve •to do all you can to
make it the happiest and best year you have
ever spent.
, •
Cutts FORIMPLUENZA.—This complaint- has become
so frequent, that there are few persons who have not
had It mayoral Aleies. Ills a kind -of ,ertallgaant con-
Umlaut .cold; attended with much fover.• and great
prostration of, etrength.• ;Bo noon ailtosalble. swal
low six•br eight. alarga Owls absolutely ne
cessary to reltattcrhe. brain, that organ appearing to
sulfa greatly', fiu . this, complaint', •When _they have,
operated Melt, put your feet and legs,in'hot..water,or
take n'hot bath.. De pure Mkt be Turgid bettne?you
use, p. ny ,menni of 'lncreasing. cliettiellorti
your Ilfe•marbe .the , forfeit, Now 'solo 'bed and'
when in beddake.two.MOre Pills and some bot bone:
eel tea,, allt111P; or balm of, balsam, or epme water
gruektanV.of thrum warm drinks will answer, and'
which • may r be" left litter , of thentc.wlll
help to restore ' persPitailon,'and'this me
thod wiltgenerally cure.' • Should, however, the pa
tient, afteettie pills widener thls„treatment. not be
better In themorning, let hiui take another sin, eight,,
or'len"pilis more, according to 'the, Urgency' of emu.
toms, and thewarm drlnke;andlotor general bath;
at•.night.; Itlyl.experience has shown • me. - that the
third day generally Ands *lmpatient well; whoa title
elan has been adopted- front,the beginning. :„tit'
any 'event, the continuance of the treatment Is the
beet that'can,be adOpisd.whether'. It takes, one day
or twentYio•ellbet te mire. • HoWe'rer bad the head'
mai; btroteVisr-lei blood he drawn or leeches applied:
We Want all the. blood we have. . Instead of loosing
this `life of our ;flesh,' let. uslake more - pillsvwhich
will take the death priliclple front us, leaving our,
block' vallevedvand ready; to rani , . all lee life powers'
for our restoration, so soon tut the purgation .ues l e r(
iLllerltoleffectlihis'objeet..! • - • •
jEI old' In 'Ottrilele .at 2Scanieper box by.CHABLES
PARNITZ ~ Chlbertson;' Shrensburg
If;•‘Bronneltiar, NOW Cumberland
Shiremanstown; Coyle, Hoguest yvn:
. 0.../=Conr,stdirk , /, , :„&
para t Iri no; conelet Int or : •
,Thk.ganylno Balm: of Columbla,for rentoriogfii.
Ooiin'ors` bagical. pall.N.l4ector, for
nine, • • k.
newels' Nem and Pine LI nltimiit 11.0inutkatIsm
Atourila Oil for Dearhose.: , ., •
Ilays'Llnlnient - -"•1"7"•7• - '''
Comstock 01,08'i .'ConconfritediCiiriiptiand
' Fluid
Extract of Sarsaparilla, fee purifying the Rl9od,
Di Pgrbii , * sick fletidiehe,fternillyV 4 •
. The! othisegß'llndlin.ElDOUVerV''
:LonFleVe (neat Wiliter&•Panaceov s•• :
Or,P,ortholOmervN ,F4poOlo!'.ant: Pink . ElYruP
for Colder' ' $
COMlsSeliliture fai Secret Diseaing, •
' Knimitock,i'Verniyagolny,Vforms In Chlldreil:.2'.
ore ,Choleriitinlirkifi,:Dyientity;•Autsaud .
' , rut ido:tthillOg , On" min • or•heast,"&e .
ake n Iniornally applied atit-womh.z,All the above
volnikleogrowaskins, which Want of room preveili
uaapeiking;of:more.,particularlyi:hnt,whlch' hive
otital,:enixhir highest% celebrity; aro , foxialo
Hold "011ARLES',OPILIIY..;iolo,;ocehti'y 'Pelted'
direbOotio bi , tbdtid'vrith - rlettilirtialtl7: , ;'. 4
' ' r
• :Faint lyArily;ipTopz.--The organiza . :
Lion of thei'H'Onee:le' not yet complete, but
t,he.eleeilon oC4iclerk'vattil other officers
was expected O . take 'place to-day or to
,Frtorrl., Seine tlemorietrations against the
administration'have already been made by
Southern members, 'by calling for inforrria
lion respecting the State Government of Cal
ilornia and the expected organization of a
a goyotrinneoLin New Mexico. The South
appears de.ermlned to oppose Calilornia be
cause ehe has declared herstill free. The
Committees in the House were announced
on Monday.
, .
The sleigh-riding . portion of the
community are ma rig-the most of a slen•
der fall of snow w 'oh has whitened the
roads a little. We s all have some good
sleighing soon, however, judging from the
hidieations of the weather.
7.our late townsman, Prcif.
H. A LLEN, was yesterday inaugurated Presi•
dent of Girard College. with due ceremony:"
The city papers speak rd his address as
being eloquent and appropriate. •
• R. M. Barr, Esq., reporter of the Su
pieme Court, died, at Reading, on Wednes
day last. His term r:11 office expired this
amtaz..azt.unualmarso. .
Near Meeh • anicksburg on Thursday evening .
last, by the Rev. A. Babb, Dr. DAVID H. WAS,
BURN of Fairview—formerly of Dauphin Co. to •
Miss BARBARA ANN EMMUSQER, of Silver Spring '
tp., Cumberland county.
11.;_eLancaster and Philadelphia city papers -
pipes° copy.
Near Hoguestown, on Tuesday evening! last .
y the Rev. John G. Fritchey Mr. RICHARD
MELLY. to Miss SUSAN VOGELSONG, both of Sil.
v i 9r Spring tp. ,
In Mechanicksburg,on Thursday last, by the
PARLOR, both of York county, •
On the 20th of December,' by Rev. John M.
Bishop, Mr. B. F. Scissram„ _
Indiana, to Miss ANN IVIARTHAMAGI NNW, of
Washington city, D. C., and daughter of Mr:
A. Maginness, of New Albany,
On Thursday, th,e 20th , of December, 1849,
by the Rev. C. P. Wing, Mr. DAVID RALSTON,
to Miss RHEA WASHMOUD, both of Dickinson
township, Cumberland county. [We acknowl
edge with the above, the receipt of a ,generous
share of wedding cake, and tender our best
wishes fer the long continued health, happiness
and prosperity of the young couple.]
/In Kingston, on Tuesday „last, by the Rev.
John G. Fritchey, Mr. JOHN FISHER, to Miss
ELLEN Nissan, both of Silver Spring tp. •
/At Silver Spring Forge on the 101 h Wt. after
a long and severe illness, Pun a= A. CRAM),
in he 60th year °ibis age.
/On Tuesday night, the Ist inst Mr. Jona
res, aged about 55 years.
n this borough, on Sunday evening the 30th
t• Sergeant A. KiNG, formerly connected with
the U. S. Army. ,
- uddenly on the same evening, Sergeant Jo
, tram-Yr-Q,um.—The-deceasetl-ltad..tong-licemia......
the army,-and sarved-thrmigh,,the campaign in .
Mexico. lie was engaged in laying out -the
corpse of Sergeant King i and had sdarcely com.
plated his-task-before - be - fell to the floor and -
when taken up had ceased to exist. Both were
buried with military honors on New Year's
do •.
On Tuesday morning, the Ist inst., Joint
•Z TAMAN, aged about Olean,
TWO story, Stone HOUSE, on the south
corner of High and East streets, occupied
by Wm. Reilly. Possession given on the Ist
of Ap. il. .R M HENDERSON, Jig's.
For Rent.
THE Store room and cellar now
in the occupancy oldie subscriber,
.• in west Math street, is offered for
rent. This is a desirable stand
- for business. Possession given
mmedintely, nr on the Ist of April neat. and
the stock of goods now in the store will tie mss:
posed of at the same time, on reasonable tenths
Apply to den% I, WORMLEY•
A Al E to the premises,of the..suliseriber,, iti
I Dickinson township, Cumberland county,
on the . 19th of December, 2849,
Some of them have marks and
41. 11 74 others none. One has died since
they were taken up, leaving four
now in the possession of the subscriber. The
owner is requested to come forwhrd Prove pro
perty and take them away, or they will Ee dis
posed of according to law.
Estate of James Irvin, dec'd.
ETTERS of Administration - on the Estate.
.1-1 James Irvin, late of East Pennaborough
township, Cumberland county, deceased, have
been granted to the subscriber,,residing in the
same township. All persons having claims' or
demands against the estate of said decedent
are requested to make known the same withont
delay., and those indebted to make payment im
mediately. [A BR' M. copLE,
jan2.6wpd r.
Estate of Fied'k Goodyear, dec'd.
Ia"TERS Testamentary on the estat of
Fred' k Goodyear, late of Monroe towns hip,
Cumberland county, deceased, have been grant
ed to the subscribers, residing in the same town
ship. All potions knowing
. themselves indebt.
cd to the said estate aro required to make imme
diate payment, and those having claims to pre
sent them for settlement to
Estate of Michael Bear, dec'd.
estate of Michael Bear, late of West Pennebo
rough township, Cumberland county, deceased,
have been issued in duo form of law to.the sub
scriber, residing in the said township. All per
sore indebted to said °sista will niece .immedi
ate paypent,,and those having : dolma , against
thelsakne Will present them foreettlereent to
• *- HENRY BEAR; Exenutor.•
of Michadtßear; ile'ed., • '
Jan. ". ''• ' •
, •
• 'John Wallower and Son y ,
(Successors to *link and Male.) '
Forwarding and Connidssion Merchants, and
'agents for the Central Reirßoad, Wholesale
ffealers,in Groceries, Pr:educe, Coal, Plaster, . -.
Powder, &.a, Hairk'
burg Pa. 1114,..;
N. 0.'14 . 131711.TNCE
Agent for the sale ofiSintatoOrtiilfuntifaduring •„.
Co's. Witting 'PdPers. -IParShouse, ,No. 1 3.:.
4llinor• St., Philadelph ia. . l loo CASES •of the above ,superior }le
pers now in store, and for solo to the 's
trade at the lowes t "
rnarkie isFipti,;F,?!!pleitink, in. '
part of ' (
• Fitia•titiek - Flat Capi;''l2,'l4; 16 end , t 6, lbs.,
blue and White: • • '" ••• •
Superfine Mediern
and white:: ' • •
--Extra-rniftir ind'saperfineopiLiallyNitifi
and. white, plain end,4uled.'','' •
• Superfine:thinnnerellEPosts, blue, and Ante
'plain and ruled
'ay ,-,
plai• n
hilt; '
,-SiPeaiiektiketiltfapersinng ld
and Brond`.
,gpperfina,and:Bne Counting pease Cape.
Posts; tabu. and,White,, . ,
E xtr auper,Vontfresa Cops and betteitaqplain
and rul e d, blittrand White.• -.,
-- Extra super Congress Cops and , Letters, . gilt, •
vc• Superfine Bannon Caps and Poets. , ,
Superfine'tdue•Linen -thin Leiterse:- • -
Extra supeXHnth,Paenti.blutfand white; plain
"Lawyer's". Brief .PePerrtit• AO, ..‹••• f r'
&Perrino, andlfine'Capsitiltd rtiste,'iuled and
• --- •• . ';
Also; - 1000 -.fettnie - whit•Vaitd•-assoried Shoo
Papers; Bennet IBtitirds 4 '.'whltiC ilia , assorted
Tissub, ,, Tes,tWiapping, , !ErrielePeilsseertaddv: •
blutiMediurne, Cap ItirappOt•Pardwllt°
ere;;'Ptr•A`;;;':;•11)*Ici; ,
(4 , l •l' ,. it'il . V.:' , l,X.V r gfit - ,
natnon,,'Qloveiti Ssp. s, &,oitiorieltle•trt•Pri'leavo"- •''
, - Octo b er; ,• • •^4,