Newspaper Page Text
• ienrinjitiAt ifediryEarriONs •
At n Convention or - Editciesicirld at Bneh—
. tar's Hotel, on Tuesday the: Ist of Jan rye
1850, the Hon. NIMROD PTItICE*D
was chosen President, 155...6..,13471icriEr i t
and H. A. Mists Secretaries. *Os* Hut—
tor, AUClure, Walters, Smith,‘.*orth and
M'Keever, were appointed a Cor t tmittee to
present resolutions for the stl'ijohraboP4,
vention; who presented the
were unanimously adopted:
Resolved, That the Editors, in the different
counties of the State, Op requeiled_to,haye,lke,,
memorials adopted by Ala dinvention, to the
Legislature of this State and Congress ef„.the,
United States, circulated and signed: . and for- ,,
warded tp the respective bodies for which they
Resolved, That it is the opinion of this
Convention that ..papers should be allowed to
circnlate free of postage within the Congres—
sional Districts in Which' they are respectively
published ; and that such a law would meet
the almost unanimous approbation of the pro
• pie, and tend to disseminate intelligence
among them. • •
Resolved, That we respectfully request the
. Scgin limp our State to use
their influence for the passage of a law in
conformity with the above resolution.
Resolved, That in States wherci:44,,law,s
of the Legislature are published in. the papers
of the State, it is found not materially to in
crease the coat of their publication, but it most
effectually spreads the laws before the whole
people, and gives them the knowledge thereof,
of which they otherwise remain Ignorant.
Resolved, That in the opinion of this Con
tention,the Legislature of Pennsylvania would
be conferring a great benefit upon the people
of this State, by • passhhg s law which would
authorize the publication of general laws in
the papers of the whole Commonwealth, and
those of local bearing, in the papers cireula
. ting in the district to which the law is inten
ded to apply.
Resolved, That as'ignoranee of the law is
no excuse against its violation, the law-ma
kers owe it to the law-governed, in provide
the most effectual means to allow every citi
zen to become acquainted with the rules laid
down for his observancti.
Resolved, In the language of the Vermont
Editorial Convention, That ns Representa
tives of the Press of Pennsylvania . , we dis.
, approve and will discountenance ill•natured
personalities in editorial intercourse ; that we
discern and rejoice in a gradual improvement
by observing strictly in our editorial allusions
the amenities and courtesies which should
mark the intercourse of
Resolved, That we recommend to the edi
tors of this Stale, to refuse to publish adver
tisements sent them by city agents upon any
other than regular terms.
Resolved, That our State Legislature be
----requested to pass resolutions (aging Apon our
Senators and Representatives in Congress, to
urge the passage of k bill to carry out the
views of this convention, irr relation to tile
free circulation of newspapers within each
The following memorials to the Legislature
and to Congress, were adopted by the Conven
and the committee appointed, authorized
to affix their names thereto, in, behalf of the
To. the - Honorable, the Senate and House ot
Representatives, of Pennsylvania:
GENTLEMEN :—The undersigned, appoint
ed a cur:unlike by an Editorial. State Conven
tion, held at Harrisburg, on the Ist of Janua
ry, 1850, beg leave respectfully to request
your attention to the propriety of publishing
all laws ut a, general character, in the English
and . Germati papers throughout the Common
wealth, at the expense of the State ; and also,
that of requiring laws of a local nature, to be
published in the newspapers in' the vicinity
interested therein, at the expense of the
entity or panics concerned.. This is now
the law in several of our sister States, inclu•
ding New York., New Jer h ey and Ohio ; and
as it is the only method by Which the pdople
of the State can be generally informed of .the
character of our laws, we would think its
adoption judicious and proper.
We are aware thatobjections may be urged
against this proposition, on the grounds of the
expense that must necessarily attend it.--
This objection, however, could, and we think
should be obviated. A large sum is annually
expended in the publication of our laws and
journals in German—of which few, if any
copies are sold in the year." The amount of
money that could he saved to tire State, by
curtailing the Gorman publications as Tar as
practicable, and some of the other expenses
of the goverment that can be done without
detriment to the public interest, would nearly
defray the expenses of the publication refer
Your serious attention is respectfully, but
earnestly requested to the subject. The lowa
by which the people must be governed, should
be universally made known. It is alike due
to those who govern, and to. the governed ;
and we are fully persuaded that if curried into
effect, with a proper observance of economy,
it will meet the hearty approval of your con•
(Signed by the Committee.)
• To the Honorable the Senate and House of
Representatives of the United States in
At a Contention of the Editors of Pennsyl
vania, held at Harrisburg, on the Ist inst., the
undersigned were appointed a committee to
memorallze your honorable bodies, for the
passage of an act permitting the free circula
tion of newspapers within the Congressional
District where they are printed. The pas
sage of such an act Is asked by the people of
every section of the Commonwealth. Under
existing laws, taxing newspapers for any dis-
tance, however short, and allowing the city
papers to be carried and distributed gratui
tously outside of the mails, the chime resi
dent in.the interior of the State are subjected
to amonerous taxation, and thd country Press
is seriously injured. Such a clog upon the
dissemination of useful and general intelli
gence should not be suffered to exist. No
undue advantage should be extended to one
portion of the public press at the expense of
another. TIM general education of the'peo.
pie, being one of the chief aims of our insti
tutions; the postage luw of our country should
'be framed upon ifliberal and enlightened ba
sis, and believing that this object 'cannot be
eceOnaplished under existing laws, and that
the present system of postage h unjust in the
extreme, we respectfully petition your hone
. rabic body'for redress.'
The following are the committee whose '
names are attached to the above memorials
W. H. Rutter, Easton Argus.
A. R. :VltClure,..lliniata Sentinel.
Josiah Core; Easton Democrat.
IL L. Walters, True Democrat; LewistoWn.
N. Strickland, Republican & Democrat.
S. Nelson Smith, Mountain. Echo, -
T. T. Worth, Lebdnon Courier. •
Isaac G. MlRlnley;-Dein;Union, Harrisburg.
Them,Ann..Pennte, Telegraph; Harrisburg.
J. 5.7 !Tim, Aiirerican Volunteer.
H.,K; ; ,.. 'fib, Franklin Intelligencer.
Jiirade - ,K Boyer„Amer.,-Demoerat, Carlisle;
M Hal firdolc; Mbeasterian, Lancaster.
John 'C Seltzer, Lebanon Democrat, Lab. , ' ''
'Ales M'Keeveri Upland Union,
P:Cocike, Jnillate, Register. ,
~,Jonah‘P.Hetrich, Ea sier, Wing.
ig..l3tiotty, Herald,& Espositor,
' , 'Grearge Fr'ySinger,'Letw isiow n Gazette..-„,,
I, '''HarEvant, Village
€:.J.SM r .Cuoper, Palley Sptirit.Cbainbersbnigel_
tiff, .41t*Youx csrA ~zThe city of New. York
had' 'hAttiger , lioWliion'ihhii either of:the
ifilaiyfutly - F ,the pima; '•
, lotion of Nevi,Jersay. lt,fiasininkthan
States Ariearisae4 . FlorideAkd Tilcr"
than the States of Rhode ~Islandtlowaeanii'
„with that of Oregon tent.
4 1 11.;
28th ult.,,thepoyy wits ,over,two fpet
, ;';'deefilaild'ali , saia tole still deeper'ln some
Oe'the'; cotititas bord e ring 'oe , the
4 „;.4,, 'guld e n OuivrOsililiproduce witransendduS.
-,linsvelt Irgvil '`g`
,j,44o4 l7,l ,PPVirgpt : Api t seTTLlO,number ofveisi
set"Whieh'Vaye cleared et . TiOtop for 'Alit '
fait that'not'one pf th'ese,vessel
- 11 ,1 41 1 1!; 4 1:6Itifarld tol3dstba r ,
' -"; !•'..: 1 5 ' \ : ei 4 - w-t,. : , „
n.. / .....„, i. a4 v ,,
- , .-ei'-•:-':'".. , 1.9t.::`! . -- - : . ,
> ; <='l C
WEDNESbAY, JANUARY 16, :850,
2'Messrs. Scouller-and Church of
tho'Pennripiatifirteghitaltiriih'n;ie our thanks
for, : public doeumpme...,
FOURTH PAGE. -A sketch of the sla
very debate in the U. S. Senate, on Thursday
last', to which allusion is mado in our. Wash
ingtoiniittcii,"Wili be found on the • fourth page.
RAILROAD FARE BEDUCED.—The
risburg Keystone announces that the Central
Railroad company, have reduced the fare •ori
their road, M'a uniform rate of three cents per
mile, for, passengers, and the Canal Commis=
sioners have, or are about adopting, measures
to reduce the charges between Harrisburg . and
Philadelphia to the same rate.
Strange Doings in Pittsburg
(Itr-The municipal election which intik,
place in Pittsburg, on Tuesday last, resulted
in the defeat of both the Whig and Locofoco
candidates, and the success of d man named
Joseph Barker, who had for some time been
confined in jail, to which he had been sen
tenced for a year, for creating a disturbance
by preaching in the streets of that city against
the Catholic Church. The language used
by Barker on these occasions was violent
and inflammatory, and very often obscene in
character. The sentence was however re
garded as rather more severe than the of
fence meitted, and the interference of the
Executive was solicited in a petition signed
:by 9500 of the people of Pittsburg, including
among the number many of its most respec
table citizens. Gov.. Johnston yielded to
these solicitations ar.d granted Barker a par
don on the day previous to the election, 'in
formation of which reached Pittsburg by tel
egraph on Monday evening, and he was dis.
charged, Iron prison on the
.morning of the
election. His friends had previously place']
him in nomination as the "people's midi.'
date" for Mayor, and lie was elected by a
'ority of 273 over his highest competitrjr,
The stood—for Batker, 1848 ; McCtitch
en, (Whig) 932; Guthrie, (Loco) 1575,
Apart from the acknowledged unfitness of
Barker for.a fan and impartial - discharge of
the duties to which he has just been chosen,
the result of this election is greatly to be dep
recated, and will .undoubtedly be regretted
when the hour of calm reflection comes.—
Ile Whigs retain their usual majorities in
both branches of the City Councils,
EDITORIAL CONVENTION.—The Convention
of editors at Harrisburg, on the Ist inst. was
attended by some 24 of the fraternity from
various parts of the State. .11on...1Ximre - a
Snickland, of the West Chester Republican,
presided, and J. A. McKihley, of the Demo
cratic Union, and H. A. Mish of the Franklin
lnteWgencer, acted as Secretaries. The Con
vention adopted a series of resolutions recom
mending that papers should be allowed to
circulate free of postage within the Congres.
sional Districts in which they may be pub
lished, and urging upon the Legislature the
benefits which would accrue /o the people,
were the laws annually passed published in
all the parrs of :he State. The resolution
of the editorial convention of Vermont, dis
countenancing personalities in editorial in
tercourseovas adopted, and measures taken
to carry out the recommendation in regard to
postage, and the publication ofthe laws.
D ESTRUCTION OF THE AbAMB COUNTY JAIL
—About three o'clock on Monday morning
of last week, says the Gettysburg Compiler,
fire was seen issuing from the window in
the second story of the Jail of this county.—
The alarm was at once given, but all the
efforts of -the firemen and citizens were
unable to stay the progress of the devouring
element. Nothing is now lett of the build
ing but the blackened walls. 'But most mel
ancholy to relate : two human lives were
lost by the catastrophe—lSAAC MURSELMAN
and JOHN TONER, both insane- and confined
for' safe keeping, each occupying a seperato
room. - E - veify effort in the power of man
wailtrniide use of to rescue them from
. a fate
so terrible . , but in vain.''The immense vol
ume of smoke leaning from their apartments
was perfectly suffocating, and those who at
tempted to enter were driven back 'stagger
ing. It is therefore evident the deceased
had expired from suffpcation'ere their rooms
were reached. Eventually the body of
Toner Was recovered, but Pie was totally
extinct—and a portion of that of Musselman,
alter the falling in of the building. How ter
rible their death. The fire originated in
Musselman''s room, btit how, is left to conjec
DR: WM:WEL—This unfortunate in
dividual recently made several complaints
thai.his rest was disturbed at night by prison
ers in the adjoining (mils shouting out to him
and uttering the most opprobilons epithets,
such as "you're the ',map that cutup Dr.
Paricinan," "you're a murderer," "you're a
bleed thirsty scoundrel," etc, The head
keeper stationed two men in the passage to
lister., and ascertain if this , was the fact.—
They declared that all. was silent during the
night : but next morning Dr. Websior'com
plained as before. The conclusion drawn
from this, is that he hail beamtie So absorbed
in•the terrible 'affiiirin viehlith he 'in implica
red iltaf'he 'ls actualli Mcnornarikte . .:".. • •
potion. ReubenjWood has been notn
ittted.by the Locofocos for Governor of Ohio:
Thie is the gentleman'who made. the Boesch to
General COBB at Oleveliknd,!deeigned to: draw.
him out on the subjeci:of,slaverythllmprbve.:_
inentof, rivers and •harbors, &o: 1 which' tka
General found inconvenient •to linewor, on
account of the "noise , and confusion" which
'prevpiled 'on thee occasion: t ' • ,-"" ' '
i .,lScrqottte of our editorial brethren con
eic 4 _eilliaoribqi of their rsupeotit , i
,PlPef.k:vd„ name, their
~P ! !"Pnt A 1 1 1 1 -r9,6 9 , p 7, goabied,/,_ blow yip should
ouneuk4 : olll) ft r Awr iu lt,RlVlii‘"filittilla
1 4 .66:66.41 unteeijW,Ap,itis iiarklowarde teet;"
pig 'the philosophy:of
Pyineiiii .7 ;atatiathil Y ,
lioti , bopoeia to dieriemiltiiiiiii'paife:
, ' ••• ( 1
, 4 111C PAP1 1,8 VOA:KGPsirlr,,,
•9 0 . 1 ,1PY, 8 9 1 ?,,k,9 14 '9 0 ..cfrit,b41481,,1yp,5aid,r
101/6, P ie Ft t iArf, ool .!T+tior r iiitinci; : 4 6 4ta.ll
Aissettlers have joojed the, Establiehedclittfolt
- ~ ... , .., .. _
Gov., jr9iiioo,o4ii:' , Stateinent of
. ,the 'fi.ulollib Debt.
..''.: ,•; , :.•.<,1. -4 \,: - .-,---, -
:I . tiii,'Alitti!puig .14WItgencer rem 1.4 t
## ilAdalphia.Pennsy/vanum, Mies° ex
41310*ilictioubtlede be. imitated by miiiiy
odiek ;liaiteis of thesame politics, which,
.lilin , Kliitye no chdracter to lose, wishes to
presumption in the minds of its
reaaers Olt Gov. Johnston, in announcing in
his‘Aninial Message that over four hundred
dolltiEsi f harl,been. : apptopriated,lo .
pay the public debt, announcetl what was
not true, And it 'does this' by stating that
Gay. Johnston in his Message this year pla
ced the present l debt. at $40,574,413 45,
while' in his message laslYear he stated the
debt on December 1, 1848 to be 849,424,-
786 98—making the debt due now greater
than it was a year ago. The matter is ex
' The Pen sy/vanian on referring to the Gover
nor's mesa _last year—es he should have
done to ascertain the truth of the charge—
would have found that the Governor had riot at
that time counted al/ the liabilities of the Slate,
but only so many as had been returned to him.
During the winter it was discovered that a debt
of $367,642 38 hod been contracted on the pub
lic works by a Locoloco Board of Canal Com
missioners, the existence of which was not
communicated to the Governor. Of course this
amount was not counted in summing up the
debts of the State. Also in the message last
year the unfunded debt on Jan. 1,1849 was pla
ced at $1,031,386 00. This was not high
enough. In that funded debt the relief notes in
circulation were put down on Jan. 1, 1899, at
$702,664. The fiscal year commences on the
first of December, and although the above
amounts:represented correctly the value of re
lief notes in circulation at thel rime the mes
sage was communicated, yet during the month
of Decemtler previous, $50,000 cif relief notes
were destroyed, of which no account had been
received:by the Governor. In presenting the
operations of the fiscal year those $50,900
should have been counted, and in connection
with the omission above of $367,642 38
would make the public debt on Dec. 1, 1843,
$417,692 38 greater titan it appeared in the
Governor's message. If this sum be added to
the amount he made it ($40,421,736 98) we
find that the public debt actually awing on Dec.
1, 1898, Was $40,842,379 36.
From the Governor's message and the doeu
mantis transmitted with It, we and that the debt
due on December 1, 1849, was 840,574,413 45
—less than that due this time last year by $267,
965 91. This was applied to the payment of the
payment of the public debt, and in addition
$ 227 , 5 13 53 were paid to the Commissioners of
the Sinking Fund, making a total amount ap
propriated durhig theear.lB49, 'toward paying
the State Debt, of 8i95,479 44. With the a.
iriount paid to the Sinking Fund, $258,500 00
of the funded debt of the State was purchased,
which amount, taken in connection with the
amount applied directly to paying the debt
($267,965 91,) makes a total of $521,465 86,
the amount of public debt actually extinguished
by the application if the $495,479 30 .to its
What lie the Locofocos will next' invent to
injure our worthy Governor in the opinion of
the people of the State we cannot say, tut of
one thing we -are—certain, that it will la e as
shallow as that we have just exposed. The
Administration have nothing to fear from a full
exposition of the affairs of the Stale, but they
have opponents as unscrupulous as any that
have ever assailed any administration.
DISTRICTING THE STATE.—The Corn-
On Apportioning and Districting this
State, consists of the follovving gentlemen :
Senate.—Messrs. Packer, Brooke, Matthias,
Brewley, Darsie, Forsyth. and Walker-4
House of .R2presentattves.—lVlessre Hoge,
Beaumont, Bont, Cessna, Comyn, Hastings,
Leonard, Miller. O'Niele, Packer, Sinyser,
Solider, Meek, Killinger, Pciiier, • Laird and
Porvel,—.9 Whigs, 9 Locos.
From the House Committee we have not
much. to expect; but we are glad to know
there is a committee in the Senate which will
oppose and defeat, we hope, any unfair
means which may be resorted to by desper
ate politicians. The appointment et such a
committee, whilst it reflects great Credit
upon the fairness of the Speaker of the Sen
ate, is of itself an-assurancethat as far as,
a committee cad pretrenThevil legislation, this
one will not see the rights of any portion of
the citizens of our Slate trampled upon.
o*—The Senator and Representatives
in Congress,from Alabama,wrote word home
to their Legislature, Dec. 14, that Free Soil
ism had prevented the organization of the
House, that the Republic was in danger, and
that the "Institution" might possibly, be ex
.new conquests. • At which,
the - Legislature respond In the Furioso style,
tplk about opposition, teccommend the call
ing of a convention, and direct their Senator
and . Representatives, "to come home direct
ly," if there is anj sign of rain !
„ MISSIOpB OF THD, AMERICAN
The American Board of Commissioners for
Foreign Missions, has, under its charge 25
missions, embracing 103 stations, and cal-
ling into existence the services of 158 mis
sionaries, 9 of whom are also physicians, 5
licensed preachers, and 7 'physicians, not or.
•dained. There are besides 24 other male,
and 208 female. assistant missionaries, ma
kipg in all 902 laborers sent from this noun-
try.. Associated witfl .these are 30 "native
preachers, and 102: native helpers. The
whole number ct persons,- therolore, under
the drreetion of the Board, and laboring in its
mission, is over 530.
p:7•A watchmaker in Liverpool, has
succeeded in drilling a hole . througha'sixpence;
edgeways. The diameter. of the hole hi! ille`7.
coin le the fou'r theimaildth part of an inch. in
alio; and barely sufficient to admit a fine hair.
pCAThe Cherokee Indians, it is said,
doeignto apply 'tor 'admission into the Union
in a low years, and with . that view, they aro
exceedingly anxious to compete with the whi tos
in all kinds of improvements..• •
-'lt is e stimated th at sus.. drunken:
man in ovoryninoly, la4nnually, manylatad :
oriMO,Vhlle the avows nunalmr of tanmerinae'
man annually Co vioted of crime ie one inAil.fitj
pcjc•A lay! ;has' Onised • '
chnrokeO nneion; makniele
'Sheriffs; to tomirilh'foi'Vvl! ii ikey; irfoqild, to
spill it on 16 ground.'y • '•• • : ; • ''• -••-,
13;:rFather Matthew arrived at Charleston
(S. ; C.) , .on:the•ad inst.i , and met.with'WiVarnt
welcome tlMM:the CitiOrie, 1 4iiii.grithered
large - tiumberittlii greet I
died i n Wh i eelieg t!la,grePt) age
of one hunt red and terileatel
THE ;9rIIREATkI4BI) itTUNDAT ON.•••=1 he
NOVit,preans papered` itbniiiiire'?tleifik' \ tie ea,.
'press fears nra'rehevkitiftet ihn'flood, , ,
thit Methinks done' by the dfflgiale
shit l4l t 4 P4W;AlOiliAPll)Bilidt'is cid
tY .7 "0r1%17 , 4 , ,, - .4 . 4 , 1.;:5tr,i!..riia•A1=,./Ak`4.,'-fil
Correspondence 'of the Herald.
Dear Sir"464liiesti 44 " - `1 ttie Griv'ernot
my last,lin. which he
speak:Ei` i itv Fitich:S6ol4 Jenne of 'reprehension
of , Rie'lecise manner iii;WhiCh 'Divorce bills
li.a.Ve,i?etin:. hurried Aroughthe Legislature,
hiai4ot beert : with* effect. Day before
yesterday in the House the Committee on
Rules.made kreport,'lll which certain modi
fications Of the rules' were suggested with
regard 'to 'd F , irmest's'. Alter , tb is they propose
as requisite in petitions for divorce, that thir-*
ty days public notice be given—that both
parties shall, be residents of Pennsylvania—
and-that the causes of divorce be embodied
in the act granting it, &c. Some reform in
'this matter is absolutely necessary, as every
moral and reputable citizen in the Common
wealth is interested in preserving the mar;
rine relation in all its present purity and
sanctity. The Governor's language on this
subject will be warmly responded to by
every right-minded person: - 1 hope the
suggestions of the Committee, or better ones,
if better can be suggested, Will be
Mr. Meek, of Centre, an old-fashioned
original, who is mortr'familiarly known as
"Father Meek," the other day introduced
reeolutions requesting our government to
suspend diplomatic Intercotirse with Austria.
They were introduced for , the purpose of
backing .3r, Cron. Cass' movement in the U.
S. Senate,-and their passage in such a loco.
lift House as this would not have surprised
.me at all. But 1 was surprised when Mr.
Brower, of Butler, offered n more sensible
amendment instructing Our Senators and
Representatives ((to use all honorable exer
tions to prooure the passage of a resolution
expressing the disapprobation of the Amer.
ican people, and their- deep abhorrence of
the barbarous course pursued by the Austrian
and Russian governments towards the brave,
unfortunate' and patriotic Magyars, in the
recent struggle for militiasl freedcm;"-1
repeat that I was surprised to find the House
sustaining this amendment, and rejecting
Mr. Meek's proposition, 'as they did by a
decided majority-! Mr. Clay's brief speech
on this 'subject has izet a good many persons
right, whose feelings had grown very savag
erous about the duelty of Austria. While
Meek's resolution was under debate, one of
the bright members from Berke submitted
an amendment instructing our government
to send a ship of the line to Turkey, to
demand and transport to this country without
ldelay the illustrious Kossuth and his nompan
ions, ! Mr. Allison, of Beaver, a
waggish . member suggested that one ship
was not enough, but the whole Navy_ ought
to be ordered out to perform the duty. When
the vote was taken the bright member from
Berks stood the alone,star" of the yeas !
Immediately alter this debate resolutions
against flogging in the.Navy.were taken Op.
James Madison Porter opposed them. Our
State Legislature had nothing to do with such
subjects. The Judgegoes akiiinst all instruc
ting resolutions. As-hias
afraid to take a decided stand, he wants to
lay a grghpifor declining to support some
Tariff intAtiffig resolutions that will be in
troduced after a while. So it is intimated.—
His peculiar course has caused a _,good deal
ot-speculation among the politicians.
Every now and then some circumstance is
developed -showing that our State govern.
meet, like the government at Washington,
is troubled with defatitter4, A resolution of
inquiry in the Senate by Mr. King, asks for
information about the defalcation of Jacob
Salted°, the late loccrloco Surveyor General.
In the State Library too it has been Well as
certained there has been rid little corruption
and fraud practiced. A communication was
received on Wednesday, in the Senate, from
the State Treasurer, communicating a list of
the public defaulteis to the Slate. Now it is
to be hoped that energetic action will bo ta
ken to recover the monies thus lost, and to
punish the depredators. Where the people
pay as heavy taxes as they do here, the pub.
lie treasury ought to be guarded with more
thin ordinary strictness. Our tax payers can
not afford to have their money stolen.
The Judiciary Committee in the Senate,
of which Mr. Muhlenburg (locofoco) is the
head, reported on Tuesday against a Home
stead Exemption law. After some debate,'
in which various opinions were expressed,
the subject was postponed. On the same
day the recent judicial nominations by the
Executive 'Jere la'vorably reported upon.
In the Houde, Mr. Laird, of Westmoreland
the rod-haired and fiery foe the Banks,
moved to have his long string of old interro
gatories against these institutions, again ad.
dresred to them. The Hbuse atithoitzed the
proceeding, but last session I believe the
Banks paid but little attention to the same
questions. ' Resolution@ on the subject of Sla
very in the new tetritories were introduced,
on the same day, by Mr. David, but not de
bated or voted upon.
Mr; Muldenburg,.chairman of the Judicia
ry Committee, is undoubtedly a list 'man in
the way of getting up reports.• The 'menet):
,rial addressed to the Legislature by your re:
cent Editorial Strife Convention, was reported
upon by Mr. M. iesterday morning, but he
gave it noa favor 'whatever. In his opinion
the publicalula of the laws, as asked ' for .by
the inemorial, would do. but little good, no
people had to go to lawyers if they 'wanted
information on. the subject of the leis ! Now'
ie not.that an intelligent reason for refusing
to publish the laws in county newspapers?
•191r41. it seenuchas not much sympathy for
newspapers, b '
utif it were not for the misdi
rected friendship of newspapers lie. art . ()
good many others would not be half the
great mein they ruisurne Cu be. "' s'''
,;The; ateetien - • of. certain` public": eille'gre,
now appointed by the tgoveruot, has'auatiaii-
Ay:become - at -objeet-el'groatliolicitwrifith
locolcco members! ''frlotions` have `heitai
, already made for the hiendirig of the :ifhcitit
of SuperiptenderiV.or Common Sahaolti
§tate,,4l:iritrianfor 'eleetitiri' l •
:parter;to'lhe''Suprrinie' . ;(*urt—Land , for' , lpe
electioh el-Auditor cleitera/Aiidit'or General,
&e: The Object ofilufse
.deMat hiert`try', tri
'it: lll 4l 43 lMM
, storitas beeri-anncyed'tiyFW!gi.4il dbnnex
4iih4he-twe'latteialt,icers, as fribMiierel
4ffbis'Cabihet feri'ailhaugh' theeire' his.
Ith ter, prillticaf.cippimen td,-. but . heivVheorite`e
*s4 .B, aino o 'ol ) i?oolng fdr . lfjelliTble,hitf:4ll
ngyy , lfmviqriribk'oo'tbhtfijiO4akoiCltlfelf
The Adams countY repreSentatives applied
for a remission of State Tax to the art Ant
of $6OOO, to meet the loss caused by tl4lmr
ning of their calmly. jail, bufilie...ilouse9Olu-'
sad. A Proposition to raise tlfe: money
loan was graitted. Mr. Porie6;lnade a set`.`
speech against the tesolutihti&, instructing .
Congress to AAA ( fogging i n' the Navy.-
Mr. Cornyn obtained the floor to reply.—
Yours, &a. OUTSIDER.
FIARRiSDURO, Jail. 14, 1850
Dear Sir—The able, eloquent•pnd efficient
locolOcn members from your county have not
yet done much. However they will doubt.
less yet make themselves heard and felt.—
One of them you know is to be a yearling,
As:per resolution of the last locoloco County
Convention, and they are therefore watching.
each' other very close to see that neither
gains any advantage which oan be used at
home. I shall endeavor to do justice to
their "sayings and doings," and shall proba
bly be able to show before the end of the
session that it will be wisest for the people
to make "yearlings" of both. The only bu
siness ironi our county that 1 notice so far, is
an application froth Christian Eberly to com
pel the Canal Commissioners to settle his
claim for damages. Also, a supplernem,
reported by Mr. Church, to the act relathie
to the organization of .Courts of Justice, and
changing the time of holding Come!. in Cum
berland county. • •
A tstlebate took place in the Senate, on
Friday, on a proposition by Mr. Drum, to
raise a committee of three to inquire what
amendments to the Constitution have been
suggested. by the experiefice of the last tens"
years. This caused a debate, and the reso
lution was opposed by a number of Senators,
who seemed to regard it as a movement fors'
getting the Elective Judiciary. proposition
into the hands of a committee, who might
change its character and make it necessary
to commence proceedings de novo. It ap
peared in the course of -the debate that Mr.
Drum was opposed lo Ice election of Judges.
The debate continued till the hour of -adjourn
In the House, Mr. Cornyn, of Huntingdon,
who I believe studied law in Carlisle, and
who is a young member of fine talents, re
plied to Judge Porter on the subjectrof legis
lative instructions, in. a very effective and
eloquent speech. It is rather singular that
locofoeos should be found Opposing the
"right of instruction," which they clamored
so loudly for a - lew years ago. How many
.'!principles" has loccifocoism abandon
ed within a few years? I have not time to
.enumerate, but every reader of my letters
will find it both curious and interesting to
review the tortuous course of the locofoco
party for a few years past, and see how. rea
dily it casts off and puts on, as if principles'
were like old garments. Yours, in the
staunch Whig faith, . OUTSIDER.
Correspondence of the Herald.
-WASHINGTON, Jan. 12. 1850.
Dear Sir—lt Is now pretty well understood
that Gen. Case' proposition to suspend diplo
matic intercourse with Austria, cannot pass.—
At first thought it seemed likely to carry the
popular feeling by storm, but the plain and sen
sible iiife`;ehes of Mr. Clay and others, have
shown that It would not only be like "cutting
off our nose to spite our face," but that it would
be very presumptuous in us to set up such a
censorship over the morale and conduct ot the
"reel of mankind." By consent of Gem. Case
it is said, the resolution has been laid over fur
ii, while, for the ostensible purpose of allowing
"the people" in their State Legislatures to
speak out qpon it. But here again the tiqfor
tunate mover will find that in the words of tho
"Poor Lewis Cass
Ho cannot pass"—
for this evening's Mail brings up the intelli
gence that Pennsylvania has already told hint
that ho "'toed not stand knocking at do door"
with any such. resolution fur her concurrence
That it is a shallow attempt to make political
capital for tho next Presidency is now readily
soon, and as such it is treated by every high
mindod man. "Hangman Poore;' of. Anemia
sippi, attempted to reply to Mr. Clay, but the
effort only sunk him into deeper contempt.
It is now intimated that the proposition will
liesubstantially carried Dither by rojeoting
'Col. Webb, the charge to Austria, or by with
holding any appropriation for his salary. Mr.
Seward, of New York, has in the meantime
Mimed a more appropriate testimonial of our
sympathy with the brave Hungarians, by pro:-
posing a resolution in which:Alio barbarities of
Austria and Russia are properly rebuked, and
tho Committee on the Public Lands directed to
enquire into the propriety of giving a portion of
our public lands to the exiles of Hungary al.
toady arrived and. others who may come. I
doubt not it would entirely accord with the
wishes of our people to do 'so. This would bp
substantial sympathy with q t erry.
. The Slavery question hakhden` under debate
in tho Senate again . this Week; on the resolu
Lions of the .Vermont Legislature, introduced
by Mi:Phelps. 'These resolutions rite couched
iii pretty . strong language toward sltiverY, and
their introduction added new (heft° the flame
of Sduthirn feeling. 'Several wa'rm 'and exci
ting epeechea . were mitd - O"' n both aides—or
rather'between tho two Free Soil meinbora and
theßouthern ones; the Northern Whigs did not.
aka any part.
The election of Chaplain took place in. the
Senate this week, and the R. Mr. Slicer,well
known in your ancient boroukh,has been .11ung,'
.Ho has held the post fot several - years; tind_wa
again a candidate. ,The veto stood a tie be- '
tween him enif_the Rev. Mr. Bailer, an Epleed.
..clergyman., The , 4 ,i:timelier vote'l. , coned
cuddly lell'Opun'Mi. Filitisoid,. the Vice Pieel
dent, end:ltri . gave rif , te 111 r:,Bittlei'. ' ' -, ' ' 1. '
~,,,e„lictiee .bas s et lonrlast .taidej'ane more
atop toward,coMpleting , its. organization. ':: On '
the !lOW. iiiillot,:yeaterday, Th0t , ..1..,Capp1ie11....
ingi -.of Tennessee, the '' pies6nt " iiicumbint„ i. ,
- wee elected :Clerk of„ the 11(iuse, by. a vote 'ot
11,2 fot.Campbell,•96. for J. w:-Fornity,,tildlit—
icatioring. ' Mr. Cempholl teceived,the . votes
Of all the . Whit trieMbete. iihd of .Gwini,'Veeai- -
id° Hubbard,. Woodwarit't Ott, Coleock, 'end: '
M .. f . Fio .. grti gratified at . the ..election Qr. P
V Wig' Clerk, bet.regret iri , itee .this..Selithelt ‘
.eoMbinatienr;fer -, it; re'eeideni ' that 'tiiiiiii tonal ,
:feelirig has , had:Much to, do with this i reiiiilo....
Potney : .woll'deadrved ins , defeat for lilibtracki. ~
lilig course tArthe ;South on tlie.Pkillict7 itilil .'
Tariff, fiudetlehe'''Had he been' . rileetad;'Mr: F.
J. Gtund, the" unprincipled ',"OliserVer" , 'Of the :+
Philadelphia Liter; e ves , to:bilds.chiefCleili. ,
I nederstandain*.tho more rejeicied : ihord-
foie at , Chinpbell'a, electicin;,,. The'. Mead "has
'since boon; balloting i far; itoileant•atiartne; and .
,Giddings;' Wiii,toAdy;Rame,yoth,ln!oqe o ttp
'of being eleeted., Hie'ribolition nam esake Aught , :
tip • 106, , giv'dii:leed: hioi, biteltedlif UM:, ''',:•',' , ,-,
sl'‘ , .Thot'elliie full Of timbre'. ofe alleged' defalea.:.
tiens.., , ;The;adherertta e tif,AliePelk4 adinleistre- ,
lion haVe;Ceriainly'. had.: thidr,:,.shitre,:eif ,?ithe 5 ..:
aticilla..il. riii';'iitiirilink cliSeeliiotientri, , . All . .Seci,ll: - ''
isliew: , ,Well:wia it ~ !fOr.. theledueltitlikt - ktori• -,.
. I,,r_i'..l,ojimi l ealled.to:th:43 a 0 Ou i 4 'Oil
1 1 1 1 0iillifiti9 0 , , enT‘ilia.:MOU,AliiiirlilX91411140:4 -;i::
, iiteedf2tirthe,MMuki,s;l:NWOd ie:'ropultc•sit . t , r
illl*iififdlen 4 )ippii,ar. In 10ropie tiiiiialrciiilie;
t0ze; , :;:::: , ,..,Q,.:'' ', ~. ~ ' ., ; •,•:1!...", • - . -BUENA':'ViirAt '";'
~'?,, v. 1 ".•Lu7;1 , ... , ' ,. ` , P.7.:, ":••::,''''l":tTi . ..-, , ,,-0 , ,r,., , ,,
:::.*,.:;;; , , ,, t‘:: , ;;;:i.:.-: .-..1.;44.e:•"':,-,';'"z'':`,:`;',l—",;-.1';',,),:r.,.,!.:,
Two Weeks . Later from California.
subtaided despatch to the NeW York
Tribune was prepared at San Francisco,
brought by the steam Unicorn, 'which .sai
.led thence from Panama on the Ist of De
cember, and' thence brought to New Orleans
by the mail steamer. Falcon, Which arrived
them from Chagiea:. •
The steamer Oregon, due from Panama,
had riot reached Sail Francisco.
At the rece.M . , electron, Peter H. Burnett
VMS "" ;irriti'dirtfernor, arid John McDougall
'r.uteriarit Governor. The ,members elect
to tlfe U. S.ftirmse' of RepresentatiVes are'
George Aright and Edward Gilbert.—
..Theimumber• or votes polled are about 5000,
and all the persons•elected are Locolocos.—
There is nothing new as to the complexion
of the Legislature, or tire probabilities as to
who will be chosen U. S. Senator.
Peace is maintained throughout the terri
Labor is becoming constantly cheyper at
San Francisco, on account of tire great num
ber of persons coming down from the mines
to spend the winter. and seeking occupation
in every department of industry.
The prices of vegetables hero are enor
mous, owing to their scarcity, arid, in fact,
the necessaries of life generally are. much
higher than they were at this time last year.
Heavy boots are now selling at San Fran
cisco at the me, almost unimaginable to•
any one but a Californian, of ninety-six dol
lars a pair.
The growth or this city is still without
parallel even in the records of magic. ft now
numbers twenty thousand regular inhabitants.
to say nothing or the vast number of its tran
Commerce with oilier ports is growing
more and more active, and the Bay no lon
ger presents the spectacle of a desert of
active shipping. The departures of vessels
during the month of NeveMber equalled the
arrivals in.numbet ; and the wade with all
parts of the Pacific 18 not only becoming ac•
live but regular, and is steadily undergoing
g vast increase.
I:'' The last of the overland emigration th at is
. 1o• be expected this year, has crossed the
Sieira Nevada. _
Those e migrants who came by the Truck
er river and S.ilmon river routes, have reach.
ed the settlements. About 70 teams who
came by way of Samson's Pass, were caught
by the snows on the mountains, and at tire
last accounts were in the bead waters. of
Deer Creek.'. Major Rutter, with a suffi
cient party and all needful supplies, left Sac
ramento city for their relief.
The rainy season basset in, and'has made
the grounds among the mines as well as the
roads thither, impassable in many' places.
A great number 'of the Miners are without
their , usual supplies, and have no means of
obtaining necessaries. There will be much
suffering if the roans do not become better.
Freight from Stockton to the Diggings is
75 cents per pound.
Flour at Stockton is Si per pound, and
other articles in the same proportion.
The quantity of gold dug still continues to
increase.. s Tlie yield of the River .Bars is
great; they - are - as riqh as ever.—Companie:
are now being formed to work the strata of
quartz, which arc very rich in gold. Tests
which have been made in San Francisco
give tram one dollar and a half to three dol
lars' worth of gold from every pound of
The steamers Sonata and McKim are
both now running , on the Sacramento, and
the former boat is making-a profit of $lOO
per month. (The Telegraph is no doubt
wrong here, but we give the figures as it
reports them. The Senator is more proba
bly clearing $lO,OOO a month than any other
The carpeiners at- Sacramento City made
a strike for higher wages, as they now only
got $l2 a day ; whereupon the contractors
settled the difficulty by raising their ,ages
The weather here is delightful. The air
is bland and balmy as _in Italian summer,
and the hills around the bay are already cov
ered with a fresh crop of grass.
You is truly, BAYARD TAYLOR.
The Steamer 'Cherokee ['Hived at New
York on Sunday, from Chagres.
The Alta Californian of December Ist,
says that.the setting in of the rainy season
has been the signal for the abandonment of
digging in most parts of the mines, and the
miners are employed in preparing Winter
The present population of California, in
eluding the overland emigration, is thus sum
med up by the Alta California.—Americans
82,000 ; Californians, 13,000; Foreigners
18,000 ; Total, 04,000.
From'April 12. to Nov. 28, 667 females ar
rived at San Francisco, and 3 1 1,833 mules.
In the list of deaths, we notice the names
of James Miller and Lazarus Everhart, of
4 Latest from Europe.
The steamship Canada arrived at Hulilax
on Sunday evening, with two weeks later
intelligence. The corn market in England
hud improved, and breadstulls were hr:n
and in demand. Colton had advanced
slightly. American securities stood firm and
were in good demand. is no political
news of consequence from England. Par-
ament assembles on'the 3d ot February
Accounts from Vienna and Berlin of the
22d,nit., state that a rebellion of the most
formidable tharaeler'hud broken. out in Ser
yin, in Sclavonia, and the milked) , bounda
ries are up in arms against the Austrian gov
ernment. The Sclavoniati and Servian boun
dary regiments have revolted and raised the
cordon of the Turkish. frontier, so that limit
rear is fully secured from the Breton of their
rear in Turkey. They are , assured before
hand of all support—a circ umstance which
will complicate the relations already com
plicate!! between Austria and the Poire.
The boundary regiments which have ye
vetted are among the bravest and hardiest
soldiers in the Austrian service. The grounds
of their rising is, resistance to the decree of
ov. 28th, organising the Woorischaft, The
offielinovemeet is.in the,Bervian, Peteiwar
dein 'and 'Weteck•Tmiliiary districts, which
exasperated at being effete/led horn' the,
WhiisOhaft. Tfie.rnilitary force:ol this rebels.
iS 1.200 Men,. Tfiis force.it appears high
pOiible,- will be .hourly 'swelled by de
serifona .. frem . . Me . Austrian . , regiments
ft fisis4id thai,RUSsia has 'been intriguing.
to getup this insurrectioirritt Order to. have
boili:uitria. :Turitey de . t upo n
her. prool of which .Russian. ag4tion
iidifilyirowing 'more and : more
incrediblethe , activity the:.agenis';:ul;
Phower,ieads.to - , the, Cowl iliory,ihat'.a.'sog9l.,
nary , Migagernent
be_ wean... Rama antl.Tarkey..
.3,4-4" 'an 0 ,
8A,rdtt1Yi777',.....' iti , ,' of
- ... rrox, ''4..), ',-..,.,ii.itiouif9-1,4 ,;iiiiiiio,-Airi
~,, tftiiit'd`4TAl,' ,;;:iiiiilitli
' . '''htitiitiiit.:4U„,i-itkiiior.F.,,,,,,,
p"r!!-(06at.2 i„,-,..gigt1p1,!*'.,,, :'.' , t, Me 43i .!tik,%,
- if or 114/:'4,,2,'-'l,l9iii;i 4R !'.:l-',.0:.,16.';i3re,nkl
° , —;tiani..t.l',,,ii:gicth;, iv...a01,„,;,,...,.,=.;A:
,n .o' ..:.,. ' :',..7- lilik) -,-; '''
2 S ' e put ' 0
,„,.1v,,-, ~. !,--?,
7 ' ir 'iiiii:ik!l,lo-Vi7i7c,Aft'':rt'-ii42;,.6k'Yqi;;.,
~,,,.,,, .--4 --1ijk,1;5,4!!!;,. -,:',,,,,C4
44iTiiu041,..vta.-. -Hilary:6o ~,; -aii4,,,
~n .i11i,..: rAs&atlitilik,ir.T.,T,7:
441/. 1 1 ; CP : , .. , : .
Pz 44 i' ? i' , '..Y.!
' '• ', ' NOTICE.
Air OTICE is hereby given to the members of
11l the Cumberland Valley Mutual Protection
Company of Dtchimon township. Cumberland
Pa., tnat an 1388 M 4 11113111 of six pr cent
bee this day been laid in tit, premien; notes of
Said CoMpany by. theißoard ; which amount is
directed to ho paid to the Treasurer of said
Company. according to the charter and by-laes.
By order of the Board.
A. G. MILLER, s,ey
January 19, 1850.
For Sale or Rent.
.GRIST A N 011ERCIIA NT MILL
1. known as the Petesburg Mill. situate at
the mouth of the Latle r
Juniata Creek, Perry
County, Pa. 15 miles from Harrisburg. A
• • STONE MILL HOUSE. 40 feet
g square, with two overshot Water
irfo ! wheels, 4 run of French Burrs,
.!„.14 and a Smut machine, with all the
apparatus completd for manufac
turing Flour—also a dwelling house for the
Duitrannon Iron ITTorks adjoin the above and
affords a good horno market.
The Central Rail Road runs past the mill af
fording every facility for gutting grain and sen
ding the products of the mill to the Eastern ci
The„above property will be sold or rented for
a term of years from the Ist of April next. Ap
plication to be made to
surviving Ex'irx of Amos' A A Jones, N Deed,
Petersburg, January 7th, 1850,-50
For further inforznat , on apply to 1 It Egbert,
e or Rent,
~„„„„.;, THE subscriber ;mending to fe•,,
,•move from Carlisle, offers for sale
P,11: or rent, the TWO STORY
~ DWELLING HOUSE, now oc.
copied by him, on North Hano
ver street, Carlisle. '1 he house is commodious,
containing twelve rooms. There is a large
Oven ~ w ith every appurtenance loran extensive
Bakery. The lot is 60 teat in front, and 290 in
depth. It is a very desirable situation fora
Bakery, Possession given immediately. Ap
ply for terms to S CAENSLEN.•
Jen. 15, 1950.
Property for Sate or Rent.
THE subscribe?, intendft to leave
the county, will sell or rent .the Billowing
proper y, situate in the village of Springfietd,
Cumberland county, viz: A Lot and a half of
• • Ground, on whjoh is erleted a
good two story brick DWEL
; g L 1 C HOUSE and two-story
..;4: brick Kitchen, both new, Also;
a One and a
SIIOP ando goodframe
abundently supplied with choice frdit, and has a
never failing well orwater at the door. The
location is a very gond one fora person AV Willie:
to en -tune in the inercantile business or sorml
me:Q. vinical occupation. Possession given on tho
IstP-Vpril next. For terms -apply to Mrs
Margalret Row, on the premises. or to the sub
scriber, her agent. J F COXEL.
Jan. 15, 1850.--tl.
'estate Of Mary 11. Duncan, decd.
LE'II'ERS of Administration oil the Estate
I of Mary H. Duncan, deed., late of Bo
rough of Carlisle, Cumbetiand Co‘unty, have
issued in due form of law to the subscriber re
siding in said Borough. Alt persons indebted
to said estate will make immediate payment.
_and-these-having-o-Ittims:againet it 101 present
the, same for settlement to •
• ELLEN DUNCAN,
A dministratrix with the Will annexed
January 10th, 1e1.50.--6t.
• A Gentleman and Lady can be- a cr4ltitneda
ted with a good parlour and front elianiber. Al.
so several single gentlemen, with boarding and
lodging, at the house formerly occupied by D.
J. J. Myers. Van. 9, 'SOT
List of Letters.
LIST of Letters remaining in the Post Office
Arnould Samuel Miller Henry
Beggs Mathew Miller David
Blair Mins Mary A Mentser Henry
Baker William A Meneor So—
Davidson John . McLane Jaines
Durum Sarah A McFnrlan George
Furgoison William Millin David D
Firestone Samuel Noncer William
'Earner Daniel , , Oyler Daniel -
Gilmore John A Powley William
'Geese Abraham ' Riplon Peter
Givler Henry Ruth Richard
Hostetler John Sheply'flenjumin
Ilampsher Adam Sirius Henry
Kreulow Andrew Stine S,aninel
Keifil Jacob Shover David
Marland James Worst William
.1 AMPIS WIDNER, P. M.
Newville, January Ist 1850
Dissolution of Partnership.
THE partnership between the subscri
bers under the "tin of Wright and Saxton,
woe dissolved on the let inst., by muted con.
TIM books and papers of the Into firm, are in
the hands of H. Wright and allpersons indebt•
ed will p ease call rwil settle as early as possi,•,
ble, and all claims against them will bt paid by
him. WIl IGHT .& SAXTON.
Carlisle, Jan. 7, 1850,-3t.
the matter of the final Administration at-
Icount of lohn Peters, Exeentor of heel, Her
nial), deed The undersign, d Auditor, appon,
led by the Orphans' Court of Cumbeiland
County, to make distribution pro rata among
the creditors, will . attend, for that purpose at
Iris office in Carlisle, Monday the 4th, day of
February next. JAS. S COLWELL.
Carlisle, Jan. 16th, 1850.
ALL persons that ,know themselves
indebted to the subscriber, al'e requested
to •call and settle their accounts forthwith, and
all who have claims to present thcm, as he is
desirous to settle up all his business by the 23d
of February next. Therefore all accounts that
arc unpaid up to that date will he. left with a
Justice of the peace for collection
:Jon 15, 1850
HE undersigned having purchased
the interest 01 fernier partner, lakes this
met led of informing his Ill1111011)116 customers
and_the public, generally, that he will continue
at the well known stand in East-Main street, di ,
reutly opposite the stare of Mr. Chas. Ogilby,
where will-be found the largest and cheapest as
sortment of goods in his line, viz., Hardware,
Cedar ware, Glass of every size. Paints, Oils,
&c.,Dyestuffs, of any store in-the county..
The subscriber returns his sincere thanks to
his customers and the cominunity generally, ler
the liberal patronage given to the late firm; and
hopes by . strict attention to ? busfifess, to' merit
and receive a continuance ofrdhe same.
Jan. 7,1850-3 t. • HENRY SAXTON,
ALL persons indebted to the subscriber, are
hereby notifieilhitt their ccounts nre pos.
ted up to the Ist inst t .,-and tire a
requested to t all
and settle up. The books , of Wnrren B.- Par
kinson, Agent, up to October I, 1849, are in my
hands for settlement. On the let of - FebrilarY
next, they will be left with n SqUire fo collec
tion. CHAS.' 0 GILBY.
Carlisle, Jun 3 , 1860 ' • .
' Second Arrival of.pall:OßOde. •
At the' i Nnii , Store, .„
Corner ofHani;viT.'elic e iouther ; Streets, opp).
• • :site;Wm.; Leonard's yld stand. • •
Tilt undersigned' respeetfully informs hip
friends fiend-the'puhliesthar he has juer•riaturn(Td—
frotroPhilad'elpitia'.with.lt Jorge . and Arafially
seleetattassorttrient-of • .
'0,404 loweet prince, and . which hejs
defermined'ai iSditratiiallnrafitti, 'A large as- •
80,0,61'06C of Cl6the tit from 75, cents to- $6 per
yard, Onasimoreek - ;,CassinattrLand.. Vetnings, , at • •
:various prices, , • -
'., Ladies Diem! Goodt4 such pe
nieroiti.Coburgi' Lianas') 'rWills "Thibet cloth,
.tted anlandiditasortmeni of Silk's: An elegant
`dilatant ant 'oGotalieci and Ginglinrea; suitable for
thc, , approaching., seasoh.' Cheeks, ''riekings;
tfettAnleitt,ef:ll , lOn'ti'Wenten's
and Children's 4oeits and'. Shoes' good and hand
soutts?-13,10i's and Men's' Cloth ! ttod..,lluOgtolott
GROCERIES in:all their varloty t vas t Su
gar; Coffee-,.Molasses; Tea Company's
aelebritted;, Teas, , .snieds;
quality oftarpet L 3Lc:I and
` fibs Beet
All orders rdera, (rah')
.6 V :l j
354 ~ O L: 'f . .- Sl
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