Newspaper Page Text
W DNESDAY, FEBRITAitY 20, 1850
The relations, or frionda . „af S ! Msoate
ben, Into a "gunners mate' the' U..S;
%-itip Ohio, whO died in San Francisco, - U. C.
26th September 1849, can receive some infor
' mation which may be beneficial to them, by
'applying to the'editor of tho Carlisle Herald.
Ott - We - We - indebted to - the+Hon. JA this
,Cetipec,;ll7-5.5.,; Yoica - pamphlet copy of
lion, - .llittly. Clayla speech.-.
) Monday's prtreeedirigs in Congress were of
a ! ti interest. The sitting of, the House
was protracted uritil after midnight ! In order
to put an end to further dissertations on the
slovery.question, which have hitherto result
ed in no action, Mr. Doty offered a resolu
lien instructing the Committee on Territories
to report a bill in favor of admitting Califor
nia into the thston„as she now stands, &c.
Apparently, the:Southern members were
taken by surprise. They. soon rallied, and
moved to lay the resolution on the table,
which motion was negatived by a decided
majority. Finding that the North and West
were really in earnest, and united and deter
mined in their purpose to pass the resolution,
eirery;miserable pretext was resorted to in
order to stave off a direct vote; but each at
tempt met with a manly and uncompromi
sing resistance. • The members from the
North and West displayed a coolness of tem
per and ti fixedness of purpose which could
not be disturbed or shaken in the slightest
degree by the.- persevering annoyances to
_which they were subjected:- -They -were
determined that a vote should be take Con
Mr. Doty's resolution,, and that determina
tion would have been carried into effect,
had it not been for the unexpected decision
of the Speaker, declaring the resolution could
not be acted on. ' We may now look for ac
tion on the great subject.
We have another report that Mr. Clayton
is about t 6 leeie the Cabinet, but the corres
pondent "Independent'qeclaree it is without
Doings of Our Members.
In the House, on the 7th, Mr. Church pre
sented a petition from citizens of Cumber
land county, praying for such alteration in
the charter of the Carlisle Deposita Bank, so
that said Bank shall have all the rights and'
privileges dj a bank of issue ; two from one
hundred and seventeen _citizens of Lower
Allen township, relative to the place of hol.
ding elections; one from eighty citizens of
Cumberland county, for it repeal of the 8300
.law; one frilim:r;ko hundred mid sixty chi
`gene of York and 'Cumberland counties, for a
bridge at Brook's fording; and one-from cit
izens of New Cumberland, asking that cer :
tain 'privileges may be granted to Adam
, On the eamo day Mr. Church introduced a
bill relative to manufacturers, marking or
stamping their goods incorrectly; ask); a - bill
relative to South street, in the borough of
Carlisle ; and a bill allowing Adam Feeman
certain privileges in this borough of New
On the 14th, Mr. Church introduced a WI
providing for the Extension of the York and
Cumberland Rail Road to a junction , with the
Central Rail Road in Perry county.
The following resolution finally passed in
our State Legislature, on Saturday last:
Resolved, That the Governor is hereby au-,
thorized and requested to cause an appropri
ate block of the native marble of this Com
monwealth, to be conveyed to the National
Capital, to take its place in the Monument
to the memory ol Washington, and to have
inscribed thereon the State Coat ol Arms,
and these words : PENNehIVANIA—Founded
1631—8 y Deeds of Peace.t
TIntRIBLE EXPLOSION.— On the 7th
inst. a fearful accident occurred near the
4 lisnmmit," • Cambria cdurny, in this State,
in•the hodse of Dr. Adams. Abont a dozer,
kegs' of powder were imprud i ently left there,
and taking hre horn some unknown cause,
blew the house to atoms, killing Mrs. Adams
ineitantlyohough an infant child in her arms
fiscamittininjuri3d. The family were in bed
seam time. Dr. Adams was not 'injured,
but has showed symptoms, of derabgement
ever since the accident. The other persons,
whose names are not given, were very clan
gerously injured. •
A GENEROUS OFFER.—Moses H. Grin
nell, Esq., cf New York, has generously offer.
ed to equip and fit out two vessels for the pur
pose of prosecuting the, search after Sir John
Franklin; on condition that the Government
will tenil ! ite sanction and countenance by up.,
rioinling propel. officers to corr mend them.—
Thii'ciffer is said to have been favorably recall ,
ad, and It will bo Probably carried oat.
pr:rThe sale of the original MS. of
the Farewell Addiess: or Oren. Washington to
thikieo . l. 11 , 4'01111e United States took place on
Tntiiidaji'evening,at the Philadelphia Sx °halve.
Itiriequrtiltased'James Vennbi, hit', .0
NeW York, for 02,300 ' '
ELEOTION.—Tho next State election
pill be thatof New Hampshire—it 'iclt take
pitioe•On the second Tuesday, la - Miirch,—: ,
Connecticut votes en the thin' Moriday,' and
Rhode Island -on the ' ; first 'Wednesday
.0.-.4le r oottete lont ,Weehingten spy, ,filai ;
Watsonthe-iominalion,.o!_Gen. Jae. Webb;
, Chatge t° Yi9 1 Y;?1 , * 1 !B PlePtett M o tt*
1111Y:;').04 by ,Vote ot yttaf •3 4 ,
w 101'f 11 . 3,41 . 114-•
') I13 “
at•Buffolo Intplulo an p'poai on to! th'o' Bo ~ilidt ' ~i"Coinv@iition r et
ti, le be
- 0 4, mr-P-,'t ,- 40
, • `'"' 'r•tf 4 , 4 i!
TRAITORS••••••• rom a remarkt ft, U
S. Senate;of Mr. Bullor c of ,Elouih Corolins, It
spifkot orkBßuthept piquolonAlonvintion.,!L
• s . - • - ' , )•=l
101.7•FathOrrNiattlpyleft , Macon, an. ,
119 t 4 OO /4 911t Xrqr;4 t1,11 . 1 # •fVo.ot,thefle,+ While
r , :Mclidin!skso- 0 04t!!);teinPeria'cle
P l OOO- t tf° l l‘ l l o : o l l4 . l l4P` il . n ivP° l l l ,nirnlt;'
, k l 4 't;ift;
Good .old Vennsylvania•D'octrine4
The people of the Southern Stems ma cor&..
Ilending, even to,the point...of an appeal tO' ..
~; a rmscend,a, l bloorkypssolution, 0f,,.,0ur happy
and setitemitti their property, the nelifer•
cyitories, aelquire'd iron Mexico. And sos far
timyytiesire IC..yitth tklir
"'children, with their implements of agriculture
and Manufacture, to seek out and establish
new and prosperous homes, these is no voice
raised , against their right 'or-rtheir privilege so
to do. None. have any right superior to
The broad portals of the West are
as open to them as to us. It is an 'empire
of freedom, which all, of every nation and
,_clime, are invited to enter and enjoy.. But
when the South proposes to carry. r 'human
chattels" there as property—when-Southern
then claim the "right" to go, driiing before
them melancholy , and miserable ehtim-gangs
of poor human creatures, wearing the ohs.
manacles of perpetual servitude, and
no music to- inspire their despairing
but the merciless muck of the slave dri
Ter's w hip—we cannot consent. Every instinct
of humanity prompts us to solemly and stern
ly protest. All that we know or feel or
have been taught of the character and spiri
of republican instatutiont, prompts us Jo op
pose it. We deny this right to Vie Southern
people.• We;denv it in the name of the liv
ing spirit of Liberty. We deny it in the
name of the Constitution. We deny it for the
sake of free principles which we hope to see
pervade the world. Where slavery now ex-
ists we would not disturb it in any of its
I, rig, - ,Ms." But opposing 'its extension over
free soil, as yet untainted by its blighting
footsteps, we take the stand that Pennsylva,
nia has ever maintained, and that all parties
have fully acquiesced in, au,tatlie.recent de
•sertion of free principlegtlilie locoloco par
ty In our State Legislature. In Ihe year 1819
Pennsylvania expressed her opinion of Sla
very extension in _the. following resolutions
passed by both branches oilier Legislature
and approved by her Chief Magistrate. We
republish them for the stein rebuke they vis
it upon that pdsillanimous spirit, which un
der the lead of Lewis Cass is ready to aban
don the principles of freedom, establish sla
very' as a "right," and sink the North in ut
ter subservience to the haughty demands of
Resolutions of the Legislature of Penns/fleas/in
so the subject qf Slavery. ' •
The Senate and House of Representatives
of the commonwealth of Pennsvlvania,whilst
they cherish the rights of the individual
states to express their opinions upon all pub
lic measures proposed in the Congress of the
Union, are aware that its usefulness must in
a great deg ree depend upon the dis c r e tion
with whic h it is exercised; they believe
that the right ought not In be resorted to up
on trivial subjects or unimportant occasions,
but they-are also persuaded that- there -are
moments when the neglect to exercise it
would be a dereliction of public duty.
Such an occasion as in their judgement
demands the hank expression of the senti
ments of Pennetivaohlm.tiow presented. - rA
measure was ardently supported in the last
Congress of the United States, and will prob. ,
ably be as earnestly urged during the exis
ting session of that body, which hoe a palpa
ble tendency to-iMpair the political'relations
of the several states, which is calculated to
mar the social happiness of the present and
future generations, which if adopted would
impede the march of humanity and freedom
through the World, and would affix and per
petuate an odious elm upon the present
race; a measure in brief, which purposes to
spread the crimes and cruelties of slavery
from the banks of the Mississippi to the
shores of threacifice
When measures of this character are sort
. advodated in the republican Congress of
America in the nineteenth century, the several
states are invoked by the duty which they owe
to the Deity, by the veneration which they en
tertain for the memory of the founders of the
republic, and by a tender regard for posterity,
to protest against its adoption, to refuse to cov
enant with crime, and to limit the range of an
evil that already hangs in awful boding over so
large a portion of the union. ,
Nor can such a protest be entered by any
state with greater propriety than by Pennsyl
vania ; this commonwealth Mures sacredly re.
spected the rights of other states as it has been
careful of its own ; it has been the invariable
aim of the people of Pennsylvania to extend to
the universe by their example, the unadultera
ted blessings of civil and religious freedom; it
is their pride that they have been at all times
the practical advocates of these improvements
and charities amongst men, which are so well
calculated to enable them - to answer the purpo
ses of their Creator; and above all, they may
boast that they were foremost in removing the
pollution of slavery from amonget them.
If, indeed, the measure against which Penn
sylvania considers it her duty to raise her voice,
was calculated to abridge any' of the -rights
guaranteed to the several states, if, 'idioms as
slavery is, it was proposed to hasten its extinc
tion by. means injurious to tine state upon
- which it was unhappily entailed, Pennsylvania
. amongst the first to insist upon a
sacred observance of the constitutional compact,
but it cannot be pretended that the rights of
any df the states are at all to bo of :coted,,by re
fusing to extend the mischiefs of human bond
age over the bounilleda regions of the west, a
territory which formed no part of the confeder
ation at A:lie-adoption of the constitution,which
has been butlately purchased from- an Europa
an power, by the people of the union at largo,
which may, or may not be admitted as a state
into the union at the discretion of Congress,
which must establish a republican form of gov
ernment and no other, and whose climate af
fords none of - the pretexts urged for resorting to
the labor of the natives of the torrid zone; such
a territory has no right, inherent or - - acquired,
such as those slates possessed which established
the existing constitution.
When that constitution was framed In Sep
tember, seventeen' hundred and eighty-Day - en,
the concession that three fifths of the-slaves in
the stateslhon existing. ,should, ba_ raprevonted
iaCongrees,could not havebeen'inteoded to
maraca regiOns - atthat time' held lijr foreign
power; on the contrary,eo anxious were the
Congress of that day to confine human bond
age within Ito-ancient home, that on ilia 13th
of July, seventeen hundred'aurt eighty.seVen,
that,ody unanimously declared-that slavery' or
involuntary servitudeshauld not tsarist in the
extensive territories bounded by the, Ohio, the
Mississippi; Carihdaind the - lakes 'arid in th'e
ninth 'section of the first article of constitu
tionitielf, the power -of -paigices to prohibit
the migration of, servileperilone after, the year
eighteen hundred and eight is eXprosslysrecog
: nized, nor is there' Who fotind 'in the - statute
book atsingle instanuemfahe admission of% ter- -
;r ‘ itery, to the, rank !fa:state, in which; Congress
have not adhered to the right vested to,thent
the coitirtitiithinrid stipulate with ti the territory
upon the OomtlitlOne trif 8110111 din Nolen.
, - Tim Sorrell!, sod • Howe:ref Representatives Perinsylioni a therefore cannotbut h deprecate.
t • ar4-detiatturefidriitlici-liumiute,arid,onligbleif
i rid , policy purenadoik , only - r. - by:the tlldetriduii
Congress of seventeen hundred and eighty soy
+, :ari,,liptary,,their,euccessors,'without exteptide ;
f • illy t aro, pereuoded pßett,tito fertile regions of
1 1 the west to it!" tierin'
g" race," would!' tend to in 7
'•;ceetitirti! theft. beyond'
rloitultkopen timewland steady, mrtrket: lord the'
'i0;115.1 1 4,,,R151F 0 C httotr , flesh,' ren ger
I;,•jitt eettemes i teir objiteratiqg thie,meet,foul blot
r Oka , Ole'
t44,loio,4oo s iadh'ati - ¢,,lnAboi per,:
etinateti.thipo - piin.Thlit : teitlill t eie fit 'ortei! - 0-
4m:ratites of the CoVn6n..oolth,
net. the senetero'reitiw reetreeentetliterKof,th
aim; tri:thettletigteit of the''Urittid!! ltilftifeil; ili
t t ridohe,plie iteretly 010We:id - ! , toivole:iligainit-
Odo, 1 , 10 14 1 MS° 1 1,4 0 .0.4 01 7:OO ototOA)401
rthaVoloO‘, Intie4olo .
1 4 - elditit*lllViap ilef tade ' i hid
pun i sh mitt of oritatta4vbeitsePtlitilptiHrshall
haVe been 'duly' convieted,ahall , licr prohibited;
,und all children born territory,
l eßter:ittiliatilitalun as a state, shall be free, but •
'may bitAci'cao to forvice until the ago of twonty
.;BoB4o4;;.That the governor be, and he is,
hor,lii_rogneetod to cause a copy of the fore-
Oleg preamble and Rimblutions to be transmit
.tod.to each of the senators and ropresontativoa
'of,..l,lfis,atate, in the Congress of the United
States. . JOSEPH LAWRENCE,
Speaker of the House of Ropresuntativps.
Speaker (Stile Senate.
ArrnovEn.,.—the twenty-second dayirgglse-em
her, one thousind eight hundred and nineteen.
(*-Read 'again this 'noble declaration,
Pennsylvanians, and resolve to stand firm by
he principles of your fathers
Spirit of the South.
The extracts which we cull below from
the speeches of SOuthern members of Con
gress, during the last two weeks, show the
prevailing spirit of the South. They have
now no hesitation in menacing the Union
with threats of Dissolution. Ir. fact Disunion
seems to have become a term of the utmost
familiarity about Washington. Mr. Clay's
Compromise resolutions are barely spoken of
with respect. No Southern m'ari, wing or
.locoloco, has yet approved of them. Otte
Southern member is struck with the fact that
the North appears calm and unmoved, while
the Southern tempest is raging.
On Wednesday last, Mr. Stanton, of Tenn
essee, remarked'in a apeeeli in the 'House,
“If Calilinnia be forced on the South, in
spite of their remonstrances, and the uncon
stitutional means by which a State was for
mad, and without such a compromise net
prige, - : he would be ready to make u
struggle: On this ground he would be pre
pared to abandon a Union which no longer
enabled the South to preserve her rights
In his recent speech in the Senate, Mr.
Jefferson Davis, of Mississippi, delivered
himself as follows:
Mr. Davis took the 'extreme Southern
grounds, insisting that Slavery is so recogni
sed in the constitution as to make it an in
stitution of the United States, and not
simply of the Stares in which it exists.. He
proceeded at some length with an argument
upon thb question, whether slavery now
exists in California and New 'Mexico by law
-:--taking the affirmative of the proposition,
assuming the ground that all the laws of
Mexico abolishing slavery are null and
—having been passed by authorities not p
sessed of. competent jurisdiction.... He. also,
defended the institution' of slaver) itself.—
All history, an cient and modern, showed the
Ethiopian, wherever found, in the , condition
of bondsman. SlaVery' had ever been the
only course of rermanent blessing to the
African race, and emancipation was fraught
with : injury to them. It was a false human
ity which sought to raise them to any other
condition. 'lt wits an- institution of the Al
mighty, recognised ane sanctioned by the
On Thursday last, in the Senate, the Pres
ident's message, transmitting the constitution
of California, coming up in ceder on a ques
tion of reference, a very animated debate
ensued, in the course of which Mr. Clay
administered to M's, Foote; of Mississippi, a
rebuke at once dignified, patriotic and With-
Mr. Foote inquired whether the
coming, as he did, from a slaveholding state,
felt himself authOrtied to volefor the admis
sion of California as she now presents her
lykiclay replied with - much — warmth. It
tvinbt•the first time that he had been re
minded that he represented a slave-holding
constituency. Sir, he said, 1 tell the gentle
man that I know whence I came. I know
my duty also, and am ready to meet any
responsibility which my course may incur.
(Applause) 'Much had been said abOut al.
legiance to the South, and neglect Or treason'
to her interests. For one, he knew no alle
giance to the Sanitises a section. He owed
allegiance to two sovreignties—one the sov
ereignty of the Union, and the other the sov
ereignty of the State of Kentucky. To these
sovereignties he acknowedged, allegiance,
arid to their interests he felt himsell pledged.
But if gentlemen supposed that he acknowl
edged any allegiance to a Southern confede
ration, now or in the prospective, he would
tell them that he utterly repudiated such an
allegiance. He would not live under such a
confederation. (Applause) His duties to
the the Union and to his state he was prepa
red to do at all times; and having performed
them to the best of his ability, according to
the light that.was given him, he was prepa
red to sustain all the responsibility which at
tached to % his acts. He would say, further,
that hereceived last night resolutions passed
bY the Legislature of Kentucky, one of
which expressed the hearty concurrence of
that body in the whole series of propositions
which he had submitted to the Senate.
On Friday, Mr. Butler, of South Carolina,
spoke against the proposition to admit Calif*.
nia befe2 the whole Slavery question was
Mr. Butler said he did not make the sal
vation of the Union, under any circumstan
ces, the great and paramount question. His
desire -was to save the Union, if it could be
done. At the same time the rights and inte
rests of his eqnstiments were sacred. He
wanted to secure both together. One was
valueless without the other. He alluded to
Mr. Clay's remarks yesterday, in relation to
the allegiance which he recognized, and ex
pressed his surprise that the Senator declared
thaLlpuwed no allegiance to the South. He
was,iiihYtated le hear Him say.that he owed
rillegianco . %V. the Union as an entire body,
but not to hear him declare that he owed no
allegiance ,to one particular section. Mr.
Butler saiddOr himsell, he *new no Union
except that which South'Caroliriit 'might re
cognize—owed no allegiance except to South
Carcilina—no allegiance to the Union except
through. her. .
Southern member, have so lar. had nearly .
, themselves, but occasionally
the Free Soilers.aro called out, as in tie lot
• Mr. Butlar,ol S. C., complained' that the
goorkte wore unposed upon, to all intolerable
eriiiint.by'un.incendiary 7 -a madman, il ,ihe
Senate plerised4who; day iiher, day, tooli
Ihe'whole - tied the Semite in presenting
petitions designed to di,tract Mid dieiniVer:--
(At,the, word b i!madmant! orders, ens„ a n it q d •
from, airletiNf tlll.O Senate, -Butler:
resumed 'his scat,„with demonstrations; ol,qp",
replieclOallini Mi. Ba
ler that eMbidihrive to' talk.'linidei';
thtcat9,l,hurrldr,•betore• he would succeed iri
the.ricioi min orities, •which, A ,pcet4
eiturthhjorify ' gave • endisivored
;weds net, to e be appalt'ed , 'verPbY
ratibil,6l' personal' leartC.` , :'New 'l-Inrripirli re
blood coursed not AhMtigh COWurd veins; and
her rode, who hail . evincid, their proyress in
_held, would f . nut entstindefAlierr- con
at itutional vktiMCut',U.sttudgle:
it '' Thu' rumor
or. L_D.-- ,
PREDICITION *. F - FIL , . ~A , ' ~ , , ,,i itiii ,
' f Gen. Berni now °L T . '" ~,
of the ir ' deith' : •h,
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'''. ' "''''' ' ' '7 'l . e fi ,l .OT , ' .. ,, , 'q ...i ~,. c
~g ym .1 1
~...f.v—Heitilsl,of,lastomee,k. intimated (bat
welv t in 18 46`;opPose&the'repettl of the tarifl
We neyerropposed,the.repeal el
4, OK 48507 ' •
411 t Weatlyjteir,ciiii; and for the :proof of
ot!!;.assertion:Walerii':l t iit m ir,filee of 1846.-
Bth,' 1846, we find
the Mowing part4raph; which we think is
Conclusive on,this point. At the time this
paragraph 'appeared' tho Tariff law of 1846
was before ,f_lor.greks. It had passed the
H 0.61 3) and the whole country, in a state of
intense excitement, was "looking to the
Senate" to arrest its passage and preserve
the prosperity-giving law of , 42. The Vol.
unteer was one of those who were looking
to the Senate. We invite our neighbor's at
tention to what he thought and said about
things at that time : _
"We are sorry that the Tariff bill has pas
sed the House of Representatives in its pree•
ent shape. The Representatives from this
State (with one exception, Mr. Wilmot) bat•
tied. manfully against the bill as it passed,
but their appeals were disregarded in this,
as well as in nearly every thing else. We
sincerely hope that the Senate may su moat
ly the bill as to ,make it palateable to the
people of Pennsylvania. We are tired of
witnessing the Iteadmrong measures of •Sou
them nabobs and their disregard of Northern
intereci v rd we would warn the official
organ ashington, and those'who speak
through it, to beware how they tamper wiih
the interests of the old Keystone, or , they
may eventually fir - ttl.themselves in.,a storm
winch will cause iEem to tremble for their
own safety. We' .must .now "look to the
Senate" for something, like justice, and Imo
that the narrow and contracted policy which
actuated the majority in the House may
meet a merited rebuke in the Senate.—Vol
unteer of July, 1846.
We presume the Volinneer will saucily
persist in its bold denial of the charge o
having oppoSed the repeal of the Tariff o
Al/cater this quotation from its own col
umns, The files of that paper stand very
much in its road, is fact, when it claims cred
for consistency on any subject. 1i11846
the Volunteer objected to Wihnot because he
was a Free Trade man. The Volunteer then
stood strong for "Northern interests." The
Volunteer and Wilm'et are now on the same
Tariff platforrn, but the Volunteer is clamor
ing strenuously for Southern Slavery niteresta
while IVilmot is manlully standing by the
In 1846 the Volunteer denounced
them Nabobs"—it now as loudly berates
- "Northern Fanatics" 'for the Mn of opposing
the extension of Slavery. It cornea with a
very good grace mdeed from the Volunteer
to characterize other papers as "Guttit percha
sheets!" At the time the present Tariff-law
passed, the Volunteer dernaned that it should
be made "more palateable to the people of
Pennsylvania"—and n looked to the Senate
to preeerve 'the interests of the old Key
stone." Now it denounces Mr. Church ler
his resolutions which "took to the Senate"
for the very same protection of Penneylva•
nia interests which the Volunteer itself for
merly advocated ! Oh, shame I where is
Mr; Church and the Volunteer
Our neighbor of the VoluWer is now out in
tnidiaguised ppposition to Mr. Church, one of
the locofoco members from thin county in tho
State Legislature. The speech of the senora
kle Father Meekie, Centre county, against the
Reading Railroad bit), and his "solemn protest',
against maid bill—which (Jr. Chureh3orod tor.
but which Mr. S'couller voted agiiirsi, and in
company with Mr. Iticck protests against—are
all published at length'in tire last Volunteer.—
Although in its editorial comments upon tl.ese
matters the Volunteer "roars as gently as a
sucking dove," against Mr. Church,tite fact and
the degree ails hostility to him are too palpa
ble to be mistaken. The legislatiOn in regard
to the Reading Railroad is characterized by the
Volunteer as "nothing Ins than robbery"—”not
highway robbery, but robbing in a more des
picable way than that." Mr. Church is of
course left to draw the natural inference from
such language as this applied . to legislation in
which he, by his vote, was identified with the
"rubbery." If such legislation, says the Vol
unteer, does not shake our faith in the capacity
of the people to govern. themselves, It does
make us incredulous as to their sending mon
to the legislature who truly represent their feel
ings and interests." We think Mr. Church
will after this have no difficulty in understand
ing the estimation in which he is held by -the
'Volunteer clique, and will be fully aware that
in diet quarter Mr. Bendier has triumphed
Mr. Church is to be the yearling.
VIRGINIA.—The slavery resolutions
have now passed both houses of the Virginia
Legislature. They denomme the anti-slave
ry action* of the North, declare in layor of a
'union of the Southern States kir their own
preServanon, assert that Virginia's loyalty to
tho Union "is no empty proleaaion,' and
provide that ,in the Avant of the abolition of
Slavery in the District of Columbia, or inter•
ference with slavery therein, or the abolitio
of .the inter-State alave i trade, Virginia will
unite with the South in measures of common
defence. in the lakter . event they authorize
the Governor to call a State Conventiotoolai
elected by thelpeople, with power to send
dele&tes to b Spathim Conv,ention.
AN trams .:*ittN„rocen,tly lecturing
before a learneVuo4ety in London, on the
gold in Colilorilla, geve it as hie opinion,
t hat platina, &mats, and diamonds were
overlooked in a vely , great dogma by the
gold (Indere, and ,that they tvould• be found
in large,quantitlei. p He also stated that tons
of' gold had passed ThroUgh the hands of a
single English house, •
'. .A.:alooro lii , ,r,—entOor
• Eooke h 1 the .
Oprla'oßfp., el#eil.Oß:Tffi493'pPi4.....tl)ut the,
iourse liuremetl, by littler wriAers, And; rpport
9rs),Tigeect, On ijo' , .r.liirPs!.;the, -Seaoo.lbo
#l(eo." . ,tAy,ki4ol , opit4 , llifp,gimiloitifialgefer:,
r OP 3 fv) r f• l Pl4 4V3le t o ooMigotO, Ow Slnfitor,
from "Mis , lissiPP)l,:ibk ilk so 49. 1 1.1 g, th AN•P u !!:. ,
ished the Semite ?-• • 1 . — .7 , .".
' , t alr'i! , :it• '." . ''''' ,
'' /t 2t."/..7,;(,)1 .'- '
1 ' 'TO; , CIEOitG/4 . ittEloaCtt l T4o l le - ; to r titio
pOUIIIOIIIIOOI7QIIIIOII . t s' composed. .!.:i . l4ifiatlg!',
'Litvr !ani) , Hon. Chi.. duglterty, Whigei tatuf
,Mr., bloti hater ancl'L*Gc!vernor Mo Donald;
1..0 . c05. , , ,Ther.i4i;re . eleotetlnbYq %lie: JE:eliielq ,
,7,113: . o,'-'• ?:.. I '.. '.. '` , ..:*j.'`.i ,, ;. , '''' 4 '.. l : ''',i'''
edthees tollii.eo(tetiteettts of • the ?cIV . con.
• I . V I / .1 .(1,..4 . 1 .,1 1' j1:41 , r11; •" • ', '
~:!d'ho ~ Way"t7ie"llloicy' Gioes
curious enough ) , says the Chitti r
bersburg Whig, that thement the
ernmekt gets into the hands tat ~the Lodafo
cos, that moment commences the plunder of
the public tteasury I In the LeLftsiatureOlie
pillar day, a bill was passed app opriatitig to
Henry Pettiken-five hundred'dellarslor - per
foiming the duties of Deputy Adjutant Gen
etal during the Mexican war. This was in
addition to the regular salary annually appro
priated to pay the Adjutant General—and
the, State hau thus been made to pay both the
Adjutant General and his Deputy, for per.
forming the enure service' This is a fair
specimen of the plandcring from which the
Treasury has been suffering for years, and .
which has involved Pennsylvania so hope•
lessly in debt. Verily, extra pay appeals to
be a principle with not only Gen. Cass, but
the A whole party.
. To the items noticed by the TVlug,. may
be added the outrageous fact brought to • light
in Mr. Ball's lettei, of the recent sale by the
Canal Cointaissioners of five Locomotives.
worth twentyfivo thousand dollars, for the
paltry sum of thirty three lamdred and ninety
dollars, thereby sacii/icing upwards
. of twenty
thousand dollars! This fact hes since been
corroborated by a statement from the Canat
Board, drawn out on a call from the Senate.
But subjoined another case of the
reckless extravagance which prevails under
the present locoloco Canal Commissioners.
In Senate,. on Tuesday, the Speaker, laid
before the Senate a communication from the
Auditor Generl, relative to the expenses in
curred in investigating the conduct of Alex
ander Power on the lower Western division
of the Pennsylvania canal.
Mr. Darsio moved that the commtinication
be relerred to the Committee on Finances,.
and stated that the investigation has brought
to light most enormous•trauds committed
under said supervisor that should at once
come below the Committee on Finance that
they might take sonic method of guatdtng
agains' the system of robbing the Treasury now
practiced. It has been disclosed that great
fraud has been committed through the aye-
tern of Checkrolls now pursued: In many
instances receipts were given for a nominal
sum, only a small portion of which was paid to
the laborer. SiMilar !rands have been practi
ced in regard to lumber. Upwards of FIVE
THOUSAND DOLLARS had been received
by the Supervisor for lumber Sold by him
belonging to the State, of which no aceount
had been given and no returfi made until
atter proceedings hail been instituted against
- him; and then onfy a - part of it -,had been
Tait-Payers of Pennsylvania, these are•in
teresting facts for you. How long shall lo
colocoism fatten on your hard earnings?
CENSUS OF 1850.—The Census bill now
before the United States Senate, provides
that the enumeration shall commence in
June, and that the returns shall be completed
in Cretr , ber, -The -forms 'must be printed and
distributed belore the first week in June. It
the bill were to pass this week, this would
be possible; but the bill will hardly become
a law before April next. The Census Boird
have proposed a system of inquiries, and l.he
Census Committee another. system ; but
thtere is no essential difference between
them. The census will cost $1,200,000.
The last one cost a million.
DOCTORS AND LAWYERS IN CALIFORNIA.
—A friend mites to the Nett/ York Express
that a vet) , small bed room upon the out
skirts of the town, costs him 0 60 a month—
For an office 8 by 10 feet ho will have to
pay 01000 a Month. He is a physician, but
says that doctors are flocking to California
by the cargo, and thinks that the gold pills of
tbe mines will pay better than fhe blue pills
of the druggist. A Baltimore bricklayer is
at work in San Francisco, with a Baltimore
lawyer carrying the hod for him.
WEIGHT OF BUSINESS.—The House of
Representatives on Thursday finished its ar
duous business by reading a valentine, ad
diessed to Mr.„Ctincsr.ke, with a Now Eng
land post mark ! The valentine was beau
tiful, with the words written by the lair one,
ft TWas sweet, 'twas heavenly, but 'tis
past!"—The Committee of the Whole then
rose, and the House adjourned. Several
THE VOICE.OP THE PEOPLES
Mt. Editor—l wish to say a law words a
bout the oppressive taxes which the people are
new r _ood.uring, and to express the determine
tion,tAtipli is now felt by every man, that there
shall be no furthoi increase of our Stato Debt.
We are for Paying oar public debts, if we
oan,but firmly opposed to contracting mum Wo
will not pay another dollar for canals, rail
roads ' or any such what not, until our abomi
nable debt be paid off. We will not do it if
we can help it, and help it wo can, if we try,
We•say again if, united in effort we can help
it. Hoar, hear, ye Ponrisylvanianszt-farmers,
mechanics, professional men, non-workers and
ell—we can help it, and if wo do not stop this
rising tide of evil, we shall, be overwhelmed;
and ought to perish. Do any ask how ? By
knmving the mind of our representatives—by
asking every candidate for the legislature,
whether he will carry out our resolves on this
point, if we send him thither, by demanding
pledge based upon his honor, that the will uP
the people shall be carried out. Let the whole
body awake, by curtailing expenses, reducing
salaries, and bringing every dollar of our rev.
onue that can be saved, to apply to the liqui
dation of our nublimdebt. We rejoice that the'
power is in the people, that we have in our
hands thu reins, and can guide our political
car the rigbtway. We laugh at tho _Yankee
race,an'd think ourselves much wiser titan they;
but they can well laugh in their sleeves at,us,
and triumph in their freedom. Do they
;dung(' headlong into public debt, and mort
gage their property to the commonwealth ?
No indeed; they'are very clear of it ;—they
know bettor, and leave it for chartered compa
nies to make and carry on their public works.
And could not our legislature have done the
same thing? Could they not have done it and
kept' us out of debt i They can do it ?toff',
affer.we are wall nigh ruined—charter compe
nibs to make railroads alongside our state en,
Mile, thereby diierting our carrying business,
lessening our publio tolls, sinking our revenue,
and rendering our conditiori more •hopeless.—
Nora° sick Alf looking at this subject, and
:mtiVie some may, think We
. aro mad. Wears
'net mad; moat noble Pennsylvanians, bat ' wo
apealrtin earnest; beeaule the subject deinands
B t ,.Hutlbtrutli.anirOppression,joined.with in-.
jnitti,co,tprempt.ne to s raise our,Warning voice;
anifif ntepotitimiti to lie &Wit' ''ln' quiet, and
orytl as many de, to blind atit
;7 ,00 : publip.resoureetvaro greati Mr. rev-'.
,enutCernplbwo cannot help it,itiut*p .ehall,.
be brought.ter'flier keenly, when Wri,fieff',4o;
Blatt' Debi. Aritting away the stiiidger'tied
kforeign.capittilistilandeausing,ciur , did friends ,
fil4. l , l 9)o l ita,re AO,„eell uutpt,..ta ,roduced;.priee',.
and!'muye , frerri' theitihd of bondage. 'The is
net' fincy; not faiiriting;' for fiend: ode'
litidy'dobeitit.andJthonsande are ivieperingter
, THE PEOPLE,, ,
1 , 31 , 1 f ' , a; man( is ',outplayed' at;s9oo 'per ' ,,, '.3ioaf,'+'
hoy f enach'abouid he' hay& for *;.the rost.:, of, Aid,.
t ,t2:l(r ii , W l e , gets esciti.'iyiiir,;idnii. Oa ` for'''
,the reetsof thd ti in et" hcini:intwA more'Should'ho'
:get ,7 , sAniwer.r.lll , o,' , -;., ~,,, ',;. :,‘',...... ' 'ii., , .:• 2 ,:, , , 4 :,.
I 3:7 if, 4 4144 ogress to do: a:Certain Itersicit,
.rdellt3011; lielv attleit should he paid''toi - J. F. L.
and ohms' to twilit:AlM:. A tiswdr' sl'l' , 50.' -",,•::',
~.r,..., Ilaving,the,:tieswo t. it o rent: uda ~ Itola..d. t t IV
s abater,. '..klat IV:irit4;pi . • !lanai) 'at 'titirwa.• :,
isii ; , -, te ilnrittdviti - •:the; so 4.,iti1l , difficult; --',
'lliii'dorldue:Vrirlreferitidle.'lliaY4oAitotii - and.'"
,CeinirtissioneraU:Deiert , i-; , 214t'Air.:4 , ;. , ., , i,A.:;: , A1;:::, , ::'
•••';,.,,;:tN, , , • ',.' - '
/VII: , S' r ,' ,. .:::. : l'.4iill::' ,, ' l, o , titClgi:4.q-fPit , ' , lo , . , ' AT( 1i.k.t.4
ies' were lately r ,indueadl4 , to Offer of high
pay to stop a(Chogresitad put up a building.
Belorejte puilding.wee 'eortipleted , six- of
'the riAber were dead'. • The' tietenth tOtik
passage lima! , in the Emphe City, and
breathed his last the moment sho dropped
heranolicir in' New fork harbor.
Ocir°The New York Tribune sums up
thvesult of the late fearful explosion in New
York as follows:
Whole number dead,
Whole number injured,
Whole number escaped,
0.:.„%0' - -Cornstock & Co.'s List of Valuable
generations, consisting of
The Genuine Balm of Columhin,ror restoring the
Connel's Magical Pain Extractor, for Pains and
Helves' Nerve and Pone Liniment for Rhett;ististit
Dr McNair's Acoustic Oil for Deafness.
Hays' Liniment for the Piles.
Comstock & Co's Concentrated Coinprettel Fluid
Extract of Sarsaparilla, for purifying tile Blood.
Dr Sifehn's Sick Headache Remedy. r.
file Mother's Relief—an Indian Discovery.
Longley's'Orent Western Panncen.
Rev Dr Portholotnew's Expectorant Pink Syrup
Dr. Connel's Mixture for Secret Diseases.
Rohnstock's Verntifuge for Worms in Children.
And Mrs Urown's celebrated" Pain Killer,"
nr relief in Cholera nimbus, Dysentery, Cut and
bruirits, heating sores en mon or beast, &r. To be
Oaken Internally or applied on n tonsil. All the ttsbotio
valuable preparations, which want of room pr events
us speaking of more particularly, bet which Rive
obtafnedthe highest celebrity, are for ode In Car
lisle by CIIMILES OGILIIY, solo agelit. Printed
directions will be found with each rtrtic
- Ivo LICE is hereur given atilt 'lntend to up-
LI ply at the next Court of Common Pleas of
Cumberland county, for a license to keep a tav
ern or public house in the house now occupied
as such by Christian Huffman. on the Walnut
Bottom Road 7 miles NVest of Carlisle,
Feb. Itch 1550. VICTOR SHANNON.
We the undersigned citizens of Dickinson
township, Cumberland county, do certify that
we are well acquainted with the above named
View: Shatinqn, OW he is of good repute for
honesty arrltiainettinco,' and is well provided
with bons,, room aim :convenience's, for the_ riga
coMmodation "of strangers and travejl6s and'
that such Inn or Tavern is necessary to accom
modate the public and entertain strangers and
Henry Sheafter, Jacob Neiman, William
Galbraith Robert Lind, Jacob Hemminger,
Francistnatchison, George Martin, Matthew
Lynelt,lohn Moore, C Miller, George Reis
singer, Thomas Leo jr. Matthew Galbraith,
John 'l' Green,
To the Honorable the Judges . of the
Court of Quarter sessions of the Peace of
Cumberland'counry,, at - April sessions;
A. D. 1850.
The petition of WM. P. HUGHS, Respect
fully represents, That your petitioner is provi
ded with the necessary requisites for keeping a
house of Public En.ertainment, in the house now
occupied by hint ns such, your Petitioner, there
fore, prays your 'Honors to grant 4int a License
for the same,the ensuing year, emencing on
the 2d Monday at
of April 1850 as in duty bound
ho will ever pray,,lfeC. --
Fob. 19, 1850, WM, P. lIUGITS, -
We the undersignedieitizens of the township
of East Pennshorpugh;in the coimty of Cum
berland, do certify that we tub well acquainted
wit the above named William P. Hughes, that
he is of good repute-for honesty andtemperanee,
and is well provided with house room, and con
veniences for the accommodation of strangers
and travellers, and that such Inn or Tavern is
necessary to accommodate the public and enter
tain strangers and travellers.
Simon Oyster, A P Erb, Henry Carlin;
'Moines-Flowers, It Wilson, Samuel lihninel-
rich, G %V Lovelace, J no. Wolf, Christian Him
melNeh, Samuel Sadler, H. Church, Valentine
Valuable Farm for Sale.
wiL . L s b o e n sV a d tu a r tdPayu b tL c • S ''
i al o o f the h
. p t r b e s n c y ,
at 12 o'clock, ut noon M said day, the lollowiug
described real estate, viz:
A tract of land situate in Wesipennsborough
Township, Comb. county, bounded by lands of
\Vm. Du.hip, George Reit,Doct Alex. Itussel,
Jabez Huston and 'Thomas Duffy, containing
about one handled and twenty tunes of lime
stone land, of which about 90 acres are cleared
and in a good state of cultivation. and the resi
due excellent timber land, having
• thereon erected a two story LOG
HOUSE and double frame Barn
with a never failing well of water
convenient to the house.
The terms of sale are, onelng.ef the purchase
money to be paid on the .Biffhl OT April next,
when n deed will be made to the purchaser, and
the residue in two equal annual payments there.
utter without interest, to be secured by judge
meats or bonds with approved security. '1 he
same will be sold subject to the lease of Samuel
Allen, which will terminate on the Ist April 18p
and the purchaser receive the rent under said
lease, the grain now growing is reserved.
Administrator of Jane McKinstry, deed.
ALEXANDER IIIeKINSTR Y•
Feb 12, 1850-11.
N. the whole oldie above tract is not,
sold, the undersigned in pursuance of an. order
of the Orphans Court of said county will offer
at the time and place and upon the terms above
stated, tho one tourtli and the fifth of a fourth of
the above described land, at public sale, being
the interest of Jane McKinstry, decd• in the
GEORGE REA, Adm'r
Public Sale of Real Estate.
N pursuance of an order of stile from the Or
1, Rime Court of Cumberland county, direc
ted to the subscriber, Guardian of John and
Jane Greason, he will expose to public sale on
the promises in Plainfield, on Satui'day the 16th
March next, at 12 o'clock M. the interest of Aid'
minors, being the undivided fourth part of the
following described real estate..
No I—A lot of ground situate in
, bounded by lends of
. 1 James Greason, GeorguMusschnan
II and others, containing 6 acres and 69
porches, having a good LOG house,
stabld;'&6., thereon erected.
No 2—A lot of Mountain land,tirrinliford
township, containing 5 acres, porches,.
bounded by lands of John Fishb , Niddig's
heirs, and others. Terms of salticabh on con
firmation of sale. ROBT. GREASON.
Fob. 16, 1850 Guardian; &C..
Ho, For California !
SELLING OFF AT COST
A S I have determined to go to California in
the Spring, I will offer until about the 15th
of April, my stock of GOODS, which is en
tirely now arid well assorted, -AT COST.--,
Those in want of goods will do well to call im•
mediately as lam determined to close out my
entire stock of goods at this placo t a rare chgpco
for bargains is offered, call soom Any person
wishing to embark in businoss.will find this a
rare chance, apply-to - Ilia subscriber.
Newvillo, Fob. 19, .160, •
WIRE highnstAlniket . price, in cash
Willbe paid 'WHEAT, at Alio Good'
Hope Mills,' fontiorly occ9pied by. M. C. Davis;
West I'ennaboro townebip.
Feb. 20, lBso,:2imOd•—,
A139.1r in n'GrocerV Store,, !who will en
deaver,t,e,titke himself active and useful'. ,One
frotirthecountiy would be preferroil, Etuittipt
•at.tbie office. •
..For. „Rent, . 4 '
• 3E113 hone() now occupied , by .J 0;,
• seph'Arnold;.above'and'in the,: tear
11; of the ?doe° oC.. the eubecrperi Alec
tilt . several'emoller Dwellings,; foraEur~
I:heepaitictilare calf with,the.aubiorl
, THE °A'dOrinietietoyeorNtAettpit.LlNE, dee'd
h'aveliittoorPthe• ootee;t&e.f of said °Mete to the
Jonde_ol.lutittett'Ect;:of CotrlieliN foCeolleetfon
with orders iltdiring:eilitkoWell norp.Od before
• TWO , ''VALUABLE FARM
• H , .
THE SAbscriber offbre Sale
at pr.iy.ate sale the fol
lowing deseribed Real Estate.
- No f.—Situated inliorthmiddleton township,
-I .miles East ofiCarlisle, about one mile North
of the Carlisle and -- Harrisburg turnpike road,
containing 225 nerds, more or loss, about lime
stone and theresidue black Slate and Meadow
laud, all cleared and in a high slate of cultiva
lion except 60 acres well covered with heady
Timber. The buildings are a very tine two
story STONE HOUSE, and a. "
IT, • . good frame barn partly" new, whir
eta Corn cribs, Wagon sheds, ke. a fine
.and a never failing
. . spring of water near the door of the
house, also, a good orchard of choice fruit.
No 2.—ls situated one and a Mill' Mire* North
of Carlisle, on the road leading from Sterretts
Gap to Mahal°, containing one hundred and six•
ty live acres °Hirst rate Slate land, except 35
acre: , w hieh is well covered with Timber. the
improvements area two Story frame' dwelling
house and a large frame barn, all necessaryout
buildings is good condition, also, a good orchard
of choice fruit, this (arts is well supplied with a
water for stock in all the fields. Also, 2 wells of
water near the house that never fail. Persons
wishinlio purchase or to examine the property
will *Mittel! tin the subscriber residing. in Car
lisle. ARMSTRONG NOBLE.
Possessien - will be given on the lot- of April
if required. Payments be made to suit the pur
Valuablo Personal Property at
subscribers will sell at public vcndue on
Titesilay the 2Gday of February MO, at the
MOUNT HOLLY. IRON WORKS, situate
iu :7louth Middleton township,. Cumberland
county, Pennsylvania, six miles South of Can
lisle, the following valuable property: 'I'WEN:
'I'Y .TWO MULES, young and thriving, wind'
will be disposed of in pairs, or teams, - together
with the Harness; one excellent Cart. Horse; 3
Narrow wheel Waggons, 3 Broad wheeled do,
English Bed, 2 Carts, 4 Charcoal beds, t 4
wheelbarrows, IC, wood stoves, assorted sizes,
2 cooking do, shovels, picks, rakes, and and
baskets. I large sled, also, a lot of Bt.t. Iron, a
complete set id Blacksmith Tools. consisting of
Bellows. anvil, vice, tongs, hammers, sledm s,
and all other articles necessary for a country
shop; together with a Itit of Store Goods, such
ns Groceries. Dry Goods, cueenswnie, ece.—
Together with Household and Kitchen Fbrni-
titre, consisting in pert of Beds end Bedding;
Mattresses, Chairs. Tables, Carpets, Sieves,
end other eppurtrmences belonging to braise
keeping. A .quentity of Perth Amboy Fire
Mick of different sires and shapes. k.,.Sele to
commence of o'cinek. Terms gill be mode
known by tire subset lber on day of sale.
BROWN , &.GIVIN.
Fe b.. 5, I 85tf. Mount trolly Iron
House and Lat for Sale.
THE subscriber offers for sale
i the House and Lot he now or
:44'Plti chines, or West street, between
Louther and North street in the
borough of Carlisle. The hence
is two stories high, rotigh.en'Ar, a IT( It
building one and a halt stories high, OA con
tains seven ood rooms. On the end of the lot
thetc is a wor 'Abe aiaT9iliabinilFririlgihil.F,TUT
an nlley ten feet wide . . rurilling to .Locin.t alley.
There is a variety of choice F,ruit trees on the
lot, and a yell of gond writer nearly in front of
he Inause. For terms and other ii.rein at
apply to the subscriber.
Kr The undersigned has also on hand 50 Ve
netian Blinds, of various coloars and sizes, for
sale low for cash
CUMBERLAND AND PERRY HOTEL.
THE subscriber respecliully - informs
•••• the citizens of Cumberland and Petty
counties, and the public generally, that he has
taken that large, new and commodious Hotel,
on North Hanover street, Carlisle, Ittiou n no
the Cumberland and Perry Hotel, and recently
kept by II Orth. The house'is a new ned 1-
egantly finished establishment, is pleinentty
situated, and is furnished with good bedding
and other furniture, and his accommodations
are such as to make it ti convenient and desira
ble stopping pLtee. His TABLE will be fur—
nished with the best the market can d, and
his BAR with the choicest liquors. Ile has al
ways on hand a large supnly of FEED . ,"suitntile
for all kinds of Gaulo, and good FEEDING
with 'other accommodations which earn. '
not fail to render it 11 desireble stunning .plave
for DROVERS. His S TABLING to men.
sive, capable of accommodating about 76 head
of horses. He has also about 201) acres of good
pasture land foi Cattle, which can fin had on
reasonable tcrinujin -short no pains will be
snared to render tattiest smisfnetton to all
his guests, lIENRY GLASS.
Feb. 13, 1850.-6 m.
Golden Morse hotel,
VDJOINING THE COURT HOUSE, CARLISLE, PA,
THE subscriber having leased the above
largo and commodious HO I'EL, situated on the
corner of the Public Square and South Hano
ver street, add lately occupied 133 Ben!. L Esh
leman, begs leave to announce to his friends
and the public that be is prepared to entertain
them ip a manner winch cannot fail to meet
Till.; 110 USE has the most pleasant- locu
tion in the borough—has been newly furnished
and cnherwise improved, and no pains will be
spared to make those who may sojourn with
him, comfortable during their stay. Ilia par
lors arc large and well furnished, and his chani
-I)ers supplied with-new and comfortable bed
HIS TABLE will be supplied wi h the best
the market can afford, nod all who are cownect
ed with his house will be found attentive care
ful and obliging.
THE BAR will contain the best liquors the
city cat produce.
HIS STABLING is entirely new and eaten.
sive, capable of accommodating from 50 to 50
horses—making it a desirable stopping place
(or DROVERS, and will he attended by a skil•
ful Ostler, in short, nothing will be wanting
calculated to add to the comfort and conveni
ence of those who may favor him with their
patronage. BOARDERS taken by the wet k,
month, or year •
LETTERS Testemenitiry 'llion the will of
the lion JOHN RED, deed., lately, of Car
lisle, have been' granted to 'Mrs. Bratth A.
Reed, the Executrlf, - .,vitiding in the Fame
place, those who have Claims against the to
fo thd''Lesiator, will present them, and those
indebted will make payment to her.
feb6-tit SARAH A REED, Ex'trx.
Estate of Jacob Wise, Deceased.
LETTERS tostninentery on the estate of
Jacob Wiso, late of Shiremanstown, A Ilan
township, Qumberland county, deed. ainvo been
grunted to the subscriber, residing in the same
place. All mons indebted to said estate are
requested to make payment, and those having
claims to present them for set lement to
feh.l3-50-6w• 'ELIZABETH WISE.
Estate of George Epbb; decd.'
NOTICE is hereby given thnt letters of Ad.
ministration on the Estate of Geerge.Bohb,
late of the Borough of Mechanicsburg; in , the
county of Cutnberland, deed. have this , day
been issued by the Register. in and .lor -the said
county, to the subscriberwho resides in Monroe .
township, in the said county.:: All persons hay
in,sr clones or deinands tigninstilte estate or the
said decedent arc requestetriti, molar Rnow he
same without deley,-teftliinte indebted to melee.
mutant "40filsijICUSER: ;
heb. 12 stl ;6F .
13.W.piirtrier.§hip wen e seri
bona.untlaNho -o.tur. or -Witgbt ond.Suxton,
'ins dissolved on the by mutual eon.
',The books:and papers the'late, firm, , aro in
, tho I m o or* W,rtglit. and .ollperatina,intleht
ed:will.p onao nail and aattie as curly Da
ble;aiid,qlc.plairtis hgninit them will e0;141
h 1 4 ,1
Ripirr, di f
1850-3 • •
- , PANOTHELREV,OLUTIONi '
i‘AMtnilt.'A. HUBBARD, having porches:,
►,fid of Mi.,,ll e ttyy i S Attrgeoni stock of •
DDrugs MediSl yespietfully . .
lipit alslineetof Ihe:publio patronage; at the old ,
Stani ß coreeYef.P.itffanlt High St reets opposit
the lait'Road .
tre;will .hooP constantly:on hand, .an
nit*, Of (Yeah Drugs. Medicines, raints,.l.oils:'
toye 4 StulrerrPetriimOry; - "omt:Cvorioty 'or fancy: .
articles; which he" hi 'd olehm" 4 : l6l " ll ' I°W*— ' .
/ 11 011 11 giSo poresp4etteeth*,to ilio)-
Pessf„and,pa tieelatly, teptittlog, Op . ptooptiPPOPl., , ',
,;L: 4,4401 deduction-..
: , try:„:llilonhonts;
.I" * SM .1115(v
WM. H HAHN