Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, July 10, 1850, Image 2

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• .5.14,
, " -
, 11' lELJEGRAR.H.:
Sadden and Alarming Illness Of,
. President Taylor! '
Despatcher' frorri Washington in the papers
- -ofyestordairivepur
had a retiirn.ol tho disease with which ho wao
so seriously affected last summer, while on his,
, tour through Pennsylvania. Wo subjoin thel
latest intelligence:'
13,11.T.11110/Ir, July 8, P. M
A despatch received here this afternoon from
Washington, slates. that •the President is still
vary ill. but somewhat easier than he was. Drs.
Wotherepoon and' Hall are in attendance upon
him, and a despatch has bean sent for his son- ,
in-law, Dr. Wood, of this city.
° While the President is now easier than lie
was this morning, Col. Bliss still considers him
critically ill. He is suffering from a severe at
tack of billions cholera morbus.
Several deaths have taken place In Washing
ton, from a diseaere'Strorigly resembling cholera.
7 o'clock. P. /11.—Tlie President's malady,
has assumed a remittent typhus form, end his,
physicians report that unless a elningb takes
place during the night, he cannot recover.
Colonel Taylor arrived by this evening's ears,i
having been summoned from Baltimore.
9 o'ciack, P.lll.—The physicians reporrthat
the - President is much better;thouglilio as not
beyond danger.
Gen. Taylor is Dead
Throu g hout yesterday successive telegraphic
.bulletins continued to announce the increased
dangorlf. the. _President. morning the
appulling intelligence contained in tho follow
ing despatch rbached us about 7 o'clock. Sor- 1
rowfully itaink upon the heact of the na•
tion to hear that the good, tho patriotic and il
lustrious. victor of Buena Vista lies cold in ,
W.AsuitqaTori, D. C. July 9.
11 o'cioa,'P. M. The Pr.rsident of the Uni
ted States-died a i l thirty-five minutes. puss — io
'clock:, this evening. His death was calm and
media. His last words were, "I AM PREPARED.
We have no words to express our deep sense
of the calamity which the nation has sustained
in this melancholy event, nor our deep grief at ,
the loss of our illustrious 'and beloved Presi-1
dent. The state of .public' affairs is critical,
and with' one section of the Union clashing ml
fooling and opinion 'with the other,, it is im-1
possible lo predict the consequences that may
ensue from theoemoval of a Chief .Magistrate,
who,polsessing.the. deep-confidence of all .sec- i
'lions, was calculated also by, his calm, prudent '
and courageous character, to direct our nation-.
al affairs in iroubled'iiines and guide the ship of
state in safety. May an all-iviso Providence, in
whose hands aie the destinies of men and na-
Ilona, watch over.and protect our country, and
preserve the Natitmal peace and happiness.—
Gen. Taylor was pure and patriotic
man, as mild in peaco,as he was lionhearted
in battle. His death will Sill the land wills
"Deathless his name I A nation stands
Around his coffin with wet eyes—,
The good, the beautiful, the brav,e—
As when her noblest dice!"
Our admirable-Constitution wisely provides]
against any - Shock to the Govern Mont by such
an event. Thu Vice President, Mir.r.snni
FILLMORE, of New 'Yak, now succeeds io the;
Presidency of the .United 'Hiatus. He is a 1
Statesman of distinguished eminence, ar4 a
man in whom the nation may safely confide its.
interests. A veteran Whig froni his youth up,
the Whig party knows him and he knows as
thoroughly the. Whig political faith, The coun
try may be congratulated that the mantle of our
lamented President falls on such a man as Mil
lard Fillmore,.
Froin 'Washington.
Tho=cOrront report from Washington'now io
:that tho Compromise bill, familiarly termed the,
. 11 9roniburabill," will fail to
. pass the Senate.—;
yUckling 'Weahingtan • correspondent, of
the Lodger 'doles out - his lamentations at this
apprellendod result,' although ho has heretofore
expressed nothing but confidence in its triumph,
• Senator Seward, of N. Y. made a povierfuf and
A. *triflingly eloquent speech against it laarweek,
. and since then it has been attaoked.with equal
force by Senator Bell, of Tenneesce,•timoderate
southern membn. Bo th of three distinguished
Sinatere expressed their prolorynce for the
for the President's plan. , Mr. Ball .mado the
following jignifibant room* in -the debate on
• Saturday laat :
' wont into an • examination of the
institution of slavery, admitting-it,to ho a most
blighting evil, much as the Nara.—
be expressed his belief that it would he event
.unily;extorminated, es,well as all other forma l
.of boridege, , ,but now Was not the time:for such
a work." , •
Mr. 801 l having cohelnded, Mr. 'Smith o
Connecticut secured the , floor, but exproseea
'willingness to, forego ,the'praillege of speaking.
if there was ii-probability'-er the vote heing, , ta-!
ken on Monday. Mr. Clay replied despairing:
ly, but in iciodbuinoT that-nil° nould•see no
prospect or the final , qiusstion. There iv. .:.sov.:
ers amindmentilot to bb Wend; an. a nutt.
bar oT gentlemen 'proposed , iitioaking.' It, was
quite imponsible to' fix a day for the,
and it ho Were to mike' ho irouid put
it otionietimd between - navy and Christmas.—
lie aboftt!eencludOd thatit woe best to lot
. the debate go on hereafter, Unrestricted..? •
• Tho Gelpitio claim in still under warm die-
• ,eussion:in thelionse,but no decisive .vote' had
. . ~. •
jot been had. The pyobatiiiitya that the pay
..,Mant of the claim will be
,deelareci lugµ4. and
juse r bt.Congrese, whlk3 : the eenclepi of Mr.
Crawfoid in connexion with' , such claim will
be deelaved:iniprnpey and liable, a
Oanootauti*itoodeol for, Officerm of tho'ffovorn
Activity, Harmony 4nd yldclity!
Resolved, That, with a view ti; sustrfin the
Executive by the assOciation•bf, men—men of
high character, sound politial bpinions, and
_ large experience, we have this day nominated
HENRY W. SNYDER ;, surrouhded by such men,
and no longor embarassed by adverse assoeia•
lions, the Whig. Governor can, without fear bri
difficulty, catry into successful execution all;
measures necessary fur the pliblie.goodi lor:
their elenlon; and with it, the — eTection of ni
Legislative majority, so important—in every res-1
peel, %;.'e iirrpke activity, harmony and fidelity , in`
the Whigiranks from one end of.thp • State to
the other.—Resolution of the Whig• stafe •Con.,
This rOsolution,:seys the' Harrisburg. .IWOlli
, genes'', inculcates the proper spirit, and if pro
perly responded to by the Whigs throughout
the Commonwealth, will be attended with a
residt,tia gladden every •Whig heart in the: laild,l
i Pennsylvania is ever regarded as the great pot.
itical battle ground of the nation, and if she
proves herself true to the Whig faith, as she
'will if the Whigs do their duty manfully as
they did in 1848,11er:example will inspire the
Whigs of the whole country with renewed-zeal l
end energy in the good cause. Apart from this
partizan view, however, the importance to the
interests of the Commonwealth, of electingt
"melt of diabetes, sound political opihions,
and largo experience"—such men as a re pro
tented on tho Whig ticket—as. associates With
.the Executive in the 'administration of the pub
lic affairs, cannot be over-rated. it is impossi
ble for:the Governor to carry into successful
execution such' measures as are necessary for
the public good, without the hearty co;opera•
lion of the coordinate bb - nches of the govern
ment. Hence the election of , a Whig-Legisla
totals, and a Whig Canal Commissioner MA
Auditor General, are essential ricquisites to in•
sure the prosperity.ancl onwartfropreb of the'
Commonwealth to that height of power and
-glory—te-w-hielt..the to-nr
rive, and to which her great resources and im
portance entitles her.
• She can only arrive at this point of eminence.
however, through the, successful operation' oft
Whig principles and. Whig measures, and they
can only be secured by the election of Whig t
men to administer her public affairs.
Whigs have proved themselves the,ajority
party in the State in 'all contests in which the;
full itredgllt' h ef . hoth partie . vvas polled- . ;A N N.
4riliVeNirileStirlB4/3, both for Governor and
• i I
Pr sident, our opponents were thoroughly uni
ted, and polled the largest vote they ever hail;
in the Siam, yetlve heat them at both eleetions.t
This gratifying result was produced by the/
zeal and activity of our Whig, friends in get-' {
'ling our vote to the polls, and proves incomes f
libly, that whenever the prover efforts are!
made we - can and will be .. successful_ Shalli
these efforts for success in the pending cami
paign be made-T? We hope so, and tmt i
that every leading Whig in the State, in _viewf
of the importance of the con test,2yill buckle
on his armor and . prepare for the fight. We
cannot :begin too 30011, and cannot too earnesil
ly engage in the work, and therefore, in the
language of the resolution of the State Con:
vention, "we invoice ACTIVITY, HARMONY'
a nilI? I DELiITY -- iii - liiii - WlitTenli, lbom one]
end of the State - to tiro other.,,
Whig stafe' Committee.
VMr. Smyser, the President of the, recent'
'4 Whig Stale Convention, announces the follotv-;
ing as the Whig State Committer - for tho ensu..;
ing year. It is composed of grind men and true:
di hi
Henry M. Fuller,-of Lucerne Co., Chairman: I
R. Bundle Smith, Philadelphia city.
Joseph R. Flanigan, do. do. a
Samuel McMenamy, Philadelphia County.. ~
F. Knox Morton,
oThompson Jones, do. , do, j
William 11. Slingl bff,'Montgcimery. do.
Samuel It. Thomas, Chester.
Samuel Bell, Berks. E
~. .John S. Brown, Bucks. .;.
iNathaniel Ellmaker, Lancaster.
T. Taylor Worth, Lebanon. , • .
l William J. Robinson, Dauphin.
Alexander E. Brown,
,I , ' Warden M. Preston, Wayne. - i
k William Baker, Franklin. .
f Thomas E. Cochran, York. - • - /
William M. Watts, Cumberland.
k- Henry Johnson, Lycoming. I
E James Claric,,,Huntingilon.
Charles B. BOwman, Columbia. ' 1
g Sherman D. Phelps,;- . W. pining.
~,F. ' George Cress, Tioga. , ,
1 Edwin C."WilsOn,Venango. , .
7.• D. A. Finney, Crawford, . 1
John Allison, Beaver.
C. 0. Loomis. Allegheny.
Daniel McCurdy, do.
John B.,usman, Washington. 7 .
George Meason, Fayette.
F. William Evans, Indiana. i
. - Alexander, N. McClure,
John C. Neville, &hill lit ill.
Francis Jordan, Bedford.
... . '
Frani California.
T. Steamship Philadelphia arrived at New
York Sunday evening last, bringing about,
$2,500, 00 in gold from ealiforpi'a. The gen:l
ral new possesses but little interest. The;
miners Galina° to obtain large quantities of
gold.. • 1 I he late destructive fi re at San Francis ,
co want the work of incendiaries. — There
particular change to-notice, in .the marlints.—.
%umber sells by the eirgoossorted, at s4o.
American, planed, $5O and $60.. Bricks com
mandnyLeriop but the supply .. ffjgood, Coll
is.'in good demand. Coffee is scarce Clothing,
dry goods and drugs diill and large stocks on
'hand. .
Spread of Cholera.
The Cholera has rc 7 appeared irr Cincitufatit 4
and St.' Louis with most fatal effect.' The
` number 'of dm:lol3'4l • Cincinnali for the. last
week is reported at 181, of . which 118 were of
cholera, and thireimits...: were not as full as
they should. be. A despatch of Saturday app. - .
that 93 deaths wero rbportcd in-the last twee- z‘i
ty four hours, of which: , 68,wore of cholere.r—P,
A number of deaths are also reported at I!itts-g
burg, of caiestrought by boats from below.
to learn that GIDEON J. BALL, Dq., of Erie co.;
late Slate Treasurer, has been'appointed Chief ,
Clerk of this Auditor's offieolor the Post office
Department, in placir.of Thomas E. Bresyh, ,
removed': The salary is two thotWand
per annum.- A. M. Linn, of Somerset, has'
been -appointed a clerk io the some office, fir
place of Mr. James Brown, son of Hon. Wm.'
J. Brown. We aro glad , to see this good work;
progressing. The .opPosition May, howl, mid,
'doubtlessly will, at every. rerdoval, but they
should be made notwithstanding..
'lE'pre in, Philadelphia!,
, lye learn by telegraph that a destructivej
donitairation broke . out .In -Philadelphia:yes
br~lay, which raged for_ several hours: Fotir,
squares of buildingS4 ie said were consumed,
and a ntinitan of lives lost 'by walls falling, Sto.;
Thoi.burnt district extends from the Dchiwirre.
to S °coed *est' between !face . in) • Ca 0 , 6 , 1141
streets, The loss must lie Iranians°.
Alic:Cforen, of Nevi York, ..wh . w
was born near 9oOndagO Castle; 'soya ihbt the'
first temporonee eopjety formed tbiv;oonti-,
nent fi n flyigefi ago or more, vvr i lvby tbepoon : ,
dagoViirdiansi-ivhp7wercs so
,rigo:lrri.he . pure
- watO'prinaipleatlfat (hay would not even drinit
out df a glass`wbich smell of whiskeyi until
had been-first cleaned. ,
Gen: Taylor's illpeas counneneed on
His ego
We are sorry that the press of matter on our;
{columns dogs not alloy of our publishing thisl
i.:speoch ontiro, as it could, not fall to giro pleas- 1
'ura to our:readers. As it is we must content
If vlth briorestracts. - Ift - Steven's!
idiserusses first tlio right of Congress to legislate;
for the Territories, and vintlicates it. -In this'
s Poimexion ho runs foul of Glen. Cass' doctrine, '
which "denies to Congress .the least-poWei over
territories'__--in_rerierving—talifelrho —thus'
:describes Gen.'Cass' sudden..conversicin from al
Wilmot Proiiso Man, to 'inailvocate •of 501:101.. '
Gm interests Ile remarks'
"It is Only sines our dismoinberment of the
Nlexican Empire, that this question IA been o
pened, arid found able nod apparently sincere
statesmen 'tpAcny the power.
Thesd•who, half a century hence, shall hr
led to examine the archives pf thonation, will
naturally halm() what new light bad been shed
.en this subject; what new event had happened
i to disturb this well : 4lE4l.lyd opinion. It may
I possibly he found, that even in this free mitten
lightenfd republic, nice, statesmen, and damn
.;, gogues, were actuated by the same cupidity;
'lust otphwer, and of oilier', which governed the
„Teeple of--the'old - and corrupt nations of the
`-, world. That an independent nation, without
treaty and without warrant in the Constitution
1 by the mere act of Congress, was corruptly ad
milted into this confederacy for the avowed
. purpose of extending tho dominion of slavery ;
;' and that California bird New Mexico were no
i• quired for the satire object. But that it was
;, found that Congress, unexpectedly to the l , !outh,
determined to exclude slavery from their ; and
b h .y ritl: i ' , a c c an tu se a l l , l . y . p , a a s n s d e d b ay.
the p r o scrip t ion
p r o i through ript the i,il o
f fl s ols y e
of 'Representatives; and it was lost in the Se
nate only for want of time. Then ,eutliern
statesmen discovered that th e only chance they
`' had of carrying out their original design, was
~ to deny the power of Congress to pass such a
law. They 'abandoned 'the
.. position assumed
, years, Mid boldly assumed thisnetv attitude:"
"flat to' be successful they .must bring Worth
„...iermaid to this_; new doctrine .. They put in re
/4quisition the .moans which be,iore bad always
Unveiled thorn—the political we ight of slavery.
- ,.tiA - Pr es i d cratel - e le cti on - tv as "Imp mac litag: - -He
- f•alone, who was willing to receive this new
light, end surrender his conscience to its inn.
mination;.could receive their sup port. Among
Htlie most prominent of the asp inints to that
t, high office was, a gentleman of' distinguished
'Rttilents, ofgreat scientific and legit I attainments,
.who hod reached the mouse age .of three score
;'. years and ten. Merry 'el-particularly versed in
the Censtitutio nd laws which regulate the
'iferrituries. e had grown up wi th them. Ht
plied filled several offices, and among them the
i•litig44in territorial„ .. Government established
1 = ‘ ,.;hy (ongresti. He aeTcrioiii PiTieCtrilieekiStire
L . ,i lpower of Congress over them, and its power to '
,:lexcludo slavery from them. Ile was prepared
IyAutpte for. tbe Wilmot Proviso, noel expressed
.r.treat regret that. he was deprived of the °ppm
iitunity by a debate which was protracted to the
qcnd of the session of 184 G. There seemed but
Lilittle hope that his judgment, thus matured,
Phis opinion formed With core, and consolidated
ql.lby the action of a long life,riould ever be se
liqchanged as to entitle -hint to Southern support.
.Fillet miracles have not ceased in the moral
Iwhatever may be the case in the physical world.
VSouthern __alchemy.. was. applied); .ettaightwny
it *Making was seen among the dry 'bones, and
Yi he stood up,Tegenurated, illuminated and trans.
H formed. The seales.fell from his,,ane icnt oyes,'
if and he saw bright visions. e how denies lo t , ;
1P Congress the least poWer over the Te rritories !'
To yindicatC, not his consistency, fey ' that is
:!'iliopeless, but-his honesty,, he lute devoted thirty
• _ odd mortal pages of a speech, to shove the.. er-
. - or_hululged_ln_ter. the I..st_siXty_y_ears_b_y__Cam ;
f li t: -
g o r o e lri s s : th e l p at
u , l
.I‘ b ino y ont p ,
in r
t e ,tv s eg i ni d i
l o ci Preside n ts, t; ,
t „
oa li nr y d.
1510 u,,,
by-himselfrcj , i i i l i e
j C ab •
l e
o u r r e t
d s ,
.. , „guinent, especially es very few of _his southern
~}'alliesalliee now endorse it. All, however, enlist 'feeli
Fisincere regret that he changed his opinions uni
t i.. , ' der such peculiar circumstances. ii
t 1 After arguing this point with a pewor Wilidl F
p.can bo easily conceived by all who aro ampiain- ..!
''': l ted %;.Pitli the talents of the speaker, Mr. Stevensi
)proceotls to consider the power of •Congress ' trit '
prohibit or establish Slavery in I be'Territories.,
:ilfere-lie in part agrees with, and in part dif-k;
Loin Mr. Clay, concerting with that ilis - S'.
~ .1.1
_.Tinguished statesman that Congress l ots t he]
.2 1 right to prohibit, but denying, in contradiction i
:' , -;!to him, that it can establish slavery therein,— ILI
st ,
...., 3 1Ie then proceeds to consider the Southern doe- , ,'
;)trine that "slavery is a blessing.”„ ill the" ' be 1 . 1
•Arue, ha inquires, why should Rh . ° confined ox- . ''
to the African race:, and in reply 'tEi4
~ , , `Atlie suggestion that thewhite is mot fitted, ti
,- '6ll . jo:t; that conditiOn like the black m4 , n,sayis $
'Certainly, at first, it will he so. But lot. nett ,
that discourage him. He may soon be come so."[
Ly" , iiie he follows up with the follow - MI!, racy pa-P. !
avoid) : • .
i"I will not go into a diecussion a a to the oi t '
riginot identity and equality of the n nan race 1 ,
I um not learned in those thinge r no r, unfOrtu-'
nattily, in any other. But 1 appeal te the learn- :
l ed Men of this House, the gentlemar.: from Al-
abannt, [illo. Hilliard,] from. Mass nchusats,
fal . Nir. Mann,] from Vermont, [Mr. IV !enchain,] u
,to say if the ethnological researches c 'f the pasti,l
land present ages—whether drawn from the:ill
'physiology or the philology of tribtar and nn F.
lions of men --..d0 not ail corroborate the recur-g..
'tied fact that "fie luta made of one blue d all na- ,
1 lions of men;" and that their present
,ffreat va.. i .
Hay in color, form and intellect, is Il is cacti. ,
of elle-into, habits, food ,and educati on. Lett
not the white man therefore despair on account g
of the misfortune of his color. Home r tells usl
that thiiiiiinnentla than becomes a sir we ho to- ' 1
sea half tlio man ; and a few short you re of op..
prenticaship will expunge all, the ro ,st excepth
the faint glimmerings of an immorto I soul.-4
Talcs your stand, therefore, courag eoualy in,
the swamp, spade and mattock-in 1 land, and,F
uncovered, haffnaked, toil beneath th.o burning ..
elm. Go Koine to your but at night, and sleep. '
oil .......... ........................ go forth in tho morn
ing unwashed tu.your dully labor; a nd a fow+
short years, or a generation or two, at most.,i
gill give you a color that will pass muster in',
the most fastidious and' pious' slave . market ine-
Christendorn. Your shape wiII also gradually
conform to_ yout condition. -Your parche
and swollen lips will -assume a elm rine nn.
permanent thickness of , the most approve d (
style. YO Lri feet unconfined by shoes ~ and ac.IC
eindomed to a marshy soil,l:willfilio_ot oat be.
hind and sideways until they will ass ume the'
moat delightful symmetry of slavery. I hprived
of all education, cut off from all ambit .ious as
pirations, your mind would soon luso - all fool. •
ish and pernlexing desires for freedon,i ; and '
the Whole man would be sunk into a most
happy and contorted indifference. A rid all
these faculties, featured and color woe tad de
scend to your fortunate posterity ; for uo fact
is better established than that the acc.idental .
or acquired qualities of body or mind are trans.
missible, and become hereditary: True , your
descendants will be block, - Stupid and irgly:—;..,
But-they would only Ini so many Meant edible
evidences of their natural right and fitness for •
lhb enjoyment of this state of moral'pol Ilion)
'and nominal happiness".
• Thu objection to anti-slavery ogitatiom. that,
it has thus fur only riveted the chafing -lettersl
of the slave, is thus met hy . Mr. Stevens:
°But suppose it were . true that the ma stork,
had become more slaver° ;. has it not been Be
with tyrant's' In every ago The nearer the
oppressed is to 'freedom, and the more hop oful
hiestrugglge,"tho tighter, his master rivets his .
moms. Moses - and Aaron urged the oriunleiH
potion of.tlinenslavcd Jewp. The master hour-;
*nod his heart.- Those fanatical abolitionis is,
guided by heaven, agitated anew.-- Plinio - oh
;increiteed the hurdenoltho rognir
.016 same quantity of hrlel: I rom them without
,straw; as w h en the straw had Wen found therm:
They were soon dispersed to wander and gather
stubble, to make out their task. They' faired
and were beaten With stripes. - Moses 'Was their I
worst . efienny - ,'accarding to thaseTphilanthropic.
gentlemen. Did the. Lord think an, and. corn t
; hint to desist, lost he should ; injure them?
No; ho directed' him to agitate him again, midi
; the abolition . Of slavery' from the IClne
Maisel& :That greet Blavelst k idor still liardeninq
bin heart; and 1'01'600: .`Cho Lord visited
With•Buoccissive' plagues-mlioc,.',frogs, leouste,l
thick' du rknose ne.,l tha• agitutiod k+reiv/
highint find the 'elialne Wore
smite , the firinAiniitef,e'veri in•P6,ld.h;
nor did .the creep on,his2
;vietimn, until,thore wair wailiniiltreuglillgt tlio
whole land, over ono - deal . ..tin fremf,
the:King 'that eat oh .the thirinfetelliti-oaPtiße
. .
in tho.dungson. Sill fear letsill be in this land • the harizonoind tastxour4," Aits inotidian
of wicked - staydryi You have already among, splendor, when' no advocate ' l . slaveryolo apob,
'you what is equivalent to the lice and ilio io -ogist of slavery, can look upon his. fiice and,
emits, that wither up .every green thing whore NIT. • I
the foot of slavery treadk — Beiviird of : filo final l
. plague. . And you, in the midst of slavery, wlib i
are willing to do insiloo to the people,, take card
_that..youi works the purity of yourl
intentions, even at some cost. ' Take care that
your .doer-posts are spririkled - ivith the blood of
sacrifice, that when the &Birdying angel goes
forth, as go forth ho will, ho maypass 'you by."
Mr'Stevens does not dwell upon the Ceirt-!
proMitio - 13i11, --- becauseitit — patitte3tlic r- 3ekatel
.they will have an oppOrtunity of knocking it otd
the head in the House. Tho .union of alai,
nplitution," is thus alluded to:
It is my purPose nowhere in them remarks!
iito make person - al ioproachee ; I entertain no!
Ill:will towards anybutuan boing,ner any brute.:
~that I know' of, not even the skunk across tit.:
way to 'which I referred, (hlr. Ross.) Least off
all would I reproach the South.. I honor her'
courage and fidelity. Even - in a bad, a wicked
cause, she sliiiwsa mnited trout. NMI her 11011:3
are faithful to the cause of human
_bondage, be-'
cede it is their . calm, _BM the North-‘the;
pookrliinid,linereenary, drivelling Worth—Juni
' no such defenders et her cause, althoughlt is:
the causo of human liberty. None of the brigh t
lights of the nation shine Mice her saction.—
Even her own groat mon have turned her ard
misers. :She is the victim of law arnhition—an,
ambition'which prefers Self to country, person:ill
nggrandizerhant to the high cause of human!
liberty. She is offered up a sacrifice to pro
pitiate Southcrh tyrany--to conciliate Southernl
Mr. Stevens then touches upon the provision+
of the Comproiniae hilt for the reclamation
fugitive slaves, and thus reviews; ridicules and f,
denounces its odious featUres:
itprovides_that the claimant may arrest!
such Mined fugitive, , 'and lake him or her be-'
fore any judge of the Circuit or District Court!
of the United States, or before any marshal,,
commissioner, or clerk of . - such..court, or any:
postmaster of the United States, or collector:
of the customs rcsiding'or being within such!
Seale whore ouch, seizure or arrest shall !le!.
made ; and upon proof to the satisfaction of.
sucfilififeii!, -- eliiiirriiiiirefier77l, fliT r shit; ;
postmaster or collector, as the cane inty be,
either by oral testimony or affidavit taken be;
fore and administered ty any person authorized
to administer an oath, that the person so !wiz.;
ed owes service or labor, &c„ it shall ho the
duty of such, judge, marshal, postmaster,
to give, a certificate to such claimant, his or
her agent or attorney, which shall be sufficient
warrant for removing such fugitive to the Statei
or Territory from which he or she may have.
„,,., An amendment'Proposed by the Committee V
"of .Thirteen provides, that the claimant may`'
make up a record before a court in his own. I
State, without. notice tollid'alleged fugitive,
proving_hia.slavery and absconding; and,ou
producing this before the High Court of Tide
Waiters or Postmasters, it shall be taken tosbe
conclusive evidence of the facts ; and on the;
-production of
Which, those officers are requires r
tb give the etirtideute of slavery. These re.t!
most extraoroinary tribunals. .'rho9 are aw- •-
'1,91 tsials,___Clerls_s of courts, marshals, colloc• ~
tore, and township postmasters, arc-transform-
ed intb high judiciaries, whose signature-ton .
--prepared--eertificate, Fs to be -conelusimof the f.
liberty of human beings. They are the
_stile. ,
judges of the law and the evidence, and from t.
their judgment there is no appeal. The habeas
corpus is annulled ; the trial by jury denied.—
The evidence, which they are bound to hole,'
conclusive, may be made up ex parts, by affi-t
davit or record, a thousand miles from the par --'`
'ty Whose safety is involved in' it. 11, on his ,
- burn tree, and had resided in a free State all„
- hit life -- ; lie ,is not permitted to - dolt. • These ex,.!,
'parte records close:his mouth, and ; stop up ju-'0
dicinl cars. These learned judges—those - tide:
waiters and country postmasters, who make i
no pretensions tO legal learning,are compelled; ,
Rot to judge, but to decide without judging,'i
that the affidavit of a dista'nt soul-dealer,-is ev- 1
idonce of slavery, which Cannot be gainsaid.- ".1,,,
The slarchunter may , bfing Ids poStinnster„ I
judge, as well as his proof; with him ; fur the 1
levy gives juriedimion-not only to one residing, j
but being in the State whefe the arrest is made. '..ft
Behold this cn and jury to pass on honinr.
liberty I—au ovorsoor, with it power of attor-r
hey ; an ilinerunt: postmaster from Virginia, J
signing,judgment in a bar-room; the defendant,
-a handcuffed negro, without counsel, witnesses:
or judge. Verily, a second Daniel has come to .
.A decree thus elstai r ned, without a jury to . ,
pass on' the facto, is to conclude the siglito of .;-,
Man, and silence iho law.
- The distinguished Senator from Kentucky, r A
(Mr. Clay) %Calms further to make it the duty - il
[Wall by-ganders to aid in the capture of fogi- r.,
floes, to join the chase, and run down the prey..
This is asking more than my constituents will ,
over grant. They will strictly abide by the
Constitution. 'rho slavOioldor may pursue his'
slave among them with his own foreign inyr
nildons, unmolested, except by their frowning . ;
scorn. But no law that tyranny can pass wills
ever induce them, to join Oolitic and cry arter 4 '
the trembling wretch who hos escaped from un-Z
just.bondage. .Their.fair land, made by nonce
and their own honest toil as fertile and as 10Ve. 4 '.-
lyois the vale of Tamps,-shall never become thel
htinting ground on which the bloodhounds of
slavery shall course their prey, and command -'
them to join the hunt.
Sir, this tribunal will be more odious than iil
the Star Chamber—these officers more hateful
than the Familiars of the Demisition.
Can the free -North:stand this? Con New
England stand it? Can Massachusetts stand
it? II she can, she has but one step further to
take in degradation, and that is to deliver Iler
own eons in chains to Southern masters. What
would the Barone of Runymede have said
to such defenders of Liberty? What would
'the advoeates.of English freedom, at any time
have said to node who would strike down the
writ of hubcap corpus, and,tho right of trial by
jury, those vital principles of Magna Chartal
and the Bill of Rights? Thoy would have
driven them forth as encrniee in'disgutse.
The speech is closed by the 'following elo•-: BOSTON, July 8
.quent And impressive peroration.: 7 4 A bearing in behalf of Prof. Webster was
Sir, I am aware of Iho temerity of these ro-' i thad torday, before the CommitteeoiltboEsecti
marks.,. I• kno - ry how little effect they will arm Council. A petition was presented for
'have, coming from so obscure a quarter, and
being opposed by tha mighty Influences that,• clemency,, gi e e ") . 983 persons of Nev
create public opinion. I was struck with the :York•city—two from Franklin county, N. Y.,
'Mond sense of-the remeik mode to-day by , the' end-two from' Michigan. ••-•••=4
gentleman hem Tennessee (Mr. Gentry.) Ile The Lieutenant Governor stalenllll t I
furor with the people, most of whom had rev said that the "Compromise" bilrtrab wincing!' •
-number of petitions fop a.coninnitatiou of tint
er read it , merely because it is'-advocated by ,f unhappy sentence miss received from all park-,
groat names in whom they aro accustomed to • of•the country-Lem: front Mr. Green, a• jury- "
confide. •, - . • man in the case and two or three others from:
Lute ovents have convinced (no that-it were
e p o e m rs m cM i s tu s d rl t i h o e '
I h v o i t ie te r r e e p p e u o h p l l i e c s n o r t:ll) o re
decidevor m not,r%, .the.y.theinselve; courtnitted i
the said the
and not Prof. Webster. t
every measure, If there wore no grout, over-1 Several, medical men Were present, andl,
shadowing names, to give factitious force to fehowod that a blow on the head, duck 'as, that
their views, and lend the. public mind, captive.-i
which, Professor Webster said , he gave Dr
If the pooplewere to put faith in no men's ar.
gument, they would ,examine every questioParkthan, often Caused death is a short - tine.
fur themselves, and decide according to their ' Britlence %yes admitted to show the ungov
• Intrinsic merit. The errors of the small dmy amebic temper of Prof. Webster and hew
but little harm; these, of the great me fatal. —f soon his-passion subsided. The final hearing of
Had Lucifer been but a common nn el, instead..
t ihir-oase was by the desiro.of Webster's friends
of the chief of themorning stars, he had not;
taken with him to ifindition the third of the -,po4tponed to the 18th Inst •
heavenly hosts, and spread disunion and dis
cord in celestial, and sin and intsory in curthly
Sir, se iodE as a man is vain and fallible rso;
long as groat men have like passions wills eth
ers a , nd, as in republics, aro surrounded with •
it - gnger temptation's; it wore hotter foe them.'
• selves if. their• fame , acquired no inordiriateLs
'height, until' the grave had precluded caror.-9
Thverrors of obscure Mon die with them, nndga
swat no shame on their, posterity. •llow differ
ent - great •'• • , . , r
flow much bettor had been for Lord, Baenn,)
the greatest of human intellects. hod he nove4
.-durmg his life, acquired glory, and risen 0 , 6,
high honors in the State, than to Ito- degradedly
from them by the judgment of his peers.
much hottcrfor, him and his,: had he lived and'
died unknown, than to t tio branded through 'all;
lutuitilieleiteilis • " • • ''
brigisteot;*l!nqat of mankind:"
So nOw, in the of 'the fats of liberty, ift
any'Mfthe'ronowriod ,man of this nation - shouldY
betray her cause, it Were hotter that they hadrk
bcan'unkown to lame. It tleed 'not ho
that the brightriessof their, past glory will flazii,
cloths oyes orpodtertty,er.,llluinind the, pagosit:
of Impartial history. A few' (tilts rpyo netyk
still:linger on a fadingisky; hut-they wale:ton&
whelmod in the hlncknoss of darliiiess. -For
•neloss.progiesiiro arvilizntlon,tlnd the inercaml
Mg ' JOIN tff frceehom , thrmughout 1.110
and,cirdlised arer.,fallaeloua; theAnn' Of:
Idlisui already stsvor universe/ liborty;le elreadbnyel
-The Webster Caee
The,' Boston Bee, of Saturday, gives the fol.
losving"trocounf .of en inte!'vien , of the family
of Proressor-..WebsierThpith the Governor nod
'..........11,_..wi11,1na..reme - mhered that the Rel., Dr,
Fi . P u 1 n a rn , in his argument.before the Governor
[end Council, on the occasion of presenting - the'
confession of Professor. Webster, to that hone ; ?
1 , Fble - liairy - ' .. 6liTUesday indiffiiig - hrq-,:iMqriesteill
if the decisionof the Committee of the Conn
ml should be - unfavorable to the request of Pro-'
jester Webster, that they would allOw bins a
further hearing. Since the presentation of the:
'the coufes:ion, the • Committep, in order to in '''.
,'derstarril its full hearing, submitted it to a
board of Surgeons, one of whom 1739 Or
Warren. A meeting 'of the . Council was nett :
‘, fied yesterday afternoon, and Dr. Polder's wask,
!f. requested to be present. , About an hour before
.the meeting of the,Council, Mrs. Webster arid
her, three daughters arrived at the • Council
Charner and obtained an interview with Ger.,
Briggs and Dis Honor Lt. Gov. Reed. 'des.;
Webster was dressed in deep mourning. tier
hree dat.liter , s scorned sorrow stricken and ;
I. „.,
.almost heart broken. Mrs. Webster is evident 4
ity a Woman of great hope—firm and parser°. ' I ,
ring to the last. The eldest daughter exhibitst
in-2 greet degree the some valuable traits—
idoultly, valuable duripg this most - terrible strug . 4 through which they have been called tr,'l
wasS: The other two'llo derbaoleti e the sainew
girls who testdied in belial f theisr
Ifather nt the-trial. Their charmingly malth
,;ful appearance has been eAchangeir r
;more sickly and sad. ,
Mrs. I'Vebster, in conversation wit hi:
t-tonnt , Licit. Goi:Reed; said thti't else and tier
idaugfiTers carnesily reaped - for a - mitii - mutationi
f of her husband's sentence. his previous let 4 .,
kers to the Council, she said, asking for n par',L.-
l,don, Were written at her earnest solicitation,
jShe strongly believed in his innocence, or,sliej
Cwould never. havdeonsented to their presentaXt
lion. "We feel assured of that; no one douhtl:i
;your singerity, Mrs. Webster," said Governor 'r;'
13riggs, who untitnow had sat a p silent listener.),
"I feel that he must have committed the dee.q.
in a moment of great provocati.m.
_I, mthnotr
persuade myself that it wits othertvise," con !".
Hinued Mrs. Webster; "he dote - upon his chil.'i-.
dreM—tic was a good, kind husband—an olii,
:sir, we earnestly hope and pray that you I ray!j
'find it consistent -with the cause of j ,stree and
huinanity,•to save him and our
. :i.11 . 7.51e family,
from the ruin and deep di - grace which thrent-,;
ens." The Lieutenant Governor replied top
something-which she said.. Mrs. IVebster mi , 4',
taking hiy words, looked earnestly iato hit' face,
her-eves streaming with-tears ; said, w-itli a-force
we shall. never forget, ."Did you say, sir, if ioi.
impossible teconnnute his sentence P" , O, 1 c - a'n'tti:
Cell you that, Iladain—the subject is before Orel
committee. All 1 can say is, we mill try renst { , .
conscienlious) to serve you and save your lrus- , .
band„ 11. is a most painful duty." Mrs. Web-r i
ste e r said she winked to assure his liseellenof . ,,j
that she was instruimmtal in Isis presenting lii-F.ii
confession' to their . consideration, and desirefl
that they would conStrue it as favorably :,,_:.'
duly would permit. Mrs.
y i:,ebster and herf!:
daughters then retired. t!,
The Council immediately
~esserribled. Dr..
Putnam was present, Our, Reed, presi-;
; ding, said to the Doctor that lie was invited to
come there in ordor that' the Council nughti - .1
;.Minmunicate to him some important informa- 1 1
Hon which their Committee had olitained'froinl'4
board of, Surgeons re,pecting,,
.inents made byl'mfe , mr Webster in his con.: -
fession. The Weal. Gov. informed the Doetol
!that the Council chose to communicate to him
because he seemed to be the'only person who
appeared in the Professor's behalf.
Dr. Putnam said he appeared before, thef,
•Council as a citizen—having that information
(the confession) which circumstances had
Iced in his possession-Land not delegated, there..
iCore he did not deem it - his duty to act in any
;other capacity than-as a friend rind listener.—%
I.le would hear anything, they had : tel Present
and then he would consult Professor N. and,'
ibis council. _ I
Dr. Pell was about reading the statereent of
IDr. Putnam - when it was suggested that the!
. docuinent should not go forth:to the public
'lit the final report of the committee is made.:—:
L All eyes were immediately turned upon that
übiquitous few who were present—the Repor-',
mars—as much say, "If you don't lelive
shall." The Reporters took the hint and the?iis
jhats and a fern notes, and departed.
We understand the result .of the Surgeon's
iinventigation loaves udoubt in the minds of the !
Council upon throe points: First, the weapon
with which Dr. Webster says he struck Dr: P.
i.Secondly, the time which he stated Dr. Park
MEIT) lived after the -blow was kflicted,
Thirdly, the clashing of his piidt!on with his $.
,confession. In the opinion of the Surgeons
they are all inconsistent. The „Council meet
again next Monday, when the Gnat decision
will he made. •t.
ANOTHER OF TwEn.:—ln addition to the two,
delegates from Green and Donohue, in the
Williamsport Convention, Who were bribed
through Overshinc, and, Banken, we now. have
the name of atroThei rendered immortal. ;John'
: Abrams, a delegate from Phijallelphin, since he
Eassi.ited in
,nomin!lting Morrison, Banks and
;Porten, has been tried for Stabbing a man, can ';
victed, Mill sentenced to pay a fine`of $5OO.
:and undergo' a service of four years in the Ems
:tern Penitentiary. Really, the loaders of. the
democracy have reSson toeall upon : Weir part]
:to "orgtinizu." Something ought to he done.
.• mr verno'r. Johnston, wo frfinr - th.
Pinsburg ,papnre, rcnched thut city on Mon
any. evening, from IciiMbning. The,Galte
.pooking Of Ms arrival, lull ill is paragrAphi
' Flo is receiving the calls of a large '414 tribal
of our aili;ens, who loanstr him not only fu.
vito sake or tho high station he fills, vs Goser r
Anon of this,tild god imporlant Commonwealth
s hut for thp'raro abilities Ito has eshitilled it.
tha ilischargo.stf lily official duties . , god halite
sueotissftil intionta-in which Ito tins. conducted
the ship of Plate out of ' !Ito tliffictilties' which
• onsirtintall hor when ho usectide'd thin 'Gabor.
4untgrial chair. The history of his adttliinistra
,6, , jil flumip , orm'enniu'of Op lairasl..pagul pl
Ntho iitilpti of ogr ' Mato, ''. '
... .., . , .
.In connexion witl'Profolsor Web.sloes Con
fession, his fret petition for unconditional par- ,
don, dated Juno 4th, but, &Ow • i withdra3in front
horny° tho Council, is also published. In „it he'
solemnly asamts ' liefyro tho &archer of nil
ilearts Otis Ho pays that his rani
can show where he was at several times, When!
ho woe said to bo . at Collega, and that the. vi:i
dence,o,l two;ortile chief witnessed for GOYIM'
mcnt can be greatly impaired. Thu following,
paragraph also appears in ria" - .pctition "l um ,
the victim - of a circumstance ; or a foul conspi
-racy, or of the attempt of_earne mdiiidtial
_smote sespielan to fall on me, inlludnced per haps by the — pirTspeererribtaining-ez—large,-re- 1
ward : " He does .not, however, implicate any l
one in the murder, as was generally reported tol
he. the cave.
' A Speck of 'War••
• The Wtr,bington correspondent of a Nov,
York paper says there Will be startling intell-t
igence from Texas in lush than six weeks, 'revi
as means to raise an army-a2OOO men to con.l
quer New Nlexieb. There are. GOO U. S.
Troops, and an equal number are on their
a-ny, to resist 'foxes. The "muss" will give
the Disunionists of the South an opportunity
to step In and kelp Texas. Gen. Quitman of
furs 10, 000 Men t The Cuban and Texa senter
prises will he united, and the end of Ihe revo
lution will be a S.Mthere Confederacy ! .Yes
it will, may be. , - , that is, if old' Buena Vista
Zack Taylor does not knot* suet, a pretty
scheme of treason suddenly on the head !
i CII Alt LDS 0 GJGB Y, would respectfully .
announce to his customers and tho public
'generally, that he has jilat FINISIIED opening
mother very beast ifull addition to his extensive
stock of Dry Goods, consisting in part of Wain
and embroidered Swisses, Mull. India, Book
and Tarlton Muslins,, Plain Cambric]; and Joe
onett Muslins, all pi ices, Striped and hard
Muslins, all prices, 13 a rages, G , itutdines, Tis
sues, India poplms,• Ilarez de Lanes, Lista
Lulters, Ginghams, Chintzes, 'slicers and n
great many more kinds of Ladies Dress Goods
well worth looking at:. Ay.crynenutilubssraff- -
'neat of gibbons, - Bonnets; Partisans, .Ftench -
Worked collars Gloves, Mitts, floqi et y, pock
et Ihrtds; Silk illusions, Artilicials and many
other:articles in the Ladies Lind; will be
.__ _ .__ __ en
. f cheaper than ever. Also; the most ex e.
i .
. , -
stetand - Chenpeg stockofrinThefirtliat - Ti . ,i;fEen
challourt, in placa of the regular Court off
, m C arlisle or years Domestic Goods in - gicat .
Quarter Sessions of Dauphin county. Froimi variety veal/ /,,,„ , l, o ;i ges, Licinth ., mens, Ai
the facts Which were brought to light during thet, t, Boys and Childrena P.( ots and Shoes of coma
le:, prices and kind,-,-witielt- con- and will - tear ---
former trial, we do' not think Dr. Mills litts,,
r sold to please till. Also, a large and fre."Mrstock
any right to expect a more favorable verdict ou t ' of Coffees, Sugars, white and .brown, TeaS,.
Chocolates, Spices, Tobacco. &c,. &c.
a second trial .. .
As my stock of goods is large and -selected ,
with the greatest of Care, I would invite all -
wishing,to purchase to give, me a cult as' .I .. „ain . „ : „. ; _,
disirous of sending a great many good: bniguime, - - - ;:. - e
,froin die Old nod well Establirlia'Statit.l.
Carlisle, July 10 1150'
Gaen•rao.—The-Supremo Cert .
of Pensylvsnia have ordered a new trial in the l `
case of the notorious J. Gibbing Mille, whp woe
Lenme_pix or nine months since tried at
burg, and where trial produced 'recent+ of thc
most intense excitenont, on the ground of,
wantOfjuris,diction on'the part of the Court_
that tied him •ho havin. been tried at a sis
TEXAS AND Now 11Exmo.—The accounti
from Texas ccintinue to represent the people L.
of that State as much excited on the Nel4
Nlexican question. In Austin and other placeq,'
public meetings were called. The Galveston
News says that au extra session of the Legis
lature will undoubtedly be called i but we sees,
it also stated that Messrs-Scott and Reynolds,
members frown Harris county, have published
'heir card dc-lining to represent .that counlY
in the called session.
;The Volunteer with a good„deal of har- . C .
dibood, reiterates . , il;"7l3i7ihT that Air: Caiial
Gomm I,ttay of z ,, the
spoils" to delegates 14 . 111 . qt.-votes-hi the W ill
iain=pori Convention. All that we can soy is
thht we have seen.a coprtif an affidavit which
distinctly makes this chargeagairist i him. Prob
ably the DenioL:rat can enlighten the public ohl
this subject—or rather its.—..own 6 'party, for
- WORM IN Wirt/cr.-1n the neighborhood of,
Pittsburg, the wheatcrop is in danger of se
rious injury From a small worm, about the six-
Acendi of an inch in length, of`the thickness , of
a fine thread, and exhibiting much lila and vigor.!
Though the liend of the wheat appears in good
bearing condition, the::huslt is found, on close
rArtinination, to be unfilled with the grain, in
the TlaCe of 'which is one or [nor(' of these cor- j
morant insects,
ebrated at Monument Place, with .tti oration;
( Senator Poore, and the realling 0 , the ' , Deela(
alien" by Col. Sento I, the Mayor. Among•,
many distinguished individuals present, were
the President, of the United States, the vice
President, the Mayor of the city,' and the U.
S. District Attorney, P. R. Fpndell. Brilliant
fireworks were set air in the evening, at 'the
Anise of the monument, .- -
Ilres ler n orators fray° said-a,ireat many,
smart likings, hot it was a tiome. sick-Irishman;
who said, "Sir I wti'e born at a very oarly pe
rioil of lire, and if ever I live. till the dai •of zi
my death—and the Lerd,only knows whether'
meill,or not—my cowl shall see swato Ireland
before it•laves •, •
THE )VltcAT.Coor , in North Caro which,'
a few weeks ago, promised to be one of the
fullest'and best ever made, has been suddenly
blighted by the rust. The Virginia papers
mention that the wheat in that State has suffe.r
ed from the same Cau:c.
, The Schuylkill Haven "i4lap` r raises the flag
of Geri:Winfield Scott for the Presidency, and ,
Gov. Johnston, of Pennsylvania, for• the Vica
Presidency, in 1952.
order of the Britisy-- - Genoral Post office, the
delivery of all lefters on Sunday, in England
was to cease after the ind . ult. The measure
meets with strong oripaition.
FROM CUBA the ste nor'Georgiu which 'II
left :Havanna on thehtli f‘July, it is learned(
nt New York Oaf the American prisonors
thero will soon Be ,4'eleascd and all cause of
difficulty wilh our ifovernmentremoved.
9E4. Lorcz has 'been paying a visit to'
Gainesville, bliss., %%Atli his' accomplices
whei.e some hol-l;nded p coplo made quite a
lion of him..
r... l . Sur t ient S. Prentice, thd eminent lawyer
and brilliant Whig orator," died it. Natchez
Miesiecippi, on the 6th init.
Property for Sale.
A Two STORY HOUSE; with brick end,
1 - 91, room and ,Kitchen, situated within on'e
rails of Churchtown, on the forgo .road, and
one.lialf a mils from Boltzhoover's Mill.. It
would be a, good location for a,
•-0 3 ' 11 rC . mechanic. Tho improw'sniont,
7", are as above with a good Carriugel
Houso, Stable, nog pen, and till ,
• Cg si v , ?other necessary out buildings rail
good order. The loi contains 3 ACRES'and;
55 Perches, of land of then bent quality, with of
thriving yuttng orchard of choice fruit, mid all;
under first rate fence, There is a first rate
well of water at the door. For further partic- 1
tilers call on the subscriber residing on the fire• i
krfl,'so-Gtpd. •
Dwelling Rouse for Rent,
rriIIF,..DWELLaN•G - HOUSE; shunted in
' Ji. Main strat opposite the Post' 011ie°, now
..• •
~... ~ octuninal_by,_and belonging to, -
... ~. y , Marc Ellen Duncan, in ollorod fot
'V. 6. • ~ l '' Rent until the let of April, 1851.
e .
... ~ ,• IA Ther e .•
; 4241 .• ~....z .. is a spwonagniden attach
,.. •-•'-• • ed nboutp,in t with choice Fruit:Alan
n oisiern on the premises. To'n portion,
who' vitt take good care .Of the property the:
teem will he ntederAo and posecAsion givcat_i
aAttw us,- . ApplY to •• • •- • -:--------- -
,Iy3 -,,, • ----- ' ' G .'eV IHTNER,
.. ,__,
~~~a~ ~.~x~si
LOT cif I-indioti l Light KID GLOVES,.;
13/. of boyt gitnlilp , soinowhnt soiled, will 14,
sold nt qouts per pair, roar prina 7$ oonl.
Vler Krt. ,
New: Coal . *.•
P having :1;13 Wavoloatiaot
IL and I.oi. on tno Railroad opposito Ifouvor'i
'Lumber Yned,'iti now revolving and will non-' ,
knop.on hand n largo stock •of ' , Conl,t
suited I.'r tine, also !lir Limobitrusra, Lis.
tillers, Foandpais_nad Itislcsinhlis, all oPwhisli'
ho sold at:thn lowest ralas,far cash
HERE I}S' 1.110 HIMICi
W WAITS, President Judge of the several.
Courts of Common Pleas of, the counties of
'. Cumberland; Perry arid Junlite,in Ponnsylva. .
I nia,
arid .ustree of the several Courts of Oyetr
and Tprininer • and General ,Jail Delivery int
raid counties. and Hai: Jolin.Stnart and John.
V: Clendenin, ' Judges of the COU it, of Oyer and
.', Terminer end General' Jnil Delivery for the.
"Rtjal of all capital amid other offenders, in the
:'said . county ofCumbeiland . ;by tlicirpreccpts to.
mc directed, dated the tit(' dii.lof April, 1850,.,
ihave orderod,the Court of Oyer and Terininer •
:l' and Gonerul.lnil Delivery, to be holden at Car—
iiele on' the Fourth Monday. of August next,
( 11l o'ehick in the fire—_
noon, to continuo•onoThiCeli: ~
NOTICE is therefore hereby given,:to the
..Coroner, Justices of the Peace and Constabiest
lof tho said county ofCumberland, that the'y l aro
by the saitfpreeept commanded to be then end —.
• there, in their proper persona, with their rolls,
reeurds, inquisitions, examinations, and all
other remembrances, todo those things which
l. h
, t , l t i s eiil
ar r o u bo i c u c u s d itr ,x p e r r e ,
c ol n
og to il z h
a e d nc o o n s e ,u nd al
Lo pros if e lo
c i ,u .s te tr
(against the prisonersttiat arc ()Wien shall be
•. in the Jail of said county, are to hethere to
proSecuto them . as shall be just,
Carlisle, July
W . .
10,18.50. SMITH, Sheriff.
_. ..
TEff MB, .42:1111111 , 11 - 1,
Orem arraggentent.
A : P - 1 , 1141t1 . 01
il l lu r ler s
i c ed caving to increased Trac,rbut,oteibvona,drar
and to afford corresponding facilities to
lic, blabs leave to annonnee that he is now run
A6'1410F1,8 between Carlisle rinds'Yurk. Has
~ stock has recently been much improved,
7This coaches arc new and comfortable. They
,leave Carlisle every morning at 6 o'clock, and
irrive at York at 1 I'. M., in time to take the
!sect o'clock train of Cars for Baltimore.'
— Returning, Will — leave Ybrk libiiiirre'clock,
I'. M., or immediately atter the arrival of the
~, Cars front Baltimore, and reach Carlisle the
', iame evening. .
Fort E'.—Trwough.tichets from Carlisle to Cal
jmore, or vise versa, will be furnished at the
,low price of Ll,OO.
Splendid Livery Establishment.
, Be would also take this opportunity of in- .
Arbrming his friends and the public generally,
r hat he has lately made valuable additions to
', ‘ .,...... 111 , 1 extensive Livery, in If ORSF,P,
1 DI,E HORSES, Pee., and that he is
low prepared to accommodate them with any
.... atiele in his line of business, at a moment's t
mince, and nit the Most reasOltUble terms. Per•
,toardcsirous of riding in fine vehicles, or 011
1 ino horses, are requested to call at his estub
ishent before going elsewhere, ns, in all pro..
; ntoility they will save a little change by so do
.lng. Persons visiting Catlisle during the Sun-
Inter season, ran at all times be furnished with .
good eonvityances to either of 't'he lollowmg
.1 watering places in its immediate - vicinity—CM - Cat
..;lis'e springs ; Doubling Gap Springs; Apt m
-;prings,- Perry enemy ; or Von it SprnTsh A
a dams county. . G. 11.
Carlisle, July 3,1850-3 m.
To. laridge
HE Commissioners Pl Cumberland county',
A, in connection with the Commissioners of
Yorlc county, will receive proposals in Cum
4,,berland county-until the -'27th day of JULY,
pleat,. and _in. Yorlc_county_umiL.TUESDAY,
the 30th July'next, for the building of a
NttrooDnre zulaDdE, .
across the Yellow Breeches Creek ht a point,
where the road leading, trout Lewisberty to
flarriAburg, crosses said creek at or near
Brooks' Mill, in Allen township, Cumberland
mufti y. The Bridge to be of the following di
mensions, viz:—'l'u contain• in length 137 Ices
'III the clear from abutment to tire other, and 16
icet wide in the clear, With two abmments, circle .
'l5 feet thick in the bottom, with a battering
sal I of one inch to the foot on three sides of
,the abutments. The alinements to be 14 feet
migh from the bottom of the eleelt to the cord
front which two wooden arches are to
',.ttaricd and extended across said creels from
'one abllillleat to the other, and to be double
!floored with two - inch plank, the lower pine and
!the upper oak, and raised in the centre 17
ahes, the sides and gable ends of said bridge to
.te of a sufficient height to admit a covered or
tray wagon to pass through the same. - The
tralgo is to be closely weatherboarded with
three quarter pine boards well lapped. The
whole of the work of said bridge to be iodied • .
with good trod sufficient white pine- shingles,
and said roofing to extend at each end 12 feetover
heel ol the.areli or the top of the abutments
Ind on each side of the bridge over the woad'.
arboarding two feet. The abwments arctte be
built on a tirni foundation and to he- approved'
by the Corinnissioners. The whole of, the, tiM../
:on work to be well built of hard and 'large/
none, lime mortar nod pointed from thobatk
abutments. The . tilling shall consisyof
mirth and'stone andm be supported With . Aytng
walls on each side live feet thick at sthe,twe a
butments' with a battering orone inch' to-the
mot to the top of ihe filling, and to extend in
[hat manner on the•two extreme ,sides.of the
bridge until the filling and walling, shall meet
dm road, with an aSeent not exceeding art un
;le or four degrees. elevation intern the t•bad to ,
olio bridge, s ith curtain walls or sufficient
length 'and...thickness' and °livered- with broad
steno well secured. l'he/voodwork on the out
and inside of the,.bridgels - to' be whitewashed
with two coats ot lime.. The undertaker is to •
find all materials own-expense, and to .
give such soeurity,as the Commissioners-shall _
require for-tho faithful perfOrmanco of the work----_
tnanship and porn - money of said br;dge, for rind
during the term of s veil .year s from the time
the said bridge shall be finished.
'tiff AS. KELSO,
' 'Commissioners )fliau,Z
Carlisle, July 3, 4850.
Farni for Sole.
ON FRIDAY, the 211 of August; 1850,1 n
pursuance of an order 01' tho Orphans'
(.30tirc of York county, tho anbseribers_will
loffor•at,pdbfic solo on Iho.prennses,
i . .
•.. 178 Acres of Land,
. .... .
Pato 'the property of George 111eAlillon, dee'd.,
Isitnete in\Wairlogion township,, yak vaulty; ' .
ne . or the old road lauding I . roin York to Cerhoo, it
!13 mile? Iron the former place. The improve-.
i. -, , • meets are a good DyvELIAN-a --,-
; , .iltol):.1-E,.with seven rooms; having - ,
i Mil d
ttl l„, attached a - MT C II Is N. Wood,.
.• MN •• 'y Smoke , and Ovenhousea,. a Steno ..
Spring-house rind a never-failing
'Spring of water, tv I.1)(3 6 11A T? N , shedded,'•oi
The above fartri elds'sed amongst thta.
hestof MON SVONE-LA N I): is well - 6 ,-. --%
' biFed; And has a largo portion of •Ideadow , "
; ground well aappliiitl with water for stock frotrir )
40 verul ge - ind vongs and-by Deaver creel, rut i, ,
ning timingh it, It is in all . respects well ed l ,.
ctulated fdr a grazing larm.
t Salo to-entemenee at 10 o'cludi, A,;.+l_, on
,said day, when attendnuee will he given ondl .:._
tterins maid,: tiaorlit'ihy--' -•-" ' .• '
:f Odliq 111e.CLItir.T.AN , • • , ' •
ly a, jeco;,•l-$%5A 4 ..., : ,..,. .I*Siff "A- 4 •