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CALRUSZat r 44
THE LARGEST AND CHEAPEST NEWSPAPER
s.-.:.----MCUMBERL/1110. COUNTY-! -
Xerms—Two Dollars a yea: pr One Dollar and
Fifty Cents. if paid punctually in J4dOnce.
'1,75 paickwit4in 17(e, vear: ' •
EXCITEMENT IN WASIIINGTON.—We learn that
great excitement has been caused in Washing-
ton, by the fugitive slave rescue in Bosten.--/-
A Cabinet,, Council was „hold, and, it •Is : Bak! a
° procfninatioii will be illetecl by the PresiAcire,
oommancling69 i4l , 6torcombiit Of the lair. •
Meantime' 'the authorities of Bciston - Seem to
be taking measures for the punishment of the
rioters. , . •
Welearn-a4c-from-Washington_thaLthe_ap. - __
Poioment , of Chief Jus,tice for the new terri
tory of, Utah has been tendered by..the-Presi_
dent to our former townsman, L. G. BRA;a11-
Bear, Esq. but declined by him. Such an ap-,
pointment is a high coMpliment to Mr. Braa-..
rlebury's•ctiiiracter and talents.
DOINGS IN IV4SHINGTON.
Congres is obliged to adjourn on the 4th of
/March, whichis not quite two weeks off, and.
as yet the important business, that which con
cerns the welfare of the nation; is scarcely
touched. Not a.aingle aot of public impei
tanco haS yet been passed. A postage bill has
passed the House, - but has been as good as
killed in the. Senate. The Senate have passed .
a bill creating a Board of Account; for the
exiimination of private claims, but'it hat Vet(
defeated in the House. The tariff and the
question of improving rivers and harbors are •
yet to be noted upon.
0a Wednesday the Senate was engaged in a
discussion of the' resolution authorizing the
President to confer upon Gen. Scott the brevet
rank of Lieutenant -General, for his brilliant
achievements in Mexico. Messrs Atchison,
Hale, Houston, Downs, Borland and others
oppostd the resolution, and Messrs. Clay,
Foote,H;Shields . ; - POwson, Seward, Butler,.
Rhott and others in favoi Of; it. Mr: Clay
made a short and beautiful speech,
nounced a glowing tribute to Gen. Scott's
fame as only the Sage of Ashland can pro
nounce. The resolution was finally agreed to
by a vote of 32 yeas to 20 nays. It will now
come up in the HOllBO, and it ;mains yet to
he seen whether the oppcisition Will be ungen
erous enough to withhold this small token of
approbation from the Conqueror of Mexico.
We had the pleasure - , - -says the Harrisburg
Telegraph; - of - taking - this worthy anti
guished fellow citizen by the hand,_ while he
was on a visit to Harrisburg a few days since,
endives glad to find l him in the enjoyment of
---- GcTv7Ritner is a striking illustration of the
truth of the saying, that "every 'man is the
artificer of his own fortune:". From the hum
hilife, With - few of 'the advanta
7ges enjoyed by ehildreii of the rigeselit day - for
a coMmon school oduinition, by dint of indus
try, toil and the highest ihtegrity, he won the
esteem of all who knew him—and succeeded
to the chief magistracy of his native 'Stato.—
Gov. Ritncr was-gifted with extraordinary nat
ural powers of mind, which being -- Citltivpitecl
with the means in his, power, soon distinguish.;
ed him from those in the same position in life,
around him, and gave him- an influence and
position that led - to the honourable elevation
he attained to. Ho is a farmer—a practical
tiller of the soil—and'now residcu on a plan
tation, near the place of his nativity, in Cum
berland county, a few miles west of Carlisle,'
to which he retificl when he left the chair. Of,
State, and the toils,nnd vexations of 'offiCe.—
No man ever encountered more bitter and re
lentless hostility' during hie administration,
I[llllllCprobilbly nowerli:V more generally
the i•eaptiet and esteem of - all men - whose good
opinion is worthy of being desired. - - •
We obse`rim in the Pittsburg American of
the 48th.. inst., that the citizens of Clarion
county have held a mass meeting and unani
mously notainatedWinfield Scott as 'their can
didato,for.the Presidency. Resoluthins were
adopted eloquently exhibiting the claims of
that distinguished citizen and ,patriot to the
highest honors of the Republic, and also ex
pressing abiding confidence in Governor Wil-
Rani F. Johnston as an able and successful fi
nancier, an honest man, a profoundstatesman,
and a true-hearted Pennsylvanian.
The Bedford (Pa.) Democratic Inquirer has
put.at the head of its editorial columns the
name of Collard Winfield Scott for President,
and-that of William F. Johnston for Governor.
This, the editor says, he does in accordance
with his own individual preferences, and those
of the Whige of-Bedford county, - who, at ono
of-theliirgest meetings ever hold in that „re
gion, convened at Bedford on Tuesday eve
ning, adopted the old he t ro and Gov. Johnston-
as their candidates. .
On Wednesday last in our State Legislature,
Mr. Bonham introduced a bill which authoriz
es the Cumberland, Valley Rail Road Compa
ny to consolidate:and equalize all the stook of
that Company, into ono upon such terms as
shall,lie agreed upon by the holdins thereof,-
It authorizes them, if-they shall deems it ex
pedient, to extend their, road; under the, terms
ancl;c9ditionirofitheir ; original charter, fur
ihor and through the county of Franklin;
and for these purposes they may increase their
capital:o4k in an amount, not acceding one
hundred thousand dollars.
On Friday Mr, Bonham read`mplace a, bill
.to change the memo of Charles EdwardSchad
to thailif Constantine Von Hellen: is.
TIIE E7C!.4 thiVERNAIENT,---Tho sup
ply bills .3vlz . ich are before Congress include an
expenditure of nearly 'forty-seven, millions of
dolidze; its folldrns:::—The Defidiency bill, a
znoutdink to about '52,600,000; and Dip:
loriitic;'sg;lsoo,ooo; Army Ordnan'co and
FoitifiCatioitii,"sl2,soo,ooo ; West Paint
'$200;000; '10,000,000; Indian
exlionfiee; $2,000,000 ;*`Nst ' 'Office; $5,6014-
. 000 ' 000,000;
and Harbor Appropriqions, $2,000,000; Light
Domes, $400,000; Codst Surrey, - $lBO,OOO ;
$ 1. ;0 60 , 0 , 00 1't0t61;540,686 000
AIRILNY:I4 Minimeor.k street ightlook
place in St.iPiture bliiineeet4 on ,tho 14th of ,
Jahtiai7,lletwomr.loiephCooper; ahbroilier of
Senator Cooptr,_nf Ponneylvanla and'ldataos
M. 'Goodhue,- editor-of -the Miinicaota.Pioneer.
Tile tatieo'#:the.igirawas Psi abieire, ertiele
ip the Pioneer,. in which Judge 'David Cooper.
-(no;rin aint!Col, Mitchell - Ivor°
uo4-ereli'denetificed."Goodltim 'ioc'elved two'
dangorone stabs in the abdomen, and' Joseph
Cooper woo abet through' the hip.. At /Mit tIC
091111tellOih Pal4loB l i kil ; q11,001`04 , 114 , : •
cyraaNGs FROM aommilive
• REPORX. , - .
Mr. :11onhittWs report, is entirely UM longfet.
us review . hi extendp. lye haye determihed,'
however to 'give a fe#abstrects, showin k the
weahness.of the argument in, manY,
Take as an instance'tlielollewing:
4lt id a settled axiom of political calumny'
that trade betiveen nations must be barter,,or
an exchange of commodity for. commodity.—.
If'olieMation.briys the products' Of thellatair
and capital of another, it mast pay for them
in the.products:of-its.own labor or capital"—
teis true, that to have free -trade, - merging
to the idee'of: Scene politiCal leConomistfi,'.•na
tions must exchange commodities, and if the
'exchange ie not of this SOrt,'thait theory fails.
But' that when one nation buys' of another it
must by some absolute necessity' pay in the-'
products of its own labor and capital, we
think is hardly tenable. We believe that
among most nations of the world, with whom
We have any intercourse, gold and silver mo
ney is current, and that their commoditi64 can
always be purchased' for gold and silver.—
Mostlrc - quetrtlyinsteitro&dealing v by barter
or exchange of commoditied, the nation buy
ing-of another her manufactures pays for them
in-money. Don't our own history
this is thd ° oase, and that whenever it is done
- Id any great extent it is ruinous to the nation
Which thus sends abroad its,money? It is to
prevent such disastrous contingencies, and to
keep our money within our own borders, that
trepre in favor of American manufacturing.—
The free trade men all take for granted that
we can maid' grain cheaper than any other:
part of the globe, and that if we buy our
manufactured.artiolcs from England she will
be forced to take our agricultural productS in
exchange. May England not take our money
and buy her grain where she can get it cheap',
er_thanzwe can furnish it? There are parts
of the world, and free traders don't deny it,
where grain can be bought cheaper than from
the United States. We think the fallacy of
'most of their arguments consists in consider
ing England.and this country the entire world,
which the Geography informs us is a mistake;
We give another extraat from the Report:
"But the idea of a home market is a Wilt ,
eious one. The manufacturers would consume
the Same amount of ftOicultural products
wore they engaged in the business of agricut 2
ture themselves that they - now consume."—
Report, page 7.
A most powerful argument. Grant that
manufacturers would consume mare if they deli
voted themselves to agriculture, which they
most undoubtedly would'; as the exercise of
'agriculture produces higher health and better
appetites than any other pursuit! Still, when
they did devote themselves to agriculture they
would undoubtedly expect not only to raise
their own bread but to have also sonic .wheat
and other agricultural productions to sell,
which must increase the supply and by a real
axiom of political economy diminiSh the price.
The Report speaks of the Protectiveystem
es having origituded. in a dark "age.' how
pleasrint it must be to Messrs. Bonham and
Brindel to have the sun of truth_ shine upon
them, when of Pennsylvania politicians they
nos, we presume, are .Mr. Clay, Mr. Webster,
•(the latter of whom could perhaps answer Mr.
Bonharift - diarndu(ionaiwargument against_ 4,
tariff in another part of the report if he were
to try!) ti number of :other sagacions-states
men and nearly all the practical business men
in the country.' True, Mr. Bonham niay say
that he ought to understand something about
the value of labor, after writing this famous
thirty-six manuscript page' report, and we
think he ought, too, but not of produciire la
bor. We have no further room to follow the
report without wearying our readers.
WHO ARE INTERESTED ?
The rich man can take care of himself. lie
is, to a considerable extent, equally indepen
dent of free trade and protective tariffs. Not
the poor mani His capital consists of his
physical and mental energies. 'What ho wants
is work. It is of vast "consequence to him
whothes'it is the palicy og the party in power
policy in which he Is interested is the policiy
which cremes a talemane(for his labor. That
system which will moat effectually scour° em=
plOyment to the Mechanics and, Laborers of
the country, is the system which the mechanic
andlaboyer should support. 'When stripped
of the miserable sePliTstries which theorists
attempt to cast around it, it requires no pro
found knowledge tm see that a system which
looks to the importation of eVery species of
manufactured fabrics, is not a system calcula
ted to encourage Home Industry. lf we want
to .give employment to American artisans we
musn't go to England to buy our cutlery, our
broadcloth, our calicoes, or any other of the
thousand commodities which can be' just as
well manufactured in this country.
Those partizans who say that they are the
friends of the working men of the country, and
still oppose a ronsoneble protective tariff, can
not be sincere. - What the working man wants
is work. When there is an active demand for
his labor, ho is rich: Whom there - hi no such
demand, ho is "poor indeed." The system
advocated by the Whig party, if carried out,
will create a demand for labor at home: The
system advocated by the Locefoco-party,..will
create a demand for labor in Europe. This is
the simple difference between the two systems.
What working man can_hesitato for a moment
which system to choose? And yet' thousands
of Mechanics and lalmiers, bewildered by ' the
delusive theories of the advocates of free trade;
aro among the,sturdiest adherents of a' party
whose 'whole Policy is diametrically opposed
tmtheir true interests:.
,The question of a Tariff is likely soon to
assume new importanep and a greater promi
nence thanlor soma time.past in our political
Alfseussions. Free Trade Leignes, wh0,40 real
objects is to- promote the election
, of Free
Trader to the Presidenny,'are,pringing up in
.various parts of the countri.• 'Their sophis
tries; arta and efforts should be mot et the
threshold; and the attention of the working
men-of the country 'cannot too Boon: called
to the weighty considerations invelveffi.in this
vast and important subjegt: .....
' PAIRLi* CAtionr!--:-Every Whig in the Penn
sylvenia'Senatoisave one; voted against a rea-
olution to restore the tariff not 'of 1842, in all
provisions.—Dvnoerat. . , , ,
Oh, not so , fairly caught" as you think:—
The-Whigs of the Senate_have the strength to
pass a resolutiont in favor , of, the tariff of '427
but as . they are endeavoring io,logislato :for
practical purposes it was no part of their-ptir l
Pose to pass such a resolutiOn . as tho ,ahove;
especially, when offered in,a trifling spirit by
1 4nI'x.EN4P.WP. / 3 4 i l Frlct.' , "q9QTsP 'Phar°fibt
cenyieted at yf,estehetttert 'gat) Pt It/9 ,, 41° r
of ;pas fihatigess, the tteheo . l teacher,
, 1/o was : on
116 WA B i'e l 7 ,3 tuProt,ei!tre t!?l4tp retnailte .. Previ,
one to prortounein4'sentenee ef . but the
culprithateued to hire with the utrnoskocrp o, ..
sure; It is understoodlhat he has confessed
the crime, and that bia,objeck was to obtaiii
tho v watoh She had about In' person:
" . - 1 0 .ttEr. B.A.NTEING.
• A ••• -
• • Th governor,e in . his :ntessage, calls the-at
' tentiontifthelieghlleture lo•the establishment
"of A systeni of.freo batalfing. The following,
explanation of that system, we copy front-the
Pittsbirg Gaiietleries it is not generally under
040 ,Or 'inch personi„ desirous of .
ingdn'tlie busiiieS4 butup say half a million
ofilltate tit , Malted Stales 'Stocks, which steaks
are deposited with an officer designated by
inW; 'at the - sent"-'Or Gofernitient.' In" l'esv
York this officer is called a "Cpraptreller, and
is.choson by thery,otcs v irf L tho,whole ifebile.—
TheSestocks forms' .seOrity !brislo.., •
'This &lie, and'hnvindthe Invieul,aniunt of
gold and nilyer . on hand: with_which , to,carry,
on the bnsiness, the "Register"—an officer
•Chaseh tor'the purpose., whose 'bffialj is 'at the
seat of Government-rfurnishes thil bank with
the amount of bills which it may laWfnlly put
in circulation, signed brliniself r iatur which
aro to.be signed . also . by. the'..rrosident
Cashier of the bank. This .amount—hieing
less than 'the amount • of par' 'value Of life
Sto'clis deposited .with - the Conliptreller—the
bankers cannot transcend, even, if they were
disposed. They•are now a lawful corporation,
- aiank - ofisconnt, - depoSit - ind --- issuerregn. -
hated and. governed by the usual restrictions,.
and invested with the ordinaiy Privileges,'of
We have shown how a bauk may bo built
up; we 'will now show hold it, May be ,takeit
down, if need be. When a bank fails to' re
deem its issues, or pay its general deposits in
gold and silver; the-fact is duly certified by
the party aggrieved to the Comptroller, who,
forthwith issues an injui - Mtioh, selze.Ohe - as
sets, and puts the bunk in liqUidation. The
stocks:in his hands are; converted'into cash,
with which in the first place the bills, aro re-,
deemed, next the deposits—the remainderis
then the propertV of the banker'Or bankers in.
their individual capacity.
Some such system is' uch needed in - Penn-.
sylvania,more so indeed, than in, any other
State. This would be free Banking, .'
by law, and Would do away, at least in a good .
degree, with the ottomans amount of Private
Banking now existing amongst us, regulated
by nothing but the caprice and cupidity of one
party, and the necessities of the-other. Every
city, town, and hamlet in the State, is oppres
sed and cursed by this system of private bank
ing, which no law , can regulate or eontrolA„
It is safe. Nothing but the total progintlbn
of the credit of tne: Commonwealth can sub
ject the bill holder to loss. It - is republican.-
It throws the business' of banking open to all
who will comply with the conditions of the law.
It is patriotic—hecauso, _it *ill take-our
State Stocks out of the hands of- r foreigners,
and keep among our own people the large a
mount they pay annually in - the - shape - of in-. ,
terest. • It keeps them at homii, not a dead
capital, but as a basis of greatly increased and
perfectly sound circulating medium, tine in
fusing life anthert,ergy,into every department
of business, and developing our unbounded
natural resources. It is wise—because, it will
convert our debt from ng an onerous bur
den to an element of inion - libd prosperity. It
will emphatically be "making the best of a
There i2..as we learn from Harrisburg, a
fah• prospect \ of the free banking law passing
I the Present Legislature. le Reading a large
meeting of all parties in favor of .it has been
held, and the members from Berks will proba
bly support it.
, - -
JUDGE LEWIS'S OPINION
The last number of the Lou' Journal, edited
by the lion. Ltd.'s LEWIS, PresideneJud i ge
the-Lancaster—judicial — distriet; — contains — th,
following opinion given in an able article on
"the banking system." Judge Lewis is 11;011
known as a locofoco in politics:
There.is no reason why the people `should
not be secured by a deposite of reliable and
convertible stocks to guaranty the redemption
of the circulation. There is no reason why
the amount of circulation shall be increased
and diminished at the pleasure of a few bank
ing corporations, without the knowledge or
control of thct public authorities as welt as
without security. There is - nri reason by
the profits of banking shoUld be granted,' as a
monopoly, to a few favored corporations and
withheld from the people at large. There is
no reason why the State should not provide
for the gradual payment of her public debt by
adhpting a system of banking, founded upon.:,
the deposit° of State stocks, with a provision
that one per cent per annum, upon all stocks
so deposited, should be appropriated to the
gradual payment of the debt. The piesene
President of the United. States has expressed
himself decidedly in favor of this System. It
has operated with entire safety ha New York,
where it hay men confined an it should be• to
the stocio,pf, the State.or the Union. Among
disintaiUsted and intelligent men there is no
banking interest is so powerful, in Pennsylva6
mitt and withal So shrewd in their measeres to
sustain the present system, that it may take
time for trutil, prevail ns it must in the
FREE TRADE iv GREAT Bt . cor
respondent observes:—according to the tables
accompanying the Report of, the Secretary of
the TreaSary, the exports of tobacco for the
year ending July 1, 185,0, amounting to 101,-
501 hogsheads, valued -at $5,844,207. Of
these 21,047 hogsheads were exported to Great
Britain, the value of which is put down at
$1,771,000. The duty in Great Britain being
three shillings - sterling per pound, or about
$BOO, per hogshead, that country collected
and will collect, when the whole is taken out
of bond for consumption, $17,557,600, which
sum is about the annual revenue the kingdom
derives from the duty levied - en - a potion 9f
the products of ionic half dozen of the Stales
of this, Union. This is free. trade in .Great Bri
tain! And we reciprocate ltlby permitting
her to flood i thc country with her goods at the
expense of our own industrial pursuits;
THE SUSQUEIIANNA BANK SWINDLE.— The
Harrisburg correspondent of the Lancaster
Intellistencer, in speaking of the report of Mes
srs. Buckalew and Wright, commissioners tip
pointed to investigate the affairs of the Bank
of Susgtiebanna county, says—" The repOrtis
rich in developements, . which will cause the
Bank-loving people to open- their t;)yes SONIC
What. WVhen the Bank failed it hadjtist thir
ty2seven and a half rents in specie In its vaults
and one sorry - looking fine dollar note. You
should publish this report, in order that the
people may see how - easily rascality of the
'grossest character may be perpeirated r -.with
impunity by any luinks if the officers are so
The readers of the ' , Volunteer., wZro treated
to the above in the last number of that paper.
But our neighbor did idicif: tell then,k, l as he
might have.done with entire ' truth, that the
management of the- Stisquellanna Bank, was
entirely s'nlprofocn It was not a "federal
bank"in whleh this " Outrageoui' sw4idle'!,
was perpetrated. The.case of the Busquehan
nn Bank. indeed shows how, ens* rascality
mayle perpetrated by anY;bank• under the
present system, hill:under a Free Banking law,
no such swindle cotildharetaltimidace.
' . PIIILADEL.PIifA DISTIiIQT. ATT . OIIIIEI4- , -Tlle ,
contested olOctien case: in. Philadelphia exhi
bits fraud's of, the most astounding: character;
It is now evident that ;W. B. Reed.was.elected
by the people,, and. a fraudulent return, Made
from Meyamedeitagi.giving the , certificate to
Born: IL Knoass. Many persons Who did not.
reside, in the:Ward, and iwlume,,nnames appear
o ' n, the tally listing Laving: voted,
.swear 'that :
they didnetorott;:ak the election,. and rnany
'were ohaent from the . Ward. :More, .voters,.
than. the, whole:number returned, for:, Reed, in,
the 241y4rd, have already. eiver,e that..,they,
voted ; fer Reed. , ,T,Aocofopoista,does not,stop pj
,of plunder. , ..` .r.
t THE FEDitTAIIY INTEglegT.—Tha senu-niaa
,V94 0 ,2741711 , 4is rtid'to jn.' ftinaci
on. Clio ;18 tttionojK`ouoggh loft
the treasury to ineet•strolirrent4letentele: ;•,j.
3 4ErOnT ,ort-connioN:sitoova
We ha.VofteileiVed..a'cOpysof the seventeenth
4nnual Report ,of the Superintendent (A. L.
ituseell,..Eeq..)ef ' , Common . Schools of Penn
,sylvania„fortheletii ending Juno, let, 1850,
and find it to cootainMatters extremely inter
esting to the friends of education in the State,
and the citizens generally. : , The follouing,ox- ,
prepared with much care - from thd re
ports of 'thcr district directors, affords a con
densed viett'of 'this operation of the — SysteniTof
the.year ending June 1, 1858:
Nninber paid during thcYear, ' 1273
;Whole number of Schools, 8510
Number yet required.- • -- - 674
Av,erage•nomber of: months taught,'
Number of male teachers. 6972
Number of female teachers,,393s_
Average salaries of male touchers ,
• per Math, "
Average' salaries of female teachers
• per month,
Number of male scholars,
Number, of female icholars,
, Number, learning 'german, '
onehnohoel. • '
Cdst: of iteaching.eaWschookper „., ..• i '
• Amoant tetai. ' $102,422 .07
Amount received from State ap
propriation • , 159 ? 86T 44
Cost of instruction H 609,877 45
Fuel and oofitingeniee 63 329 .14
Cost of school housds, purchasing,
' building, renting, and repair- .' •
ing „ 353,74.1 06
The piinoipal ammo of
. complaint against the
presenteystam is the incapacity of tilehers,
and the report proposes.e.remedy, by n,ppoint
lug a superintendent for 'each CongreAional
diatrict,,whoso duty-it shall be toestablislitup
sup,orviSe..a.tetitherte seminary for.; thorough
instruction in the• Common School braneheS.-f.
They could, be established and supported at
trifling expense, and through their instrumen
tality much of the fund now squandered could
,employed. An alteration:
of the mode of collecting the tax is reconimen
decl,-and a reduction Of the number of diree
- tors from G to 8 suggested."
The main feature of the report, and thatfor
which it is to be most commended, ) is the:pro
' position which the Superintendent znaltds of
establishing a :State .4gricultural-*4l. J ifThe
propriety and usefulness of such an institution
• is ably urgedliythe Superintendent, and , the
duty ofgovernme'pt to extend every
facillty• to the, advancement Of agricultural
sciencels strongly enforced. The plan in its
details 'embraces an institution large enough
for the instruction of 600 pupils at a time, 300
to be supported by the• State, and 200 at their
own personal cost. The State pupils 'selected
..from_overy. county, inAhe ratio of three. pupils
for each member of the Hoffse of Representa
tives, the selection to be determined by the
standing of the candidates in- the oommon
schools, so that admission to the State institu
tion should be the, highest reward of merit.—
__The-term of -instruction -for-tho State pupils
"should not be less than six years, conunencing
about the ago of of twelve years. After the
organization would be completed and the sys 7
tem in regular operation, fifty pupils would,
-- I,liFer folic, enter, — auU - fifty be diliarged every
4 yhar. A annul of Ilegente, consisting of three
persons, to be elected by popular' vote, to reg
ulate the fiscal affairs, appoint Professors, &c.
One tl.oustind acres of land to Le purchasect,
affording to.all,the.popils, antlicient_area for
the practide of tillage, after deducting space
for woodlands, orchards, pleasure grounds,
yards and buildings; suitable buildings to be
.erected for the domestic and school accoitim6:
~ cations of 411111wapils; alkbrary rind philosr;ph
ical apparatus.. Eight professbrs, with six
tieen assistants, for the various branches of
i nstruction,.and for the maintenance of discip
line among the number of pupils. .
The financial features of the project make
the total original 'outlay for lands, buildings,
implements, &0., $250,000; current outlay,
interest, $15,000; salaries of Regents, $3,000;
"Piesident, $2,000; Professors, $1,200 each,
$0,600; ton male assistants, $5,000; six fe
-male assistants, $1,800; salriries of• overseer
steward, matron, and seventeen female doMes- .
gross annual expenditures, including salaries,
clothing, food, &c.., $74,500; !urinal income,
at $l5O a year, for each paying pupil, $30,-
000—total net cost to the State, $44,500, or
about ono hundred and fifty dollars for each
State pupil. ' Thia flitid;•tliC — Sape - rifitendent
thinks, will attract 'lt . . largo number or pupils
from other States.
The Agricultural School at Germantown, a
-private oCterprise and necessarily limited in
'resources, has pupils from the 'most distant
parts of the country, and its merited success
proves the , Cotrectness of the opinion expi'essed
in the report, that a State InStitution, on the
- comprehensive scale propoted by the Superin
tendcnt of common schools, would he eagerly
sought .by students from other Sta r i •• '
report fixes the annual charge for . ;
&tits at one hundred and fifty dollars, -
ing every item of education and. maintenance,
clotbing.only excepted. This charge is cer
qainly too low. There' can be no pat that
-the institution, founded and conducted as the
Superintendent proposes, would at once corn
mand.two hundred paying students froin 'our
own and other States, at two Hundred dollars a
• year-each. This would yield forty thousand
dollars a year, reducindthe,cost of the insti
tution to the'Conarnonwealt, to thirty-four,
instead of forty-four thou Sand dollars as . the
report estimates. There is no college in' the
country that Offers equal adqautages for "the
1 same - cluirge:
CliA.r,-A memorial from the State I. gisia=
tore, of Arkansas,.M . favor oi the aggn'isitiori
of Cuba, was presented to the Senate, a few
'days sinoe,,by Major Borland, . This is the
beginning of an important movement, and, ono .
itp.t will, probably, eneinto the: next Pres
contostr. ,AnneTation and accjuiition
appear to be:favorite schemes with
. a largo
portion of the people of this ebuntry.
ncs Tens and California:. .:We pereolve, al
so, that a' correspondent of the Baltimore
Clipper augstAs tho purchase of Miteari from
Portugal, and . itays:--! 4 lYe.Wantttet.'onir the
,key to the (lull of Meideafbnt afoothold for
our coinnilige'in 'the 'Cantr#4,Flowery
'dom. " • •.-.
" Kosount.:—A,Washington corr9spoodeqt of
tho N. Y. pilinoo,ifates that Dr., Toylor,-of
,l'onnsylvania, Lae recpived diopatoltos from
`,Hosooth, the illustrious 4. llWegarian 44,t0tuitun,.
cloolring him .to, ectnilouniooto to tho,.Ulxited
States govertuneF4 his entreaty foT.itti.intorco 7
Irene with th'e Turkel* gove a rnment,, in ,fayoF
of hie reloose. i Icosauth Oleo oxprooseti lie
desire to.. °oleo :to, the ,United Ste toe, The
Tribune's, eOprespootiewee Ode that Mr: 'Web
later will ropl*, foyoroWy• ~;, •
• Tdo : Quoioy linitiosoi.—The two '1)01 5 13611S
! loan and yillb, wito . so:romantically mat death
n inehr, Quintly; Maiiachnsetts, ' aro said'
John Gidoit Zinthivilro;
Tha gives a long accaittit cif
thath; that' they' iliotO
poetry, 'wake lOW ot
' peared;to biisb'esestieaioty 'rand-,
itdirliOtiOr their - Strange. '
:tugs: • Vitriol' novelk deem to: have' boon. - . the
;:;.. ~ r.
IiTATT4p.V • BOUT #0111E•
itedHea LTtieres Ezhlbltion. ..
The exhibition of this Saeietyi,
place on MnuditY,ovening the 24th,linstealj. of
the 22d, , tin' advertiedin our:last;
TemperaiLee CpnitOn. ;'-
We are' requested. tostata that the 'Dirk and
Cumbe'rlandyemper'anno Convention will hi'
held at zsTeCliimin'6ur g i,,oii' Stittirdny tffe.lnt
of : March, at.lo. o'clock A. M whore 'all who
are friends to the cause of temperance are in
. , •
vited to attend. ztv
' The' Aileghstnialis:
Thchie accomplished vocalists .gave a Con
cert last evening inliducation Hull,
high pleasure to a large and faslibinablo audi—
ence. Their sinking fully men-its the warm
commendation" whicli we. notice in so freely
lavished upon them by the •pressrin- -various
seotions,of the country.
Weiiihfil;ton , s Birth-Day I .
The birth-day of the ithinbEtai WABLITNOTON
r wo-leain-w ebratia4tirmbecoming—s '
'Fit in our borough. BesidOs a handsome mill
!tary parade, we understand that the members
'of the Union Fire Company, will parade in
full firemen's dress, under Col. A. NOBLE, as
'Chief Marshal, the - members drawing witq
them their Enginwand Ifose-carriage, which
;will be tastefully decorated for the occasion.—
They have also secured the. services of the
'Barracks Band, who will parade with them.—
We have had handed for publication the fol
The lumbers of the Company will meet at
their Engine-House in Loather street, at fq
o'clock in the morning, when the procession
will be formed rind' move over the following
route, viz: Up Louther street to West; along
West to Main street; down Main to Pitt
street; along Pitt to Pomfret street - ; down
Pomfret to Hanover street;. along Hanover Qo
North'street ; countermarch to Louther street,
thence along Louther to East street; along
East to 111#in street; up Main to West street;
No West to Pomfret;street; down Pomfret
to Pi kstitet: along Pitt to Lowther Street;
down Lo ether to Hanbver street; along Hano
ver to South ; countermarch to Pomfret Strect;
doWn Pomfret to Bedford street; thence along
Bedford to' Louther and up Louther .to the
Engine-House; where the company will be
We are requested by, Jacob Squire, Esq. to
state for the 4nformacion of the surviving
members of the Volunteer Infantry, who march:
ed from this borough under the commandvf
Oppt. Jacob Squler, end,were attached_ to_the..
49th Regiment of Maryland Militia; under the
command of Lieut.. Col. Veazy, in the service
of the 'United States in 1814,' that all the mem-,
hers of the said company are entitled to forty
acres of bounty land each, under the act of
Congress.. of. September - .14 th-,- 1830 ? --Their.
Military service and discharge will appear upon
the company and regimental rolls now in the
Auditor's Office. Thus the solffier . need_ only ,
prove.his identity—the widow her marria.e—
fheheir luTright to inherit.
. Should it_be_inconveniene-to-the claimant to
locate the land in person, he may transmit his
warrant to the .Commissioner of the General
,Land Office, Ishose duty,it js,to_cause to belo
cated, free of wens°, "any. warrant-which
' the soldiei may transmit to_the General Land
Office for that purpose, in ouch state and land
iliatriet as the said holder or warrantee may
designate, and upon good farming land, so far
as the same can be ascertained." Mr. Squire
therefore suggests to claimants in his compa
ny thut it will be best to have their land loca
ted in a body, for if in a body it will bear a bet
ter price than if separped into forty acre
tracts. After receiving the warrants they can
request the .Cothmissiouer of the General
Land Office to locate it for them in that way.—
Surviving members of the company, or their
heirs, would do well to confer with Mr. Squire
on the subject.
The Valentine Maula
As a proof that the young follit;011Y-availed
niversary. of St. Valentine, we are informed
that no less than front eight hundred to one
thousand tender and sentimental' effu
sions in the shape of Valentines passed thro'
the Post Office in this borough., We regret to
learn that the. occasion was token advantage of
byn number of gentlemanly blackguards to
attempt to introduce into respectable families
communications of the most'obscene and infa
mous character. Put these purposes . we aro
gratified to be able to state were foiled in a
multitude of instances (possibly in all).by the
vigilance and care of our Post-Master, who
took the responsibility, and very properly too,
of suppressing such letters as bore umuistake
able evidence of their infamous character.—
• The admirable Band connected with the Car-'
lisle Barracks, announce a concert in Educa
tion Han, on Thursday, (to-morrow) evening,
on which occasion they will perform an attrac
tive se potion of Mush,. The Band has fre
quently contributed to the enjoyment of our
citizens by their public performances during
the summer, without soliciting or receiving
remuneration, and they deserve "therefore,
'on this occasion, a substantial manifestation
of the liberality of the public. ire shall be
glad to see a crowded house. •
We are requested to state thnt.there aro a
number of valuable bookS" missin,g- from tlCe
library of tho late Judge Reed, which had
been loaned to persons in town.,,,?,'llany,,,Pf
them brenkset3 and render the othbavolUmes'
comparatively worthless, as for instance, the
first volume of the letters of Mince
the first vidume of llume's England, several
Volumes of Scott's works, and in the Law Li
brary tho first volume of 9reenleats Esidenee.
There aro only a few of the numbers Missing. •
Persons having books belonging to this library, „
'ivi:luld , thereford aonfor a great favor by inpe,:.
dip,t9ly returning tilem, or handing them over
- , . . .
]. Loontpig Land Warrants..
;Wo observe hyi the 'Gettysburg Sentinel,
that Gen t ,T. C. Miller, of this county, . designs
".going r to Illinois in tho Spring, with the view
of - locating his min Land :Warrant and time?
of a :number of his, neighbors—and that he
will,ohearfully servo any of his old emarades
in thu war of 1812, .W.taking , With the
Warrants of those who may think . proper to
send thorn )vith him, for
s tlin purpose : of loon.,
•" Waeotteta; or the Prophecy, , " by Major
Richardson. ' , 'We'have , received from the pub
lishers, Messis.• Dewitt and,Dayenport,!Tri- •
buns Buildings, Ilew,York i , a book bearing the ,
above naino.: • Tliq Work is,boatitifallyprinted,',
ongood paper,. and contains 224,1arge - oetave, l
pages. , ,'. As a.novel•;writer, the .anthoris 'not
mask:if .equalled, by any, writer ittthe awn- ,
try, (not even. exaspting :Messrs. , Bulwer and
James.): .'rhis book is considered , *: master-
Aces, andVell it ,deserVestbe;nnine; the
it of. the work consist in.the spirit oflts his'.
torioal pictures, which possess;.at -the
COhiltitenC6 of truth. Price
,fifticenta. • .'
' Pere!oxekl Property }late,. •
In addition to those itenotbfore ,Mentioned,
the follerting;;sales of. Personsil 'PropertY will
take place, according topubjio notices prin
ted at lhis office :•
Sales of Diy Goods, '4. by 'auctionAt the
store of S. 4. Coyle, in this boroiigh,-fOr three
eveninie, commencing on Thitrsday, the .21st
2 . .
~.•Sale of personal property; of Daniel Irrich,,
of Dowel. Alien township, otyltontlay the 2.1t1i
Sale of personal property of George Priest,
dec'd. at Good Hope Mills, West Pennsboro
township,. on. Tuesday,. the 25,th' of : February.
Sahviif personal property of thedatti Adam
Ileigel, , deo'd, in Mechanicsburg, on Wednes
day, the' 25th of• rehrtiary.
Salo of personal property of Benjamin Dil
icr, deceased, of North Middleton township
on Friday the 28th of Febrilai , y.
Sale of personal property+ of John Brindle,
of •Monroe township;— on Friday the 7th o
Sale of persondlP6Porty'of Santhel Kinder,
n,South Middleton township, on Friday, the
ith of March. •
, Sqlc'ot'ispziF7itl - M3FO - ftrWter Dill, in
Shiremanstoirn, on Saturday the Bth of March.
Sale of personal Property of Jacob Goo,
year, jr. in Cburchtown, on' gonday, the 10
'of March. ,
Sale of furniture, books, &c. at the resilience
of the into Judge Iteed, in this borough, on
Saturday, the 14th of "➢larch. '
Sale of personal property of Frederick Fish
er, of Dickinson township, ou Tuesday, the'
18th of March.
A fire broke out yesterday in a smoke house
attached to the dwelling of Mr. Peter Spahr,
in Louther street. The.firemen were speedily
on the spot and prevented the spread of the
fire„witnut damage. .
News of the Lost Steamer Atlantic
. . NEW YORK, Feb. 14.
j The Packet Ship Seine,,fronHavre, 'arrived
ht this port this morning. Capt. Williams,
her commander, reports seeing the American
SAcaniship Atlantic when she Was four days
out from Liverpool; under a full head of steam
in Longitude 21 degrees west. The Seine had
just experienced a heavy gait:. Capt. Wil
hams did notsee anything remarkable in the
movement of the Atlantic. He thinks if she
had been disabled after he saw her she could
not reaoh the Western Islands, in consequence
of, the wind bloWing from a contrary quarter,
The Mantic had, if the degree of longitude
is stated' correctly, accomplished only about
ono quarter of her voyage during these four
days, which is considerably behind her usual
speed—.l.l.amaccident.had—happened _to .her_
after going thus far, it, would require probably
several weeks to return, under sail, • eitlier tO
n`h English or Irish port, or 63 the Azores.—
The fact'that the Atlantic haa been seen by a
Havre packet, would seem to indicate • that I
(MI; -West-has taken - - a 'Southern course on -1
this voyage, as Havre ships Hover get "so far
north-as the usual northern route.
r , Conjecture' is still at--fault in regard to the
'Atlantic, , Ind ere L -y_one-is-hoping-thatAlke-M-rica;
rica; now daily expected- at this port, may
bring - further newsilor. her. (News of her
safe arrival hat sine, been received.) '
The District Attorney Case.
Purr,Anntrum, Feb: 14.—1 n the 'case of
the contested clecliew for - Distriot Attorney,
the Court sat rsterday afternoon, refer
ence to the alleged frauds in the Second Ward,
MoyanMnsing. Eighty-two persons testified
yesterday that they Voted for William B. Reed
for District Attorney, in that ward; These,
in addition to the fifty-five examined previous
ly-, make one hundredand forty instead of nine
ty-ftue given to Mr. Reed by returns. Sever
al others swore to the best of their knowledge
and belief that they voted for Mr. Reed, 'ns
they obtained their. tickets from his known
friends. ° The persons from whom these per
sons had obtained their tickets were also ex-:
unlined, who swore positively that they 'carri
ed no other sort of tickets than thoSe 'con
taining the name of Wm. B. Reed fdr District
Xllxeltement in noston.LS'itgltive Slave
Reacteed by a-Mob !
Bosros, Feb.. 15.-•—Frederielc Wilkins, • a
waiter, was arrested to-day, as a fugitive
slave, belonging to John Debree,• n Purser in
the U. S. Navy. The ease was heard before.
the U. S. Commissioner, and was postponed
until Tuesday. , Wilkins remained in 'the Court
room, in the custody of officers. , A mob of,
hlacks rushed in, knocked the officers down
bud secured the prisoner, and hurried him off.
This act has produced the highest excitement.
- Boston, Feb. 17.—This morning an affidavit
appears from P. Riley, Esq., the U. S. Deputy
Mar:dial, relative to the rescue. Ile com
plains that the Mayor and City Marshal did
not do their
. clitty. It is reported here that
) .•xteen warrants are out for the arrest of black
Shocking Affair in Georgia
BALTIMORE, Feb. I'7.—The dwelling of Mrs.
SWinden, near Macon, Ga., was destroyed by
fire lately, and she and her Nur children per
ished in the flames. It is supposed that in a
fit of temporary insanity she murdered her
children and fired the house. -
Murder anti Snickle
IlotinAvsnona, Feb. 17.—A man named
Pecht, at Blair Furnace, yesterday, killed his
daughter with a hatchet, and before the mur
'der was discovered ho drowned himself in a
saw-mill darn. He was.partially insane.
A LnOISLATIVE EXCURSION.—Tho Baltimore
' Patriot 'says that the rark and Cumberland,
the Susqueltatunt, and the 'Baltimore and Ohio
Itailroad'Companics:, have in*ited ;The Gover
nor antlAßie . ,lgembeia of,the,..fiegielaturo of
Penasylvania,'to pass ov4? - 411tfit.: respective
roads, from Harrisburg ie goo. and
back, free of expenee,,and it is - .Nlieelptl- the
invitation 'will be Aiccepted.'
PENNSYLVANIA LEGISLATUR44/11 tfIC:PCIII/-
sylvaniii:,Sonnte,.on-Tuesday r .alhili dg -intro
duced supplementary to tho acet9pttinguish
tho public ,dabt-cr rennsylvaninKrlt ; !requirea
persons malting returns of their lroPerty to
the Assessoro to, do so Oa oath, 't also Prevides
that the 9ounty Treasurers 04,11911. 4 Aunty
s.lAnll,coll.vQt all taxes. It will into the
treasury $509;090 a year.
,'II,IILIO . LANDI3.—.-itiS officially Stated
itinoty=iive of acres of public
will be:required , to" satisfy the warranh , of
sohliOrif in the 'lnto' war, and' . the 'of
tge t ri'eaAtni , ephipdies that it frill 'take: IA
the 'rate pdhliOlarids have 'feed heretofore
sixteed Years to dispose of these" ninety=
live ' ' " •
JanfiQ,—pour 'Torn: °l'm. &cosh:lg.:. ore
yours, Henry TAO ,TOply ITfte 4 NOIY
00.011115, Jan. 81,-1".)Oar, Hwy: molting.
Sigul foq:by tologruph : „ ,Yourg,• ; Tho..l.luines,??
Fivq yours Blue°, 44're,..b00. 4: put
-( 10 1Yu0'. 1 4 .Alutoltaissou,..of Aio.nrpt . ewmor. .„-
learn- from the report of Gen. ROI:WORT
%01181Taiinfc mamisaioners, that, for the year
1d66,' alb iitoome from the Philadelphia
and .Golumbin Raifrond.alninintdd to *358;8 95
16i Tieing ahOut,' nine per bent.. 0ti,54,900,000,
Xtsilr'Capt: Vadat; 13. Pabst. nail 4:31011!•,, tho,co4, of the. road .and.!..4, l og ehinery upon .
Irnil,od'iv"itfi'.'iehiiiriloi,..df..`.(tooxgq,,,,tutiiy, It truly 'it- gouffying
in illiladelphie, last haye been aerjuitted thlitira,iiitd willf
nftcY 'a long b4i4 , .lurtrii '.." , :st yl :!..• • •.• ' • ••
. , .
Theidtcaniehip Aftliea arriyed atsNew York
on Saturday night last; with two weeks later
frion'iHurope, 'The Aft4ea brinks' . the Joyful
news of the 'safety of the stenrashit: .Atlarttio,
about whose'Safeiy BO pinch anxiety has been
NC.' It appears that when nine days out, she
broke her shaft, and-.yams' impelled to put
back.-. She Was-aeCorit-whentthe Africa left.
All her passengers came over in the last na
med steamer. The 'Atlantic experienced ter
rible weather, and the scenes at times must
have been truly . perilous. Her machinefy is
much damaged, and will probably take two
months to repair her. But,thiii is as nothing,
compared to the fact of her re-appearance-af
ter so long a period of anxiety, and the entire
safety of all her passengers. •
The following additional foreign news has
beef brought by the steamship Africa:
The Ministerial. crisis in , France is over.
The President has snStained his position ;
which is saying more than can' be said of his
en entics—Thonitra-legitimisftyntake no se
cret of their dissatisfaction with the conduct
of H. niers and Berryer. The people have:
been tranquil; the funds hare remained the
The report is revived that the Pope is about
to abdicate and retire to a monastery for life.
Cardinal Antonelli proposes, it' is said, to
create three cardinals in the United States.
The Dresden Conferences seem likely to evil
in the complete discomfiture of the liberal
party in Germany.
The chief nations ein Europe are 'making
preparations to despatch their respective pro- -
fluotions to the world's fair in London,' during
the ensuing summer.
PIIDIOREE or W:taniNorox..—Mr. Ma
plesnn. the editor and illuminator of Pearls
of o:;:.rican has published an illits
tra the pedigree of General
Washington, as tracetland illuminated by Mr.
Mapleson, carrying back his descent to Win.
do Herbert], Lord of the Manor of Washing
ton, in the county of Durham, England. From'
him descended John Washington, of Whitfield,
In the time of Richard 111. and - ninthAirde
scent from the said John, was Ge6cge, first"
President of the' United States. The mother
of the John Washington who emigrated to Vir
ginia in 1657 ; and who was great-grandmother
to the General, was Eleanor Hastings, daugh
ter and heiress - of John Hastings, grandsoir - to
Francis, second Fail of Huntingdon. She Sias
the descendant, through Lady Huntingdon, of
George, Duke of Clarence, brother to King
543vard IV., and King Richard 111., by Isabel.
Nevi], daughter and heiress of Richard, Earl
of Warwiek, the Kingmaker. " - Washington,
therefore, up well as till the descendants ,of
that marriage, are entitled to quarter the aims
of Hastings, Earl of Salisbury, Plantagenet,
Scotland, Mortimer, Earl of March, Nevil
Montagne,-Beauchamp, and Devereux.
ELECTION or U. S. SENATORS.—TLC Legisla
tures of, the ._various_States- this yea have a
hard time of it in the election of ^li,,,S. Sena
tor..: In Massachusetts there have been four
teen ballotings, and still they arc as far from
a choice as ever. In New, Jersey. the same clic-
}iculty prevails: `rho locos after ,taking al , a
candidate in canCils;dropped.him, and.took up
Commodore Stockton. The joint meeting for
election took place on Friday, and four inef
fectual ballotings showed that the , millioriaire
Commodort; could not be elected. A motion
TofrOitpone ilieicireraiied by a vote of 41 to
37—Messrs. Williams and 31nyheo - Orbigs, co_
ting with the locos. On the fourth ballot the
vote stood 85 for Dayton, agnint flB for Stoc
kton., Williams and Mayhew weKe burnt in ef-,
figy on 7 Tridalevening, at , Trenton, in cense
queue° of their deserting their party.
A Loco nrT NOT AN . ULTRA Loco.—Gen.
James, the new U. S. Senator for Rhode Le
land, is net a bad pill for the Whigs to mid
low after,;all. The Providence Jdurnal says :
He voted for Harrison in 1840, for Clay in
1844, supported Taylor in 1848, and was pre
vented from Toting for him only by absence.
He voted for Anthony for Governor, although
lir. Sackett, his personal friend, was the op-
Pledges which htre plit conduct, offered might _
not be sufficienede in 'writing a distinct ,
ono for the future. In a communication to
the lion. Sprague, he distinctly pro
nounces himself in favor of the 'measures of
the 'Whig party, and de'alares. that_if_elected
to the Senate, he shall render to those meas
ures a cheerful and cordial support.
STATE LITN.ITIC ASYLE3I.—A meeting of the
.managers of the State lunatic Asy
um 'was held at Harrisburg, en Saturday
ust. The following acting Board was elected,
:iz : Pr. Luther Heiler, Presieent ; Dr. John
.;urwen, i d is, Superintendent;
John A. );"if.,r, Harrisburg, Treasurer add
Aaron Bomhaugb, Secretary. Win. D. Slay- 3
maker has been appointed Steward of. the Asy-
No LICENSE IN atixois.—Tlio following is
the substauce.of the no license bill which wits
passed by the Legislature of Illinois:-1. It
repeals all lice'nso'laws. 2. Prohibits the
sale of intoxicating drinks in a less quantity
than one quart, under a yen:thy of 525. id.
If sold to minors increases the fine 'to from .
to 100. 4. -provides for at" penalty of not
less than 25, nor over 1100, for selling more
than a quart,,and permittinglhe same to be
drunk on the premises of the seller.
ing :limy liquor to come within . the prorishMs'
of the law.,
CENSUS leErumss.—The 'Washington Re
public states that complete returns have been
received at the Censlis (Mice from eight of
the :Maim's., Nen- 'llanipshiie,
Vernitint,,,Na'Ssaelinsetts, Rhednisiand, Nary-.
land, Kentdalcy, Wircensin; and front :Hid Ter
ritory. of Minnesota; and. that partial re
itFnli have been received from all the 'restof
the States and . •TerritOrics, except California
and Oregon. • ; •
The complete retfirifi:ridll hardly: - hintWcoltf:
ed by the Secretary of tho Interior in titne)for•
hint to declare the ratio lidera the adjontif
ment'of our State I;gialatuke.
CQ A rich rurgsr, in Auburn, Neff Mitt, -
is to bo buried in Owasco Lake, lteautifpl
sheet of water none thut town. He b r ass stoiM,
node, which takes twolvo yoke of osen
'to arfiff it. Ile giros:4 . mm n uico , form for
burying him., Ho is to take him to the middle .
of• the like,Mnd sink him. ',, •
ritts..A. 'Washington correspondent. of Um
!Can York L:.rpreas intimates that n now journal
:will take thii`place "of the Tl'irshiti..gfon , Globe,
and , will .become . tho organ and ndroente
following ticket for -1852:—For' President,
Thomas' . H. 'Benton of Missouri. Tar' Vito
President--. MM Van Buren of NoW.York.