Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, April 23, 1851, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

A'o'oBll l oll,
IVEDNESI4Y;'ASEE, 23, 1851
Terms—Two Dollars a yea!, or One Dollar and
' i fygy V en tr i 'ippaid: punctually in 'advance: *-
81,75 if .paid within the year. •
fter'A gitate„Coniention :will be -held in the,
City of Lancaster, on TUESDAY, JUNE 24th
1851, for tikriurpose of selecting candidates
for the of of Governor and Canal Commis,
'sioner,and also for, Judges, of AU. Supremo
Court, , ,
Joseph.B., 'Flannigan, • Samuel MoMenamy,
P. Knox Morton, . C. ThOmpson Jones,
_William 11. Slinglia,__Samuel-B.—Thomas,-----
Samuel Bell, - John S. Brown,
Nathaniel EUmaker, . T. Taylort Worth;'
Wm. J. Robinson; Alexandei E. Brown,'
'Worden M Preston; William Baker, •
Thomas E. Coohian, William M. Watts,
IlenrY Johnson,James Clark,
Charles B. Bondman, ' Shermap D. Phelps,
Goorgo Cress, r, Edwin C. Wilson, •
D. A, Finney,: John Alison; A
Loomis, _ - Daniel McCurdy,. .
-- Jtjhn George - Meason,
Williain Evans, • Alexander IL McClure,.
John C. Nevin°, Francis Jordan.'
HENRY M. FULLER, Chairman,
. It. 'BUNDLE'SMITII, Secretary,
fair The acti'' of the 'Legislature of this
Stite, passed during ,its last session, , number
431, and (menu twenty-four imge of rkoloso
ly printedpampldet. , Many of them are om
nibus bills of the Most hoterogenous 'charac
ter, and by.far the
. greater number intended to
promote some private and speoial interest
Few of thorn are of any publio importance.
Tho delegates to the LanCaster Convention,
Messes. MoCnunn and CATIIOART, appointed
'at the Whig • County Convention .on Monday
last, are excellent men and sound and devoted
vrhigs. The appointment of tion. SIMPSON,
of Pow county, as tho Senatorial delegate,
Ins also concurred in.
The resolution passed by the Convention
approbatory of the administration,' of Gov.
Joranrion indicates the course Which' our del
egates will pursue in reference to his re-nomi
nation: In the passage of this resolution the
'Convention has baexpreratifid too general feel
ing of the Whig party of Cum4rland bounty.
Among the hardy yeomanry of Cumberland
county there is : no'diminution of that enthusi
astic friendship for Gov. Johnston which car.:
fled him in triumph to the gubernatorialchair
in 1848. pn the contrary every public act of
Gov. Johnston has Won for him tho increased
affection of the Whigs, not only of Cumber
land county but - the State—__ln.his-fam—stand
agniFist any increase of. the State Pebt- 7 in his
successfulandeavers to effect a reduction pf
the Debt,.while-at the same time he has rc.
established our - publienredit=Gov. Johnston
has commeneed a work Which lies nearest the
hearts 'of our Tax-paying Farmers.- That
work they Will not 'permit to be oheeked; but
will bend their energies' to the re-eleotion of
Gov.. Johnston; in order - that - the Work,
may be carried en to still more' triumphant ri3 7
sults. 'The'Plan rethicing 'the 13tato Debt
belong's peonlittily . to Gov. Johnston. He o
riginated it--to his energy and sagacity we
are indebted for' what has already been as
oomnlielied under it—and ho is the man to
carryit on, until a monster Debt and grinding
Taxes shall no ioriger eat up the prosperity of
the toiling Farmer. • 41 •• •
this Caption . the Herald Of yesterdaymmke's,o.
terrible ado, about the passage of the appro
priation bill, by, the Legislature, • and one of
our late Representatives (Mr. Bonham) comes
in for a free share -of misrepresentation tour
abuse.— Volunteer.
tr.uo,Ale.—Airn are_not-in,tho—habit—of
doing either- of these — ilui7igi;and-E;iire
done so towardMt:. Bonham, unless publishing
the items of the bill and the yeas and hays
may be called w'misrepresentation and abuse."
Mr. Bonham twisted and turned With consid
erable ingenuity anrin&thepassage of the ap
propriation bill,,hut it is afoot that as the ap
propriation bill first passed the Blouse it con
temed a provision for two newloails-and it is
equally Ea feet that Mr. Bonham voted for the
• =.6.S thOldirfinally passed we have no ob
jections'to make to it. But we wish to call
the attention of the people of Cumberland
county to the fict, which .deeply concerns
them, that Mr. Bonham, one' of their iteprs
acntatives, did support what was really a
mammoth and monster . appropriation bill
Whioh would have involved the State in new
debt. That this bill did not finally pass we:
owe no thanks to Mr. Bonham. The Senate
killed it, hut if that body. had not done so
Gov. Johnston would have. glien it a
bavo no atteution to abuse or misrepre
sent liir.,,Beekimm,,but bi —: view, of the danger
of .sendieg Amau to Harrisburg who is' ready
to vote for an-increase tho State. Debt, we
have no doubt the people of Cumberland oo‘ls l
ty will at ,the ballot , boxin•October continudto
hint the title with' which he le so significantly
dubbed in the Volunteer, as the ' late ropreeen
tativo ". of
,Cumberland °pulley. •
. ViumnlcacT,,APr il 20, .1861.- 7 DespatehTs
wareyesteFitsy, received. from lir. McCurdy,
Charge,at, ,yietuns, of the, date of March
the Austrian Government
had yefilsedthe application of the t ultart for
peindision to release . Hossuth and thenungs,
. 2414 1 1Pt tr . 15 10.5. 11 , 14 'Lawn,P a nianig , _fron 2
, ,u,y confine
want., existing between Aus
, the latter power was charged
with and 'asicepted the !surveillance of .these ,
unfortanate , l ex i llos; numbering tsoyetal,.hun
drods; brit finding the expense of their main-.
.11tal00 becoming hurdenttome, - sho cubed : to
be ieleased the incumhrance. Permis
sion was granted In reference tq all 'MOOpt
• KoSsitth' and - 6ightiik:to'n'othisia."'Thia li deCia=
ion 'watiNaiiiinitnicated` heft!rO''infelliOncq_
reached Vienna phi:l°o44' the regent intion'of
our Governnient2' Ai urgent appeal .will be
addressed, to Austria on this subject
• •
• COMPLIIIHNT TO 'TIM P4llB f;I; =bun oppollellta
in a number of emantios notino have resolv
ed in 'favor of Mr. Bretton; our neighbor of
the Volturtoor,,for Canal Commissioner. We
alutn . t,eonanitaurself to his support just yet,
but we congratulate hint on this ;nark of party
estimation. - • • • •
i67 . 4welviliemoorntio denatOre, of ,tho
York Legislature, reellinO4 the said!' 'on
Thuridsi,' as ivlr4i expediOnt'i#lll;foitiiliO bill
foi the eimlnioniont Of the triti,CaiinV ;Only
three I)emooratio Sen4ors rioaain;inid eoTO•-
te4 - 1010, .in
trfeeiO l tiolntiai'vi/pr6iont In 030 £4e4t4)..4.
bill raying • tox. or ' inalfineili-4044(4ixf
can VOW idoOiditit to' the Conatifutioni.: Merit
e•Oltenient at Albani in aonsoquenoe
or hie iito*e. • • 1, , ' ,
• _, __ •
The Cincinnati papers of this Bth inet. give
lOwing amounts of ithe,xeception of*reral
;cote in, th'm city on the previous ,day.Mq.he
I.tro's 'sive, the reeeptien given to Gen. Sctott
wet a stiffing' scene.' It'Was ;One of •th 0.40
spentaneeus outbitists:' enthuilasminlich .
the presence of e:ialblie favorite is aii'vaYs
sure to awaken in the, West;*andwhioh--indi
,..,:cating-unerrirtg)yras'they do, the . ' heafingi of
,theliopular:hciiirt-4daYtvellAtl ,coniidbiedee )
among the riohoet rewards of public Service.-
The'shortnatite7 thatluid
_intended arriyal t left no,finte to make prop
rationii for O.formal wehionni by a 00Fimi!kio.,
irtia therefore emphathially a reception by
_ the .people . themselves. The,. people resolved
'themsolvos ; inton committee of the whole, and
did the whole thing in taeir own peculiar style
—handsomely, cordially, and enthueiastioally.
' It was expected ho would arrive about
: ten
o'clock,' in a' eat froir(Pittalinrg, but long be
fore the appointedtime, however, the artillery
- a - ctlfoliaidingliegan - to ioolferate—announo
ing the.tipProaele of the expeoted geek.. 'The .
streets 'leading to the river • were of Once
thronged with'erewds hurrying to join in the
work of welcome; and by the tine the inlet
had reached the landing, it is estim'ated that
some five to ten or fifteen 'thousand people had
assembled to receive him. The boat was in
-stantly thronged - WI th - Vi tliforii,* hll:attxtou'lle:
pay their respects •to one whose fame had gone
abroad so widely, and whose deeds formed so
brilliant a page in American history. The.Gen
' eral stood on the hurricane deck, surrounded
by a dense throng of visitors and friends.
Soon, however, the'erowd opened, andn ‘ iall.
'formwas seen, standing uncovered, by the mtlb
titude on "shore. It wag WINFIELD SCOFF.—
No sooner was ho recognized by the assembled
thousands, than a about went up _that made
the welkin ring and spoke the cordial feelings
erthobe who had assembled there to greet him.
It was a fitting welcome from the first city of
the Wdst to the first Captain of the age..
It was, with difficulty the Old Hero was able
to reach his carriage, So dense was the .crowd.
Haviitg gained the carriage he was escorted a
midst the cheers and greetings of the throng
to the Burnet House,. where another wblcome
awaited him froin the multitude 'who' had as
sembled there to 'Witness his arrival. In a few
minutes after his arrival, ho made his appear
ance on the balcony, where he was warmly
ceived. He Nddressed those assembled in a
'brief speech, and retired. Shortly after seve
ral of the military and fire companies paraded
onSinenntl_Third streets i -upon -which Hie -
General kohl made his appearance and brief
ly addressed them.
During the day, the Burnet Huns was
crowded with persons desirous of paying their
'respects_ to the brave old soldier. Among oth
ere who called, were four men, the remaining
remnants of a company who hadbeen engaged
at the storming of .Clinpultepeo., The Gener
al received them with_great cordiality, and_as_
he hold them by the hand and spoke. of the
dangers they had shared together, these shat
tered relics of that terrible scene were moved
even to tears by the kindness and sympathy of
au uld commander. - The military.and fire- .
men of the oity•emulated eaoh other in their
devotion to the General; many of them had
fought under his command on fields made his
toriCaVy their valor: .
The Cincinnati Gazette gives an oquallyvivs
id description of the reception of this distin
guished citizen of the Republic, and one who
de destined to lead.the 'Whig. party -of the .U
-nion•to a glorious victory in 1852. •
The Baltiinere Adierican, of Friday
says, the l'resident of the United States, after
a careful examination of the evidence taken
by the Commissioner in the matter of the char
ges preferred against Mr. Collector Lowis.and
Mr. Surteyor Norris, of the port,..of:Philadei
phia, has found that dose chaiges are notsne
tainedby the proof against either:lacer, and
has,dismissed them accordingly. It is known
Altir,ollo73EafetiiiiiliftriefTieasury had pre
yiously given all - the papers" a full' and satis
factory: examination, and that ho concurs en.
tirely in the decision of the President. The
following, is the ;official anifbuncoment that the
charges.against Mr.-Lerie-are-disinissedt-- -
Dear SirL-It becomes my duty to advise you
that the President has carefully' examined the
evidence taken by Mr. Dunlevy, in the charges
preferred against you as Collector, and Mr:
Norris as Surveyor of the Port of Philadel,
phis. Tho President instructs me to say that
ho.finds the charges are not sustained by the
proof agiinst either officer, and. they are ac
cordingly dismissed.
I had given the papers a very full and satis
factory examination myself before they
. 3vere
submitted to the President, and fully concur in
the opinion that the evidence does not sustain
the charges against yourself and Mr. Norris.
I am, respectfully, your otet serv't,
• (Signed) , Tiros. CORWIN.
Wm. D. prists, Esq. Colleotor,•&o., Phila.
Wig IPU * 5.g.% 0• fAMFZ) CO=
•The secession movements in South Carolina
. 4e evidently approaching . a' "crisis." pleal 7
riled is now openly Proclaimed, and the most
prominentmon of the State do not hesitate to
say the Federal:Government is but another,
name for the despotism of the majcirity. That
under it the Southern States Lace been plun
dered and ins_ulted, until it haft beeome thou
duty end mil); road of escape, to diesolvo their
connection thorowith.". Such, 'and other Hen
areboldly put forth by these men, un
til at length the feeling has been excited to
such a degree that meetings, are being hold in
various sestions'of the State,, to eonsult upon
the seopssion: . of',Senth.Carolina from the U
nion! ' The most proirditent-men at Cl/6omM)
tinge' are A. P. Butler tind'l4r. ithett, U. S.
Senators. - ' '
Trin narlitsOr ''Annaz..Llt is ono 'of the
characteristics of the _American people 'to
laugh at abuses they ; :eannot remedy, and to
avraitimtimitiv referMs which the present Mi . -
lore may not be gulfs, ready: In fJpiri
'thf *t;
the LauiSilile Journal, hi'refeiring the re=_,
Sent_exploit of Sonatai: Tlerland, of Aric: in
franiting . te hinntlelftabtildl:falf 'a;ienef backe r
rays' e
„eommitted a little oversight.„ After
franking Lis books, eld,.olothea, and, ether
moveables . frem, Washingtoncity' to :
. 1 . 4410,
ho ought to have tanked himself. .13y
crawling into , the same mail-bag ;with -Ids - „eld
clothes, taking with.;hira• at the same, time,-
Under franlf, a sufhclenoy of broad and cheese,
he might have , got home withoutAke expend'.
furor of , any - of his mileage. We could sug
gest to the josttnasters to have the, mall bags
handled very , carefully. There's no telling
hoW many of them may contain d Locefoce
member, of COngross, ;Who might,be sadly_
'ile;nuigedby rough handling. . •
, York, 4erald
thivin'orahere or the 4oly dounoill at
Xterrio,'lleehifitt•iir the fetioli of eroatlni
;pf llogusi ii 0400, n lied td the
mihjoot, and:ibat they Vivi: , Jaistiteatevor the
,oligotiotiif,' which` de0i40,,, 41101414V'
gt&it 8 1 / 1 4 , 6 it; in the 14/434.004e-gif:
v.• . 857,0TT:
Gov. Johston has concluded to'hitch his sled
to Gem-Scott's lbooinotive ' • and hopes by this ,
trials again slide into the office of Governor.
-= Yofunteet•
The: o_ut~usi
- eiprossions in , tho whig .
ranks ih fav'or - 'oi Geis. Scott for the Pfelidosi
eV have made an awful squirming among .our
opponents.' TIOQy well; know it is the..:tiontit-'
knell : Of their mopes, and. that Case ofi , fbro . - -
.ken sit mil?. minOry, or the, old ..Fedoialiat, ;
lathes Iluchanan, havo no more chance against
, Genr Sodtt thrortheyhad . agairoartheThld'Avai
rior de-Buena Vista. l llencle the tattempt, on
the inirt of thesolvCrY diiiihtere'sticl. advisers,:
.te.initke it appear that the Scott - MoVeMent is
in opposition t2,..-TFesioe4t Ralinero.ancl. Henry.
As fot:Lbov.' Johnstthi; - •if he 'IS iriontli'y to
Con. Scott now it is no now feeling with him.
Ile was well known as his Metal' ad ;sipper
ter,inthe blration4 ; Convontion,,ef- 1848,
having as a
, delegate L that _body, ,given his
ToteloLlEteil. - _l3COiCon.:o;ory-lhhllel. - =l2lO -now
retintrue to his firat . Choiee.<llls
Of Gen...Seettja . consequently • entirely- disin-.
terebted . .. Atidus ho proved_ in. 1848 the fore-,
runner,of',victory topen. Taylor, so in 1851,
we predict, "the re-election of Wm..' F. John
ston will, herald .tho coming triumph of the
world-renowned conqueror, of, Mexico in the'
Presidential . Campaign of 18521 . - ) There's: a,
bital;time coming, boys;
. .
The Free Banking law failed in, the House
afterhavingpaSsed the Senate, 'aml will now
come before the, people in their choice of rep
iiesentatives. . The ,vote was 50. to 45 for its
indesniti pOstponement—tiis
,showing that
eleven locOfoco members gave it their support.
The Harrisburg
,correspenclent ; orthe •North
American thus spealis! of the notion• of the
HOLM • .
-• The Free - Banking system: has failed of be=
coming a law.' This may be an importantfact
in the political liistery of' the State. All the
Whige,,eave two hi the Senate and two -in-the
house, 'recorded. their Notes' in 'favor of this
project, and-thus gave evidence of their wil
lingness to have the'plait tried, and to gratify
the wishes and 'anxieties of 'the thousands of
06-citizens who petitioned for it. The influ-,
pees which bankers and brokers were able to
bring to- bear against It—prompted, as they
were, by a desire to save themselves and to
retain in their hands that monopoly of bank
ing which enables Wein. now exclusively to
renp all the advantages resulting from it—and
the 'activity of these men , and their agents, in
the Halls and out of them, united with the
party drill, which, in some -initaiioes, the ig
norant; in others the designing,- audio others
-the-corrupt,- applied with a- zeal, proportioned
to the odd to bagained,—these influences have
done their work. -From this periOd the adop
,tion of Free Banking betomes a conflict between
the selfish rich and the mass of the people,
and wo eventually to those whose efforts tem
porarily retard its-introduction: °
- 71. - 31 -- 115iPORTANT - ITIEGRDICT. -
In the Philadelphia Court of Common Pleas
on-Wednesday last an important case was de
cided It wA6 Philip
R. Preas t7B: , Jacob Haas, to recover tho'sub r
soripthin_price of the Germantown Telegraph
for twelve years. The paper was leitat a pub
lic house in_ vicinity of the defendant's
stall, in — Callowhill street, (the defendant being
a but Cher at the time,) at the express direc
tion of Mr. Houe,, , where it was continued 'to
be loft for tho space of time' mentioned. The
defence was two-fold : first, the statute of lim
itations; and second, that the paper Should
have beenieft_at .the residence of the defen
dint;',its it was known to the plaintiff?' Judge
Kelly charged the jury that where a person
subscribes for s: paper, and gives directions
where it shall be left, if a subscriber wishes
to discontinue his paper, it is his duty to square
his accounts and
- then give notice .for . tt discon
tinuance. If a paper is sent to a person thro'
the Post Office And hp takes it out, he is bound
to pay for it. -If a subscriber chares his res
idence, it does not follow tfietplecarrier must
take notice d it, and a delivery of tic paper
at the place'wh'ero he was first directed to leave
.ie a delivery to the subscriber, unless .the
publisher receire notice to dilcontintio or send
itip - tuotitoriptcors: -.-- -
The Statute of limitations did not affect the
ease, as the defen6nt had paid , something on
account in'June, 1844. Verdict for .plaintiff,
Wo6o in the foreign :papers accounts : from
Malta of asuceession of terrible earthquakes
WhioliVllVO been felt at Makri, a city of Ado
lia, Turkey, on the 'Mediterranean, and at the I
far-famed city and island of Rhodes, which is
situated 60 miles out from Makri mid the Turk
ish conk Tho English mail steamers oimee
ting with the Overland route to China ; pass
near Rhodes. The first shockwas felt on the
28th of February, between five and, half. past
five o'clock, P. M., when at Rhodes, the upper
I Part of the'c'estle, which is at the. entrance. of
the Uwe, fell with = awful or:Ash, whilst the
TOwor of -Arnyki-liiile which command the
-entrance-of4ho-harbor r and-several-other - pat to
of the fortifications sustained• groat injin•y; as
did, likewise mitt) , dwelling houses, some of
*dolt were shaken to their very foundations
on the rock—others cracked throughout. The
oscillations wore, from west to east. • •
The shocks continued almost daily till the
7th of March. At Makri, on the mainland,
the whole of the house; dwellings and'stores,
lately erected in the town, kayo been levelled
to the ground. The,survivors fled for safety
to the vessels. .
The town of I.4ovissy, whioh contained 1600
houses, has not one left 'standirtg, and-no less
'thaji 690 humattheingS,ltre'reckoned to hea
der the ruins. ~ The ylllttgo of Chlorge.,has
nearly, Met wit4,,the. Same4ltto, the upper. part
of a huge mountain having fallen into, and
blocked up the small port of Erkoneide, over-•
whelming •all the dwellings round about its
base.. Another villago, , morn inland, hits been
burled from the fall, in opposite diroo 4 tions,'of
two hills, betwecm,whioh it Was sitmitedi"_ '•
The,ahatabera of. the Locusts; Which Mr. G.
~11., , ,Smith, of, Baltimore, stiMinsists`are'tb'ii
Pear ;this year, he says, mays now Opened
by ahavittioir inch , 0r, , ,..tw0: of- the (amino°
"soil :in, any place , where tteca or ,Whrubi3ory
grew,.th. 1884•,,. The ; ohataberty he anyei were
geugrally oompletedioniSitigday last; the MIL
.usual mildness and forwarthmsa of. the season
liavlng,lmstceod.the pperatieh about oneweek.
Should-the aeastmcontinue f.avorakle; , the exit.
'of; the insect fromithegrOutts(w, 111-prefbably ,
Wolof) expedited, and willtakeplace from the
10th to the 16th of Nay, 4nstead.of , the , Oth;
adda.. • .
""To show that the operation of rmaking the
chambers took ,plaeo laat ;woek and werefin
jelled on Satiirday,,). Mado-.earoful examina
tion on Tuesday'bist. The Wore then
in their usual ,plaoes, , about 18' inches. inider
gyounel.. , 'On;Thursday , l found. them working
,towards the surffiee. On Satarday_afternoein
I found theni with their 'oliamkers , complete,.
the top 'beliig within a' half kick of ,the:eitr.
"At present yre ,ouly want to kretiw Whlkt
federal neighbor thinks of thoso poudorows
lows" and the ""• new
COlx rickthing;'ontSt ' •
-IC 4 iiir!ileitirkiiis 'meeting:l , 4lk: be held this
Ohiin" obi . °4iiich we under
, etand - trilllti::iddreseed,
,hy,seipi'jd , plequent
6 / 3 1 !**1 5 :.#Tart'
Vii: •
t As
, tre cowed of Loctutei(,:on
idniostlo - a failure, has
Inncii-Aarger7s. Ludi , -
eness i the, lag two evenings . Had' tho s ,samo
-zulriber attended nt 4at;:
ibndOrit below miglithtive isAillitiafricturos:
Dr. Morronls a most interesting Lecturer and
has over,, rapansgroommunicating.a. familiar
knowledgoi'oehhi sublime aubjeet, •
;I our,Teo
tures of his omffso remain to be delivared,,
which'wo - tope will, be lull, at torid.Siaiii•lenl .
turo onano Jfumbugs of the-Am-on-Monday .
evening, was infinitely amusing. • His practi , ,
—cal:doznonskiaddonOf - thirhtunbUggery of - mos,:
13/oiiffM, leleoirkai psyohologi, •&e. we regard
as a publio benefaction. •
. .
' IDlokinion Collage. •
We are gratified to learrithat "law ander
, der" as gall . as good feeling are restored in
tliis institution. Tho Juniceelass stands' as it
was 'before the. outbreak, with' , three 'eicep
..--tiOne.-- Collego - distarbendesTate n3newthings
and the best regulaifictinstitUtione aro not ca
1, empt faunt thorn, but we hope it t inny . be long
before - the pone° of mother Dickinson is again
ruffled by such a - tempest. • • ")- •
' April Court,
. Oar usually attentive Reporter bas, not fur
ni4hed us any
,account of the proceedings, of
Court-probably because.they were not of ex:
Citing interest. The .Quarter Sessions, busi
ness was very light. The most important case
was that of two young men of our, borough,
- who had been conspicuous for some time past
for rowdyish conduct s but whowere .checked
inn .
their career last ,week by a conviction for
theft„and sentenced to an imprisonment of
eighteen months each in the Eastern Poniten,
We are glad to have no local disdsters this
week. Ono of t our "corps of '''reporters " mune
:in on Monday evening in breathless haste to
inform us that an old lady had been found •ly
ing "Etone'deiid" in her housp, in the Ipwer
part of town. Ile left again to colle'et the
partieularii, but next morning called with the
more gratifying information that she ices then
more alive than ever) Medical aid had resto
red her from a state of insensibility, which
her neighbors first thpght was death.
4:,lallfornin Intelligence
'We received by the last steamer letters from
- George-Fleming, Esq. and Mr- Wm-Miles, 1
two of the Carlisle emigrants to ,California.—
letters however contain only general in
formation and give no particulars respecting
other-members-of-the-Carlisle-part3;.—Ahv l
Fleming, as we learn his letter, has been ap
a Deputy in the Clerk's office-of the
Supreme Court. Mr. Miles also had abando-
— ned — mining an awcount d the poor success
which attended it, and as we learn from his
letter was engaged in, the gardening business
; about twenty.miles from Stockton. lie says
a general feeling
.of disappointment - prevails
among the Miners, as earcely one in, a ihou-
Ittand of them were realizing,enough to pay ex
penses, „The:state of }moiety and public raor-.
1 ale in the ,new . S tate,, are_ represented as deplo
! rabl% - • - ;
Sale of Real Estate. '
Wo learn froin,the.Volluiteee• that the Tav
ern stand on the east end of High Street has
boon pnrolxiked, by Mr.- Roberb:Allacro, its
present occupant; for the sum of $2700.. Mr.
A. purehased , of Jacob Zug, Esq., and intends
repairing and improving the honed.
„*The public house recently taken by , Mr.
charles,MoGlaughlirt, on North NanoVol. Arcot,
ie also undergoing Improvements and enlarg,-
meat, which will greatly add to its appearance
iiiridlitiretaincret — T — se4tritibllies_ter_accomriada:
ting the travelling public.
iileari,o 7 o Piro Proof, po.,1131;
This article, which is adyertieed in our eel
umns by our hardware merchants, has been
'recently, es we - learn - from . the lireTunitier, ap
plied to the roof of the stately mansion of
Rev. J. V. E. Thorne, on High street The
disastrous'consequences of the late fire afford
sufficiientwarning to our property : holders to
adopt every precautionary Measure against a
like catastrophe. Blake's Firo and Water Proof
is pronounced to be a sure preventive against
the destructive eff7pts of both those elements.
WHIG courfTT Cilavrviitor.
At a. convention of the Whigs of tdreherl
land county assembled in Carlisle, on•ldenday
the 21st of April inst., WILLIAM CLARK, of
Southampton township, was , appointed Prcsi
'dent,.and-Cel..S. Oyster and T. W. Craighead,
.crots lask...Tha-following—delegates-appeare.
'as repreacidS i tives ' , of their respective tom
Lother . Di ShOop, David Weiss..
Upper' llen--Geo. Chapman ,Dan'l Maust.
E7Pennabo . ;:o' 7 —.4l. P. Erb, Simon o,yotor.,
Sitter Spriii,--W. Culbertson, W. M. Muil7,
ifechaninsburyW: C. Houser, Daniol Zear
ing. ' ' . ' •
. Nonroe,- . —Enoch 'Young ; John Lutz.,
N. Neddlitiin—Abr'm iThitmer. ' . .
• Carlityle, East ,Ward—C. Plunger, • 111111h0
carllite,.. welt Warteorgo Weifjp, Jacob
S. Niddletoti—M. Griffith, J. W. Craighmid:
Dickinami-4.. Green, 1. G. Williams.
IY:'.PennisOoio'l.; Boltahociver,-G: Zinn; jr.,
Newton- Tr lt4,l. Bays, Samuel Pipor.„-
Kettle, Win. Clark..
Shippembuii-4. Bomberger, 11. 4 1' hrneli."
' The ConyentiOu.then roaeMied' to ballot
for delegtitoe,tO,represent Cumbirlatiti 3 Oon r ety,
in-the Whig §tate ,Cen4ontion, which meets In
Laneter, ; ori the . 24oa.Of Juno next, to nomi-,
iiato omulhiatea i for,Ooverpor and - ! Tinigoe
the SnpreMe
~Onurt, whereupon Dr.• 'F. L
,id,,Shopliordotin f a, and It. P.
~BotA.,*oc. , GhiPpenaburg, were duly deo
ted..Neepro. iihiliardiyoode, of ploid F ! op, and
John Itnp4 Of . Men, were appointed, niter
natee. •
On motion, the nomination or don. 30iEPIT
Smiremi, Bribe tenatorieLdologate. appointed'
. .
by Perr y county,. wee unarninounlywooneurred
n by the oonrentiow. i
The following t• (Isolation nos'' offertd. , and.,.l=
' titkaintottgly•
= LR4sobt44,..Tbitt voltaxouruittorod oufkdofloo
intim , oluittikotet integrity , and potrOgoto, of,
• 1y11...4.• JORICST.Q.N, our. talented aid .
. poindoti-ChiOr'•Uagiotiato; tiod - loOrt pionAhtii
ti3-oloot!on - as ‘itollymeoessarY to. tbio contiii4
"1104.PtooporitirJattOrilfore of otir bßlOtocteopt
be T ioitaint'in*vqs 3npoia
t t y.• 9://ip...0.1, • .'•
'firsunanr.—Attention is 41600 -
tt Mr. Ilubbtrd i alinudo
Be'minory,`pall to an ikoonetit 1.4*:
zex,;Axolitialkop Zooloson;.-ot: ttitr;Rotua s n
A bottlAolio Ohoroh. fa lying dangeT9tusly ill:at
Giunnat's 4n.crAzzien.—The MaYatunfb,,
illustrated by three beautiful .Engravings,.
pr*'the season- 7 4 , i10 ! ra," a
'cent picture of foniale - lovellnessj r ",the 4 W:
Queen,", , k nnierb ' oelored fashiSii..plate.L 7 and„._
.t Spring4lowern," a charming mezzotint.
The literary; cotifents , are eittiretY:originaV i '
and ocintrihnted by, 9, P. •It. Jame i George
D. Prentica,,.R. H. Stoddard, Henry Nir.4ler, .
tort; William Hewitt,' Mre.'Cnioline F. Orne'; - .
Gracie... Greenwood,. and other,eminentauthors...
The iiiindier is idtogethof rin attractive one,
' and will maintain the reputation which Gra.
hanidies carped for his Magazine by the issuesV
of ;the current yea'r.: • '
It. Graham.. $3 a year. Two copies for $5.--
priately illustrated with fine engravings, typical_
of the season. "Idn:y-Day Morning," a: very
pretty Ciincnit,.gracen:the . eover—"The Lan-.
guage of Flowers,!' an ! exquisite steel ongrav-: ,
ing,, represents a Pair,of beauteous maidens;
is a charming illustration of a rustic lass Ea
r, .
rayed in all tholoveliness of vitgin.intiocence. •
I • •
The contributions are by Mrs. Eliot, Mrs. Hale,
.Ides. Alice B. Neal, Prof. Alden, T.:S..Arthur,'
and other favorite ,writer,s,_whose names are
familiar es household words. After the 80th .
of .Tune, the postage 'on the Lady's Bosh will
-be only 2 cents for any distance not exceeding
_530-miles,-or-24--cents-a-yeartr - material re-
I (ruction upon the present rate, and an addi
tional, inducement - for • subscribing. Send on
your orders to L. A. Gorky, ,
Terms, s3.p year, or 2 copies for $5.
have just ;published ‘• Rebels . and Tories, or
The: Blood of the Mohawk," a Revolutionary
Legend, by Lawrence Labree, Esq. The scene
of the work is laid principally in New -York
city, and in the northern pert of the state, at .
a period when the British held possession 9f
the city, and while the northern Vontier Was
ravaged by hordes of blood-thirsty Indians,
under Brandt, who committed atrocious deeds
of cruelty. 'The whole narrative professes to
be historically correct. Published complete
in a large octavo volume, at 50 omits.
cqivcd<;thp April number of this admirable
Monthly;-published by. Stringer. Sc. Townsend,
No. 122 Broadway,.:N. York. It contains 144
pages, compactly' filled with articles of the
highest value, and comprising a number of
beautiful illustrations. The Intetnational
differs from Harper's Magazine in giving ori:
ginal articles from the best American writers
ds well as selections from• English Magazines.
It has therefore this 'superiority over Earlier's.
The popularity attained by the International
is' shown in the immense 'circulation (25,000
copies) it Ifftsialreatly'reaolied: - 'l'fieci'" $3 'pin'
year; or $5, for, two copies, or twc piers;
five copies for $10; -•— • •
ft - y 6 lVe have received from our friend J. S.
Richards, Esq., a .neat pamphlet copy 'of his
'address delivered before the Reading' Literary
Society, which - as yet we have only been - able'
to glance at. The subject, a local one, ap
pears to be eloquently and earnestly treated.
MX° have received the first number of
- "The TaftbTUT" n — mouthly.Magnzine, devoted
to Masonry, Literature and Seieiiee,-Published
in Ifarrisbnrg, and Edited Gy Prof. ,Blinun
thill and B. Parke, Esg, Itis_beuutifullyi
up and_edited with taste and . tittni. Tertits
$1,50 a year. • •
Among the many complaints that prevaiLin
this community at the present time, is the,one
whicl i t we have placed at the head of this ar 7
Hole. 'We cannot conceive how any sot of
persons can 'be the publisher's of their °ism
Meanness. We witnessed, what.wo call-lifeam
ness, in all its nakedness, disrobed of any.ror ,
deeming qualities, the other evening. At a
free Lecture in Education Hall, op last ThUre-'
day night, the house was crowded to excess,
and all seemed delighted with-the lecturer and.
the manner in which he handled his subject,'
This being the introductory to a course of ,
liectUres, by a gentleman' whom no one will
nocuab of not being able to perform' what he
had undertaken, ono might have supposed
that the same suisceSs would attend the future
efforts of the lecturer. But, no, as there wait a
"levy" charged as the price of adintssion,
it,was a sure preventive to those who make
it their business 'to attend free lectures, and
*Wen called upon to_contribnispenses
Of the lecturer, in the shape of a shilling ad-!
-mittance,,,,exprete themselves perfectly satis
fied with the first ono, and decline going to
hear any more, because, forsoothoit will cost
them twelve and a half cents! And_ yet if it
was_for_ a._ circus, or -a Una- of-Serenaders
they would not hesitate a moment to pay even
double that amount to hear them, ni was done
by many who attended the first free lecture by
Dr. lilorron. on Thursday night last.
We do not hesitate to say - that such conduct
las this is highly reprehensible. It looks well
for a conrniunity like this, which a stranger, to
hear some of them talk, would suppose was.
the hot-bed from which springs all the light
and science that dawns upon the country,—
It speaks well for us, our colleges, schools and
seminaries, that out of such an intelligent
community as this, in which every one pro
fesses to he a dove:teen of Science, such' an
eminently qualified: Lecturer .ns ' Dr. Morron,
Could scarcely raise 'ha audience. Why 'even,
in adjoining towns, with one-ludf the,popula-,
lion of this would-be community of Solons,
Dr. Morron lectured'.night .after night to,
crowded audiences. To conclude,—we hope
that our expression of the truth may ,not
3voundllre — fdelifigi - fOf any one. iye allude to
no ono iti.paftiouler :but to mean people in ge
neral: . .-. -Tony Pnriror.
Tho'preceding communiestien, althoughox
ceedingly sovere, deserves a_place in our Co- •
lumns nevertheless for the truth it contains,— .
Wo are not sure, however, that our correspon
dent draws the right distinction in his,defini
lion of "meanness." .We do not so much re
gret that peouniavy meanfiess'whicli Withholds
froin the Lecturer au adequate renruneratiora,,
We rather fool saddened by the prevalence of
that moral meanness which is exhibited by the
inany, who with fashionable affectation on the
on hand, or heavy-headed dullness on , the
telt you they never aitend " lectures"—
thatMeannede to whose leaden eyes imowledge
unfolds' her 'ample page in 'aid—that menu
fieS'whie4 knows; no lofo aspirings, nor..huti- •
geung and th.irsting after that intellectual
nourishment Which' "raises mortals
. to
skids." Did not thie,'species of meanness so
extensively. prevail, there would be none of
that other which keeps people away. from Astro
nomical lectureshcoause they_cest twelve. and a
half cents. • • ' '
; We do clot hesitate to any that the. Lectures
sDr. ; Morron are eminontly worthy of beirug
listened to, as , affording instruction tho most .
profitable, and that those .who; do not; attend
thoin,do injustice to theirhetter naturea:!;;We
may be (told tin eittenuationt..that, die sated iit;;;.;;
formation ;mai ballad frombooks, - Or that Pr. •
Morrint'a leoiures are not ,original. Bat ghat '
are 4bescobjeoffons worth. ,00mincfromi those.;
Who seldom; read .booki ,(unlesa •uoyelil4 - ir.;
sh° would,noither .listen to twhatirPorigittl. ,, ;
Ouch; alkjeetions too are well answertfl4,2the
foot that Dr. Morrqr4 ;lectures have been at=
tended by most of our ofergyinen,
&0.,,wh0,ar0 themaelvei well sad, whilo;thei;
man went on'the j'C'es night enlf4;bcaird It; Wad
ps'otoledge that was offered, thon"wdnt' no
, • ,
WIIII.I,I,IEAT gives us"great
taaion to iiiient what ife'haye altruttqate,o,,.
that the *lent:crop; t he .gret , tt , 7iie4t
growing rogilins oountry,
0 110 , 01 : di° Yeqi,littr, a mete ive,a1 4 3 1 4 op
il'OcMlllloo. Will1,1)6110/:111 in, every querter,
caue4r ti ti e. " -.;
For (lic "Herald."
. .„ .
TiotroGuArinc buspA.Tontsi.
Iro,nic.—=Thezotenznaliqp Prometheuiii
febtn phagres, the Bth hist', arrived here this
:evening, mith 280 parOengers, but bringing no
gold on freight.
~.Thero howevor t n-eonsid
erabl4'amount in the l'unls of 'her passen•
Sht! Brings dates from San Francisco to the
IS.tlCtof ' , 12110• steamer Now' Orleami
had 'arived at c ranama, April Ist, with $BOO,-
000 in fold; :the steamer - .Northertor, with
sBoo,ooo,.and tile steamer Antelope,, 'with
$000;1300:-A.11 - ilrivIiCliWit.i . iit - Clugres when
tho , l:rometheus sailed.
s'iltb'e're had been o contihusSimi. of- . robberies
,OntrageS' upon the :/thinus.=Vol: was
prevailing to a ebudiderable extent at Cha
:l4nch,law in Cantor . ;lie.
Tweineil;:ndlo gave' their names as John Bax
ter, of 1‘ Mine, and:Charles Sirninons of Masa.,
were hung by the populace on Consuluner's
,river, on the teth ult., for horse stealing.
Nevada city has been :reduced to ashes.—
'rho fire is supposed to have been the work -of
incendiaries. - -Ono - hundred - and — fiftyliwiii
,were diiitroyed, 41141:tho less is' calm:Tinted of
dna million of 'dont:int: • •
Tho iierit - County Trflgodl . 7.
BALTIMORF,' April l the man
who was, arrested about a month since; on'the
,ihargo of participating in the terrible
. inurder
of the Cosdow family, near Georgetown Cross
Roads, Kent county,.llld., on the night of Feb
ruary 27th, has made a _confession disclosing
the true authors of the crime.
o err the tfiite menmamed Murphy, Shel
ton, Ford, rind Taylor ' were the perpe
trators of the murder. He
or denies thdt hehnd
anything to do witltit.' ffe only knew of the
.conspiracy of the others for the commission of
the crime.'
-Vie four 'first mentioned; Murphy, - Shelton,,
For), Sillis, beep arrested at Havre de
Grace, 'Taylor, Ind .- other party, is still atlarge.
Webster, the uncle of Mrs.' Coulon, who has
been suspected, is not implicated.
In his confession; Drummond also intimates
that if some of tlie`Cosden fainily had utit es
eaped and given the alarm, it was the inten
tion of •the murderers to have followed up their
work. of pluuder and"mtiisacre, and other fam
ilies in the neighborhood, against whom they
entertained 'feelings of hostility, would have
been murdered the same night. The discls
sui.•es thtis made, add'a deeper dye to the al
ready- terrible crime which has agitated . the
community whore it occurred to such an ex
traordinary extent' , - •
Ilon. Daniel Webster at Boston
BosroN, April 18.—T1dComnion Council
held a Meeting laSt night, in reference to the
refusal of Faneuil Halt to the Hon. Daniel
Webster. A series of resolutions was offered,
and passed unanimously, censuring the Board
of Aldermen for refusing Mr. Webster the use
of the Hall, and cipressing the gratification it
would have given the members of the Council
to have heard him in Fancuil Hall; in support
Of mid "oi'der, the Coiihlitutititt — and tife
Union. • •
In his letter, written on Wednesday,-declin
ing to address the people of-Boston' at this
time, Mr. Webster says he cares nothing for
the refusal.of the Hall, personally, except that
it deprived him Of — thirgratification of meeting
his _fellow citizens. Ff_he_eupposed- it -to be
the general voice of the people, , it would
have caused him the deepest regret.
lie adds that the resolution denying him the
Ilan was:ridopted by the seine board which
of councils in inviting President Fillmore to
visit the city of BoSton. •
The Gouncil have appointed a•Coniinittee to
request Mr. Webster - to address the' citizens of
Boston-nt—sorrre -- futarcr , daT - Tlflieyshirve - also
appaintod — a corirm - iftee to request Presidiat
Fillmore to visit Boston.
Dreadful Welve froiU
teen tinierlcams IlLurd,pr.e4
RICHAiO.N.P, April 19.--13 y an arrival at New
Orleans, wo have received later dates from
San•Jben de NiCaragua.- A passenger informs
the editor of the Picayune, that the Americans
in the Nicaragua and the Mosquito country,
have been subjected to infamous outrages, and
fifteen' ef . thoirimmber were basely murdered.
All the Americans in the country, to the num
ber-of eight hundred; have 'been compelled,
for safety, to make, preparations to leave.—
Many wore already at San 'Jude on the sth,
prepariCg teMnbarkTor American ports. The
government and tho people, through British
interference, had .taken a. sudden and unex
plained antipathy to the Americana.
Enthusiastic rieception of ten.
B UPFALO,: April 16.—Yesterday P. M. our
citizens turned out en masse to receive this dis
tinguished and - brave soldier, who-is about to
take up his residence in this city for a short
-t merttr--the- common - in
' carriages, military officers in uniform, and a
large number of citizens, through several of
the principal streets, to the Mansion. House,
where the Mayor, iu an appropriate speech,
,welcomed him to the hospitality of the city.-
rOinarks were briefly responded to by the
General. Minute guns were fired while . the
procession was proving.
enuy Llnd>sWeste
Wucimml, 20:—Jenny Linifs West
ern tour is'iaplilly ceiniag to a close. She is
anno'u'nced to sing in this place on Thursday
evening, and at Pittsburg, (where the new 'Ma
sonic Ball is being, fitted up for the occasion,)
on Friday evening. She will then proceed Lo
Baltimore, 'Philadelphia, and, eastward.
The Boston Rioters
.BOSTON, April 10.—The Grand Jury of the
r s.,. , .Distriet Court tide morning brought in
new I.lille .of indietment.against -the pergiins
chatted resetting the fugitive Shudraci:
PALLADELPIITA, April 10.—The public .T7f1.9 .
again disappointed this morning in the Judges
- oftl;m:Pommon - Pleas. making no - ireTiiieUcin
the contested electibn ease. 'Six months have
now elapsed, since this suit
,r: as instituted . by the, contestant, and • more Wan amontli sit e°
the Tudge; took the matter under considera
tion. This delay is enabling the present in 7
cumbent, whom he decision will doubtless
displace, t'o'reap the perquisites of the crimi
nal court for the Session noye; in progress..°,
Draves demagogues who hare
forlid Ton'g'a time been keeping iip a State of
exciternont in South. Carolina on the subject
of - disunion,: rim 'doubtless, a source , of intol
erable* annoyance to the wise and virtuous pot;-:'
tion of .the 'population of that State, and we
are notnt'all'surprised at the following para
graph: which yro clip from the Greenville.
Sonthein Patriot: •
"We • 'know of somo gontlenten of wealth
and yforth who. aro:about leaving South Caro
liath.,on account of ,tho continual political tur
moil and warfare with the general govefinuent
Which characterizes her t If she persists in
her road scheme of - secession, her boat citizens
will 'Cave in 411.0-es:qid move, ad ono told •us
t.t . i/m.dttyki.milie,c,. 'into Iheanited States:':!?
,CAFIES.—Tho Supreme,
Court' of Pennsiivania has decided that Jurors
in capital cases ..cnnot be separated,, even
Consent of prisoner, counsel and. court. , A
, from Schuylkill ; where a man
had been convicted of tile , snurder of his wife,
'and R9_14151.90 to be. hung, ~Thegrotui of op=
~tl 3 P,,,f7 lllT ,Sl4ftr, being .sworn,
were 14;0r3d, / to . cepapate and go to their INes.
th(4 , :t4P f ) ,RIAO l bth Odes,
'and the court, had consented that the. Jury'
31,r9tildse.,„sepurtyte. ~But the §upretue s Court
t 0w4 . 0 i1 94 . ,.30 1 0,appeal sand fien, , ,t,l3 9 prisoner,
b0!9. 1 c,-,f 0 1;A14. 0 ) 7 41' 4 4-„ ' : ,
. ,
• ie. - OFacialiitro SCOTT
1 ,Dotdoi(A:tittii:44 referring AO the.enthu ' -
M,Ostio,,*elcon,ie! . Orith:.whiell the p6cple Cin
einnati:mni. Pittsburg. have lately greeted Gen;
F 4 P.o4i OA 4 1 0 4 1 4,) to th?Ntest;:evki f :
! T,he reception..`ol.:GonOini;Boolr. .Cfncin,
Ab.d,ot,Pittcbitrg Ara bet
the niornirfe " We aro yet• end that
kvithin'thir tirrelvis `months;.-its meridian
'eplendor. .thithroned in the offecnone, of the
people,, 4 thOiwil.hhear, lica,;upenali and on.
arci f .es the xvp4ore,
iirbvmmnritg AND trorlNGsr ,
throe pieces being
coined_ at the
.Phihulciphire €4ll the
outer edge of one Ade, tire the Werds."UnitVd
States or, America, ji:IV! and lit the centre
a eix pointeditli a shield on the other'
side arcrthirteen stars, with a C. aiid the Bo
rn-tin cliaritetero 111 within the' letter; th - ii
piece has the whiteness of silver.
Atir Horace Preelyi- Esq., left Ecw York
on Wednesday, in the steamer Baltic. lie will
iisit.theiVo-ild's—rair,-tindafterwards proceed'
to fltiopand,:lreland * -Erance, Germany and It
expects to begone about fourmonths t ,
end intends, dining the time, to write home a
EfUries' of -letters, ,whiek-will, no doubt, contain,.
ihteresting memoranda of travel;
,M,;Tlip.llen. Robert B: phett, one EA°
• est violent advocates_ of dishnion in South
Carolina; has just recalled from Ilartard
versity his son, who was a member of the
Cause is said to be
the resent slavery agitation in Illasinich'usetts.
lirtr - Cieneral SeOtt left Cincinnati on board
'the Louisville- ritail-steitmer on the 14th inst.,
on hiii route 'to St. Louis, On leaving, a coo•
piny of Cincinnati veluntecr artilcry honored •
biro with a salute of 50 guns, He had a slight
attack of sickness, but before his departure
had entirely recovered. intended - making
short stay in Louisville.
Lf&-Barnum is going to *me a Pennsyl
vanion, and take up his residence in Pliiladel
phinr, ufulfilurent of this determination, ho
offers his villa of Iranistan, near Bridgeport,
Conn., for sole, together with" all his furni
ture, fermi mittoek, &e.
~ u&.llon.ll:illiain Beatty, lately' a proud
nen-t,man in the democratic party for the neat
nomination of Canal,.Commissioner, died at
his residence in Butler on Saturday last. 110
was foruiei•ly a member of Congrea.3 from his
Dni c „,llr.. Win. H. Peightal has purchased.
the ‘qlnnting(lon Journal" and assumed the
editorial control of that spirited Whig Jour
I . lo—Ain extra session of the New York Le
gislature laid been called by Gov. Hunt, Co
-meet on the 10th of June next. The election
to fill vacancies caused by the resignation of
the Democratic Senators, will tube place about
the 20th of May. •
export of Specie to Europe Appears i 6 ho
steadily on the increase, pining last week
there was exported from the N. Yorli port a
lone $1,101,030.--This drain of the precious . —
metals is in consbquenco of the increasing im
portation of foreign goOds under the .present
tariff, and the balanco of - trade being heavily
against us. At this rate how 14g -will it take to
drain the country of gold and silver, and bring •
about another reign of "'shin-plasters"' And
how long will it be until the Deniocracy open
present Tariff? • • • . ,
hers.—An effort is to be mode by those wile
ontrol the &Anon of newt
. „
form and remodel—it—aiti.cgetliCE—Tliiif.ettort—
is -to be. Made at the approaching London
World's Pair. :this idea-newts donment of
the formal straight sided, and slek fur and
heaver; and that the pliant, remill croWned,
light felt, or something like bo adop
ted in its stead.
Five Tielief . issites,••new,is 'a dangerous one,:
It may be detected, however, by observing
that in the genuine the word •i five" in the bot
tom lining of the bill appears twenty-seven
times- 7 in the counterfeit only twenty-sii
times=and' in theAmprint of the genuine,
"Danforth, Underwood Co."—there is a pe
riod (0 after the "Co.,"—in the counterfeit
there is no pe'riod
FMCS REDUORD.—Owing to the refusal of
Congress to make adequate appropriations for
the, support of the army; Ave of theseven
companies-or—Light—Artillery are to be dis—
mounted, leaving only two in the service—ono
in the Eastern ; and another in the Western
THE STAVE: linannAcit.-The Boston Trans
cript anys that it is understood. that Marshal
Doyens has the free papers-of Shadrach ill his
possession-the man having been purchased—
end that he will probably conic to ,Boston to
give evidence at the trial of his rescuers. •
SCOTT IN MAINE.—Tho Eastport Sentinel,
Kennebec Journal, Skowheagan People's Press,
Calais Advertiser, Belfast Signal, Bangor Mer
cm-3-, Bath Tribune; tund§aco Union, have all
declared unequivocally in favor of 'Gen. Scvlt
for the Presidency. . .
Sr. Louu Et,uoxio.s.:—The following is tho
Tote for Dln,yorat thelate ele'etion in St. Louis:
Itennett, Whig, 4018; Bow, Beninuite, 3335;
Thaw, at:Ai-Bentonite, Sl 4. Kennett's Major
ity-oceT—both-:.5.1i1;-- Kennott, , e-- majority over—
Bow, the Benton Laconic°, 683. The inajiiri
tiee,for all tho rest of the Vhig canilluates on
-the general ticket-were about the same.
arrived at Savuuah ou Thursday and Wednes
day lastivith 12,00OlutrO raproacl iron: •
TI The Grand Jury.havo found a trua ff bill
against Rauh - , the,estrologer, for obtaining
money under.falso protenees:'
MIL,Two fugitive slaves here Sent back to
CAL: meter from•]larrisburg yesterday. •
•:• 11,...e"We invite the attention of jewelers and
others to the advertisement of .C.eI.SFIELD, 8110.
Turn & Co., ilßaltimoth. A. rare chance is now
afforded for a spoSulation in' jewelry.
contemporary is very anxious to know
tho exact width of a "narrmesoapO."
. - .
Iu Ilarrisburg'on the 18th inse Mr. GAD
DAY, formerly a resident of Cerliale, :in the
- 80th year of his olio.' • 7 .
GILEAT . REDUCTION IN Pojocs or. rAure.—.
Pon't believe but call 'on 411. B. puote
;Tce.4.,tienorta ~11.1anuthotureis, No. 64
•Stilltil SECOND Strot, entljudge for yOui•aelves:,
We will not, 'only. solrovery ! artiOlo in, our lino
.50 clump as any 'other establishment. in -the -,
country, but we • eau; and furnish, better
articles for tho money, ,than nen; be purchased
' plupWilere. We, have constantly on. hand; the,'
largest Pa:riot...Y . llandsomest Assortment 0f.',.?
I.,,hura of ell lsinds: , Buoh, as Dyott's Patent'
Pine .oit,Lamps ,(their!superiority Over all oth.
era is. ?so, univorsallroonceded, that; it , is 'use
lesa. to ..,say:nnything'of 4 boir inerita;)'Sol6r; r`
'and Oil -Lamps; pum laMpa; Candle
',To; clia , midoles,. (a now , ornament for
illy - mantle;)',Poqtrt„ l , l 9 l oexe , of . .new de
;signs and patterns;' Oliandel iera of "all.,
to burn Pine 011,, , FlUid; Lard' and,Sperm'
Suitable , for churches; Odd'relloWs', undr., -
fnet:all ,
'Par goods .mallufahtured by our Selves, and'_'
fihiallad bept,possible innuner,tin,Qrsno+
Ditnnaalr., Pins
Burning Fluid,' Wicks, amtGlaaa,
thelotveet market prices, - .lkholgeale null retail
liouselcoopers and'lSLiiiihantS, Will Stant their
4 1 tcrest to call on usr before purchasing; and,
examine our stoat 'and prioes;
RENTi. i tuw„Manefeetnrein', No,L 64 'South' ,
'SalWirt gei•eet,.inie deorbo h lw c St.r
heauut ect;'"