Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, April 30, 1851, Image 2

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, NESDAY,.APRIL 30, 1851
re`rmit--Tno Dollars a year s or One 'Dollar and
Fifty Cents. paid .punctually in Advance.
• $1,75 if paid within the year.
. .
Xigc`•A State Convention will be held in the
City of, Lancaster, On TUESDAY, JUNE 34th.
1851, for thit purpose of 'Selecting candidates
, forthe--(lffiCoEf.-aMoyerntrWthrCM-dirCtillifals
sioner,- and also for - Judges of the Supreph
• Court.
Joseph It. Flannigan, Samuel IlleMenamy q
F. Knox . 11.torton, C. Thompson Jones,
William- U. 81ingluff, Samuel E. Thomas,'
Samuel ' John S. Brown,• - -
Nathankil Ellmake;.,
_ .
•Wm. -Robinson, : -- -
Worden M. Preston, William Baker,
Thomas E. Cochran, _ William M. Watts,
Henry Johnson, Jathes
Chhrlcs B. Bordman, Sherman D. Phelps,
Gddrgo Cress, Muhl C. Wilson,
D. A. Finney,- • ~." John Alison,
C. Q,•-Loomis; . DanierMcCurdy,
Miff Hausman, Cobrge Me'ason,
William Evans, . Alexiinder K. McClure.
John 0: Neville. • • Erancis Jordan.
HENRY M. FULbER, Cliqirman,
R. RUNDLE SMITH, Secretary, -
The Hon. F. WATTs,,is beyond all shadow of
doubt - ono - of the- ablest, Judicial officers- in
'Pennsylvania. Wo have never known a man
who-transaoted 'business' in the seine rapid and
correct manner, and with so little apparent ef
fort. Hp is a straight-for Ward, bullet-minded
Judge. 'He goes directly to the point by the
nearest and best road
or ambiguity about him. Ito says • eNactly
what ho thinks—nothing _more, nothing less;
and - generally thinks right. Ile is polite to the
old members of the bar, and affable to the
young. Ho is siker o gentbimah, although al
ways decided his Sis opinions.—Politically we
aro opposed to Judge Watts; but we cannot
belp_recording our humble opinion hi regard
to' his Worth as a oitizon, and his exalted abil
ity as a Judicial officer. He wears the ermine
and holds the scales of Justice nobly andive
— 7 Deniccrat. -
tharactei of Judge Watte as a jurist. We
honestly, believe - that no distriot in the State
is blessed with a President Judge of greater
ability, or ono who with more impartial spirit
-administers—exact—and—equal- justice.- The
question then arises Will the people of this
district voluntarily dispense with the services
of such a Judge because he happens tn,be of
-nne-political-faith r . while-the majority-of-them
probably-hot& another?- - Why-should they ?--
Tfie Judges of our Courts have uo "patron
age" in their gift, no offices to bestow. The
question is an important one. An -.upright,
impartial and able Judge officer who can
not beliglAy_esteenied,_,Re_is_the guardian
of the highest. interests of the community.—
And the question whether they will retain, or
dispense With his services on the bench, is one
ti)` be deeply thought of between tide and the
second Tuesday of October.
We learn from the Gettysburg Slur thatnt
the opening of the April term of Colift, on
Monday a week, the Grand Juay .dre* atten
tion to the general' and almost constant viola
tion of the law against selling liquor on the
Sabbath day. The Court strongly and warm
ly endorsed the action of. the Grand Jury, and,
throughliis Honor Judge DUIIICES, announced
its determination hereafter to refuse to license
any house where liquor maydiaveheen sold on the
Sulibath day - : Thisdecision — of the -Court -will
I hailed with pleasure by every good and vir
tuous citizen, and it is to be hope that it will
Another large meeting of the citizens of the
county was held ori Tuesday to adraneo the
rsil road project. The meeting was addressed
by Judge Durkee and the Hon.,.tames Cooper.
The_Commissioneraintend_opening the .books
for the, subsoription of .stoek without
lic officer has ever been subjected to a severer
ordeal than Wm. D. Lewis , the Collector at
Philadelphia.- lie was appointed by President
Taylor, continued by President Fillmorea and
confirmed by the. Senate, having at each point
'et and triumphed ever the bitterest opposi
tion. Ile has lastly satisfactorily met and yin:
dioatelhis character against certain charges
preferred, his accusers being fully hoard be
foro:a U. S. Commissioner, and President Fill
morO has dechlecl . tlie charges to have been un
eustained by evidence. President Fillmore has
also decided that he shall retain his plaao.— .
What profit therefore' can arise from the con
tinued controversy in relation to his appaint
meat on the part of IVhig papers? . His ap
pointment they say. was not popular, but when
was there ever an appointment . which satisfied
. . ,
° ARISTOCRACY 14We *Oro going to ask our
neighbor of the Democrat in all 'seriousness.
who he really was (Hiving at in his railings
against "the federal aristocracy" for some
weeks past. But wo are' sufficiently enlight
ened in his last .by , finding our humble self
styled "the editor of the Herald, u leading
mcinbcr of the eti:latratic . clique"!l That's
sufficient, theonYstery is at an cud. You
nced't give the rest of the names, funny, friend
of the "new wagon lino! " It might diminish
the distingiiished honor you'd . ' courati intend
ed to put upon us—'oyer the left.' Well,
some persons are born great, otkeriaChieve
greatness, 'and others have greatness thrust'
upon them, which they cannot refuse, rt . S" in
our present case. Our old friends we
hope will not cam us, however, an they. will
really not find us much Pattie - lc up," about the
thing. And besides that, not to ;forget the
shop, ritiw sUbscribers thankfully'redeived at•
$1 . .60 in 'advance, •an heretofore, and "job
printing dono with neatnois,und despatch," as
usual. Give us a call. •
Tho llerald talcei great credit to the
Governor for vetoing the Judiciary Bill. The
,Clerks ^we - understand, made n
mistake in traiiseribing the . bill, Otherwise it
was perfect. Great wisdom in the GOvernorl
Oh, yes, it was perfect, especially that' sce ,
tiori whioll made liuntingdom . Blair, Cambria
and "Indiana a judicial district, and then
the Courts to open on Abe 'same thiy in. both
Iluntingdon and lin4lanni . Great
.wisdom in
the Logiolaturo,thott:' Pity'it,hod ouch blun
tranoeribing clerks; or tnioh bluiuldring
law-makors,_ ono of the two 'I
Dxsonoon Oa A.. Gutur.--Alexander. Gunn
was disokaige4, file Custom-IWe°, at
rtlinburg, for a inal-praathie. The entry in the
books stands thus . was discharged
for malting a false report
.5 7 4Carp: , '.„.: politeness, to ppm, is said
to be raising.your hat to bow to a young lady
in the street and allowing a, couple
,of dirty
rt 3 any} a yak of soaks to fall out.upon the
(Mr. Ifonliam's) vote was given in favor
of a LOAN, along with t 1 mass of the dom . '
=ratio meinbors, in the first instance, to head
off the'linfamous 'project of' tho' Governor to
foist upon the people the issue of a million, of
dollars in Relief n ot et ribb ihker.
Yes; but neighbor, this don't happen tole
true.. • )1 7 hailer the proposed issue of a million
of Relief notes was a project of the Governor's
or not, it was not prOpoied at all until after Mr.
Bonham h . ad voted for the net It was
proposed in the Senate after the bill went over
from the 'House, andtonsequently after Mr.
Bonham bad voted for . the bill containing the
provisions for new loans. That is the fact .
which, the TalL-paying voters of. Cumb'erland
county should bear in mind. Mr. Bonliatn's
colleague, Mr. Sconller,"did not seem to be .
im ressed•with the same view of, Ile
did not think it neoesSartto 'Mead off"-the
Relief notes by voting for loans which would
inevitably have led to it new debt ,of two or
more millions.. No; Mr. &miler (himself
Farmer) knew too well thetecling of theyarni
ers 'of Cumberland county to think of voting
for-MORE :-STATB -DEBT: ----- -
Mr. Bonham's hatred to small notes'ilike
his present support of new State Debt, •wo
presume grows- out of the change of circum
stances. When he was a eldmegous orator and'
leader of the Anti-Tax party, he violently de
nounced State Debt and grinding Taxes. But
now, in the Legislature, he' votes for theirin
ereitse. A few years ago ho advocated and lick
ed to elect a WWII Council who issued a del
uge of smallnotcs, which Nr. Bonhanl himself
signed as as their Clerk Now,,in 'the Legis
lature, he denounces small notes as ho once de
' naucced State Debt which he now votes for!
The Tax -payers ofoumbeilaint county will
not fail to observe in the brief extract we
quote above ft'om the Volunteer a distinct ad
mission of Mr. Bonhatu's having voted for a
loan. That is the great fact W 9 wish them
to bear ju mind. The Whig Senate and the
Whig Governor deli 4 ated the scheme for ilising
new loans. But the project is only cacked,
not defeated. If Was, BIGLER is elected Gov
ernor, with a Legislative majority at his back,
composed of such men as Mr. Bonham, these
loans will he rased next winter. Mark the pre
diction.. We know that your faces arc set as
flint against any increase of the present enor
mous State Debt. Take care, then, that you
T. Taylor Worth,
Thero•in no vnaillntio
In allusion to the attempt which has been
made in certain quarters to produce the
pressi on that-an- unfriMlly-feeling,existed-be
tween President Fillmore and Gov. Johnston,
the Harrisburg states in contradic
tion of any such impression, "we have reason
- to believe - that-the-most friendly state-of feel
-ing has ever existed betweeAlkove l kor John
ston and President Fillmore, and we think we
can assure the Whigs of Ponnsylvlinia, and of
the entire country, that they axe both men of
too much discernment, and too much devotion
to-the-great--IThig-eansa,-to-suffor—themsolves- 1
td be arrayed-in:oppositionz,to each other, or
individually to any branch or segment of the •
Whig party, by the intrigues and,machinations
of the desperate and misguided faotionists, -
who set up the gratification of their own little
resentments; and the accomplishment of their
personal aims, against the success tullarmo-:'
ny of the great Whig party.
Let who will insinuate the contrary, we now
tell the Whigs of Pennsylvania that the Nation
al and State Administrations are in perfect
harmony with each other upon all the great
cardinal doctrines and prominent measures of
the Whig party; „and that however a few mis
guided men in the Whig ranks, consorting, for
the time beiug,',with the common enmity, may
labor. to produce a result so disastrous, they
cannot be separated.."
For some weeks Pesti - the newspapers have
been giving hints about another "Expedition
to Cuba." We learn from a newspaper of Sa
vannah, that a number of young ,men were
proceeding to that city, 'armed and equippe.l,'
- upon some inforination of being wanted "to
sail at a minute's warning," but returned to
their homes on ascertaining that the inforrria
tion was erroneous. No also learn from New
Orleans and Mobile,- that some Movements in
those cities indicate preparations for another
descent tipoil Cuba: And last, but not least,
is an account from New York, of preparations
by the Marshal to intercept a• vessel in that
port, loaded with arms and ammunition In
short, appearances indicate Mot only , that- aMt
other expedition has been planned, but that
the Federal gar - Omni - ea understands •it thor
oughly, and are not only resolved, but well
prepared, to prevent its execution. •
In consequence of these movements Presi- . ,
dent Fillmore has issued his proclamation,
showing-thellabilitiest incurred_by_thosewho
migage in such a marauding undertaking. It
states the facts, lays dawn theiaw, and warns
offenders of the consequences of violating it
in - plain: and explicit language. Cubit is pre :
pared to repel aggression. The Government
of the United States is determined to preserve
our neutrality, and to punish its violation.—
We apprehend that - between the two govern
ments, pirates'and. plunderers will stand butli
pop 01=9.
talked of case, a result of the separation of
the church, has finally been Bet down•for
hearing in thoijnited States . oMirt in N. York,
city, on the 13th of May next. Counsel .for
the complainants, the Methodist Episcopal
Church, South, are Daniel Lord of New York,
Revordy Johnson; of Maryland, and Daniel
Webster, of Massachusetts. For the defen'co,
the Methodist Epfscopal Church, E: L: Fan,.
cher, and — Georg° Wood, -- of -Now York, and
Rufus Choate, of Massachusetts.
'Nox Tann.—Thatl - story of fifteen 'Americans
being murdered at Nicaragua turns out to be
not true. There vas but one killed, a Mr. A.
c.: Maynard, and the authorities of Niodi•agua
htivo khd the 'murderers arrested, , tried :ntici
condomod to be'shot. . •
• Now ITU:pi 1f0Tr.n.. 7 . 7 An iron house, for alto
tel, is.abont to be erected iu Philadelphia, in.
Third, street, near Arch. It is five stories'
high: Several iron Ivarohouses ore to be erec
ted in that city, this summer. The' iron .buei_
nose in this country will be ilnmenso in a few
years from tho erection of iron builidngs
' -, Tnn Tins CIINT COIN.—The Nt/lona&
tellivircer:says thoe,:the
,throe cout Odin will .
not he reedy for issue beforO the lit of May,
tie Treasury Doperlnput hiving authorized
the mint to Ilf th bpi d the issue until there shall
tio'nulaeinunitiollon.of heir n Million of pleeos.
to start mith. • ',
160,DL4T11 AnizOntstiOr_l3imr,ntixoti....--Aroh7
bishop reeloston, pi - Baltimore, Iliad at.
floorgetown.Converit;;On tho night of thO'2lst
inst. Ho tyas in tie , GOtb year of Lie nge, and
had'exeroised tho ~fun- M ions of Arebbhihop for
16 years. Ho ins tin estimable man, aro: hie ! .lcoply lamented,
The.,.lVbig party,:balda,, says the Dartford
Couratitlivheso'iamarks copy. as exactly in
point,) an interMediate . place between Abe ex-
Ironies that hew agitate the nation. They are
strong Union men, and, On that very .account,
.depreente.tho continued "occurrence of those
topics that will! have a tendency to shalt° its .
foundation. But they equally respect the rigbts
or constitutional privileges of 'every section of
this greatcomniunity and:dote:lnd that equal
justice should be motedmit to all. While the
Abolition party advocates exclusively the rights
of the North; and tu;a_ desirous 'of destroying
a destroying the privileges which the Consti
tution has conferred upon the Southern States
—while the Secessionists, at the South, look.
only at their own sepatuto interests; With no
l_attention_to—the_feelings- andlriglitsLof-th
North'—and while the Democratic party,.in
their professed desire for the. Union, are lean
ing towards the Slave States in their portion
ties,,and are more ready. to see the laws -exe
cuted the - Northern than in the Southern
extremity 'of the land—the Whigs are•for sup
porting the 'rights - 6f all, 'fdr guaranteeing' to
the South all such privileges and immunities
which the Constitution has conferred upon
them, and at the same time' for upholding all
the correspondent obligations which that in
strument demands every section to render to
us. They will not oppose the operation 6f the
Fugitive Slave Law, not because, they approve
of it, but becaus'eit is late. They feel .that
the inherent right'Or justice 'of any law is not
to be taken into consideration in tho question
of obedience. Um, la* ,manifestly opposes
the Constitutio'n—that great contract to which
We have all agreed, and under which we all
enjoy protection and prosperity—let•the prop- ,
er courts decide against-that constitutionality_
It toes not become the conserVntis'm 'of the
Whig party to oppose it in any other form. '•
The following remarkiwere made by Charles
B. Penrope, Esq.,' kn announcing the death of
the Hon, Thomas Burnside, to. the Suprgme
Court. They are copied from a Xhiladelphia
If the Court please:
I have just now been honored by the request
that I should thus publicly announce to your
honors the melancholy fact:that ono, long Ith
sociated-with-you-inypur-judicitil -labors,- has
gone from among.yon, to his final account,
Ife_who.sat in this nourCk many years, he
who had participated so recently, and so long,
lit ninny "a bed of justice" in your 'conneils,
to determine the great questions of right Which
dtelthig-do your jurisd}ction has departed.—
There is " a fine of his fines," end the place
Which knew hits so long, "shall-know him no
more for_ever."
There was among the courts of an ancient,
and enlightened :people,_one,• somewhat dike
that which is the occasion of the feet remarks
which rshidl sUbmif, in honor 'of the -depar
ted, and, fur the improvement of those who
survive him. On the death of it citizen who
bad served that republic, and before his final
sepulture, his deeds done in the body, were
subjected to review in an assembly of the peo
_pla,_for_tliejud_gmeni,uf.....tiwt tribunal._"
There are few among us, who,, if sushi were_
the scrutiny here, could bear that scrutiny bet
ter than your departed brother. .•
Judge• Burnside served the people long, and
in every station which lie has occupied, he has
served the people well. There is in his long'
career Of usefulness, a beautiful illustration of
the excellence of our institutions of govern
Here there is no "poverty's unconquerable
Liu •" to forbid the onward, progress from •life's
low vale' of the youth, who with just ambi
tion, aspires, as he did, to distinction., •
With the energy, the industry, the single
ness of purpose which Marked - his whole-ca
reer, he met and overcame the early diflicul
ties which beset his path. He went from one
station of honor to another, cheered with the
confidence of the people, until ho arrived, at
lout, to the highest distinction among earthly
honors— a scat on the Supreme judicial tribu
nal of his State.
But }vliiTc to tTic fa - fink — lTU are 'entering
upon the struggles of-manhood, tho incidents
of his life furnish much to encourage -and to
..ommernLifis_annrgy-find. .perseveranco•tc.tiicir.
imitation; it must hot be forgotten-that-much
of his success is attributable to that which
was in him a distinguished characteristic, the
excellence of his heart. It was this quality
which attracted toldm his numerous friends,
and pieserved their affection for him. It was
this quality- which _is theseeret_of_liis_ .0 Cntin
poliularity among the people., - • ,
_ And in a world, where coldness and selfish
ness aro pro'verbial and great endowment of intel
leaf, are not unfrequently !sinned and absorpd'
by uutuniable qualities, it should ho remem
bered that here we have an instance of the
value of that "immediate jewel of the soul,"
a kind, an amiable, and a benevolent heart.
But while in the life of the departed, we
have for the young who arc at the threshhojd
of active existence, motives for encouragement
to a just ambition, to us, particularly, who so
lon , linve been his companions, and aro fast
reaching the age at which be has been called
to rest from his labors, we have, also, in his
death, a cogent motive for that ambition, far
above " the low ambition mud the pride of
" kings" of the world, the ambition, so to ap
ply the facilities of our minds, and the affec
tions of our hearts, with ;ivhich our great cre
ator has endowed us, as that we may be fitted
to-enter-that highest circle of-society,lo Svlaiclr
we trust ha has gone—the society of •!‘ just
men made perfect,,apa the angels in heaven."
I move - that in lion s or of the, memory of
Judge Burnside, this:Court do now adjourn.
A New MYs•rznY.—The Now York Trillium
'mentions certain experiments Made in'that
ti a few evenings since, 14-a Mr. Condon and
his nephew, indicating a community of mental
impressions between thbm, without any :appa,
rent medium of communication.; They were
placed 'in separate rooms, forty feet apart,
wlfon words, figures, &c., shown to the uncle,
were immediatelyand acOuratelyt-every in
stance,' named and pronounced by the nephew.
BOUNTY LAND CLAlblS.—Those who have
claims for Bounty Lands under the lets act
will.find it necessary to exeroise a - cousidera;
bl'o' degree of patience. The number of apl;
plications.received in a 'day have rUit up as
high as 1000. They now average' about. 400
a day. There 'aro 100,000 applications - anfilo'
which have not been touched.' .The number o
,warrants which the &pertinent have found it,
practicable to issue is about 200. •
conimittee of the it laSsaollusetto Legis
lature, to whoni the isubjeet'Was referred, have
reported a bill, providing for the ilbalitripii of
punislireenthy death for all offences to which
suelt.pcnalty is now applicable by the statutes
of,that State... • The..rcport is said to' occupy
about fay pages, and was ordered to ho print
ed. The brims - alluded . to are 4 itreason, nuir r
der, rape and arsou.". , ,
. SROEBBION.—It is stated
that the first movement in favor of Secession,
or i•evolnilom in the Southern Stites, will be,
made - in the city of Charleston, 147 a oonVoca
tionor convention orall the State Rights As
sociations of South Carolina, whit% is: to Ito
.hold early in the 'montitof 'lllify for the pnr-
Roo of discussing the great question Of ems
. .
slop. •
CUnE von VIE Toorusons.—Fasten o t strong
pleSoluf . twine to the loothibot Is _to bo Orawn;
aril attach the, otiVer, end .of ! tho. twine to w
brick, Thon,lf tlio,tootlk bon tbilupporjaw,.
RG1'14;0010 kopop;orLdlok,the 4riok, drop sysi. 7
aontydoWn.. tl4,,toopi bo .tbo under
jaw, stand' bohind; (ono ancl tbrow l .it OfOr.
That'll fix 'cm: • : . ,
The principles of the Locofoco party are
luminously definite, to be alike, and' wonder
fully elastic,. Capable of being adapted to every
latitude and : every local..projudice- - especially
if oPee is to to' gained by it! In the 'ever
f` demeeratie"' strao of Arkansas, the Leigisla7
which -has just adjourned, has panted
that for • the future the:-elections' shall take
place viva voce, thus doing awayiwith the se
cret ballot. The •Arkansas Legislature has
also refused-to exempt the .IThmestead. What
'a curious"Monipound is Locofocoism ! S:
Carolina it MettirS secession; in Rhode Island
it goes for the secret ballot, land.reform, &e. ;
in New Jersey it is dead againstliailroad Mo
nopolies, and at'the stnnO•thne sends the Pre
sident of the United Monopolies to the United
States.Sestate-in-spita °ECM :renibißeil_exer.,
tions of the Whigs and Loud Reformers.
Throughout the NevrEngland States, where
the Anti-Slavery -feeling is' predominant; Lo
cofocoism,is over ready to coalesce with Abo
litionism to - elect - members -of Congress:' Tn
Massachusetts it lias just elected a H. A.Scna
• tor - in - this-way: - -Tr; Now -llampshire,,one_sA
• the strongest' locofeco States in the Union a
ILoman Catholic is not permitted to hold office!
A short time since a convention well held and
the Constitution altered so as to do away-with
this odious distinction. But when the new
- constitution was submitted to the people ter
approval it was - voted down by the-Locos ! The
Dover, NeW Hampshire Inquirer, referring to
the rejection of the Constitution, says:
"Nearly all (he support which the Amendment
' abolishing. the religions test and property
cation receivetkhqs been given in the Whig toWIIB.
IV/tile the Lotofoco towns hare.gone dead against
it, and MT abet' amendments, - the •Whig-toikup
generally havd . giveri - a Strong vote hi their fa-.
.The-liotird of Aldermen 'of - Boston have
been compelled:by the force of public opinion
retrogado'in reference to the matter of Their
refusal of Fennell Hall to Mr. Webster, and
have now by a unanimous vote tendered him
an invitation - to meet the - citizens of Bostod in
Fennell Halt and address them. By another
resolution, also, they invite President Fillmore
to visit-Boston, at such time as ma§ be most
_agreeable to him. Mr. Webster has accepted
the invitation 'to speak, and in an eloquent re
"l shall not have the pleasure ,during my
present visit of meeting the citizens of Boston.
What I have done during the last year to main
tain the Union, and to preserve -the relations
of peace, friendly intercourse, commerce and
_business among all the States, has nut been
done in a corner, and I shall not go into a cor
ner to perform what may remain to be done.
Nor shall I enter Fennell Hall until its gates
shall be thrown open wide, not with impetit-
grating harsh thunder, but . with
. the hariuonious sound.of•golden hinges, iitor:'
ing to let in freely, and to overflowing, you
and our fellow-citizens, and all men of all
parties - who. are true to the as well as
to liberty—men who can look around on the
faces - of the Patriots which adorn the walls of
the sacred temple, draw in with their deepest
- inspiration, and stand upriglit and e•ect,-upou
its-pavements, in .mind and heart elate iirthe
consciousness that' they too are Americans,
lovers of -their country, and•their _whole coun
try, and. not unworthy -to follow in the foot
steps of theirtiblit - To - refathers. -
If Providence but pleases to spare my life
and health until that hour comes, I shall meet
the citizens of Boston, and my voice shall be
heard once-more in. the cradle of American
We have the statistics, bays the Harrisburg
Ttllncrican, to show that the tariff of 1816 has
taken live Millions of dollars a year from the
pockets of 4.he iron-workers of Pennsylvania.
This fact Las been demonstrated . by figures.—
But what It:rs been lost by the iron-workers of
Pennsylvania, has undoubtedly been made by
those of Great Britain.
During the year ending -the 30th of June,
1840; Britishiron of the value of $,915,050,061,
TilirGiiiiiglit=thafaiiitir - jiTh6;lldAST7'
this value consists of labor. hence -ten mil
lion.; of dollars seers last year sent from this
country to -Great Britain to pay the wages of
Bnyliskand Scotch Iron Workers! At $3OO a
year r -ton,millions-of dollars will give employ
ment to 20,000 men, and support to a popula
tion of sixty or eighty thouSandsouls..
Of these tea millions paid to foreign arti
sans by Anierican consumers, one half passed
into the hands of foreign agriculturists! Come
quently, of the fifteen _millions of dollars of
value embodied in this imported iron, five mil
lions consisted of the beef, pork,, potatoes,
wheat, &c., &c..; consumed by
,thoso employed
in its manufaCture. Hence, while we are send- I
ing ckne‘bushdl of , wheat abroad in the form of
flour, w 3 are bringing two back in the shape of
iron. For , it must neVor be forgotten that
part of the value of every article imported is
made up of the agricultural products consumed
by fabricators whilo in, its manufacture.
_theidare, there is English 'ildtu• -and_
English beef, in every ii:pss of 'needles, every
piece of.ribbon, every lon 'of iron, and every
yard of cloth, which is purchased in England
for the American market.
MASO.II GRZIEIIAt SCOTT'S progress throligh
the West and South has been one continued
series of triumphs. Ile left Louisville on the
Ifith instant, for New. Orleans. 'Although he
remained in Louisville but a day,•anir Arrived
there unheralded, howas called upon by hun
dreds of ilie.oitizena of
,the place, and greeted
with a warn lh that must have gratified the
heart of the-Veteran chief . . The Louisville
Courier of the lhth says:
" At Madison, on his way .ilown from Cin
cinnati, ati ,iMmense ‘orowd" had colleet4l at
the wharf . , is the boat'approached the lauding
and on her reaching Inie moorings, there went
up a shout trom the multitude; that compelled
he generaWo' present himself on the guards.
He said 4 'fovr. words- to the crowd, merely
thanking their for their warm greeting, which
.waS,receivekwith,great enthusiasm by allpre
sent: .0o hiq,reachiog Louisville, a few salutes
with a :Minion 'Were fired, but owing
. to lila
particular Yrequest, ne public demonstration
was made,"
'The Goners] is bound to bo the, next Whig
candidate for.PrOsidont.
r.S, , ..Tho.,foneral of pelletal Brady took
place in petroit on the 18th inst,, with full
military nncialyin honors. All tho Voluntees
were ant, as-,Well'riptho Masons, Odd Fellows,
Sons of, Teroperange,.Firenien, Cadets,orTem
perance,.Bolphers, Drovers, Draymen, Lima all
the , civil' °Moors of tho locality. number
of persons In : the. prooossion . was very -large,
the lino being morel. than a. mile in length.
tho lorooeSsion vnis inn old volunteer company
'named in honor ettlni'deoeaSotli_whiolcaided.
him in quelling the diflioultles on.:1110 Wonder
in 18117—'88i,with a large nuinber of U. S..
naval and military ofliqrs in unifornh'as
as SOVerfd' British' ,ofricers 'stationed , at. pot 4.
,Mah.lon, who 10,tanqactby
.. •
Tux' Iloqtots, Teat;eller,
- or Tuoaday learnt', that a leleirapido•diepatell
• dated 10, froth Job nll Riley,
one of
,tlici:Dobuty Islarehala, who wont in the
brig Acorn-:with Onle, the ...fugitiva !lave, „wee
:received inlhat,oity.on Tuesday morning, an
, that, ' they, arrived iu the
, aage.Or five de3i—i-1111 wyl), , • ;
VillsiinousOutrage..."Nocossity of NI
AVEitaimen. . .
A large portion of the—irou railing' which
surrounds the CoOrt liouseuquare in our bor.:
Ough; wag foun&tO be torn down On Sunday
morning last, the act we prosurne of some of
the Midniglit miscreants who almosenightly
leave some marks of outrage orAcpredation in
some part of the town. We can conceive of no
particular Motive' for this hist not of, violence,
and presume it was'piompted by the satanic,
spirit of mischief -alone:
We trust this last outrage wilt, armiso pur
citizens to the absolute incesSlty of putting an
effectual check upon, this spirit of mischief,:
and crime. The town is not safe. Special pa
frequently, by . , the Chief
bailee of the public pence, but this is not suffi
cient.' The foirn needs NEC Iff-WATCIINIEI,
permanently appointed, - Wko will keep watch
over property during the night, oral preserim
-the public Pe:lee-and-good order: he urgent
necessity for such officers mast now be appa
rent to every citizen, itnd no consideration of
expense should bh permitted - to-prevent-the
employment with out delay of at least one
trusty Watchman for each of the four borough
wards. Tide is"the onlrway to prevent a re
currence of such otittnes as that of Laturdey
night. , _
We understand that rt furious and bloody
riot tool.• place at- the Circus on Monday even
ing, *which resulted in some very severe inju
ries to one of the men connected with the "Cir
cus,„; lie was so much bruised and maltreated,
we nnderstand, as to be unable to leave with
the Company on the following morning, but is
still in town UMW Medical care.
A number' of warrants were issued yester
day Morning, on information' iven before Esq.
Ego, 4iSfr the arrest of persons charged with be
ing concerned in the riot. But two arrests
have however yet been made, the others having
chided the officers by suddenly leaving town.
At.our last advices the wounded man was
iu n pl'ecarioun situation.
Supply of Wnter.
We learnthat a committee of the Town
Council has been apPoititetl,to inquire into the
practicability of introducing, by artificial
mettifS;lVatillitient - supply Cf-Vater-inte—turT
borough. This is the great desideytum need
ed by our borough, but we fear it will be ma
ny years before its advantage are realized.—
We hope, howeier, the Committee may be suc
cessful in their inquiry.
TO3I 11. \ CCR7 ET AND II IS 1 . 11111:1: MAI URN
Ausrs.' , the title of a new Novel, full
of fun-and drollery, somewhal after the style
Of Thackeray's, "Vanity Fair." It is illus
trated with several humorous engravings.--
Price 30 cents.. New York—lf. Long Bro- .
ther,.43 Ann street. Sold by the booksellers. -
The InternationalMiw - ibPin;To May
ready reached us. W 6 find its ample 144 , pa-,
geS supplied with the choiobst seiected and
several very oxbellent original articles, and
the present number fully sustains the Character'
- of this, Most agreeable miscellany of litera
ture, art and science. Portraits, with biia
graphical notices, are given of George Wilkins
Kendall, the talented editor of the Now Or r
leans Picayune, Corp W. Dewey„ the poet,
with other interesting illustrations. Another.
valuable feature of thig Magazine alsb, is its
Historical Review of the Month, detailing the
situation of public) affairs in our own country '•
and Europe. And all this for tweVy-five
Published by Stringer & Townsend, N. York,
- it, $3 a year.
Per. the "Lerald."
' Mr. Editor:—The Bev. John llawkins, one
of the original Waithingtonialls, delivered two
lectures on the subject of temperance, in our
Borough, on Wednesday, and Thursday even
jugs -of-la st-week,--M -good-speaks,-
- rind - pmlitryedtheTevils arising - cat of intem r
peraned, in their most horrid and detolating
forms.. There is ono thing, howererovhichl
have often noticed:, but cannot understand, and
that is when a temperance
_meeting is
the ladies are sure to have a strung turn-out,
while there is a cotnparati.r,ely small attendance
of men. Now we do not pretend tri say that
this is wrong, for their smiles of - ripprobation
-lead us on in all our endeavors to do good, but
why does man,- for whom temperance meetings
are more especially intendedstand aloof ? We do
net suppose thift there could bo ten females
found in our Borough, who use spirituous
quors as a heroine. For our own part, we
do not know of any. To see a man or boy
beastly drunk is not such a rave' sight, but to
see adrunken female is a rare occurrence in
deed, and yet - nt all temperenemeetings there
:dead least ten females present to one man.—
'We have seen boys, 'knee high to a grasshopper,'
step, 'into a tavern, and call for ' , Brandy
Smashes" and "Gin cock tails;" With as much
unconcern as though they wore going to take
a drink of cold water, and not that hot tram'
which makes man more degraded than the
'bensts , ad the Old. Should you attempt to"
point out the evils of this habit to those same
boys, and tell theni thnt - it would - lend them to
become confirmed drunkards; cud picture to
them the Judi' starved family, of the °drunkard
with scarcely clothing enough - to cover their
nakedness; they would tell you that there was
no danger of their ever becoming, drunkards;
that they detested the taste of liquor, and on
ly drank it for the "novelty of tho thing."—
But this is not the real reason: they think it
looks manly to drink liquor. But ' , could wo
.800 ourselves us others see u5, 1 ,, 1 they woidd not
think so, , Intemperance is on the increase in
our Borough' and should be checked with all
possible speed, and the only way to chi this, is
for landlords to quit selling liquor to thie-"ri
generation" of boys, most of whein kill
become ow - dinned drunkards, unleis this -prac
tice of " drinking for the novelty of the thing"
is nipped in the bud. ,
_ _
, Schenc Ptilmonl43 Syritki.
Wo have examined certifie4ea of wonderful
cures effected 'by.Dr. Scheuck's "Pulmonie
Syrup" Within the, past year. `.They aro from
the most. respeceablo sources, and embrace
ehiuds of evidence fuvorable -to this mixture:'
Some of the statements appear almost lured
•iblei but they 'come' With such vouchers for
their- truth; that we dare not doubt them. , --L
CotisumptiOn, wizen` (1(3'13p-seated; woluid Sup
.posed, could not be Cured; but there are a
number of Dr. Selienek's patients wi; declare
it has boon by his prescription aloins.Penyi
°lranian, &pt. 11. For sale' at 11, N. Raftlins'a
Drug ,and Book Store, West street, Car
lisle. • '
• Aynn'a!Cnintur Pi:Oronkr..—We +Men.
tion to the advertisomeetof this •
in our miner, and at this season of the year
ivifon colds and coughs aro so prevalent; the
information it contains will not be found uu
welcome. The eminent names, lent to!recom
nrolul it,:are conclusive pitiof of its value. In
- Miditiorcto these - we - have. • heel), favored' witlc
the perusal of letters from many distinguished
individuals no well as humble sufferers who ac
`knowledge their ind4todnoss to this valuable.:
,medicino for the recovery • of their health froth
!'painful and dailgorous diseases. l 'ltis - at once
safe and pleashnt to take, and is certainly eery
powerful.te our(n . -Thohmailliotedlvith coughs,
oolds; asthnia, hronoldtis, hoarseness, , 'in
deed apy eflhoiarious Attoclions Of the
ilhilo wolf to try Cherry Pectoral; and will
have no Cause to regret the experinicht.'
..Xlerllon. Henry Cloy,teaohed Lig licuo,nt
, Ahliland on Sunda,* loot . •
Until abeut four weeks since, the !ltultoU
tepid.) a_Whig paper published atlfc-
Connelsburg, vas undei • then editorial
management of Jotor McCune; Esq.,
erly ;of Shippenshimg, 'Cumberland county.
About that time he was strickeM with paraly
sis, which resulted in Sudden and total blind
ness. 'The, follOwinglines were composed \ by .
hint ' after - .this calamitous misfortune betel
him, LGe ,inapneholy circumstances of the
case•bQst them with.poculiar interest. What
renderif his Milietion ,the more severe, is •the
fact that a yip avid children are dependent on
his labe-es maintenanee./We sincere
ly sApathiza with hint and th6in in this ter-
Fair; lovely earth! Shall_Lno_more
h'chnld thee clad in robes of green?
• Shall not these eyes trace landscapes o'er
!That they in boyhood's days have seen?
Thy fertile plait's, thy woody vales,
Thy 'river? and thy mountains high, .
Thy oceans with their myriad sails,
• , All now to me in darkness lie.
plan yonder sun's replendent light
And deckeac' flow'r-with spangles bright,
And ev'ry blade of grass adorn?
And shall it pour its golden ray,
Deep into ev'ry,glassy stream,
Where sports the trout the live-long day,
And 1 nut see its brilliant beam?
When-mei - Wry turns to childhood's hour,.
And Fancy paints its scenes anew— /-
When ev'ry brook, and ev'ry
Iliso . up familiar to the view;
And where the haunts where oft I stray'd,
-:n gleeful mood in days of yore,
Appear ',Tit]; all their sun and shade,
1 think, shall I ne'ersee them more?
0, what is life! .e'en wh'en we're Hest
With sight,lnd health, anctuse of limb?
'Tis but a dreary day. nt best,
Of sorrows deep, aUd.pleasurk.‘s
A billoW rude, oil which 'must glide
• !lope's fair and - often fragile bark ;
A tempest mild, where sorrows ride' -
'Upon its breast, at midnight dark.
'Tis bard to stein the tide of life
In darkness and in poverty—
'Oninst adverse waves, when storms are rife
llpon lify's rough uncertain sea;
The stoutest often tail to steer
Thoir bark right onward but are lost;
Thou how shall mine in darkness drear,
In safety reach life's distant coast.
B Lwly_despond?—Can...lle—wito-took,---
Not render back the sinew ?
Cnn he not open out the book_
Of 'name's beauties to our view?
And should Ile not, 'tis Ilis to know
Why tie withholds the light he gave;
Ws purpose only be but to' throw
A light to lead.beyond the grave.
X•l:2l—The cost of the'cxtradition of the fugi
tive slave Sims, is estimated at about five
iliousaffirilollars. A large part orthili sum
will fall upon the claimant, some $l2OO upon
Boston, and $7OO upon the United States
Government. The total expense, including the
subsistence of troops'and officers and fees of
council, not to consider the outlay's of the vig
ilance committee, will far exceed the Bum of
$5OOO. ,
`1 . ..;.,ka„-We learn from•the Juniata Sentinel, that
Judge Watts will address a mectini:of the Ju
niata County Agribultural Society, to be held
on Monday evening the sth of May next.
rarl i he Colonization Herald. states that at
the present montent there is not a white per
son resident in the Re'public of Liberia! Ev
ery office, from that_ of the President down to
the lowest, is filled with emigrants from the
United States, their children, or. by civilized
end christianized natives.
great many people nre croaking in
England about the danger of plague and pesti
lence, during the great ,Exhibition. 'Others
demonstrate how perfectly possible it is for
100,000 French soldiers to bb sent across, the
the channel iu plain clothes, with , their uni
forms In their carpst_nags lid juit few he uy±,
at a certain signal, 'London would be under the
dominion of the tri-color,
Winfield Scott still suffers from
d:sease contracted in his Illexica . n campaign.—
The Louisville' Journal says lie would have
protracted his stay in' that city had not the
feeble state of his health made it advisable fur
hierto hasten southward. .
re-The Miners' Bank of Pottsville, on ac
count of, the recent . counterfeits of its notes,
has issued new bills .of the denominaticin of
Five and Ten dollars. The engraving. is well
executed, -and the' notes present (1. handsome
appearance.. They are dated April 4, 1851.
r...arJenny , Lind's Concert in Madison, Ind.,
was triveii in a part livuse. Think of the solos
that Preceded it and must follow! Doesn't it
stick you?
Ranivoy, Governor uCtho teF i
rifory of_Alitniesota, and formerly of Jlarris:=
burg, arrived hi Philadelphia on Wednesday,
from St. Paul, time capital of the , TerrituQ;-- 7
lie gives-a—flattering-ac'euunt-of—tlle—progresg
of time new Territory.
dee ' ease of Coihmodore Barron . ad
vances Coaunodm•e Charleg .Stewart, the old
Ironsides of t:te Navy, to the senior captaincy,
andlocreases his pay front $3,500 to Vi ', 1,500
per Mllllllll. •
crigl.,lt is stated in our - Western exchanges
that a heavy emigration is going forward- to
ward Oregon. The emigrants are princtally
from Indiana, lowa, and Michigan.
• The kleceetary of War has ordered thir
teen, guns to ho fired at evecy militeiy station,
Cs'a token of respect to the memory
.of Gen.
Brady. " •
"11011,10 E."
Tmintimu AFFAIR.—The Corydon (In) A r
gus, of the 23th, gives us the details of is ter
rible affair that 'occurred in Harrison county,
on-Thursday night last. On that day, a man
named John Hannagan, moved into a house
near Elizabeth, in PoSey township, and invi
ted one of his neighhors to a 'Spreo of housc
warining. He was seen about 8 o'clock, iu
supposed a portion of the fain
'of John Hammon, his Wife,
and childeen, 11Ira. O'Donnel, Patrick
Slave, one adult person, name unknown, and
ono , child of John O'Dimuel,• deceased—wont
'asfeep under "the influenco of liquor., While
asleep, the house, by some means, caught ilk+,
and the'roof falling in, every one of the in:
mates, - twelve iu number, met with a: horrible
deathl .
„glieliot ; rit the lecture of Mr. Lealkey,
in Milwnulcie,,was - quite
~ as -bad ns thtl tole
graph reported. Several persons wore seri
ously hurt, andmnong the most injured
Mr. E. S. 1C0110,,r, au old men; ono erthe
prominent menkl;pro of. the Methodist church,
and Mr. „Powlcv, , connected with theMll
- Mutunt Insuritnce Company. The
ciord - anqr,inoipal - laity of the lromp Patio
lio churciftllny,C. l , , published.n ekird in, the. Wis
consin, eii4Snidj,; , thei !! unnalificd condem
n”' yklid..:nldcOlObnce", , of the nets of the:,
this in to. the
Oninnd3 .; ig.l3,olr2lliothedist.hrethredslinll ' ilio
made gOo. #lO. It
Mnt,.t.Nount:Y.;=- ., Tha tiro ftiditivo alarea, num
, . .
and mdfo s rpoantly taken to Maryland tram Co
ltunbia;',P4,2, intd - gut, infat4 ton inontlis
I.4in in freedoin, was left
.bolilutl to tho 'inoroy:of strinsers.
Arrest of a' Despe'rate Gang• Of Ont-lows. •
OLEvF.L.tnn, April 22..—The Detroit Daily
't'ribune of .yesterday, contains the. announce-
Ment of the arrest of a notorious gang of des
peradoes, who hite foLiacl37igantp. o,ranindorie)yitteni-,
ted Jackson county,
lawlessness 'rendered themselves a terror to
all. We briefly announced on Saturdity, says
the Tribune, the arrent'of
, r ti' gang 'of mcn iu
Jackson county, who. were' organized .for the
most nefarious purposes‘that depravity could
suggest: Our readers will remember for the
last, year or two the Central Iteilroad Compa
ny have been constantly annoyed along the line
by persons whose stile occupation seemed to be
the placing, of obstructions
. 011 the road, and
otherwise destroying tho.propetty of 'the ma
mmy. At one time, so Systeme-tie had th e i r
work of destruction become; - that the Mil:mini
company'were induced to employ a couple of
- shrewtl - personsi--whenimdutyit , 'shouldAio- to
travel along the line-and detect the offenders.
But so well organized wet' '(lie band, that for
8 mouths they eluded the ,most ,persevering
inquiries. Some four weeks sign, however,
into of the persons employed by the, company
- of the organization, and
by introit mann anent succeeded in working
himself into the confidence of tits initiated.—
Ilut before they lveub l _trustitimdo anyearmid
_erable-eldenVif was required, as proof of his
allegiance, that he should tire the depot at
Niles, on a captain night, provided it waif not
preliously'doneby an individual from the'
who was to be sent on for that purpose.
The night canto, and to 3vard ott
or betrayal, as well as to necurelhe full confi
dence of the gang; the depot woo tired,
necessary preenutioffn having been made id a
vert any serials.(111111/1g,l' to the b1 , 11 , 11;:gS. The
news that depot at Niles had been net on
lire,. but fortnately-discovered in time to pre
vent its destniction, Stence gave to' flit , DOW
recriilethe fullest confidence of the gang, and
he wan forthwith athnitted , to the most secret
councils of the leading desperadoes. Counter
feiting, horse stealing,-incendiarism, burglary.
- robbery, nod the smallest petty larcenies ri
the sworn objects of tltis monstrous Organ:.
thin: One 'of their designs Was to blow up n •
track and car: , i'lly ingeniously contrived temp. ;
d. s, so arranged a.: t o he led by the locum.-
motive and td eNplode while the passenger cars
s ho u ld Inc over it,. The informant emithined to
met with them until he had proem ed th e
1 . 15 „r their of
reHhiri.c.., wl-ch vrere principaily in 1.1,-
11:1, .elty.
On Vriday night, the time it had b een
greed upon Pi-make the arrests iit t !he interior,„
an extra train of cars was sent out from this
city, with a large number Of officers and :laria
t/Int:I, awl such were the arrangements comical
out by leaving squads along the line, that at
Leona, Michigan, Centre and Jackson, men
on Saturday morning, notl•brorrgh -
geil in jail.
A iroAig, the pi hioners are three justices of
the Peace, five physicians, one judge and four
constables; the latter belonging to the town
ship of LOOMS ; not an officer of which, from
Supervisor down to Postmaster, but is said. to
he implicated. We omit the names of the par
ties arrested, In the hens° of one of them
loss found a variety-of-implements for-burning "
buildings, and so constructed as to burn ono
hour or three days I,)eforo setting fire to the
Uuilding._TlY one 'Of these machines 'it has
been disbovered that the depot-at' Detroit, wan
fired last fall, - which resulte'Plu the loss of
1110,000 worth of property. "
The arrests - were maile,•on. a tvrit frorli the
'U. S. Court, for stopping the mails, and for
counterfeiting U. , S. coin. _ The prisoners M ill
probably be detained until the nest session. of
the District Court.
V. S. Senator of Maseachneetts-.Sunt
, ner ICleeted.
BOSTON, April 2.s.—Tne result of the twen
ty-fifth ballot has justbeen announced. Chtul.s
Sumner received 193 votes, just the MO - Ober
necessary to elect, antl was declared by the
Speaker duly elected a U. S. Senator from
Massachusetts for six. years from the Ith of
March last.
The result has been received with every de
monstration of joy by the Free Sailers, and at
least's. dozen-flags pro again flying- over the
office of the Commonwealth newspaper, w.hich
apparently are the head glarters of Nir.Z4ma
noes friends. There is to' be an impromptu
procession to-night in 110 /or of the result.
Destri eilve Fire.
- 11 . 0NEsnAix; r , April 2.6.—A fire broke
out last night.i the store of Edward Mona,,
on Main street, near the Canal basin, and N1'11,4
still '•aging nt vo o'clock this morning. 'l'w•,
half ths_cen
were destroye, , including many vainaCle stores
and offices. The canal bridge- over Main street
was also consumed, The loss is estimated at
$500,000. The insurance is not vr•t ..oci.-
Appoint ments, &c.;
WASH fNIiTOS, April 28.—Judv.e Williato4,
dem., of Michigan, has boon disinh,sed front
the Land office, hod Wm..tiourse, of Washing
ton, appointed in his. place. Lucas, a ivhig
editor - of Illinois, and Reuben M. •Whitncy's
son, having been. dismissed. Stanley,
of N.
C., has also reerivednotice of dismissal. Ved
der, of Illinois, Harris, of Pennsylvania, and
Randall, of Maryland, all democrats, have had
their salaries rais-rit.7l - 00 each. Thompsmt,
of Alabama, Whig, has had his salary reduco.
YOrk (Pa.) .1 publican publisha n btatoneut
refativo to the recent defalcation of Pcler Ahr, -
Jr., into treasurer of tho county, and states
(not Cu examination of the accounts, his total
defalcatioti to the county turns out to I.c
000,. besides t.,;2,000 to the.:ita
000 in nil, in little MOM than 'OllO.
rice. Ilis sureties were to fray 4tp the inhale
Situ 1 t~tkct:.
Philadelphia N. Americanollice
Weekly Review, April 23, 1851...1
REMARKS:- -The opefatkels-eif — the' pad
week, in most of the leading articles of pro
duce, owing in come Measuredo the ,unsettled
state of . the-weather, have been of a very mod
erate character. Cotton continues depressed
and drooping; Bread Stuff; close very-dull.
FLOUR AND MEAL—The market opened
rather lirdier, but with increased receipts, and
n very limited export demand,' holders of Flour
within the last few days have .generally been
free sellermat last week's- rates, but trounce
dions fur export play reach about.sooo ibis: at
$l,OO for standard superfine, including, better
brands at $4,5t,,,(3054,02.?1; extra at $4,750
$4,811, and half bbls. at $-1,8T,1 the pair, clo
sing very quiet at -our lowest figures. Theo
home trade has also operateitto a very moiler
ate extent within the above Damage urprieeK,
including fanny brands at $56.5011 barrel.—
Ilye Flour has been steady murrain, with sales
of 1000 bbls. in lots nd, $3,50 V hbl. COre•
in moderate,request and, alma, 1000 barrels
,Pennsylvania Meal sold, part at. s2,o26PAllrm
Had a part at; $3 7t bbl: 4- which latter is , the
gcnieral asking. with n Quiet market.—
• The inspectiolis'for the Week ending the 25th
inst., are 27,210 hbla. Mut, 60 half bbls.
1257.411d8. ltVe Flour, 2113 bhht., and 20 halt'
barrels Coin Mold.'
GRAIN . 7 -11eceipta '•continno moderate,, and •
Wheat. opened rather hater, sem 00,000
Chi, meetly Penna, white, having been dig est:Ll .
of at 1050100 e., inClinlinir rode at 100(1,101e.
Within a day or twelliero has been a pauso iu '
tho demand, and: tho market closbe 'Very ; thin
at 1000. for prirno•ithite. -Bye linki'been free' ,
ly taken; and- 4009 . or eidClQ''brieltels Penna.; and about•
aciOCIO bushels- Southern and Penna. yellow,
'only found buyerOtiostly at CiCiar. T. , -dev it
WAS freely ~ • • •
,eatent, and some,has boon sold •Ly ,• •
Oats in demand - and wanted,' with Hales o.
000 to 10,000 litushols, at 4Cio. for, good Vela
ware and 47.. for , Penn., mostly- at the. l a tter
rate: • .
WHISKEY iii iiteady dentand, with nate:i of
blO. to :ionic oatent at-9,1c, and ,lihdas-at.23e.
, .
In Philndolpltia,, on the 16th. iil9t:, by Oa
Itc.v,.l.lzra Stiles lily, MI.:. 1 . 6111 M T.
of (larlbalo, to Mistt, Ee.e a M. phus:aNizg, or
I.•n•ing, Ciarld Plfitriot, rii.ladoly4v. •