Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, November 05, 1851, Image 2

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? . . 1 % 21?-71'1
'Dollar - S a year, or One Dollar:: and
Filly Cents. if paid punctually in Advaitee.
$1,7.5 if paid .withid
.dear:. • ; •
In the„ name and by the anthoritY of the .Com
monwealth of Pennsylvania.. - ~.11y WILLIAM
• . F. JOIEVOTON,- - Governo'r of the said Com
- monwealth. , ... . ..' .
The promise' that geed dine anti harvest
shall not cease" has' again been fulfilled ;—A
God of infinite gilminess hits watched over and
cared for us, as a People, during another year;
Plenty has poured her Treasures into our Gar
- ners ;—Peamsllas -presided- over our-councils,
and'Health and Happiness have been univer
sally enjoyed find religions liberty has
been More widely spread and the foundations
'of those Institutions which 'Our ' . .Fatherti laid,
have been. deepened and. strengthened by the
Providences thus vouchsafed to us.
To that gracious Giver, to whom belong "the
Earth and the fullness thereof," for these nian-.
ifold evidences of his benifidence, the citizens
of this Commonwealth owe public demonstra
tion of their humus dependence and adoration,
and of their heartfelt gratitude_ and thanks
giving. •
Deeply improsZeci with the propriety of the
duty, and in accordaneo with venerated cue
, join, I, William P. Johnston, Governor of the
said Commonwealth, do hereby appoint and
THURSDAY, the 27th day of November, ilex
as a day. of general THANKSGIVING thr6ughout
tho. Slate ; and I hereby recommend and ear
.nestly_invitu'all_ the good-People of this. Com
monwealth, top sincere and prayerful observ
vance of the Some: • • • -
GIVEN under my hand and the Great Seal of
. the State, at Harrisburg, this twenty-first
day of October, in the year of our Lord i one
thousand eight hundred and fifty-one; - nn&
'of the Commonwealth' the seventy-sixth.
By the Governor. A. L. RUSSELL,
. Secretary of the Commonwealth.
The Eric Gazelle speaks our sentiments pre
cisely when it says:—Gov. JOILNSTON, although
beaten, is not conquered. lie is destined to
rise. A men of his vigor of intellect, 'far
seeing sagacity, unwearied energy, and above
all liberal and humanizing faith, cannot be
kept down. The spirit he breathes commends
him to the gOod will and confidence of the
Masses, and, sooner or later, they will again
'take him by -the hand and elevate him to slime
position dignity. and honor.
Elections took place .on Monday in Louisi
ana for Representatives in Congress and mem
bers of the 'State Legislature ; also, in Missis
sippi, for Governor and other State officerd,
Representatives in• Congr l ess and a State Leg. ,
islature. Yesterday the annual elections took
,place in New York, Nevi Jersey and Wisconsin.
In the latter State, a Governor is to be chosen.
To-day the:State of Maryland will hOld her
first general election under her new constitu
tion, when a large, number of Judicial and
otVer_afficers; as well as a Legislature, are to
lie chosen,
Massachusetts, and ve believe Michigan,
hold their elections next Monday. They, each
have a Governor, State officers; and a Legis
lature to - elect. -
I **l (.112
The latest news represents the condition of
this country as
,lamentable in. the extreme.—
Every thing about the Government is in
complete confusion. If is hardly possible
to get together a quorum of the departments,
and when together they do nothing but fight:—
There is no money im-the Treasury; and the
resources of government are almost annihilated.
In the meantime, the revolution progresses.
Gen. Alvales is fortifying Matamoros against
the approach . dr Caravajal, who is resolved
upon confiscating the goods of; every town that
does not at once declare for him.
The National Intelligencer states that letters
received in )''asbingten city, say that Kossuth .
wanted'to stop at Naples, Geppa, and - .klar:
seilles, where he claimed to have many friends
td his futurei:EUtOptari — eriterpirige; and he is
said to hare manifested much dissatisfaction
that the, frigate Mississippi was not permitted
by her orders to touch at these ports, intima
ting that -ho was thereby "a prisoner still,"
and suggesting that the desired -indulgence. ,vould
be sanctioneei by "the people," if the g6vernmene
should ellsapprove it. .
• This idea of appealing to-the people, on the
part of Kossuth,,is rather a strange notion, Us
Well as a very
. bad one, and shows that he
does not know much about the country or the
people ho is pinning "to. • ' .
. .
21. - Thd'Foreign Advice's by each succes
sive steamer, lately, have marked the progress
of events of more than usual interest., The .
general aspect of continent•il newifgrows more
and more ' portentous. One cannot place a
finger on an exact spot of the map where rev-
olutionary reaction has actually commenced,
or whets war has, been proclaimed by absolute
--governments rbut-n-eueral'impressioulniet
erthelesa produeoV,hy, , thewhole tenor of intel
,Aigenee,7hicy, lears, no doubt of., coming
.of 'this . 7!re remark - that the
London 'twee /14/1 0:11 article od thO financial
, ,
conditicin., .9f, ,Et)y,cipean goyornments, Which
- proves Riainlye . n?ugl?,,iliE4,t9 the govornnionts
an question wttr must nov . bo synonymous, with,
I. , pkuy Tuition Wuta CiOYERNORB , joyfully
nialnim pomp of the opposition papers—name
ly, those' of New Yori,T,Orinont and Tenessee.
Not so fast;,gentlemeri;• ihiown; 4 ylor.
kin, is liiitassathesetts, will . make
A Whig beyeritor inn few , days — just'
number - lye lied, when ~O ld Tin"' took the
field in 1840. , /my!) WhigProis
dent—wprth fiftyboyernors at least-andgiYe
us Glen.
,69ott, for our.pandid4to and w4-9,r0 .
sure of another in. Ifi2. The tlarkest: hour
is just bilforedapliglit. •
, ,
Br.ortirtar EriVre:.- - Tite nateina of sere
ral gentle - 610,n abelcetti of ip :condo?tion
with thcrpißoi3`,iif i ttieeretary ,of th6' :6otewrn.
wealth, '2,tailer
f :Goiteiior i ' oAraottget,
theae..are wp.q4T 'Beg.; Jutlge'da'rap , :.
boll, %%Cut dipa
We Mme:netfinvolk the , matter, but'
if we had,any, influence tf!l9l.lto
were_ tho, tllln .so , 9 l ft , ef l ', 4l 4!'he
Stale, we ~0 1 1 00 14
Oink pt f,ryiuk'..o2.A9YlA'°P,;7l6/9Y,,V1R.11'157;
13Wtetrid6 Of ,J;?4 1 g0 , P 0 04, 1 ^
%. • L-7
air Tad 811441ongfitii# 14'61'4 ioi fB lie pill
riotio flak t;f GOll; t ‘lYthfiatt "ftfis6l
‘1,:124 °Wi z r iiiiliticielV*liitt(!# . „ . TC7:i'f,or
Vice Piest44 l :t o , lo4g i f r ' -
21\isery 'difftoult to, toll whe'yill be :the
noun of e!th'er t perky:for the Presidenoy in
1862. The candidates n2ost prominent
tunong the Whigs are President Putatonn, den.
SOOTT and /Ole WDDEITF;II. Mr. CLAY Will D. 130.
most likely be a oatididate, and if the recipiefif
of the,:nomfuatiOn is to he "the Compromise
oandidete!' , and nothing-nlsoilt stiikes 'tni - that
no man has hhigher,°kilns than jimarr Cr
who originated , iindArraveli fought the . com
promise measures thkiiugh to success. But as
far ns Pennsylvania is Concerned we think it
cannot be gainsayed.that Gen, SCOTr is the'
dronge.qeandidate.• 'At any rate let our can
didate be the nominee of a Whig .isrational Con!
vention. •
Our opppnentc are equally divided in respect
.to candidates. It seems to be acknowledged
by both pnrfies that as the last two Presidents
'were from slave States,' the next one"must be
from a free State ; Vence the MO making fo'r
the nomination to secure the South. Buomt-,
NAN goes into, the .field underlis old plan, of
extending the line of the Missouri Compromise
—B3° 30'—to the: Pacifid. 'D,II.I.As bids still
-- higher. wishes the _extension of slavery
to be supported by a change in the Constitu
tion. DotkicAss proffers as - his.bait, the • an
nexation-, of more ••;sugar growing States"l—
is the farther extension o a f slavery by , the
seizure of the Sierra Madre country Of .the
names above "mentioned .Dallas stands no
chance,. and' Douglass, being a new man, and
more directly sympathizing with the people,
bas a better chance than Buchanan, with
" Young America."
Tlae'old hunkers of the Loco party' would
prefer either Cass or MARCY. . The former will
have, at first, a heavy vote in convention, .but
his Ipte defeat will prevent his ever being taken
again as a standard bearer. The vote wilfbe
a mere compliment. Marcy will be• put 'for
ward-by-the New: York-delegates as strong ii
his own State, and he. will be eventually sup
Ported by the Cass men. We havei not men
tioned Gen. flovsrox,though ho was, 'a few
months ago,.a formidable candidate. But he
has been brought prematurely before the_pob
lie eye, and too much intrigue and manage
ment used to secure Lis nomination.
1 The Hurrisburg papers publish the following
official returns of Iho recent State efectiolL:
William Bigler, Dem. 186,499
William F. Johnston, Whig. 178,034
Kindler Cleaver, Native American. 1,718
Seth Clover, Dem. 184,021
John Strohm, Whig: 175,444
'David McDonald, Native Amerießn.
Jeremiah S. Black, Dem., 185,893
James Campbell, Dem. 176,039
Ellis Lewis, Dens: 183,887
John B. Gibson, Dem. 184,408
Walter 11. Lowrie, Dem.. • 185,464
Richard Coulter, \lli* • 179,238
Joshua W. Comley, Whig.' 173,635
George Chambers, Whig. 174,381
Wm. M. Meredith,'Whig. ' 173,391
Win. Jessup, Whig. - ' 172,232
It will be seen by the foregoing, that Black
ran highest on the Democratic ticket, and
Campbell lowest.—whil'e Coulter ran highest on
the Whig ticket, and 'lessup . lowest. Coulter's
majority 'over Gamitliell, 3,189.• •
At the Gubernatorial . E.lection . , •in 1848, the
whole vote polled-foe Governor " a5..336,744.
Governor Johnston received' 168,522—Mr.
Longstreth, 168,221. At the Presidential elec
tion it? the same year, the gross vote polled was
368,752. den. Taylor received 185,513
Gen. Cass, 171,976. ,
The steamship Cherokee has arrived at New
York wit h_ovet two. m illions_of _dol lars_ in gold..
Advices by'this arrival, relative to mining op
erations, are of the most favorable character
Several of the quartz, mining companies have .
- met- with extraordinary-success - in their-opera
tions and the yield is net only likely to be
steady and uniform, but unusualli large.
It appears that the Democratic party have
been completely successful in the recent State
election in California. t py the reports received
by a former arrival, it
. was suppOsed by many,
that tho .Whig candidata, for. Governor,
ieg,'was elected - ;`but lite, --yeturns-Were-;iacent
plete and deceptive, and the majoriiiek; in most
of the counties then to be heard from, have
come in for the Democratic candidates. ,
The following is the locoroco majority on thti
State ticket:as far as received
Lieut. Gov.—Purdy,
Sup. Court—HoydetTelt,
Att. Gon—Hastings,
Sur. Gen.-7-Feldy,
tg McCorltlel
As before reported, the Legislature will be
Democratic is both liratiehea, by large major-
The whole vote polled in the Stale is about
0r1..-five thousand. • . . •
A terrible riot is reported to hallo °eon rred
at Cliagres, between the nativps, .and returning
Californians. •
Tim passengers by the Cherokee report that
some thirty or forty nativos and a number of
Ca,ltforaians were killed in the riot. ,
Every report from Europe sho.wa us the ex
asporatod-loeling—of—Austria- at-the—liberation
of -Kossuth. Tho threat now is to. demand of.
Turkey rephration for some exactions on the
ehristian population of Bosnia, and to marah ,
an army to the Turkish frontiers. .The great
dß:Comity with Austria Willho the want of funds
to'carry on any milita'ry . operations._ It is to
be fearadhowever that the aid of Ittissia will
bo obtained foranyexpedition. • • , •
A curious question is bore brought up ; how
far the United States'are bound by honor to
assist Turkey-is Allis emergency, in . eass', 'Ails
'trio makei ifib giving Up, of IcOssutlx,' the - fl
(enOle reason for the war. It is to-ho hoped
that neither the dosire ; fer.tadienture; nor tiny
false notions of 'honorable Obligations, nor tiny
quixotic views of, a crusade for liberty, will
cad lista nieddlo with 'European:quarrels.
ington t (By.)' . obSorver, in referring to .111'.
Webster and the next Presidency, staes that'
"air. Clay's being a candidate depends upon
two'contingenoien alone,. and 'they dependent
upon each other.. The first; will halite. getting
orhis own consent to occupy that position,
and:that agaln'will depend upon the State of
Ida health." The Observer also 'adds • '
We 'amulet thellei , e'lhat; Whitst'llie Whole'
. .
country. is responding with snail unitod - voiop
in faYor. of., that 4orics ornic scares whipli pro,
imoo to - -the , hand, thefr, groat author. should
belcd,d ono, however oleVatial in
fool°, or , dis tingui shed 'hy services:Wino* , bo.'
;: 0411,04 it,
(Idelle#diini .0411.A0Y1,#.*!1/',PP -
appoalti „ on
atio oeganliattoPt._: •.
jr,4 i i - 4
: , ). •
The Hartford Courant has some very sensi
ble roil:larks aboitt thOlate'elections, and how
ILecdfooolsni-managed to :parry Pennsylvania
by advocating the, Compromise measures, .while
on the ,veiy. stoup day. .0/io LoooNcloisto a
chieved nit. equally' substantial triumph' .by
coalescing with the tree'Soil party end Gid
dings Abolitionists! lt does seem of late,.
says that paper, that every political ism, overy
third party operation, every side issue was
designed for -the express benefit ofLocofooo- .
ism. The .Whig party has been injured, as.
the Scotch CoveikaiitePs t wtaild have said; "by
right-Land defections and left-hand, failings
off." Some of our friends leave us because .
ive do not, in their opinion, 'go far enough in
some certain ism to suit them, Mu] othe'rs de
sert OS because we g 6 'farther than they wish
-the very same subject; end bdth these ex
tremes, opposite as they may be,'so vote not?
give' all- the real power of the nation into' the
hands of the party whose principles; accord
ing to David Wilmot, "never mean ally thing."
But everything is fish that comes to the Locofoio
net. Tho,' WO- have been defeated_by
intense. Unionism- in-Pennsylvania and intense
FeeesoAnt in Ohio. Some of our friends in
the former State could not possibly vote for
Gov.-Johnston because he was in favor of the
right to discuss a change of one. of, the Com
promise measures, and•so went and voted with
a party, one of- whose candidates was David
Wilmot—the Wilmot—and thus secured Col.
Bigler!s triumph.. While in Ohio, 'Giddings
led off his party'to vote a third ticket, because
Mr. Vinton, the Whig candidate, thought there
were some other principles in government
worth contending for beyond the condition of
th. , 4 slave.. .
The N. Y. Journal of Conmierce claims the
Pennsylvania victory as a victory of the Com
promisa-Mnaauves, and ifs shaming thak.any
farther a agitation subject _is ..not-to.
be permitted. There is sonic) doubt whether
that paper would have been as randy to hail a-
Compromise victory," if tho Whigs boa been
the partygaining it. We would leg leap to
enquire ulethee thiu s tlisappianal of "agita
tion " is to ho all on Oho side? Is. thei:e no
.!agitation" in keeping up the senseless' cry
that the.U.nion is, in danger?" Is there no
"agitation" in "Union meetings" and "Un
ion Safety Committees," and in the long list of
thirteen theusainl pledged to vote as the Jour
nal oralmmerce dictates? If it is wrong to
agitate on one side, why not on the other? We
yield to no one in our devotion to the Union;
but we' say as we have said before that the
"Union can be saved" ns well under the old
party forms as under any now arrangement of
a third• party, whose - operations'i - always any
" Hawk " to the )Vhigs and 4 clurke , " to the
LocorocoS—always bring victory to thefn and.
defeat 16 us. Were the Union in danger, the
Wltigs * would'rallY . to its support as soon as
any. But we' prefer to be convinced of its
danger before we buckle on our armor for . its
support We have no opinion of that ofticions
friendship that would wake us up in the mid
dle of the night to enquire whether we slept
g Gen. WlN'irrii,n SCOTT.was amon g the
guests at the Pair of the Maryland Institute r
ak•Baltimore,' on- Thursday . evening, Anil Ives
received by the multitude of people present
with the greatest enthusiasm. During his
stay he Wm invited into tho Managers' room;
where refreshments were -.prepared ,, for him
and his companions, among whom was Gen.
Walter Jones of Washington. Subsequently
I a committee, with General Tilghman as chair
man, appeared and formally invited him to
visit the-Hall of the 'Agricultural Society, and
extended the invitation' to the ExeCutive Com
mittee of the Institute. General Scott accept
e'd the invitation, but, before leaving_the Insti
tute, its 'President, Joshua Vansant, 'Esq.,
gave as a' toast—.
"OM. guests for the timo beirig,.andpur,
ticUlarlY Major. Gen: Scott, who is embalmed
in the heart's of his countrymen, and always
the nation's guest." '
Tie responded briefly, and gave— • •
"The 'Mechanic ^Arts and Manufaothres'o
our nountry—destined to make us independent
of all nations." - ,
.ADV.Eit,TI9 Valli. 1V T S
:T A writer n the Cleveland Herald, in connec
tion with some remarks upon - the subject, relates
the following, every particular of which he
avers to be true : .
Some twenty years since, who, as
- iraffeTivarile appeared; was'nffitreas of a board
ing school, sent forth an advertisement for a
husband. She found no difficulty in obtaining
one, and; for a short period, all appeared - to go
on smoothly WithAlte newly married pair, who
were oh an eventful morning partaking of .a
„comfortable breakfast,.when stratiger...pre
sented himself at the house, professedly to make
the needful inquiries preparatory to placing a
•daughtur at the,school. He was, of course, in
troduced into the breakfast room, where he an
nounced hithself as a police officer, at the same'
moment producing a Warrant for the apprehen
sion of the lady's newly gotten husband on. a
charge of murder ! To the foul crime of se
duction, he had added that of taking thd.lifo
his victim ; whom he decoyed into a barn for
: the purpose; which - having accomplished; he
buried her. under the floor.
'P We learnlrcun the • German I?eformecl
,Messenger that the resignation of. Roi-: Dr.
Nevin, As Poofessor in tho,Theologioal 'semi
nary of the G. R. Church, which cable before
the Synod; at-ifs recent session in LlnensteF,.
was not accepted by/that, body: The Messenger
says thixt notwithstanding thd BrofesSor pressed
upon the Synod.tho acceptance of Idar9signa-_
tion, y9t the Synod;: by a; nearly "unanimous
-vote, adopted n resolution respectfully request
ing him to withdraw his resignation and eon-
tine his Seiwices in the 'fheologieal Sezninary.'
TitF..Lti w oß I,Aw IN.MAINE appears to be in
liroly succossful,.if .the result throughout the
State' may,,bo inferred from that in Portland.__
The Mayor of that place. states, in an address
to the citizens, that after ap.experienee of three
months, ho regardinite . laW as fully answering_
its ptirpose, and'is of opinion that it will com
pletely ptolverit ihe sale of= intexiaraing Minors,'
except as alloWed' by . it is alsb re ;
ported to have sensibly 'diininisited"the'crime
and. paupOnism' of the 'CRY of ...Portland.
• COL. FIIEMONT.—Tho Si. Louis .linion of, the'
17th says":-"--a Col, Fremeut lets oolupletral and
"confirmed .the sale of his 'Mariposa ,tract of
gold lantLin 'California: The salerfee Made to
de'ompany in pontlon for ono million of dol
lars, one hundred thousand of 'Which, (that
being the first instalment) woe, to he 'null to
COL Fremont io the pity of New .York ; on or
about thol6th of this monili. Col.' Fremont
lony now, be oonsidercul antong: tlio ‘vealthiost
millienaipos.' of . the gnitqd Statm. ilae, kV.
the Mariposa traot just Sold, a vast amount of
ilrefairty in San:Fransisse.""'
• ,Ilkooixs, Ittroonielrid
.anapolis Stitto Seritinal contoloi •the follcvlo,-
aiorribge notice OxtiaolAiriory 1- f 1 `•
On thd- 19th Inst.; by Es'q. *MI
illahry Buiglna, of Indbihopollei
a.una D.,Huggins, 41auginec.10,r , /odsoj),o4tok
o Yopro# kluigpa?,. pf:• ; Rue
~. r.:
~..; i
(o'atii - ti=ilio:4-, Pi(' lif . f. Aille-li
!Witlter:ist coming
The firsisneTi or:the :seneon.this morning.
Tho;iyeath@r. , has been mild and beautiful 'the
greater. put of the season, but. with' 'the in
coming .of Novombetohl Winter seemsi . te have
assumed his reign. in 'eaniest...,
The Carlisle Deposit 13ankgivedn'n evidence
of ita prosperity- in the dividend of fear par
cent. which l'ists:juat, been,declared, ns
seen police in our adveriisingoalumna.
ifox^rt I nfp, Rgtnrned.
Mame . , Taylor, Swigdrt, Bnily andllatirice,
who left tlifsPhide itgold-Seeking adventure
in Califoi'nia, a year or more since, reterned
by the last Otettiner and reached Carlisle yes
terday moraine We 'congratulate them on
having 'got . back to their families in good
health, whether they have a sufficient. pile .cif
"the dust" or not. The California enterprise
we opiue has been on the whole rather a .dis
appeintometo adventurers from this county.
beilarid Cotiuity nt the Fnix,
We had reason tcrfeel proud of the display
made by the neon and women of Cumberland
oounty et-the ptato Fair. The nuniber, veld
ety.and 'superiority of the articles from this
county took us by surprise. Having taken no
nbtes, however, of what we saw on the ground,
end speaking now frommemory alone, We can
hardly 'o3*peet to be ablo'to'mentiOn every ne:.
tide which we found labelled from Cumberland
county. We can only glance at them in a gen
rid way, therefore, and defer u more detailed
notice until the ofticini report. appears, as We
do not wish to do any injustice. Cumberland
county was represented In almost every artiole
--;-in-borsek-and : other-jlve —stock--thapijsplay,
from this county, by Messrs. Noble, Ege,'
ler, Henderson, Parker and 'others, was very
fine and attracted general attention: In Ploughs
and plougbnien, Cumberland county signalized
herself in annimal degree.' Messrs: Craighead,.
Plank and others, - bad ploughs of their_ own
manufacture on the ground, which we heard,
highly. praised by those who were capable'of
judging of their excellence. Among the corn
imtitors In' the ploughing match there were
seteral of our most respectable Farniet:s—
Messrs. Brindle, Cressler, Bradley, Bobb and
'Bauman—whose work received high -thicenti
ums' from the.crowd who Were looking on. We
. find on this subject of ploughing tech a wide
variance of opinion rinong agricultural mon
themS i elves, that we Scarcely know by :what
particular rule or rules the best ploughing is
determined.. Certain it is that with such wide
difference' of opinion the awards "of Judges
cansdarceli over be satisfactory tda.U,
FrolirCumberland county.there ire c AISS
- of Fruits, Vegetables, Butter, , Flour
from the Middlesex Mills, various Agricultural
Implements, and other articles which we hope
to see favol•ably mentioned in the official re
port. In the Ladies' department, several spe
cimens of fanny Worsted work on chairs and
ottomans; ""made by pupils in the FC111:110 High
School` of Carlisle, were examined with the
warmest - expressions of admiration by visitors.
-Of such work, of which there was a large die-.
play, We think the',speointeim froth Carlisle,
- werettdmitted to be decidedly superior to all
others on exhibition. Among the miscellaneous
:':iritioles . al.4O was an invalid'S Chthr on wheels,
the pattern and workmanship of which reflect-
Od &eat credit on tile skill of its maker, Mr.
'Spangler,of,Carlisle. Among the large display
of stoves was a largo and handsome cooking
stove' the invention of Mr. Abel Keeney, of
Carlisle. A-model or a newly-invented process
of tanning, a beautiful piece of workmanship,
by T.- Culp: also attrn , thed a large; degree of _
attention. There itv.tio;'in all probability many
other articles from .this,county which escaped
our attention,-or-which Nve_do_not new remeno ,
her,'but_whiel will rebeive due notice at. the
.u.:-tht,:vsrimt.9Columitteas in making up
:their report.'
-- BUt - above all tlie6 *as preient a — countless
Wrong of our worthy FarMers, their wives and
blooming daughters, 'melt' ending soniething to
admire, and °soh receiving new and valuable
instruction in tho great agricultural art whose
rapid advancement this glorious exhibition so'
strikingly illustrated. The ;lumber of Visitors
from Cumberland county could ,scarOely have
been loss than two thousand; IA we have pos- ,
Sibly estimated itleo lows Dtring:.encli day
the Cumberland Valley Ball Road ; Company
sent three trains to Harrisburg, all of which
were crowded to excess. In some of these
trains tilde wore over,filicil witb t
passengers. It is due to the energetic,' Super
intendent and officers pf the company to say
that they used every exertion to give visitors
as safe and, comfortable conveyance to the
Fair as was possible,— Their Management was
twit as tp leave no reasonable ground of com
Cumberland C ounty 'S took
The Reporter of the Ledge . er in enumerating,
the exhibition of horses end horned cattle at
the State Cattle Show, gives the following from
Cumberland County, We do not know whether
it is p complete list or not.
Stallion Nod; - Heavy, draught horse, - seven'
years old, and stalliOn Rqugh and Ready, six
years old, •of• the cielobrated Norman breed,
sired bi - piligenoe,--;oxhibitod by Wm. H.
Weiler, of. Rost .ROiansboro . ., • ,
Colt, two yours old, a handsomo animal, by
W.C..llouser, of Moolumiosburg. •
4 --71n-Englialr-blooded , --horsernino-y§ais.nbi;
by Ephraim. Zug, Of Meolinicsliurg. • . :
Colt of Clifton brood, tivo years 451 d, and
?flack Manion' Clifton, half English brdott i by
Stallion Fps, of the hardy Caiindiee stook;
by,J: IL Creielet.,•hippeuebuig. • ••
Colt, Valley; Forest,' of the Cobham brood,
eighteen' months old, a remarkably line animal,
by J, Kitzmiller. .;' - ' : '
_Mare, Janny Lind; of. old,Osear "brood; font..
year's old, by,John M. Ego, of Corlislo:•• . !
Goldiug• unhrolcon and of unknown
.brood, three years 01d, , a beautiful aniinal, by:
Cot A., Noble of, CariLsio. •; : • ; ; • ,
• Golding, tho broil unknown, 'a fine 'saddle
and htirnoifi horse, apron yours old: 'Also
ding '3 .Srseie saqdla,herso , eight rare old, by
Johaljobto Of Carlisle. • • • • "• :••-,.
„ .
, . oolt.Saat; and two:brooding margoi
I?ir Irotrlok: ' • ;
A, tl, l l .
Nur y,op.ra
. .
Paoll4 . borso .Bill,.brood , not I;nown ) ,aight,
yoar4 No7ton,tol nshiN
D4rht4n;P# ll , foie.yoors old, o, noblo Bpdcl- .
„Shofkkorn : l;tn)l,. Porryi t)Aroo yerlra. old, by
,Wrin.l3r,lloodOroon.:Nortlt Middleton,
dopoiloolnt of
OightyrOo *top !Ofc: porpolo . 2..parraold,tyle
Ofkilor trio'',oomOottll 'of "Cap:
- Ifor of
Ajactud*Eit,..-4, 'ow narneil Taylor Murphy;
pze f a u !,o 4: 4 ckijiplic, svllio Ky. or IVetlips
doY :ive.Alic,for • tho m9rderpf is wife, gpsl, ftii:".
wasdebuming , r !iernathe.':' 11L± 'cOneaafiti‘io'
and to: the murdee of si t/ A r
: infol•dal/iIMI ,• '• • ••••7ui
The Temperance . Clause,'
Agreeably` to nn arrangement previously
mnde,•the several e,lergymen of curl borough
each mode the subject, of Temperance the ape
eial,subject of their sermons on SundaY morn
ing Inst. Thii:we understand is the beginning
of Cseries' of efforts on the part of the friends
of Temperance; to, 'awaken new. inierest in
favor of the , 4e, ore, sincerely - glad,
to'lienr it. They minim' commence, the Won
'too soon'nor'ePrry it . oil too - vigorously. The
canto of Temperances line sadly 'declined it,
Our Midst, while dissipation, and drunkenticsf.'
is rapidly Pud fearfully, increasing..,Carlislr
is no e.v.ceptiOn; however; for the dvil is wide
spread. All the reformation effected in the
crituiti'y - by '''Washingteniinnisni" seems ti
have becOme ngnin engulphed in,intetnperance;
Every occasion of public excitement furnishe.•
sufficient evidence of this: Our political meet
ings find State Coventions exhibit excesses in
the' use of intoxicating drinks such -as niaj
well alarm every true- friend of his eountrj
and his kind, The friends of 'runnier/Mai),
the workers at the task of Sysiphus, Laic
enough to engage all }heir energies in the
work of ngnin oherlcing and rolling back this
desolating evil which is now so fearfully spread
ing. Let every go - 6d Citizen give them his co
operation. -
Stealing Gold Lumps._
In n report of the Quiirter Sessions eases r.
the Franklin County Court lasewtelt, published
'by the Tra //ry .3 . pfrit, we find the following:
CO3l. vs. Dii.OnEnN, (DARKEY.)—AInj. Al
ter, of Cumberlimet county, who returned from
California some time ago, • laid down. three
lumps of gold in an_ out-house , connected'with
Mr. Isiewcomerls Hotel in this place, and inad
ti;ertcntly left them there. Dill found thorn,
but made no effort to find their owner. Ile
carried them to Shippensburg, where his his
tory was that ho had found. a mine. Ms
friends_were incredulous_ at first, but Dill swore
so hard to the truth of is story, that doubt
-was-their - ell4 lind
,sonie of -liis- acquaintances
made arrangements to "go in -partnership"
with - him in working - his mine:, 'But the truth
came out before the capital was paid in, and
Dill's "gold ?ever" was checked in- time to
prevent it from terminating fatally. It is to,
be hoped he will not have-u - relapse. -Senten
ced to the penitentiary for one year. - -
Geographichl Aoros tio . nl Enigma
Mn." - Eurrolt:—lfaving solve.' the enigma
Which I found in your, last paper,-I- think cor•
redly, I found the , twenty-four letters to spell
Cumberland Valley Railroad. I now ask_ you
to publish the following enigma iu this week's
I am composed 0f,17 letter's.
My 10, 10, 1, 14, is a city in Europe.
My 8,9 ; 17, is a: cape in North Amite.
My 1, 4,9,16, 9, 14, 8,3, 0, 12, 2, is a river
in the,United States.
9-;-1 - oi - 16v 6, is a'county in Missouri.
My 12, 8, 7,-4, 14, 2, is a lake in Russia.
My 10, 8, 13Y79, 11, is-a-river in Europe.
My 14, 11, 0, 16, 8, id a town in Italy.
My 4,•10, 8,17, 14, 6, is a river in Africa.
My 10, 13, 4, 14, 10, 8,9, 7, 11, is tt' river in
North America.
My 0,2, 13, 9,8, 17, is an island on the coast
of China.
7,4, 4,9, is a river in Scotland. --
6, 10, 17, 11, is.a lake in-Ireland.-
5,8, 7, 10, 13, 8, is-a city in Europe..,
1,8, 12, 6, 12,- 12, 8; 17, is ar , strait,in
14, 10, 12, 9.. 8,7, 8, is Cu island in the
West Indies.' - -
1,4, 3, 6,14, 8, 17, is a mountain in the
Pnited.Statos. : -
My whole is something that is believed bynbar
one half the human race. - .. , Yours, &e
For the "Iferald."
• •
To the Memory of the Late James A
Devl_men A. M.
Mourn, mourn for a noble form
Now sleeps in the quiet grove;
'Tie sacred to weep, when the ruthless storm
Refuses the flower to save.
Oh - lightly tread o'er the' new-raised Mound,
--Where- the-slumbering-one-cloth - rest -
And slow he thy step on that hallowed ground
10 clustering memories drest,
Not dead, oh no! but still living yet
(Tito' .cold on hip earthly bed,)
Is ho, whose instruction wo ne'er can tbrget,
.Tho' full many years shall have fled.
He lives iii the heart of the toiling youth,
Over whom with a' tender care
Huwateled, ns they -mounted the heights o
To seize urion'garlands most fair.
Come, deck the place where the warrior lies,
:With laurels of lasting hue;
Poi the battle is Wan; the' a better prize
Than a leafy crown, is tine. .
No more, these classic hells, shall he trend ;
No more his presence give;
Yet tho' he sleeps on a cold, 'damp bed,
• His spirit still cloth live.
Fondly ho roams with his Mary new
Wide eex celestial-lillsi—,----
LoW at the Father's throne they bow,
Joy in their bosourthrills.
Mourn not in sorrow; with you'r teers
Joy that ho nbw,dbth rest; T.
Joy that ho liveh'in holier spheres
With holy angels blest. • •
.3.Z"-Ifiram L. Brooks, is on trial* Cleve
land; Ohio, on a charge of, murder. lie is no
Bused of placing obstructions on it railway, by
which au engineer was killed..
tarn° total receipts of the Great Lxliibi
Lion are put down at £470,000, (say $2,270,
000;) which will leave es clear profits, $l,
,207,600. A pretty speculation fut. John Bull
Var.We have been favoreYWiilithep=Jii
of the following letter from California, which
shims the value set on Cherry . Pectordl in that
tiiStant portion 'of our country. .It is 'sold
there at 'five dollars per
i l , iottle.—Bosion Re-
1 1" SAN rrItANOISCO622I Marel4.lBsl.
J. C.,.kom,,Esq.-,llear Sir: AVe have the
pleasure to inform you, that since our advices
of.the sth ultimo, we have disposed - of all the
Cherry. Pecteral consigned to out- lfouse.
From !be:benefit experienced by those 'who
liave need it, there lion grown uplere a cc:MIL
deuce in the arkle which' will insure you for
this market an inoreasingtind permanent do-
• The rapitl,clifinges of OUT climate from.heat
to cold; and beat agnin,Tinlicee as Might be
oxpecled, the afflicting' and den dangerous
lung complaints. Many ;of these; Within. our
nowledge, have, beeri tio speedily_ oared, by
your Preparation, no to Alford, as it were, ira
uninily front theii iittnatol
; No are daily cipeoting thd next arrival, and
Would advinu.tho continuntion.of your monthly
'shiPmentii lurger , quantiticli than hitherto.
J. a CRAM Sr. CO
Y9urs; &0.,
—Tie most popular "Family Medicine
.of 'the age
—nifil , l7ll4liy.iickins of high itanding.Theso
Ilittere.romov'd all morbid aeorotions, purify
groat. tone and vigor to too di
gestive organ's, fortify the system against
future disesee ; can be taken with safety'; .a.
no thao. debilitating:the, .pationt,being grate. ,
faith the niosedelioato storaaoh, and, remark
able:for:their' eheering„ inirigtiraling, strength
ening and restorative properties, and en naval=
!noble and fillVd•Totistotty ' for' the ..DYSPEPSIA
IN. ITS, WORST FORMS.,.., g.S.CiroulorS,
otnthinino . the Certificates "of Remarkable
Cards;:and . -the tide
Modietne: is ";•.held , by tho -, eon bo
orth a :Agents, „free, Prinolpal, Office,
1 . 22 Foltoti Street, - 11, up etairs.2
13.'ELMoir. ' tb43„Prire 60 cenis
boltic.';: •••:' ‘!,
3ilturil frthit'.C..;tbro6.
,Oct. 29,—The firg State Ag 7
ricultural Fair in 1.-;..mmylranin commenced to
day,:at. this - place. The attendance of citizens
and. strangers frqn nl pOrts of the State is
Very large,Aind the - display in the highest de-:
gree.:croditable, though not' equal in extent
and magnificence to the displays in some of
the other States Where State Fairs 'have, ho.
come regular ahnual festivals: An rebeginniog
rit_ is highly encouraging. •The enclosure is
IVeSAllcci withal great variety of stock of,vbe
most approved and faOorite breeds;Nrid ver yextensive displity agriculimod imVpmentf;
and every vrriety, of articles connected .with
the Working of the farm; while contributions
both °Mire stock ttud articles' of husbandry
are, yet coming in.
Irmusanno, Oa 30.
The, ,State Fair was opened to the public
this morning, and has been attended during
the city by on immense number of persons,
nnd the results, both as regards the character
of the exhibition, and the interest it has exciz
ted throughout the "State, aro in the highest
degree satisfactory and- enecurnging - -to the
projectors of the enterprise. From the open
ing this morning until S o'clock this afternoon,
over fourteen Gymslip.] persons Were admitted
within the enclosure. Gov. Johnston mid lolly
acre present a considerable portion- of the
day, and also Mr. Buchanan. Col. Bigler hes
not yet arrived. The severaltrains arriving
during the day were all crowded to excess,
and hundreds will be unable to - obtain any
thing like comfortable lodgings for the ~night
Iknaisiimin, Oct. 81.
The Stnte - ,lgricidtural Fair has been even
more crowded to-day than it was yesterday,
the day, fortunately, proving very fine and
inviting. It was in fact the great day of the
_festival, into 'which all of interest connected
the fiir WAS crowded. The ploughing match
took place at nine o'clock this morning, and
excited no little interest. Numerous ploughs
were entered for tire contest, and the plough:
men represented various portions of the coun
try. Thr ground selected was a field of twen
ty acres immediately adjoining the grounds-of
the Pair, and by its excellent soil and fine sit
iintion admirably-suited - to the purpose, . The
ploughing., was generally good, but the pre
miums have not yet been a wniqed. The match
was witnessed by from three„,to four thousanl
persons, and among the number .we noticed
Gov. Johnston, ex-Governor Miner, an Judge
Jessup, with many others, who have taken the
li%:eliest interest in all connected with the
For the " Herald.
TitTheawards-of-the p rem intim being , cone] ti
ded, the Society repaired to - Ithe Capitol, for
the purpose of listening to the annual address,
to be delivered by the lion. Andrew; Steven=
son. Here the crowd was as dense and
poet as could well be conceived. EveFy avail
able- position was occupied, and we were glad
to observe a Ihrge proportion of ladies pres
ent. The address of Mr. Stevenson - was a
truly .able nod eloquent one, He hegon by
foreibly - comparingtigrimiltbro•with Colnueree
and manufactures as sources of national wealth_
itifitgreatness ; , .and while ha did 114 seek to
depreciate the importance either of cominerce
or manufactures, lie felt that the true basis of
nntion's• wealth was in its agriculture. The
honorable gentleman then idoceeded to al ow
that agriculture was the true source of the
power. of Great Britain.
During her wars with France, said be; she
derived, front a tax upon the' products of her.
soil,- the enormous sum of six itnd a half mil
lions of pounds sterling; while, from all other
Sources, site realized but three millions two
hundred thousand pounds.
The reason for the superiority of Great . '
Britain over all the rest of
.the world, in this I
departmentLof: prt.and seience—i`oragricult u re
mbraced lasthas attribufable to the •
early efforts' and interest manifested in that
kingdom in the formation of Agricultural
cietics. • The effca , .k ;Of Sir John St. Clair to
premote British agricultttre_were-retorted to,
and an extract of-a letter from George Wash
ington to that distinguished nobleman wasi-'
quoted, to show, how much the cause - of tiscri
culture interested that great statesman and
The lion Indite gentleman then proceeded to
speak of the importance of agricultuft in a
political MUM of view; and especially wit it
important in a republican government like
ours, whore the yeomanry constitute the chief
defence front invasion. He spoke also of the
great mid rapid progress of the age, the ad
vanees- of - science, -- sutd - the xeculiar character
of our energetic mixed population for inven
tions and
,disenveries applicable to the every
dify wants and - requirements of civilized and
progressing life. his alluded to the applica
tion of steam to land, rivrr and ocean navign
tidn.—to the discovery of the magnetic tele
graph, by which time and space rn4 annihila
ted—the application cif gas to the illumination
of our cities, Sze., &c., citing many' evidences
of American progress and energy, and claim
ing it ns a ,nationalcharaateristic of our peoplp
readily and at once to avnil themselves of ev
ery_improverhent in .the prosecution of their
every-day of airs, as well as the more extensive
enterprise; 'ln vie* of these foot; he asked,
,to what point is not agriculture capable of at
taining, if the proper means nro employed,
and science be brought to its - aid. He depre
cated the spirit of_preintlice.and..want-of-fere—i
siiht by t%ltieli some farmers nre deterred from
availing themselves of dispoveries, if he might
sp . mil them, in thepaprovethent of their stock,
and regretted that they so often contented
themselves with simpl;;• doing as theft: fathers
and grandfathers bad done before them—thnt
411.3 re—should - 11e — so — large - n — rla - s's - of"'"froolli
enough" men among thent—,whetY higher itt-
tnininents wexp of so easy accomplishment midi:
so full of -adv:intages.
The honorable gentleman, in conclusion ;
passed an - eloquent euloginin upon the art and:
science of agriculture, which, he said, had
ever been -held in the highest regorl by the
ancients, was the stay and support of
zntion, and the surest source or national
wealth an!! prosperity. The address ass quite
long) occupying an hour mind three quarters in
its delivery. It was listened to with profound
attention, mid its sentiments frequently ap
Daring :the delivery of the address, Clov.
Johnstinsat on the right of , the speaker, and
Judge Watts, President of the Society, on his
left. Alt felt. great satisfaction with the ail:
dress, and pride in the - talented,autlier,
'The Pair has' iniw closed, and toltrinrrow
From N,notliern 1 1 1oxioo.-.ll4gilly
portant.—Mtack on Illntamorop.
NEW ORLEANEI, Nov. 2,—The Steamship Fan
cy_ arrived here this' morning, from the Rio
Grande, bringing dates to.the 20th or Oetoher,
being sic days Inter than the previous advices.
The ,Captain of the Fanny brings the intel
ligence that the attack .on Matamoros wno
commenced on the Morning of the . 21st, and
on the evening of the 231, Gen. Claravabil- and
his forces. had' possessiou..of the city , r within
folly squares of the
The Mexican Government troops still held
opt, ,suffering the loss of ono hundred mid fifty
and.wounded. ' -
- The Reiolutionists lost lint three men, in
cluding Capt. Ford, who area in counnand of
the Texan Rangers:
Tho.Moxican General, Aralos, was Wounded
during- the engagement,'
Octiers Wore issued by the Mexican General,
to MO no quarter to the-Americans. - • •
Longstreth, n.tuerefutnt doing business
n Mal(niforosovits killed.'
Reildutiontsts set the City on ,fire en
the 23d, nod the Custom House and n number
.other buildings were destroyed. .
On the 25th, Mr.,Davine's stores were also.
sot on fire ninfddstroyed.',' The' Amorleint Con
sill; during the fight, was *rounded.'
„ . . • . •
. , (rem .13Inialainci on.
Vio.3itmaNiit, Nov. l.—li, is ascot Mined be
yond doubt, , that Mr. Crampton, the' British
interim) here, presented to' this govern..
meat a despatch,, in tivhloli it is slated that the
French and.. English government , bed' 'wined
ortlers, Neese of.iiie sailing: of any
parties to, invade ()Übe; to search all vessels of
a suspielaus eliereetur, trhethcr.aitiljug. under
the 'United Stittes or any other thig. 4k:is Entp. ,
posed that Mr. Webster has ulroady Mir/tired
'this . comtimitiontioN sad. tlipro• is rein:ion:o
suppose Ito. has not 'indignantlY . 61110 4'
right of coy nntlikftei — seoroli 'O,:vessol
binletvour flag. Alintter, for
the peace of the tverld Bier the'throideUe4
caurso urituunt, 1.0 in preetieeie..rbut one rt.:
ISy Te!ccir,aol.,
cult could have ,foltoti , ed, ° Congress, will, of
course, call for this correspondence at an early
day, 'and, it being contrary tonnage to make
it public till .it,lted far by CongrOs, - we moot
only welt patiently.
,Sargeant, formerly Recorder of the
Land• (Mice, vas trr4.l3.- appointed Register of
the, t rrensury, vice Mine!.
,The Benrd now 'bore have-not yet
been able. to determine on n site for the asy•
Yuglllre flare erts'e tatMar,rlitltrg.
HARl:mint°, Nt:tr.t , 1.-- 7 11te U. S. , ,PeputY
Mnrshal arrested Itenry, the fugitive slave of
Dr. Duvall, of eurges co., Md., in Co
lumbia,' lost night, and brought him here for
examination betore Commissioner McAllister.
The proceedings were summary. The own
er and the two witnesses swore to his identity..
The Commissioner deliiered the fugitive nt
once to the el:LIM:Olt, who drove oil' with him
in n close earriage. Tlicre was no disposition
MottifestO viola Pion of the luw , nor. did
the case produce the least excitement.
The' Ausirinn Minister, e
WAsittxu roN, Nov. 3.—The cause for Cheva
lier Ilulsentnn, the Austrian Minister; diquand-
Mg his passports, is supposed to he connected
with' the action of the American government
relative to;.Kossuth..
It is gouevally"believed that lion, John S.
Orly, of Pennsylvania, will get the, mission to
• Moiling or the Canal
411tittstieno, (lent Canal Board is
in session here to ty some removals are
talked of on the State road. Several of rho,
defeated_cuiplidales - for the State I.cglslatnre,
in Philadelphia county, are appliet ntS for the
-vacancies when they occur. It is said the t'Alr.
R. W. Young, will supply the place of Mr. A.
B. Cummings, as Collector "of tolls at
Testimony of A. Itierlakin, Esq.
To . CoNsumrTives.—Wi:Out solicitation or
hi nt o n the cubject, we, tie Editor of 1/, rr •
Couriep, cheerfully. confirm Dr. S,llet.ek'ii
state:min, made in his advertnemerit in this
paper, hended._".ScliomeMo Syrup "-
from amuul knowledge of the farts, no regards
his own ran.
I' IIILADZLPIIIA, PI - Cella/Cr I. 1 81' 4 .
SCIII;NCK—Dear Sir—ln j.istice v. -or•
self and the
_cause ol_littinilr.ll%, I :tlit it i abiced
tobear testimony 10 the gcoa 1 - foils of yt.ur
Volnionie Srup in lie ease of
very severe and o 'i .t - tinate case of Scioto!..
About five yeti's ago. 1 fist noticed a swell
about the neck and glands, "l. If • I,t,
011 1.1,1 8 ritllt4ig sorp. 11, ;!(. • t•r
ti.ree pltysici•qns awl ilvw procoaticed iI - cr.!.
ula. bin a I their eliorts io cup l• r
pr6,od neGeinal. It
until the sluing of 1 817, atAvlticli !11111 ..,11(, I:. I
been confined to her lied shout ..Out o 1'9 , 0(01,
\l ' e gave 'her ttp as ittentalde; , RN l•tolted i i for
her 11011111 every ilay — there scti.rii bi itc,no
help lor her — tier breath, &c., became so of a•
sive that it was impassible to remain in Ler
,room rutty lung.ll of limo-
I maiii• her io n :riend of
who inalticeniny inquiry alive] her diseaseou d
wanilirough Inn( induced (wiry yinir -1 1 ohnon;,.
n‘ Ii ing '2_l(otiles. I began To
see a grearelinge, for the better. Her lin nth
l?ceArne lieltr r, .7141 -iinpr.ved--In red
strength ( - very way ; FIC I SS er r 1:(11
hold or the disease in. curb n vt ny as ;fi caner
general lirenking out in n rnsh which I mon ,. i d •
'red n good sympion. I condoned tie 1)10 .1
1110 Syrup; the brooking out ceased. Ip•cy. 11 v(10 •
:waled till. and 1 11011 consider hoyr runrylv
cured, well nnd hearty ns any of my Inivi:y I
slovenly tidier° dim your !up is
nn invaluably rt , n. edy-ziti .Scroftlyes •risrci- vs,
no& co person «Meter) with n liked wove !s s
be wiitulm it By taking about FL , : I , ,
thfa Syriii ) , I•r cure riltiloh' is Ihs
goodness of God, in blessing the wrr. E . 1 , 1 , 5 1
for the rosi.orrilion- of her lienlib by (he use of
your invaluable Syrup.' • .
I nrn•S•ours, very respect hilly.
.13. I: S -
Jacoby S.tret near Piece.
An the 27th plt., by the Rev.--A-. Owen, Mr.
John Li/linger, to Mrs. Mary Ann Worst; both
of Mechnnicsburg.
On Tuesday evening the ,4th by Ri - y.
T. A. - Colestnctr; Mr. Alfred FiNher to Mies
Charlotte Iludieitl, both of Corlisb?.
in East Pennshoro' township, ou the 14th
of October-, at the residence of her son•in-law
G. W. Criswell, Mrs. llow3tAN, in the
70th year of her age.
Carlisle D'epbsit Aank
'I'IIIS flank has elnred'o F.,.rn.ii
annunli dividend of FOU It l'f:,)t Vn.l. oil
the enpitni sfoek of .nid bank, v e
paid over to the stocklioldeks, or then -
resentntives, on rind' ehr r the 4111 loot
novs3t W
Estate of Catharine Bollinger,
N ()TICE Is herrby given that •rs , r.
menOiry ou il.c es:ato or C:obnriro 1.13g711 r,
lute of Mr.ortie (ownsliip, Ctor.l 01:!!'! 4 n In 1 )
deed.. IlivO been issued by IL, Cr, i•.er f... tl
rouoiy, ii) the subscriber, let It wr,
Perry county, Pa. All persons 1;1,, I! !! it r Ir.
selve's indebted to enid I , : stote nte :r1
clttinii In present thorn for Pettit:morn Ao
novsSt .10IIN L I , bJ3ACII , .V.r-en I 0
1 _1 - ILE-subscriber - - esiditra -- irri tre - tli.Wfilli , p
-Milli m it, rim crmillv of Contherland.ofilirs at
prickle sale a idamation,sittta.e in snid to - v.1101;p
i.r,liillia. :thoptiliree miles.hrorn.the borough
of. Nei,yiNlle, onithe public road leading from
'l\o, vil'o to Faintiel \lecnw's, conlninito , 112
A qn•Es more or IrsS 0( good slatelaLd, well
j insprovtd, there ore On 'dolma! 15 acres 01,_ . ••uoil
1 nortdow grotinti,ntol al out 12 aeres of woodland
rho rest is cle•tred i d 111 a high sotto or cult'.
vutimr, ivileto are ;11 to'.urahly good Older - . The
improvements consist of a Two
ta , t•,,,,, STORY LOG lIOIiSE, AND
yc...„ Z; y 1(1•Tc ITEN..A- Do UNA,: 1. 0 1.1
:11. 4 D. 1 nA RN, xvirli '''‘vitt.tltit:slied and
-5" . "4 - •
:-..,..„:,.... ---,venni crib etthe,ltcni.: 'end (Aix,
ne.uo , .9ary improvonomi , -. Thcrt etrii two never
failing prin•z-i, nos of which is excellent tulploir
watdr, the bark run i. r'sty convevirnt, 'limo:.
I ;also it Pair,, heating orellaril.. 'Uhrro ere ,
' also it hoe I 12 ,Icres 01 o:,;olttait, 1•0151, canton •
ing good tiill'our, I.)W:tied ;1110111 4 miles fr•An the
main pines Person) o'idiing to clew said
_pliiiori.3l ,- i_tillo_aaL;.•_.cid.t.u.g.OM,l4lo-auclirsii , r,44--,-.
rho ow Oct' (df it. iiiM r(F:fiCS. on the pretniscs,
.wito wit lit them l• ...ow 'fir leXIOS Of sale,
rule:llt A ''
ll'LLtc SALE
On IVE Ns, ES IMY, Ilv: 10171 131 Drcenaar; iSti 1,,
Tll E subscriber will sell at public sale' the
followitm gruectit . to wit t—A LOT OF
t 3 IDIUN I.), containing '2 acme more or less,
slimmed in the botonglt of Carlisle, bounded on
Ilia South by Browe's.lane or a continuation of
Lent her street, on the West by a lot :of James
Artn3trong, on th- North by land of John No:,
ble, and on the Eqrst by n lot of ltev.'C.. P.
Wing This lot is improved by a line Iwo sta.
~. - --- ry II 11 , 1 ORI .1) WI; L - 4_, IN 0 --
or . -"-„ 1 1 OUSE, a good • stable, carriage .!
WS: 441 inmse add other necessary out- .
A A it it Intildia4s. Thera are also 601110
e: At . very fine fruit trees on thin tar, situ
a well of goo I Water, hale to commence at 10
6.9 1001 t. A. M. Tertnq made known on .tho
day . . • '
I) 4 v- 51, , . ' ' JACOB IC/EMPPFEIL
.871- virtuo of an order of the Orphan's COurt
.of Perry enmity, t Ito oulieritkor. 'ulinfids•
irator ,akf Abraham Br'•, dereorecl,'will troll by'
n.lblic outcry or dm pnblia bones of John . ftees•,
er, im tiA'I' URDAY the 2•? 1 - -November 1801."
at 10 o'cloalc, P. M of said , day; A - Tract or
WoOdland, situotolo ,Ryt,',4o%ynship, Perri ,
couniy,'ll +aided by:lands or Al aFgrove's heirs,
bLtrtin Rupp, .Wiaito 110 d 1110 .rPerry
roontr Pao. eontoining -.50% AURES and 93
.Porclies.., 'Perms fonds 1(:• 4 own on day af ante.
AdniiniWrator do honis gum.
Silk an ,11 Worsted Plaids,
• }lns JURI receivccinitothei lot
of handsome plaids for - ladies dresEci.
NVols4 nod 00911 0 1 6 , 1%%130 7' tint ity.
116V5 n IT
Black gtraim BCllrietg.
subqnribor. reonit ml a supply . of
Indies lilas!:.struw 3 la TTr iho la•usi lasluolf;
uuvs, .
T. T..
.! !Ilk nt• I A It.