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MUM AND lIPOSITOR
, t• -k 71i
WEDNESDAY, .NOVEMBER 19, 1851
THE LARGEST AND CHEAPEST NEWSPAPER
Arms—Two Dollars a yea?, or One Dollar and
Tilly Cents, if paid punctually-in Advance:'
81,75 if paid within theiteifr: •
In the - -tfame and by the. authority_opthe Com-_
_monwealth.ofFenneylvania. I3y _WILLIAM
F.'JOHNSTON, Governor .of the said Coen
• A PROCLAMATION.
The promise that " seed time and harvest
- dff- not beaSe"'hati again been fulfilled ;—A
' God of infinite goodness has watched overned
cared for, us, as a People, during another year;
• Plenty has poured-her Treasures into our Gar
- newt—Peace has presided over our councils,
and Health and Happiness have been univer
" sally enjoyed ;—Civil and religious liberty has,
been more widely spread and the foundations
of those Institutions which our Fathers laid,
havepeen deepened and strengthened by the
Providenoes thus vouchsafed to us.
---. To that gracious Giver, towliii - riftielong "the
Earth and the fullness thereof," for these man
ifold evidences of his. benificence, the citizens
of this Commonwealth-owe-public demonstra
tion of-their hum/le dependence and adortition,
and of their heartfelt gratitude and thanks
Deeply impressed with the propriety of the
duty, and in accordance with venerated cus
tom, I, William F. Johnston, Governor of the
said Commonwealth, do hereby. appoint and
THURSDAY. the 27t1i,day of November, next,
as a day of general TLIANKSOIVINO .throughout,
- the - State ; - , - and - Lhereby recommend and ear
nestly invite all the good. People of this Com
monwealth to n sincere and, prayerful observ
" vane° of the same. .
GIVEN, under My hand and the Great Seal of
the State, at Harrisbtirg, this twenty-first
-day of October, in the year of our Lord, one
. thousand eight hundred and fifty-one, and
of the Commonwealth the seventy-sixth.
By the Governor. A. L. RUSSELL,
Secretary of the Commonwealth
EVENERAL TllANlCsaivma.—Twenty - sevbn
States will unite in observing the 27th of this
month as Thanksgiving Day. The Only States
that have chosen other days are Vermont and
The Judges elect of Supreme Court met
nt Harrisburg, on Friday last, and drew lots
for. heir -respective -terms,-agreeably-to. -the
provisioas of the amended Constitution. The
result of Abe drawings was as follows, viz:
Jeremiah S. Black, three years.
Ellis Lewis, - six "
John B. Gibs* nine "
IValter.H. Lowrie, twelve 6 6
Richard Coulter, fifteen 6 6 • ,
Judge 'Black will, therefore, ba i Chief Jus
tide for the ensuing three years, to commence
on the second Monday in December.
It is understood in Harrisburg,. says the
Telegraph, that his excellency upon his retire
ment-from the position he has held so much to
his pwacredit,_and to the advantage of the
people of the State, will not return to the bar,
but will devote his time to other pursuits, and
perhaps in entirely different fields from those
in which he has _been educated. He has al
ready been elected the President of the Alle
gheny,and Kittanning Rail Road Comnanv
road projected from Pittsburg to Olean.-Point,
in the State of-New York, and it is belie Ted ho
will accept the situation. • Any company re ,
quiring financial ability will be fortunate if it
can retain the services of Gov. Johnston.
THE STATE FAIR.
The Harrisburg Telegraph states that the re
ceipts at Life late State Fair were about 114,5p0,
which in addition to the annual appropriation
from the State, ($2,000, ire believe,) and the
subscriptions by the citizens of Harrisburg, will
put the Society in possession of some $BOO.
`The Telegraph proposes that, after all the pr -
utiums awarded are paid from
that the residue of the money be•appropriated
to the purchase of. a held in the vicinity of
- Harrisburg, for each future - annual exhibition
of the Society.
This latter suggestion by the Telegraph is
11 . 13 i likely to be acquiesced in, as other coup
tieh will probably, put in a claim for future ex
hibitions., We hope to see it held in Carlisle
either next year or the year after.
OPENING OF CONGRESS.
Congess- will assemble. at Washington on
Monday the Ist of December. In the House
parties will stand one hundred and forty-three
loeofocos to ninety whips, showing a locoibei,
majority - of fifty-three. 9f these patties thet'e
are twenty-two 'Southern Rights men, of whom
only - one is a whig, and there are thirteen Free
Boilers.. Twenty States have a locefoce rep
resentation, seven a whig representation and
four are divided.
463-We have received the first and second
number of The Carlisle Journal of Lromieoya
ihy,• a neat monthly
.pamphlet, published. at
'Carlisle by Dr. Jona K. SMITII, who:has set
out, as he says, to "remove the popular errors
of the People, upon the subject of medicine,"
'and thereby. accomplish "immense 'improve
ment in the physical condition of mankind."
Subscription 60 cents per year—which is ra
ther cheap we think for the immense amount
of labor the i editor proposes to perform. It is
well,. however, that' something ,good should
come from Carlisle;. and we therefore hope
for the Editor all kinds of success, as the
means of saving his town from the fate of
Sodom and Goinorrah.—Ohambera6urg Whig.
Dr. Smith's periodical will speak for itself,
and whether'it Is 'calculated to effect—the_re.. -
forme menfioned is a matter best known to
those who read it, but the idea of the village
of Chambersburg talking in this flippant and
affectedly contemptuous manner of Carlisle is
exceedingly rich I What is the state of 'mor
als up your way, friend Boyd ?
EBOAPX OP W/TNEBSES IN TUE CURIBTIANA
Cisa.L-Josephus 'Washington end John Cook,
two of the Principal witnesses in the Christi
ana Treason case, escaped about 4 o'clock on
Sunday morning front the Delitora' apartment
of the Moyameuhingq'riaon, whore they were
oonfinedi' o Th'ey.don c edeeshacl assistance from'
without:' , 'The United States lliniahal was not
inforined of the , eSeaPo . ,ttritif' Monday' noon,
although he had iierer s aftlmes visited the Pris
on after the 'ecaurionee. ; The fugitive; 'Lave
not yet:beeit'iltaliett; and nothing MM boon
hearctof • '" •
Ton AlsvErenzer 'Cuenca ciac.—T e the
else cif the bleibodist 13noit. Concern; the Itni.
ted States Cirettit Cintrt bare deOld6cl tbat the
Branch is entitled to its share in the
property;ncoording to , the ' relative- nutnter
of travelling Frew:beimlu each branch; but
whetiferiiy pro rata division or apportionment ,
is log fiilature decree. •
• (ormiAL.) • "
Adams 4 , 800 12 , 688. • 12,848
18;912 88,418 88:168
10,299 27,507 20,860
Carbon 2,650 8,655, 7,001=
Chester , 11,859 , '80,758 80,451
Cumberland . 6,289 16,545 ~ 16,825
Dauphin , 6,468 17,471 17,020
Delaware , 4,205 ' 11,546 11,574
Franklin - 6,989 18,66 i,......,, 19,091
Lancaster 18,057 47,877 47,441
Lebanon 18,112 12,878,
Lehigh . 5,964 16,418 16,018
Monroe - 2,155 6,895 0,275
Montgomery -10,866 29,286 28,167
Northampton 0 7,630 20,35 19,748
Perry 8,650 10,179 0,774
Philadelphia 72,802 188,154 . 201,170
PikO . 983 8,098. . 2,694
Schuylkill . 10;027 81,851 28,950
Wayne 8,865 Y 1,768-.-10,038
York 10,161 28,468 27,856
Total, 217,885 589,294 '500,762
- • WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA. (--•
Allegheny •, 24,278 68,977 ' 65,850
Armstrong '5,124 15,122 ,14,309
Beaver • 4,687 • 13,372 ( 18,072
Bedford ' 8,987 11,582 11,055
Blair • _8,816 11.069•___10.45.8
Bradford 7,516 22,135 20,499
Butler 5,328 15,429 14,888
Cambria 3;073 - -
clarion . 4,082
Elk . 652
Erie - 7,078
•Lycoming , 4,608
Venango - -8,107
Wyoming - 1,800
TetaLlV- Penn. _190,6 L 2
408,407 1,142,E.03 1,118,900
In the whole State there are 38016 dwel
linghousee; 408,497 families: 1,142,863
white males, 1,115,600 white females, 2,258,7
463 white persons of both sexes; 25,057 col
ored males, 28,266 - colored females, 63,323
colored persons of both sexes. Total popula
tion of the State, 2,311,786. Number of deaths
during the year, 28,318; number of farms in
cultivation, 127,577; Manufacturing establish
ments, 22,036. This is a gratifying picture of
the progress of Pennsylvania.
THE TREASON TRIALS.
The 24th of November instant, has been fixed
upon for the commencement of the:le trials.—
Every -one of the prisoners, twenty-eight, is to
be tried separately. The case is being prepa
red with the greatest care, the District Atter
haaint, been neenwiert..S.a 190. .. r September, in the preparation of the indict
ments. • A correspondent of the N• Y. Times
says that the ordevof proceedings will be as
",First, tboy will b© tried for TREASON
"Secondly, shoyld they he acquitted of the
crime of Treason, they will be taken to Lan
caster and tried in the State Court for the
murder of Mr. Gorsuch. And at the sugges
tion of the District Attorney of the United
States,' the State's Attorney for Lancaster Dis
trict has already lodged at the T'risen, war
rants charging all the prisoners with the crime
"Thirdly, if they are acquitted both of
treason and murder, they. will be ti led in the
District Court of the United States for ob
structing tho Marshal-in executing the process
issued by Air. Commissioner Ingraham, and
for aiding in the escape : of the slaves,"
in the panel of Jurors selected for the trial,
we find the following from Cumberland 'Coun
ty, viz:' John Clendenin, of Ilogcstown; Levi
Merkle, of Shiremanstown; John Rupp, of
A Locofoco paper in the West, engaged in
depreciating the merits of Gen. Scott, remarks,
that it is a common proverb, among those who
are personally acquainted with him, that ho is
ever complaining of some wound he received
somewhere; to - Which the Lou , sville Journal
justly'roplies, that Gen. Scott does not talk of
wounds ho never received. The greatest liv
ing military conqueror in America has no oc
casion to resort to sny such expedient: It is
.wellintown that ho has been severely wounded
'in his country's service; and, if any old wound
gives him severe pain; it is very natural for
him to•mention the Tact to friends inquiring as
to his health. We think that Winfield Scott
-has done nothing to forfeit the lofty respect and
gratitude which militarv. services like his would
seem fitted to inspire in the heat of every
The Local . °CO papers teem with deituncia-'
lions against those they term the "Bolters,"
who contrived the plan by which Bigler was
elected and Campbell defeated. It is a very
pretty family quarrel, and we do not design' to
interfere. in it, but we take leave to express our
admiration of the virtuous indignation' now ful
minated by the party, agayiet those who aban
doned what they term "Democratic, principles"
and the "usages of the party." This As al
humbug, and .is perfectly understood. Those
who were deceived, now tinderstand it perfect.
ly. It was exactly What was designed from
the begineing=te use CaMpbelPs friends to
elect Bigler, while Bigler's friend; defeated
Campbell. They cannot now wipe out the
odium of the fraud by -any assumption of po
liticol virtueoor can they , deceive those who
were victims of the,firSt fraud a second time.
Somebody in the Harrisburg Telegraph,
thinks the Temperance associations have great
reason to rejoice over , the fact; that the re- ,
coipts at the bar of one of the popular hotels
In that. place, in a single day during the exhi
bition, 'amounted to. only three hyndred dollars
Allowing . a slipence as the price of each drink,
the i oold water army have the comforting 'as- ,
suranonthat jUst 4,800 glasses were tipped, in
•abont tthinty hours, .nt it'single stand.
it;*•W,o don't:knoty why this p somebody "
should:think it Suelt,eMatter of rejoicing. 0 he
Temperance associations; could, hirdli- rejoice
that the exhibition ieleded)M:nittch!
The external appearance of thiS place, at
which I have just arrived, has impressed me so
favorably, that I fool promptod•to give you a
somewhat extended description.
AcooMpany me in a little excursion through
the streets and onyirons—first briefly descri
bing the situation of the city. A. refer , ence to
your map will show you that Toronto is situ
ated on a little bay-L•somesevenimilesin length
and about ono in brendth,—on the north shore
orLake Ontario, towards its western extremi
ty, and nearly in the same longitude as Niagara
.This bay or harbor,.nffording a_ secure I
- and extensive anchorage.' for s large fleet .of
vessels of the largest class, is formed by on
islan ty d`•Anemnsula, long , and7narrow, stretch - -
14fitit for several miles to the 'south-West, end I
terminnting in.a mini, called Gibraltar, upon
which stands a light-house. The shape ofthe
peninsula closely resembles that of a ham, the
hook being attached to the land, and the other
portion extending into tho lake. It Was, as
you any remember, originally called York, and
is'known as such in the history of the late war
ivith Great Britain., for it was litre that a gal
lant-officer, Gen. Zeb-111. Pike;_founda_graye._
The place of,his death was pointed out to me
a few days since. The city at the time referred
. to, although it was first settled in 1794, con
tained only 1000 inhabitants, and so slowly did
it progress in the first thirty years of it 4 ex
istence, that we find its population in 1820,
Only 1677. In 1830 it had increased to 2860,
and from this period its progress exceeds that
of any other town in Canada. In 1842 it had
15,336 inhabitants; in 1845, 19.706 ; -in 1849,-
25,076,—and at the present time is 'believed
- to - contain - 30;000: The-change of-name from
York to Toronto, is presumed to -have taken
place in 1834;•-when it was incorporated.
This diglission being ended, we . wilVreturn
to amotice of the city itself—which is divided
into sik,wards, each e ecting two aldermen and
two councilmen annually, from the former of
which the, mayor is chosen. The Pity also
sends two men:hers to Parliament. contains
upwards of ono hundred streets, some of them
Of great length 'and of great beauty. Ring
street—the main one—extending from East to
West—is the Broadway of the city, and the
shops in their display of goods, and finish and
decoration, would do no discredit to that beau
tiful promenade, in a comparison. Yeager
street, the second in importance, extends more
than thirty miles—that portion of it within the
city being less than, two miles. Upob this
street the wholesale -trade is carried 'on, and
two of the banking-houses are located. The
.main streets are ei thermacadamizedor pia:thef,
and the sideways areal) planked. The streets
are lighted with gas, and water is conducted
through all the streets in pipes. The public
.huildings and many of_ the private. ones, are
truly magnificent, and would but to the blush
several of our Atlantic cities. Before .the
union of the provinces"; it*Was the seat of gov
ernment of Upper Canada, and from the burn
ing of the Parl nment House, nt Montreal, in
1848, until a few weeks ago, was the 'se it of
government of all Canada. In September the
government removed to Quebec. The. Parlia
ment house 'and the Government House° are
again deserted, and Elmsly Villa, the abode
of Lord Elgin, Governor General, -is without a
,tenant. Toronto has also her squares, and the
,parks and grounds attached ; lo_,
_many of the
publie'edifices, and Most of the private ones,
are more beautiful than any I have ever Seen
before. The principal building% are, besides
the Parliament 'and Government 'lenses, St.
Lawrence Hall—a magnificent
good Hall (the, Canadian inns of Court)—a
superb pile,•with splendid grounds tastefully
improved—the Lunatic Asylum—a long 'and
graceful range, calculated for four hundred pa
tients—Upper diunida College—linens Col
mg.—ono 01 them
comparing well with those of New York and
Philadelphia in point of architectural beauty,
though erected at Nmuch Jess cost. But the
private,' ninnSions,"and the beautiftil College
avenue, winritsiOng line of horse-chestnuts,
filled up with shrubbery and evergreens, ex
tending for half a mile in length, and termina
ting in a most beautiful square, upqp one side
of which is erected ono of the wings of the
contemplated College,, the others unprovisled
for yet, these are justly the admiration of all
visitors, and places of which the citizens may
truly be proud. But I can only advert to those °
which particularly attracted my notice, such
the Bishop's Palnce; Gore Vale, Lindliuret,
Holland House, Berkley House, the Meadows,
Moss Park, Al'MalionCottage, Kearneyllouse,
Rose Dale, Wickham Lodge, end a host of
others. Syclenham Road or St." Paul's street,
and Gerard street aro built up with tilt most
feeciful and beautiful cottnges,and the grounds
all, handsomely laid out and planted with
shbbery. - Tabould,not• omit the beautiful
country adjoining the city; and those imposing,
new and elegant edifices—the Toronto Hospi
tal and the Normal Schools. The last is the
largest, most elegant, and best adapted ibuild
ing for the purpose, in America. I have aISO
been some miles into the interior; and there
found a country, fertile and beautiful, with su
perb mansions, in grounds handsomely and
tastefully laid out and planted, denoting the
abodes of wealth and comfort. Yonge street,
mentioned in a former part of my letter, ex
tends north about thirty miles, and is macada
mized throughout this extent. It was graded
'and bedded with stone by the government at a
very great expense, :India nowfilled with 'ye- •
hiiles of every description, wending their wtiy
to and from the city, Winging the produce of
the country•to market, and taking from thence
their stores of merchnndize, iSto.
• The " turning of the first sod" of the Onus
rio,Sinciem and Huron Rail Road. commencing
at Toronto, and intended to terminate finally
at a point on lake Huron, was celebrated on'
the 15th ult. in this city, tho accomplished la- .
dy of the Governor General, the Countess of
Elgin nail Rinkartlin, conferring upon the com
pany the honor of that work. The sPadeprb
paredfor the occasion was a handsome piece
of workmanship, the blade being of solid
ver, and the handle of polished walnut 'wood,
ornamented with the several coats of arms, and
a device of' presentation.. The barrow too was
P. very suitable one,lhaving various 'carvings^
upon it, that on the sides representing a loco
motive of the English construction. The act
,wasWitnessecl by 20,000 persons, it is intima- I
led, and the Seen° wns one truly gratifying ancl
magnificent. ; Never befel . : was 1 witness to
so interesting an event. After the Co mess'
had raised the sod and placed it in the barro\v,
His Excellency, Lord Elgin, caught the han
dles, Ind_Wbeeling it some distatim diglodged
the sod in true " navvie" -style; amid noel:nue-
Sons that rent the air; The band of the 71st •
Highlanders was present wlth-a-guard of hon
or of that regiment, cotriPoSed of about 150, I
which, with the fine music discoursed from the
brass bend and 'tile bag-pipes, gave additional
interest. A daguerreotype view of the scene
was taken, which, with sketches prepared of
the spade and barrow, is to be sent to the Lon
don Illustrated News for publication. ,
. The whole of this great work has been given
to nn energetic corps of contractors, front the
U. S., five of ,whom are Pennsylvanians, viz :
Mr. Courtwright, of Erie, Mr. 'Watford, of
Harrisburg, Maj: Launtan, of Middletown, Mr.
Wolf, of' Columbia, -and James Moore,lr., of
D'antille, all of whom have great experience
in road building. Thittlirm has the entire coa- ,
struetion of road-bed, layingof superstruotm.o,
and equipping' of tlio road whOn completed.—
The estimated cost is $2,000,000. Yours, I
xsarYoshua It. Giddings, tho notorious Ohio
Abolitionist, wso in Massachusetts stumping.
the State against Robert' 0, Winthrop, the
Whig candidate for'Governor. ,The Abolition
ists and Locofooes are fraternising everywhere,,
their common :bond of union being the defeat s
of the Whig party, and the spoils Of r ottee, j
j! . .A. FIRE in Columbia, Lancaster 'county,
on Tuesday night last, destroyed lite lyietitudidt
EpiicOpal Church at the' earner 'of Third nail
Cherry streets;' ' Loss about . o7(loo. Insurance
,0 0 9 11 . - •
A CITY IN CANADA•
TORONTO, onnadtt West,
trAnnt Unit Coutrtti 3liottno.
' Carlisle Deposit Boit4c.
• At the Mention held on Monday last for Di
rectors of this institution the following gentle.
men were elneted, vit.-Charles -Ogilby, John
Sanderson,-Hugh ,Stuart, Henry, Logan, JOhn
A-. Ahl, John S, Sterrett, Armstrong—Noble,
Jacob Leiby, Wm. Ker.
. Comma Mr Cumberland County.
From' theofficial tables of the •Censtie of
Pennsylvania which have just been published,
we find that there are in Cumberland county
6,021 dwellings, 6,289 families, 16,545 white
males, 16,826 white females, 465 cOored Talcs,
49,2 catered females,7-malting popula
,84,827.._ The number of deaths are
put down at 474. The number of Farms at
1842. Tho number of manufacturing estab
lishments at 868.
Temperance Mass Meeting.
A mass' electing of the friends - of Temper
ance is called.in to-day's paper, to,6ke place
in the evening of, Thanksgiving-Day. No par
ticular course of action is • contemplated by the
meeting, but certain subjects are proposed for
discussion.: We hope there will be a large at
tendance from town and counrty.
Cheap Living -
In our borough market this morning, butter
was sold nt 20 cents a pound, eggs at 181
cents a dozen, apples at $1 a bushel, plitatoes
A 76 cents a bUbbol, and other' things at cor
,Lresponding prices. If our farmers are not do•
ing so Well' in Sir ',Robert Walker's great
"grain market of the world," they certainly
can't complain At the housekeeper's market at .l
home. Domestic produce is still higher 41. 4
I_Barsisburg, it is said.
For the Heral,,"
CARLISLE DEPOSIT BANK.
At a special meeting or the Board of' Di ec-
fors of - the Carlisle Dcpoeitldank; -- held nt their
Banking House, on Tuesday, the 4th, flay of
November, inst., the following proceedings
Were bad, to wit:
"Cmaidstc, 4th Nov„ 1851.
To the Directors of, the Carlisle Deposit Bank.
GENTLIMEN :—As I will be ineligible as a
director of this institution, to serve for
another year, I deem it proper to resign my
appointment as Piesident of your Board, that
another.may be appointed prior to the expira
tion of the terms of the present Directors.
1 therefore request you to accept this, my
resignation, with my thanks for your kind par
tiality in continuing me President of your
Board since the first Organization of the Bank.
I am satisfied you will give me credit for
sincerity when I assure you, that in my sips
rationfroin you in the manngetftnt of
sincere wishes forits continued usefulness Old
prosperity, and that the - saine cordiality - of
feeling and uhity of q,pinion may prevail,
which has.hitherto characterized our delibera
tions and actions.
Yery respectfully and truly, yours,
- - • - J. GRAHAM."
Whereupon, on motion, the rdsiguation of
Mr. Graham, as President of said Mink; was
accepted, and the following resolutions' unani
mously adopted, viz: ,•
Resolved, That in parting with the services
of Mr. Graham, wo - do — so with' deep regret,
and cannot permit this opportunity to pass
without bearing - cur testimony to the gentlel
manly conduct which has always characterized
his actions and conduct whilst President at
our Board. Since the organization of this in
stitution the intercourse between the President
and the members of, the Board has been of
the most 'friendly character, and in the Pres
ent separation wo feel that we are parting with
the services of a valuable officer.
Resolved., ThiA the foregoing resolution ho
entered upon th.l Anh
vi uiteptand a copy be hand
ed' to Mr. °lla .
Resolved, Thn the foregoing resolutions,
with the letter of resignation of Mr. graham,
bo published in the papers of this Borough.
Fu; the "Herald."
Geographical Acrostical Enigma.
. I am composed of 22 letters.,
My 1,0, 15, 15, 19, 15, is a county in Tennes
My. 2,. 19, 9",,'•fii!l3, 8, 20, 13, 12, 21, 19, is a
• ricer in'the United State?.
My 3, 18, 20, 13, is a river in New England.
My 4, 18, 0, 21, 3, is a town in Maine.
My 6, 17, 22; 20, 5, 19, is a town . . in Ilindos
My 0,2, 3, 21, 19, is a river in the United
My 7, 13, 33, is a county in Ohio.
My 8, 14, 15, 3,3, 6, is Vtown in Russia.
My 9,2, 19, is a river"in Virginia.
My 10, 15, 22, 9, 11, 19, 12, is a town in
My 11, 19, 9, 16, 4, 15, 19, 9, 15, 19, 20, 18,
is a county in Arkansas.
My 12,15, 8, 17, 12, 16, is an Island in the
. Indian Ocean. -
My 13, 19, 16, 21, 9,2, is a lake in New York.
My 14, 2, 15, is a county in Georgia.,
My 16, 12, 15,.2, 19, is a sea in Europe. -- ,,.
My• 10, 17, 2, 14, 20, 11, 8, 29„13, is a• bay
in the United States.
My 17,.,15, 9, is a river in the United States.
My 15,;19, 3, 18, 19, 3, is an Archipelago.
My 19, 11, 2, 12, 5,0, is a river-in North A
-My 20, 6, 19, 8, 13, is a strait in British A
My•2l, 19, 14, 11, 2; 19, 5, is a county in
ay 22, 19, 8, 13, 19, is a county in North Car
' olinn. , •
My whole is an extraordinary personage of
fiqrAnswer to the Enigma in your paper
of the 12th-Alexander Selkirk.
Locofocoism. seldom gains a victory without
some section of the country or some class of
persona tieing cheated. We take the following
from the Honesdale (Pa.) Democrat
NORTH BiCANCII CANAL.—The work on this
important improvement has been entirely sus
pended, and tho 'result is no little excitement in
the region through which it extends. Before
the election, it is averred, tho Canal Commis
sioners gavl - positive assurances that the,,work
shonld be continued until the. meeting of the
Legialarure. 'Mr. Bigler, in hiS Towanda
speech, sent so far as to declare that he was
in favor-of-diverting the Sinking Fund reven
ues and applying theni to the completion of the
canal, and; if that bkolllti prove inadequate, he
was in favor of creating a loan to the icquisite
aniounL It begins to be seen who were the
deceived and who!the deceiver&
Tnfl 111011130 N DIIIIICULTIES AT SALT lALCE.-
The 010150 of the' public officers leaving tbo
Mormons, is said tn be, that 'they denOunaed
the government of the United • States, and
called Congress a, 4. peek of co- t swindlers."
The. $20,000 upproprial ingress for
public buildings, has bet pay 4:41 . the
debts of the church, and only a short time be
fore the merchants and judges left, Brigham
Young called together, secretly; the Legisla
ture, and passed resolutions and issued orders
for the Seizure of twenty-four thousand'dollars
more from the hands of Harris, the Secretary.
Harris persisted in retaining it, and only by
the use of an injunctiqn by the Supreme Court,
was he able to do so,,and got away' wlth' the,
money: TMs union
, of spiritual with govern
mental affairs ; is likely to get the Mormons ki
lo trouble. The United States Goi , einteent
will allOw no religious sectarian institution to
establish itself Alois the laws of the country.
CEO.Laboy, tho 'Monk of La Trappe,', moo
mobbed at Rochester for dellieriug a leoture
intxpoottioit of the cathollo confessional. He
ivao not much hurt, but till building in which
ho,held.fmth Waft oonaiderably damaged.
bum from 51brotib.
The New York'E}eption.
ALBAN; Nov..ls.—The ,thßiOritieEl on the
State'tioket, received hero,oflicially, stand as
Comptroller—John C. Wright-Dem., . 488
Seet'y of State—Ll. S. Randal', Dem., 1,920'
Attorney General—L. S. Chatnehl, Dem. 390
Engineer and Surveyor—n-W. J. ITAlpine,
TreasurTrJameO Al. Cool:, Whig; • 92
Canal Cam'r—lienry'EilAugli, Whig, 812
The above is the result, as.'veceived from
every County Cleric's -office in the State, and
is said to be official by the
The long agony is over.
.BOSTON, Nov. 15:—The-- complete -yetiY -of
Middlesex county for.Senaters, shows the de
frit of Sen. Wilson, the Free, Soil President
of the Senate at the last session, by five votes.
Mr. Beard, Coalitionist, of Lowell, is also
DETROIT, Nov. 14.—The Democrats of the
Into election in this State have carried every
thing.,The Legislature is largely Democratic
in bot branches, and the result is regarded
as a strict Cass triumph.
The Louisiana Election.
. NEW, ORLEANS, Nov. 13.—The . _14gislature_
Las gone Whig. State ticket is doubtful.
'rhe Congressional DelegatPon stands es before
CIIICAGO, Nov. 14.- r -The returns - of the into
election,in Wisconsin are now nedrly complete,
and show is majority for Farwell, Whig, for
/Governor, of not less than 2000. .It is sup
.sed' that the Whigs have also carried the
egislature,`but that such is tile result is not
positively known. The question of the intro
ducti'n of the new banking system has been
carried by a large majority.' The Wisconsin
Democrat;snys - that four-fifths of tlia - nierliberli
elected are in favor of some kind of a banking
Tennessee U. S. Senator
:NASHVILLE, Nov. 11.—The two ',ranchos
of, the Legislature of Tennessee, met in Con
liention -to-day, and elected cx-Uovernor James
Jones, Whig, IT. -S. Senator for six years
from the 4th.of Maid] next, in place of. Hop.
kins L. Turney, whciSe term expires. The
vote stood no follows: Jones, Whig, 55; Trous
dale, Democrat, 61; Nicholson, Democrat,--1.
: Interesting Ceremotilee at the
BALTIMORE, Sunday, Nov. 16.—The Cathol
ic Cathedral, to-day, was thronged with an
immense assemblage of 'people, to witness the
interesting and solemn ceremony of investing
the Archbishop with the Pallium. The Pon
tifical Mess was celebratbd on,the occasion
Rev. Mr. Sunlit), of Philadelphia, preached,
.the. sermon, --The-Rishop.of_Buffalo. was-pros-'
eat: 'Tito""sert'too wim - subliine; and rhe cere
monies threughoutvery imposing. The Arch
bishop is now invested with full power. The
Pallium is a little garment of - white and black
lanai's wool, -raised- and consecrated in Rome,-
and is always buried with the deceased owner;
without which the ' , Archbishop could not fill
Georgia U. S. Senator
CUARLEHTON, N-uv.,l3.—The Legislature of
Georgia yesterday elected the lion. Robert A,
Toombs, U. S. Senator for sik years from the
4th of \larch next, in place of Mr. Berrien,
mites° term expires. There was no - opposing
candidate. In the evening, after his eleetion,_l
Mr. Tootnbs addressed a large concourse at
the State-House, and in the course of his re
marks, announced that the Constitutional Un,
ion-Party would adhere to its present isolated
- aniFindependetit organization and mime—that
it will not.send delegates-to, or be represented
in either the National Whig or Democratic
Conventions of the next year, but it will wait
until those Conventions have assembled and
act forth their principles and candidates before
the country, 1 eforo determining with which
side or party it will, act. Ito ebne
as an indlepensible condition for securing the
support of the • Union party of - Georgia, the
Notional Convention, whether Whig or Demo
cratic, with which it might coalesce, must
adopt the compromise part of the Union party
platform, and that this condition o. mplied
with, the Constitutional Union Party of Geor
gia, would be free to unite with either-the
National Whig or National Da:operatic Party.
From 'Washington—The Spanish Tron-
WASHINGTON, NOV. overtures
have been made by Mr. Webster to the Span
ish Minister, which will probably settle the
late trouble, without compromising our nation
Chevalier Itulsemann has not demanded his
passport, but is evidently dissatisfied, in view
of tho expected arrival of Kossuth.
A letter from Mr. Clay states that ho would
leave Ashland on the 13th end arrive in Wash,
ington - the - 22d or 23d. His health is not so
good as he could wish.
Arrest for 'Kidnapping
LOUISVILLE, Nov. 15.—The notorious Calvin
Fairbank, who was convicted in this State, a
few years ago: of kidnapping negroes,, and of
aiding Delilah Webster in varims kidnapping
schemes, but was afterwards pardoned by
Gni'. Crittenden, has again;"lSeen arrested
stealing and running off a negro woman be
longing to Alex. Shotwell, of this city.
Destructive Firo and Lose of Life
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 12.—This evening at
six o'clock, Bruner's cotton and woolen fifctory,
at the corner of Nixon and IlUmilten streets,
was destroyed by fire, in whieh 'about one
'hundred persons were employed. So rapid
Was the' progress of tho flames, flint. :several
persons are supposed to have perished: Two
dead bodice have since been found, supposed
to be those of Bdw. Crosby and Mary Ann
Brown. Several narrow escapes were .mride
by jumping from the windows. The lower
story was occupied by Faulkner & Lewis, mer
chants, the second story by David & James
Donnelly, spinners and wool carders, the third
story by Bernard McNutt, manufacturer,ef
cotton and woolen goods, and the fourth and
fifth stories by Bruner, woolen manufacturer.
Nothing but bare walls are left standing. The
loss is §lilllo,ooo, upon which there is a partial
Nov. 113th.—Agnes Morrow, a young lnily
aged 21 years, was taken from the ruins of the.
fire this morning. All the hands are now ac
counted for. A young lady, Inst night, jumped
from the fourth story window ortlid - building
and sustained no injury.
Tariff Mooting In Berko County
READING, Nov. I7,—A very s large meeting
of the Democrats of Berk; county was held In
this place to•il.iy. All the leading men of the
party were present. The meeting ads presided
over by Dr: Mahlenberg, assisted by fifteen
Vice Presidents and thirty-eight Secretaries.
The speakers wore Win. Strong, P. W. Hughes,
and H. A. Mulenberg... A c'orriMitiee oft twen•
ty-five was appointed todraft resolutions. The .
.feeling in favor of tariff iwoteetioir was very
strong, and resolutions recommending a modifi
cation of the tariff, as a democratic measure,
and as an act of justice to .Pennsyfrania, were
Later from Northern Mexico.
NEW ORLEANS ' Nov. Its:—Tho accounts
the capluhi of Illatantoras, by Caravajal, bro'.
by the brig Telitiaulepc, on Wednesday, front
Vera Cruz, happily prove inecorrect. By a;
arrival from Brazos to•day, we.have , the intelli
genco that Caravajal, after pursuvering in hi:
effort 'let Capture the city until the 9th, without
gaining any perceptible advantage, and disap .
pointed in receiviug reinforcententa, on Ma;
day raised the siegp of iha city, arid Loos: of hi;
follolvera, it is said, have disbanded.
Ncvv ORLEANS, Nov. 15.—The returns fror
all the counties in hlissisiiimi give H. .I . focile
Union, for Governor, about 1500 majority age
Iforson Davis. ' -
Tnn Mawr Gun , I
-L-The Weig Stato Colwell
thin of Michigan hoe appointed six delegatc:
to the National Whig-Convention, pledged t
, . • - ~: ,
go for Gen. Scott. • ' . ,
Eleven pays . Later froacCialltarata.
New Vona., Nov. 10; P. M..—;-The mam
a' Daniel 'Webster arrived at her wharf lore
to-night at 11' o'clock. She brings four hun
dred passengers, end one hundred and seven
then thousand dollars worth of gold, on freight,
and about a half million dollars.in the hands
' The - general news from 'California is not
..Tlusiness hencrally was‘dull
and purchasers :were bolding back fora further
reduction in the prices of goodd -
Agriculttfrw was in a flourishing condition,
end the mining news was very favorable.. New
'discoveries of gold were daily being,onade.
Quartz mining attracts great attention.
The paper s of the. oth nr6 tiled with duels,
murders and ontreges, and there is strong talk
of reviving the Vigilance Committee. ,t
Major Reading; the Whig candidate' for
Gm'ernor, tons badly wounded by the acciden
tal discharge of his,pistol while out hunting.
The Methodists had stetted a new paper
called the California. Christian AdVocate.
Lyn Ching was still practised at the mines.
Tile Mormons have purchased Rancho del
San Bernandino; for $lOO,OOO. and intend- to
build n large,city there, to connect the great
Salt Lake city with it by railroad, and secure
. a port in San Diego for their maritime inter
course with the world.
News front Southern California was of the
inmost importance. The Southern - &unties
are coming out strondy for a Convention to
divide the State. Santa Barbara is the place
flied on for holding it. The various counties
were engaged in selecting delegates. An ad
dress will be prepared for circulation, and a
petition presenLed to the Legislature at
_eari day_ in favor of division.
News from the mines, at Carson's
are very discouraging. A company of GO
were taking but two ounces daily. Miner.; :it
the Middle Pork were doing exceedingly well.
Several new .discoveries had been made at
• Our city has recovered in a great measure
from the disastrous fires, and merchants are
on their feet with renewed vigor. Many for
"sign houses Wye...keen permanently estab halted
here, and a large amount of capital is seeking
Advices from Oregon bring intelligence of
: ,the-copelusion of important-treaties--with-the
A valuable gold mine and n mine of anthrit.
cite coal had been discovered on the Charles
river, four miles from Astoria.
Gen. Gaines .had loft on a visit to San
The officers - of the U. S. Frigate iiSSiElSip
.o, which arrived with the forty-two ling.ari
an patriots and friends of Kossuth at New
York last week, "emphatically contradict the
unfavorable reports which were circulated
ceruing the character and deportment of the
distinguished Maygar chief. No misunder
standing what ever occurred on, board the ves
sel. But without this 'contradiction, no one
can rend the nccount of Kessuth's reception in
' , England without havinOis heart stirred with
:-- - enthusiptu::--Themost extensive preparations
ore making togive Kossuth a reception irdrthy
of his fame in New York. The administration
at Washington have resolved to tender him
diplomatic dinner, to which the" Austrian min
ister is also invited.
We AT PENNSYLVANIA lIAS DONE FOR COM
MON SCIIOO - LS.—We have received an address
delivered by Thomas H. Borrowes, Esq., before
'the Lancaster county Educational Society: on
the 4th tilt , which, among other matters of in
_terest, exhibits the magnitude-of the
School System .Of the State, which is highly
creditable to the character of the Common
wealth, and spows, the deep interest taken -in
this State .in„the cause of general education.
In the Seventeen years that the system has been
in operation the people of Pennsylvania have
expendEd over fifteen milltons of dollars in sup
, port of this noble effort, exclusive of the large
sums mutually paid to sustain the numerous
private academies, seminaricsand schools, which
are also giving their invaluable aid to the cause
of general education. The number of schools
in the State has increased front 762 ,to 9200,
and teachers front 808 to 11,500 The pupils
number half a million, and the annual cost of
the system is now $1,400,000. Few States in
the Union have done more than Pennsylvania
to dispel ignorance and qualify its rising popu
fatten for the duties of 'citizens required tinder
its free Constitution.
NEW COUNTEEFP.IT.-A counterfeit $1 Re
lief Note, on the Lancaster Bank, well calcu
lated to deceive, , has just made its appearance
in Philadelphia. The only material difference
from. the genuine, noticeable, is- no- general
coarseness _of-the engraving, and imperfect
finish of . din 'fernalP,lßmvio left end of the
note. The signature in the counterfeit is 'L.
Richards, for Cashier.'
' GRAND SLAIIOUTDRING—that of all the great
Wla2s of the nation in the N. Y. letter in the
last Democrat. The author is a wholesale let.
ter writer for the country press. When be
writes fur a whig paper ho "uses op" the
characfers of Cass, Buchanan, Walker and
other leading locos in the same manner! Trir.'
ly valuable are the-opinions of such an !mum
Jenny Lind's concert at_llarrisburg
was attended by about twelve hundred persons
and the receipts over $3OOO.
HUTCHINGS' VEGETABLE DYSPEPSIA BITTERS
-READ AND SATISFY YOURSELVES.—IIiad the
following from an onnwit Physician:—
The undersigned'being acquainted with some
of thC ingredients of liutching's Vegetable
Dyspeptic Bitters,' and having used it fur some
time in his practice with eery desired effect,
here commends this,Medicine froM the certain
ty of its effects, and gates it tt preference over
All preparati•vs in medicine fur that distress
ing complaint, Dyspepsia.
T. llanDENnknon, M. D.,
No. 1, Beach street, New York.
_Circulars, containing the certificates of
Remarkable Cures, and the high estimation
in which this medicine is hold by the public
press, can be had of the Agents, free. Prin
cipal Office, 122 Fulton street, N, Y.,
stairs. Sold in Carlisle by Sdoluni, ELLIOTT.
Xe... Price 50 cents per bottle.
The Lust Triumph of Pride:
Proteus," of The Newark Daily Adver•
liner, in a letter from New York, says :
.‘ The wife of a man of means and the
daughter of a wealthy citizen orthis'city : —
people, ton, fond of show—recently died.—
She had been called beatniks; before efain
ily of children had gathered, round her, and
she had not renounced her' churns to that
title.' She died, and a large concourse was
Invited .to the funeral. The coffin was made
4of rosewood, inlaid with silver, lined with
plaited sat t in. The whole tap woe' remackl;
,and' the deceasedlay in ,state in her narrow
.hUrile'l ,- ' . Sha" Was dreseed in
,p white merino
robe,'mailelike'n morning" gown, faced with
white satin profusely quilted and. ornament
ed.' The sleeves were open, similarly lined
and wrinight.La stomacher of the richest
embroidery Covered the breast, whence all
life, had forever fled. The head was covered
by a cap_ of choice. lace, and 'a wreath of
fresh flowers arranged' around. The hands
were crossed upon the breast with the fin•
gera covered -with expensive jewelry, 'which
seemed. to spark In, • us. if in glad pride that'
dhe bright eye was dim for ever., Thus be.'
dizened.. poor . food tor worms, .she went,
- down- into' 'the grave, there to , await ' her
god ..- • ' - •
11, 1 4,.Pili t ter: lithe this silver money,'
Pll 'send =4e..before' dun me ;
Fel the woterm Ille •
lobe dunned for , FriaterPo
• ..THE HADDAM!.
• The Yankee. Blade . states Itie following
good one about'.. the Haddam
Persons who have Made the'passege from
New York to Harttoid by water, ri-ust have
a lively remembrance of the interminable
" lending " on the Connecticut river—es
pecially the" Iladdams." A stranger totbe
rontewas.mf board of Hartford boat one
night, and 'being reit her nervous l i e , h a d oily
worn down into a quiet snooze just as the
bell jingled at Saybrook. I.la - was not fairly
awakened by the first landing, but by the
time the bells had jingled and the boat had
raked against the wharves al Lyme and
sex, respectively, lie tens thoroughly aroused.
In a short time the pilot's bell again sound
ed, ling n ling and our traveler thrusting his
head not ft oin his berth asked " What place
" East Haddam," was the reply. ,
The 'usual - liacking. - bumpinv, -
. over, end the boat,ngain on its
way. The traveler was trying to compose
himsell to slc4p, when the bells' again smote
his ear with its " flog a ling gunaie umdc."
"Whlt place is this T" be naked of a pas
senger w ho was " thrashing" about the cab
in preparing to hind. • •
"Thlis is Haddam," was the reply :
" Armin . the traveler' essayed to snatch a
b r ief i nomA n t of repose. Jost ric fir ts_n+
corning in•tensdile to - the nippers-Of - AV' he'd.
bugs, 111 P infernal hell trove another signal
to stop the boat, arid another passenger tams .
bled riot to make the landing•
" Whet place is this'!" roared the traveler,
losing all patience,
" This is old Haddein !
"Anymore Haddarns tin this cursed river?'
"Two inure - and then a dozen more land.
" •I•tvo more did yno soy 1" -
"'•Yes—Middle Hocken] and Upper Had.
dam nod then
"That's en , ... , th!" shouted the traveler "I
wish the devil oeu'r•.M !",
PERPONAL. APPEARANCE. OP Kossiurt.—A
late lane's' from Marseilles describes the pars'
sonal appearance of the llitm, , nriait chief, ns
"He is about flee feet len in'elies, n mid- 1-
Ale:sized - Man. forty-eight •years •
The most prominent features of his head
long. heard, - similar to that of n.Capus
eltian, and a..prominent-foreheada• -His-hair •
is eiit half shrill, nod be wears a black lian
a:lr.:at) hat, nil/Inlet' with ostrich leathers of
the- same color. His ordinary costume is
ernernlly a black frock coat, cat in the some
tashinn . ax !lint of a Canadian Catholic prest
collar. Such is the exact portrait
of lb...politician for 'shorn the United States
hare taken so mueli trouble- "bosom friend"
of Mazzini, and tedru Rollin.
I.G'"Satila Anna is aenin talkinl of in 1.1. x•
iro as the only man who ran .fini, ttn.
pablic. It i.npins certain the, wirhaut <won
111 xpacTail intervention, the Goverty inept
11111-I 1/ 0 brOkeli
~_PIi_ILAD~L PIiIA - rI6ILI~Ii T.
- Philadelphia N. American Office
Weekly Review, Noventher 15, 18'51.
REMARKS.—The late foreigln news has bed
little or no eirectbpon the market, but busi
ness generally, owing in some measure to the
•unsettled state of the weather, has been dull
during the gre:iter'part of the - week: Cotton
continues in steady demand. -Flom• and grain
are rather firmer.. Iron is about stationary.—
Coal is moving off freely.
FLOUR AND MEAL—There has been riith
er more export inquiry. for Flour during the
last„week, which resulted in the sales of Se
9000 bbls., principally standard superfine, at
$3,81+ ` , ll bid., including better brands at a
bout $3,871, the market closingwith a-reduced,
stock and held rather more firmly at our low
est figures. - The hottie demand has been to in
modertite . e:ctent.within_tbe_above range of pri
ces:including choice brands at $4 ; extra $4,
25e54,75, and fancy brands at $5(;.56
bbl. Rye Flour is very scarce, with a timited
demand, and wiles at $3,34 Corn Nle,d is
inure plenty and with it limited exoort deinand,
prices hate slightly receded—and about 12.00
lobbn , have been dispn.aa .kr
for Penn'a.; $3,25 for Brandywine, and (10
Mids. do., at $l5, the bulk of the sales were
at our lowest figures. The inspections for the
week ending the 13th inst. are 15,020 bids.,
acid 350 half bbls. Flour, and 1197 bbl,.-Corn
GRAlN—Co'ittinues to come forward slowly,
awl the demand for all hinds is good, at fully
previous prices. Sonm 2.1(1;25,000 bushels
wheat were disposed of at Sic. for. Southern
reds and 90e. for Penne. white; of prime qmd-
Ity, mostly aCtlie latter price, including some
inferior lots at less rates. Rye is very scarce,
with small gulp at 67c. for Southerm . and 70c.
fat; Penna. Csim is in better demand, and 17
0,18,000 bushels, principally Southern
sold in lots at 550)57c. for new, 51 0 , sb` c. for
mixed, and 590,60 e. for old, as in quality.-,-
Oats are in request and scarce, and 7 1 :78000
bushels Southern sold at 35e. Peun'a. are
worth 36657 e.
SEEDS.—There has been rather more doing
' iii Eloverseed this tveelc, but at the close of the
nuirket is less active, with more sellers than
buyers at quotations. Sales of some 7q,8000/ ,
bushels have come under - our notice in' lots at
$4,75@,55. Timothy remains quiet, with oc
casional sales of prime at $2,75. Flaxseed is
lirm, - with sales at $1,30 `ll bushel:
In New York, on the Lth inst., by the rev.
James Knox, of that city, Ilositv . STneto,
Esq., of Const..ntine. Mi c higan, to Miser , Itn
nr.ecA Knox, fortnerly'Of Carlisle.
In Mechanicsburg, on Tuesday evening, the
1 28th ult., 6y the Rev. John (71. - fritchey, Mr.
John J. Myers, of Monroe township, to Miss
Susan Trog(csong, of Silver Spring township.
.A . , IVIASS IVLIERIP2I74IGr
OF the citizens of Canal:Orland, county will ho
held lathe FIRST PRESBYTERIANCIAMWEI
in Carlisle, on Thursday, the 27th. dily..pf::Aro-,
vunber, ins!., to commence at 2 e'etlelt . , : r t ,?l:,
a el another session to be Iteld'in.tlye , eyeni4;
at lik o'clock,•to take into consi
following subjects, viz :
1. The expediency rind hest inelt d=nf , 4n.
forcing the laws of the Statt k of
against the sale of •ii
gum s On the Sabbath.
2. The expediency of petitioning forlaws in
this State similar to those icticit now Prevail
in two States of our Union; requirjrig tIP:t. all
intoxicating liquors kept for sale as'a lnierage,
should he destroyed by the State as a i:u1:110
In calling this meeting the subscribers do not
mean to imply that their own views are.already
formed in favor of any particular mode or ac
tion. They only know that some iletian with
respect to the subjects mentioned is impera
tively demanded in our community. Much at
tention is pow giYeu to them in many parts of
our country, and touch has been' vs id hi favor'
of the laws, resgeming them now in operation,
in the States of Maine and lowa, by, many dis
tinguished'persons who have puceired no ben
efit in all previous legislation on .tho' subject.
The grand jury and judges-of our countylinve,
,just spoken decidedly in favor of the law re-
speetlug the sale on the Sabbath. I%V—there
fore invite all . persons of every age, sex, and
condition, whether friends of tho proposed sc . -
tion, or of any pre . vious organizstiOns relating
to temperance or, hot, to attend the mreting
now called, that 'every one may giro and re- /
ceive ns inuoli light on these subjects as can be
obtained. •No pledges will bo, required, but
efforts will ho previously made to secure docu
ments and speakers who can give information
with respect to the subjects under discussion.
.Stnyt»an, • • Samuel Elliott,
PLilip MCSitersmitb, Jatnes.McGranahan,
Jacob Senor,. , Jacob Shilling,-
Rshert Moore, Holmes Blair,
Wm. MoPheeson, Samuel Gould, •
Jacob Fetter; ' agOlge
Jacob Duey, - James llnoltett,.
Charles °Ohs, Charles IScll,
Humphrey Meek, J ams r, e ,„d r , ti.
James Gallagher, , Samuel Smiley,
Wm. Osborn,---- Cormmin,
Henry Harkness, Thomas P. Hackett,
Peter Weibley, . Allen; •, .
Peter Spahr, e"' • Dprkinson,
Wm. H: Ham,' 'Philip*ipley,
Henry A. Sturgeon, • Dr. IL M. linwhns,
AndrorrEori, ' John 13:unuan.