Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, July 20, 1853, Image 2

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iiivaraszE, I'.A.
TermsL 7 Two Dollare wyear, or,Ont Dollar and
,1 7 :ift . y 4 F - !ents. if paid punctually in Advance.
$1,76 if paid within the year.
Democratic Whig DTOminations
MOSES POWNALL; of Lancaster Ccihnly.
ALEXANbER MoCLITRE; of .Priviph•Co
81111VEY011 GENERAL,
_Clarion __County
'yel,,,President Pierce and suite left New
York, on Saturday morning, en route for Wash
ington, to which place they proceeded without
any way stoppages.
ger' The Cholera has reappeared at
11.1 d. For a week previous to Thurs.
day last, there had been an almost entire oes
'nation ; but on that day a number of new
eases occurred, and there is a general alarm
on the subject, several deaths hying taken
Ex-GOVERNOR RITNER.—The Chambersburg
/ 4p o sitorysays l 3'noticed_Gov—Ritner- in
town last week enjoying excellent health. lie
is now' 73-years of age, but still superintends
ilia farm in" person, and until this' season al
ways drove his 'own teem. He was born ;in
• Berks county ; represented Washington county
elk years in the House of Representative.,
commencing in 1821 ; wad twice speaker of
:the Rouse ; and was the anti-Jackson nomi
nee for Govertior against Gov. Wolf in '29 dnd
.'32, and defeated;. against Gov. Wolf and
Henry A. Muhlenburg .in !35 and elected, -and
against Gov. Porter in '3B and defeated.—
.Sinee he retired from the Gubernatorial chair
ite"has resided on his farm in °timberland
The Columbia Spy announces the completion
, of the Gas Works in that place, and the intro
duction orthe new and brilliant light into
many of the public and private houses of that
borough. After' giving n description of, the.
works, the Spy mentions in terms of praise
the contractors, superintentlants,Sza., under_
. whose charge the works were constructed,
concluding with the following tribute to Mr.
A. S. fixtnaN, a warmly esteemed friend and
'companion of our schoolboy days:
Last, but not least," comes the Secretary
and Treas'urer of the Company, Amos G..GREEN.
-To him are our people mainly.indebted for the
Columbia Gas Works. With him the project
originated, and ho it was who pushed it for-
Ward, notwithstanding the - many - difficulties
he_encountered in..the_work. Thanks, we say,
to Mr. GREEN. Our people could not manifest
their gratitude in a more appropriate way
. Tian by giving him a complimentary dintier or
supper. We make the suggestion, believing
that such a testimonial would be a just tribiite
to ono who deserves our lasting gratitude."
We congratulate our friend Green upon hie
triumph, and' transfer to our ooluinni with
feelings of 'genuine pleasure this merited
eulogy of his enterprise and public spirit,
Every body wo Suppose will want to seo the
World's Fair in New York, but we advise our
friends not to be in a hurry, for according to
the Tribune,:though it is now opened, so far
as inaugural ceremonies and the swinging wide
of doors can make it so; yet he would be great
ly deceived who should be led from these facts
to Infer thatit is in a Condition to "be visited,
scrutinized and enjoyed. Its London proto
, typo was in a very chaotic state of general
preparation when formally. opened by the
Queen; on tho let of May, 1851.; but ours is
very far behind that. It Would be estimating
liberally to. say • that two thirds of the, wares
read? , for exhibition have been taken out of the
imtes ; while much
, that is exposed to view
lacks arrangement and finieh to secure the
proper effeot. - The general inside appearance
is that of a gigantic, or bazaar; in
Which some eccentric earthquake has knocked
Christmas into Mey day, and jumbled the two
in inextricable confusion. By lhe first of Sep
tember, when the weather is cool and.pleas
tint; and ,Cape' May, Saratoga, and,Newport
,deserted, it will be time to see all the sights.
• Aar The two brothers Bigler who now, hold
the rank of Governors in States at, the oppo,
site ends of the republic, aro both candidates
for ro-election in. their respective States, and
both meet with active opposition from num
bers of the Locofooo
,party to their nomina
tion.- In California, the candidaoy of Gover
nor John Bigler : has been made a test question
in the election of delegates to. represent the
counties in the State conventiori of the party;
but it Boerne likely that ho will get the nomina
tion notwithstanding. In Pennsylvania, Gov.
Win. Bigler meets with hostility from the lea
'dors of the Criss faction. But whether tho op
position will bo powerful enough to defeat his
nomination'remaine to be seen.
Supreme Court, for the middle dis
tritit met, on Monday, in Sunbury. As this
dfstrioi is but si small-one, it is supposed the
session will dot last longer than a week. The
tnjunotion ease, - reitraining the etti..of Reed
ing• against sabsoribing to the stock of the
Lidlarrisbur . a. and Reading railroad, will be ar
gued at this' term. A decision will , also be
given In the ease of Omit vs. the. Common
-2-wealth of Penneylvonia, when dui question
will bo decided as to the right of a hotel keep
er to sell ltquier on Sunday. "
lidaysburg Register bays:. -
• '
''The'Canal Commisisioners have been in town
.this, week, trying very hlnytto find out'whother
nny,raseality- him been , preetised on-the Public
Brorkliih this tibirter, and if 'tiny, ,who did it,
with the view.of bringing the rascal or:a:scale
to most atimmary -and 'condign puiliehluent ;
bet, un to the time we go to +teas Acre:ha-a
tenii nobody hung. They hold their Court' in
the Colleotor'a,Offiee., It's a rich affair. But
Itrdecia Verywrell to occupy- the• Board While
eojoylng for 'A few, 'days 'tier ,fine'lnouratilw
;Minn Worse,-=Some Looofdooprtpetfl ore,
trying their hands at prckini Blgler, tni ho
IR:ointments in tiiitlitiiio;bna`ciiiiiiilf,so'h,edy-'
hrtO;•••'Aro Cut ,
ing to see him trotted' ouV
toe. him' n , 4, tilano.itlpp,l'
~.*,?t,oresForsraratioyi rgrolplidEngitab
rt4Pltr, l 9 l ßocArai•hfoa exPPtroacAtPt.P 'OEv, table
tuW4'gt ," 901 4 0 ,.. 8 tP' 04 0 00 nCinei9n *hot Abe
tobtni,arit,t(troo4.,Py twolu4taPYAUs43 4 1 4 hr nP'
tiOn Or the oliengor. , ,
A good manyeven , of:tke looefoc"papere.ot
the State are out against • Gov.' Iligler'lor
, showing Bank stockholders special favor;in
signing the kill to exempt their dividends from
taxation. for 1001 purposes, The . farmers,
too,nre eVerYwhe , eindignant at thi@ evidence
of • Ipoofooo. hatred for ,-Jho West
qaester Republican, one ef;the leading loci:O
:co papers of the State,' thus, replies to .ainl
explodet the defence of .Thgler's course lately .
. .
. attempted by the 'Harrisburg Union. The
Republican says: '
The Act, of, the last session of-`our Legidifl ,
hire, exeCipting the stock of Certain batks:
froth taxation for County and School purpoSes,
appears tq meet- with favor in no -quarter:
Several 44v0 given what they suppbsed, Was
the,reasiitv for its rtiebtigoa: to
place the'Banks to which it npplied upon the
same footing:Witlf. those under the General
Banking.Lawsit 1850, as if one error can or
could justify another--4put no one ventures to
say tlila it was right in itself.
The truth is, this Act was, as wo stated
when 'first informed of its passage, move in
the wrong directinti. The effort, instead of be:
oneAo_encourage_Banking.- by-specittl
legislation in favor of investments in Bank
Stock, should have been one. of a contrary
character. Thel3trelriiilrnia 'is; and always
has been, quite strong enough—too strong for
the-public good—without oncotiraging . it by
any.unjust favoriti:m as this, which says to
• the man who hashis wealth. in Bank "Stock,
you may go free of contribution toivards the
expenses of your county, or the cause of com
mon-school education in your district'—we will
conipel the land owner, the man.who loans his
tnoncynt. - 5 or G per cont. 'oreretil estate secu
rity, rind others of less ability, to furnish all
the means for these purposes!
But recently ono of the Philadelphia Banks'
declared a semi annual dividend of eight per
cont.—equivalent to an annual dividend - of 10
per cent. The lia.ik stock generally, through
out the State ; is paying from 8 to 16 per cent.
per_annum_t-and_ _yet- otir---Legisisture--so
forgot what is due to justice and sound policy
as to.exempt it froth taxation for local purpo
ses, end tints unwisely extend and • Increase
the pressure for more Banks.
We trust this mutter will be reconsidered
at the next session, —that tho Act referred to
(admitted by nil parties to he' unwise and
unjust,) will be repealed,—and that the class
of investments exempt from taxation, will be
curtailed ns far as possible, so that the burden
of State, County and School expenses shall
fall where it ought to rest, upon all, iirrpor
tion to their ability to pay.
The following resolution we's adopted by
the Whigs of Crawford county, at a meeting
held by them in May, which was ' veiy 'effec
tively addressed by Hon. 'John
late Sixth Auditor of the Treas . ury, at Wash
ington :
Resolved, That we would .respectfully urge
upon the people the importance of-choosing
lo, islators who are in favor of the sale of the
public works; believing• that 'such a course
-would be - the - best method - of 'getting lid. of
the oppressive taxes which are Kew - levied,
and redound to theJuredit.atid,good.,natue-of
the ,State. In the hands of designing rind
unscrupulous men, the. State improvements
have been a vast political machine, full of
.bribery and corruption, and it is high time
that the people should be heard denouncing
such an engine of public villainy, and demand
ing an immediate remedy. •
We have long sine? been 'convinced that the
interest of the taxpayers demanded the sale
of .the publiC works, tis..the only means of mi.
Hering- themsolveg of - onerons burthens, im
posed to sustain them and . feea the horde who
tiro liating'out their vitals. We concur in the
annexed articlmwhich we clip fronitheTork
Republican, and shall take occasion to refer to
the subject again:
" The 'recommendations .of this resolutian
aro of great practical importance. It is high
time that the public works of Pennillynnia
should be sold, and thereby the people be re
lieved of,the heaviest part of their loadiof
taxation, and the politico of the State, he re
deemed from the corruption which has !Ong
been so gross and supreme in their manage
ment. No matter how much revenue they
may produce, it will all be absorbed by 4 ex
penses. The tolls have annuully been in
creased, but the costs and charges—the re
pairs, &c.—have advanced just ns rapidly.
The enormous sum of a million and a half of
•dollars was appropriated by the last Legisla
ture just to keep the works in operation, and
yet we see the laborers employed on'the Alle
gheny Portage Railroad striking, not for nn
increase of wages, but for the pay to which
they are entitled, and which -has been long
months in tureen ,_What becomes of the irn•
menso sums which aro swallowed up by this
-maelstrom no one can discover - from the 'of
ficial reports; but there is no doubt whatever
that they are expended in securing the election
of delegates to, and the nomination of candi
dates by, Locofoco Conventions, and then car
rying those candidates over their Whig oppo
nents. Ih the meantime the workmen, who
are compelled to suppOrt the party in return
for receiving employment, and being under
duresS are no longer 'freemen' in the sense of
the'Constitution, aro kept out of their 'pay,
and a 'Wag back account of old debts is accu
mulated against the State for -the next Legis
lature to provide for. This has been the
history of tho public works ever since they
first went into operation, and it will continue
to be their history just ns long as ilrerOmain
in the hands of the State, and are left under
the control of intriguing and selfish politicians.
Now is a favorable time to sell them. Let
thorn be disposed of, and their price be ap
plied to the reduction of the State debt,
Then, with the aid of Ger. Johnston's much
abused Sinking Fund; a few more years of
taxation will bring Pennsylvania out of the
drag. Let the political watchword this far
Now the blackberry season is near at hand,
when the article can be •made, we call atten the foliowing• recipes, which we know
diyeipnriedice to be most ellicaciotis.• Every
house that has children in it should have the
blackberry cordial, no it may save frequently
both medicine and life:
To make a trine equal in value to Tort, take
ripo-blackiserries or dewberries, and press
them, let the 'juice 6bn - A thirty six hours to,
ft , rment, shins Or whatever: rises to the top,
.thon, to every gallon of the juice add it quart
of water and three pounds of sugar (brown
sugar. mill do), let this- stand in open vessels
for twenty-four hours, skins and strain it, then
barrel it until March, when if should be care
fully ranted off and Utica.
Btackbeiry. Con6l is made . by taldit - glonc
pound. of white sugar to three pounds of ripo
blackberries, allowing thorn to stand for twelve
hoUrs, then
,pressing out the juice, straining
it, adding' one4ird part of spirit; and putting
a teuspoonful 'of finely powdered allspice in'
every quart of the cordial ; onee'fit•
for use. • .
. .
This wino and e.ordial nro very valuably
'llo(HO:ince, in treatment of wenknesie in the
etornneh nnil'nro especially vain=
hie iwthe 'eumnier coinpliiiiitEr of ehildrou
Me; Dulkey-"ciffer's '4;11)6: qttV
birth' plade of Henry Cloy,' for It' is k
county , Va;, , :ttitettt 20 +Ales emit of
Btcbinond. It miglit-Invo: lieen • bought . fivo
yeare•ogilo . f.3t,b'rilf , ite tirOkoilt: (king'
to tlitl•tiko of .t:iinfoneeone tnrinureOi' hnd the .
'example nr:gdmikl:ltuf6novltO Tesidoe . lit tli if
ti,o ‘ tinty; ?Ohl " : foina's:4litt , e titol!ibletl' and
quadrupled itt v‘&6; ': • 41-
honller, of 334i . 0n . made 4
~t t iorV' Aar retin t : ( 1 ,
~ d },- ,,,.
1,7 id nilni% nf‘ a '-'
' ' if; ''. 6. :1 19119 - " 4 h hoop n e m about Ilalt
-IPOO'-ttr----- -:.0 , 1 . 1,9 w.' .1 1 ' A groat eal -an
yinlit'elit'iikVntfilk'4liiliO i iMenilid!fooo, 91 ,en/i„enese‘Or tha Pak'llar Presat, tool;Axi.ti,
the brloli
.IMund nt the neothwoot ,&Irlfor'''4 (ta PP'ia , b a ye d ilitiiii 4 I
tV i rd, l ' -l i 3: that Mit niat!,
11arket find Bointli etrente;PbilaaalDhlal 1 !, 6 tihb P i t t i g .l ;i r ifVf.ii'i74llSeiliMciii' la th . lye
!says IfiriZeffeilioh, ifilz , ipliport,t,.thoit ?, ln' n : i t' l l /i t ,
rose has h . sen i n , 0 0 defence 2c.tnew
flotto&Ok.4.lidx_latetipublikMitty Tl4llllottOi %inadreetojene.;:,"„cctein,t ytagltr', (Laugh.
'162 ',:cciao ooliittda *wtarme,Ca l ri l'aillootilil#4 '44., Preildwicn ini'u` )t °?‘? f Prr'' ~ '.,,
P tkirdfitin t - 'r';') 4l ''*R'"!''''lF 'I- , 1.),.. .:, ,_'' ,`....,:;;. ) ,'' 5, ,;:, ~ ,, „ , . , ; .;,, , ,- , ..; : :11.•
f, ', ,„ -'-, , r . ' t'''. •,', --") ''..' j , l's zl , ")'' '"'l; '--•';
.pI . I3ILEII, DADitraie.
' Iteeeption'or the Pretident
• • Vorkotce. •
; Yon;
_Jay 14.—At 10 o'clock this
morning the'Committee of the 'city
together ritir:the committee of-recteptien;*.cr 7
dived at Castle Garden, having the - POshight.
ohliti United States and suiteln 'Merge, no:
cot pitnied V.-Governor Fort of 14i(.1.erseyi
while, Salutes were being tired from Goirer 7 .
.non's and Bellow's Islands and from the
betteiy, hnder.the diyeetion of Brigadier ben.'
•rtiorris. . , • ~
'After enterind,enstle Garden, which was
thronged- with people; the President Was form . -
ally welcomed, to the city by the Mayor, to
which - lie responded in: a neat and approprinte'
speech; , which:waa received with great entlitr. -
Bittern. 'Th'e first division :of military were,
stationed on this, Battery, with an immense
throng of apectatorp,"and were reviewed by the
President,. on horseback, amid the shouts and
hurras of the multdtude. The procession iris
then formed, and was full one hour in passing
out of tho Battery. The .piLrade 'ems very
splendid, but a sev.ere storm of rain for a time
interrupted the ev)ltilions of the•troopS. Af
ter the storm had ceased' the procession took.
up its:line of march for the Crystal Palace.—
Throughout the entire, route the streets were
literally jammed with the MIIEFerI of people
and the President was greetOd with cheers,
waving of lintallierelsier+; &W. •
At 2 o'clock the cortege reached the Crystal
Palace, mral& President and Cabinet were
conducted ton platform on the north nave,
where were also . a.sembleil Generals Scott and
Wool, Gov. Iluntrnnd many other distinguish•
od persounges"from henic and abroad. On the
platform on the east nave were-the officers of
the Army and Navy,, British officersOlayora,
or different ei ties, .I...reign Consuls, Mayor and
Councils or New 1 rk, and various public
The opening prayer tsar delivered by the
Bight Reserend Bishop IVainwright, followed
by au anthein sung *by the New Vol* Idarnie
nic,, and Accompanied by the National Guard
The President wn then, welcomed by Theo
dore Bedgwick in a neat address, to which he
replied in a i . ery short address, pleading his
inability to spealt at length. 'He seemed•very
much fatigued. The ceremonies were then
closed with liandefs celebrated hallelujah] cho
rus from the •• Messiah," which, wing by an
immense chorus, Produced a magnificent ]:m
elee! effect.
Another terrible steamboat accident secured
on the North liver,. near Poughkeepsie, on
Saturday morning, by which ,several perm no
lost-their lives; - nuts tea ot' - fivelve . ot hers were
severely scalded. The steainboat Empire,
"while - on lier - WMTIOTNe - ifTrirr, Withup ivards
of 200 pnssengors, on board, burst her boiler ;
instantly, killing a number of the. passengers.:
and some of the hands on the boat. It is said
that the steamer was run into by a sloop, name
not recollected. She struck the steamer on the
larboard side, justiorword of the boiler, cut
ting in bole in the_ guard, and the boiler having
nothing to support it fell oveyboArd. Many of
thapassengers- state,-lioweierthat-thermw"
no appearance of any sloop tbat could have run
into the boat. And they are of the opinion
that the Occident resulted from a defect in the
boiler. The night was a fine starlight one.—
Those who say that the disaster was caused by
colliSion, blrtrue -the steamboat . , pilot , who
ought to have seen the . sloop thirty rodi off.
A coal sloop . rescued the passengers, abotit ,
200 in number, and conveyed hem to thelsiew
Hamburg, wharf, about a quarter Of a Mile
from the . Seen° of -the enlainity. From New
Hamburg they Were taken to Poughkeepsie by
the Wyoming propeller. Three - or four of the •
njured were sent back to Troy.
cide occurred on the New York and New Haven
Railroad, near New Rochelle, on Friday morn
ing. Mr.- Franklin C. Gray, aged 45 years, n
wealthy and' respectable gentleman of San
. ..
Francisco, California, while laboring under a
temporary,insanity, threw himself across the
Vailrodd track just in front of the locomotive,
so 'that - the whole - "train - pasmitiroYer hits,
crushing him in n. horrible manner. Both
arms and the lread,.neck, shoulders and right
leg were ground to atoms. lie had an income
of $30,000 a year, which he received lit regu-
lar monthly remittances of $3OOO. About fif
teen months ago he left California, and has
since been in the Atlantic States, having,
during that time, married a young wife in
Washington, D.
..C. He had just purchased
and fitted up a house in Fifth Avenue, New
Yet it city, in-magnificent style, for their ocen•
pation, and she arrived in Brooklyn, L. 1., on
her way to join him, on the day of the disaster.
For about a week past, he had. been under
the influence of an aberration of mind,
which had caused him 'to do a number of
strange things, Buell as selling his house, at a
sacrifice of front $7OOO to $8000; advertising
his furniture for sale, and then sending it all
away to n furniture brokOr, before 'persona
elated to see it, eto .
Samuel Appleton, of Boston, one of the moat
eminent and wealthy merchants of that city,'
was, si s sty years ago, a country school teacher
at New Ipswich, from whiCh place - he went ,
forth with a certificate froin the pa ;tortif the
village, that he was " a person who was rivet ,
son who supported a good moral character,
and was possessed of abilities sufficient to in-
struot a school in 'mailing, writing, orthogra
phy, English grammar, and arithmetic," A
the-centennial celebration of the oettletnent of
New Ipswich, in 1950, Mr. Appleton sent fivo
thousand dollars to the literary institutions of'
New 'llitnipshire,lhe Academy of Ipswich in
particular, to enable that institution to assume
.its former atanding,..and extend its future use-.
D.FF3TitOTED. I -111 the foreign news by
the it is owed alai onAellst of May .
the city of Shiraz' in - Persia :Ivne aeitroyed,'
ththisanut inbabiten is,' by,' they
shnek :of an 'carthqtiali , e. 'Thls is thb iecon4
'city inTersin, rind'fnrnier years heOlibli;- •
:ulation of 40;800i)ersons, but iin'eln'tlnitia`lia:
in 1624 nearlY•deafro"Yed'it.' fOrni'Crfi
it place of great beauty;'entils 'celebrated by
:theTori3ian poet Ilatiz, Iyho: ri,iiittrie or
Shiraz, for4ts beauty , stng",ptifilitil a Since 4116.]
earthquake of 4824 -Jibes LTently , decliped:izt'
both, 'meat 'of its publio'structicres 6i4l)g-been
ruined by that .calamity. '
3,N1-7)7t: t
A Coopil;t7..- 7 4n tbo cunrse of a i disonuaien
g t°4 - # ° ; i 4.
11.1 e"
, • ' Services.,
Rev. fir; l S. LINA 18 expected to preach in
the _- vangoliohl , Lntheran - Church ,on next
at. 11 o'clock, in the English
nail llio.afternoon at 2, o'clock, in
Co*yrenqement..Ditlitinsati college.
The,...annual Commencement of Dickinson
College tools place on Thursday last-the finale
, the gttractive literary festiVities of the
week....: . Thiyec a sion ., biought together a large
number or sttangers from a distance, es
ms from the vicinity of our borough. Tile
exivoiSes were' exceedingly' intereiding, - and
were listened to with the closest attention by
the denselicrottded assemblage. The speak
ing by, the 'members of. the graduating. giass
was ex.cellent, giving evidence of close study
and thetight, aniPiefleating the higheit C'Vedit
tipon'nef' ‘ efily themselves but the Faculty of
This being the first year of t!:e administra.
'tien. of lir. Covw eo , the e . xeVeises,were opened
.hy his formad'inauguration as President of
theTollege. The oath of office was accord
ingly administered 'a him in the presence of
andiebce,by the lion. J..%:unii 11. G RA
-01. 01, President Judge of this Judicial district,
utter which an appropriate and interesting
inaugural address was delivered by President
CottiNs. Thik., inauguration ceremonies. Were
followed by, the addresses nithe graduating
class in . the following order, with delightful
music at rciguliivfntervals by Beck's admirable
Silver Curii-k Bali% of Philadelphia:
Latin Salutatory—A UST a SA* YEll,
C_llipb.C.l4lllll.l .60".
Di.ucrtalion Crilren—JAsEs E. Cr.Aw
sus, Queen Anne's •
Orution.—The Idol ,)/ the ..4ge.joHN IV
AWL,,ijuiTisburg. ,
Oration.—Perm rnencyaf our Inetitutioizs—
Amn. Ittcwcyrs, l/rangeville, Pa.
Literary 'Oraaon' —The Butile—Sizty-Four
Tears Ag? . —J AMES M. SII EA It F.II, allsburg.
Oration —Natinal Days—A LIJERT RITCIIIE,
Frederick, 7ild.
Plalotrophiral OriWri.—Strife—lts
/1.E.r.3t, Carlisle-
Vaster's Oration —Three Years , Ayo—W. V.
11. TUDOR, Alexandria, Va.
llta7ler's Oration—Oar Position in Ilistory— C. WasoN, Chester.
Previous to the delivery of the valedictory
arcs=, the following * degrees' were tonferi'eti .1
in clue form: .
The degree of A. B. in course; on John W.
Awl, J. Emory Clawson, Jonathan J Mclson,
Wm. C. Rheem, Agib Ricketts, Albert Ritchie,
Daniel P. Rohrer, Augustus M. Sawyer, E.
13,1 3 1 Y Seymour, and James M. Shearer, of the
graduating class.. Also on John 11.=Clark_ol
7tle:class of 1851. '
The degree of A. M. in course upon Joseph
C: - Cailih!inll, - ffiiiiat — liim F. - Harrison, William
J. Hiss, Jnines Moll. Caldwell, E. Barrett
Prettyman, Samuel H. Reynolds, Charles C
Tiffany, Willinin V. B. Tudor, Simpson T.
Vansapt, end William C. Wilson, • - , ,
The honorary degree of A. M. was conferred
on Rev Joni: It JAnnox, and A. B lrrNs.
The degree of 1). D. was, conferred on Rev.
THOMAS V. Moons. of Richmond, Va., nod on
1110 Rev FREDEfeI{ MERRICK.. Professor of
Natural Science in the Ohio Wesleyan Ifni
' The exercises were concluded with the Val
edictory, an-appropriate and touching farewell
addresi, delivered by JOiuT/I.IN J. Miirsos,
of Worcester county, Md.
Notwithstanding the recent unfortunate in
•• terruption and suspension of College duties,
Dickinson College bas elosed its session in a
manner highly gratifying to its friends and
patrons. WWI the opening of the next session
its dtitleif Will tie resinued with new energy
and under more encouraging prospects. :.
A visitpr to town who gives a description of
Commencement in a letter to. the Ledger,
speaks in flattering terms of the speeches, the
administration and high character of the Col
lege, &c. Be closes his letter with the follow
ing particulars, which' although familiar to
' most of our readers may be interesting to
others: ,
The College is situated_nt the western end
of the town, standing back coins two hundred
yards from the street; the college grounds or
campus contains coma twenty acres; it is,a
beautiful green sward, stretching Out in front
•of the buildings: well shaded with trees,"Ond
interspersed with grovel walks, and enclosed
with a rtono wall, surmounted with an iron
railing. The buildingS are of limestone, and
the order one . presents quite on architectulal
appearance ; both ore largo and imposing
structures. The College was built in 1783,
was burnt down in 1803, and rebuilt in 1801,
It was called after Mr. Dickinson, who was
President of the'CoL•ucil,•antl Chief Executive
Officer of the Slate, before the rushing of our
Constitution. Mr. Dickinson had advanced a
large sum ot• money towards the object, and
was, besides, a mostivorthy,and learned man,
To a traveller passing in the Cumberland
Valley cars, the view of the College and
grounds is delightful; it is so quiet and se•
eluded, the surrounding country so beautiful,
it seems to be the very seat of learning—if,
like justice, it may be said to haven seat.
,Llst of Clauses,
For trial in the Court of Common Pleas of
Cumberland county, nt August' Term, com
mencing on Monday the 22d day of August,
1. Craighead's e,x'rs. vs S. liberlk.
2, N. Mccallion, vs. Schoch, Soils & Co.
8. Sidle's !Wines. v5..11. G. Moser.
4. C. Long vs. P. L. 'G. Strohm
5: G. Wilt for use vs. J Huston, &o.
O. M. C. Eby,' &o. vs. S: Oyster. •
7. C. Barnitz W. Natcher,
8. D. Coover vs. Woodburn, et al. -
D. D.,& W:Goklen vs. 11. Golden, et al. •
10 W., Ealclos & wife vs. J. Starr,
11. S. Drowry_vs. J. Hoover, sr.
12:,.A. Dole for,use, vs. A. Shuthaker.
13. 11 Koch vs. P.- INry'ers.
14. 11. Saxton vs. J G. Williams of al.
16. J. Fisher vs. Reynolds, et al.
18. R. :114.:Cregor's ad'r. vs. J. Burd's eers
17. Same. vs. Saps,
18. A. Ninninger & wife vs. F. Ninninger.
Jury' List for August Court.
G 11.1N1) • (JIM
Lower Allen—Nily INltiteer.
Qnigley, Henry }Varner
Snninel Smith; IVillinin McPherson.
Mckinson 7 —Guorge W, Reighter, Abrithan
East Pennsborough—Jacob ~Sheetq, Simon
Oymterr- • . • • ,
, .I.lapswett,-Juoply. Cronicr, :lob, McCoy, ;
11(aLe0', liplirimu &Nam
North Irooi:oF,. • 41ilsob
-Grubb; 1-hiriry-itifzei.,- Jfiiepri i:',ul;br.- . • " :
sike,c•Acipritia , 4-111obartrjyrimblo i Peter Phi-,
'ou't/ ,ifitti/Noiij-John Zug, Henry Ileeli
; • ••
- ; •
• Si , ritliampt4nlThisld Reacd, •
Shipp7n4toitt • .
Ii eat Pennaboroujli , - - Aodrewpilvidsou. •
' "••• " orrtiv'erse'Jnrore: • •
• o;iill'3UL--:-'JiiCoti Cai.,mony,
Earnest Brady, :Mob ael iforaimilb;
Dickinaon—Sanmel M. • Kenyon, William
,Itarpor,,Antlippy .. fi3l.l4tni Snmuol y iAtter.
ey; . :l • " '
viffilmpdid,..Vountus:TLlnclooy; lYllliap~ $I a•
6.Yio.p' Ferguson, .44Ligrelgp
Fioctoijoln Lobe .'t
7 4 t eh allie -814 1r0'"" - rallaa : Dakar, Chili'led.Hilubj
Afflin,"l4qhn J0.414.11:47
I'. 4 , 1
", "- .` '
Arpieh gidfattcfra'l;4,o4,llrtieglpr, ~11fa w
The nt
tory liquit.
•• I irge-and respectable."'Nenrly every town.
ship in the criupty was represented, but the
largest tiolegOons; (mine from Nowvillo and
Shippensburg., Men of both political parties
participated. The proceedings will be found'
in to-day's paper. Tlio temperance Platform
is very.clearly defined in the resolutions, and
~tho imPracticablmiclea o!-prohibiting-the man;
tifacture of liritiors, it will Le seen is abandoned.
The friends of a phLibitory liquor. law are
evidently determined - on a y vigorous rally for.
their greattOpct.'
. 144!„ , 44,,Lvemeints.
The good work 'tdlaying new pavetnents on
Tligkand Hanover streets, wp,aro glad to see,
is rapidly progropsing. Several entltlquares
have been relitid. Only ti few here and there
remain to be made to complete the work. The
owners . of these will we Lope net Butter them
selves to fall behind their neighbo'& in the
work of improvement, and, we may add, in the
observance of law as good citizens.
Rev. Jew; N HOFFMAN, late Pastor or the
Lutheran Church in this Borough, has accept
ed a call to the Pastorship 9f- Ow Lutheran
Cliurch in Lebanon.'
Pursuant to notice a large and enthusiastic
meeting assembled in the Methodist Episcopal
' Church, on Saturday the 16th of July, inst.,
nt ten o'clock, A. M. Thd Convention was
organized by electing W. B. MULLEN, Esq.,
of South Middleton, President, nod JACOB
DOESIIMPER, of Mechanicsburg, L. 11. Wm
-I.IAmS, of Newville, C. BEd, Esq., of Carlisle,
Wm. G. BRICKER, of Monroe, Jos. Mossrat, of
Mechanicsburg, and W. 11. CRAIG i -Kit Ship
penstiurg,• Vice Presidents, and appointing
Dr. J. K. Smith, of Carlisle, and W. B. Lynn,
of Newville, Secretaries.
The Convention was opened with prayer by
the Rev. Mr. IltistinnsoN, of Newville.
übjent_oLthe meeting being _stated-by-Prof.-
..1 . 011 NSTON, of Carlisle, the Rev. Mr. lltifrici.n,
_of_Philadelplia,-addressed-the.Convention for
an hour in an able and impressive manner.
31r. JACICSON, the Temperance State Agent,
Was then introduced, but declined enterlng
particularly into a diseourSe, but stated in a
brief address the plan of organization, and
gave some account of his, labors in other sec
tions of the State with their results, which
were of the most cheering diameter.
On motion, the Thiv, Mr. .11mwnseN, of
Newvirfe, addressed tho Convention, alter
which Prof. WENTwonrir, of Carlisle, made a
most affecting appeal to the good and
thropic to go earnestly to work and soc,uro to
Pennsylvania the benefits of the "Maine
On motion, the Chair appointed the follow
ing gentlemen a Committee to prepare' resblu•
tions•oxpressive - of the sense of the Conven
tinn, viz !•Rev. C. P. Wing, ef Carlisle, M.
Griffith, of South Middleton, L. 11. Williams,
of Neutrino, B.' Snodgrass, of Shippensburg.
and L. M. 3Veaver, of CI urehtown.
The Convention then adjoitrnd to half-poet
ono o'clock,
The Convention was order by the
Chnir. The flee. Mr. JACKSON then addressed'
the Convention at length in
.his usual able
Oa motion, the following gentlemen were
•constituted the Central County Committee:
Dr, Samuel Elliott, Prof: Wentwortli, - Peter
Spahr, Charles Bell, James Racket, Rev. C
P. Wing, Jas. Gallaher, Dr. 'J. K. Smith, of
Carlisle; David Rockafellow, of Mechanics:
burg; S. N. Diven, of South Middleton ; S.
M. Davidson, of West Pennsborough ;' Alex
ander Cathcart, of Shepherdstown; David
Criswell, of Shippensburg.
. The Chairman of the committee on rysolu
lions reported ,the following, all of which were
Resolved, Tliat in the unifOrm victory which
the friends oils prohibitory law have obtained
whenever the people have been called upoU to
decide whether they desired, nod would sus-
Min such a law, and in the overwhelming
mass Ofvetitions which have been sent to the
Legislature of this State, we have unequivocal
evidence *that Pennsylvania is prepared for
the passage and enforcement of a law, situ.lar
in its provisions to the Maine Law.
Resolved, That, ns alcoholic liquors nro ex
tensively used for manufacturing and other
useful purposes, we are not in •faver- of any
prohibition of the manufacture of such liquors '
—Provided, those enanged in it can be re•
strained from the sale of them ns n beverage.'
Resolved, Mat; ns we regard the principle
of Prohibition as being of more importance
than any other political question now before
the people fordocision in The coming election '-
for this State, it shall be an 'indispensable
qualification for our suffrages, that those who
aro candidates for the Legislature, should
pledge theme] yes to the support of a law
which shall entirely suppress the traffic in in•
toxicating liquors as a beverage.
'Resolved, That the Central County Commit
tee, just appointed, be commissioners to se•
mire, if possible, in the,present'politieal par
ties, nominations of men for the Legislature,
who shall be pledvid to obtain and enforce a
Prohib:tory Law; but if this lie found imprac
ticable, we are then forced to form au hide- '
pendent ticket.
• 'On motion it was
Ilexolired, That this Convention pledge Cum.
haland county to raise, through their Central
Committed', the sum of thro.e hundred dollars,.
for the benefit of ihe cause, and that one
bundled dollars of it ho appropriated to pay
an agent to canvass this county.
Resolved; That this Convention recommend
.tint.ltenTsieir..._Potisrats," II paper published
nt,flarristuirg, to the' support and patronage
f the friends of Temperance and Prohibition
th ,oubout the - county.
neso.'red. That the' proceedings of this Con.
volition be signed by the officers and published
in nil thii papers of Dm county, and in the
Crystal Fountain" at liarcisburg.
The fallowing 'gentlemen WM? appiiinted.n
to preparo' nit'd
to the people of Catnlseflarid bounty, viz: - Dr,
Cilllin4;'lV, II and
Mg. •
-On niotion'itho Convention adjourned.
.' lIILI
..Totix Elstitii; Seerelisrjl..
.• :
;• - Disilrir Or aN Ito!and
A;Lutlitir;' tlio'Unitcd &tads Aiii3Y; , 'who
'partiolliated in•the Florida and 111e?tictitr ward
died ht. tho s residericc'er Ida niOthor iii Elthene
ter county, Pa,, en-Saturday last of, disediO3
contracted 10 .111ex)co.. •'' ,
„ flie.oceprrpti M.Osregci, y.,
TiiCSitiiy - Tuii 644 ;titlo itit'd' 300
1 000 bushels of graih . ITero "destroyed, . ”.
tis, set ciptiti not lesS than n410'030,',
Nerdy, Jonntlinp•llolma, George Kiehl, Adam
Ilitner.'_AVileon 11. Aloteer.'::
Filvville-4acote Ziegler.
SilverS/Yring--Daniel Fought, -A. IL Zerg94
George P. florrdr. •
. .
, Shippiniburg Bon. —David Portnoy * Zoeb.
aria D. Gieetiotnao, David Crb well.-
Shippetisburgv,—WiJson Ruotlgrtom, Rugh
AS'otitkainpron.44neftes Matthews, Robert 'S.
'South Middleton--Illichnel Thomiis
.1% loutgp
—Pastoral -cirttng-o-.--'-
fly theirrival of' the Steninship Arnbia,'nt
New'Yerh, on Wednesday noon, NvolAve dates
front Idierpool to tho 2d inst. The news 118
regards Turkey niadltessia .
a - warlike
....chariteter. The' London • Tikes. ICarna, posi.
tively, that the huperor has given orders to
his troops to gress the'„Fruth immedidtely.
- Should they,this'thkEtilleli Lind
- French troops will enter the Dardanelles and .
-assist Turley. The French GOverement has
else. offered to supply Turkey with 60,000
'Muskets. • • •
• '
• In the Liverpool market Flour and Grain
had advanced, and•cotton experienced a slight
decline.' • •se,
of n prohibi
,was certnini
- -Later.-Turkey Avirded.—Just es the Ara
bia steamer svasieaving Liverpool, a despatch
'lves received, on the authority of. the London
Times, Unit 12,000 Russians had entered Jassy
25ih of June, but it is not stated .wheth
er the Turks opposed the invasion of their
COUNTERFEIT9.—ThO Cincinnati Gozetft, of
Saturday, says there never wawa time wheii.
so many counterfeit notes-were in.eirculatinn.
It supposes some $lOO per day urn received in
regular business, andthro,iyz sanb4 to raqotd
banking houses at that city, when °VIA for
Mr. Birdsong, ehot by a slave in Susses, Va. ,
died on Sunday• Mr. B. was still alive at the
last accounts. Four negro men have been
arrested, and a servant girl has confessed that
she !lauded the gun to ono of thous, but refuses
to soy which ore of the four. .
LADIES ATELCCTIONS.—The ladies of Grand
Rapids, Michigan, attended the polls on the
20th, to urge their husbands, and brothers . to
vote for the Maine Law. They were of course
successful. In Lconi the holies alsocame out.
and the town gave 206 majority for the law.
vessel which sailed,from Ileston,,for Madras,
on the kith of December last, and about the
safety of which fears were entertained, ar
rived at her destination on the 2d of May•—
Sho had on board as pasengers, Rev. W
Scudder and Lis wi e, and Rev. Nathan_ L
Lord'and his wife, missionaries of the Anieri
can Board.
- The " Literary- Companion " is the title
of a new monthly magazine just - Imminence,'
at .llarrishurg, by 11 . 11.1..1.tx 11. Ent.r. aid
CLARENCE Meal . , both writers of merit. It is
a - very boat
and-the first number'is entirely made up of
original articles in prose and poetry. It is
published at the low - rate of $1 a year.
- - Gavazzi's Life and Lectures.:—Alesers. De
Witt & Davenport, New York, have published,
in a volume of throe hundred pages, the Ltfe
and Lectures of Father Garazzi, who has cre
ated so much excitement in this country, and.
whiise connexion with the recent riots in Mon
treal will not soon be forgotten : — The book
is --- Printed on Benvy whim Paper, arid will
deubticis meet a great sale.- Price 50 cents
--bound in cloth 75 cent.. For sale at Air.
Piper's Book Stare on Main street. -
Ncw aburrtib-onciits
- , At a stated - Orphans' Court, began on Tues
day, the 22d day of March, 1853, and holden
at Carlisle in and for Cumberland County, be
fore the Ilon. James 11. Graham, Pres't Judge
' •of said Court, and Sanittel Woodburn and John
Rupp, Esquires, Associate Judges of the 'same
t Court, &c., th - e following proceedings were
had, to u wit :
The petition of QeOrge Himmel, executor
of the last will and testament of Elizabeth
Kimmel, lute of East Pennsboro' township,
. deed, respectfully represents: That the said
Elizabeth Kimmel, by her said last will and
. testament, after the bequest of certain speciac
legacies to her smi•in law Jacob Zugg,, her
" grand daughter Maria, her son Samuel's chil- I
, dren, her daughter Susan, her son deorgo, and
a legacy of three hundred dollars to John
Coover, in trust for.purposes in said-will men- ,
• fiend, did bequeath the balance of her estate
to her son Samuel's children, and directed the'
said balance to be retained in the hands of her
executor during the lifetime of said Samuel
and his then present wife, and the interest to
be paid yearly towards the support of sai t
children if needed, and at the death of Samuel
and wife, the principal to bd divided among
all their children. That your petitioner set
tled an account of his thlministration of said
' estate in the 'Orr haul' Court of said Count -I',
the sth day of 'February, 1853, by which a
balance was found in his hands of $OlO 10,
leaving a fund after the payment of $3OO to
John Coover in trust, of $OlO 10, to beheld
in trust according to the provisions of said will
Your petitioner further represents, that lie has
settled an account of his management of said
trust fund in the Orphan's Court of said Dinh
, ty, the .!).2d of March, 1853, by which a balance
is found in his bands of $552 00.. That by
reason of increasing age, and other cansus, he
is desirous of being dis harged from hie op
pointment of executor of the last will and tes•
is sent of the said Elizabeth Kimmel, deo'd,
':-and from the care or said fund. Ile therefore
prdirs,your Honors to . discharge him from his
said executorship, on the payment of the .bal,
once in his bands to such person as shall be
appointed administrator de Louis non, with
the will annexed of said Elizabeth Kimmel,'
Islnw, to wit)22l March, 1863, rule granted
on the parties interested to appear at the next
Orphans' Court, and show cause why the said
George Kimmel shall not he discharged front
his appointment of executor of the last will
and testament of Elizabeth Kimmel, deceased.
Notice to be served personally on those resid
ing in the county, and by publication for three
successive weeks be two newspapers, publisLed
in the County of Cumberland; notice to be
served on Samuel Kimmel for his minor chi:-
. Cumberland County as,
In testimony thnt-tge foregoing
i. 4 y.y.. 44 ;f,.. is a true extract, token from the
,lk. \ v-records of - Um - proceedings' or the
Orphans' Court of snid County, as
t , „,efe: it6ove stated, I linye hereunto set
l* my.signntare, and taxed tho seal
of 'mid Court in Carlisle. Cumbeiland County;
'aforesaid, this 2lld day orMareli, 1863.
Segars and Wobacca.
Persons feeling, thatnselves dispnEed to in.
dolga' segsis are requested to cull at
the Drug Store of B. J. KIEFFER, where
they may obtain an article which he hesitates
not to recommend 'as tieing tbp best in Cur:isle.
Persons visitinti. Carlisle should not leav e
fore taking, n glanon 1.3. J. Kiclldi's Drug and
Otternicallitorq, South Hanover strew., Ilobqs
on' hand a variety of fdney tirtieled, - sneh as
elothee;:fle,lt and tooth bruslios; co'
logno bottles, furniture dusters, porttolios; note
Miler, worked and card baSkets, vinitiug' cards
and cases; n fine variety of fans, accordoons,-
&et Tho ladies aro invited local! and exonutio
snpetibe malts. Cull soon, Is he tsdletermined
to sell bargains. B. J. lIEFEEH.
.JOy 200853. ' 2' S.''-
TACHER, for the high t'ITO FCIIOOI of
the Mirouoll of Nowrille, Cumberland cos
.a. Application ahould , be•matle acdiltdd
sch°nl is 1 0 :Comment& on . the 2d 'August,
&liberal tiala,ry )011 be gii'em
- 'By order , ot=ilie Alma:
-°- I,I,.:MoDAVIpSON;cSea'y,
FR ESTlYaulhilyjitt £4' too
Snrsnp gine
CuiL Tollfiocqpt !, lust, rece,ed t 413 tul4
clieiiifigioticirs, of , -'." ".-•
t Juiy.,e0;11133, , -," CARC.11711E118..1,,,,,
4 . ..!:;•1 4.:,1,4;',-,4)(4:1,44,;..,1.".6
% 1
n the. Court of Uoturnon Picas of
Cumberland County.
Susatt•Peters by her next No 4 inn trim 1553
friend Jacob Sadler, } Subpcsna ur 1)t
-vs sorer.
Samuel I:eters.
Sane party ' }No 4 Apt ten. 1. 1 ,53
vs Alia., Suliptr,u, t 4 nr
Sante. . Divorce.
The Said saltpcsna and"alins suht on.a having
been ist-ned out of said Court, to d I rent wade
that . the said Samuel Peters, the ttlentlata,
:amid 110 t be found in the said county of Cunt
ben land.
Now the sub! Samuel Peters, the defendant,
is hereby notilied and retr.ired to appear on t he
first day of the next August term,-31onday
tie 22d of August next to answer the said rein.
J _Mel) AR Al OND,
- -
;I: V virtue of sundry writs of Vroditioni
Hi penal, issued out of the Court of Cunt
moo Pious of Cumberland County, end to no
directed, I will oxpuee to sale by public vendue
or marry, n: the Court House in the boronit
of Carlisle. on FRIDAY the 12th day of Au ,
klll-1 1853, ol 31,.. the lelloo leg--
deseribed 'real - estate. vi 7,;
A LOT O 1 1Q11.01.4VD, situate in the hor
ough of Car . .iele, containing GO feet in front or d
170 ler t in depth ,more or ress, bounded by the
Harrisbmg ani Chambershurg turnpike on the '
north,`a lot 01J Abrahams tilt he %vest, II W
Mower on the eastlind an alley on the south,
having thereon erected a two story mum. •
HOUSE - and Stable. Also a Lot of Ground,
situate in the borough of Carlisle, containing
30 foot in front and 110 fret in depth, tooreor
less, bounded by Mirth smet on the smith,
by n loft& Miss Wnie's on the weal, other'
property or Teter.'llumer on the cost and on
alley on the north; having "
therein erected 11
two ritory M H
UCK OUSE; Also n Lnt
ol•Gron lid situate in the 'borough of Clu'llOoi
Coaltlining.l.l feet in frontlftid 119 ft in depth;
Moro or.loas„boulided. by•Norib street on de' -
south, of refer, Fluent . on she
west, J 31 Gregg on the cast and nit.alley on.
the itertli, having'. thereon; erected a too I .l or y,
BHA House, &e. Seized and taken in enecw.
lion as the mnporty. of l'eterilumer. . . ,
Also all llto intarilst of Jacob Qhronister, in::..
the..lands' and' tenements - dostunding to hi m
from John Chronister, :deceased, situate in
Monroe two.vliontided by Linda'
Broninaevell en the., tvest..,John :Carrie on did .
on liinSoliilf,,Dtivid Clark on the east and the
Trindle,§pring road took° . norili, , containinA.
12 auras more or les4.-Itaving thereonirected
ie'iwo,Easpirp.FAA4lo),llol.7sE. andnelable,•
nii : e ono stoe s tiFF4 lll 9' , lTintse and:stabler &e.
Soisird'and :,ritteculioo Be the_ riroperly,
Jacoli,.Chronlittei.:' arid ell to lie irold•byrme,'.
glieritreCilee r Car-5
,Jo,s:' 'MOD NRMON
f •
MI 6 Ji dY 14 ' Shara
IrCo . iltp4,3e4 AlAchukidt.
4to UCEbE - dity , ps. 3 4:ionintissioN &
t ir g o,l, VA_ R TS,
. 9 ' 3v C A TZ tiftSLEPP
Crl Matketcy.
T9:9IDAY, July 19, 1853.
FLOUR AND ItIEAL.--w e note more firm
ness in the umiak for breadstuff's, nod tin ad
vanBe in prices, Holders ire Very firth, Smolt
Sales of mixed brands lloward street Flour,
early in the du"; at $5 00, nod fresh ground
from old Wheat, at $5 12i 70 1L... ThMmar—
ket closed with mooed buyers than sellers at
12i. City l .l(rs are asking 25
No sales reported: WC quote ltye Four at $a
75, cud Cern Neal $3ll Iff.
12,000 bushels new Wheat
offered on 'change to-day, and mostly sold Pt
07651 J 2 for - goed to. prime reds, and
$1 10 . to $1 18 id bus.bel for fair to good
white. A lot of very prime' white Wheat, for
family Flour, brought $1 20 - .L:I bushel. These
prices show no ntßanceof h to 4 cents it
bushel since 'Salm-day. Sales of about 60119
bushels Corn nt '63(7P84: cents for white, nod
y o u , 65(L00 cents To bushel. Ifforylood
Oats 39640 cents, Virginia do. 39p,40 vests,
and Pednsylvonia do 43 E0 4 cents bushel :
1 - lot of - VirginiaOats, new, sold at 39( . 00
cents f 1 bushel.
SEEDS quiet, prices unchanged,
MONDAY EN77.1 - T.NL'; duty 18.
FLOUR is firmer to day ; both buyer and
seller are holding off for later Inliices from
abroad ; further :ales of abOut 8000 Ids. Wes
'tern and Penn'a brunts, however, ore reported
at $ 5 for touts , ' ‘ l,l stock, *5 124 for late in
spected, and $5 25 "cl ht. for fresh . ground,
mostly at the-latter rats-for straight brands,
- and closing with a very reduced stock to ope
rate in ; the home amend is als.o active, awl
sains range nt :350,*5 tit bl.,'necording to
&Mid nod fro.dittess. Corn NI CHI is more
inquired for and scarce ; some 000007000
' 7 hlsn'entea Meal found buyers at *2 t ., 7?(.i),
*2 - 04; - inclading -oho sintilliht - ar - 6) id. :
houlers , now.generally ask the latter rate. lly'e
Flour is firmly held at $3 75 '-e! ht.
ORAlN.—There is very little neat offering
to-day:, and priceslend upward ; some 401.0 e,
5000 bushels fair Maryland white sold at 111
o)ll2 : ie.:and 3000@.1000 bls new•Delawat e
re.' at mostly at the latter rate
fur strictly prime. Rve is scarce at 53
Corn cOntiuties in request, with little or non e
offering, and yellow is wanted at 13Ge. Out , ,
no change.,
":Xciu '—k6u.rtisrinctitc3.
11.1. - 0.13217E27,
A F REST I supply of paints, tuls, warn it.ltrst
life stuffs, glass, put iy, I udt,t.
ur sale cheap. .
--11 Alt fig:ll supply lust
coughs, colds, (I,omin, contutoputon nod ull
dtseuses of the Intim?
WINES, ,Ste nrth le of Fret eit
brandy, lO•rt,'ltludetra acid 1.141 Ir it.“ p r
medicinal mine,m..
COTS"l,.—Alresh supply, or
the' cure of coughs, colds, cos:m:1.1,1;o ; nett
CU LOG N ES, Sze.— Ilny cologae, ex
tracts, ponindes and ether inAlun.tiy.
RHEUMATIC, and sprain mixture. prepa
red at Kieiler's .td_trug and Chemical Store.—
Ono of the best' 2 e medics for tilt enui: m, or
spre.ins or lanttness in horses.
"A penny save 4 is a penny made." Do S.Oll
believe it ? then come to Eicher's Droll and
Chemical Store ii you want to rove inni,6 and
• buk your druss, chemicals
us castor oil, sweet oil, troflll <methane, conga
.d:ops pills, airengthening-plasicr, .
hair-di e, hair tonic% and egenetatora, cotdiu/s,
essence lemon. cinnamon, peppeimint. spices,
cloves &c. Cnipphine, burning fluid-lamps,
Cs'e., &c., till for attic at the elicap_Drug Storu
of 13: J. Ii:IEFFKIZ..
STItA:SZ Z1E.12".D.11.
Ci AMP; to the premises Of the so Liseriher,.nt
.Middlesex Crossings, about torte o des
east of Carlisle, en the railroad in North Mid
dleton township, on the gith of Juno, a tuo
• • old .1_1111..N ULF: Ii El.
'V ER., with a
'Lee. There nre no
.• ether ma Hi ; a bout her
- A to mention. '1 he ow.
ner is requested to
tonic forward, prove
property. pay charges and tal;ci her Pony.
July 2J, 1853. HEIN R 1(
cAIVDIES, ttc.
FAMILY panics Sabbath Schools and Pin
niCparties in going to die country "ill do "ell
by calling at the cheap Drug Store of 13,-.J.
liietTer, where they can be supplied taith ar
ticles at the lowest rates arid of the best qual
ity. CA NDIES-Lre.tail price, 20 cell's rer
pound. A garieral els rinikiatt of Pat out 11.1 ed •
con,tain I y on 'hand. i1"20
I%,TOTICP, is hereby given to all persons
teve,ted, that the lotion ing recounts hare
bees filed in Prothonotary's olliFe, for the
examination of the net oumants therein named,
and at i:1 be presen•ed to the Coln (II Coffin), n
Pleas of Cumberland Connie, for confirmain n
nod allowance, on Wednesday tho''.:3ll day of
August, A. U.
I: AccouOt of John Ro' h rind Daniel llnuff
man, as , :ig , cc-s•r d.cti of vnlun•nry
toto:t for benefit of creditors of Gcne¢i• Soul, r,
of South Alidd!, ton Township, Cuttiberlaral
. .
2. Sen.ind nr.connt of Ijon John P.nip, rOn
mitten Of till` pnif-on I:1;d csove of I• ter 7jo
3. A.nienee or trust , account' of Niesrs Met--
reit, assignee under n deed of volonroty asset
ment for the tecefit of creeiN't- of 7 In ll:
Zell,late of Churchtown Contherl..A eona•y.
CEO. ZINN, Protley.
July 111 , 11152. sw.n
Sheriff's Sales.