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guturnart i of - 11sailq Vtb
',Foreign and Dotestli
The investigation et. New-Orlea'os lute the'
Cuban expedition has ended' in tinielie:' Hie
Vitnesses.being exeueed, from hoswering Abe
Meet important questions, en the ground that
they might criminate themselves. In the New
Hampshire ,Legislature, a nonitnitteehes•been
appointed to inquire into cortein'eliargee of
bribery and corruption alleged against
bers of that body.
In Congress, yesterday, the Senate passed
sr ! bill making Fronterns, Texas, a port of en
try, and another creating a new collection die
.lnriet in California. Also one providing for the
re-examination nod settlement of the accounts
belyteen the United . States and
Interest on money ndvaneed by the latter f or ,
the former during the war. The bill changing:
the time of the meeting of Congress from De-'
camber to November, was rejected. In the
House, Mr. Harris was refused leave td intro
duce a resolution of inquiry relative to the
,Cuban expedition. A resolution was offered
/by Mr. Houston and passed, to terminate the
/ debate on the treaty appropriation bill to•day
••" et :web.- The debate on the bill was thenre—
mimed by Messrs. Haven and others,
President Pierce left Old Point Comfort yes-
terday morning, on hie return to Washington,
61). C. We have, by telegraph, a rumor of a
serious collision on the Great Western and
Canada Railroad, and the lose of ten or. fifteen
lives. A liquor riot has occurred at Ripley,
Ohio, in consequence of some topers at a tav
ern throwing rotten eggs into a tempervance
meeting. The teetotallers rifled the tavern
and. a all the others in the town. Santa Anna
bee deolared all the rebellious auctions of
,Mexioo in a state of siege.
An infernal explosive, contained inn box,
having been sent to the Marine Hospital, Cin
cinnati, the steward of the institution, with
his wife, opened it in their room, wh4n it ex,
ploded with tremendous force, killing both
persons and terribly shattering the room. The
explosive seems to have been a bombshell.
The perpetrator of the outrage of sending this
deadly missive is believed to have been a fel
low who had committed a murder, of which
the steward was aware. ,
. THURSDAY, June 2£.-
In Congress, yesterday, the Senate witness
ed another of those disgraceful scenes which
Invariably occur whenever Mr. Pettit, of Indi
ana, gets the floor. That person arose to cor
rect the published proceedings of Monday, as
they appeared in the Congressi. nal Globe, but,
instead of doing so in coin-teens terms, made a
. violent personal assault upon Mr. Sumner, of
Mass,, whereupon that gentleman replied.—
The House bill, appropriating. lands to aid
Minnesota in the construction of a railroad,
was taken up and passed. The debate on the
Boston petition for the repeal of the fugitive
slave law was then resumed. Mr. Dixon de
nonnced the Whig party of-the North as being
abolitionized, and desired to sever his conneo-
Con With it. Mr. Clay, of Alabama, followed
in a bitter and insolent attack upon Mr. Sum
ner. To this and other assaults Mr. Sumner
. then replyed in a . apeech of great force; and
were it not for the' ultraism of his course mid i
position it would give Lim a high position as
an orator. He was followed by Mr. Butler in
a very able speech. After which the Senate
referred the petition and adjourned.
In the House, yesterday, Mr. Skelton intro
duced a bill for the better protection cf life
end property from shipwreck on our sea coast,
The House tesuined the consideration of the
providing for a 'weekly mail between the At
lantic coast and San Franoisco,and after amend
. ing it the bill was laid on the table. The House
Weil went into committee-on the treaty-appro
priation bin, and Mr. Houston replied to Mr.
Benton's speech. 111 r. Benton moved to seduce
the appropriation. Subsequently, however,
he withdrew his amendment and offered [...pro
viso that the appropriation shall be null and
'void until the President shall communicate to
the House all the correspondence,instructions,
etc. After some further debate Mr. Benton's
amendment ; and others also, were voted down
and the bill passed by a large majority, the
vote being of a partizan character.
President Pierce has arrived in Washington
having been telegraphed to return`thither in
consequence of the arrival of important des.
[patches from Mexico. Gorritt Smith, has re
sigded his seat in 41-louse of Reprerentativis
to take effect at thli close of the present ses
sion. A Roman Catholic Church at Buffalo has
been excommunicated by the Bishop of that,
place, for refusing to vest in him the title to
its property. A Canadian defaulter named
McCabe,- was-yesterday-indicted-by-the Quar
ter Session granjury of Philad'a. on the charge
of fraudulent insolirency, claims basing been
entered, against him by merchants of Montre
al for goods sold in April, 1858, to the amount
" of $BO,OOO.
The first grand divlssion of the Ohio and
Mississippi Railroad was opened yesterday,
connecting Cincinnati with Louisville by a jour
ney of five hours. A fire at St. John's, New
foundland, has destroyed eixty houses The
City Councils of Philadelphia held a meeting
.yesterday, and adopted a plan for the organi
sation of the executive committee.; also one,
fixing the salary of Mayor at $6OOO per an
num. -. A joint committee on the reorganization
of the fire department was appointed,
In Congress, yesterday, the Senate took up
the bill to establish aline of steamtrs between
California and Chine, via the Sandwich islands
and Japan. and Mr Sewarffmade a speech ad
vocating it. The Treaty Appropriation bill
was received frost the House, stilton a motion
being Slade to take it up. the Senate seat into
Executive session. At 8 o'clock the doors
were re-opened, the bill read three times, and
passed. Mr. Clayton offered a • resolution,
which was adopted, calling for the correspon
dence on tho regiprocity treaty between the
years 1846' tetirlBso. The Shanghai Mail
Steamer bill was then Ordered tp a third rea
ding and laid over.
In the House, yesterday, Mr. Faulkner said
that the condition of the 11. S. Army requires
prompt legislation, and he therefore moved to
Live the bills relating•thereto the special or
der for the 6th of July but. it was objected to.
The House took up the bill to amend the pos
tage law, to which Mr Olds offered an additi
onal section, and as thus amended the bill pas
sed. 'lhe House refused concurrence in the
Senatiiii*Mment to the adjournment resolu
tion, and kinhered to its original design to ad
journ on ttit3 14th of August. A message was
received from the President ' enclosing notes
from the British Minister on the health.of the
emigrant ships. Referred to the committee on
Foreign Affairs. • ,
SATURDAY, July 1
By the arrival nt New • York yesterday of
the steamship Europa, we him tbree'dayn la
ter intelligence from the eastern world.—
Rehab'ld -Poch has retired from the TUrkish
Ministry. prince Pnskiewitch has been se
verely wounded in the leg in another unspo
easeful attack of the Ruselan'on Siliatria. Ile
bed to leave the command to Gortichakolf and
'go to Jassy. 'A Turkish attack . on Moultan
has been repulsed by the Ruspiens. ;The ac
cepting of the ultimatum of the nilien by Greece
/m caused great surprise at Bt. Petersburg,
.aa the Russians were reckoning largely on the
the Auetrian proposale. In England., Lord
John Russell hue, been. unanimously, re-elected
to his seat in Parliament by, the city,of ;LOU
„don. An English cavalry transport ship named
the Europa, has been burned to the water's
• edge on her way to Gibraltar, twenty one lives
q being lost, including Col. Moore, the OOMMIIIIi
• der of the troops; and fifteen soldiers. The
Greek insurgdnts in MacedoniahaVe hien de.
'hated with a loss of 280 •mon'lsilled.' The
Paris Pays says that the Consular
ban Branoisco has been settled,,nothing,
reololOgbut„the form, of • compensation to ,be
' the of Representatives yepi•
'.terday, Mr, Dickinson weerrefused leave ,to .of
far q resolution, that tho,eeleet committee on
the Military orjuperintendency” of the
„notional armories , bnouthorised:to visit.Bar
pees Parry and theme . Platten
report 'was reOelved ,. frour tbh Judiciary 'Com.
tbittee recommending :that the President-be
,suitholzed to purchasett,,eiteskproouroym
estimate for,o United'States.priepuotN. , Yerh
city for fugitive slaves, extradition priegnirs,'
ttitnieses, marine oaten, tte. *bullets.' Of
.00nfezeism , i•vras appointed W reference to the WHAT IS WING ON IN KANSAS
disagreeing amendmenti t o the.remobition )' ' •
MO day for the termination of the session of„
In thd Senate, yesterday, message' was !'e•
eeived from President Pierce, trunsalitting
certain correipolidenoe respecting emigrant
ships. Mr. Clayttm's resolution of tits' pre
vious' dny, Milling for martuin correspondence
:on the subjeat of Canadian reCipiloity.-was
reconsidered and laid aside, because the infer-.
Motion bad already been Made public. 'A
committee of Conference on the adjournment
'resolution was appointed,' one private bill re: ,
considered, amended and passed, and Six Mil.:
or private bills' passed.
A 'bridge in the Philadelphia Navy', Yitrd,
aerossa dock, broke, down, yesterday morning,
while a company of marines, for the steamer
MIA Marching over.it; one man had his 'made
dislocated.. A German nsnied tank. shot him
self. dead, „yesterday, at Pelletier's Restaurant.
in Walnut street. Ho had betn piling strange:
ly for several days. The bodies of two men,
supposed to have been killed by lightning,
were found on Thursday in a fishing boat, near
Petty's islan 1, in the Delaware river. The
lightning had pdssed through; the bow - of the
boot'. Some of the Southern Senators are
hatching up a resolution to expel hlr. Sumner
from the Senate, for refusing to recognize any
obligation to return fugitive slaves. It w'''
most likely prove an abCiftion,
ULL') AND EXPOSHOR
fHE LARGEST AND CHEAPEST NEWSPAPER
Terms—Two Dollarsa year, or One Dollar, and
' Fifty Cote, if paid punctually in Advance.
$1 75 if paid tvithiu ihe year.
WHIM STATE TIVEXIT
FOR •JUDGE OF THE SUPREME COURT,
DANIEL M. SMYSER,
EVE are requested to announce Mr. ALFRED
S. SENER, of Carlisle, as a candidate for
-Register-at the ensuing election.- (may 17. -
MOMO the Voters of Cumberland County.—
Fellow Citizens :—Through the persua
sions of many of my friends, I offer myself as
a candidate for the office of Register, subject
to the decision of the Whig county Convention
EIEN RY A. THRUSH.
• . Shippenaburg,,Jdno 4, '54-3m.
ger-in order .to give every person in our
office a full holiday on the dtb, our paper - is
issued this week a day it) advance:of our usu
al publioation day. .
' Parßev. J. N. Ilorrentr, formerly of this
borough, now of Lebanon,. has receivea a call
to the'Pakoral Charge of the Lutheran Church
in Reading. '
'We have received the July number of
.Graham's Magazine, edited by Geo R. Gus-
RAM, 106 Chesnut street, Philadelphia, and
have no hesitation in pronouncing it a most
capital number. The engraving "Putnam re
ceiving the news of the battle of Lexington,"
is at once spirited and beautiful, and particu
larly suited to the season. The literary con
tents are exceedingly good arid will justify a
careful , perusal. The present number com
mences the forty-fifth volume, and it certainly
begins well. Price $3 a year. Burgle copies
25 cents, for sale by Mr. Piper, Main street.
• ger The School teachers of this county may
,greatly. improve themselves by farming.amiat
tending Educational Societies, and by reading
carefully the Pennsylvania School Journal, edi
ted by the Hon. - T. 11. Burrowee, published at
Lancatter, Pa.i price $1 per annum, which is
a faithful chronicle of School-room improve•
FRIDAY June 30
AN AMERICAN OFFICER AT Couar.—The
veteran Col. Sumner, of the American army, a
distinguished dragoon officer, and famous for
his services on the plains and among the In.
dians,' , having been sent as bearer of despatch
es to Mr. So ule, recently, was ordered, on his
return to make observations upon the French
army, its exercises, drill, tactics, equipments,
and . barrack Arrangements. lie accordingly,
was presented at Court, by Mr. Mason. Dres
sed in the plain uniform of the service, a uni
form which bad evidently traveled in the ro
gions.of the Rocky Mountains, he was received
by the Emperor surrounded by a brilliant suite
of officers In full dress. The Colonel's milita
ry air, his icoolness, and his rusty sword and
daniaged uniform pleased the Emperor; whe
afterward, said to Mr. Mason that he recogni
zed in him at at Once a brio man, and a man
Who itad seen service on the battlCffield„
Naw RAILROAD DEMOT aptunisnuaa.—
The.Harrisbure and Lancaster allroad,Com-
Pany have it in contemplation this
season, depot of sufficient dimensions to cov
er nearly the entire apace between the canal
arid the side walk on Meadow lane, extending
from Market to Chestnut streets, in Harris
burg. The Keystone says, that by the execu
tion of this grand design there will' be sufficient
room for passenger trains of the six Rail
roads which terminate at that place to stand
'Under the roof of this building at the same
time; and for ample platforms, offices, saloons,
retiring rooms, &o. necessary to the wants and
comfort ot,ttravelers. '
PIICIGUESS OV THE CIIOLEII4.—The Cholera
has appeared at St. Paula, Blinesota, and sev
eral deaths Inge token place. At-Nashville,
Tenn., on' the 21st inst, there were seven
deaths, and four more on the 22d. The town
..of Fayetteville, Tenn.ii nearly deserted, on
account of the :appearance of. the
The Nashville Union says that three-fourths
ortbo cholera deaths there have taken place
those who confine themselves to hydrant we,-
,tor, and 'are otherwise prudent, have nearly
Aldesoaped. This, it says, is not mere theory,
but it well demonstrated fact:
I:ll4rConneatiout seem) to be going the whole
figure against the South einem the passage of
,kiebrneka hill. The •pepate of that State
.hae, nlet panned on not forbidding the use of
the Jane otthepocuaionwealth for the custody
of fuglti,ve ; sieves, and , another oot.is before
the IMMO body ingloqing a , fine
, of /5090 upon
any pcmion who shall fail to profe,fk valid olgim
p any fugitive elav,,nhe,tany r „
,s(ruo,n. bap re7igpo . bie
,aoPt,in t .tho Irlonso'af,ltpprotiontaiiris..to toint
effect' at the lioS;O:of,,ihei., prolong aossio!4
).-4,poording to , the Washington gossips, ho has
ioil'o - O4Or to thitillbasteity body "ands soul
,::dinblating for their ;hobs i
gRON V't-40to A
WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1854
IN CUAIBEC CAN D COUNTY
FOR CANAL COMMISSIONER,
The' National :Era has the following letter
showing how slavery is to be introduced into
Minium. Mr. Abelard Guthrie, the writer, has.
beed'for some, years tt' resident of Kansas, is a
lientoniantemeorat, and would probably have
been the present ^Delegate in Congiess r had
eci. 'the combined forces of Slavery and the
Sciminitietion proved too ,strong , electing a
Reverend Thomas Johnson, - a missionary of the
Methodist Clitiiih; Seitth,tind . a supple toe' of
the slave power. Mr. Guthrie now. writes to
a member of Cedgress (Who communicates to
the Era) as toilets's: '- ' ' , .•'••'•:• • '
KANSAS TERRITORY, Tune 9, 1854.—50 it
seems the foul 'deed has been consummated,
and this beautiful Territory for whose benefit
I IMO erica se thach . lime ' d limner', is sur
rendered up-to the full powe of slavery. But
the outrage is "not to stop- ere It is but one
link in' the chain of insult and Injury offered'
to the people of the Free States. You will re
member that at the last session of Congress'
$50,000 were appropriated to enable the Pres
ident to trent with the Indians of these new
,Ttrritories for their lands. But this law was
/disregarded until the plan for the repeal of the
Missouri Compromise was arranged; and then,
instead of a Commissioner being sent to treat
with the Indians in the ordinary way; delega•
tionalrom each tribe have been hurried "off to.
Washington, and the treaties there made, so
that neither the tribes.at large nor the public
know anything of the conditions of these treat-
ies. ' The Indian Agents, the Senate, and the
particular friends of the Administration alone
kno what is going ' on. These individuals
oircu hted the story that no citizen would bo
allo ed to - take claims or settle on the lands
cea4d by the Indians to the government, until
the• surveys were made and the Innds.offored
at public sale. In the meantime, Senator
---* sent a private telegraph despatch to his
friends to go and take possession of the moat
desirable locations. This information was
circulated secretly, and thinisands of the pro
slavery party swarmed over the country before
those not in the secret were apprised of what
was doing. These men; r understand, hove
bonded together to prevent the, settlement of
anti-slavery men; in the country.. Several
meetings of these ' clubs" hove been held in
Missouri, and anti-slavery men
.have been de
nounlied with fierce threats. This .I knew
from the start would be the course pursued by
the slave power if the Missouri restriction was
removed. Thus you see the one great net of
treachery and bad fa!th has been followed by
others equally atrocious. ~ Is there to be no
end of these outrages? Are freemen to be
thus trampled upon, their rights disregarded,
their personal safety even endangered! And
no remedy 1 Will - the people of the Free
States quietly submit to these wrongs and in
sults—M be mere vassals of ..the slave power?
I am for resistance—l care not to what extent.
I cull upon you and every friend of freedom to
come to our assistance—to rescue this land
from this 'remorseless power—this country, the
most beautiful, the most fertile, and the most
healthy, I do verily believe, on the face'of the
You see the plan of operations adopted by
our adversaries ; it is this—it is ascertained
where a . company of elaveholders and their
friends desise to settle; the Indian Department
at Washington then sends on for a delega
tion of the tribe owning the desired lands; this
delegation goes to Washington, makes It trea
ty ceding the coveted lands, and private Infer
niation is sent to the slalieholders that all is
ready, and they take possession before out
siders know that -a treaty has been made, or
the lands sold to the government at all.
This is an easy way of colonizing the whole
Territory with slave holders, while an anti
slavery man cannot even get a good home.—
These are facts Which the whole country ought
to know. and as soon as I am in a little better
health, I shall endeavor to make , known. I
wish we could have a-press hero. Can you ndf
assist us in getting one?
What we want is men—men of cournee, ln•
dustry and intelligence. They can find no
place on the habitable globe where they can
get a more desirable home than here. The
other Territory (Nebraska) 19 not comparable
to this in any respect, and there the slavehol
der will make no effort at dominion,
4 4411isc;u, of course
A Union Emigration Society has boen form
ed in Washington city, whose members " are
expected to observe and recognize all the con
stitutional rights of, so much of our common
country as is afflicted with the curse of slave
ry, yet they are' required to use all lawful
means to assert the great principle, that so
much of our continent as is now free, shall re
main free." The officers of this association
are as follows President. Hon. John Z.
Goodrich, Massachusetts; Vice President—
Francis P. Blair; Maryland ; Directors—Hon.
Truman Smith, Connecticut; Hon. Lewis D.
Campbell. Ohio ; lion. Benjamin Pringle, New
York ; Hon. Daniel Mace, Indiana ; Hon: A.
Tracy, Vermont: Hon. Preston King, New
York; Gamaliel Bailey, Washington; Treas.
urer.-.R. W. Latham, Washington ; Secretary—
C. B. Adams, Vashington:.
fleF•Knoiv nothlngism, and its objects and
purposes, are thus defined by the Frederick.
(Md.) Examiner, but as we know nothing on
the subject, we cannot say whether authorita
tively and correctly or not do not be
lieve the Know Nothings design to pellsecute
afty for opinien's sake, or deprive the fereign
er of his civil rights. 'The organization did
not spring from intolerance of Catholics,' but
resistange to Jesuitical .aggression ; not fiom
proscription of foreigners, but opposition to
the undue influentio they have exercised In
elections. It will prevent both in future, and
when these ends of self protection shall be es
tablished, it will, we doubt not, as quietly
pass away'as it suddenly rose end spread.
SETTLEMENT OP KANSAS AND NEDEASEA.--:
A correspondent of a New York paper, writing
from Kansas, says that emigrants aro now
pouring into that ter — ritablrom Missouri and
Arkansas by thousand's, and at the last advi
oes from the border three thousand claims for
pre ; .emption had already been staked oil by
them. They have organized and resolved to
protect each other's claims until the lands are
surveyed and opened for entry, and the' writer
adds that they are all either slave owners or
the friends of slavery. Ile adds that the emi
gration ‘ ta Nebraska, which is not as nunierons
as this , ia exclusively composed of NOrthlrn
era opposed to slavery.
Gotin NEWS mom TUE Nortxu.--A gentle
man who has just returned from a.tour thro'
several of the Northern optintles,.informs the
editor of the Harrisburg Telegraph, that 11r.
Pollock'n vote In that section bf the State
be the largest ever given to any whig Ouber•
natorial,or Presidential candidate.. Ills per
sonal fapiiiiirity it unbourided;
,arty barriers', and sweeping down an opposi
tion. Everywhere, too, mutterings of indig,
nation are heard ainong the people ngdinet, the
Nebraska outrage and its perpetrators..
,CURE OF REHUMATISIII.—The
e4i,torn of the Richmond Repcblionn, of Deo. 24
1852, nays that Canoed Spanish - Mixture le no
Quack Medicine: , • • •• • - '
They. had a , man in: their, press room,. who
was afflicted with violent
tdeot, Who was continually complaining of [We
ary in, his btiok; limbs •and jnintehis. eyes
had become feverish end inattery, neck swalen, ,
inroat sore, and all.the oYmPtome of Rheuma
demi., combined with eorofuls. l'wo hottles of
carter'a fietonlah Mature cured hire, and lean
editiirlai notice ae nteive; they' bear testlniony
to its Avontlerful' good aflame!, nod say Atieir.
only regret is, tbetnll seffercrs,with,d.W
pm bleed are net. Alvaro of the existenc e of eb
'bee their certificate, and; tootle° full'artinnd
. • .
nerln the Buffalo Commercial Advertiser,
of Tuesday, a statement appeare (under date
of June llith;) from the trustees of the church
of St: Louis, by which It, appears that they
, baveheen personally oloommuitieated by Blab
op Timon, acting under and upon special au
thority from the Roman See. • The bull of ex
communication, after referring at length to the
matter in dispute, concludes
"I then" declare the said trustees of St.
^Louis church, in Buffalo, to wit; Mesers. Mar
', tin Moth, Alex. Allenbrand, Michael Mesmer,
,Latiob 'Wilhelm, George Fisher, Nicholas Ot-
Motet, P. Mueohauner, to be excommunica
ted with the major or greater excommunica
tion, and through the authority , given to His
Church by Almighty God, Father, Son and Holy
Ghost, 1 do hereby thin eicommunicate theta ;
declaring, further, that all who may hencefor
ward accept the office of trustee in St. Louis
church, to continue the present unholy oppo
sition to the church
will ipso foe •
.to, (by the very fact,) incur the same, major
' excommunication. '
The trustees, in their communication to the
Advertiser, assure the editor, that notwith
, standing the bull of excommunication, they
have not the remotest idea of abandoning their
position. The New York Tribune, referring to
the affair, says:
"The offense of the church consists in the
refusal by the church to convey its very valu
able property—a large lot on the principal
street of that beautitul and thriving city with
the church, a plain but extensive brick striae
ture—absolutely to the Bishop, as is the com
mon usage with Catholic churches in this coun
try. We believe the difficulty has been some
what animated by other elements, such ns dis
satisfaction with a priest appoin ed to the
church by the Bishop, and ooincidin in o in
iou with him, but the main• trouble is that
relating to the tenure of the church proper
A &moult CHARGE AGAINST A CATHOLIC
PRIEST.—A despatch was published from Cin
cinnoti a few days since; stating that Father
Hrooger of the -Roman Nth°lie Church, on
fifth street, had been held to bail in the sum
of $2,000 for trial for an attempted violence
on the person of a girl,l4 years of age, named
Catharine Myers. The Cincinnati papers con
tain full details of the examination, which may
briefly be summed up as follows:
Catharine Myers testified that she went to
confession to him ; he -asked her into a prvato
room, and enquired it she had ever sinned
with a man. She said '• No." and he then
undertook to make - an indecent personal di
nmination of her, which lie did. 110 then
whipped her severely, and told her to send her
tuotqer to him. She screamed. Her screams
attracted the attention of workmen on the
church and the neighbors, and she was let out.
The door was locked all the time she was in.
Her testimony as CO the door being lockeltmtid
the screaming and whipping, was confirmed
by- other witnesses. Father Hitter, another
priest in the same church, testified that the
door was not looked hut open. That be saw
the girl and priest talking together; that the
soreams were made by another girl in another
place. The-testimony shows not so much nn
Intent to commit a rape. as the claiming of a
right to make an indecent personal examina
tion of thp girl.
DISTRSSINO CAse or HYDROPHOBIA—The
Dayton (Ohio) Empire notices aninstance of a
man in Montgoniery county, Ohio, wh was
bitten some time ago by a dog, and who now
baa symptoms like hydrophobia:
A few days ago, while in the rooni with
his wife, he felt rather strangely, and seemed
inclined to bite and grate his teeth with all the
power he possessed. Ho asked his wife to
hand him a piece of sole-leather, which being
complied with, he bit it through in several
places, and continued biting until it woe chew
ed to pieces. He then requested her to hand
him a chip. which tia• also tore into splinters
with his -teeth. Af . -this point be was seized
with very strnnge t iai wild sensations, and ho
told his wife she h . )i , ti better leave the room, as
he was fearful be - lght commit some personal
violence. She did so immediately, and leaked
the door. He tilt - Ate get out, but, finding the
door looked,. he went to the window, which
was in the second or third story of the house,
and jumped out, perfectly crazy and raving, as
'is suppoSed, with hydrophobia. He ran sever
al miles before he was overtaken, screaming
and crying with the most intense agony. lie
was finally secured and brought:back, and is
now under medical mire."
_M. A lucky rnistake was that of a few
weeks since, when two gentlemen of Alabama
_gad a newspaper quarel, which became so per
sonal that one of them, Mr. A., wrote to the
other, Mr. B. that he would be in Columbus
on a certain day, and would expect to meet B.
there. Mr. B. replied that be would be on
hand. When the day arrived, the challenger
°lmis in Columbus..lllississippi, and the chal
lengeo in Columbus, Georgia! :This wide
mistake was so ridiculous that their friends
afterwards interposed, and Zhe matter was set
tled and bushed up.
STATE Etactwas.—The following non-slave
holding States, representing 165 out of 206
electoral votes for President, ore yet to hold
their elections for State officers :
lowa, August 7. Massachusetts, Nov. 23,
California, Sop. S. New York, Nov. 7.
Vertrinnt," New Jersey, ..
Maine,4lfflp. 11. i Illinois,
Pennsylvania, Oat 10 I'M ich i ken, ..
Ohio, 4. 1 Wiscousia, . 4
Indiana, .i i
so Stales—Vermont and
majorities for Pierce and
All but two of tb
~During Cominotere Perry's Into visit to
Japan, himself And suite were entertained at a
feast : by the natives. Cooked worms, fried
snakes and a variety of indigestible compounds
were served up, of which they were obliged to
partake through etiquette. Hereafter, a
strong stomach may be considered as a high
recommendation In our Japanese diplomatists.
FATAL ACCIDENT.—SIre. 1011i80. ArldrelVEl,
'wife of , Mr. Jacob Andrews, of York, Pa„ on
returning from a visit to Lancaster, on Wed
nesday, fell under the cara;,tind had both legs
so badly crushed as to require amputation.
She died, however, soon:after, leaving a hue
band and' six children.
&tom or A Idunonann,—There was great
disappointment in Carlinville, Illinois, on,Fri•
day o the 23d ult. A man by, the name of blash
bad been , sentenced to be , hung for murder.
A gr eat was collected to see the execu
tion,' but they were disappointed, inasmuch as
the Governor thought - proper to commute his
punishment •to imprisonment for life. The
populace resolved to Lynch him, and broke
open thecjail for that putliose, but on reaching
the convict, they , fiund that - he had committed
self •inairder. lie had hung himself to a rafter.
ttey,l,Ve seldom recomend a manufoctured
Medicine; belelving that in most oases, nature
herself perfects a cure more rapidly and effect
ually than can be acopplished by the vegeta
bles and minerals of medical science. But in
the matter of dyspepsia, there are chronic fea
tures about it, welch, very often, defy all' the
efforts Of natufecto create a healthy action of
the digestive orgais, and it not . tinfierinently
happens that' thousands suffer far years, dis
eased both in body and in mind; from tadiges
lien and itekindred ills: To snob Hooffand's
German Bitters, prepared by. Dr. 0. , M. Jnok
eon, are tritely , a most.valuable preparation.--
.P Is a tonio medloine,:giving healthy action
to the 'atoinach, and trill be found highly. ear
vitiate If all seriabifs; hukelpeciially \ Atirlogthe
.Dyepepela ban 'only beoured by a pa
tient perseverance in one course of treatment
and too all , those, suffering under, this sad mal
ady tie 'would reoomend an application to 'the ,
'depot of Hoodadd's Gentian Bitiors,l2o'Arch
street, Plalladelphia.- 4 ,Phiffisdaphia /sierra..
DOUBLING GAP 5PR1.19313.
As thtfeesson is now here when the zeekers
of health and lovCrs•of • pleasure, scatter,
to the different watering places in quest of
these objects, we will, for" the benefit of our.
readers, direct attention to n resort where
both can be obtained. , The White Sulphur
Springs of Cumberland . county, Pe.,. piesent
attraelions of no cornmon . chat-ewer,' Col.
Score Covi•g, the•Proptietor; is a kind anti of
fable gehtleman—sparing no pains to make hie
• guests comfortable, and continually devising
ways and means to chase the glowing hours
with flying feet. mansion is large and
commodious;' andis furnisned in a neat, hand
'mine and convenient style, without any styli
log after pomp or affected•paradc. His table
is filled with the fat of theland ns well as with
the delicacies of the season—in this respect
presenting a marked contrast with all other
fashionable watering places. No one can com
plain of not getting enough to eat—the diffi
culty is, to make a choice from the abundance.
The water of the White Sulphur Springs, tins
,on old and well ertablished reputation. Many
years ego the farmers of the neighborhood
'were in the habit of frequenting it, anti alway.
derived much benefit from its use. It has re
cently been analyzed by Prof Booth, of Phil
adelphin, whose report states that irpossesses
iavaluable medicinal qualities... The sulphur,
magnesia and carbonate of lime are eo harmo
niously combined es to render it an exceeding.
ly inflatable drink, whilst it operates with a
most wholesome effect upon the system. The
recent discovery of n ohnlybeate spring will
be another strong inducement to visitors.—
The analysis of this water proves equally sat
isfactory. It acts se a tonic, and is a terrible
provocative pf the appetite. Mr. Coyle we
understand has lately-made improvements on
an extensive soale. The house has been re
painted—summer bowers have been erected on
different parts of the grounds—new roads laid
out leading to the Robber's Cave, from which
diverges windier of easy grade to Flat Rock;
a large oblong circle has also been made around
the beautiful lawn in front of the mansion and
through the grove, where the old and young
of both sexes - can take horseback exercise
without being exposed to the slightest peril—
s new bath house has been built, and every
thing has undergone renovation.
11 The race itself is replete with historical
associations. and aboun'ds with scenery which
can justly he called rotrinntio and sublime.—
To one-who is fond of bold anti heaftliful exer
cise, or of indulging in delicious dreams in
dim, old forests, and of rambling over green
fields and by still waters— Doubling Cep is the
spot to which his footsteps in hould be turned.
Mountains of towering majesty rise like an
emphithentre almost up to the blue dome of
heaven, and circumscribe one's vision to but a
patch of the shining sky above. In their still
and awful grandeur they look like bearded
giants in repose, while the fleecy clouds hang
around their peaks hoe silken drapery woven
by nngol -hands. The sun, seems to be tardy
in bathing their heeds with its early rays; but
they linger there bright and glorious long-af
ter eve has walked through the valley beneath.
The cave, which was the home of the robber
Lewis, is mil in a good state of preservation;
and is an object of interest to hundreds who
make a pilgrimage thither and recount the
dark deeds of the outlaw; It was here 'be
sought refuge front hie hot pursuers, after corn ;
milting some deed of crime in the valley.—
From his secret lair, lie could see them hurry
by; or hear the hunt go on around him secure
from detection; and, when it was abandoned,
issue forth ngain to renew his depredations
Ills life is full of thrilling incidents and flair
breadth escapes, and has a dash of the mar
vellous and romantic. From the cave nnother
road now branches off to Flat Rock, tram
which can be seen the most magnificent epee
tacle Mie eye of mortal ever beheld. We had
heard much of the grandeur of that stew, but
nsoribed the enthusiastic description to a po
etical imagination or excited fancy. But we
confess our error. The route to the Rock as
cends the side of the first mountain, winding
in such a serpentine course as to avoid a grea
ter part of the precipitancy of the old road as
well as many of its asperities. On the top
of this mountain there is a wide; open, level
glade, covered with moss and enriched with
a %wild stream of water. - The ascent from
'this point to the rock is easy, passing under
trees the thick foliage of which shields the
traveller from V.() sun, while the beauty and
picturesqueness of the scene eliarms the wea
riness away. And when at lost you stand on
Flat Rock, and the' view breaks unexpectedly
on your startled eye, You shrink beck Wonder
stricken and filled with admiration. No tongue
hoivever gifted—no pen however eloquent con
portray it. You can think but not speak—
you can feel but not express. The extensive
ness of the scene—its vast, wide, al most bound
less Stretch, is the first thought that crowds
upon your mind. It-requires 11 second and a
third look to take nll in, and even then your
delighted eye will find much to .feast upon for
hours. You tit int] twn thousand feet abate
the level of the valley, and you feel.
And dizzy 'tis to cast one's eye so low!
The Grows and birds that wing the midway air,
Show soarce so gross as beetles."
The range of country visible from this spot is
immense—far off in the dim distance can bo
discerned the mountains of Virgitsin; and as
your eye foils, it rests upon the steeples and
spires of Chambersburg,'gleaming like snow'
beneath the sun; and then glancing over the
farms and-houses and barns which dot the
scenes 'like figures ona chess board, it Sees
clear and distinct the town of Newville, with
the waters of the Conedogninet—glittering like
a silver thread, as it winds its Wily through
the fields—now dancing amid the waving grain .
—now hiding beneath the.dense forest leaves,
and now leaping again from the darkness into
light, like a living thing of joy. qn the left
a large cluster of buildings can be easily're.-
cognized no Carlisle—while still further off the,
great dome of the Capitol at Harrisburg rises
in the air like a temple. Below, are heavy
strips of woods, hut at so great a distance that,
they are dwarfed into mere patches of under
bush, and the sighing of the wind through the
noisy pine trees reaches one's ears like_tbe
faint whisperings of a dying spitit—heard,
yet not understood. Tho whole scene resem
bles a mighty panorama—fresh and gloririns,
and teeming with unsoiled magnificence, like
that which overspread the virgin earth at cre
ation's dawn. Once seen, it can never be for
gotten. It clings to one like a sweet remem
brance amid the desolation of hope. No poet
in his happiest moment ever conceived such
picture, end the wings of his imagination might
gather from it another plume for a bolder and
more .splenclid flight. The pencil of Claude
might catch new inapirations .from its sublim
ity—the lover of nature ho fired with more en
nobling emotions, and the dullest soul might
"Through Nature, up to Nature's God." i
The feelings which take possession of one on I
first looking over the landscape, do not ndmit
of. a critical dissection. You experience a
sense of vrandeur—an elevation and - - eXpan•
slots of soul—n boundless, out-reaching of the
thought suggested by the terrible power end'
wisdom of the Almighty so gloriously shadow
ed forth in the prospect before you. You feel
:your own petty insifinitleance in the grand
scale of creation. There is no text in the in
spired word so well adapted as thiA scene, to' ,
Impress ono with a clear idea of the greatness
of God and our dependence. You remember
that the far reaching view you behold is lotto',
little portion of our globe—that the earth itself
- is the smallest of all the worlds; and your.
mind shoots through the trackless depth& ,
spnele—travels.from star to star, through cre
ation's 'wide and illimitable range, over un
numbered worlds swinging
up to, that grant White Thront r where the
Father of "nil shell) eternal roger splendor.—
The' whole scene is like a magnificent
Solfittimes seen in dreams but seldom in re
ality: . J
We regret thnt our Ppnco forbids amore CZ-,
tended.'notice of these Springs; .but enough
has been said to convince Pennsylvanians that
they posseis within the borders of their' own
State, n spet,favored by god and unsurpassed
in beauty anesublimity, by any in the Union
Dar The Kenna Indians are sold to 'be
uneasy and restlesa in conserenne of the pas•
sage of the territorial act, as manyof them have_
been cherishing the hope that ere'long they.
-would be endowed - with the "righte of oitisen,
o'ship„and as theitre(olvilised and pursue,ng.'
ripulture the whites, they would,undonbt
editfintice good Citisens. 'They declare their
determination not - to 'bell their lands on any.
tetisideration whateier: -
Zotun 46 COtitti Alatteto
An • extra train to leave Ilarrisbwrg at Ito'-,
'clock In the evening of the 4th, will be run so
es to accomodate those who wishlo stay there
to see the fireworks.
We learn that two boys, named Henry C.
Styner and Samuel Givler,• whose parents resi
ded in Newville, were drowned while bathing
in the Big Spring on.Saturdey last. We have
not heard the pUrticulars of tho melancholy
The Comnuincement Exercises of—Dickinson
College will take place next week itittik•fol
MONDAY, July 18.
1. Anniversary of the Belles Lettres Socie
ty, 8 o'clock, P. M.
TUESDAY. July 11.
2. Anniversary of the Union Philosophies
Society, 8 iyolocic, P. M.
• • AVEDNESDAY,,JUIy 12.
8. Meeting of the Board of Trustees, 8O
clock, A. M.
4. Meeting of the Alumni Association, 9 0'
clock, A. M.
6. Address before the Belles Lettres Fel
lowohip, nt 11 o'clock, A. M., by the Rev
THOMAS Boirmits,-D. D.
6. Address before the Ahitnni Association
nt 4 o'clock P. M., by the Rev. ROBERT. DA
VIDSON, D. D•
7..Achlreas before the General Union Phil
osophical Society at 8 o'clock, P. M., by Rev
W. 11. AIILBURN. •
TIIIIRSDAY July 13.
8. Commencement, 10 o'clock, A. Dl
The oce,asion promisee to be one of unusual
attraction and ints‘rest. A rich intellectual
enterlainment, may halooked for in the ad
dresses before the -ceveral Societies, one of
which will be delivered by the Rev. Mr. Ma
ntras, Chaplain to the U. S. House of Repre
sentatives. The graduating class numbers
twenty.studAts, end embraces a large degree
of talent. The music at the Society Exhibi
tions and Commencement will be by Beck's-
- Cornet Band of Philadelphia, whose
performancelast year gave general eatisfactior.
High Schools Exhibition
The annual eximations of our public Schools
were concluded on Thursday last end the school
term ended for the summer vacation. On
Thursday. evening an.interesting_exhibition of
several of the schools of the' Secondary De
partment took place .t Marlon Hall, attract
ing a large audience to whom the •elercises
afforded high gratification. An able address
was delivered on the subject of Education, by
Mr. DowNtwo, which is spoken of in eulogistic
terms by those who heard It. On Friday eve
ning the annual exhibition of the Male and
Fenlale High Schools, came off with the usual
eclat, and Marion Hall was crowded to over
flowing with spectators. The exercises of the
evening consisted of declamation, . original
compositions, dialogues, &o na follows:'
.REIVARD OF SCHOLARIIIIIPS.—Anonymous
2. ORIGINAL COMPOSITIONS Tile Moral Ef
fect of Intemperance—The Bachelors' COn
vention—Miss Maggie Steel, Miss Ellen Arm
8. Toe STANDARD OF TILE CONSTITUTION—
D. Webster—Robert McCartney.•
4. THE TIVENTY'SECOND OP DECEMBER, 1720.
Sir H. Bulwer. Francis C. Fleming.
6. DIALOGUE—Jaspar Plum and son L El
liott and J. K Ilitner.
B. ORIGINAL COMPOSITION—Life. Miss An
7. Dlititooce —Three etenes in-a Bar-room,
the Country Schoolmaster, the, Irish Servant;
and the Drnnkard. The different characters
represented by Wm. Enerninger, Jas. A. Ro
ney, F. C. Fleming, J. 11. Hitner, Robert
McCartney, It. C. Stflead,.J. D. Adair, W. H.
Smith and I. Elliott.
8. ORIGINAL COMPOSITION.—Our Toys and
Sorrows. Miss Annie Enntch.
9. AGAINST FLOGING IN TILE NAVY.-11.. F.
Stockton. iVilliarn Enstninger.
10. INSTRUCTIONS TO A Vtnp PORTANT.-
. Anonymous. Isaac
11. DtALoane.—The-Tattleville Sewing So
sljelely, or dhe Selma' Committee. The differ
ent characters represented by Misses Arm
strong, Postlethwaite, Davis, Steel, Bretz, Eby;
Ritter, Sipe, Weaver, Bell, Graham, Fleming,
'lnflict], Smiley, Porter, Harkness, Hannon
12. THE DUTY OP AMERICAN.-D. Webster
John K. pitner.
The youthful. speakers we understand se
quitted themseivies Very creditably and the
several performances were warmly , applauded.
An- regular intervals a number- of choruses,
duetts, &c. -were sung in admirable-style by n
choir under the direction of Mr. Wg. Sitices•
The conferring of Diplomas upon such of the
pupils as had completed their school course
with ctedit, closed the exercises of tune eve
ning, which had been richly entertaining to all
present. We congratulate Parents, Directors
and Teachers alike upon the high reputatiOn
which our Schools have attained, and the ef
'Solent system which enables our, children, rich
and ptior, to realize the inestimable advents.
gas of a thorough education.
THE SANDWICH ISLANDS
A despcitoh from Washington says that the
government has received an official communi
cation from Mr. Gregg, the U. S. Commission
er,at the Snndw kb-Islands, to the effect that
the native government: of 'that kingdom has
thrown itself into 'the hands of the Americans
for proteclion from the French, English and
1 other foreign poirers. It is added that the U.
'S. Commissioner ne Il it aioluiu has been em
powered to accept -thrawniien group of It
lands on behalf ()rib Unitd'd States. and to
assure' the native govetmtneni of protection.—
From thejanguage used it isnot olea'r whether
this is to be absolute annexation to our Union,
A FARDIEU,INDEED.—Jacob Strackban, of
Illinois, has a farm of ten thousand acres, and'
has upon - it this yent, 2,800 acres of corn,
which will probably yield him 112,000 bushels.,
The r corn fed to cattlo is not husked, but cut
up, and given to them, stalks and all. Ile
owns another farm; six miles. long. by four
broad. lie, paid last year $lO,OOO forfen •
oing. ; Resides
, tbsse garden spots, has
largo tracts of unimproved lands.
- "Gliton - STorpEn."—The Ittnyorr Rantlin.
has sent to the various keepers of taverns and
beer housed in that Mty; a printed list, 'alpha
betically arranged, of one hundred end fifty
names, together' with' the not passed by the
lasttpislitiure, to prevent abuse in the sale
and titio of ardent spirit's. The persons whose
names are tltus used, are designated as Intem
perate, and landlords are prohibited from giv
ing theMgrog under the penalties of the law.
Ournacinoue.—Out at-Napoleon, la., on Sat'.
urday. last, some four hundred Germans , met ,
in mob clove, to "put through" certain citizens
who were suspected by them of holonginq to .
.tnyirious order of
_"Know , Niith •
loge." - Threats were.made that the houses of
several prominentoltizens of that plait!, should'
bo torn down.- They could not find the obnox
ious Order, and put off . to their homes. That
to a toad way to oopproos intolerance.
Met:rem/lug . Casualty
DM: It would seeinthUt Congressional ex
travagance is by no moans on'the wane. The
Washington Star says that the ameunt Tecent
iy voted by the House to pay for the hooks or,
derail to be distributed among the presrut
members of that body was about $200,0: o.
The amount required to pay for the books yet
to be distributed among the eighteen new mem
of the Senate will Swell the sum t au ag
gregate of Morelli:ln $220,000,! ' ;
A 011111011 EXCOMONICATED.—The Roman
Catholic. Bishop of Buffalo has excommUnicat
ei the trustees of the Catholic church at St.
Louis, at that plaCe, for refusing to vest the
title of - the church property in him.
vices have been suspended by bib ordevs for a
long time past.
To DE CONTESTED.—The legality of the late
election has not been questioned ; but the
claim or superiority set up by some clothing
stores is contested, and the people unanimous
ly agree that rtockhill & Wilson, No. 11l Ches
nut street, corner of 'Franklin Place keep the
largest handsomest, cheapest and most fash
ionable stock of clothing to be found in the
C)A . '
SATURDAY, July 1, 1854.
For Flour there :is no export demand, nod
the Market, continues dull and unsettled.—
Standard - brands are offered at 88 50 'itt bbl.,
without sales to any extent. The only trans- .
action we are advised of is 200 bbls. of a fancy
brand, to go East, on terms not public. Th e
sales fur home use are limited within the range
of 88 wets!) 50 "ift bbl., according to' brand.
Corn Meal and Rye Flour are but little inqui
red for, and held at previous quoted rates.—
Grain comes in slowly. and wheat is unsettled
and lower. Some 2000 and 3000 bushels hay
ing found buyers at 198 @,, 2000. for good
SouThern red; 205 c for mixed, and 2100 for
hardly fare white, including 1000 bus. prime
'Penn's do. at 213 c, afloat. Rye is worth 1120
3 113 e, with but Etta offering. Corn con,
tinuea, in steady demand, nod 9,000 a 10,000
bushels sold at 80ic, for Penn'a.in store, and
82c for Southern yellow afloat. Oats are
scarce and wanted. A sale of 1000 Vitshels
Penn's is reported at 60c..
June 15th by the Rev. J. W. Showman Mr
JOHN KIEHL. to Miss HANNAH HOY.
4, Belles Lettres Society
T"E•,.,Si;cty-eighth Anniversary of the
BELL:EVEETTRES SOCIETY of Dickin
son- College will-be celebrated - irr this borough;
on Monday evening, July 10th. The publio
respectfully invited to attend. By order of the
committee of arrangements.
WILLIAM EI. ECKELS, Chairman. -
T 7 . ARNISTRONG, J. F. COOPER.
It. P. 11. STAUB. 11. ROLAND,
THOS. W. JOHNSON, W.M." PARSONS.
Carlisle, June 28, 1854.
Union Philosophical §ociety.
ItIE Sixty-fifth AnniverOary of the UNION
PHILOSOPHICAL SOCIETY of Dickin
son College will be celebrated in the M. E.
Church, of this borough, on Tuesday evening,
July Ilth. The publio is respectfully invited
to attend. By order of the committee of ar-
JOHN M. MENTZER, Chairman
J BREWER BROWN, JOS. W. REDDEN,
C. 11. KALBFUS, F. S. FINDLAY,
J. w. CORNELIUS, JOHN DONAHUE,
Carlisle, June 28, 1854.
IS hereby given that application will bo made
to the nest Legislature, agreeably to the
constitution and laws of the Commonw.alth of
Pennsylvania, for an alteration in the charter of
the Carlisle Deposit Bank, so as to confer upon
said Bank the rights and privileges of a bank
of issue, and to change the name to that of ihe
CAttust,t I.3st.tx: also to inccease the capital'
stock line hundred and fiftrthoussnd dollars,
By order of the Board of Direct-rs.
W, 111. BEETBM.
June 23, 1854-6m]
NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS
THE Commissioners of Cumberland county
have directed the several Collectors of county
and State taxes for the year 1854, to make an
abatmilent of FIVE PER CENT. on such taxes
paid on or before the 15th day of July next,
after which period no abatement will be al
lowed, and a speedy settlement of the unpaid
taxes made; to relieve- the pressing demands
upon the county Treasury. By order of the
Teal, WM. RILEY,
CON'RS• OFFICE. CARLISLE, l Clerk.
June 26, 1854-2 w f
'WHEREAS the honorable J.
n President Judge, of the several
Courts ef Common Picas of the counties of
Cumboland, Perry and Juniata, in Pennsylve;
nia, and Justice of the several Courts of Oyer
and l'orekkner and General Jail Delivery in
mid counties, and lion. John Rupp and Sam,
eel %%food burn; Judaea of t heCourt of Oyer and
Perminer end Gon n dral Jail Delive!y for the
trial of all capital and other offenders, in the
said county of Ournlictlend,by their preeeos to
no directed; &telt; the 11th of April, 1854,
have ordered the Court of - Oyer and Terminer
and Genera 1J a i I Delivery, to he holden at Cur.
lisle, ,on the sth MONDAY -of August, 1854,
(being the 28th day) at 10 O'clock in ,the fore
noon, to Continue ono week.
NOTICE is therefore hereby given, to the
Coroner. Justicei of the Pence and Constables
of the Sold County of Combed tnd: that they
aro by the said preeepbeenninanded to be then
and there in their - proper persons, with their
tolls, reeeirds, inquisitions, examinations and
all other remembrances, to do those things
Which to their offices appertain to be done, and
all those that are brood by recognizences, to
proseciite 'agatrist the prisoners that ore or then
shall. ho in the Jail of said county, are to be
there to•OOsecute them us shall he just.
-JOSEPH MeDAMIOND, Sheriff.
SLIM:LIFO; OFFICE, Carlisle, .
Jun. 25, 1859.
TO FRE:VENT VIE RUNNING , AT LARGE
OF BOGS WITHOUT BEING MUZZLED,
gen. 1, Be it ordained and enacted by the
Town Counoil of the borough of Car•isle: That
it shill be unlawftil for any dog to run at large
within the limits of this borough, from the 2d
day of July until the let day . of November of
the present year, and from the Ist, day of May
until the let day of November in every year
thereafter, unless ho shall be securely muz
zled so as effectually to prevent him from
biting. And the owner of every - dog found
running at large, in violation of this
nance, shall pay a fine of ono dollar for each
and every offence. And it shall he the duty
of the High Constable or any other person or
persons appointed the Chief Burgess for that •
purpose to take up and secure all dogs found
running at large during said period, nig muz
zled as Aforesaid, and to keep the same for
twenty-four hours, and within the. said time
Iff-dellver-Chetri-te-their_ami(um on their pay-"
ing to the Chief Burgess the aaiff - fini - of - ums ,
.dollar, and Hist the end.of twenty-four hours
any dog shall. remain - unredeemed it shall be
the duty of The High Constableio 'cause the
same to be destroyed, and alio to prosecute
the owner, if hobo known, for the recovery; of
the penalty herein before phivided. • ,‘ • ,
SEC. 2. Any. peiron who shall in anyrman
ner Interfere to prevent the execution , of this
ordionnoo•Adialt forfeit find pay a fine of ten
dollars for the - first and twenty, dollars for any
;subsequent offonop., .
A. NOBLE,Chisf Burgers.
AAeat—JAS. MuLLIN, Sec.
.Crrliale. June 21. 11104.
ST L:' A.ll. MIL L.
NEMI PACERTOWN. COMB. CO.
A rlo NTIN U to 'Ripply) ininber ot ell kinds
'ILI at the 'chariest to.tico; cud on terms lower
thee mei be Wel eloewhere. MI order. directed
to E. lIASICELL, 'PaportoWn. or ~,Wht. D.
SF.Y.MOUR; Jr., Carlislo i (Will he prompai
attended to. '• . ' • • filEclAll spet