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(I . arlislt (*troth.
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WEpNESDAY , .I.V.RIL 30, -jss6
tOe raroest nub ClAcapest gaper
BIALA N_D, 0 , 0 II If T 7_ '_
Tg,lt • •
ms.—wo DOLLARS A YEAR, OR :ONE DOI.
RARAND FIFTY CENTS, IF PAID .V.‘4 ADVANCN.
$1 75 IF IrAID WITHIN TIIE YEAR.
i\lll.ll (11:1111:1110,16 11 plllll4 141
CANAL COMMISSIONER; .•• ,
THOMAS E. - COCHRAN; of ,York' Co.-
. , AUDITOR pENERAt,'
DARWIN PHELPS, of Arthstrong Co
• SURVEYOR GENERAL, •
711-AMTHOLOI4-EW-LAP.ORTE ; -Bradford
LAws.-r—Six hundred And Seventy-one
were passed by' the reecnt • State
: - LegiSlatirrO, fourteen less • than were
Passed a*,the Previous . session. A num.:
bet' of bills fetnaint b
nsi ,, ned in the hands
Orthe Governor; the'gendral :tipp.ropria
tion bill being among them'. - ,
tors (if-the ...7:elegrgrh afferftheir paper
far the conning election 'campaign; from
the Ist of .uric to thelst of Deceinber;
a t_tlic...rato of. sl, > for . -a - single °
copies for. $5---13 e‘ppieS for - $lO,-.anil 20
copies for ; !, -15-.:. PersOuswho raise clubs
of thirteen or twenty to rOocive a copy
free,,of char - gN . The r(iA n. pa
per_ of- the n 0'6114 u c terl
with energy and spirit. - Address'-ille-
Clurq: - & Sellers, ll:t.'risbiirg, , .
ARRIVAL OF NR.
Hon. James Buchanan late= Minister _of.,
tlie•U. S. at the Court of St. Janies, ar 7.
.rived in N.,7 York. on Wednesday last
in the steaMship Arago.. He was re- . •.
ceived with: groat enthusiasm • by.. his -
friends, and was made - the guest .of the
city by the:authorities of NeW York. An •
invitation to a public dinner Was.hOwever.
sagaciously .declined, as that would have
involved. ,him in speech-making and:
might have required Mill to commit him
self on sonic of the agitating questions of
ttre -day, in: reference to which .it is advi-.
sable to keep quiet until after the Cincin
nati-Convention: On - frida .14e-reached-
Philadelphia and held a public reception '
in_the Merchant's Exchange. On Satur
day evening hearrived at Wheatland, his
private . residence near Lancaster. -,..An
eiithusiakie - Welcome was given to, him
by the citizen 4 of Lancaster of all pztitties.—
RETIRING SENATORS.---The eleven
State •Senaforttose terms expired -.with
the session of 1856, are Messrs. Eli K.
Price, Philadelphia city; Henry_C, Pratt,
Philadelphi s i county; Charles R. Bucka
low, of Columbia, Dizerne and Montour4,
:Samuel - Wherry, of Cumberland and Per
_ry ;. Jonas It,. 111cClintnok) of Allegheny . ;
Thounta• Hoge, of Mercer, .Irening& and
Warren;_ S. S . . •Jamison, of Indiana,
Armstrong and "Jefferson ; John
'Well, Jr., of Blair, Huntingdon and. Cam
31ellinger,' • Adams
Franklin ;. William M. - Platt,. of Brad
ford, SusqUeltanna and Wyoming;' an&
John Ferguson, of Lawrence, Bearer and
Butler. ,Of the eleven, seven are Demo-,
erats• ' • • • •.• •
Of. . the seven demoneff Messrs
Wherry, loge, Jamison Cresswell and
Piatt y are representing districts. which
last fall gave decided thajoritice to Nie
olpn, the. Union candidate for Canal
Commissioner. The next Senate . , there-.
fore, wo may reasonably expect will lave
- ...a• decided Anti; Pierce majority. •
.1‘11;4111 TROUBLES.Eutz!—A tole
raphio : despatch'bringei .us intellig . enca
of fresh Ta4way troubles at Erie, Pa. It
seems - that a mob has destroyed the office
of; the "Constitution'' newspapc 'mod
'threatened to commit dep l edaticins ids . °
upon the property of the 'railroad cornp4-
LOCOFOOOX SHVFOLIN.O .ON
The shuffling and double-dealing of .
- the locofoco - party - of - Pennsylvania - on:
the Slavery question is strikingly 'shown
up by - the .11;arrisburg- Telegraph-i n-a-re
'view of the course of the T art durint:
)9 last. few 'years. 'ln -1847 . the
trities'cif the Wilmot 'Proviso were • e - riL
dorsed -by the democratic Majority ,of the.
got* Representatiics, but tliiy
backed water'.again' insuppotting .
'C - ass - fue thePfe - sitle'n cy
Oise it-will be rentembered;first.deeldred
-hitriself Iti_favor of the Wilmot Proviso,
but afterward repudiated it in order to .
' . b - econ — teelticiin - didniefor - the Presidency.
Isis time-serving coirrsei,, however, - was .
signally rebuked - by thicpeophi in the'
election of Gen:: Taylor:'`' 'Fearing to try
another contest on u Pro-slaVcry platform,
the locofcico 'party of Pennsylvania, in .
cCut - tticin ' (-north'
.son and- Dixon's line In. the Jear 1846;
passed what they would now call "Abo
lition'.'or Black Republicantesolution.
The State Copvention.of . that year was
held in Pittsburg on the of July,
and JOHN A. AAtitU ..vifas nominated .
for Canal C3unnigsioner. - Amon. other
resolutiens unanimously adopted, was the
following ; •
PI . ;ATT6ItH OF 1849.
'Resolved. That the Democratic party ad
heres now. as•it ever has dont,.to the ,Consti
tution .. of 'he conntry, Its letter and . spirit_
the'y - will nOithertrealcen or destroy, and they
re-declare that Slaveryis a 'donfoAic. !peal in
stitution of the South, sidled to-;State legisla
liovt alone, with
: Which the.gencrai govern
nienthas niiiliiirg tod - o. —Whereven—tlie.TlS-intii
iaw extends its jutisiiittion, the local - :institu
tion can continut to .exist. E:3teetnihg. 'it a
Vlolutiou of State Tights, to carry it beyoild
State--limitswe-dent-ttre-power - ofnny -- citizetr:
to extend thc.arta of.boniltige beyond its pres
ent dominion, nor don't consider it h .p:irt .of .
the compromise of the Unstitntion. that . S!a:
very should-forever travel- with the advancing
Citkmns of our territorial progress! •• •
L.. - .„Thlocofo CO-platform of . 1849- it .will
be'seen i flat-footed against the exten;.
sion.of SlaVe •:` In 1851 - when - Bigler
'ran for governor uslocofoco party plant
: eitself en, i the, - c - hrated Compromise
Resolutions of 1850, Whleh were-adopted
by Congress as a• " final ettldinent", of
the Slaveryquestion. . Gov. li , in - son Was
defeated antrßigler \ elected. ut in
1854, when Bigler was a candidate for
re-election - the' " - final 'settlement" he:,
been broken by the introduction of Doug- . .
Las's bill for the repeal. .of the • Missouri,
Comprotniso line. , _'The public eN"cite
tnetit-was at - the highest pitch-and,Bigler
was afraid to face the music:" in favor
..bi11.7 %_ The _ loeof co
Conve'ution of 1854 therefo dodged the
question ofrthe repeal of the - Missouri,
Compromise. But it was of no• -avail :
- Bigler .was defeated and Gov. .Pollock
elected, together - with a large nusjority :. of
Anti-Nebraektiat - embers of Congress. It , i l
adopted. -. In.the 4th of March -- .Conven-,
tion of 1856; however, Mr.' BUCHANAN
had, to be equip - pe I forSoittharii a - dnira- -
tion, and fOr the first time 'since the pas
sage of the Nebraska bill, have the Loco
foeos of. this State endorsed it.," . Here,
•therefore, we have the locofoco :.'party of
Pennsylvania,by Its own record,!on what
its partizansipow call an 'abolltion -
form in 1849; on the Coniproinise._plat
.through 154 , and 1855. In 1840., the
dernoerats were :genuine Bla ‘ ok...l4epubli,
cans, opposed to any -ekterisicin of the
area of bondage.' In 1856 they fully en
dorselhe repeal of the MissourisCoMpro
.miseactovhich they had dodged in 1854
and 1855, andldeptily then - I - Belies ' with .
the "border rttffia . ns". of Missouri a
'their. infamous sehelne.o'-' plant Slaireri
in Kanzas. SuCh-has been'the .- shufiling
of PennsYlvania Locofocoism On-the4nee--
tion of Slavery. •; . .. .
, MR. FILLMORE'fi, ACCIPTANCE.—The .
Savannah (Ga.) Republican states that,
having_received assurance from a eource
entitled to confidence that Mr. Fillmore
will acedpt the Presidential nomination,
and on "tomb's- entirely safe and satisfae!,
tory to theBentli'andjuSt to iii•ery :por
tion-of the Urdu - 11, 9 'h has run nP,Lis flag
wttli that of Mr. Donelson- .
:44t.li#Ii.lje,t - iilo'..
11 - Ypocursy..-L-The" Democratic" par
ty is endeavoring, bey a ,show of pock
sympathy for thovirtdes and memory of
CLAir, sodUee the' old line
- Whigs of the country into Alm beliefithat
it is now the4mly exponent of.the senti
ments advocated'-by him ,aud professed
by tlieni. ‘Tke__praises—bCstowed-Lupon
- him bi organs of that party .would in his
life-time have bebn considered' extrava- .
gant even by his friendB - ; and
. as• they
no7iv proceed from sources which were bis
bitterest traducers, and as Arorthless...as
1 - 11 - elarb — hyObliti - e - dr: --- Th - e -- gt - iin
Union and the Pennsylvanian . are,, fore
most in - these' attempts o
ensnare his old
adMirers and their efforts are. dutifull.
seconded by their followers of the.eountry
press, and of Which the people .Of our min
county have had A.ChoiCeSpeciinCn.
are Sure that. no -. Whig who is true to .
himself and to the principles he has cher
ished so long, will be deCeived by - the
crocodile tears e£ tho
TUE EFPORTS . of the Locofocos to abolish the
office - of Tonnage Agent, .hav'e resulted . in a
Compromise. bill providing for. the . % appoint.
ment by the-Governor of one Agent instead of
three, at a salary ofsl,ooo per annum. Mr.
WELstes . bill to'abolish the. of fi ce Of. Superin
tendent of Public Printing never . saw daylight,
we Cominittee having reported
negatively:,- . ,,1iar. -Telegraph. • .
• As the democratic majorities in each
Bouse - ...had;:just two „was before
acteil the - law .ereatirii a , this office, and.
givenknlarged power . to ; : the officer, it
would have been a :pretty piece of self
stultificatiomr indeed to• hallo turned about
and abolished it the same session -
hell" of-the• Legislature ,
before adjournment. It•wds amended hi the
Setrate-,---so-mi-tir-refer - otily - te — erittripal - pe 77
entions o , and was acceeded to by the House in
that shape. It is as follows;. • .
• talint . from and after the passage ot`- this
net, on the trial of indictments for writing or
publiAing a libel, the- truth of, the. matter
charged as libelous may be be. given in evi
denetft-and if the.jury in any suelicase.ehnll
find that the same was written. or published
from ionirmukivee and for justifiable end 4,
'and the matter tie dlarged was- true, it shall
operate to the ajuluittal of ilia defendant-or
The Harrisburg corte'spbrident of the . Phila,
.Ledger says":—The passage of this
bill is a redeetning feature in Abe history , of
the Legislaturv. It will protect honest mind.
ed newspaper publishers, to a considerable
extent, and• relieve them of the risks to which
they have been constantly subjected :under the
antiquated an unsettled law upon the dub•
• lII' - )f-the eiam
oftlie Republican nominee for President butl
Messrs. Seward and Fremont. Gen. Pierce
it is said, begins to he ti tittle doubtful of• his
own success, and Is disposed to exert - his - •
fiance in favor of Mr. 'Hunter of Virginia,
though this is looked upon as a ruo to pre
vent Mr. Buchanan from getting any Virginia
votes in the convention,; - •Glt course, if Viz. : .
giuia shoul4'consider that her ownison -would
have . a good Nana of success upon the fail
ure of Mr. Buchanan, they May. be expected
tolielp in procuring trio latter event so far as
is in their power. In order to concilinto;the
northwest, propositions:lle:ye been
Senator Dodge of Wisconsin to run for Vice
President on the ticket with Me, Hunter.—
A r e_t_Mr. Dodger voted against the Nebraska
-hill and is an opponent of slavery extensienl
The Demaints of Missouri, while .priifessing
to favor the nomination. of Oen: Pierce, are
really friendly to Mr. Buchanan, nniCwill votq
for the former only on the first ballot but of
THE CHAU ES AGAINST JUDGE WILMOT.=
- Tbi pro-slavery Democrat's of Judge Wilmot's
district have bitterly assailed him, of latO, and
.prominent among the assailants has been the
Montiiitp•Democrat. So extremely
and vindictive we these - asiaults — th,at the
Judgeirtiught-an action for libel against the
editor of the Democrat, find tile Grand Jury
:having found u true . bill; the editor, in his
last number, tbus incontinently backs , down. ;
"The publications complained of ware hasti
ly and inconsiderately written, , and we i'egret
anything therein contained reflecting-.upon
the official integrity and conduct of Judge
Wiltnot." • ' .
to , ,the day of final adjournment; had signed
bundredana seventy lino. - bills
teen resolutions passed, by tlie'State , Legisla
(tiro. • .
Eown anh Tointn 31-tatters..
rl~er, Brponemaa Br,. Co. have 'as:
stelate'd_with them, Rriiprietor,
bt,•§ilver - Bpring - townah tp.---
_,THE. 11AS vv 0111(S. --It was confident
1. ex s eated that the neW•gasvorlts.would liave
peen completed by this, antl t,he inanufaothre,
of gns commenced, buta . leak haiihg-been
'covered inn thelaig,e gas holder which will re
quire some.days,to tapir, our citizens' wilt.
have to.exercise patientti for a short time
BI ; BLE TIMES .title of a
beautiful montblY . Tublication in n,owspapsr
form; issued onCea month, by T. .1.1. StOoton
from the'Bible Publication Office, .68 !Axing
ton street, B
:tilifinore: — ICI; designed - - for tlio
promotion, of all Bible IntereStsi in homes,
schools, colleges, theological teminaries,
erms•2s cents per annum
DismissEri..-7—Cip . tain W. A. Newm6ll,
United States Military Storekeeper at Water
_whn, it, was alleged,_at.,
tempted to bribe the Adjutant General :of
Pennsylvania to take the States quota of
urine in Colt's revolvers, had, beep tried by
court Martial; .at Carlisle, and dropped from
the roll of the army..
ESCAPE OF 'A prisober
named Dennis Ryan, *ho was sentenced at the
laat`bourt tn one years 'confinement In, our
county jail, sUcceeded in making his escape on
Monday morning. It seems• he managed to
cut a hole some •,fifteen or twenty inches wide
in the floor of his cell, and ,having got through
the floor succeeded in ripping away the tops - of .
the stone arch underneath, NVliich enabled him.
to get,into the coal - cellar. The' door of the
coal cellar was either open 'ornot securely
bolted and of course he soon made, his way
into -the -large-outer—yard-7- -Here-too-the
state of affairs° faciliated , his escape; .for the,
large iron gate in the walls was in bad order,"
enity in effeatinf..a-rm-S , sge throngh it. The
cutting of the. 1) . 1)16 through , the , floor of the
cell it is said was effected, by. means of a, ira
ior'and a 0118 C. knife .which ho had converted
into a saw. Tho escape of a convict from
our County .prison, with 'its close cells, mas
sive walls; iron doors and ponderous bolts, ex - -
cites no liEtlo surprise. We wish en do no, in ;
justice to the Sheriff or his officers, but the
general opinion seems to be-that-the-manage
ment of tbe_prison - crainot he as careful, rigid .
and efficient as the ends of justice requir .
THE, CITY ARCIIITECT.—A se . ries of
original designs for Dwellings, Stores and
Public Buildings, adapted to cities and villa
ges, illustrated * by drawings, plans, elevations,
sections, details, &0. . By Wm. 11. Itrinlett.—
We.are IW-receipt °fn. I'd this 'great and or- ,
iginal work, published by „DeWitt & Daven
port, Nos 160 , and 162, Nassau street, Now
York. lt is designedlor a guide aud_instruc-.*_
for in the erection of Ilouses, Stores, Ware
houses, and street Architecture generally, and
•while treuting-en the principles of architeo
, titre, it gives plainly and easily-und, rstoo d
directibns to those who Cannot avail em
l'selves of professional. assistance to avoid the
errors sa . ,,sonimon in the construction of _buil
dings.'.lt will,contain plans and spedfientions
.for .dwelling-,houses, stores, manufactories,
tc., instructions for constructing drains
at et grading, layingout squares and public
growl , and , will give 'full -directions- Upon
ventilatit heating and lightiiig all classes of
buildings. e work will . :
Ttienty Numbs at 50 cents a, number, and
will be issued Mo hly 7 -each number nom
'pleto in itself. The rk can be examined
this office. •
1140"* - The new License La • will work
strangely in the different !Motioned heirtat , .:
For instance, according to the apporti • ment
of the taverns to the different districts 'n
several counties, made by the Courts in refei
ence to the numbe of taxables, twine increase
while others decrease. The reduction in the
number in Lancaster County is 102, whilst
Perry County is entitled to eight . more than
she has under the old law. There are many
Counties In the West and North,. we apprehend
that have - as many taverns now as the new
Law would allow them, but the East must
have many more.
• . HOUILIBLEI Ocetranssor..—Passeogers who
arrived-at Bt. Paul's, Minnesota, last week,
lop - ortthe murder - of - a*entire family nsmed
Jullien, who lived. atlravers,',(o, settlement
near Lake Traver's, 120. miles northwest of
St. Paul's.) -- The family consisted of: father,
mother and two children ; and from the posi
tion in which the bodies were found it 'is sur-
I raised that theft ther first murdfred his fain
ily and then shOttimielf. It is possible how
ever, thatethe deedmay have been, committed
by rohbers. . ,
MIL BUCHANAN'S OPINION 01/ TAB illissquat
bomenomisn.÷ .l l regard this' Compromise,
considering the • exciting_ and the alarming
circumstance under which.At WIIS • made,- and
Inc dangers to the, existence .of the Union
which it boa removed, to be almost AS SACRED
As A CONStITUTIONAL PROVISION."
TWIIINTI33' Or RII,WEC T.
limos Tiara, Bditivrit, Dlci,clpson
April '23, :1868. ' • , f •
.WnEnzAs, in. the Tirovidence - of God,. we
have_beei- r calleiktoitnouri':. the: ,loss_ of -our----
igtdy_ttsteeraedJ?rother, the: Rev. John , M.
ir.st.., has oast a glooni' over thisr community •
in-Which-he-10Lately'..-resided, 'and- was - so
Anuch:beloved:. ' --
4'eaolved. That in the death 'of the Rev. 3, -
U. Jones, we have lost an: esteemed meniber
'of our association, and the ehuroli one of her
meta devoted and useful ministers. - .
Resolved, That wo tender our . heartfelt
sympathy to his afflicted family, in their be
reavement - -
'Resolved,"Tlfat We'drapetOur hall and wear
the.badge - of - qtpurniug - fciFtifiriy
,Resolved, That'a.copy sirthiniir 'resoluthins
ho forwarded to the family of- the deceased,
and that:they, be published. . • ^
W. R. ALDRED,
JAS,E.. D JESTER,
. JOS. C. SNIVELY,
. - Committee.
• • WM: -H. C4.I.ItRYL,. • -
IMPO tt T.E R AND J. 0 ,13 E rt,•.
OLTRTAIN . MATEJUALS,.
*FURNITURE COVERINGS, &id., &c., t.
EVERT DESCRIPTION CT TRIMMINGS TO MATCII. •
- NEW - 31A$ONIC , TEMPLE; -
CITESTNCT STREET; ATIOiT. SZCPC2a.
On the 24th inst., by the Rev. A N. Krenter,3lLJOHN
P. Srmety, to 311se MARTUA 31. NUDZT, Itall of the.T.lcln
ay of Landliburg, Perry Cirtnty.
Carlisle, on tho 15th inst.;*auir. t,ATIIARINB WlN
um:a, in tho 83d year of !Pm age.
T NIILIVARR.ANTS - _:.--_,Theilighest
ca oh: price will be paid by the . 6rlisto Land Asso
ciation fur Land Warrants. Apply to the subscribers'.
A. A. LINE,
H. W. BENTZ.
- QTOVES - F5T0.14.18 ! §TOVESA ! 1 .-:-
LyThe undersigned would respectfully call the atten
..-Mn.of Country—Merchants and those hi want of Stove;
to their extensive stock of • .
—:44-.)V-ES,--ti AS- OW IiNS, -- TURNACES;7Ie:.;
comprising a ,greater assortment 'than can he found at
any other store in the United States. -
Purchasers will litid it an odvantagt; to Eire usm cqall
befora Guying elsewhere. . Fur safe Wholesale and-lte
tall'on. the Most liberal terina.
NEMANS & WARNICK, .
- • ICE. Corner •2nd andlace Streets, Phila. .
N. 'agents for the celebrated Macgregor
Heating Stoves. • • . [April 30.1.856,--3m.
SE PPA & VAN 11A RLINGEN:2
subscribers having removed to their .
NEW AND SPACIOUS STORE, • •
No. 278 , Chestuut Street,. fhurth door above:Tenth,-
Are now prepared to offer a large and well selected stoat ~
ofthe•rmowingfreskanddesirablegoadsprinelpidt• of •
their own Importation, or bought at auction, which
they . are to sell at' the importer's' prices, and to
which they. cordially invite the attention of Country
Merchants, llotel. Keepers, and families generally.
ButLtlreen and Veqitian Window Shading.
• Barnsley and Irish Linen' Sheeting,'74, 8-4, 04, 104,
114, I'_4.' • . ' .
Bolster and Pillow Linens:of several choice bleachers, •
and all widths from 38 to 54 inches.
Bed Blankets of all sizes and qualities.
Crib and Bradie Blankets. •
lied Quilts of the following.varittles, Marseilles,
Welting, Knotted, Itegister, Alhambra, Allendale and
Lancaster, Oa the desirable sizes.
Bureau Covers, Table Covers, Window Curtain Muslin •
Towels and Toweling of every variety, Damask Table,
Cloths and Napkinfi, Shirting Linens and Muslin; Cam
Ilandkerchiers, Embaolderies, hosiery, Sc. limes;
tel, Damasks, Noreens, Enbreidered Lace and Muslin
Curtains, Gilt Cornices,iliands, Gimps. Cord, &c.
SIIEPPARD.• & VAN IlitliblNG,EN, •
- - Importersand-Dealersin - Lineu
log Ur ()oda.
April LI), 1858-43 m. . • • • - •
sale -will be received at the Commissioners' Office,
Carlisle, in. until Tuesday, the 13th of. Say, 1856, for
building a wooden Bridge over the Conedogutnet creek
at Quigley's 111111, In' Hopewell township. Said - bridge to -
,be bnilt on tho abutments of the old bridge, the Ono;
sionsin' length end width to suit tie old abutments
-150 feet from abutment to abutment—the height to be
twelve feet from the floor to the square of the.roof; said
bridge - to be built of rod material; the frame to be of •
white pine, and of sufficient size for-strength and dura
bility, and no old tlinber to Isrused where it would . _
Affect the strength, or durabill VI of .'the bridge; the
wooden arches -to :be closely weather•boarded with
three-quarter inch white pinaboards, well lapped, and
the whole of said bridge to % roofedwith a good quality ••
of white pine shingles; the roof •to extend at eac„h end
of the bridge twelve feetover the heel of the arches, and'
over the weather Boarding on each side two feet; the
bridge to be,double floored, the lower floor to to of white"
pjne plank, and the upper floor of oak plank, laid
lengthwise, and well secured by spikes. Said bridge to
be painted with two good coats of white-lead paint, •
mixed with boiled Linseed oil on- the outside; and two •
coats of lime whitewash on the inside.. The undertaker „
to find all the materials necessary to the completion of •
=ld bridge, and,give security to the Commissioners as -.---
they - shall require for the faithful performance of the
workmanship of said bridge. The contractors to have
the old bridge, &c.- • ARMSTBONO,
- • • G. M. GRAHAM, .
11 ':51.1 1,
Carlisle, April 30; 's6.—Swa Comtr&slimers.
ICENSES.-111 . pursuance of an Act
of General Assembly passed, March 31,1556, oral;
tod n . " Act to regulate tho 'sale or Intoxicating 14-
quors, flake is hereby ' given that the Ibllowing
named ' ons have.filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Court .of Q arter &Salons or Cumberland County their
petitions for their respective licenses, to be presented to
the said Court on he 13th day of May next, vies . '
Lower Allen=john Heck, James Hall.
Upper Allen—W. IV: ire;
' Carlisle—West Ward,—Jel
Smith,' Henry. L. Burkholit
Wags. East Ward—Wm. 'Mr
David Martin, Joseph Heiser.
Dickinson—Elias B. Eystot
seeker, John (Jarman.
East. Pennsboro'—Ab'na. 1:1t_
idon War, Charles Smith, Patrice ..
Hopewell—Burkholder & MeLeaf. . .
31ouroe—Sainuel Allgier. • . 4 •V.
• Mechauicsburg-4atuss•A. 31e14,"John Hoover, Gee.
L. Sponsler. • -
Newton—Samuel Parks, Henry L. Greenawalt, C.
Mellinger. .1 ~.
North :Middleton—Norton b. Owen, Peter liarlaeher,
.7.1), llemher." . ..- . I
Nviille--John M, Woodburn, 11. 8. Dunlap, ' •
South Middleton—Joa, W....ratton, Matthew Moore,
John Ricker, 't,Win. , •crnzlei, - Snider Rupluy. •
- Silver Spring-4acob Shull, Jacob Leldlg, George
Duey, tietago Coovor, David field.
Southaropton—Levt Strohm, William
Shippensburg llor.--Spunalur & Wilkins, Matlldr
ICelso 4 31ary .A4Aateur, Jacob Dross., Jacob Funk, Virtu
131vvinoil.... 4! „ , •
" EATINIT •111)1!Fr1i. ,''' . '. -_
,Carlisles--)Vt•st IVari,t--.lvai,iliflt I i .. . yer, ;to oNkb Stratton.,
1:-;:tF.t %V . :1117-,iiutleili , :_iis''eitzei,..1;1111 . .11,,tiTt:). '
:I 01 liS ::d._ t;1; };(; 0, '
.C4e ;It,. .
April 11; 3.11.
iholla i3 •