Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, March 23, 1859.
VIEWs,S • ori THE KANSAS Q„ugpsrlobt.
Otir Chief Magistrate in' his leSi•tinnual
message speaking of his course on the Itabsto
question; - dneleren'there isms - act-of fibtlife-en
/1" declaration is.not likely to"mislead any
and therefiiin - lfittiiireificlireritreur efirtike
." .Matter it is altogether out of place in a public
• - message. .
. Were it Who admitted,' that, theliitlgniek•
itnpliedda the declaration is erroneous. end
• that Mr. Buchanan is Mistaken in the verdict
lie..tbus pronounces on „hie actions, it may
• eeeni ungeneroue'to disturb his equanimity,
seeing that-throughOuttthmever-changing part
he has played in the drama of life;—amidst all
• its troubled retrospects, the short turns and
awkward dodgetOof its race—it is from. this
delusion,'he derives his most substantial en:
. • joyments. If, however in,this, we are unkind,
two die no worse titan his friend Senatorilam.'
That gentleman, whemay be looked
. fr. upenas,a fair expositor of the poutl'atplina
code „ef ; honor, speaking trete the same'plitt
"""'",Torm and en accomplice in the same policy, ,
seems to -regard ft, now that it is past, with
_ shame and confusion rather than with pride
and exultation ;
.and this we think will be the -
- -,abjudieation of the future historian and - otir
reading posterity. Time and . eircumstance,
•rrive are aware, hafe'much to do in shaping the -
opinions of Men engaged in the rots and liv
' ing'_on the employments of government ; -BO
..Lthat what at one period may seem wise and
prudent, in their conceits, will at another ap...
doctrines are now openly 11(1i/faceted in high
places, which, in the earlier years of the re
public' were whispered only in the secret as
' sociations_of thieves and pirates. Ilow.well
hrliew ill the Itansas manifestoes of Mr. Bu-:
°bonen are likely, to abide the ordeal of futu
rity it is not,our province to decide . ; at pres
ent we are persuaded the judgment of upright
nlen, guided by the moral instead of the pit-
is tgainstlhem; and - thatit,will be
'many generatioup in the future, before .that
judgment will change. ••" • • • •-• -.-
Believing then ai we do, that there is no of
.fence of modern times, in the-administration
of public affairs, that will compare in enormity,
his Ostend and Cuba policy alone and always.
excepted,—with Mr. Buchanan's treatment of
-• Kansas affairs• we propose so far as the brief
limits we prescribe to ourselves'will alloW, to•
extricate the truth. from the moonshine and.
mist in which ho hoe endeavored to hide it ;
.• _ .
" and to °Annie the wrongs of this unhappy
people from the silence in which he has tried
to bury them; and-as this will "best'liii done
by a brief outline of therealites of the case,
i 6 is to them we ask attention.
Among the shadows introduced to clou,d the
truth_and justify the wrongs committed on
• 'the people-of 'the territory : ef. Kansas, it - is
charged that they were in rebellion to the
laws. ' The. offence thus characterized, con
sisted in the opposition of six-sevenths of the
people; to a germ-trick' sel - up by conspira
tors from without, conibining with others from
within, and enforced by mob violence and in;
I inildation"—etovernmeirt alike in origih and
'alike in execution to that of the• Ban Francis
co VigilanctSointnittee. Imwful authority.
- being essential to the 'offence, it I.llciern"''riliiat
resistance to law deriving (heir 'litre° from as
•:."-Sumedandusurped power, -is-not - rebellion in -
any legal or moral sense of the term. On the
contrary, individuals and communities have a
natural right, which can only be lost by vet
tinter), surrender, to protect themselves and
' property from lawless aggressions; and hence
our English ancestors in their opposition to
the tyranny of the House of Stuart ;—our own
fathers in their resistance to laws, imposed
on them without their consent, were not rebels
• in any other sense than the people of Kansas
were rebels. We affirm therefore, that the
, charge is a libel on the living and the • dead,
and that it is so proclaimed"by Hampden and
Warren, speaking from martyr graves. But,
were we-to-accept the term, who so ignorant
as not to know from the glory of the cause,
`and its sturdy defence; the name and the ac . -
tors have become immortal P—Who so ~degeno
rate as not to honor their memory ?
. This, however, is a digression. Our busi
ness is with the facts. Ile it known then that .
the legislative government of the territory was
acquired in the mode by which highwaymen
get their money ; by violence and intimida
tion ; by an invasion of armed men from an
adjoining State, driving the legal judges. and
the actual settlers from the election polls. and
by substituting men of their own appointment
as judges, and their own Gallas for those of
the qualified voters ;—that the power thus 'ac
quired was claimed and 0 - iaMeill for two
years and was all fife - while' employed to per
' . petuate iteelf;--that it was upheld by the' ex- .
ceutive and judicittl officers of the territory,
tle - riiing• their alitlM - ifr
aided by, the enactment. of test laws and•other .
legislative contrivances, having for their ob
jeCt the overtbrow of popular sovereingty and
the disfranchisement of the advocates of free
labor." These being the well known and well
authenticated wrongs committed upon an un
•rititending people, do .we wonder that a domi
nation obtained by lawless violence and main
tained by ruffian rule, should be attended with
kindredbuirage ? or, that they should be met
with stout resi aneet iVe forbear to enter
into any. deta of he reign of terror that en
sued; or to desoribo the scenes 'that covered
the land with horrors. Iris enough to say
, that In the offences which- renewed, the no
menelature of.Wiekedneseuld crime was •ex
haunted: , • • • • .
Inheriting ibis condition- oping's from:bin
predecessor in office, it is not to be doubted
that Itutbanus'was,•at first, well inclined;,
to apply-a remedy. Indeed it'is fair to say
that for. all that 'appeared to the contrary, be
entered on the undertaking, With an honest .
and earnest desire to avoid,the errors. of the
' past, and by a fair and 16Prirtitil exerofse of
Ids powers. reassurelhe people of. the territory
and regain their confidence...-Thie is seen
in the caution oWirrerl'in the selection of hi
iloveractri;ln the, personal c r onferenceiywhich
precuided"his appointment; in the, Mire
,Mltert . .
teguard , agnintit mleundefstanding.4 and in
genetiWOO:ditt ' ef4ionary ,powers 'with which'
-be was invested: Thus acquainted.
views elMr 7 l3ttehnottn,thuecommission.
tme,prpont;tliegt,t.it: that the.
' mission of Mr. Walker partook more of the:_
charactor i ,of.k.ntediater, thant,,a„rnagistrate. ;
Thiele 'shown Wile active efforts to 'restore
„peace and suppress strife; in his anxious
mire t6OVerboine their - litititi , iit;'imd suspicion
Of the tiitli6riti'ag of WitishingtO the.. f ai•
, • peald'ltiadti , Atite'pairlotista' of the 'pettPle
in the assurances of Pit'o r teOile'ii' id the frog
erolatt of 'their ;, and 'ln' Ihnliledge','Of
his ce:OliarittlarititticfauPPefeitlany attenipts'
. • they should,make to . recover their lost 'Miceli-
Sanity, through the medium of the-ballot-box
IThus,,encoureged, the.. Advocate s -of fire epti
A wi4e,Andimedieettend the eleetionennd make
the trial.;.' Success .ciewned (heir hfforts: •S On
there Was y,
.no open err y,
be-WM/knives and 'revolting
' hands et foreign votere do intimidate .no
tun' sertler4,—ne'expuliiien of judges tinritt•
specters, but means equelly atrocious
er,'were soon found and put in -requisition to
secure the• same end. Forgery and .false
swearing, it was believed, would aSeffectuelly
now do the woik of continned usurpation, as
former intimidation' end. viplence. And' ne
aorJingiy one of the election districts usu
dittpelling,less:than fifty votes, there was a
concerted-attempt to-suppress the genuine re-,
turns' and substitute fabricated . papers,-show
ing a-vote of-dome twelve .or fifteen hundred
BO arranged, if received, as to decide the com
plexion of the legislature, and retain the leg
islative power in the hands of the forgers.--
But, this time there were obstructions' in the'
ray of the frond not. easily overcome —The
concurrence of lute executive officor'n was es
sentiel to its consummation, and as it became
their duty to determine the true .from the
false, 'the forgery was promptly rejected, and
the certificate of election given to the rightful
claimants. Andthus, to the lastin . g honor of
Robert J.. Walker and his Secretary, were the
'people of•Kansaiiedeemed frOM the thraldom
in . which, it was hoped to bind tficin for 'an
other term of cen.years. , • '
Strange as it may.seem just in this-position
of affairs we 'are met by a new phase of the
.4uestion. , At the moment When the'. people
'were about to secure their usurped heritage'
and peace-loving men.throughout the land'
Were felicitating each other, upon the event,
And lauding the firmness and impartiality of
Governor Walker, it begins to be whispered
- that - he was - an Antermeddler - in - the - election -
returns ;'—that he violated his instructions in
committing Mr. Buchanan to the essurance,
Ghat no forthc' ..- T - 'government shonld be Ml
posed, without the eanation .of a majority of
the people in their election 'assemblies
Strange still; • that nearly coincident with
these intimations,. a'constitu - tion is patched
up inAvhich the pledgb thfis.given is ignored,
and the right denied. Our:readers will re
member how this constitution was brought
into - being; thai,_by an act of the bogus Leg,-
islature,, en election of - delegates to form a
,Conteittillon was nufberized, and that
in this election the advocates of free labor
.took .no part. .Triiiting to the; declaration
sealed in the blood of :Lexington' and-Bunker
' ,thtit civil government derives its just
-power from the consent of the governed; and
Confiding. in the pledges-of the Executive of .
the nation,- as made througlcbis authorized
organ the Governor,- that no constitution
should be imposed du them 'without the sanc
tion of their 44 - roving votes ; they were so
indifferent to .the end'of this assemblage as
they hod been to its beginning. What folloW
ed,.is Well remendiered. A slave constitution
was adopted, unchangeable in its provisions
for years in tile future, and not' then, unless
by tit Wo third vete ; it superseded the recently
electedlegisititure; imposed new tests on the
right of suffrege ; and'apportidned the repre
sentation in the legislature in a way to iecu're
the rule of a minority.—All that VMS conceded
to the freedom of choice was to say yea or
nay on the question prelever„f,and even then,
in tile Tovm of the gamester's: device—liceds!
1 win ;-.7 ails ! you lose. So that to the ad=
vocates of free labor, voting at all, was to
vote for, and not against the knaves wholvere
, We ought not in this connec
tion omit to mention the significant fact, that
this constitution was not agreed -upon until
after its authors bed lost their control 6f the
legislature, although in session for severe ]
weeks before the election
While it is undeniable that Mr. Walker was
apprised that Mr. Buchaban had become
somewhat unsettled and infirm in his original
purpose touching Kuisas affairs, or,, as his
confidential friend, Senates Bigler, expressed
it,'" weak in the knees," it is not less certain
that his conduct escaped all official censure;
and that it was not until theTegalvotesp lied;
by the recent election, secured the right to,
maketheir own laws, that a murmur of dis
sent or dissatisfaction wills Mr. Walker was
heard ; and, we think it may be . affirtned with
equal truth, that until that occurrence, no ono
in the territory or out of it, questioned 'the
propriety of submitting the constitution in
ptocess,of formation, to the vote of 'the peo
ple. However this may be, or however these
things are to be accounted for, all floubt of
Mr. Buchanan's course were soon removed by
an open disavowal of the pledges given .by
Mr. Walker in his name ; and now that Mr.
Buchanan no longer appears by proxy, ve be
hold him in hie own person.and in the fuller
and final development of his Kansas policy
dbiting with the authors of all the mischief,
numbering less than a seVenth part of the
population, in .the attempt to fasten an
odious system of constitutional . law on the
other six, and this not only without their con
sent but against their remonstrances; implor
ing the Co-operation ef"Congress. in the at
tempt and using the power and patronage of
Tliii — goVerffni - entia — eawrolts — auceess. -- Orthe --
means . employed . torseduce the representatives
from their conviction of duly we say nothing.
Many yielded, many were minty tried.--.
Enough, however, continued true and faithful
to the rights in which our free institutions
were laid to frustrate the detestable design.
Defeated in the . attempt to , force a hateful
constitution on an tinwillirig .people new ex
pedients were quiCkly sought for. 'to entice
and entrap them ; and, accordingly, the con
trivance known as the "English Bill," is
- brought forth; a sort of feigned' issue under
which the people of Kansas were permitted to
.say, by ballot, whether they would accept
certain grants of land or whether they .would
not. If yea, it was' to be adjudged that the
Leboniptore Comilitution, was accepted. If
nay,,.that their 'admission under State gov
ernment was to be postponed. It remains le
state that this artifice also failed. • The bribe
was rejected, the threat depise4 and by a vote
of twelve thOusand against two the English
Bill received its Auletus.
Such are the acts on which Mr. Buchanan,
has staked his,reputation. Hence the springs
of his consolation.: The venture, it is true, is
not large, and therefore the loss will not ho
•great, But we think he is safe from the in
trusions-of envy, upon - tlie — tonree'of his-en
joyments. Higher considerations, _however,
titati,.f Lwbich. pertpin_ e, Irf 11 cPualln.'s
petteti;'ef conscience, or reputatioyns states-'
roart„are-invalved in; the example, ~-With the
, and princes of ,the earth claiming to
govern :by birth -right; or with despots ,whoc ,l
t the" 'obedience , of , 'in en; by 'the;
fear, of ;the Sword, or ..the ,fires of tliefutiire
world; Sic Vo/o Is the apprepriate law, "Not,
io.vrith rt. people claiming to he sovereign by ,
, fl iaturaland itidefeasihia.righ(Hit people who
have establlphOd'Ocir claims,. by, a succeiiefal
bound: their rulers in the
shackles of cokistltutiOnal lavi'to becotite their
sorvants .`4everthelo . s' dictation ines ap
Of multiplied executive vetoce overruling the,
action of the legislatur?, manifests a coatra
'ventloa of the right the people to make
:aioirovinlawa,:. warn us that the .servant is
strivink, to , beedine the master and admonish
ua i0.,b0W140 1 :True, the Kansas outrage , ha:i
Ikeerirresied. '' True, the Ostend iniquity is
iiestponed; true, the power to iiirlitevwar,,oit
neighboring nations is yet withheld BUI,Ote•
knowledge diet all these evils are impetiding.
till the natioin-with alarm and Unite all
men Who' love thei; 'country-more 'Than their
party, tai a citisade agniii,t their guiltyaiith-
I• This. (self) 3,mportnnt body - Met at Harris -
Wiiir t ivet4tiestinttite - bur—i •-•
-organized by the appointnient of AvAold Hunt
er,. rreddeut, and, tlio,:asual army, of, Tice
Presidents Secretaries.. A. cOmMittee• of
fifteen Was appointed to draft resolutions and
a platform, expresitive of the Bair of the con
. The resolutions adopted. by the convention
sustain -Presitlent.fluchanan!s AttfoiniStration,
,including, the settling (?f of the ICtinsns,ques
tion.• Advocate incidental protection to: the
iron and'coal interests ; adopting the views of.
the President generally on the subject of the
Tariff. Defends the Paraguay expedition. and
endorses the stealing of . Cuba. Advises the
titi.nirtisirationqo rtradtise economy for the fu—
ture' Supports the doctrine of popular cover.
eignly.. Recommends the re-establisitmen't
of the Sub Trendury system, which - cotittibu-`
ted so . mach to defentthe party in 1540.' Ap
proves the course of Senator Bigler and op
poses the granting of corporate privilegeS'','
After the adoption of the resolutions Mr.
Tambe'rton, offered ti resolution . -approv
ing of the • State policy of Gov. -Packer, the
fearless exercise of the veto power,qod his
administration of the affairs of, the Common-'
wealth, 'partidulary the exemption laws, as
,worthy of commanding commendation.
-- Mr: - Bninbertori-supportedi
a powerful speech.
Mr. illonagoo, of Chester, spoke, ogain . st the.
resolutions ctmrging 'Gov. tacker with dis
honesty in-his publie-aels i by the-transfer and
sale of the Delaware Division; nua other an
nuls of the State. • ,
liir.Johnson Gov. nicker in un
censured terms. ,
The previous question was Milled by Mr.
Sustaineil•j The "rmio9ut kid" Was nod;
ayes 37, nays 89.
And 'Gov. Packer is virtually read out of
the_party., Serves hito right •lie might have,
known better than to think for himself on
party questions. •
The convention then proceeded to nominate
candidates for Auditcir General, and Surveyor
Richardson L. Wright, a meinber of the Sen
ate, from Philadelphia, was nominated for
Auditor General, anti John Rowe, of Franklin
county was renominated for Surveyor Gener
al. , .
The follo,fag resolution was submitted, 640
not'adoptea •• -
ResSitied, That it is the opinion of this Con
vention that the Republicans will elect their
ticket next fall by 00 000 majority.
There is More truth than poetry.in the res
.olutien;- the'Remocracy have lost that defiant
tono„vvlticlr-was formerly, so strongatringre
dicta in all their prildeedings. 'They were-so
badly' .."used up" last fall, that they have-fall
en into a detiponding .tatiod, as the following
eitract from It speech of -Mr. !Rivas, before.
the convention, will aemonstrate. Mr. Ilu- .
gam said :
Mr. President-40k at': the history of
the Democratic party of Pennsylvania. A
double defeat is a thing that tas never occur
red before. and Mark my words, when that
ta k ON . plane this . a sad hour • befdre us.- "
Always, after a defeat, we have struggled up,
but it has only been Through kindness and
brotherly love. . If conciliation is not effected
you .lind better give your money to the poor,
instead of calling this Convention here. (Ap
plause.) You will be laughed to scorn by the
men, who uphold the Democracy, all over
Pennsylvania. .They will wait until better
sense prevails rind better men get into power,
and then they will come out. Now, my friend
from Philadelphia is in favor of the acquisi
tion of Cuba. So .am I; but I tell you what,
Mr. President, I think it a bad speculation,
to give Ihirtimillions of dollars for a country
when we have enough territory already. That
kind of policy would break up any speculator.
What) . these free States buy an Isbind you ,
never heard of, and for what? That you
might enjoy the bles4ngs of liberty?. They I
would be the worst. blessings I ever heard 'of. j
The Pennsylvania farmers will not agree to
that.. No, if Cuba wants to conic. let her
conic in free 'and untrammeled State. and
then we will give her the right hand of fel
lowship; but buying him, when we do not want
her. is the newest doctrine d ever beard or.
•Thin g s change so rapidly how that I really do
not know' where I am. IT my head was as old
ns yours, Mr Chairman, I would have nothing
else to say but this—be conciliatory, if you
want the Democracy to triumph en the second
Tuesday of October."
After n speech from Col Sam. Black defend
ing the Kansas policy of the President the con
vent ion adjourned.
Monday March 14.--Lln the Senate, Mr.
Fetter from the Committee on Agriculture
presented bills for prevenpitg the destruction
of fish and game, in the Bounties of Sourer-.
set, Westmoreland, Fayette, Blair and Tioga.
Several private bills were read in place.. A
message was received from the Gtivernoti'
stating that he had signed certain acts of the
Legislature. ' .
In the [louse, a resolution 'Was passed to
hold no session on Wednesday, and to give
the Democratic Convention 'the use of the
'HIII for their meeting,
Mr,.Stuart presented an Act authorizing
the directors of 'the' poor; and the house of
employment, for,the county of Cumberland,
to rebuild the barn and other buildings lately
destroyed by fire. : On his motion, said bill
was taken up, and passed the House. ;
TIM calender of private, bills was then ta.
ken up in order, ni,d a number were read
and laid over for second reading. • • : ' •
.. .. .
Tuesday March 15.—1 n the Senate, . sore.
ral private bills were passed. among' which
was one authorizing the Presbyterian Church
at MechatticsbUrglo ..borrow money. The
afternoon session - *as devoted t&the consid
eration of private "bills. '
In 'Ole Boiiiie, the 'session Wns' 'taken .up ,
with the consideration of private . bills.. -
Wednesday March 16.—1 n • the Senate,.
several . bilis 'were reported but-Uo Other, littsi. -
ness tra9sucted. .•'' , r •..;.. ' . ..'
The House *as not,io'sessipe
. . .
Thursday March ,17.--1 n the, Sennte f the
bill to amend the Commrin School law was
taken . * ' . tutd 'gave rise to a long nod nni
reate4Aiscussion. . After being Varidnaly ae
mended, it was- tputied—for the present.
Adjourned. • '
- -In - the - amae • -the Standing, committee re l
ported a large number of bills.!
elero bills tio . incorpqr4te passenger ways
with iiigative"recomaieiidation . , • ,
, The bill, to ineorporato„the Union Rhilway .
'Co'mpa4 f rePOrted aujeUdinente.
This bill provides for the tunnelling of streets
iu Philadelphia. • -
: A number_ of : petit,iOne ;of_ho business im
portonce,were,si ei?Od;and , referred.4 3 . ~, - 4
The h!iltinice.of thOseedioo , was occupied
in ilie'COli'diddisitioty - . otiotill 'tills . . AcijOiiin-
• .. ,
•-; ,, Frid4; Match ,
the 'Sea al bills
'were passed. re'laiite to , cliallengieg jurors
in Certain Oases, and 'concerning the Phila
-ilelPhici'andGreatAdetel Tnrit pike road: . 41
message was '-reeeiveil from the doviro . cii,
vetoing the bill- making an'approprlation to
theWeidininisterCollege.„)3ills were Passed
relative to the Cheritfint Hill Water Company
the West Philadelphia . Passenger'railroadl
ral manufacturing laW. to the manufacture of.
~charter thi Ch es ter Stettin
Loaf ci<opanyi elpalizp talration on cor
porations. and to establish the Peen Indus.
trial Reform School.
• In the House,tvbill was •passed to punish
persons for bribing members of. City Cone ,
The bill-to abelislr-the board ofreve
nue commissioners was defeated: Bills were.
passed relative to the Second and Third
streets railway ; the Pennsylvania Fire In
iteratiCe-Compenyitli-extmikthe charter of
the Forest • IMprovetnent Company, . And . to
ineorporate the Lombard and South streets
f; lrday , March 19—Ir. the See,fue; .the
hill 16 continue. the compissiOn,to r evise the
'penal code was lost. The Lill relative to ex•
ecutors; adatinistratera and guardians pass
In the House, the new' auction_ bill .was
made the,special order. The bill to abolish
the Bortrd'ef_Health was postponed.' A'reso:
lution to adjourn on the sth , t of April was
pi6sed.' Bills were-adopted-- , to provide a
more speedy method of enforcing, the pay.
ment..of .curpomtionAa'xes t _and...supplement
tary, to thaTfiiunieiparclfitrter
A Cimraasr. 7 -IV9 see a statement going
• - theri'au ild - Orth e papers, oiie count) •
of Geo'rgla, .the entire value of all chitich
property, ix $375. Now -contrast thiS with
the•recent sale peris, in 'one of the new
•Philadelphia churches. Lust week an sue
tip(washeld jn thetahureh .61tIte' Holy
just-erected orollittenliouse SqOure, bnaer
the Rectorship of the Rev., Dr. Vinton, for
• the' stile of the_ pews.. Fiftysix, pews viei'e
knocked down at preimiume ranging from
$2OO over the prices as ruled by the
vestry; the whole 'amount realized at the
sale being over fifty, thousand dollars." By
this it would seeth: that it costs More to get
to !leaven from Philadelphia, than it does'
from GeCaghi. Those who take the under
ground railroad-find-thelaretibout the same
at either point. ' .
The Fry Divorce Case.
The committee of the Legislatu-re, to whom
was referred the . petition of Mrs. Horace L.
Pry, -for aivoree, have reported a . bill to
annul -the marriage contract Strong efforts
.he made by the friends- of the lady to
push it through the Legislutand.
The principals'in this affair are acquiring
an tmtuivialde notoriety scandal mongers
, haye -rolled it .under - their tongues, as.a
" - " - swe r et morsel," and the lash papers aroma,
king the 'Most of it, in their. efforts to eater
foi the prurient taste of their readers.
NERranistr.:Tiit?Logislature of New Jer- .
soy; have dteuted the lion. John C. Ten Eyck,
U. S. Senator, for Biz yeare; iu the rooin of
the lion. Wm. Wright, The Detnocratio can
didate was Peter D. Vrootn. The Newark
Daily Advertiser, says that !'Mr. Ten Eyck is
an Gccomplished member of the bar, and in
every way worthy, by his education; and for
ensic ability, 'to represent New Jersey in the
U. S. Senate. lie belongs to the old-fashion
ed Whig school, but acted with the Republi
cans in the recent campaigns.".
A GREAT BottE.-.--It is said that a bill is
now before the Legislature, for the Incorpo
ration of a company, to tunnel Philadelphia
from the Schuylkill to the Delaware, fur Rail
road purposes. As was once said of the
Thames tunnel, "it will be the greatest bore
ever Philadelphia had." We maynext ex
pect to hear of the Camden nud'Amboy rail
road company tunnelling the Delaware, to
save the canal toll through Smith's
DKATII Ur Mize WALSII.—A somewhat
celebrated politician, of New York,Tamiliar;
ly known as Mike Walsh, was found dead;' at
the bottom of a flight of basement Steps in
Eighth Avenue, on the morning of the 17tli
It is uncertain whether he was knocked
dbwn and robbed, or fell from the effects of
intoxication. Mike was one of the origitiv .
tors of a shoulder hitting democratic club,
called Sulitereaucons, 'and was atone time a
member of Congress. •
Sier' The following question 7 - is—now
going the rounds, : "If Sickles is an assns•
ing.what is ?" and the answer
generally !liven is 25 to 37 cents a pound,
A LAnce than Twentr•ftve
Thousand copies of Dr. Citiverweirs celebra
ted essay on Nervous Diseases have already
been published in this country. 1t is by a
celebrated author, and costs, but a trifle.
Advertisement. , .
Dr. H. E. Howell, of New York says, that:
the most effectual remedy to improve the tone
and energy of the stomach is the Oxygetia
ted_bitters. For Dyspepsia and Indigestion
these Bitters are unparalled, as testify nu.
meious cures. •
• A LttiF,AT Lucas ov Boman Sntp.- . -The
Himalaya screw troopship, left :delta On the
216 and Tangiers on the, 30th of 'January,
. having prOceeded thither to' ship a number
of present's'. to her mitjesty the Queen of Great
,Britain from the Etnperorof Morocco. These
presents consist of one lion, one leopard, one
buffalo, one antelope, ten Arab horses, .and.
.. sir ostriches,' together with' several• eases of ,
vatlunble shanty silkscank-huriesities,.....9lt ;
February 2d, owing to-some earelesitteson ,
the part orythe keeper, (a*Mimr,)
Tor getavirtitiihtal,: burst Ilirough - ifia'uttge.
doer and.speettly clearett'the 'main deck' Of
hunifin . beings.7rAti ;may' :he itongined the
ut wok, causternaticia whs oceattionedOli board
'the :ship, tind • the . pasSeniera 'and `crew . took
the siMid.e4 measures: for.", their safety,' t4il
ter ta k ing:refige, in the ,rigging . ,Ofthe
set: The king, Of the, forest and pro tent.mf
theaea;alssi) condescended in, his.ahort.,Per
amintlittion to ~"Smell',4 ; the butfalg, who, won
tied up in tin adjoining stall, and the. tatter
showed•fight.hy Making vigoroue ,butt at
his majesty, who resented the attack by Uoorc,
ing hat 'opponent with one. streak Of his, paw.
The lion,. it is .snid, hatimointnand of the deck.
tor stone time untikt:rope Was- thrown. over
. his head and hauled iota. The animal sting•
p'ed . to free hitnself„'but' his legs were secur.
ed and he, was hauled back to his den,' '
nub 6ounig '4l-lattas.
Oleteibologioal Regisiter for OA° WOO'.
eltding Moroi& R . / mosso.
1859. ' N I Tlierniu- Ram. I Rsrnarls.
Tuesday, 51 00 .
,Wedliesdny„- 43 00'. ;
'Thursday:, 10 00 '
Friday. ' 58' 00 •95 Rain, ,'
Baturday. 414 00 ,
Sunday,.. 41 00
Monday. 46, oo : 20-- .. .
+llia degree of heat In tho abovo teghter Is the daily
averago.of ihreu observations.
Foist - Or Arnit,:';- - ,StibsOribeN ' , who'
intend t 2 n change their residence on the first
of AprH, will please leave word at the Her
ald 01Hee ',Otero theyare to he roultd, s . )
. tnny boable - toTse r rve th tn ‘
regularly. Tho le who neglect this notice,
and therefore,inits their pipers, margo — to
FU4SII 4 URE SALE.-,---WO
eatl the nttetition of buyers to Mr F A. Ken
nedy's hcuWtold furriittire,on
nesday the 30th inst . The sale will embrace
a larger assortment Of modern style furniture.
tlinn hits Been offered here for seine time, alt„
of which will be sold without reilerve, as Mr.
i has already leased his residence. For par
tioulars see bills, of sale. . •
is - the result'of - the — Borough
Election, which NVIIS held last
names of those who were run' on the. Demo
cratic ticket, pre in italic; opposition in imnian
Those marked_mith n.l*) fire _elected.
BOROUGH. AT LARGE
Robert Irvine jr.
Adam Seilsefilaii,* •238 256
120 - .187
EAST IV A RD.
. ToIVN COUNC/L..
F Ritrilner,* 11 2 6 John Clutshall.*
Christ. Inhoft, 155 A. W . ...Bentz.*
J .Freilericks, 127 A flioesipith,*
Peter Spahi, 125 I
J. Illcl3innis, 102 i Ala. .P.
C. Shapely,* 125 J 'John Lyne,*
I E. Cor;iniqti,*
'JUSTICE OP .PEACE. -
(17 I M //o/comb,*
Christ t Kuhn
A. B. Sharp.* 210 1 Woi: — .77
T._ Ii Thompson,* 100 1 Jason
Wm. Bentz,* 187.1 John' Hell,
J. Worthington;* 188 I A. O. Lechler,
it. M. Black,* 106 John C. _Neff,
W. 11. Wetzel,*., 191 JC. Thornpson,*ll4
Ttili Rt. Rev. Sam'l. Bowman D D.
Bishop of Pennsylvania, will (I). V.) visit
Carlisle on Thursday (tounorrow) to preach,
and administer the rite ofconfirmation, in St.
John's chin, It, hi the evening, at 7.1 o'clock
Fie is also expected to' preach on Friday
morning at the same plat;e at 8 o'clock. •
A RIFLE BALL —The third annual
ball of the Permanent Rill< Company Car
lisle BarraCks.eame off on Thursday even.
inn the 17th inst. and was a very pleasant
entertainment throughout. The Bull room
was handsomely draped 'twit') flags and
- tooned with evergreen. In the supper room .
(just above) covers were laid for eighty per
sons, and the 'tables were loaded with a .pro.
fusion. of delietteies and substantials, (solids
and fluids) s'ullicient to show that no one
would be permitted to go away, either dry
of fasting. The company numbered over a
. nnd untlemen. !directly
after tattoo, the ball opened with a grand
pro'inenade, the orchestra playing flail Co
lumbia, after which the order was given to
form qu'adrilles, when the dancing commen
eedin ear,uest, and was kept up until 12
-o'clock at_which 3 he_el4nrupty_ adjourn
'ed to the supper , room. After supper the
dancing was resumed until 5 o'clock in the
morning; when the party broke up. We are
happy to learn thrit good order prevailed
throughout, nothing of an unpleasant nature
having occurred to mar the pleasures of the
Jowl G. Sass —The fourth 'Lecture
'of, the course, in Emory M. E. Church, will be
delivered on lilonday evening, next, by John•
G. Saxe. The character of this admirable po-
et and humorist as is lecturer, is so well known'
that themero announcement, ought to fill the
church. Yet, :ts the subject of the present
lecture is "Love," we feel tempted to give
our readers some ides of its merits, by making
, t he following extracts :
" , 'Liive."—Vi'a take occasion to say, on our
own proper peril. that thiS latest effort of Mr.
Saxe contains passages which. in elevation of
thought and imagination, in tenderness of son,
,and iu beauty and vigor of epic de,
seription, aro, in our judgment, quite supeiier
to any , former production of .his pen ; While
the satirical and facetious lines, in ..respect to
point. pungency and polish. are not sUrpassed
by anythileg in that deparlthout of verse.
Burlington ( Vt.) Times.
. . .
Saxejhe poetaud humorist, was
iieki iniimatieed. It is impoSsible in a limited
space -to .do-hits justice. -..-h subject W. 1.0
- . 4.ove 7 !—not-meroly-dhodlespotio..d , mgerops,...'.
delicious "Love" that is usually, . represented
with wings and how-4-arrow. but love Mater-
Patriotic. Philanthropic,. and Divine.—
M. Saxe kept the audience in an uProarfrom.,
the commencement to the close or his peewir
tLnughter. and 'applause, strode long fordhe
mnstery;:,but addle 'Close ttf. the last
the latter carried the day,. and the 'au:nonce
carried - a pleasing recolleetiofi" of the Occasion
with tltem,,,,N. Times. •-. . .
John G. Saxe..Eaq
peetoran ...then' introduced. and recited u poem ."
, on "Lore, ' which rune. replete with wit .nnil
humor, and contained setae- benuaul passe'-.H
We (unit. by special request. 'the publientionV , :
'of the nutter - ens pasiages i this poemwhich
elicited general admiration.--N. Avenitva
E. IV W. W: Total
133 213 348
2U9. 81- 290
101 I A. Martin,*
WEST W A RD.
SCHOOL DIRIF:CTOIt •
802 I No opposition
183 , Geo. Bendy,
4TtLs.,Wpi•apcy. Novecs.-=Wo noticed last:
WCCltthik,tfavr enterprize I. in 'which %the well
R. Peterson &'Broilieriot
- Philadelphia, are:new engaged; that' of ISHII.,
ingt'ohetip edition of titelViiverly • I;lovollti.t.
4`l'ittnhoe," noticed in our lest has been fed.
ldwed bY, Guy Alanwering," whiCh Was issued
las! SatUrday. . - :Itob - .Roi," will be out thIS
week. and so 0n,,0n0 novel will be published
regularly on each and every coming Saturday
_until- the. whole number .of volumes —tWenty
is campleted. The low priee fi'xed by the
publishers for them is only 26' cent; . a vel
ume, or the whole twenty-t 4 Voltimex for five
dollars, A.comfael i 3 set will be 'forwarded,
.fret of pOstayei, 1y mail, to any port of the.
United States: to any one, by the — Publisher;
oa receiving a remittance of five - dollars for
the ,tiventy-sis volumes; or a remittance •of
three dollars will pay for the first twelve vol
umes ; or'remittance c , f one dollar .Will pay
ion the,first four voluthes. The novels twill
liii:ttently printed; and etieli vOlume will
about t 2. pages, printed on fine White
paper, and neatly hound With paper cover
flee revival unlftirtn litilmr• edition, frbin
which this is repritited;:eomprises:forty eight
vNtinies,, the cost-ef whlc's is seventy two dot,
laic; rind-thi v i edition wilt coutairrevery,word
of the Edinburg. edition:. • We commend the
.'determination of this etiterprising'
phis firm. to furnish the :WOHt3 an anther
like Vfelter Scott,'at a price so reasonable,
Unit alfpersons whatever may, obtsln li r full.'
set, and direol•the especial attenttlin •ofour
'readerS to - rhe fact, and would 'advise them
all to 'make a remittance of Five , pollarset
once, per first mail, to the publishers, for hie
entire - set, -who will send them 'coliiplete to
any one; free of postage.. on the receipt of that
can reprint of.this standard review,. for Janu
ary, by Leonutd Scott & Co , New York, is
on our table. The subjects. reviewed in this
-number. are entiiled Locd Couwallis,"_cdited
"The works of iVilliam ShakeSpearc,!" (the
text revised by th'e iltev, Alexander Dyce,)
"Consular Service" (report from the select
.eomtnittee,, "Pius VIII and Gregory XVI,
(by Cardinal -Wiseman, ). "Paten ts-! . .- (publica,
tions of the Commissioner of.) "Lodging. Fetal
and Dress of .Soldiers" (Various reports and
essays on,) "Life and Writings of
(BosWelrs) "Dread" .I.l.efrirm," (a review of
• Air, Dcight'smovements and proposed reforms)
Such a table of.-contents could hardly fail of
attracting the attention oftea.ders.
GODEY'S Boor —The April ntinther
of this very popular Ladies' Magazine has been
received. The literary articles are varied and
interesting. and the embellishments are of
the first order. This is truly the ladies' M to
tine, for every department of fetnale industry
taste and fashion finds its appropriate page.
Now Music from Oliver Ditson &, Co Nu.
277 Washington Sr, Bosion.—..Aroll's cele
brated Billklange.. Waltz,", Woo music,)
finely arranged for two . perforinera.-
Semitic Libera. (Ever free I Wander) from
the opera of "La Traviata;" arranged for four
hands, by It 'NorElmann. •:
”Artist's Echottiscb," composed by A.
"Ohl would she but name the day;" song
for Baritone from the opera -,of “Batanella,"
W. Balla. • ,•
This new and highly popular opera abounds
in_themmst charming and delightful melodies
of which the shove song is a specimen.
"Little Gipsey Jane," from "Flowers of the
South,: a collection of Songs and Ballads for
Guitar, by T. B. Bishop. A charming Guitar
nTbei•e's somebody waiting for mc," (bal
lad ) music by C. W. Glover.
For sale M. Piper's.
Whnt the Preis Sny.
CostAtt's " Exterminators are invaluable
remedies for elearing ho'uses of all sorts of
vermin. With all confidence. we recommend
them;—P. Y. Daily Stair 11 , yisier.
COSTAR " remedies for all domestic pests,
such as Rata, Roaches. lied-hugs. Ants, Fleas,
&c., are invaluable: we can speak from nein
al^knowledge of their merits. DatmoisTs and
DEALERS should send their orders early, it
they would secure a trade inlhem,—New York
shall write something about your Exter
minators, as I can do Ho with propriety. They
tut, selling rapidly here and destroying all
vermiu.—Ed. Feyette, Mo.
DOOM to all Vermlrn"
AS SERINO iiiipronelieS.
ANTS and ROACHES;
From their holes come out,
Atid MICE and RATS,
In spite Of Cots,
doily skip about.
. lino•Buos bite
You. in "the night,
As on the bed you slumber,
While INSECTS crawl.
Thro' chamber and hall
In squads'rwithottt number.
IT IS TRULY WONDERFUL WITH WHAT
.certainty—ltats,..lionelics, Mine, Moles: Oround
Mice, Bed bugs. Ants, Moths, irsumes:
Fleas, Insects on Animals, in short every spa
cies of Vermin, are utterly destroyed and es
terminated by •
" Costar's" Rat, Roach, dm. Exterininator,
" Costar's " Bed-bug Exterminator,
"Costar's 9 , Eleetric Powder, for Insects.
Supplied direct, by mail, to any address in the
• United States as follows :.;•
On receipt 0f41.00, a box of thicilAT, ROACII,
A:C. EXT. ; '
On receipt of *,2 00, n box each of the RAT.
ROACH. &O. ENT , and ELECTRIC Pownsn,
(sent postage paid;) sufficient. to destroy
the vermin on any premises.
Sold by Duct:musty and DEALERS everywhere.
"COSTAR:S . ' PRINCIPAL DEPOT, .420 BROAD•
WAY. N. V.
P. Sy— Circulars' terms, sent by^Fnail o
Ur , WROLESALE AGENTS FOR PENIO , AMA:
COSTAR'S BRANCO DEIST,
Northeast corner Fifth and Arch Streets,
1 And Wholesalti Dealers generally. •
FARREL, lIERRINC,& CO.'S
Patent Champion Safe
Late Flea at Dubuque, lowa.
• ' 'lltsuuc ,lem. 7, 1669.
Ceuta: Pam requested by rilp. T. A C. Cochrane; of
thin Plecoi to fray: to you that on the' morning of the
.4th Instant, about 3 o'clock, Ida store took lire, and the
entire - sleek Oifgeods was destroyed. :The heat become
Seandlietiljelidonstethat nonsi.of the geode suld-possb
bly be named; but fortunately his bifbkft.and papers,
whlclrwere ; in , ent. of your Cbainplon Safes, were hit
preserved .perfectly. And well they may be '. culled
Champion, for during the whole conflagration there wee
one Incessant pourfitg of flame directly upon. the safe
which contained them. And'atill, upon.oponlogit.the
Weide was found to be scarcely wails, while the outside
I N . e most eeveseirsoorched. Yours truly, .
. I , ;t , A. arcgtanl.
Alarrlnd'e ',Patent - Champion' Flra IlurgiArProor
-Safes, with I,Anut Powder Proof latolot,.4lThrd
tho greatest encurle'y or any wife in illlt world: Nil*
SIM ward and Parlor Safes,' of Ologaut worktnannlilp and
NARSIEL ERRINCIA Co., here removed [role 3
We - Witt, street, to their now store, No. tide Chestnut et,
(rayon's 11011,) whore Rio Isrirset 'u.ssortzilot?t , la
the world ran be found . • ..
FARREL, ItERRTNU,A CO. •
e 29 Chestnut etrecti(Jayno's Roll) Philadelphia: t ,
alai ,10, 1 9)9 . • • •
4 0U.A 1'U51.044 . FROND
Twelve pages of l'opultp Midie for ten cents
" 91111MURICAt FRIEND" . hI filled nil . th the test 'Plano
Aline; Polkee, 11Inzurkeie •
Waitzee, every ethiir . species of triusleg,
,Antipiieltlpii rev Vole. and Plano, by the beid'Anlerlean
end kluropead:4ornposore r pripted mii'full.aked music
paper, adapted -to overigrade of purioruier.
•Theneauequautltyef muslearoeured from the regu.
ler publishers would cost more ihau too times what we
A rites subscription to " Onr Muslral Ft it mi t
scours' new and fushlowable musts worth at least two
hundred dollars and entliely sufficient. 'for. the louts
-- 3:4 A 4 ;4 5 14A 1 4uar1i,--$ 2 -A O 4-9 11 .riet 1 11.-sl.2 s _rentsi...
no Volume commenced on the tat Di.comber, 1858. '
0. D. suymouu: k CCh,' Proprietors:
.14 reuukrerl stem 1 0 17, Y.
... 1856,4 in
'And'all %rim stiltor 66s tortures whirl, this ;Uremia In,
filets in onu form or onother 'lb( ninny phapee.„ corn
yourifelvon wrumnontly nod 'ilirodily by using , . •
. 11It ere
The l• Weakly Novelette" of Sept. 18, teys:
Dyspepsia/ in 0110 of tile prevailing diatoms of our
country. This is owing both to climate and the niiinist
universal habit of eating our 'meals ton.raphily, to ad
mit e:f Prope'r digestion. But In splte of these; ad vuiso
eireitlestances, thin 418011'T..oven when it has . beenuee.
eheunid, disappears opidiyi by the use • life Oxygeim:
tint Bitters, Arbielt have been blond to preye an infalki
blo remedy. • ' •
Froth the publisher of a ildely circulated meg nzine'
Memrs.9. N. Fowle.& Co —I have token three bottles
of the fixyamtattid Bitters nod linen derived great lam..
alit from their use. I have been touch trout°, d with '
nyspepsia for nor oral years. and Grand nothing,thst of- ,
f0rd , ..1 too any relief until I 'toed the hitters I mist •
cheerfully retanumend them to all who are alilleted with •
this ti oublesome and stubborn eemplaint
JAMB:, Itl/111N6ON, of the
.. Student andliehoolmede:'
From Oen - A. 0: bodge, our minister to Spiiln. ' •
Dr. Geo. B reen.—Dear SD: The Oxygenated,Pittern, •
- witk.which - you word so - kind as to- furni.h - mh; have --
htid l a most salutary effect In my case. I was troubled
with Dyspepsia for four years, during which thus) tried '
many- rewedles.-but-nover ruet -- with - nny - striThed - tier
your Bitters. 1 am 11., In the nojnyment of good
health. and I hope,- and-ballevra-that-all-who -use-the
Oxygenated Hitters, will find thent so, serviceable as
hare found them
With high reiliect,
Your obi eutrvant,
A. C. DODGE
Prepared by SET II W. bOWLE & CO.. Ileston,_and for
wile` by .Surnuol Calliste;
Ira Day, Mechanicsburg; Katz & tElse, Shiremanstown;
S. 0. Mid. - Newville: Shoemaker &" Ellintt, Newburg;
J. C. &Rick. shipponsburg; and by appointed agents
and !Naomi.; medicine all over the country. • .
DALI.EY'S MAGICAL PAIN I‘ITIIACTOIL—In all
diseaaue loflainnottion more Cr. 'em predominateli--now
allay Inflammation strikea at the root or diaclid'e—
eon-and ImmelliaticUre.llev'g Magical l'alo• Es—•
tractor, nod potitim: bine will allay Inflammation
once. and maken certain cure,
" DA 11.1,EY'S ,) I AUICSI. PAIN tocritAcTon xill corn
followln.; among a great eatalogue:of. diseases:
Burns, Scalds, Cats Chare,,,_Sore Nipples. Corns, Hos—
loos. Brubies, Strains, lilies. Poison, Chilblains, lilles,
o..ernrukt. Ulcers, Fever Sore ,'Felons. Ear-ache,
S. re Eyes. Om it. itheuniatim, Scald Head,
Salt !Munoz, Baldness. ErySipelas. ..ingertlrm, Parlors
Itch. Small Nis, 71reasles. Rash: Sc., &e.
• 're Soto, it may appear incredulous that so many dis
eases should be reached by ono article; such no Idea
will vanish ...bun reflection points to the fart. that thn
salvo Is a Nanblnatlon of ingredinents, each and every
one applying a perfect antldott, dolts oppoolte disorder.
"alley's Magical Palo Extractor In Its etr e cts.is amo
ral, because - the time Is short, betaettn disease and a
permanent cure: and it Is an extractor. as it draws all
Illseare out of the a'Tertcd part, having nature as plilf•rt
as before the Injury. It IA xcaroly nrcrsvary to say that
no home. work shop. or thanufactosy should be one mo
ment Without It.
No Pain E , tractor In elumine unless the box use upon
it ft steel phlt , engrusiug, with tho. nbwe of Henry
Dailey. Mau ufneturer.:
For.sala by all Um lirugelsts and pntnnt medicine
dealerstbrrnittleml the Unii,d States a ndCiinadas.
Principal Ilept,t, 165, Chambers St., Now York,
nuy.l7.'sBly. V. P. CIIACE.
Sold by 11. J. KIEFFER, Carlisle, In. •
HAIR DYE-lIAIR DYE-1J AIR . DYE
A LI at a lie I o Tin I r 'Dye,
Ting ORIGINAL A - NDIIIEST IN TIM WORLD:
All Oilers w.o mere Imftaliour, and should be avoided
you wish to eiicape
GRAY, ItED, Olt RUSTY HAIR Dyed instantly to a
beautiful and natural Drown' or Wadi, without the
leant Injury to ihdr lir Skin.
EIPMEN MEDALS AND DIPLOMAS have been
awarded to Win. A. flatche'or since 1059. nut river 80,- '
00U applications have been made to the little of his pa..
'trolls of. his famous Dye. '
0091. A. BATOR EIMIt'S HAIR DYE, produce a color
not to be distinguished from nature.' and Is warranted
not' to Injure In the least, however long It may be rota.
tinned. nod the 111 effects of fool live remedied; the
Hair invigorated fur Life by this'Splendid Dye.
— Made" - Solii - or applied (nfl private rooms) at the Wig
Factory, 233 Ilneldway, New York.
Sold in nil cities 111111 towns of the United States by
Druggists and Fancy floods Dealers.
tory The Oenuine has the name and address upon 'a
steel plate engraving on four skin of each 1100. or ~.
WILLIAM A. BATC11(1.01t,
• 231 itivaldway, New 'fork:
IQ, Sold by Druevists In Carlisle.
WM—Wlo3—WlOS—pate4elor's Wigs and toup
ices sit masa all. They are elegant. light, easy and duirt
Me. Fitting to a charm—no turning op behind-110
shrinking (a the bead; Indeed, this is the only Estab..
Ilsl 1111 l .nt where these things ale properly understnod
and undo. 133 Itroadv.ay, New York. nor-17.N4-ly
CARLISLE PRODUCE' MARKET.
Reported weekly for the Ilerald by
Woodward A. sehrohlt.
FLoun Sop,rtine, per bbl.
• do. Ex . ,tro, do.
do. 'Faintly do.
Rim . , do.
Mini: WHEAT per buoliel
Itmo . do do.
RYE do •
CORN' • do.
OATS d 9.
CLOVERSEED . fro
SPRING BARLEY do.
WINTER BARLEY.i. do
• MONDAY Mar: 21
ClOverseed is- lower .again to•duy and
about 700 bushels have been disposed of;
mostly at sti tbr good and prime lots, inclu
ding some flair quality to $5 75 per bushel.
Timothy is wanted at $2 25 a 2 377, and do
mestic Flaxseed at. $1 75 per:_bashels, and
but little offering.,
The - FT - Mir market - 73 dal!, and for octras, .
of whirl' the bulk of the stock now 'consists, '-
prices are somewhat unsettled, and in favor
of the buyers, ranging, at $6 506.75 per bbl. •
superfine is comparattvelT scarce, but a•lTer..
ed at $6 371 as 6 50. The home demand •
is also moderate, within the alum range of
prices, and limey,' brands at front $7 50 to
per bid, Rye Flour is unsettled, and about
ZOO bbls have been sold at $125 a $4 50, the
the latter for better brand. Born Meal—
Pennsylvania is seariM and waited at $3 75
but is generally held higher. A sale of 600
bbls. Brandyne was made at $4 10 per.
bbl. - .
• In Wheat there is no change to note. The
offerings are light: and aisles include some
2" ff bushels at $1 50 n 1 62 for good and
crime red, mostly at the former rate for wee
term, and 200 bushels white nt $l 70 a 1 80,
the lAtter for grime. ,Rye is scarce and wan
ted, with sales in small" lota nt 05 a 100 e.
Corn is firmer, wish less offering, and übau
4500 bushels, meetly Peimsylvanin yellow
sold at 25 a 87e; in store. About 806 bush
els white also sold nt 83e, ' Oats arc very
dull, et 55e. for Delaware 55 a 55e. tor Pen.
sylvania. Some small lute of the latter, of
fair. quality, brought 54c: Of Barley Alalt,
a sale of 15(10. bushels was made at bl, on
41,1, Om .
• -On the 15th their, by lbw.' J. Itvant. Mr. 11. MY1:118 . , .
tit'MatiVICIUIIINE,IIIIMAXMSrboth Went •14m118.
On the 17th Innt.,'n't. Itionnond'e the,ltet •
A. IL Kremer, 31r, t. wemb to Mien ANN L.TAW 2hIt,
both or Munree tp., thin en
On the parnelley, at the same piece, by the some, Mr.
14VID of.near e s hurehtono. to MIK , LU•
CINDA MOSULSIAN,nrneuth Middleton tp., this e,,.
• . •
ob the 17tb last., ALICE ANN, dnaebterot, Pabert
and Margaret4ljlnss, ag04.9 years, 5 Maths nail 7 daps.
N.W•1111L, on the 1300 fneL., JOAN Dili:PON, on
of IDe. 0. and :tuna Haldeman, aged 1 - year. 4 •Dao. nod
Rend 'llio - kiv.ertisernont or.na. 45AN
Liotr o+•aiur. • • •
BOSTON. July 1, 1868
50 to 55.
50 to 65