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PARLISLA - PA:" '
Wedne sdiy, July 6,:1858:
?BOLO'S - STATE TICK T.
FOR AUDITOR GENERAL.
THOMAS E. COCHRAN,
_ of Perks °nutty.
• _ LETTRits Of iIecEPTANcE.
'The follotving_hatere of aeoeptanda have
Appointed'by the State Convention to notify
Mestere. Cochran and Kahn, of their 1301111110.-
Y6ax, June 18th, 1859.
To John S. Pomeroy, Joseph Garretson and
' J; H. Seltzer, Hags., Committee of People'e
State Convention:— .
GEtTLEMEN ,1-4 have this day received your •
letter dated thelGthinst., in which you ad
;vise me of my nomination as a eatididate for
the office of -Auditor
. General by the State Co
nvention which met at 'Harrisburg on tho Bth'
iiist.; - 111eifleave, — thfolfghT r youto expressio
the gentlemen who composed that Conven
t tion my grateful acknowledgments fOr this .
Proof of their codthience, and in accepting the
nomination which they have conferred, take_ '
• occasion to avow my earnest' agreement With
them in their declarations of principles and.
\ in their expressions of opinion on measures of
public policy: .::Should the people of the State
ratify the nomination of the Convention by a
majority of their suffrages, I shall labor so to
discharge the,eonsequent official duties which
will'devolve upon ine - OLAt my, political friends:
atilt not be disappointed in ; the selection •
which they have made' ef 11, -- -eAndlate, -- and - the
public interests shall suffer neffetriment from,
having been entrusted to my_care..
I am, Gentlemen. Very Respectfully,
Your Friend and Obedient Servant, -- °
TuOxus Coonw. -
READING, lane 20th,1859.
GatotacurN:—l'repeived your favor of the
Mhinst., conveying io Inc the offioiol'notifi'•'
cation of my unanimous .nomination: for the
- ramie of &greyer - General by the
' Convention, assembled at Harrisburg on
'Bth .ef June. I thank you r for the evidence of
your regard as the representative 'of the pen
ple.and-the high honor conferred upon' mo, as
the 'twin standard' tearer in a cause which
cilia forth our warmest aspirations. The good
leeling,and unanimity of purpose evinced by
- , --- the'Couszentittik:are at enceltevoratiliiitigiiiies
and a true reflex of the popular sentiment. It
behooves us, as advocates of human progress,
' to give our unfaltering support to the, princi
ples enuoiated by the Convention, many of
which I sustained by my-yoke and votes in
'the Halls of Congress, and all of which d ap
,Let the m0tt0..be,.." The Union of all
good men for the good of the Union," to in
sure a glorious and lasting victory. YourS,
Yer,y, tsuly, - I , - W. it. KEEL -
, To John Sjomoroy, Joseph Garretson and
Johh 11. Seltzer, Esqs., Committee. ,
011 E STATE TiCHET..7 , I9O are ,glad to see,
says tlte Pittsburg Gazette, the unanituity end'
'seal with;whiCh the opposition press through
out the State respond to, the nomination:of
COCHRAN and Krim.' Every paper enlisted in
the cause st_apposition_itc_the_Nationpl Ad
ministration has not only spoken favorably of
them, but has entered warmly:and enthusiast
.tigally into their
. Support and; papery eceitt
pying a neutral or independent position, have
•Also awarded*them a'aordial endorsement.'
But talthough the State Convention did well
in the selection of this 'ticket, itiseems-to-have
achieved an.even.gretiter success in its plat
form, which has given unlimited satisfaction
to every branch of the opposition throughout_
the State. It is everywhere greeted with .a
hearty approval . ; and outside of the State 'it
is spoken of as forming the framework of the
platform to bo adopted in 1860. Altogether,
the'evidences are cheering that we shall; an
der. this, banner and with these candidltes,
carry the State riumphantly, and so pave the
way fora great p.polar triumph in 1860.
OPPOSED TO PR • ACIIER POLITICIANS. —The
German Evangelical Lutheran Ministerium of
Peattaylvania and adjacent States, held re-'
cently-at Lebanon, Pa , took notion in the
case of the Hon.-Rev. Jeremiah Shindol, State
Senator ',from the Lehigh district. A ser ies
of resolutions, 'reported by , a committee,
was adopted, the substance of which was
about as follows Synod considered the
holding of political office incompatible with
that of the clerical. , He is requested to resign
his seat in the Senate within thirlyAsys of
his reception of the action of the Syinid ; if
he does not see fit to do so, he is then ,to re•
sign the ministry; should heresign
litical position and adhere to the ministry; he
le hereafter to confine hie labors to three spe
cified congregations. The course of the Synod
In the matter•was eminently proper. We take
It for granted that Mr. 8. wil,l prefer to serve
the devil; and resign' his clerical functions,'
rather than give up his chanceir of political
I GERMAN NATIONAL CONVENT/0N..--A Ger--
man National Convention met a few days
since at Cleveland, Ohio. The purpose of
this Convention was to take into considers- _
• iien the propriety of organizing a separate
political party: About 125 delegates were
present, composed of both RepubliCans and
Democrats, from lifassachusetts,'New York,
Ohio, Pennsylvania, New Jersey and Illi
nois. The German press had generally •
spoken Against the Convention;viewing itL
1111 u u e'c esEn ry and. uncalled forl.and this
fact accounts felhe smallness of theatten•
dance. After at harmonious' session, in
*dolt the whole subject was fully discussed,
it wisely adjourned sine die, without taking .
any steps .towards the end for which the
Convention was called.
A GREAT FEAT.-.-A Aiapatek dated Niag
ara Falls, June 30, says :=- 0
performed his hazardous featto,day,i3£ walk
ing across the Niagara river ona
in the•presenie of from five to ten thousand
spectators. 'ge,first crossed from the Amer
ican side, stopping Midway to reCresb
self with a drink of water, which be drew up
in a bottle with A rope r -from ',the steamer
Maid of the Mist. The steame'rAccompan
ied him, to be of sarvice in ctist'Of accident.
He crossed over in 17j mioutee,.,and
ad In 12 adnutis,,!
,•"RooT Hoa on DIE."-,-In one of the
counties of Wisconsin-it, is. stated there are
three, candidales for the Idegjeletare ; J. X.
Root, Democrat; Hobert Hog; Vree-Soil
and T. Dye, Whig. So on the election'
day, it will : be noot, }log, or DO," with' the
voters.. . •
ser There are four , million.scliolars and
, • -one hundred and fifty thousand 'teachers in
thaaublio . 'sclioare - of• this. country. There
• is catiachah,irAr every.five free persona.—
InGrea,,,Oritain there is One scholar to eve•
ry eight persons; in•France . ,.cnietoavery ten .
crl 4— • • • •
LATER FROM izynoPE:
The steamship Vanderbilt, arrived on Sun
day at New York bringing four- days • later
news from turope. •
There are no battles to reportfrom the scat
:Rf . ,wat,but the allies are beseigink s Manfua,
•• . .
The Austrians have issued:at,Mantua,-a.
;forced paper currency of five millions sterl
King Victor i"officially declared
that he-would to ihe annexation
of any part of Slates to Stifdiniti.
,- The Austria noved their head
quarters to .1 midway between
tVerona rind 11 , have abandoned
and Monte Chiaro, win= positions they re
ntly..xicaupieff fe &madame vfnfl had.e.tcanip.
13T - fifilified ,
The French and Sardinian troop§ odcupy -
Brescia7 and - the -- Emperor — Napoleon — had wit- --
vanced from that position to advance on the
Austrians. • -
Louis Kossuth had embarked for Genoa. '
• Mariy other Italian cities had. pronounbed
for the Italian caurie.•, • •
General.Garilialdi Marched on the 20th ult..
from Salo, on Lake Garda, tqwards Desenz'an,
but Was repulsed an Austrian force! He
has BiM ,
P 3 pushed his outposts to DalliUlore in
the direction of Bordio,which latter place is
occupied by the-Austrians. •• •
Victor Emmanuel had refused the Dictator
ship offered him.by 'the commissioners from
Bologna, in purspance of his determination to
decline theminexation of any part of the States
oaths church. "
- The Austrian official account of the losses
sustained during the `battle of°Magenta Lave
The killed are ktoted at .83 officers, 11302
soldiers ;,total, 1365 The wonnded,_ • 218
officers, 4138 soldiers; total, 4348; • Tin;mis
sing, 4000 soldiers., Total of-killed wounded
. and missing,.97l.B.: •
The expected :tattle on the Mincio is now
the topic which engrosoes attention. The
.Nord says: "We are on the eve of great events
The two armies are face to face. All the carpi;
of the Atistriin army nro concentrating upon
the line of the provinces of the
Empire have been denuded of troops,. and the
last,columns are arriving by forced marches
of4lic contest. ThC Austrian
army has chosen' its position, ii occupies a
line on the other side of the Citrons°, the cen
-tre Of which rests upon the heights of Casti
glione, before Peschiera .; the right wing ex
tends to' Lonat 0,. lett .to !.Castle GoiTredo.
On the 17th the Emperor Francis Joseph re
viewed two corps d'armee v encamped at lona
allied armien follow the enemy step by
. step. is possible that the pivot of their pc,
Balm:twill be the boorg oflllonteChitro, ivacu t
ated precipitately; by the Austrian rear guard
A French corps is advanced by foreed'unteeh:.
es in the Valtelline, where the Austrians made
a feint or descending item llormio, to Area :
• The ground chosen by the Austrianofor ac
cepting battle, has been well studied by their
_generals;--thene -positions-served -habitually
for die grand manoeuvres-of-the autumn' The
latter fact is not ignored•lL the French Lend-'
qharters, and precautionsAmve been taken ac
The London Times, speaking of Kossuth's
-mission to Italy, says he will be employed at
once in acting on the Hungkriah•regiments,in
the Austrhin service,•and if 'possihle.produce a
-revolt in Hungary itself.,
• IThe Paris correspohdent of the London
Times.- writing onlionday evening, says
We aro daily in
. eippctation pf news of h.
battle on the hlincio—a great. battle—which,
.if lost by the Austrians; may hasten-the eolu
;thin of the great: question nt issue, - and dihi-
Ipate thedelusion that theycan continue to hold
'Lombardy tih before: The famous fortresses
.will, we are told, not long stand out against
rifled 'canon. Shehld a battle then be lost by
the Austrianxea the Mincio,_it is thought or
• hoped that the neutral Powers- may -try ,to
bring hbOut hrthisticc, -- with - a - viete' to -an
ulterior arrangement. There are various ve._
sions, or rather conjectures, as to the nature
of this nrrangement. One is, that Austria
will be induced to abandon her claim to-Lom
bardy, which will be annexed to Piedthont,
and•that Venict will be deolared a freo city,
With a portion of territorry as far as tpolimite
I -of-1.9114=4 - -
Dreadful Railroad Aeeldent.ZThlrty
Three Live• Los4..Flifity 'lnjured
OHL:AGO, June 28.—Au accident occurred
on the Michigan'Soothern Railroad just night
near South Bend, caused .by the washing
away of a culvert. Thirty three persoim!
were killed; and same fitly or sixty wouoder
Others missingt flit! not been heard from.—
Among' the kills is the express messenger,
engineer, fireman baggage master and road
master, Mrs. E. P. Gillet and child, of Stone
Mills, N. Y., and Thomas Wishifin, of Niel).
igati city. Among the wounded is W. J.
Hawks, of Charlestown, Va. ' Those on the
train were mostly western people.
Cutcxoo, June 29.—Thirty four ' bodies
have been recovered from the wreck of the
ill fitted train on the Michigan Southern
Railroad, which, as before reported, was
thrown from the track, by the washing away
of a culvert. Seventeen of the bodies are so
disfigured 4 : acto render _identification impos-
Bible. Others - are missing—supposed to
have been drowned: .Amoirig- the killed is
Henry, Fleckinger,- of Reading, and B. P.
AfcCuilough, of Lawrenceburg, Pa. Among
those fatally wounded is .E. C. Smith, a
banker of New York. 'The passengers ac
'quit the officers of the train of all censure
There were about ono hundred an 4 fifty
_persons on the train. The stream where..the
accident occurred', which is naturally but .a
rivulet, was swollen by the extraordinary
rains of the previous afternoon and evening,
and the dral wood brought down by the
flood choked the culvert,and convertedit into
a dam.,. The great weight of the water, with
the'cOncussion caused by the crossing of the
train, was the occasion of the sad calamity.
The train was running 'at the time at the
rate of ton, to twenty miles an hour. The
train coming wesit had passed over the em
bankment safely only three houri before the
Late from Banta Ne.
INDEPENDENCE, June 24.—The Santa Fe
' mail ha's just- arrived at this place. The
•Santa Fe advices are up to he 16th of June:
We learn that there is a great likelikood
existing of a renewal-of arlike difficulties
with the Navajoe tribei of ndians with whom
the U. S. Government was at war only a feW
months ago and concluded by formal treaty.
They have been depredating upon and steal.*
•inyrom the whites, and feel no disposition
to give up the property stolen by them or to
liberate the persons whom . they have made
captive. In cone c pence of this contumacy
the military authorities have ordered out the
U. S. troops from all the postS s in that re
gion.• Two or three companies have left
Fort St. Vrain for the Navajo country ' .
The crops will be very }therein Naw Mex
ico, partly for want of rains in proper seas
There were many returned Pike'sPeakers
in the Territory. They fa i red as badly as,
those from the States, denounced the mines
as a humbug, and declared that gold could
not be found there. •
.A seriousdifficulty.. occurred at Council
Grove with the Kaw Indians. They had
stolen some ponies from •it Mexican'train,
the return of which was demanded by the
citizens: The next day 80 - warriors came in
bringing the stolen property and told them
to take it if they dared. A pistol was fired,
it is said, to' frighten the Milieus, but they
returned the tire, slightly
'Gilki3Tarmeily of this place, and mortally
wounding a man by the name of tParker.—
The enraged citizens banded together on the
day succeeding'the outrage and took a young
chief and another Indian and hung them up*.
:The Indians are very much alarmed and
'wish to leave the. country.. ,> ,
We are in the midst •of harvest herei and
prospects are good fore bountiful yield.
.'. It is understood at ‘Vam bintha. ill gton.that the en
tire. amount necessary for. proluise of
• Mount Vernon has alrOady tea itubsoribedru
thirty. thoitsiiild dollars onl y remaining un
paid; but, the Association will not ose .the
subscription liete ffi
Until a suelenk.su 'shall
be.ikltsd to, improve the ; properly, , ow in
the most Megleotett condition. Thi ' done;
the possession Of. Witshiugton's liottle will pa'Fa
at otitis under:the otiatrolOf thw:Assoclatio ,
I'l 4 11ret . <4 160 4 1146 TA ..
-. 7 -
Fremlbe Shlipenebtieg News
This body convened in the Rev. Dr. Dar,
pies church,'in this place, on Tuesday even=
mg,. the 14th tilc„ at 4' o'clock,- P. M., and
Rev. E. Emerson,. of Greencastle. ,A•large
majority.of the members answered to the call,
of their•names, the attendance being unusu
ally large for an adjourned meeting. 9,0
,letter, the Rev: Messrs. Davis and
were admitted, lifter - eitainination. After
some preliminary buSineas the Presbytery
took .0 recess until 6i o'clock, P, M., when
they reconvened, and Mr. Fitzgerald' tip
peered for- examination.. On motion Rez,..,
Itri7Tralietr; iirgeW7fersey, was iilirtieW as
coriesponding member for • his Tresbytdry,
4..n(l4ellierbtrictirrtt - ,clcpi
"Systematic •Benificence," Yrgingthe claims
of the "Atnerican Tract and Missionary.-So;
ciety," upon.tlio attention ofthe Presbytery.
Religious services -wereAhen - had, on whieh•
occasimy Mr, 'Fitzgerald.. preti:Ched hie trial
sermon, after - whicli: the Wesbytery was re- -
nrganized,, and proceeded.to.his further ex •
arnination . ,ou Theology. - .On motioo, ad
journed. • •
On, Wednesday mot ning at, 8 o'clock, the
-Presbytery re-corivened, and was . ' opened
with prayer. The examination of Mr. F.
was resumed, on-the subjeet of church .go'.
ernment, and after reading a neat and well
prepared recture he wait received and licen
ced as d minister.• On motion, Messes.
Wherry and •Potneroy, of Middle Spring
elirch,-and Mr. Van Lear, of 2d Presby.te
'rian church, Princeton. after exam aeon
mi the evidences of thei -td.ilfdttna•
lives prom - ging them to enter, the Ministeri
al •work,• were taken under mire of Presbyte•
ry, Mr. Van -Lear wag examined, upon his'
college studies and liis examination sustain;
ed. , The minutes of the meeting of Presby
tery held' in Newville, some months ago
were then talten•up ~ fof approval or rejec
tion. After. a lengthy and interesting dis
cussion, the 'minutes were sustained and ,en,
dorsed. '.,A petition was then presented,
reigned by the Er4mberi df the Big Spring
congregation. asking Presbytery to institute
an inveitigution into the 'causes of the diTh-'
culties that church. On motion, said pe
tition-- woe laid upon the table. Rey. Mr
" Pine, of Charnbershurg charge, then present.'
ed his 'petition asking Presbytery to dissolve
the relation between him that people.,,
Presbytery granted the cipplic,ation, and
at the request_of the Chembershurg congre
gation, appointed Mr. Fine the stated flimply.
,until October taext t
DOUBLING GAP SPRINGS
MR. 161701 T Vi sitor at 'these . Springs
- takes great -pleasure in 'congratulating the
citizens of Cumberland in having in .their
covtysuch - au excellent wateriv_place as
Woublinrallp. -- TinTinuch cannot be mild
in behalf -trf- the virtue of its waters, oT its
scenery hnd of the accommodations. Jill
Tl:eiifara - not suliniased by anymf-the-places
to which W'e bogus aristocracy most do con.
gregato. To one-who delights in homecom
forts, and , desires the use of medicinal wa.
ters, he can choose no more acceptable place
than this. -The boarders are' increasing in
number, and I understand there will be quite
an accession in a few days from Philadel ;
,phis. ,Preparations are going on for the
FOurth. A large and
- making arrangements spend that - clay in
all the joyous hilarity u'ival and allowable
on such occasions,. If. you are fond of a-re
- ally good table, ynu ought to courant).
have tried many; lArt, for richness, abundance
and - variety, T believeDoubli,ng.Gap excels
any - surirmerresort 1 - have 'eber been ht.
The charges too are exceedingly moderate,
and Withicrthe iirearre- of - all Who.seek'plea:
sure or-health;- I may'writa-again.
Yours • 'Tuasner.
'NAL PLATFOIM —The Seneca nation of the
Cattarmigtis and 'Allegank reservations, re
cently held a general 'election of 'Autteers for
the ensuing year. - The contest was an anima
ted pno. although it dbes not seem that, the
nation:, is yet so - far: advanced in political
solence ns te be - d,ivided - inta - regularly organ
ize& parties.. The twcitickets'in the field were
respectivelthe "Young Men's" and the "Pee
plea " A friendLhas favorqi us with copies
of both, and we regard dimities highly 'valua
ble curiosities • The ...Young 'Men's" ticket
is headed by the following "platform" adop•
-ted fortho povernmetTand instruction of the
officers 'elected. -- •
First, The Council shall not mnke any trea
tise, either with the Government of the Uni
ted States, or the State of New. York, Ito far
as the Kansas land claim is concerned.
Second, - Tho'wbite people shall be allowed
to take leases on• individual Indians, for a
term of years for farming purposes. •
Third. The nation shall 'cause percentage
paid into its treasury, of all kinds of timber
and bark sold by the Indians to any white
Fourth,•That no liquors shall be brought
upon our lands -for the 'purpose of a sale to
The People's ';platform" is more Simple in
its construction, but equally sound. It con-
sists of two planks merely. •:Opposition to
Kansas Land Agitators." pad "in favor of the
Temperance movement." The People's ticket
with the exception of four Of its names, waft ,
The officers elected wore a President—John
Luke—a Clerk and Treaturer for' the whole
Nation:: and for each Reservation 'a body of
Councilors, a Peacemaker, three Assessors.
three Overseers of Highways, a Superinten
dent of Schooli. air , Overseer of the .Poor; a
Marsharand two Deputy Marshals.
the names upon the tickets ore turicus enough
to be repented: Among other singular cog
.nomen we find the following: Joshua Turkey
Stephen Silve'r'lleels, Dodge Fatty, John Hem
lock, Umfry Longfingers, Moses Cornplanter,.
Adolphus Blinkeye. John Shongo, Joseph
Blacksnake, William Red Eye, Little Joe, Jack
KenjocketY.john Rek Jacket, Noah Two Guns,
Young Little Joe 11. Halftoe, Jnbez Green
Blanket and King Pierce. The Jimeson name
occurs very frequently on both tickets, and
Shows that the family is a large and prominent
ono in the' Nation. •
WEIGUri OF euouucs.,—The Legislature of
Pennsylvania has fixed the following as tho
standard weights mitho various kinds of pro
duce. This is important for farmers to know,
and they should cut out and preserve the para
"By the act of March 10, 1859, the weight
of a bushel of wheat was fixed at GO pounds ;
'n bushel of barley at 47 pounds; a bushel of
buckwheat, 48 pounds; a bushel of potatoes,
Irbil), 69 pounds; act of April 15, 1855, rye,
56 pounds; act of Morel, 10;1818. oats was
.fixed at 82 pounds ; Ibis year, 1859, it has
beemaltered to 80 pounds. The other stand
ards are—corn on the cob; 70 'pout& ; cOrn
shelled, 56 pounds; onions. 57 ; timothy seed
45; cloverseed 69; bran 20 pounds. • ?These
are the principal of farm , produce sold
weight in this State. .
TUE GRAND BAIXOON EXCURSION IRCliti 6.
Louie —The first experfinental air voyage to
the seaboard took place on the Ist:bait, from
St. Louis, by Professors *ise, Ln3Lattntain
and Gager, in the Manio:4h Ballobn Ateitlan--
No learn by telegraphic dispatches to the
Asseciated.Vress, that the flora:mots visaed
over Sandusky, at half past:7 o'clock on the
morning . tite - 2d; -- and -landedat - Troy; NA;,
on the Bd, We bait) heard as get, no, paV,iou
laro of tho despeitt. • _
-PRAM OF JUDGE ZIIIINBIDX.tIion., James
Burnside;Tresident Judge of the 25th District '
of this .State, composed of the coitntlea of
Centre, Clearfield and Clinton, was thrown
out 'of his buggy and instantly killed,last week,,
just as he was about . to_ take it ride .ftou s t , liis
residence.at , Bellefonte. Judfie Burnsi de :Wits
a gradOste of Dickinson. College, and his nii
inerous friends here, will learn his . sudden'
death With regret. • " • '
A ahuar Trua.-=-thir farmers throughout
'the coutuj, die firm busily% engaged -in gath-_
In theiroropo. ,
.vine' nio.:.'llrj : ii)itg.... Rid
bleteorologleel4tetilstet% tor the
i.Therm . 9 l f -Ruin
• loafer.* I
1 72 00
178 . 0
*Tho degreo of beat in . the above register Is the dolly.
,overage 'of throe obseriallaos. - •
DESTRUCTIVE FIRE.-7About 1 O'clock
on Thursday'kat,- a fire broke out.'in the
titt4W-lif„Wm. Bentz, on Church alley. Th
e of fratne,•itad the fire Soon ex
tendedio alwellinghouse on the east tide,
owped by Mr. .john Noble, and occupied by
a fnmily naMeAfonaglian, and Utile west,.
,te, a store-house,.occupiecl by 3. 1, D. Rhoads.
etroyed, and the: Upper part of the dwelling,
witg, sgme „furniture, - was •burnt out. `Mr._
Postlethwait'sl;ouse, .oit the opposite'side,
made a narrow escape; it was on fire sever
al- tinies,. and, if the engines bad been
feW . minutes - later, would • have been past.
saving., A good'deal of ,damage was done
to the gardens and fences in the vicinity of
the fire. .Mr. Moat's had 'about a thousand
bushels of corn in 'the store-house, but we
believe - it was not7much injured. The fire,
- (161;i - tan:Ott areentitled - to full credit: for Abe
Iva) , in which they managed this fire; bSt
fur-their exertions it would have been much.
more serious and destructive. •
It is supposed • the fire originated from
shooticg crackers,: Which the boys were
playing with, as a fire • occurred from the
same cause, a ,daY or two before, but^was
extinguished by the neighbbri before any
damage was done, •
THE 4Tri IN CABLlat—The " day
we t elqrate," was, with us, very generally
'observed ,as a holiday. _A gontle.breeze from
- the north -- ; rendered the air cool and invigorat
ing, And ,t ho"atonospli ere was cleniand balmy,
until " Young America" caused it to become
murky with the smoke of gunpowder.
The day was tikkered in by. the Sumner lii
flee, who turned out for a morning parade and
presented a very neat 'and soldierly appear
-11 y -9 o'clock business wee almost en
liroiy and-the streenrivere - tilled'
with citizens, who seemed inclined to make
the most of thoholiday,-
___ The uthuil_l'Ath.,ol..J.uly_:parties 7 were dis
pensed with, hi consequence of the greater at
traction of", Balloon Ascentio . n—front the
swire, -and a !erg& nuiliberof people from
the country, were iiduced,:uvetviti this busy
season,. to come to Own ltj witness it.
During-the-forenoon a large crowd occupied
the Presbyterian Church- Square, to watch
the operition-of infleting• the balloon: - and at
deloolitbe young ter - onaut, John A: Light,
14ebanen, 1100 l his plapejn the basket the
Word was glen, "let go," dnd the balloon
rose majestioaly.and' floated off to - the south.
' , cllir. , ,Ligistia l a beautiful ascension and
lamlecipsafely Barnitz'e Mill, about five
miles from twin. A few were disposed to
grumble, because Mr Ligltt,ciid not4each a
greater altitude; but: whenbity'retlectedt hat
a fall of a thbusand feet, would hurt him
about as much,' Asir the distance was gieater,
they,seemed apparently satisfied.
, During the afternoon, thb "Sumner Rities, 4
made a parade through town, 'and the
Mount. Vernon," a junior'llook and Ladder
Company. with a miniature apparatus, made
their first appeamnse. • '
At 0 o'clock in the evening, a fine display
of fireworks on the Square; closed the public
celebration. — For this attractive feature, the
public are indebted to a few of our active
young men, whe took the matter in hand, and
secured the necessary funds for the purpose.
A "mot crowd assembled in the square to•wit
ness thefireworki;which consisted of rockets;
wheels, and roman candles, the exhibition
closipg with aheautiful polie called the Star
of Liberty. By 11 . o'clock, the streets wore
comparatively deserted, and so ends the 9th
of July in Carlisle.
-is Although there seemed to be a want of na
tional feeling in the celebration, it was cer
tainly kept up through the day, with a good
flea of spirit and perhaps in tho end, he is
the best patriot, who uses the "largest liber
ty," in °howling hie own mode of celebrating
the anniversory of the National holiday. \.\
COMMENCEMENT WEEK.—The litera
ry feust,which is jinnually provided, by our
venerable " Mother Dickinson.' for the citi
zens and strangers, who way be sojourning
with us; prornities to be unusually interesting
this season. The exorsises will 115 intro
duced by the oratorical contest of the. Junior
Class, for the Prize Medals, on Saturday
evening next, at a o'clock, P. M.
On Sunday, at 11 o'clock, A. M, Rev.. J.
P. Durbin, 1). •D. will preach the annual
sermon before the society , ofiteligiouslnqui.
ry ; and in the evening, Prof. Johnson will
preach the Baccalaureate Sermon.
Monday evening, the anniversaryof the
Belles - Lettres SocLety, et 8. o'clock, P.M.;
and Tuesday evening, the anniversary of
the Union Philesophial Society, at the same
, • •
Wednesday, iit •
11. oVoelr, A....34, 1 the an.;
noel address; before the' general 8., L. and
O. P.Soeieties, will be delivered by C. W.
Carrigan, Esq., and an oration 'before 'the
associated Alumni 'will be pronoiliced, by
Prof. Win. P. Roe,''at 8 o'ejock, P. M. '
Oa Thursday, the 'Commencement exec.
"cisee will begin at 10 o'chiek, As M. The'
graduating nlasa this year, Minibus nineteen,
and from the reputation which the young
gentleman bear, ilzor talent and acquirements,
we hails reason to expect a' brilliant series
'speeches~'froai those" - and - filyee. -
end" Seniors of the class 'of 1859.
celebrated Silver Cornet'Mand, of Philiidel7'
phis, has .lieeri, x engaged -int the occasion, and
will arrivn . dit Safurday. ,
. 01"7 ItEflataTe —Yesterday,
ebout.l2o recruits left Cpri j isio' Barracks, un
der the commend efCept: Sistiroy and Lieuts,.
M'Kee and Tracytif the Rifles, destined for
Peti Merle?. Thie
_iE 801 to be one of the,
)s . t, drilled 'deteehrotnite'., that ever left Aide
iieSt, as recruits: • '
Tito only troops no! attgiiarreeks, are the
Peinaneuoiflo Company;, litintbor.lag about
Oualiunittotruoii . • :
TUNING FEMALE COLLEGE AT ME.
onAthcenrna.—The - Sumner session 'of this
excellent Institution, closed on ,Wednesday
evening last, with the Annual Commencement
5 . •
On SundriTtnorning June 2S,.the Bnconlnm:
rente Sermon was delivered to the graduatin&
olnss, in the M. S. Church Rev.. Sr.
Wing, Pastor of the Ist preebyferinn Church .
of arliele./..11is theme was "The Object of
kilt." . . • •
On. Monday, -a public examination , of the
•classes, was held-at the College in which the
prompt answers tic - curate deTriiinsfrations
of the pupils; gave .convincing evidence of a
.4.ltoroitgls—Courso , •lK—tinstructioir,
examination, -- the - nitificpco were agreeably en
tertained with several.pieces of music.
On Tuesday evening, Robt. A Lumberton
Esq.,,A; 11arrieburg, delivered the Annual.
AchlresA, before thel 'lrvington Society, in the
111.E:.Church ; biti subject being • ••Our desti
nation She Supreme .01;jegt of Regard. • .
On Wednesday evening; the regular corn
fnencementexercises took placebefore'a crowd
ed audience. The essays read by• the youit
ladies, - evincedit high order of merit, and were
delivered with muck grace and dignity amid
;the enthusiastic applause of the audience,'
:whilst showers of boquets fell at the feet of
the fair graduates. •.
;Thmt . :llhcnre
The order of exercises were as follows
i - 7.111a375Til
ler, of Dridgvillo Def.
'Vanity bf Hawn Grandeur, by Miss Mary
t..Sinkih of rittSburoh. • .
Woman's Excelleiice, by Miss Sallie E. Fisher
of Milton! Del. '' • .
Life 'a Leasons,,by4 Ratie 4 A. Deputy, of
Milford Del. • -
Eetfilade Nen; by Miss Mary F. Norris, of
Lancaster Va. ' -
Pleasures of Memory, by Miss Suo Mice Day
of Mechanicsburg Pa.
_Eden. and- ethsorne, by • s Miset,Torinna -H
Clyde, of Harrisburg Pa. •
Authors, by ,Misp - Adc!. E. `Yells; of Wills
vino Pa. . .
The Silver Lining, by Miss Lizzie B. Adkins
tsf nilfdid Eel. '._ . .
he Spirit of Beauty, by Mies .Mar} , J. Evans
o Alorgaiatown Va.
brine of. Liberty, by 'Miss Mary St. C.
Coover of Cumlierland- co. . . .._ ..
American Literature, by Miss.. Agnes J. Bit
ner, of Bumbler'mid co.
The Chaplet of Pearls, by. Miss. Sarah A;
Bennett, of Brownsville., •
raledictor!) Addresa; by Miss Annie E. P
iittiloy, of Milford BoL '
Parting' Ode, by 'Miss Mary E. Smith, of
Pittsburgh, sung by the class. -
Previous to. the Valedictory, President. Mar
conferred on the graduates,the degree of
Ifietrees of English Literature.
This lionoirs of the College - , were distributed
as follows :
.--The-Classicalhonor,'-to -Miss .-Mary"-St: Cr
Coover. The 'Mathematical honor, Miss Sarah
A.. Bennett. - The Musidaidionor to Miss Mary
J Evans, and the honor for Deportment to
Miss Joanna 11. Clyde.'
Tbe_ezercisa_weruQL the l nioet interesting.
charneter,stbroaglioutoinil ille'elioice * music
of the Keystone Cornet band, of Meelinnice
bu'rg added, quite a eliarm_to the festivities-of
. The citizens of Mechanicsburg,.may well be
proud of Irving.Foinale College. In elevating
-the standard of female education, it a.a
bright futuie before it. .
CARLISLE AS, A SUMMER RESORT.—
Now that ,the "heated term" has reached the
denizens of the crowded cities, and n compar
cessation of business leaves them at lib
erlylo seek the cool retreats of the country ;
the question, arises in their minds, " where
shall wo go?" Should the queStion.'be'ad
dressed to those who haVe spent olio sense'
among the mountain-streams of the Cumber
land Valley, the ready response would be
given, " go to Carlisle." t,
There is no town in Pennsylvania that com
bines so many attractions for those who can
appreciate clear skies, mountain air, shady '
groves and rippling streams. Numerous well
regtiluted affoid every luxury and.
comfort to theie . intnates, whilst around it are
many points of interest, and pleasant places
of resort, which may ho visited with pleasure-.
TO all, Who are seeking a Hummer home,
we would nay, "come to us and we will. do
TRWCELEBRAiIiiii AT MECHANICS
nortO.—We have been informed by visitors
who attended tho celebration of the 4th at Me;.
chanicsburg. that the display was equal to
their most sanguine expectations, 'and that
everything passed off in excellent order. A
large procession composed of military.firenien;
citizens and strangers, marched through the
. then assembled at a grove near
towni , ,here - a free dinner, provided by the
people of Mechanicsburg. awaited them, to
which ample justice was done. n). appoint
ment; It M. liendeNon, and Thos. M. Biddle,
Esqrs., of Carlisle, addressed the meeting,
and Our informant, who is a gentleman of fine .
literary taste, and of much experience in these
matters, says, that both of the speakers did
full justice to their reputation as orators.
C. INSTITUTE.-WO acknowledge
the receipt of a letter of invitation from the
Principals. of the Cumberland Valley Insti
tute, at Mechanicsburg, to attend their first
atinntirexhibition, which took place lust ev
ening, and ,regret that other ongagemente
prevented us,,fi:em attending. This Institu•
Lion posacises - ipeculiar advantages, for the
education of young men , who wish to prepare
for Coclege, oribe active duties of life. Be
ing ideated in one of the . most enterprising,
healthy acLinoraltowns in the country, and
un6r the care of able teachers who are de.
voting tl,eir whole energies to the work in
which they are engaged. - •
HIGH SCHOOL On
'Thursday evening last, the High Schools gave
an exhibition; in Education Hall, preparatory
to tho summer vacation. We can say but lit
tle of the exercises, for the Hall was so dense—
ly packed, that we found it impossible either
to heir or See what was going . on..but from .
whet.otherkety_of,it,,we _have _po ,doubt_it
fully equalled former exhibitions.
We hope that teachers and - ,pitpils, will en
joy to the utmost, the summer 'vecation,'so'
that they ma, camkence' their several 'dudes
in the fall, with retened energy.
THEE ,FLORAL FAHt, .of the .Empiro.
Hook & Ladder'Company, in Education Hall
ie progressing finery, and as t' proceeds are
to bit,dmmiod to a praiseworthy object, wo
Iliopo It may be prOfitable. is
&comely decormml, and the 'display' of Mimi'
articles, and - proMermi ofrefreahmonte, speak
welllor (lie taste and Ill , Mrality.of donor
ap well as the untiring negy oribectoniao
'Fun • Fon TUE LITTL4
nor Blitz; We celebrated nyngician and ren
leiloquist will give' lis amusing entertain
ments in . .Educ'etton IlitiVon Monday and
iltig,The Charleston News 'declares That,
if therCharleston convention hesitates attotit ,
'a Slava Code, and especially if - Douglas is in,
danger of mind dation, the Southern delegates
will secede, antNotninate for themselves.
n nYAI. FAMILY oOF ENGLANIft=ne-fOl--,
olvving list shows the 'tames and pines pf
'• birth of each of thermal family of-England:
Priiice Albert,- .1819.
• Pfineeseltnyal, • Nov. 21784 - Or
Prineeouf Wales, Noy. 9, 1841:-
-Princess Alice,' . Apr. 15, 1843.-
Pritiee_ Alfred, Aug. 6, - 1844.
'-Princess Helena, 1846.
. Prineess,-Louisit; • Mareh, - 18, -1848.
• .Prinee Arthur, May 1, 1850:
Priifce LiNipold " - April "7
Princess Bent rice, April 14'; 1H57.
. nine children of_ :Victoria "and
Prince Albert,. font' boys. and' five„:girls.-
Their are all r except the Priii s cess Royal, to
be provided with partners by marriage.,..and
these .partners roust be foon& antong the roy
al families ofehe continent. • As'inost of tho.
sprigs of royalty oh the continent are poori
it will cost En
a gland a handsome stun 'of Mon;
Ye to nupport4 royal sAyle_these childeon_of
. • . ,
A Ilov KILLED UT ONE OP DAN RICE'S . CIE
CU.4 MEN -•‘•A week: ago last Monday, during
the performance at pan Ride's circus,
bony, N. Y., a boy. named Patrick 'Gamey,
aged about fourteen years, attempled•to creep
tinder the canvass; and thus•lave the price of
a - dmission. In doing so, however,
struck a violent blow on the ' head with d 'cJub,
from the effects of which ho has since , died.
John Osborn, an attache of the circus, has
been arfested, charged with inflicting the
uo " Sun'arawn" picture iniuttlnn good Magner ,
protype; thin is the opinion expressed by the !miffing
- Photographic Jodnals pf the day, both American and
English; these may be obtained at. the rooms of 31ra.
lteynillds,l-nuther Street, twd doors went of Itsiisllr.
Juno 15 185 W —if
Mt. 1109)FLANWS BALSAMIC
CORDIAL, - •
Thivriat standard medicines V -the present
age, have acquired their great popularity only
through years of trial. Unbounded satisfac
tion is rendered by thensin all cases; p J the
yeopli have pronounced them worthy.
Liver Colpplaint, Dyspepsia, Jaunilice,
-- Ditillitiorthe . Nervous System,
Diseases of the Kidneysi _
and all diseases arising from a disordered
liver or weakness of the atonuich and. digestive
Organs, are speedily and permanently cured by
the GERMAN BITTERS.
' The Balsamic; Cordial has acquired , a
utat:on surparsing.that of any similar pre
paratian extant. It WITLIOUT
As most severe and Jong-standing„ . •
Cough, Cold, oi Hoareoneeit,lllioilohitkip
Iluonza, Croup, 2notonciiiia, Incipient '
_ . •
and - hut - performed the m astonishing eyrie
goer knouniAr . - '
A few doses will also at once check and
cure the most severg;,Diarrhcaa proceeding
from COLD IN THE BOWELS.
`Thae tnedicines'are prepared by Dr.
JACKSON & CO., No. 418 Arch Street, Phila
delphia, Pa., and are sold by druggists and
dealers irmedicities:everywhere, at 75 cents
per bottle. " Thesianatiiii - ofe. Id: JACKSON
will be on the outside wrapper of each bottle.
In the Almanac published annually by the
paprietois, called EVERYBODY'S ALNANAO,
you will find testimony and compteudataty
notices from all pitrts of the country. These
dimadacs aiegiven.away bsS all our agents.
For sale by S. kliliott,'S IV llavcrstick Car
IMPORTANT TO-FEMALES I
• - DR. CIDIESDIAN'S PILLS. prepared by Corbegus
Chroorman, St D., Now York City. The combination
" - of ingredients In these Pills are the revolt of a long and
catennive practice. They are mild in their operation,
and certain, In correcting all Irregularities, Painful
Menstruatie., removing all obstructions. whether from
cold or otherwiseji.dache, pain in the side, palpitation
• of the heart, whites, all nervous affections, hysterica
fatigue, pain In the back and limbs, Ac., disturbed sleep
which arise.from Interruptions of nature.
TO 31 ARMED LADIES. Dr. Cheeseman'a Pills are
invaluable, as they will bring on the monthly period
with regularity 'Adios whn have been disappolttted ln
the use of other Pins can place the utmost confidence in
Dr. L'hoeseman's Pills doing all that they represent to
Warranted pnrely vegetable, and tree from anything•
Injurious. EXpllclt directions, which should be read,
accompany each box. Price $l. Sent by mall on em
closing St to any authorized agent. Sold by one Drug
gist in every town in the Untied States.
It. li. litrrcluNas, uenenti Agent for the United
States, 165 Chambers St., New York, to which all
wholesale orders should be addressed.
BANN VERT & FINN EY, Wholesale and Retell Agents.
Ilarrithurg, Pa. 111. J. KIEFFER, Carlisle, Pa.
TIRE OXVOENAT ITTERS. _
Nature, In her great laboratory, has stored some reins
dy adapted to every disease which u flesh is heir to."—
But it r quires the investigation and research of the
philosopher to discover this remedy. Such researchaed
investigation has succeeded in discovering a remedy for
that moat afflictive dispensation, the
With all Its lesser and numerous exile; and it may be
safely asserted that until the appearance of the Oxyge•
nated Bitters, a use of Dyspepsic cured, wan a rare ex—
perience'ln medical practice. Now ender the influence
of these hitters the rule is to cunt, the rare exception,
(allure to cure. Bead the following, which the !subscri—
ber requests us to publish for the beheSt of the afillcte
ALI Obdurate Case of Dyspepsia Cured
. by the Oxygenated Bilkers.
The following from a gentleman well known to the
region In which he Hies ought ,to satisfy all those of
WASIMTOWN, N. J., July 26,1866
9. W. FowLs & Co., Boston—Sine : Nine years since I
was attacked by the curse of all diseases, Dyspepsia,—
which so afflicted me ss to cause great oppreesion, full
' uesk, and bloating of the bowels immediately, alter eat
lug, accompanied with terrible pains In the stomach,
often occasioning karma, vomiting, acidity, and head
ache, together with general debility and suffering, al
,. together rendering life a burthen.
After having tried every known remedy without of
feet, and despairing of ever renining my lost health, I
. . warthlriuced to make usest&he Oxygenated bitters, the
good Weds of 'Which were immediately visible on my
- • health and system. Before using a whole bottle I was
entirely cured; and I fuel a-pleasure in inducing all
like Inatome as myself to make use-of this remarkable
remedy. THEO. CALDWELL.
Prepared by SET if W. YOWLE A 00., Poston, and for
sale by Samuel Elliott and S. W. Haveretick. Carlisle;
Ira Pay kfechankgiburg; Kuts A Wise, Shiremanstown;.
S. O. Wild, Sfervvilirf; Shoemaker & Elliott, Newburg;
, J. O. Altick, Shippensburg; and by appointed agents,
and dealers in medicine all over the country.
• L NNE'S WORM SPECIFIC.
'PREPARISD DY FLEMING 81108..
- • siel_the tbllowitur, from a customer.' shows the de
• mend which this greet medfrine bas created whyeTer
Omuta:Ho. Tinge co., Pa., March 30, 1850.
Means. Fiegteo 'tonseduehre
of the great consuniptfon of your Worm Specific' , i n
tbin place end vicinity, wu have entirely Odin tutted our
stock. 11 e should feel obliged by your forwarding, via
Corning, N. Y... 20 dos, with your,blll,,on the recelftt of
which we will remit you the money.
From the wonderful effects of said Specific" In the
teelthborhood, there could be sold annually, a large
quantity, if to,Dre had (wholesale and retail),frout some
local agent. If you,' would o2topuneate a person fier
trouble and yammer, of vending ,
. I think I could melib
ltdo.your advantage to do PO. - I.•
. Yours respectfully,
• , Per W. N. Doers*.
Porchlsers will be ea' reful to ankle' Dr. Inane's!
Celebrated Vermlfuge, manufactured
Of Pittsburg, Pa. , All other Terndfuges in ounparisou
ere worthless. : Dr. M' bane's genuine Verrolfume 1/10 0 his
.relebrated Livbr Pills, certhow be bed at all respectable
drug ta ) me*, Nonegehuine. without the Aviator. of •
e 13 „ , , , PLUMING altos.,
HanOi nut l 4: fkle9z!"#7
HAIR DYE-HAIR DYE PAIR .1E
..:Ven..'h....,Dateltieiorta Hair Dye,
mtp . Oltl4lNAL AND DEBT IN•TIIE.WORLD I
. All others are mere imltallons,..od should beavolded
you wish to escape ridicule • . .. - •
. - 0 nmr,.ltED, OlbDUSTY'llAllt - Dyed - instantly - Dra•
beautiful and •natural Brown or Mimic, without lb.
least injury to Hair nE Skin. . •
FIFTEEN .MEBALS AND.. DIPLOMAS have been'
awarded-to Wtn. A:Batchelor since ISMI. and Door 80,-
0(o) applicatldn..hilve bean made to the (lair of his pa.
trona of Id. &mous\ Dye, •
' lill. A. lIATCHEWIt'S HAIR DYE, produce 3 color.
notto be distinguished from nature. and Is wafrgan Col
not to Injure Ica loithe I st, however long It may be eon
tinned. and the 111 Recta of Bad:Dyo remedied; the
Hair invigorated for,.Life by this Splendid Dye.
Mode, odd or wined (n 9 private room) atllke.Wll/
factory, 283 liroaclivay, New York. '
— Stild - iii sill - eitlea end tirw - iii"Vflbeßrted States by
Druggists and Fancy Hoods Dealer..
Ile. Tho Genuine hoe the name and addressupon •
eteci plates pgraving on foursidesof-eselLitex.a.....----
,--- 4 -- - - w.uurior A. BATCHELOR, 1
, • ZVI Broadway , New York.
. OD.. Sold by Druggists In Carlisle.
NVIOS—WIOB—WIOB —Batsheinr'e Wigs and Toup
1 ko. miriWPITE -. SheTonve..stegehl.,..o...V.thattd. .
hie. Fitting to.a charm—no turning up behind—no
Fhtinking-Oir the head;-Indeed, this is the - only - Estab
lishment where these things am properly undorittood
and made, 21311
-roods..Y, New York. n0v.17,68-ly.
VARREI 4 , lIERRIING & C 0.13
Late tria — tit Dubuque, loqra.
Dumulitz,. Jen. 7, iSfig
.!lento: j am requested by lib.. TA:C. : Cochrane, of
thin place, to nay to put that on the Inorviing of the
4)h instant, about .3 . o'clocki hie store took fire, and .the
entire stock of goods wee destroyed. , The heat became
so suddenlih.tense tbdt none of the goods could poralt
bly be saved; but fortunately his looks : and paper.
which Were in' one of , ,your Champion Safes, were all
_mserrefd_2prfectly„. _WelL_thei--ta „. ay—be-called
Champion, for.during t whole roittlrigrrapan there was
one incessant pouring of ame directly upon the safe
— Mach contained iliem. And still, upon'openhig it,the
inelde.was found to be scarcely warm, while the outside
...was moat severely scorched. Yours truly,
N. A. 3fcCLIIRE.
Herring's Mont Champion Fire and Burglar•Proot
Safes. with Hell's patent Powder Proof Locks, afford
the greatest security of an e yare in the world. Also
Sideboard and Parlor Safes, elegant workmanship and
finish. for. plate. dec. • N
FARREL, HERRING & CO., hare removed from 34
Walnut street, to their new store. No. 629 Chestnut at.,
leyne's (lalb) where the largest assortment of Safes In
the world can be:found..
- FARREL, RERIONO & CO.
629 Chestnut etreet, , (Jayne'sllall,) Philadelphia
Mar. , lo, 1859.
itioDErtiv 1N VEN TIONS
We know of no invention or neodern times that de
servesor to destined to occupy a higher niche In the
temple of fame, than the discovery - or invention of the
Vegetable or Epileptic Pills,for curing Epilepsy, or Pall.
log Fits, Sperms. Cramps, and all the various merlin.
cations of, nertomodisease. Dr. Seth S. Hance. of .108
Baltimore St., Baltimore, 01,1.. the Inventor, is certainly
entitled to the best wishes of the benevolent portion
of mankind, who experience a pleasure by the alleviation
of .hurnao 'suffering When Dr. fiance first prepared
these Pills, he Intended them solely for Fits, Cramps
/Bid Spasantsrbut --- subsequent experience satisfactorily
proved to - him; that In addition to - their -remarkable
sanative. properties in this class of diseases, they exert.
d a perfect control over the entire nervous system.—
fie was then indura. to try them In caserof Neuralgia,
Tie Doloreux, Nervous Headache, Palpitation of the.
Heart, Incipient Paralysis, Hysteria, MuscolayDeblilty
- and a tiost - or - otlidelli - s -- C - nues. epri aging from ...lack of
nervous energyJn all of which his anticipations *ere
crowned with the most sanguine success. Persons at a
distance, by writing and sending a remittance to Dr.
Nance, can, have - the medicine forwarded Id - their post
office address, he.paying the postage. The prince orator
n single box. $3. two boxes. $5, or $24 per, dozen. .We
have given his address above. [may2s,lo
. I .DALLEI"S MAGICAL PAIN EXTP.ACTOR.—In al
diseases Inflammation more or less predoininates—now
to allay,lullammatlon strikes et the root orlillseast---
hence and [Minedlate cure. - Dalley's Magical Pain FA
tractor, and mithing else will allay lutlednmatlon et
once. and make a certain cure. .
PALLEY'S . MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR will curs
the • fullowlutt among a great catalogue of dlseaaca:
Burns, Scalds, Cilts. Chart* Sore Nipples, Corns, Bun—
ions. lirulses, Strains, Rites, Poison, Chilblalns,Bilea,
Scrofula. Ulcers, Fever Soies, Selma, 'Ear,ache, Piles,
Sue Eyes. Gout, Swellings,. Rheumatism, Scald Head,
Salt Ithbumr Baldness,. Erysipelas, IGogwortit, Barbers
Itch. Small l'ox, Mensles,'ltash, Ac., Ac.
-To soni•3 It may appear Incredulo u s that so many &IS
vises should be reached by 0110 article; such an idea
will vanish when reflection points to the fact, that the
salve is a , ombinatitiwof logredlnents, each-and=every
ono apt.lyina a perfect antidote to Its opposite diabrder.
DalleyOlagical fain - Extractor In its effects Is magi m
cal, because tho time is short . between disease and a
.permanent cure: and ft is an extractor, as It draws all
disiaso out of the affected part, hailng nature as perfect
as bilfore the Injury. ' It 14 Scarcely inicessary to say that„ .
nu 11(M - sic - Work reanufitctery should be one
went without It, .•
No Pain Extractor is genuine unless the box bas Upon
lEe ateel plate engraving, with the name -of henry
Laney, Manufacturer. -
'For sale by all the Druggists and patent medicine
dealers thmughout the Unifed States and Canadm,
Principal Depot, 161 Chambers St., New York.
n0v.17,'58-Iy. \ C. F. CIIACK
TO FARMERS. -
VIA hl now prepared
to furnish, hi any quantities, From 100 to 1000 aen,y or
more, good forming and growing lands, in Randolph
and adjaceint counties, In western 'Virginia, within 12
or 15 hoti t t l of Baltimore, and 24 of New Yolk.
The la Is fertile and well , timbered, the climate
very healthy, and so mild that sheep can be ordinarily
wintered with vltry little feeding, and atiere a cow can
. missiles cheap as &chicken in New England. - They
Ut, bo sold clap, and on easy terms, or exchanged for
improved property, Or good merchandise. "
Address, with F.l). stamp, B. Franklin Clark, 118
CARLISLIG PRODUCE MARKET.
Repiwted weekly for the Herald lty
.Woodward & debraldt
FLOUR Superfine, per bbl,
do. Extra, do
do. •- Fatuity do.
WHITE WHEAT per utx sk.
IREU do , do.
TINIOTHYSEID y ' do.
WINTER' BARLEY ' do.
• MoNney, July, 4 1859.
There is no export demand for Flour, and
market .continues dull and unsettled
standard superfine being offered at $6 26 '1•1
bbl: today, witlemt finding .buyst; which es
tablishes a lifither decline; the receipts aro
light and the trade are the only buyers at from
this figure up . to $6 5067 and $7 7l 79 bbl.
for common to choice superfine, extras and
fancy brands as in quality. Rye Flour is al
so lower, with small sales at $4 25
Cimu Meal isAteady, with. further sales of a
bout 700 bbls. Pennsylvania meal at $3 65
There is very little demand for Wheat, as
the market, like flour, continues dull and un;
settled; salmi include about 3,000 bus taken
in smut; lots at $1 5001 60 for reds, and $1
6001 70 for white, as in quality, the latter
for choice lots only, which are •scarce. Rye
islower, and about 1,000 bus 'Penn'a have
sold at 860. Corn is firmer to-day. and good
yellow is wanted at 820., but there is little or
none afloat to.day. - Oats continue unsettled
and prices are lower, with rather more doing
t the deoline, and about 1.00 bus sold at
40c. for Delaware, and 41®42c. for Penna.,
afloat. Buckwheat , —Notbing doing; it is of
fered at 70®700.
In Ms borough, on tbo 15th ult., Mho MARY WEA
In the 67th year of her age.
ANTED.—A yaung - man wishes a
Weituatlon as Teacher in a tan.lli or In a await
school, commencing immediately of in a few weeks.—
Ail the usual branches pursued in an academy will be
taught, and best or rateroncragiaen as to qualifications.
Address, without delay, AAA fillthr,
July 6, 1859—fit Carlisle, Post Office.
NOR .k.A iron TWO A n FTERNOONS
•• AND TWO EVENINGS!
---EDUCATION HAL WARD
SIGNOR BLITZ. the world renowned ventriloquist
'and magle.an, with bin learned Canary DINA will give
'his amusing entertainments at the above place on
Monday and Tuesday, July 11th and 12th, commencing'
In the afternoons at a o'clock. and in the ereoluga at 8.
Admission 25 cents. Children II cents.
July 0, 1551/.
ATtACITER,WAiCTED - .:--
A School Teacher for a sessiOnmcinths,
commencing about the let of October ! la* at Now
Cumberland. App li cation n be Made nally or
.by letter to . JACOB CAItPhIiTER, .
Frey of the board.
R. Stearn; Nee'y. • '
.New Cumberland, June 29, 1829-2 m
:p. STONE TAVERN TO 'RENT.
- That atilt known Tavern stand ' , Rowell on the
R ',taut Hutton' road often. Whs. west of Carllsk.
Min pecut occupant hash's purchased 'alarm In' the
west and being desirous of moving 'would also
t pruertislon at any time: - For turthor parttrulara apply •
Juni 29040. '• .• . OarllNley ra. .
6 - .26