Newspaper Page Text
,• . CARLISLE, 'A.
PEOPLEIS STATE TICKET.
FOR . AiRITOB. GENERAL.
THOMAS E. COCHRAN,
of York County
— .Fon stay
. of Berks County.
The.gentlemen below named have been sa
tin:led to cenetttore the State Committee of
the People'j Party of .Pennsylvania : .
Chairmod—Hon. REVI•ICLENR, Lebanon.
let. Robert C. Smith, Philadelphia.
- - .1. Henry E. Wallace,.
Geo.N. Pomeroy, - / 4 •
5~ William B. Thomas, . •
02d" Jamesj. Lewis, Morgan's Corner.
Sd Robert India Norrihtown.
4th J. Wilson Cowell, Doylestown...
6th -Jahn H. Oliver, Allentown.
6th 'John S. Richards, Reading. ' •
7th Robert M. Palmer, Patsy/111e.. • °
6th B. H. Rauch, Mauch Chunk. • •
"11t6 8. P. Chase, Montrose.
10th -S. P. Long Street,
11th". Wtn. A. Williams, SoiMport.
Igth B. Rush Pe.triken, Look Haien:
18th Israel Gutelius, : "Selinsgrove.
14th Lemuel Todd, Carlisle. • •
--- -16th Josph-Caseyr .Harrisburg. -
16th Bartram A. Shaffer, Lancaster. .
17th Wm. M'Conkey, Wrights Ville.
'lBth James C. Austin, brConnelsburg.
•-• 19th J. Sewell Stewart, , litintingdan.
20th Lewis W. Hall, .Altoona.
-2lst -Titian J. Coffey,-----,--Indiann, •
22d D.W. Shryock, .Greensburg.
28d Joht Hall,. • - Washington. ,
. • 24th J. Heron' Poster, Pittsbure:
‘"' Russell Errett'
26th Thomas J. Power, Rochester,
26th John S. Pomeroy, . New castle.
27th J. Newton-Petlis, " Meadville.
28th Henry Soutber; - --- - — Rid gew ay. , • '
President of the Convention..
FIGHT OF EMFFILAGEi
The trick of the Looofocos, in introducing
au amendment into • the Massachusetts Con-,
ititution obnoxious to naturalized citizens,
with the hope of throwing .the blame- on the
Republican party, is thus cl9arly exposed-by—
one-of-their.own. owns. ,
. "The Republicans were by no means unani
'Mous in the support of the amendment. In
- the county- of Worcester—the strongest Me
- publican county in the State—a county which
usually gives a majority of five thousand for
gin Republieun ticket—the vote was nearly
. \yen: &wild Republican papers opposed it,
. and it is quite clear the Democrats could have
defeated the amendment- without, straining
v themselvenjmuch, if they had desired to do so.
Bottle of Soiferlnv
- Later arrivals from Europe, gives us im
' portant intelligencif - from the seat of war.
•A.noher terrible battle had taken plaoe be
tween the Allies and Austrians, in which the
latter were defeated. The Dattle hutted from
four o'clock in the morning until eight in the
, The Austrian , forces on the Minelo,, were
over 200,000 men. '
Napoleon to the 'Empress.
- CAVEIANA, • June 25th, 1.80, P is
impossible's', yet to obtain the details of the_-,
battle of yesterday. The enemy withdrew last
night. . I have passed the night in the room
occupied in the morning by the Emperor of
Austria. General Niel Ise been. appointed a
Marshal of France.
PAVEIANA, June 260, 11.80, A. M.—The
Austrians who bad dossed the Mincio for the
purpose of atteckingne with their whole body
have been obliged to abandon their positions
and withdraw to the left bank of the river.
.They hake blown up the bridge ofGoito. The
lose of the enemy is very considerable, but
ours is much less. We have taken 80 cannon,
more than 7000 prisoners antl-8 flags. Gene
.ral Niel and his corps d'armee have covered
themselves, with glory, as well as the whole
army. The Sardinian army inflicted great
laud on the ,enemy,, after basing contendqd
With great fury against superior forces. -
• There has been no circumstantial account
of the battle published at Paris. Private de
spatches intimate 'that the French army has
.ehtfered so severely aa.to be unable to resume
the •ofreeefre. Vague rumors also put • the
French loss in killed and wounded at twelve
thousand—The battleAvas fought at Self.-
Penis, Tuesday.—Generals Anger, Forey,
Dien, and L'Admirault were wounded slight
ly at ffolferino.
PARIS, Wednesday June 20 —The lighiteur
of this morning contains the following:
CAVRIANA, June 28.—Our troops have past
ad the Minoio without hesitation, the enemy
havipg withdrawn therefrom.
The following is the Austrian official ac
count of the battle :
VERONA, June 25.—The day before yester- ,
ay, ( our right wing occupied' Pozzolenge,
Bo etino and Cavriana, and , the left wing
-pre sedffirward as far as Onidizzolo and Castle
Ooffredo, but were driven back by the enemy.
A collision took place Between the two en
, tire armies. at 10 A. M. yesterday. Olir left
under general Wimpfen, advanced as far as
Chiese. In the afternoon there was a con
centrated assault on the heroically defended
town of Solferino. Our right wing repulsed "
. the Piedmontese, but on the other hand, the
order of our centre could not be restored, and
our losses are extraordinarily heavy. The de
velopment of . powerflul masses of the enemy
s against our left wing, and the advance of his
main body against Volta; caused our retreat,
Which begun late in the evening.
VIENNA, June 26.—The Austrian Corres
pondence contains the following :
The, day before yesterday the Austrian army
crossed the Minoio atiour points, and yester;
day came upon the superior force of the.ene
say in the Chiese. After an obstinate combat
of twelve hours our army withdrew across the
• Miele. Our headquarters are now at Viva
The tendon Mies says that the 'Austrians
have moat candidly admitted their defeat; and
thathistoryscareely records a bulletin in which
aud, a disaster is more explicitly avowed. . .
A CURIOUS FACT, If Tans.—,Cass county,
immediately west of Censtentine,
dotted by lakes strungtipon threads of water,
which link them together for'miles in extent.
II bas been discovered that, they contained
whitefish, precisely the same - fish that half so
long been found and captured in' our largo
likes, and salted, for market. They have .
• been steadily . increasing from year to year,
until quite large hauls are made, and
Ash, then very small: came in our midst some
ten years ago, upon the 'wings or: tremen
dous storm that. sarept with fury over Case ,
moray,. and they fell, . 4 some ppm land and
semi upon 'water," were " found ' gasping
. upon land' after the storm, was spent, by many
persons who were.in its track. . They, went up.,
- from Lake Michigan,' probably, ,ln * water
' ',pout. The seed was well sown, and the crop
lea continual one to'all persons In the 'Tiffin-.
ity of theso 1 •
r We esti. attentlen to the Vblie, isle of Talus
tap rest estate , by the assignee*of . Peter P.
offers eit -- opliiirtutiity.ior proQtabli
thit 04,44 area, wow.
ie degree of heat In the above iegleter lithe dell:
average of threribbeeriattone.
Loss:—On Monday evening, the 11th
inst. a lady lost a plain gold bracelet on her
way to Emory M. E. Church. The finder will
be suitably ' rewarded by leaving it at this
Arm en pant CosTzsr."--The annual COM
=lmminent -verCisea of Dickinspn College,
were inaugurated on, Saturday, the. 9th
-by-.the JuniotCeniest for the grigg Medals,
in. Emory Me E. Church. • I
' At 8 o'clock, P. 111.,•the procession entered
the Church,:escorted i by,..Aeck's Silver Cornet
-Band, of Philadelphia; -Who church - waavrell
filled but not crowded, the ladies, forming a
large portion of the andience..,
Mier prayer by. President Collins, theOgiti•
petitore addressed the audience in the follow.
log order:. . •
— 7 - The Central - Idea otHisticy, -- by -- William - L - .
.Cannon. Bridgeville, Del.
Italian Poetry, by Jacob otwalt4Fi‘ eeland.
Democracy the. Genius of AgriCulture, by A.
Sciatliern Shreve, Alexandria C 0.,. Va.
Dream Life, by Hugh - Gordon
TheDlassic,lhaTeachir of the Practical, by
Ben . . F. Ball, Washington, ,
The Power of Thought, by George Baylor,
Jefferson, Va. ,-
Action, not Years, the Criterion of Life, by
J. Lester. Shipley, Baltimore, Md.
— The Mission of Genius, by John W.. Landis,
Dauphin Co. .
The Master Mind, Wm, Fisk Towneend,'Tal
hot CO., Md. • -
— Cause - and Effect, by D. Merritt Eckman,
Po'sthumour Glory, by Clarence C. linkeoii;
From the Boston Pllot
Originality, 'by Rufus E. Ebapley,•Carliale t
Decision - of Oltar - actir, by S. Hartman To
num, - Danville. •
In view Of the final result of this contest,
it does not become us to say anything that
might seem to affect the deeiiiion of the Com..
rnittee. The speeches were well written, vig
orous. in thought and glowing in language;
but some of then= weremarred in the delivery;
by indietinct utterance :or constraint 'of sio 7
tion. It was a^ very oreditablverformince
however, and as a whole;:.we thini9it,was su
perior in tone and effect, to former exhibi
tions of the Junior Claim.
The enjoyment of the audience Was. very
much enhanced by The 'admirable music' of
the band.- _ "
SERMON lumen; TUE SOCIETY or RELIGIOUS
neninir.—Ou Sunday, Rev. J. P. DUESIN,
D. D., preached the annual sermon before the
Society of Religiose Inquiry. This Society is
creposed of yo?tig men connected; with the
College, and the well known reputation of,
their speaker on this occasion, brought to
gether a large audience. His discourse was
founded do the 28th.and 27th verses of the
17th chapter of the Acts Of the Apostles.
to dwell on all the face of the earth; mid . bath Iletei•
mined the times before appointed, and the. bounds of
their habitation ;
That they should seek the Lord, if haply they might'
feel after him, and find lam, though he be not far from.
every one of no."
The discourse occupied about an hour and
a quartet:: add was listened Co with marked
the Rev. H. M. JOHNSON; D. D.; preached the.
Baccalaureate sermon to the. graduating class,
from the following text:
" Whateier thy hand fladath to do, do It with thy
The, sermon 'or lecture, for it partook of the
characteristics of both, was a.very beautiful
and appropriate production. '
ANNIVXRBART 01 TM ' B. L. SCKIIrri.-0n
Monday evening, Emory M. E. Church was
filled with a large and intelligent tuglience.to
witness the anniversary 'exercises of the Belles
Lellres Society. These annual literary con
tests; between the red and white are al
ways lol3.ked forward to with great pleasure
by'our citizens, and the champions of the So
ciety, on this occasion,- had great,reason to
congratulate themselves on the array of bright
eyes, which greeted their appearance on the
The following, was the programme for the
evening : •
. The Anniversary Address, by Geo. H Zim
merman of-Baltimore Co. Md., was a fine pros
duction on the practical tendencies of the age,
as evinced in the regular progression of in
ventions and discoveries. His dieing addrehs
es to the rival society, to his fellow members,
and the pupils in the Preparatory. Department
were in goodleste, and showed that the du
ties of Anniversarian, bad been confided to
able bands. .
The Poetry' of the Peneil.LA. H. Ege, of
Wrightsville. The Object of the speaker will
to prove the agency of the: Pencil, in the ele
vation of taste. His poetio ideas were cloth
ed in glowing language; and the speech was
alike Creditable to himself and the society
which he, In part, represents. . •
The .True Han.—J. W. Wright, 'Curnber
land, Md. This gentlemin, in his analysis
;f human character, took tho ground that in
dependence, self-reliance and originality of
thought and action, were the prominent traits
of true manhood, and instanced the public
life of Washington, as a notehle example that
man is not the creature of circumstances.—
As a politician, the true man' is not bound to
the obligationi of party; but like Henry
Clay, "would rather - be right• than be Presi.
'dent." In Religion, he ill bound by
teas, but becomes a reformer of the age, and
his character lives in•his works,
Mr. Wrigiiiiivierliiiinerne'etLa n d-forcibler
in hie remake, _ • _
, The Crusades,. C. 6. Penuel, Salisbury Md.
This speaker bad a lofty theme forhiusubject,-
blending the stern facts of, history ~with the
'wildest dreams of r mance ; but in the time
allotted, the speak r coui4 nniY,Ylnw it,', in its
political aspect: Taking the rarions atruigles
n the ircirid, is ' ()suited mahliy by an . 'abuse
of power, he traced reformatory raitaapres ati
the reedit of
,eticb;tind,lit thi's light consitihrU4
tlie t'ini(ulelteiaa,.link ;lrilliet.greit:iihain-Uf
ivii/tl44Tllloth. ' , / 4 i' *TNT oPluitit4 lo4ll .,
fi 0010 4!! , , ~.';i . : 1 ,-;-::'- :,;"' .'•',.-,.. ..,.; ."
1 ,. i ;
(B ,, o fi nt , an 4 hif or a 1. • ths Live of Adoenture:Thos. S. Parker,
. • : "*""'"" Carlisle.- This. speech was among the most '
effeddve• delivered during the e vening. In
. - ,
the close .of - his rermirki; the speaker paid
"glowingCributesto De Soto. the discoierer of
the . Nliesiesippi.' Bayard'
. Tayior, ,John,
Franalirt.'aild 'Baron iiiueboldt;.but ' we were
setnewhat tourpriiiecl 'that lie did not.' - inolinie•
among the llst of heroes, to , whose iniventnrous .
esploite the world dwes so, much, the name of
Tthe_gallant_Dr-4ratie.-whose_lninented death, -
in' the midet-of: his . i fame an4neefuliceao, , so
recently'east a gloom overthe country:
True Pride of Anceory.—D. Stone,
Norfolk; Va. This speaker started out' trith
the declaration that taan'enitture binds him
cause of human rights, ,was "ti, patent of no-.!
-bilitrworth'ell - the - bloodand-lineaWel - the - Ti
old world. Thattt required no monument to
perpetuate, the memory of true greatness, and.
that in the just 'appreciation of our civil and
religious liberty-=the itiastenpieee- of-gov 7
eminent; itedeveloped• by tieleros and sages
of the Revolution, :mire 'could find the Artie
Couch -stone to pride of ancestry. • ~
Good order prevailed throughout the exhi
.bition, each speaker receiving his due mead of
'applause from the audience .and It"piofusion
of beautiful boquets, from the ladies. • During
the entertainment the Band contributed some
of their Ohoicest Selections of music. • . ,
!f logh~l fighter for the .Weep'
Ending July 1 Alb, It 9.•
Thermo Rain. I • Remarks
I- ' • meter.* : '
172 - 110 -
72 00 I
' And bath made of one blood all netlopa of men for
tACCALAUSZATI BStliON.-111 the evening,
CELEBRATION Or THE 4T4.--7The late,
anniversary of American Independence, ;vas
mote generally observed in fhie . cbunty, than
it eves wasnitifaition to the cele
braiions at Carlisle and Mechanicsburg, no'
ticed irr the Hera d of last week, we find that
enthusiastic celebrations-were abni held in
Newville and ShippenSbuilt, From a glow:
,irtg description in the 'Fancy Star, we learn
that atNewville the day was ushered in by
'martial music and the ringiNg of belle. Bu•
sinew of all kinds was suspended, and , me;.
c heeks,. merchants, clerks end professional
men, all seemed determined' Oa having a
holidrAL About nine o'clock, the Big Spring .
Co etßand paraded the streets, performing
in their usual excellent style.. At the time
appointed, a procession was formedconsist
ing of the Band, Fire Company anl - ellizens,
under the marshalship of Jesus 11foGanirsn,
Esq., The Fire Company had about forty
men on parade, under command of Capt.
Geo, W. NORTH. " •
After parading through the streets, the
procession repaired to the beautiful grove of
the Messrs. AUL, where a sumitaous dinner
was prepared. ' After dinner the Declaratien
of Independence was read by Master Sheila
barges; and a - number - of toasts - drank - by the
company. Eloquent speeches were made
on the occasion by J. -J. Herron. and James
_McKeehnni Esqrsr, and Mr.-S.- A. Sollenber
ger ; after whicii, the procession re-formed
and returned to town, • every " one being
pleased with'the events of the day.
The citizens. of Shippensburg celebrated
the (fay in a beautiful grove at the Ilea of
the Sprirg, The Shippensburg News • says:
- " At 12 o'clock the meeting was organized
by the election of Judge HENRY Helix as
President, and ALEXANDER MCCUNE as Vice
President: The exercises were then com
menced by the, reading of the Declaration of
. Mr. W. W. Wita,tsWhich
was done in a clear and distinct voice, at the
conclusion-of which the ReV: F. A, Rumtv
took the stand, and in an address of almost
an hour in length, riveted the - attention — of
'his audience. Mr. R. handled his subject in
a masterly manner, and his address through , \,
Out was, one of more than ordinary power
and beauty—many of its passages were tristy
eloquent and sent a thrill to the heart of every
one present. His reference to the great" Ben.
tucky Commoner," the noble Harry clay,
was .one of the finest thinge of the kind we
have ever heard."
After the oration, an original poem, writ.
ten for the occasion, by John McCurdy, Esq.,
was read. It is a beautiful production,
blending the Spirit of poetry; with the fire of,i i
patriotism, and we shall take an early oppor•'
tunity of placfng it in the columns of the
Herald. % A bountiful dinner was served up
by Capt. Jeffreys, of the Union Hotel, after
which, a• number of spirited' tortsls were
drat* amidst the cheers 'of the company. A
beautiful feature of this celebration, was the
presence of a large delegation of ladies,
which lent grace as well es dignity to the
festivities of the day.
SUICIDE.—George Finkinbinoler a re
spectable citizen of Frankford township, hung
himself on Friday last. We understand that
he had complained of being unwell, and on
Friday morning, Dr. Dale, had visited him and
it3ft some, medicine. Later in the day some
friends called to see him, ilnd urged him to
take the medicine; but he refused, dud while
conversing with them, he said he would walk
out to the barn, and see what they were doing
After being absent some time Ms wife be
came alarmed and requested some one to go
and look for him, as he was tiubject,to
ing spells. On proceeding to tho' 3 barn, he
was found banging by a trace-chain, which he
had used for the purpose, quite dead. He was
a pan of about 82 years of age, in comforta
ble circumstances, and no cautio can be.as
signed for the rash sot unless clamed by a
temporary abberation of mind.
Coroner McClellan, held an inquest on 'the
body, and the jury made a return, in :moor-,
dance with the facts.
ATTEMPTED Surma. —,Wo are in
formed..that a widow living in town, named
Mrs: LiPhait, attempted to commit suicide a
day or two ago, 'by taking arsenio, Dr. Ward
was called in, who applied the proper reme
tfies to restore her, and the woman is now
slowly recovering from the effects of the poi
, ANOTHER ATT EH . SUIOIDE.-011
Saturday evening ,last, , a eOlored• woman
named Green.. living in ChapeUtiley, endita:V.-
ored to. "shuffle off this mortal coil," by
hanging: She fisiined herself in a privy, and
having the rope, swung , hereelfnff ;
some ofille neighhors suspecting her design,
broke open the door and cut her down before
life was extinct.
FATAL ACCIDENT —On the 4th inst.,
Edward Coover, a son of Mr. Geo. V. Coover,
pear Meoltsttictsintrg f _t,n . motapapiedit team...to,
-themounEsin-foria-load of-bark,on- loa d--
turn home,_when in the neighborhood of Rao=
Tar's' Mill, the boy was driving, while the
-wagoner_walked_behind to attend .to the break,
as thetireri3deawinding a hill.' It is supposed
the boy reached suddenly for a hunith of char
ries as they Pastutd under the tree, and in the
effort,wae thrown from the saddlo, tud.before
the wegonarbouldstop.the horeee,•both wheels
went overfilthead, killing hioribetaaitly. Ile .
was * promising youth, about foirteen • years.
itt,age,,-and-bitr - funeral - vitietsttentfedli,y,
.larioi;.sigsal*Of sympathizing relati ves and
tiodi." • „i
.suppao ME9ilArtro6.— ,
It has long ;: been ncattlidect of .well.foundod
,complaint among out:, Mechanics, that the'citi
sena did not fully
appreciate the iMpOrintice• of protecting home
Interests being.toa apt to send to the cities
for furnituretind btliirir"Geiesof hqueekeePing,
to thnmanifes9njury of their neighbors, and
their own loie in the end tot. they have fro
qttentlifetind,,: when'tee late; that they could,
baie bought - thettanie , nitlidett hero, at aleis ,
'price. '. ';he'rettoott allegtuL for this pantile-le t
that our Mechiniai. cannot, supply them, - if
*this e*ouso e'er bad any foundation, a Walk
through the .furniture ware rboins of A. 0:,
Hiving, on West Main Street. will show that
•Ho has now on hand nvery:fine assortment
of parlor, ohamberAnd cottage' furnituiid
his; own as well as city make, of fine work.
Inanship and style, inificient to :please the
most fastidious ; and,Alas ,increased
!or supplying all' demands at , short notice.
Give, him a call and be convinced. ,
Painvio.-:-The colored Baptist coo:
gregation of this place, live riorganized, and
are holding tfieknanetinglinihe small church
Wastaeust Alloy,'"fortnerly knoWn rts the
"Salt Boi." We have long thought that.a
sprinkling of spiritual "say was absobitely
necessary, to save the bacon of &portion of our
colored population they
.hOve become com
pletely demoralized,. and Seine o f the. worst
specitnetis of both sexes, may be seen loafing
daily :around the - Market . ogee , . Bad whis ,
key maddissoltite liabits; are doing.a.fearful
work among theta and it is to be hoped, that
these phihnithrophic citizens who are ardent
and liberal in - the euppert-of toreign'miesione;-
wilt soon turn their attention t o 'Abel "heathen
at our doors."'
SERIOUS. AuurDEirr.-On Thursday
last, Dr: John •Zollinger,_of this. phice, with
his three sons, were in'a carriage on a visit to
his farm in,Silver Spring township. While de
scending along 011, , part of the harnees gave
way, and the horse bdeorning frightened ran
off. Finally the carriage was overturned and
the inmates pitched into the road.; when found
by some - haryett hands. Dr. Z. and one of his
eons were still insensible, and all of them are
more or lees , injured.. One of the ,boys had
. hisarm sobadly broken, that it isnot propabla
ho will ever hive the use
. CARLISLE Srqurgas - --A reference to
our advertising eolumne .will show, that this
popillar summer resort, is how opened for.the
reception of visitors. -Among the many water•
ing places in the vicinity of Carlisle, none is
more deservedly populaf - than the Carlisle'
.Springs ; the water has valuable medicinal
properties,and the buildings have all the space
nod comfort of a-flist class hotel, -under-the
superintendence of the proprietors 'who spare
no-efforts to surround their guests with "henie
comforts;" so that:those who,would retire for
a few weeks from'the active duties of life, to
revel amidst a pure mountain atmosphere,can
fidd it at the Carlisle Springs. . •
ASSAULT AND BATTERY.—A colored
man named John CampbelL'of Chambersburg,
made oath_ on Saturday before D. Smith, Esq.,
against twolionS of Semi. (Maim; for .assault
and battery. Campbell says that he was on
hie way to Carlisle frcm Petersburg, in com
pany with hie sister, and being hick, he eat
delin under a tree to ,rest ; that, these young
men ordered him off the ground, but refusing
to go they commenced stoning him. One of
the st,steoli. 'him in the mouth and
knocked out three of bia lota . The young
Manilas, entered bail t 'for their appearanceat
Court. , , • •
'SIONoR BLITZ the inimitable necro
mancer, ventriloquist and humoriot paid our
town a visit this week, but we regret that ho
came just at a time when, the exercises of the
College commencement, deprived many of the
pleasure of witnessing his experiments. How
ever he promisee to return in the fall and re-
V ent his entertainment 14 Rheem's new Hall.
monk; the morty 4 whose province. e it_isi—to
amuse mankind, none be more deserving of
patronage than Blit: ; whilst his perforinances
are amusing and interesting, there is nothing
to injure tl teporals . or deprave the taste, and
we advise every one whet _wishes to enjoy a
good laugh, to go and see him on his return.
- 4 ~,
ELECTION OE MAJOR GENERAL =On
the 9th Inst., Edwardll. Biddle Esq , of this
place was elected Major (leneral.of the 15th
Division P. id'. *Unposed of the counties of
,Cumberland, Franklin and Perry... ; We con
gratulate the General on hie election : be hae
earned hie promotion - by many years of active
service in the Carlisle Artillery, in which, he
filled everyirade from private to Captain. .
HARVEST.—By this time it is proba •
,ble that moat of the grain crop of this county,
is out and safely housed. .The farmers have
had glorious weititer for harvesting, the wheat
is of excellent quality, and the yield about
one•third greater than the average crop of
former years. Such - a promise' of, plenty,
deserves special acknowledgement, in the
shape Of a general -"Heaviest Home" celebra
FANCY GLASS 1314:11VING.—If you wish
to be amused and instructed, go to see the
Bohemian Glass Blowers, at the room just op.
polite the Rail Road office.
They have in operation a high-pressure
ateam.;engine made . entirely of glass, which
is quite r miriosity, and each on buying, a
Garet of admission, receives a fanny article
as a present. -
. TCE CIREAM.--Pensons who desire this
luxury during the warm weather Will find a
new ice-cream saloon, opened recently by Mr.
K. F. Knight, at his residence on nocip Pitt
street: We'have tried it, and thefefore hare
a right to of its merits.
ARRESTED.—Henry W. Watson, char
ged withistealing thirty-five dollars fronalar.;
ry Ralbgtiab of this place, wee erre ted in
Dauphin county, by Deputy Sheriff eepere,
and lodged . in jail lest week.
Dranza or D. D.—The New York Univerel
ty, at thein late commencement, conferred the
degree or D. D. on the Der. Reeee; late
tko pastor:. of Emory'?L'D. Clinich.
_iifirlWe learn from a telegraph\dis•
patch, thatibe detatehment:Of recruits wbieh
loft Carlisie Barracks on the Btli inst. under
climmand . of Capt. Maur, reached 8t; Louis
on thi TO.. • • , : • • -
& ,11 - Ama.t9ru.
stook oirhubarli;raleed on the.faint'nE
litipty . l3trickltir;' , in Booth illiddliton, which
:Bresd o: ugitii r erc
9' ' 6 baits.
*. ' II.IBIII9DIIIT ' Cnunon IMPI I OVILEIENT.L,
In negerdantierwith previous announcement.
the M. C. Chnrch of this piece wag re.dedios.:
ted to the Poirsbip of Almighty God ow 'Sun.
daY's week.galley. Dr..JOIINSON, of Car' ,
lisle, olficiated'bin in the morning and eve.
'ping. The attendance waavery large. With
the improvements, made in the appearanceoli
the.churSh every one pre'Sent appeared
ed. lv could not he otherwise. 7 'Without an .
exception, it is the finest -Woking 'church in
thd place orb thie Part of the Valley, and is
a credit, to the congregation. The :expenses
incurred, we W'Orn, havepall beenpaid.—Ship
pensbirra hits: . • ,
NoT_AcritptoiL=Astiest . fa the Newville
-celebration, gave us a toast: • •
Andies ef,Newville-4ike--lemanc- the
more they are squeezed, the bUtter they are."
.--- We - Vgcrirr;" - foi—mitiassing" - brdiyirmrwet
as lemons; but we do not. consider the illus • •
.tration used * by the Tonere.: as very. compli
mentary' to "the . Tonstene. — We: sqeeze lemons
to obtain ihe acid, but ladies are sqiieez,ed be- •
cause thgi are She aweetenec,o.of life.
' NEW Toon •NusicAL REVIEW —lye are,
pleased to notice the growing pepularity. and ,
wide eirculation.ofthis exeellentWal Jour
It is published fortnightly and contains
music in .each number. The musical gossip,
correspondence &o is full of interest-and the
information contributed by Dr.-OnsOwis alone__
woeth double the price of subscription : No
lover of trush; should be Without this valuable
periodical • .Ternfs,§l per opinion. 'Publish
.ekby Mason Brothers No. 96 Walker St. KY.
New •MueiC Troll! Oliver Ditoon & Co. 277
Wasiiington Boelon. • •
—.-. • ,
Beauties of:."Il tromtlire,"' arranged for
the Piano by Chas Grobe. Choice gems from
dila popular opera,.netitly , and prettily arran
ged.. . . .... .
4 •The Soldiers Polka," compoied by Chas
"Hurrah Sturm Galop" from "Hanle Voice"
a collectiotcof fasbio'nable dances, arranged
by T. B. Ilelmemuller. Lively and attractive.
"India Rubber Polka," composed by Joe.
C. Footled'. '
•••!.Le Carnival , de Venice Polka" by-J. Asch-
"Glad Summer comes" frbra
. by Giuseppe Verde. A pleasing melody
with English and Italian words.
Tor sale at
CUMBERLAND VALLEY JNBTITUTE
—Mn. Eorrod:The undersigned, a visit
ing committee, beg leave,: through your val•
uable'periodical, to represent—that they at•
tended the first 'Annual 'Exhibition of the
Cumberland Valley Iriatitue, onthh - fith inst.,
and that, in their opinion,, the . lnanner iii
which the'oeceition was sustained'. could have
done JIO discredit to a College, - after years of
The compositions of the youngkentlemen,
,clear, fluent, earnest elocution,
suggested an expressive comment upon their
own successful devotion to sway, and tho'
eminent qualification and activity of the
Board of Instruction.
- The examination an the Friday preceding ;
of the classes generally, in Higher English,
Mathematics, and Languages, gave full eat
The-buildings, extensive and commodionr,
occupying an elevate site in an ornamented
campus, at the western Henke of the Borough.
of Mechanicsburg, command an inspiring
view of the beautiful, Valley and its moun
tain borders, and unite the advantages of
bpth town and - country.-
-The location, remarkable for general
health—gm inhabitants for general industry
and thrill, nailer their Moral and religious
proclivities—and A. G. MULLIN, A. 13., t'rin.
cilia", and S. "S". — REESE, "A. 8.,. Assistant
Principal, for p e ir literary attainments and
adaptation to the positions they fill, we
know of no one, among the many similar
Institutions, which we coultkwith more con
fidence recommend to paretits and young
gentlemen,.as affording facilities to prepare
for membership in the, advanced classes at
College, or to fit them for the great batte of
This Institution is accessible by. Railroad
from all parts of Pa., and adjoining States.•
atii , N A. GERI;
G. D. CUENOWITIT,
CUMBERLAND VALLEY INSTITUTE.
The first annual exhibittion of this 'nate
tion, came off on Tuesday evening, the 6th
inst.' The exercises were opened with mu
sic by the Keystone Cornet Band, followed
by prayer, by Rev. G. R. Chenowith, of Car
lisle. There. were sixteen speakers an:
flounced on - the programme, two - orwhinn;
however, were excused from duty. We give
a brief criticism upon each, in the order in
which they *peered upon the stage.
Salutatory, Wita,t,tat A:SILVER, Baltimore,—.
This young' gentleman came' upon the
stage with perfect self-possession. His man
ner was good and gesturwilttu - ral. The
chief points in his theme Jere, the progrest
and development of language as connected.
with civilization, and a history of the Insti
tution. Time, 10 minutes.
Colleges and their fiitilitg, M. S. DIINLAP;Th
Baltimore, Md. \ •
This orator illustrated tis subject by.show
ing that knowledge in general, skill in the
arts and sciences, and refinementof. every
kinci,is mostly due to intellectual culture,—
thaeEngland, France, Austria, and Prussia,
owed their present elevation to their Univer,
sities and colleges,—that educated men have
always stood foremost among the reformers
in both physical and moral science ;—and
lastly, that governments naturally adapt
themselves to the intellectual statutes of the
people. This was decidedly a fine speech,
and if his elocution . had been equal to his
thoughts, the efeaker would have done honor
'to one much ,his senior in years. Time, 8 min.
National Prosperity, J. H. COOVER, Mechim
The chief points of this speaker were: 1.
Arts, sciences and governments, all in a state
of change and improvement. 2. A defense
of the farmer, showing that hie occupation
is not solaly adapted to those intellectually.
disqualified, for the pursuits, but that
opened up a field of investigation inrChem-
Teary, Botany, Geology and Mineralogy, suf- •
ficient to give employment to , the I . nost tal
ented. 3. 4 glance at the recent improve
ments in agriculture,
commerce. 4. Improvement still possible, -
the resources of Nature by no means ex-
hausted. b. Political. and. moral improve
ment. His appearance on" the stage watt '
good, and position natural and easy.
only fault was, he 'spoke a little too fast.
Time, 10 Minutes.
Death and the Dead, THOMAS . E. Cora,
This gentleman Presented _
pearance, having his knees bent forward and
his body backward throughout the whole of
his speech. Be displayed too much anima
tion for his his, subject, the chief
which were : 1. The nature of death.. T. - Tlie•
condition of the dead. Time, 9 minutes.
The, Moral Hero, ol3lko. W. COMFORT . , Me.
'cbanicsburg t Pa. • • •• . •
• . The cbief point in this gentleman'a speech
wee,•n•comparisenhetween the miliiirc; . and
mOralliero. • The moral hero la never toile- •
enced by, aelfishneas, the:military hero 'moat • -
to moral heroism, and history. obo,unds. • '
*Leach :44rsoiterii. •K. was lit el e • tijk,
tibtoUnt 41 . geidatre b4 . b)9 ,. 90.90,;pidi a •
fine iinpreision , notivithAnuding. Tiari; 10
,patrie, L. M. ilATEnsTicz, Curd
Bend Co.. .
This speech,was weli,memorized and well
delivered., - When the speaker took his seat,
UM band struck up . ".La Marseiliaise" in
brilliant style. As our eara'kere •too
. gligh to understand it all; we of course -ban
mot attempt a criticism. -Time. 5 minutes.
Voice of HaNre, J. IikvrM.FINGEn: -Meehan.
' icsburg, ' •
The chief, points jn tins . thecae. were: •1.
Man no longer a natural - beink. 2. Nature
his proper field of study. 3; The voice of
Nature, the.voice of Ho.f. His manner was
a little stiff, but grave, dignified, and Well
suited to his subject. Time, 8 minutes:- .
Cu/his Animi, L.•L. MCARTHUR, Baltimore,-
This gentlemen had.his speech well coat
-Mitted i -which-itan—important-Point_in_the
Oelivery•of a Latin Oration. He Was, how
V 413 TOO bolsien o'si"Thrise-who-ad-
not knew his theme would have thonght thot
he was delivering fliceio's'diation against
„cap.lied, rather than giving a,lecturi owthe
cultivation of the mind:; 4 - minutes;,
Ilia chief paints were! L Tendency of the
Spirit of progreis to oiercome, the dominion
of passion. .2. Spit it of the present age, one
which discords stereotyped ,opinions, And re•
pudiates pid prejadices. 3. A. clear convict
flog that happiness is dependant upon morftl
and intellectual cniture,• the motive to all
.true progress. • -Time, t minutes. . .
Showledge, W. -
1: 'lgnorance the cause of national iinbe•
cility. , 2. Common schooli iM remedy. 3.
A general distribution of knowledge neces•
an`ry to a
.reptitilkitrifoiin — uf - goveriunient.
This,gentleman.was a.little inclinettio peri
odiC emphasis, which made his style a' little
heavy; with that exception:it _was a very
creditable effort. Time, 7. minutes.
Phienology, • B. F. EIFIRLY, Mechanicablirg,
This was an attempt to'disprove the prin.
ciples of the so-called science of Phrenology.
His method was preeminently the reductio.
'aiValosardum; - ! ersporsed - with some- omtil t
sarcastic hits. 4Ve think, however,lis,logic
did not quite reach the case; iierhaps another
knock will demolish -it; He spoke, with'
some hesitancy, and hell his, right arm in an
awkward position. Time,.l2 minutes.•
Union ofthe States, A. J. Smrrits, 'Conan
daigna, N: Y. -
I. -A glance at the happy condition' of our
Country and deprecation -- of disunion.
Causes which led to the suppression of-libeity
in the ancient .reFublics.. 2, Conservatism
our,only hope of safety. 'Time, 9 minutes.
Geniits; L. - L. IticAtimun, Baltimore, Md •
1. Contest between.genni and mediocrity.
-2. Genius subject - to errors and irregularities
unknown to thuse less gifted. He presented
some very fine thoughts, but as before, - was
too animatedgoing far beyond what 'the
feelings.of big hetirers would justify. - Time,
-11 Minutes. -
Valedictory, L. M. HAsensricx, Cumberland
]. Yontliful asiiirations. 2. Conciliation
of the autlicMce.• 3, Phillipic against town
=gossips. 4. - Address to - the teachers, and
class. The speech: tins good, modest, and
sensible throughout. Time, 23 minutes..,
The"exereises were closed witctlie bene.
diCtion by Rev. A...A. - Reese, IY. To., of Bal.
timore, Md. AoniTon.
elf_ As this in the Mason of the year when wfirms are
most formidable among children, the proprietors of
11I'Lane's Vermifuge. Fleming Binh. of Pittsburg, beg
leave to call the attention of parents to Its vigtues for
.expelling of those annoying and ofton 'fatal enemies of
children. It was invented by-a physlelan of great ex
perience In t irglnia, who. after having coed It for'sev.-
oral years in his own practice, and feund its maccesn so
universal, was Induced at lard to offer It to the public
an in .che.g, but certain and excellent medicine.. It has
since become Judie pi,pular throughout the United
States, as the most efficient V.erinifuge ever known.and
the demand has been-nteadily on the Mermen since Its
'first introduction t.. 1 he public. „
gta.Puichafmrs will be careful to snit for Dr. Bl'Lane's
Celebrated Verinifugs, manufactured by Fleming Bros.
of Plitaburg, Pa. All other Vermifoges in comparison
are worthless. Dr. nifettAlffE'S genuine Venni:Mtn. al.
so bin celebrated Liver i'iiln, can now fw had at all re•
speetable drug stores. .Nona genuine without the sig—
nature of FLCSIING 11110.
Among the many restorativetbsehich naturalism sup
plied to rellove the afflictions of humanity there is no
moro favorite One for a certain class of diseases than the
Jmedicinai grn" of the Wild Cherry Tree; but honey
er valuable it is, its power to bical, to soothe, to relieve,
and to cure, to enhanced ten fold by seloutitieand ju
dicious combination with other Ingredients, In them.
selves of equal worth:. This happy mingling exists In
" , Combination and a form Indeed"
Of medicine known as •
Dr. WlstarPs Balsam or Wild Cherry,
Whose value In curing Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis,
Whooping Cough, Croop, Asthma, fulmoeary Affection
and incipient Consumption Is inestimable.
Limos, April 18, 1852.1
' No. 48 Union Bt. •
Mr. Seth W: Fowls—Deem Mr :—Your invaluable med.
clue, I can truly hay, has literally snatched me from
he grave. Last July I was attacked with a sudden
Id. which resulted In a very satyrs cough, with do
edt palm; In the side and chest. I became so much M.
seed, that my !Wanda trankly.told me that I must die.
t this crisis I heard of Winter's Italsam'of Wild Cher •
rynd Imme diately sent for a bottle.. The effect pro.
ducod was indeed wonderful. Myphysician, one of the
-most Boston, who had. preciously told
me that a care was hopeless, came in. and 1 informed
him what 1 had taken. •He examined the Balsam ' and
advised me to continue the use of It, since which time
1 have continued to Improve daily; and the same phy
sician who had given me up, told me, a few days since,.
that I might live many years. neglectfully,
We can cheerfully testify to the truth of the &Love
statemeut. Blrs. Rowe having been en Inmate of our
ARTHA D ENNETT.
None genuine union signed 1. BUTTS on the wrap-
Prepared by SET II W. FOWLE & CO., Boston, and for
sale . by Samuel Elliott and 8. W. liaverstick, Carlisle;
Ira Day, Mechanirsb - urg ; Hut: & Wise, Shiremanstown;
8.0. Wild, Newville: Shoemaker & Elliott, Newburg;
J. C. Altlck, Shippensburg; and by appointed agent.
and 'dealers In medicine all over the country..
EPILEPSY, OR FALLING FITS
We believe we cannot do our readers a more import •
ant service, than by again calling theirattention to
that most remaekable preparation, discovered by Dr.
Seth 8. Banco. of Baltimore, Bid . which possesses I he
power of alleviating and curing that horrid visitation
of marP-Epilepay. or Falling MM. In recommending
this preparation to our readers, we do so with a concric.
Lion that we are not degrading our columns to puff a
common patent medicine. but are placing before them
a discovery, which, if fully known, would probably do
more to alleviate human suffering, than any invention
of mielern times. Dr. Hance. In asking us to notice his
preparation favorably in our editorial department, has
cent us fir perueal a number of
who have used his Ole, and hay. been cured thereby.
MI of them speak In the most grateful and eulogistic
tornea. One great advantage thin medicine possesses la
the fact that It can be transported through the mails.
thereby affording every one au opportunity of dealing
directly with the Inventor, and ohm precludingall poe
sibility of being imposed on by a counterfeltor spurious
imitation. Dr. Hance pay. the postage on his pills to
any part of the Country. and will forward them by re-.
turn of mail, on the receipt of a remittance. Illirprlces
are as follows: 1 box, $3; 2 do., $5: 12 do., $24. MI
orders for the medicine should be addressed to Seth 8.
Hance, 108 Baltimore street, Baltimore, !dd.
IMPORTANT TO FEMALES I
DR. OIIEESEMAN'S PILLS. prepa red by bohiellus
Chseman, D., New York . The combination
of ingredients In these Pills are t The
of a long and
ostensive practice. They are mild in their operation,
and certain In correcting all irregularities, Painful
Menetruations, removingpil obstructions. whether Sven
cold or otherwise, headache, pain In the side, palpitation
of the heart, whites, all nervous affections, hysterics
fatigue, pain In the beck and limbs, Ac., disturbed sleep
which arise from interruptione of nature. "
.TO MARRIED LADIES. Dr. 0101MMATI'll rills are
Invaluable. as they, will bring on the monthly period
with regularity ladips who have been disappointed in
the use of other - Pills cab place'the utmost confidence in
Dr. Cheeseman's Pills doing:ill that they represe nt to
do. • ' • • -
Warranted purely vegetable, and tree from anything
injurious.- Explicit direatimm, - which should 'be read,
accompany each box. Price $l. Sent by mail on on.
closing d 4 to any authorised agent.' Sold by one Drug.
gist in every town in the United States. .
. R. R. IIUDOIIINGS, General Agent 'for the United
gtsitest 185 - Chandra's llit:',''''Netr — Y - orb; - CO - IrlildritlY
wholesale orders should be addressed. ' '
LIANNVERT & PINNEY, Wholesale and Retail Agent a.
Harrisburg, Pa. -- 5. J. RIEFFER,-Carlislei
Vlatuara La - pc—The undereigried, Is 1101 prepared
to furnish, In any quanpilia, from 100 01000 acres, or
nom good farming and growing lands; In Randolph
and adjacent rounilas. In western Virginia, within 12
0r45 hours of Baltimore, and 24 of New Took, ,:,„
.The lard is' fertile and .well timbered, the climate
very himithdh and eo mild that abeep can be ordinarily
wintered with veryittle feeding, and where a' Me ean
be raised as divan as _
chicken in New England: They+
will be sold cheep, and on. eall'iortie. or estbange4 . P+ l :
Improved mperty,er m"rebiindlsc.'
Addnesii wit* P. 0.: stamp; If I ? ribklih Olacit: 119.
Walant.ltait, rbilt4elptdr.. ,pityptleq%
;V; 4 lll l kkkk'§
Dll. lIMOILINFIPS BALSAMIC •
:CORDIAL, %. . •
The great standard medicines .of the present , •
,aye, have acquired their great popularity. only • .
through years. of trial. .Unbounded salisfae- . •
.rendered by them in all easesphnd the •
people have pronounceiblhem worthy. • • ' • •
Liver Complaipt, Dylpepsitt, '
Debility of •the4iervous System, •
and all diieases arising from a disordered.
liver or eveabiesa of the stomach and divan's
•rgans,ars•rpsedily•andpertnanently , ougsdby.-- ,
the GERMAN 'BITTERS. '
y.Bahlaird se Cordial ha's aeguirsc
,reputation surpassing, that of any sindlatprs-..._ -
paration eztani It a:insure,. Nf rimier reit, •
the most severe and./ong-standin
Cough, Cold, Cr' Hoarsens I, Broneldtis;
• Mania, Croup,..Pnetunoniii, Incipient
' • • Consiimption,
and hoe perAiined Me mast• astonishing ; curer ,
top' kiloton of
4 few doses will also at once cheek and
cure the Most severs Dfarrhais picieseding
froth COLD,,IN sus Bow6L'e.
. These medicines are prepared by Dr. C. M.
Jeosson & Cc_r, No. 418 firth Etreet,PhOti
ilelphia, Pa., and .are sold by druggist's and
dealers in medicines everywbere," at 75 cents
per bottle. The skonature of C. N. JA0i.13021
Will be on the outside' wrapper of each bottle.
In the Almanac published annually - 631,the
'proprietors, called EVERYBODY'S ALMANAC,
you_ will' find testimony and commendatory.
noticeifrom aU parts of the country. These
Almanacs ancyiven amay by at/ our agents. .__
For sale by E. Elliott, 8. W Ilarcrstlek Car.
JIAIR DYE-HAIR DYE - HAIR YE
Wan. A. Batehelorts Hair Dye,
THEORIOINAL AND BEST IN THE wonolt
- Ail others are mere imitat lOW, and should beavolded
'you wish to mama ridicule:
DRAY, BED; OR RUSTY HAIR Dyed instantly to a •
beautiful -and natural Brown or Black, without the
least injury to Hair or Skin.
FIFTEEN MEDALS AND DIPLOMAS have, been
awarded tos•Wm. A. Batchelor since 1859, and over 80,-
000 applications have been made to the Hair of bit pa, ..
trees of his fatuous Dye.
lym. A. BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE, produce a color ••
not to bodistinguisbed from, nature, and Is warranted
not to injure 'tithe leant, however long it may be min
tinned; and- he 11l iffecte of Bad Dye remedied; the
Hair invigorated for Life by this 'Splendid Dye.. .
...Made, sold or applied ( n 9 private rooms) at the Wig
Factory, 233 Broadway, New York.
Sold in all cities and towns of the United States. by .
Druggists and Fancy Goode Dealers.
The Genuine has the name and address upon.. '
sMelplate engraving on four skies of each Box. of
213 Broadway, New York: - 4, 1
Ar.ip- Sold by Carlisle.
WIGS-11'10 'll . ll3.4..LBatchelor's Wige and Toup
ken somas" all. They are elegant, light, easy and dura
Me— Pitting to a charm—no turning .up behind—no
shrinking off the head; indeed, this is the only Estate
lishment where these things nie properly understood
and made. 233 BroadwTy, New York. n0w17,58.-Iy.
GALLEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR.—In al
dlieases inflammation more or less predominates—now
to allay Inflammation strikes at the foot of disease—.
hence and Immediate once. Dalley's Magical Pain Ex
tractor, and nothing else. will allay Inflammation at -
once. and makes certain cure.
;GALLEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR will inie7
the following among a great catalogue of diseases:
Burns, Scalds, Cut!. Chafe., Sore Nipples, Corns, Bun
ions, Bruises, Stains, Bites, Polion, Chilblains,
Scrofula, Ulcers, Fever Soros, Felons, Ear-ache, Piles,
Sc-re Eyes, Gout, Swellings, Itheuinatism, Scald Bead,
Salt Rbeum,ltaldness, Erysipelas, Itingwonn, Barbers
Itch. Small Pox, bleasles, ltesb, &c., Ac.
To ems it may appear Incredulous that so many die- .
easilfahould be reached by. ono article; nch en Idea'
will vanish when reflectkm pelnte to the' fact, that the
salve is a iombination of Ingredlnents, each and every .
One am. lying • perfect antidote to its opposite disorder.
Genera Magical Pita Extractor In its effects Is Magi- -
cal, bailing. the time is short between diocase44nd a
permanent cure: and it lean extractbr, all It 'draws all
diseare out of the affected part, having nature as perfect
as before the InJacy. It Is scarcely necessary to say chat
no house, work chop, or manufactory should be one mo.
went without it.
•• • • • • .
Noteln Ea tractor h genulno "Wins the box has upon
It a steel plats engraving, with the name of Henry
For sale by all the Druggists and patent medacine
dealers throushout the United Statesend Canada'.
Principal Depot,l6s Charnbere.Stqllow York. -
n0v.17;66-Iy. ' 0. F. CpACZ.
DAGUEBLITEOTE'PES.—In beauty and du
rability, no " Snn Drawn" picture equals a good daguer
reotype; this le the opirtimr-expressed by the lending
Photcarraphic Journal's of (he d both Amorirun and
English; these may be obtained at the MOM of Mrs.
Reynolds, Loather Street, two doori wast.of Ranover.
Carlisle, June 15 1859—tt
CARLISLE PRODUCE MARKET.
Reported . weekly tor. the Herald by
• Woodward & Schmidt
Fx.oea Supple°, per bbl.
do. Extra; do.
do. Family do.
Rye ` — do.
Werra WEIZAT per busbp
Run do do.
SPRING BARLEY do.
WINTER•BARLEY • do
MONDAY, July, 11 1859.
The Flour market is withollt any new fea
tures; there is no demand for export,. and
standard and shipping brands are nominally
held at $6 25 per bbl., without finding buyers
the trade being the only purchasers, of from
this figure up to $6 75 a 6 50 per bbl. for
common to choice superfine extra and fancy
brands, as in quality. The receipts are very -
light and the market generally dull. Rye
Flour is held at $4 26, without much selling,
and Penna. Corn Meal nt $3 75 per bbl, but
we hear of no further sales to-day. •
4 lin Wheat there is very little movement,'
awing to the difference in the views of buyers
sellers who Roe apart: in their lime ;
some small sales of old Pennsylvania red are
repotted at 195 a 1500. for fair to. good quali
ty, and 900 bushels handsome Maryland do. .
-at-.1§.50, but this rate is not now obtainable;
600 bushels old Kentuoky white sold on terms •
'we could not learn, and 200 bushels fair new'
southern do. at 1500. There 'is more new
wheat offering,. it- is generally' of superior
quality, but the millers are holding off for •
lower prices. Rye is Boom and wanted at ,
850. some small lots have been sold for some.
thing more. Corn is better, again to day, and
about 600 bushels prime Delaware and Penna.
yellow brought 900 afloat; the receipts are
very light, but buyers generally' are not din- •
posed to pay this figure. Oats sell slowly at •
the advance; some Penna. brought 94e, and
Deld'*are 92 a 930.
In this borough, on the 28th ult., WILLIAM P., son
of J. W. end J. 8. Marshall, aged b years.
On Tuesday morning bud, CHARLES BELL. aged 74
years. The relatives and friends am respeeifully 1nv1•
ted to attend the funeral, on Thursday afternoon next
at 6 o'clock.
Fjxl 4 .lllUTOlt'B NOTICE. -,- Let;ers .
testamentary; with the will offleoige Keller: late
Millie borough of Carliilf. dee'd , ;-bave.,been-I. , suedtcr'----
the undersigned Egrcutergriamed. therein, Po•ldlng la- • •-
aild bOrough. by the Register of Cumberland county. • '
All pereone Indebted to the estate are netified to =ine .
immediate payment. and those having 'claims to pro.
sent them fur eettlemout to " ' . •
linNni 1.. HELLER.
JOHN A.' KELLICIt.
Raer"re. of . fleo. Keller, deo'd. •
uly 7& 1859-41 t
TISTitiLSRY - FOR' 'r BAT:E OR
4ENT.—kumi 311341 - etex; to good
.operittlou. :71to location,~ll,,e au oil
vaotageous otutri.tul offero irduettmouto to time who
deslrotorOnt • Tirmi moderato. • For, farther
ling fnAtiire thls once, or to . t bat. 11. Penrnse.'ut
itttchllevex.; . • ' July 13. Igfro.-4t •
u nay Cal in, at' um 4iiduituro r5t.40 . 61 • r
' 2 a*6.1440:4U41it