Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, September 21, 1859, Image 1

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&for the ProPrietor, 1 - .•
s tiaras
lIOOTOR ARMSTRONG blis reutipv
„Uo lib. office to the South west eorneraf Itanover
Pomfret st Where he may be &Insulted at any bourn( the
day or itlOto Or. A'. has had thirty years egperlence
in the tirolesslon, the last ten of which have et:tt der,-
tedlu the study and practice of llonneepathle• teed',
eine% May 20, '5711m..
,Jet •P. o ff UM Attorn4y at Law.
.—orryc. on North lloaovor street, a few doors
sOttoli ofl:ll.iss' Hotel. All busluasil Ontrusted to him
will be promptly ittynded to.
. .
T. ' , inmost: has rotnavotl his oilleo_in rear o
th, , ioltrt llottii; whore Ito will promptly 'attend to all
Liman VS.l . l,lltruFtetl to hint. . .
August. 19, 1957, : ' • .
. .
.. --- -
ru hes 'resumed the praetTen of the 'gni. Office in
Centre Square, west side, near the First Presbyterian
April 8, 7551.
. . .
- S, B. KIEFFER Office in North
'kJ Hanover strok two doors from. Arnold Son's
store. Okiro boursonoreirtrticularly froln 7 to 9 o'clock
ik•.. 3L. sml from sto o'clock, I'. 31. • /
DI•INTIST, framtho
- Yrn,.olllcii t lie fesilel ( l' f 4 i r e dttg er Mb i' t e erj l i . : 36 " t r aithoi
strrot. Ore, doors below Bedford, „.
Mareti • l9,lKlll—tf. •
piS. W. HAVIMSTICK, Druggist,'
North ll:mover Street, Carlislu."-: _
l'hyslrlao's prescriptions carefully compounded
A full supply of fresh drugs nod eklomlcals. .
NEFF respeat
fully Informs the ladles and gentlemen,
"•••••• 1- . of Carlisle.and vicinity.that he has re
sumed the pmetlee of Itentiitrv,lttlit Is ['rep ro! to per.
thrm all oporations on the troth and glues, belonging
to Ids proression. Ile will Insert furl sets of tenth on
gold or !Mt..., With Single stllll
tooth,too ItIOVItS, as they
Imlay prefer. Terms moderate. the thmis
011ie., la Ilich street, (Weeny. opposite the Cutniww.
land Valley Mud:.
it t lie. N. will be In NOWVIIIII en last ten days of
every month.
Soolh Hanover street,
trosio dOr, to .the Post
'lt" ho :rbsont tram Carllslo tha last ten days of
OnCil 111.101 h. ; ,f „
neltlMlStralOr nr. , lT l:!:l,yo_poolityy to Cho
et*, Wiles stills 1 3: L44401e5,
uproslte in eat Malii street, Carlisle, l'eue
, Nov. 11, Ihn.
The subscriber takes this method of informing his old
custonows and the travelling conummity at largo that
he has given this house' a thorough renalr, and lots re•
fitted it in town. •
Ills table Is alway supplied wGh 'he hest the market
will allord. Ills bar, Is furnished with dnlce
The ..tabling 10 largo with t yard attached, and
under the Cary of an tat...nth...stir,
- Boarders and travelers accommodated on the mosi
reatdnahle terms. Thanklui fat 'the.paCrenage hereto.
faro ox'.ood it hp hopes by strict attention to. business
to merit a e continuan P. eof the ante.
AIRI lI INIIAUCIL, Proprietor. •
Carlisle, dune 22,-180—:Int
Cor. of Chambers Cr Cp4ge,kbee,
• YORIt --
.1. 11. SUltlllteo,.Proprlotor,
Late of "J6linson Rouge," CleiThznd, 0.
pyts,soLun N OF PARTNER
sitii..—Tho sent n 841111,1. k lIRANIYP, delng
l•usiness In Cl u uchtmvu, Cumberland County. Pa.. has
this day been alssolved by mutual consent. All those
Laving. claims against - the salit inn present them
to Isaac II ull• for tettlenntilt.
Sept. 8, 1859.
N. It. The undersh , deil.wfll continue huslness at the
mild stand In Cliumhtown, wind., he will be, thankful
ler a chum of public pationage,
Sept. U, 1559-11..*
.111 LE S II A ,
omeo with wt.: 11. lillrr, Esq., South Hanover Street,
opposite the Volunteer offlre.
Carlisle, Sep. fl. ,1859.
Qom- PARE REDUCED. m5lll
000 S. 608.111tarket St., shove .dxtlk,
.4 , s111,11:1,1 , A1A.
• 6. W. lllNKLE;'Proprleter.
TERMS:—b i t 25 per day. ; ]uSU'SS
71 1 0 TIIE PUBLIC.-- - The undersign
ed being well Isnown as a writer, would offer his
!servires to all requiring I,iteVary aid. Ile will furnish
Addresses, Orations, gssays Presentation speeches and
replies, Lines Mr Albums, Acrostics—prepare matter
for the Press—Obituaries, and write Poetry upon airy
suldect. Address (post paid) , -- s - ; i
' '''?l , ol,. 17, 1535. Baltimore, Md.
moved to his New Otliro on Mali) street, door
of tiro CuMberland Valley Rail Road Deno
• lie is now permnently located, and has
for sale a very largo amount of heel Estate,
'of farms, of all sizes, Improved nod unlioproved,
Drepert les, Town Droperty of every description,
dog Lots, also, Western Lands and Town Lots. Ile will
giro his attention, as heretofore to the Negotiating of
bonus, Writing of Deedi, Mortgages • Wills, Contracts.
and Seriveni ng denerally.
Oct. di:, IS:4%—lf. •
'Minneapolis, .01innesola
- .
. .
TITILL givo•sperlal attention to eollectlena through
put the iltate. make investmelita. buy and hell
Beg- Mate and securities. Negotiate loans; pay tax,.
locate land warrants, Pr., Pr. 'infer to the members o.
idle Cumberland County liar, and to till prominent elti•
aims 01 Carlisle, ,'a.[Aug-I'sB-Iy.
North Hanover Btroot. Carlisle, Fla. '
W W KLIVE, Proprietor.
'This House too+ Lenn refltEl d In a superior style, and is
now open for
v r r a o v er . da o ti n un of Boarders
ffItIND STOVES.-150 Grind &ones
N . :ft of all RiZOS juxt. received at 11 . .. SAXTON'S.
1.0 don Nly. Nets, or all colors, Linen, Cotton and
Trine, cheaper than the cheapest, at frl. SAXTON'S.
ilay 25, 1859.
VARNI BELLS.—Just. received the
x largest and / sheapeßt assortment In the county and
-warranted notqcerack, at the cheap hardware or
May 25, 1552. • If. SAXTON..
A{ 8., Sl' K L & have
the agency of Whittemore's Patent Apple par.
dug and Coring utuolifne, ivlilebi'for the. purport,' ind
tended, Is perfeetion 'Molt:. Aldo for nate, best quality
, of bap by the dozen, well made and of good material.
Main :knot.
`27,:135 3
.B A 0 T 0,1,11,,s11:11,E4.0 H
sTON-60eiantoliir- bushel will be paid for Peachstuneu de•
ilvered at tlre Alirleut
j ulLbl ore of
Carlinle; Sep. IX, 'SO
. finest qualitiott of huinp, Twist, &candid', and
•nttler chewing Tobaceo!.• AtlEofilts—Fine'. luipqrtad
Havana and OUlla Soon, also cholcohroods of domestic
manulacturo, • hynchburg, Philadelphia and, Baltimore
ocy,_lfulateem _Our friends cannot fall , hal,.
'plelmod by examining thr:thetuseivea. •
_ .
ICJSt 11.0011, 4 ,1V1J?D, -.4 lot"of Straw And
"Y. attU"Algr)L.t[tlotti'L'(& Blio
.':Cahislo,Jult 13, 109
Nero -TrfattET.--
•• .10IIN lIIVtNY,. having taken . the .stand, on Alio
north east corner of the Square, recently occupied
11. Keller, wol,,Vespeet fully Inform the eitiskns
town and count that lin has just returned finlit MIL
adolphla with a new and tivsl rablo assortment of emeds
in his line. monptising GENTLEMEN'S FINE CALF
. AND' CHILDBENS' 1100'1'9 AND GA I.
TRIOS, in great yarlsty.• Boys' and Youth's Boots and
Brogans. Men's and boys' '
. .
'ascription, and a general Ilf siniment of straw.
31.1 stock has been selected wlPlvgreat car,vand:! --
. d at a very small adlance on city wholesale
?),, Don't forgot the rump corner, oppostto the Iler
slit nMeo. JOHN IRVINE.
Anr!l3, 1859.
At tho Now Store, corner of .N. ilassorns k Loathes . sta.
The undersigned returns thanlui for tbo patronage
bestowed. upon Islas by the publie.and at tisesasec One
respectfully announcesthat Inlinnsjact returned from
Philadelphia. and Know ohellinsea 7 hit - of Fining A;
summer_ DRY GOODS arrett ittallElil ES, consisting In
part no follows; and which tin is determined to sell at
the lowest cash prices. Silks ' Dural .Cloths, Challlo.,
Alpacas, Delaines. De Itatres, Lust - res. Poplins.
linrages; Brilliants, :11,Irting, French mud Oleg.
hams, Prints Gloves, Hosiery, Collars, Itandl:erchiels,
of every variety and quality. Staple and Domestic Thy
(hods.- Clothe, Cassimeres—Vestialts._ Flannels. Mint.
lint, Tiekings. Stripes. Checks. Calicoes. Cottohades,
Linens, Sheetings, Denims, Nalli,ll6ll, lirillx, Marseilles
Quilts, colored and white ratted Chain. , 0. Parasols
and Umbrellas. Also. a large and splendid assortment
of IioNNEIB, lIATS, CAI 7 4. !DOTS and SHOES. A
superior lot nr fr 4,11 ~littilChit I CS, •Teas. Coffee. Sugar,
MQla$SOl. Men, S;1111,, AC. llxeing seleetcd my entice •
dock with the greatest care. tiedAhe lowest cash prices,
I ran assure any friends and tho public generally. that
I will do all In toy power to inake"nly establishment
known as tin " Henri (Marten. fur Bargains," Tlolno
who wislftit purchase will ...a It eti their advantage to
call And O.IIIIIIP my slack bi.fore porchasingehewbere.
far 1 will pay the highest market price for Butter,
,I',..ts:ltas. Seep and Dew Fruit.
t 1,15511. . A. 1101111 CH. Jr.
;•. •
t A - 11.1 ES:it ': W Ill'A ,
V E II ' S
. -- • _,.. .. _
t-11 1 .. IS ; I!
,4 :4 ',_
1 " ."4.""a"'" CIIAIIt
” . .- • . MANUFA.GTORY,
Noun( Sri: C MASTS- P.%
!laving loom olimut,eLl hi i:110 1/11,4111U:5i', over twenty
yoltro .would ratan, thanks to Ills customers and
friends, for the liberal-eartotiraoinfint....a,leadtql to him
in ydars one. I.y, and further mauves, 1111'111 (1121 t 110
11:1111S will ho spared. 1.. give full satistlet'llotitti all }rhu
may favor hlm will, a rail
of every description cAstnotly, on hand, or tondo to
order. Wnrranted to be of the best iiitoollty. of the la•
ii;.s i ts , ›%l finished, smut .solu nt Me lowest possible
P Ito nig contlnueS business as ~,, uNDERTANEit.....
!toady udo
Collins. 3letallic or otherwise. kept con
stantly nil 1131311 /11141 turnouts promptly attended to
personally In town or 1 4 olllary, /Hi 1111/ 111404 t reason:nide
..' ..
proportles sltnolo lo_Ch nit:llOn . u. Cumh.
county. no offered filr nolo on easy Melds, Apply on
above. J. IL. W.t=,'
NORTH 111NOVE11. 'NTIMET, ,NI:j1111,T '014'0.411: T11).:,11.ttlI1
A full rosortanout Just reeelveil. to whleh rowdaut
Addltionlivlll Lo made of city as well as home Mall
turn. Thu stock now comprl,es
of all styles,anil colors, from tho cheapest to the best
quality. STRAW HATS. A lar4e varisty of ill pi tern
mud styles, together with n neat assortment of child.
dross' fur and straw hots.
embracing every kind now wortWhoth nod Dretei
Calm, to which the gatentien of the public in renpeetfnl•
CarlDle. April . 2e, IST&
-The subscriber has - just, returned the Enstern
Cities, with a large nod welisviected stock of •
Ac., which It,, rein will at Such prices, us to estou IA the
llaehlg taken particular pales to select goods
Iv adapted for this marhet, he C 1111.11514110 his customers,
that they aro
Buyers will frail it to their Inter, st to OSIIIIIIIIO his
stock, as he has dUt ermi tied to sell upon the motto of
gj__ Remember the old Stand, near the Market HouSe.
SUCCCSSOr to Sterner lollh.,
Curti:4lo,43op. 14, 1859.„
',pa\lanufncturar of stqairit r quality of
Umbrellas & Parasols,
hand and
lion now in his Ftnrk the most complete niserhamt,
%nag:lcing many hew styles, some el which coo be found
no ether estltlilsbniont. nod winch ho Is prepared to
for to CASH AND SHORT TIME purchasers, at very
.1.01,Eu/tory prkee.
Sepal rber 7, 1859. lot,
AND CLOAK F.,:11 1.01111131,
No. 708 CIIESTSIIT Street, al,ove Seventh,
''rho subfierillers invit.e the attention of LADIES, to
their -tuck of Elegant Comment 8, of which ho
hut a speelaity, they are enabled to offer tho most cum
plow eFsortmont in the city.
They will opou In the course of Feptember and Orin •
her, their 119.01iTATIONN consisting of
OPERA CLOAKS, fir., fir., .
and elegant specimenv of home Manufacture,
he added to their Stork EVERY JUORNING
Importers and Mantitaatores of ,
No. 7UB, eIIESTNI3I, Street, (above 7th.,)
August 31, 1859. 3 moo.
NixErr-rourtiix SESSION (1859-60.)
WILLIAM GIBSON, M. D., Euldritus Sroferoor of Sur•
. .
SAmori..TACICEON, M. I) Profoosor of inAltuto - Modloloo.
Ciro. 11. Wool), Professor of Thoory gol,Proolloo
of Medlcino. •
gum. L. Bono& M. D., NIA - emir of Obsletrlca and tho
Disoanni of Woinoti and childreu.
Jonron CARBON, MeD.irrofennor of-Matorla M. (Ilea and
Pharmacy. •
Minium E. poor Re; 51.. D.; Professor of Chemistry:.
"Joartut LUDY, N. D., fivibssor or Anatomy. •, • .
Hermit 11. MUTH, RrOreNFOr of unrgury. •
'WILLIAM HUNT. Al. D.; Demonstrator of Anatomy. '
• , - • .
- The Lectures of Fesslon will begin on thu Fecund
Monday of October, and close oh the hit of March,
Clinical tristruetiop is gluon .throughout Um session,
'ln the 510dical Ilall by - the Priaressursoind at thu Penn- - •
lylvanla and other Ilosoltals.
- Tit - alit - meting humus, undor..the superintendence of
the Professors of Anntotnyand tlih• Duntonatmtor, ant
open from the ml Wig of Foptumbur. '
The :Doom for °punitive Surgery and,the Application .
of Maudages, tke Is upon ethiy in li.apientbrr and •
throughout the grelon, under, the •suporvlslou of thu
Professor of - Surgery.. , . .
• ' . Surgical Demonstrator. C. O. BISHOP, N. D.
Fees for Om 15tcturea ((rack Professor
' Matriculation Foe (pinn once nnly),• 5
Graduation Fee; • ' - •
' It. Fl, ItOGRILS, N. tl.; Dunn of the Medical Faculty.
• University hailing.
, F, U. DlCK,JinitorrUnlverilty-Butitling. •• ,
• P. S. ,Doard may be had at frno $2.50_ to $0 pawed:,
2 July 13, 1851141 m. ,
. 21, 1859:
The CARLISLE. lignatarili published weekly on a largo
Meet containing, twenty eight Columns,atd furnished
to stibscribers at ;.$1.50 I :paid jtrictly in advanao
11.75 Krill within the, your; ofs2 in 011 'eases when
asyjnent Is delayed until after the' oxpiratia r of, the
Year.. No subscriptions reneived for a ham period than
monthß, and none discontinited - until all arrearagos
rro paid, unless at the option of the publisher. Papers
rent to subscribers living out of Cumberland couuty•
must be paid' for In advance, or the payment assumed
1 p
„some resonsibto:ersou livinin Cumberlond un-
ty': -Vilest, terms kill be rigidl y .
adherad 'to in co all
ecl $1.50 per squire 111
, and 25 cents for stroll
Usements of less than
Adver Imot
t, (Old Ilms
ul o it!Fll I
Advertisoi. ,Ilarrbigcs and aeatlis
S eontsper lino for first insertion, and 4 cents Or line
for subsequent Insertions. Communtrations on sub.
jests of limited or Individual Inturest bo charged
cent, ref line; - .The - Proprietor:7lll.l,ot Ist .reSlidnal..-
blo In damages for errors In advertisontonts, Obituary
notices or Marriages not exeeddlnk lion linos, will be
Inserted without charge.
• '
..—_. •
• The Carlisle 'Jerald JOll PRINTINft 'OFFICE is' the
largest and most complete establishment in the county.
Three good Presses. arida geberal varietrof material
salted for plain and Fancy work 'of every kind. enables
us to do Job Printing at the shortest nutlet, and no the
mewl iltasonable terms. Persons, in noon
Illauks or anything In the :lobbing wilt find It to
Interest to give us a call.
i IN 11 0 PF, has Imenlippointed sole
0 / agent. for Carlisle, for the sale of Dr. F. Hum
ruukor's •
Specific Homeopathic Remedies,
conipidr.g . I he 'following list of medicines:
- • „ -
No. 1. FErrn Pmts.—For Favor, Congestion, and In.
ilammailon of all kinds. • '
No 2. Woo" PILLS.—F6fr Worm' FeTer, {Peen Colic;
Welting the bed. 4 ' • •
• No.:t. lilllY'S ['ILL.—For Colic, CrN,Lnig,. Teething,
Wakefulness. and Nervoltsitess of Adults.
D 14,41111111 PILLS —For Diarrhea, Cholet a Intim.
tom. and +Witmer Cr roplithit.
No. fi, Dl . Bll7riF.llT Putt.s.—For COW, Orlplngs, Dysen
tery, or Bloody Flux.
No. 6. Cocoa I'm-v.—For Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness,.
Influenza, and Sore Throat.
.—No.7—Toortixeutt: Pti.t.s.—For Toothache, XA.4lro,
111141 N11111 . 411g111.. 1-
Nati II EA,k tellgl l ats.—For llettVies,VerHito ]lent,.
and FullneSAof the (lead.'
N,,..0. Drsecrsuit 10,1.5. For 10 ak and Deranged
Stomach, Constipation, Meer and Kidney Complaitit.
, No. lib Cutout. Croup, Hoarse Cough, Bad
No.ll $11.2 Buren Putts.--For Erysipelas, Eruptions.
Fimplesin the Pore. •
N 0.12. Ittie.umsxue 14v-se-For- l'ain.__LapieMlSitiiiir
Soruneits in the Cutest, 11,1 t, bans. 1.111111, ' —aa
A.—For Fever and Agun, Chill Fever. Dumb Ague,
misteanage'd Agues, bad Werth of Agues treated
with Inintions drugs.
F.—For Pile., Blind orilleed itg.. In tAtal or External.
W C.—Far Whooping Cough, abatlt , g its violinuTtand
shortening Its course.
PJ I.- E
. Cases of 20 Isla In Turkey Morocco and Book, $5
I area 20 Vials ;111.1 Book, • 4
Cases of 15 Boxes and Boolt,
Cases of 6 Boxes trio! limit, 1
• Single inamber,yriON, with direction, •25 cis.
Single lettered Ibises, Nrith directions, 50 rts.
Ilia These !declivities by 'the rase or single I.x, are
sent to any part of the country, free of charge, on re
celpt of the rice. •
Address, . C. INHOFE,
Aug. 11, 1859-Im. . Carbide, Pa.
SOME 'l' 11 31.1) E W •
AND• •
Ifavejust opened, In the room. formerly upled by
Shryoelc, for .k Smith, Zug's now building, 'Main
street, two doers east of the niarket hew.. n large as.
sertnelnt or AtiltICUL ruf tA L IMLEMENTS md fer
tilizers, whleh they ore presumed to P sell on the u most
reasonable terms.
Tha kna nows, CULTIVATORS. HMI
ors, and every otheonalclo,no•
• COSKIIy * for them use..
They else Intend keepltn.T In addition. a full assort•
meat of OBlLtit and WILLOW WARE,lncluding .
, Soaltes,pat , ,nt Churn. Brooms, Brushes, lutter-work•
ors, Itutter.Founs, Prints, WI, Butter Tubs,
Bowls, Re.• '
Also; Fruit, Ourden and Flower Seeds: Seed Potatoes,
of the best varieties. They are constantly malting sib
ditto,. to their stock. anti will use every exertion to
supply the wants of the ezrieultural community,
They have also the
agency fur EVANS .4 WASON'S
Order's left at the store for fruit nod ornamental
Trees, Flowers arid fertilizers, will he attended to
pi onlptly. , It. STRII2KI,IIit & I 1 ItO.
April 20,1039-Iy.
cuurußAL SOW ETV.
EXIIIIIITION.—The Ninth Annual Exhibition of the
Pennsylvania State Agricultural Society, will be held
at Postilion, Philadelphia, ml Tuesday. WcdoosdaY.
ThurOay nod Friday, the ,"7th, 2`.411, 29th andAlOth
days of September next. tin the let September. the
Secretary still remove to the honing of the Philadelphia
Society ter the promotiod of Agriculture. No. 620 Ghost.
nut Street, Philadelphia, where Hooke of Entry for the
E.thibition will bo opened.
, betters nildre4sed to the SECIIETAILY, at linrrllibUrcr,
or .10,19 MctioWl:N. l'hibuln., or CU titLEB K. I. l Note, Dow
tlettni, will meet with attention till lot September.
A. 0.- , llciarron, Secretary.
Aug. 17,1859.
treqlonds fnr Exhibition. carried on all the hail
Ronde Sn the State, to and fro, fro° of charge.
8 El E E T nS U S lc,
VIOLINS, - •' • "
May 11, 50. , O. C. B. CARTER.
no -YOU want to -buy a good Piano,
or Melodeon? ,If so, why don't you call on John
11. Simn? For he call 011-tho „neatest finished, best
made, purest tuned and lowest priced lost ruglent that
ran In, had in this part of the country. lhu4tug boon a
long thou Ili he business, 1 flatter myself on being a
good judge of instruments, and will not sell all Instru.
moot that Is not tirat•rato. lam now molting a-large
lot of Melodeons from Boston, which eau be 800,11 at Mr.
A. 11. Bwing's (limit.° roc ass, rldeh 1 will soil cheap
er than any other man in the country.
- Fur recommendations of my Pianos, call and sea them.
All lostroments warranted and kept In repair. Call
and examine my instruments before purchasing else
where, and you will hasatistled that 1 tau sell thu bus?
and cheapest. aIIUN 11. MINIM.
'ln he found at tho hones of Jacob nom, W. High St.
May 4, 1,69.
Church of the "United Brethren In Chris'," at
Oakville, Pa., will bo•dediented to the worship of Al
mighty Cod, on the 25th of Sentember, HP. ' Thu oar.
vices will be conducted by Bishop ULOVSKISNNEni of
assieted by - Laura. Preaching On Saturday
‘ evenlng, previous. The dedication on Sabbath, at 10
o'clock, A. M.
,Sap. 14, 1890.-It , T. NIHAU', Bishop.
Inn remedy noPto be excelled for the reillif and cure of •
these uselfulles incident to the Summer Season, viz: .-
1 Diurrhrea, Dysentery. Cholera br Cholera Mlothus,Ygna..
I m " Mug. Acidity of the Stomach, etc....,
Hi-excellent Carminative powers; pleasant taste and.
I soothing influence, renders it•a valuable nuelfrine in
Infantile diseases; peculiar-to-the-second suunfler,
Cholera Infunturn, etc It has n reinvigorating Ind
tonic Influence on the system; allaying. Inhumation
where, it exists In the stonutelertud bowels—and on
trial will to found Indlopenedble to thfrirell Wawa(
every family. It will be found as well adapted to
adultschildre D.—Cox, tr.,: Prepared only by
• A. ESEN WINN. Dispensing Chemist.—
•• N. W. Cur. Ninth and Poplar its., Philadelphia.
oil. Price '25 cents per bottle.- Bold by ~1.--RielTer,'•
and 3. W. ilevrystick, Carlisle; Miller fi Son, Jackson..
vIlle; illegal lc. Herring, Mechanicsburg. and by drug•
gists and storekeepers generally.; • , [tria)2s'fill—ly
S. G NVI .
OMETIIINEN .ART.-- . . ' •
. .
. ..
• .
. •
'LKICIDIAI993-Ambrotypes nro beaUtltul tiltid:elietip.•-• - ---
1,9011: 1 1AN'S Plain Photographs urn flue as steel plates.
WOG 51A1V9 ordered photograpbe are unaurpamable,
' Pa not neglect the opportunity of securlng a,flue,
faithful and chap' lateness.. • Ambrotypee of a superior
quality, are made no cheap an inauy Gallery lailtrtim - .
Carlisle, Aug. 91, 1950-.11. •
&MEL-7C GEsoF.%.
•• • 'For tho Ilornld
—A-lovely little flower' Rini. smiled for a few
moments. upon_ our..._pat'hway and vanished;
'ere , the 'noon-day snn had roblied it'oi its
freshness and beauty:: • • -
de ° ntte as the voiceof summer, •
Wafted on the tp;•oexii—t.
soft and lore, as winds at evening,
Sighing 'told the trees;
Sweet, aaperfined:hren. ti of Sowers,
Came Into three flotilla amm o
Little hint& 11011 l
Light and sportive, as a Miry,
Tull of artless grace,
With the sunshine teaming ever
From her happy face, •
And her merry, ringing laughter,
Liko•snmo murmuring shell, ,
Breathing of her pure, oreetspyt,
Joyous Fannie Bell
Byes, where dwells a softened glory,
• . Borrowed Of thiesky I
'While a depth us Brarro ran fathom,
- in their glary! lie: 1 - -
Rev lips, 'rims° dewy freshineks,'
Like some magic spell,
alm& each _NrlllinCheart td lore then,-._
narling - Faunkr Bell
lint n'ankDOW skids l o rfore me
And me darkinted sight
Seeks, In vain, that iamb Vialon, ..
Ciritl,ln holy light
" A ngel-lm6 hare Mime harliPu'ord—
r l'et . ire,ne'er can tell
. How we hired our sheet; 3lny•blossom,
Precious yannie Bell!"
• - As a golden - cloud at tamest - - - -
Softly fades arrty• •
"Ann lonely star atmorning
• l'ales before - fhil - dsy, • •
l'assed'ihugentle, toeing Pplrit, '
- hitt \Vtiknow full well
_ •° That In Ilskro WO soon Pllllll'greet thee,^r-•
Door, lost yninio'llall:
. .
Mn. EDlT9R:—During; my two' dkys :so
journ in this city, I have pent you seeeral let
lo-s; and now, before ,bay departure I will
give you another. -- •
-Yesterday afterpoon,ivit visited' Meiml.,At
burn Cemetery, to spen4 - 4 few hours among
the abodes of the dead. ", Taking a sent in one
of the cars bf the horse railroad, we dashed at
rapid speed through Ctunbridge, and soon
found oniselvesfrotaZ'nf the gatertyflead
ing into the snored enclostfre This is built.
of Quincy. granite, aftly• n model of an en
trance to an Egyptian, The eye .of
Olio visitor is at oucu the folloW
jug inscription over oe, entrance taken Mtn
Holy Writ : Then Opal the dust return to
the earth as it was, and the spirit. shall re
iurn unto God who ga'ye it." The grounds,
which were consecratea Sept. 24th, 1831, are
very extensive, embracing I'6} acres. Thirty
nine different paths and avenues wind through
the Cemetery, leading the visitor around the
different lofs, and affording most beautiful
views of the rich treasures which mature, art,
and - affection have spread before' his eyes.
These paths all bear appropriate titles, such
as Fir, Spruce, Cypress, Beech, Walnut, Tu
lip, Willow, Linden, and a great variety* of
others TheYrineipal Avenue, is called "Cen
tral," which is frequently crossed by the rest.
Passing down Chapel Avenue, I noticed the
bronze statue dam Celebrated Dr. Nathaniel
Bowditch. It represehts him 'seated' with a
globe and quadrant nt his feet, with his right
arm resting upon a book.—This-was the first
bronze statue ever cast in this Country. lir.
Bowdifeli IVSS horn in Salem, Mass., March
25th, 1773;•and died in Boston, March 6th,
1838. .11e. is known as .the ,author of the
"American Practical Navigator," and the
translator of the first four volumes of Me•
chanieme Celeste," and before his death his
namebecame identified with the loftiest bran
ches of sciewee - , -- and united intlissoltill
those of Newton and Li Place,"
These who are 'fond 'of gazing upon the me
morials of affection which crown the resting
place of those whose lives have been spent
amid the splendor of wealth, can fully grati
fy'tlteir taste•by gazing upon the " Lawrence
Montunent,'' which likefmany others of simi
lar pretensions cost large sums of money. QUO
of Oho 1110 St. beautiful of all I saw, was the
"Magoun Monumegt.' consisting ofa marble
pedestal, with two weeping female figures,one
bending over the other, sculptured 'abomit
In roaming through :the grounds, I came.
across a sculptured representation of a New
Foundland dog, Omp marked the resting
placesof his master. l was curious to know
the reason of this- dog's Doing remembered
thus, but could aschr4in nothing but that the
dog died soon after hi; master. Beside the
monuments which 1 have mentioned, many.
others attracted attention; bearing the lion
bred names of Appletoi, Adams,gMinelicster,
Murray, Story.. and Webster. Some were of
.rare design, and exhitited not only cultivated
taste but the most extoisitesltill of workman
The Chapel:l,bl h is .f Gothic design, occu
pies'aprotninent osit n, and is well adapted
to the colehroti of II : fudcral rites. 'Here,
we saw several fine 1 arkle Matues; one of
Joseplk.Sepry, known woughont,Our land as
Il distinguished ituist,,and. another 'of John
Winthrop,. first, - Goveillor of Massachusetts
The former was occeri. by . 4:son'of Judge
Story, and the latter , . Richard' Greenough. ,
Another important fa ore of the Cemetery is
the "Tower'.'.built of L anite,aud atmended,by
a spiral stair-way ins o.
.From the top, the
surroundings of Boit loom up • before the
eye, giving one of, the oat attractisie views
it is po'Ssiblo to euley. • , •
. The day.of oun. vial! t w
he weather as just
such as one could.will .for a ramble among
the tombs. Theoun ;ono forth imeloudiess
brilliancy, casting a ( teerful aspect over. this
vast city of the•dead. he white marble shafts
'rising atdifferentlpoi sabove the thick shrub
bery ; the majestic tr a with their spreading
boughs throwing:ft r e, eshimpohade upon the
sleopers,,tho lovely I were .plauted by' the
hand and. bedewed w it the tears of. affection,
all ctimbinud to rends the scene peouliarly
Itively. , ''To -- what tier place - can. we go
1 with tite - 4nusing of sa ness,. or for the - indul.
Igencetof- . -griefl-.Lwhe . to. cool .the burning
brow of ambition, .or • iovo the swelling heart.
of disappointment? ' I§....can_ fi nd no better
sportzfor the raniblet I,ouriositY, health or
pleasure ; , none ewe } r for the whispers of
a ff oo ti on , among thol ving, none holier,. I'M ,
the last rest of our' k dred.'Y . •
—As the sun wile sw; tly sinking in the west;
robing-hit. , -Anhurnit htli_eloVollest,4nes, wo
,started again for thl place, fearing 'that a
.I.onger stay amid th surrounding '"beauties
ilight!produce too si, ng:a desire to .!'depo'rt
this life," for; if th im portant , event 'should
taltbplace, itt.pres t,'it Vetild deprive , . us. of
iideintQuebetvwhi we hope Co de to-morrow
livening And:4lml it . niight — dlifieitoirs'Of
inany-other_thing - e.e MI; will be 'very agreea;
ble,te:oat feelings, ' y litho pormissiOn cf,Him
Who,hai brought, u a safety, thus for ; . ..-
' .1.:;,. ' ' . •• . ~4.11EBOR:. '.
. ....„ --..
vERE Meet,. /
Bosrqx, utititit,. 4th, 1E40., •
. .
Ptof. C. W.. Wright, of .Louisville, speaking
of tho' Mammotlk,caVe, ony.o
. .
- . Myriads -- of bats are found in --
the Mdminoth -;
Cave, especially during the .winter.months:
These animals are not in a torpid stele in witt-'
ter, but, frequently change their position from
one avenue of the Cave to another. In tjtesck- •
parts - of the Cave, when there is no eir,in -.
motion, the bats hang in Clusters of•thousands
suspended bftwtheir hinder extremities, heed
downward. The wings of the bat consist,,of
membranous expansion over the fingers of the
animal; which are,pnrmouslydeVeloped. The
bat 1116Veli through 110
.air like the butterfly,
and does not produce a rustling • sound with -
-his wings like that produced by other birds:
The eyes of the bat are - much smaller relative- -
Iy. than those of anyother necturnolanintel,-
ma - ere - Of very lilt le iii 6 to filth ' .'lii fna,:hO
regulates his movements in .flying and secu
ring insects by a scum) of resistance, for if
the sight of ono be destroyed, he is-enabled
to fly about in a room through which Ivires
are stretched in various directions,. Without
striking ono of theta, and lie will secure his
food upon the Pelee principle, as well as di--
rya his course in. the cave, which, a short (Es,
lance from the entrance, is-absolutely desti- .
tote of every any of light.
- The bat secures in
sects and feeds himself oy means of the-inter- - •
femoral- membrane •which extends from the • -
-tail to the hinder- extremities, and_,Which the
animal uses as a net to cite/fills prey, the
hair errthe'under ;induce f %which is arran
ged in eondentric rays, so that when the tail .
is bent , forward - any 'object - on - the interfemoral ---
meadiranels rolled to the point of that organ
and timice into the animal's mouth. . Whe 1
t L.,,k
hrown - upon - a level-surface. the 'hat t
rise :aid fly; has Id crawl to fin elevated . .
object., from whichlie throws-himself into the
. .
air, and is thus mudded to into 110.-Winge.
The Cave Rat is it size larger than the Nor-
way Itat.. The hair on the back - resembles
t hat of the grey squirrel ; that Olt tile 111.)1/0111 . 01
and 'feet is of n light color; the whiskers are
long, and the eyes are prominent., tind . II2SCIII-''
ble those of the rabbit, The jaws are powed - '
ful and set with large teeth.. The Cave Rat
has heed known to bite through the care. '
lamps,' which are comPosed.oflin, in order to_ .
eat the oil.. They arc undoubtedly the Florida '
rat, which overspread this continent in early --
titnes,-.--but - which - - have - - - beet= --- exterminated -, =
everywhere else by the Norway-rat, mid have
taken-refuge: in the Mammoth, Cave, where
the latter never enters. . - ~ - .
Wild - animals, such . as foxes, .wild cats,
coons, hears, etc., never enter the Mammoth'
Cniqt, nor have,theie reittains ever been found.
therein., '
When the 'Mammoth Cave wns'first discov
ered hundreds of mummies were found in it.
They were dres'sed in the skinti of wild aid,
mats, end, in malty, IooIII7ICCI, were highly
ornamented with bends of bond; shells, feath
ers. elm: They wereitta better state of pres
ervatiral than the Mununies. , tif Egypt, and
even,when exposed to a claw_ atmos there
showed no disposition to decay. The - mum
tides ..wero preserved mainly by Means •of
theolte,thnd the place where they were-Subjec
ted-to the antiseptic influence of that agent
is still to be seen. It consists of 'n stick;
which is 'suspended between twZi'. Projecting
reeks, in nit alcove, twenty feet above tlo
floor of the main cure. Cross-Rieee4iare lash
ed to the pole icy strips of -barir;-upen'qiihich
the arms and lower, extrentelip Were exten-.
dud. The extremities of the pole bear the
marks of the stone-harchei,-and have remain
ed so long in the - presentfpositioh that they
are incrusted with crystals otcarbonate of
limo. The ceremony of embalming could
have been witnessed by at least ten thousand .
persons,Jor the avenue ill which the opera
tion was conducted is a hundred feet wide and
The Rune point wos
evidently used at, times as a place of torture,
inasmuch as bales and ashes have been found
tfiere, which .were evidently those of victims
to some barbarous sacrifice.
When the manufacture of Saltpetre was
cammenced, the mummies were used an fuel,
and were tinstroyed in various 'ways, and
. few were curried away :Ind placed in the Inn
seunt, in different parts of the United States.
PrOfessor Wilber,'Stete Geologist of
nois, has. recently delivered n series of lul
-1 'nimble lectures on his favorite science. We
yelp , from the Genesee Republican t he follow•
ing abstract of his theory on the origin and
formation of the Prairies: '
Prof. Wilber adopts the theory that at one
'ale—vory far hack in its history—this vast
countr?fornied a portion of the bottorrrulthe
ocean—that through the eruptions caused by
the internal heat, together with the labor and
activity of those master masons, the coral in.
sects, our-continet vas raised to its present
position above the water. To improve this
bold assertion he rulers to the many indica,
tions labs:tit water presence, the frequent tut:
currenee of shells which le . gimately only be
long to animals of the sea—the evidence fur:
Dished by the rocks of the labor oldie zoo.
phytes, unmistakable •in its developmenti.
the frequent discovery of the remains of mon•
stem (tithe sea deep imbedded( in our lime
stone system • the existence upon our surface
of huge boulders, the former appendages of
polar shores, drifted far away to the southwest
imbedded in huge frames of ice and dropped
down at length upon the Ocean's bed, whence
they arose with our continent. The argil.
melts, it' not quite conclusive, aro eminently
mugge,stive,. open: the eyes of thinking memto
the wondrous mysteries buried deep in the
,earth upon which' we so familiarly frp,ad.
The existence of our prairies is accounted
for in this wise. The result .of the. . 4 drift
sistem" was to give toohis part of the cone
try a soil of unparalleled fertiliry,and arising
kom this, were the very large grasses, which
are Peculiar . to this soil alone ; luxuriant and
undisturbed, they grew to s n. great 'height,
and.fafrly wove the surface or the
. earth ' ivitli
a thick, almost impenetratable covering. In
the autumn, when this mass of combustible
matter was dry, how easy for a shaft of light
fling to send a conflagration from marboun
dary of the country to the other. Thin sprout.
ing twigs of sturdjerltrowth wouldperish by
the fr equent °convince - of these fires,-and
hence the treeleSs • appearance of the \Vest.
To - aid. the, idea,• is claimed that ,tho In
diang, when they did :arrive, which is sup :
posed to have been Icing subsequent to 'the
first period mentioned, regularly burned the
the prairie grasses, for the purpose of driving .
the game into more ciroumsdribed quarters
so. thatit might fan an easy prey to tkoirer.
'rows and to lessen the , didiculty of tr6eling.
[Life Illustitated. • • ,
Itvgavnilt• ENJOYMUNT. — A . great i2l rror
of man is,the•common , ono of intending to
enjoy; after the work of life
has teen {}one. Rels•so besy now, that ho •
has no . lehin4 for enjoyment IHaslf the man
of leisure, enjoyed life.=No, no; if we enjoy
life MN% it will be amidst its buStle and toil A
. its.working.daysmust bring its plearures; its
amnsements must come, when needed, in the
,intervals of business: .• • •
- Nobody-bas-a=right to : give the;"whole day—
;to toil; if he does it; ho is, false. to. himself. -
and to his friends, as' he thee- neglects Omit
wants of his nature; and unfils himself to do ,
his work in the 'best 'The sunihitip
is as bright, the wind Mr gay,' as-if pleasure
Ni;stitheir sole-purpOse—: Theft p_qt3_4l! d plants
ifiro beautiful--411eY' blossom us' SWSiiiii.r—
atid play idtgracetally With:the 'cool 'bre*,
:as if they.developed and inatured:no trait.— -
Life ' '•
upon any fair basis I'Vhicli shall not outrage
the sensibilities of• those who sympathize
UNION OP THE OPPOSITION. with - [lie northern' opposition - in essentials.
• Let us, on our part, meet this overture in the'
In a recent review of the prospectsgfor the iiarife'patriotic spirkhnd Concede soniathinl, -
Presidency in 1860, we endeavored to urge. for the sak9 of the cause. It is only necee
somb.soggestions as to the yoliey of the Op
deepens our con .
'position; which seemed to usto be worthy 91:
serious attention,lf success was to be put be
yond the hazard of ordinary contingencies..
The response wbich.has welcomed those sug•.
i:Heirs, north and south,' ,
.victicim.not only as to the wisdom. of the. sary to-undeistand the position of our south-"
ern friends truly to appreciate' `what is due
to them and to it ; and that our readers may
know in what feeling they appeal to us, we
submit a brief extract froin:a speech of. thou
Hon. Henry Winer Davis; a few days ago;g n
addressed to a southern andience,.•"
and which • .
course recommended, but as to the absolute presents the whole cagenutshell. r.
necessity for a co-operation of . all the ele• " The Opposition,: nOrth and south, for •.'
meats of the Opposition. - Wl4ever disa. once, Must unite and march on withfirmand
greetnents.maylieretofbre existed.among the even steps. Let such a course hetelcamand '
democracy, in regard to the question of sla 16 great and glorious result will be,the4conse- •
very in the territeries, will be settled, and re ... A
uence. Ldesire- to-- say fiat the , mass of ,-...
ba r r en the ConvelitiMi. Thiit ,_
northern men opposed to democracy, and' •
barren generality, , the Cincinnati •Platform.styled as the Opposition, are sounder men
to which the .northern 'and southern wings of and more carefulof the interests of the Union.
the party gave directly opposite constructions' than thhmen professing to call themselvesin 185 f nod since then—with a perfect us. northern ;democrats: - The fact is that men
derstanding fo that effect :Liming themselveX.. throughout the Union are desirous br'get rid
as the debate in the Senate disclosed at the , if this deniocratic misrule. Past differences
, lest session—will be rettflirmed, and perhapl,4 are forgotten j they now look candy on affitirs
, a plank inserted in the platform to conciliat ! and deSire to better their pOlitical condition,"
the," foreign - vote," 'which the Administra- . It would be the grossest injustice, besides
tion offended by its epen . and flagrant (than . heing.blind fatuity, tell9epeL the co-operation .
donent'of the rights of Untartiliied'eitizens. -, or sum , men;
who hold. high public position
abroad. •:After adopting this platform nod n 'and , justly preserve the national reputation
candidate who is ;freest from committal or they
True pone) would seem to en
positive objection, the Lecomptoe and Anti courage every advance towards union as the -
Leman:ton factions will Vie with each - other ,
, _best means of obtaining possession of the"
in; t i n e vng in their nen , adhesion and,proclaini
.rovernineet, slid applying to its administra• `
inn . most abject.and untfunlified subtnis ~:ion those great principles - cifitolicy by which
sio' . . •
• • . its honor and estimation before the world
Withll the.shortemniegs, errors, an( ' a 'and the prosperity of the-peoPle eau best be --
the 'democracy, they are et least
attained .
shrewd and crafty, in their efforts to obtain , .
and keep power. ',Hence it is, that thby are ~, I__
found willing to subscribe tatilmost,anydec• TRU PROSPECT INEPCIRE USr. .
laration of principles, and to adopt any ex '. The following -article from the New York • •
pedietif that is lively to insure success. The Tribune, we publish that our friends may see_
most chosen.' leaders are. - _tliscarded, because
t he-importance of • a stendy,_eriergetie _and._
venient than mediocrity or availinbility. It
public services and nharacter arel ess con
asitetteffort, to carry the next-election and: to
is by sUch.arts as these that they have held this end we commend it to their attentive pti
continued posessioiFof the government for. • resat and study, ...'
nearly thirty-years ; while their-opponents,
.• -
The Congressional elections preliminary to
ns Whigs,' AllierielleS, orßepehlicans, have
the great contest of 1860 having "ttiken place •
been_divided.in_their councils, orlitive.set up..t
-, in nearly all the - States - o - f - thelUnien, - rwo - havo---
it lofty Staudard of politiettiorthodoxy, which_
L.lata. sufficient for reasonable calculations a
chided theritsses,Wlro - sympathised with
tar principles,. and. were to be tnost bene-
I tett by their policy.' - There are positive in -,
? Omit the result of that contest, If Kansas be
t idmitted next winter, the numher.of•votes to
he cast in the President ialtilectiob'wlibbe - 806-.•
dieations 'before our eyes, that the democra Of these the free States will give the 'following
cy will be reunited in - 1860,- and though it proportion :_ '
will he at beet but a' union of the fragments tinter, L'
which partizanship may retain, even-
e law
ver Now m .l . lrpahirLy
the forfeiture - of poblic -confidence, it will v
Still litive the force o(' - the regular party or-- glib& Icird;
I ganization. It-was only the winter before '' '"‘TV'a t r l a. '
last, that. Judge Douglas was proscribed, de• Now jer ,,,, y,
nOtineed and almost exciunniunicated, for renryivania,
daring to-question the infallibility of the. Pres,.. Al,, , r - ot , a,
-ideal's opinion on- Lecompton. And yet it .
was but tine other day, that tine same Presi -
._ ., 7 ,,. 1 , 7_ ,, ' , 51ii , ve
_ t . ate ‘ s
I ll:
dent's most accepted.orgau in Pittsburg, after ;',,,11,,. . 3
font hoisting-the name of Mr. Buchanan for M o o r rslan . d,
un , 8
a renomination, substituted that of the "rebel"
~. ", ,t % ca, •10
organirrouna, 8
Douglas, • whom it had previously assailed Ge ' US
under orders•from Washington. This fact is Pos s i , s ,,, tr p . pi, . o
Nignifictuit as Aiming how far even extreme ~1 " 1 '
Total, --- - ____. ' 120
partisans are prepared to go, in Littera°
. tin fill - The majority necessar y ) 10 elect a President
to harmonize the difffrences which have„di. is, 164: --Can the Repliblicans obtain ,that
vide(' tine' '
e'demeeracy. • When the Charleston —.
number ? -, t '''''''
Convention tiliallmeet, the southern, mane- No reaionablicantit doubts that-the eleven
gers will dispoie of Judge Douglas, as `They States that supported Fremont in 1866, will
' have heretofore done, bikt, in 'the mean time, vote for the Republican nominee in 1860. Hare
they will strive to use him, to recruit their is the list :,
diminished strength at,the north. Look at
. 4,, a0. t 8 Now York,' 35
New York, where the party has been split 'Now itniupshirc, 5 Ohio. .. 2.1
into two stubborn mid hostile factions for Vermo nt, .
Masenusotts. .5 Michigan
13 lowa, . 6
years. The Softs are today ostensibly erg- nods I,,b„„d, 4 Wischasin, - "5
ing the old and acknowledged leaderof the cOuna,:tat,.. op :
Total JI allean Tsoto; 114
[lards—Mr. Dickinson—as a means - -of con- •
ciliation in the first inst4nce, but featly for It would be barely possible by an ,unwise
the purpose ofgettiyig control of the delega- nomination, or by evincing tin illiberal spirit
towards those • who really wish to co-operate
Lion at Charleston. with ens, to throw away a couple of these
It is worse than weakness to suppose that
the Charleston C,onvention will tommit any States. But, believing that no such untoward
went will happen, we count. 114 votes as cer-
Ruch folly as to insist upon a slave code for- min for the Republican candidate. To insure
the territories, or the reopening of the slave
his election Inc must obtain 40 more votes.
trade. They. know better than 46 put that Where can he look'for them ? The remaining
millstone around. their necks.-, Whoever cal free States, and their 'strength In the elects
.culates upon, such an issue, and builds hopes rat college is as follows
upon it for the Opposition, will be grievously t ,• eraa ,,,,,,,,, ,
disappointed. The southern leaders who are. New 3:,,,,„ y ,
now agitating these questions. are only stri• 1 114 1 . 11 1 z
ving to strengthen their party in the south,
juntas Judge Douglas is striving . to strengthen Total,
the same party in the north, by the hollow , With no aid from the Sonth,
g iver° . the Re :
'otge o plpe ier .)Vereign y• 'lre - game - is l oittlizeircandidrttete-car i rrall., midi
to acquire influence in each section, upon an al States except Pennsylvania and New . T
issue suited to its prejudices, and then to say, he would n stillt alien,
of nn Ily t o
combine the two at CharleSion by, aco ;provotes..iv the support
f' either Pennsylvania or Now Jersew. Now, '
miss candidate who shall straddle both, and
not be offensively committed to either. In '' ill e w i who are familiar with the peculiar position
'estimating the means and tactics which are of Parties in those two'States must feel moral-
t . Certain that they will veto together in 1860
to operate upon the next presidential can
then Ccontro
TIM, these . considerations' should be kept it
the resulted i
in th 1856. auses that
one, can hardly w il l fa to Opel
constantly. in,view, or we shall be deceived
:etc with like effect in the other. We have
and defeated. t little faith in tin sagacity of the man who
r 'As we said on a former occasion, there is... lots not arriVe tit this conclusion after a care- -
Ino such radical difficulty, separating -the Ad Survey of the condition of parties in those
northern and southern wings of the Opposi- States. . -- —
lion, as should preveottliem from operating A prudent calculatbr would set down Indi- -
to redeeniwthe government. They may 'and• tua, Illinois, California and Oregon among
do think differently upon the abstract pies- - die doubtful States ,We . think the,.ll,epubll-„
tion of slavery, and yet concur in a general awns have tile best ,Ranee for there, and, with
I policy, and hold principles in common, by a judicious i nemination, *ill carry them all.
which all the practical good desired by either Rm., even if we lose the . re,an l d j cae se secu mnn r i eth e e_
can be•accoMplialied.. Al. long as the Ad• 11 votes of Pennsynil' New
ministration of the government continues in onto and Kansas, these with ' the 114 foe
theliands .of the democracy,_ controlled ns Fremont, will
give our candidate 155, being
that party now is and has been by secession- one more than is necessary to elect him.
isle and propagandigts, the country may ex-- . -
poet a continuation of the same- corruptions Tine DOUGLAS-HARPER LETTEII AND TUE
extravagance, prodigality and sectionalstrife- un ftzennoitri ENQIIIIIER.—The Richmond (Va.,)
Reform it once under wise auspices, by Enquirer of the .7th instant., has a leading edi-
augerating-au Administration which shall -
toratof three columns in 'length; which is
challenge the respect and win the confidence
supposed to be written by Gov. Wise, against
of the coantry-, and' a foundation will lie laid, the letter of Senator Douglas, which waepub- ,
Magazine. The writer de-
upon which may bereconstructed the policy lished 'in Harfier's
that descended to us with the -constitution„ Meg all of Mr. DOuglas' propositions, and
ss that they are in direct opposition to the •
klven if it were possible, which we doubt, to
Cumpromise measures of 1860, the Kau - sas
elect a President recognized as the represen:
_ and Nebraska Act, and the Cincinnati -Plat-
' naive of extreme views, we should question ,
form, and, if carried out, would - only-lead to -
the wisdom of-such an exertion of power, ar repetition of the bloodshed which has already • -
looking to the permanent establishment of disgreed the soil of our Territories,
principles. The country , '" is averse to ultra
'meth and such an election, if accomplished; •
GEN. HOUSTON'S victory in Texas is oven
would almost inevitably be followed by a loss •
more sweeping than was at first reported. Of
ofthe House of Representatives at, tbe sue-
cue hundred. counties, from• which returns
eeeding election. The Senate will, in, any liad been received on the Ifith inst.,. he bad
.hold a democratic majority for two
years after the day of' the next President's . unjorities in all but twenty•one,' and it .was .
believed that his total majority might reach
inauguration.' Now suppose some such can- I I , atml, ..,,,,,,
' didate as Mr. Seward,. who has put himself ~. fr - `• „._ ••
forward as the exponent of extreme views, I- ' laborer, In a certain' Arotoaus.- - - - -A poor , .
elected, what could he accomplish for "free- , v ill age , died-after a long illness ; and having .
aem," or:how 'promote the end at which hub , escaped the.turmolls 'Of existence, 'presented
"irrepressible conflict" aim's, in..this- state of ; himself at the g"ls d oi d h b e'r4-11 1 , 1 where n"of °-u t i ll d e - '
parties ? We pause for
,ii - reply. 'This is a , ho had benrpr i e th ae o e h e ad y us a t rc
practical question, (wills especially address- same locality , died,and a` having - •
ed to those - ' - who are so prone to denounce,' p• Viaii - tri octied,....ha j d:,bceri.stdmitied . ,hy 4_.
honest inee'llir mit following. impracticable ; the Apostle Peter. . The . laborer, Who ;stood' ist ,
ideas, or subniittinKtheir consciences to the ; .without,, hu . t, : *as enchanted by the ravishing 'IP:
und u of ' 6ingin • rejoining and sweet .musie
dictation of Visionaries and theorists..., F o
i which s_ . Ap n p d e h a a r v ed_ g : g to i hail the entrance 'Of 'the
the houroch l a President was - lnaugu ' ra - t r ed n ,
in knocked in -hie 611'14' watt
to the close or his term, an incessant war ;
admitted'. 11
'would - be waged, and the country
Li.), . convulsed n r, Li; l o s r e i
t d .ll,_ l ,
Zit what . as. his nitenisitMentlt finding
with.exeitemea4to be ,follevied
t iiiicaftwmisrule - rhieirhissmourdishonoren .
3 ilenee,_where
.s.e_raphio 'wands hadlattly been
joyously ufferedi .''....•'. -: ~ 1 ,::, . ...“,:,
Mt abroadanOdemoralized us at home. ' ' i ,‘ H ew *thi s mf,lreldemanded ..of ')? ti t er .; _
'lliere is but one Way in which.success can ;.; when the i t tr'entOrdier,:ltedril - ntitsiti
be insured , - and'that we have alreadyindica-I.and singing; is. there ;. then; thtisame : diStitici;
ted. The country desires a change, and th
7• 13 j Unction betriben siel;.and.peor in..fipatOtivo
time , is proPitiode for introduciog, the refornis .
,en earth?" .. ' ~ i i _' ,:''' . -', , .;. '.,-,,', -;,i,.;:Ft,
' 'plied the Apoaftai'„" but
by which the domination-of a corrupt--party I -- ". - Net - at--all,--re _______„-. ‘ ,..,„,.„,.., 7 ,-,-, t, ,_— ,
may, be checked and, corrected. -In the- ye- - poor - et:6e to heaven every 46 4' 7 1 /41 1 ! a l!
, .. 'a' hundred years that ' a rich - •
dent southern -electionein disposition *as ex- I searcely.once•in , .
... z,,,tc. , ,,,.,,: , ,,
hibited to meet us half . Nay,.: and' to Unite. man pine admteelon.! ,„. .:i.;. : ~,
. ..
liemrierizramir, •
I It I •onxihr
Cal Korn la,
I .
L 35
1 ,7
I al lann,
A kausn ,
' To as,
27 \ Celltbrnin,
18 Oregon,
11 MUMS,
NO. 1.