Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, May 02, 1860, Image 2

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    Ziut emit".
.i,.'" - -• CAItt;SLE,,.:OA.; _.
\VetOisila:y,',lllay 2, '1 , 80: ':,
,-,--' SiNiai)lit.AiVlEßON
(Stahjeet to too &alien or the Nat;wed (pnveution.)
•LOIL now.rinNok,
, • • LAND coum.v.
ENTl•rte.: ,- V—' lirrrhy I.lThr vandlJhi to for tho
omen "r tsTEjcof Canth..14..,1 coo 01.3'•
the I'unplo'f4 roun , y Convcu Uun , and will be I hankf ul
for your Fuppoi t. Ite,protrully,
.Carli;:1;• A i;rl . c.
ti roxTl.rieN hereby offer thyself n 4,lntllilat'o . for
the °from Of It I.:6ISTEIf. of Cort..m.lml l'eltuty, 'sub.
ject to the derls+on: of the People's Comity Convention,
?Out mil/ be thailkfui for your,supposi.
SA :%1 Ul.. T. SI PE,
May 2, o
, Fleeting of Iho Peoplo'a srp.te Coal rat Ct n
teitlee,'tvas held at the GIRARD House, Phil
-I,lelphia:on Thursday last. .
A .tsombly of the yresby.crihn Church •(Old
f4,.he01,.) will meet• at Rochester, Newyork,.
on Thursday; May ---
The New School General Assembly will meet
'on"th?'sanie.dal, at Pittt...huiih, - 1'1i: •
' Petit:lt:ma STocttt- - ---Sonto days ago, a
train eof .stick ears, freighted with stall-fed
bullocks, arrived et:Harrisburg, direCi: from
Chioogo. They were taken on to Isiew York,
over tho-Ttobitnon_Valley.Road._]There wore
GS!) heatl'of cattle contained in '63 care.
.1)111 gim OF PROCRUSTUS.—The resolution
adopted by the Charleston Convention, to mak()
n platform, before they balloted for n candi
date. is according to the Procrustean method,
of cutting a man down to lit the bedstead,
rather than to make the badge ad fit the man.
Ct;NTILABANO wn ISICEII.--During the silting
of the Charleston Convention,n resolution was
oil Tod in thvor of n tariff, when Capt. Itynders
of w• York, _moved to amend, 1T thel tiding
M mongehalt whiskey, in the list of articles
to Le protected; thiS was probably . intended
to pr"vont Mr. Montgomery from smuggling
number keg to the President.
Auditor and Surveyor Generale
. 11. m. Thotnan B. Cochran, APitor•Gen'eral,
ntni Oen. 'William 11. Beim, Surveyor General,
were Caducted into office . yestorilay. Both of
g•entlornoit are admirably qualified for
th.: ,I..tiCs to which they hay° been called by
the pimple.
The lollowing gentlemen have been. ep
I, : .iotv , L to Clerkships in the Surveyor Gene
ral's UfTide : • ....
lot clerk—Beverley R. Kean, Berks.
2.1 do. Celia McCurdy,
.1) mphin. •
): 1 'h. William'l). Earnest, pro tem. •
4 Wm.. 11. Seibert, Schuylkill.
fith 'ht. David Peclor, Indiana.
di. S. B. Laufrer, Westmoreland.
ds. Aug. F. Armstrong; Franklin.
,Ite.lA.nycr—Samuul Geistwino, Dauphin
Wo congratulate our friend, C. McCurdy,
on his appointment,. His, qualifications are
undonbted, find those who may have hardness
in the Land Office will find him an attentive
find obliging officer.
TIo, .Foit . CHICAGO advertisp
wiu in another column, our renders will ob
ttvrre. that; the Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne and
Cliteaga Railroad intend to issue excursion
thi:iets over their road front Pittsburgh to
'Cuicag and back for $l4 00 (half price) the
roattl The PenniYlimpia Central, to
Pittsburgh, and the road from Pittsburgh to
Cble.igo, form a route 820. miles in length,
p issing through some of the finest portions of
P,ttoi•tyl vania, Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois, and
tt:l, , rs to excursionists a trip - ,unsurpassed for'
varieiy and beauty of scenery, comfort, safety
and txiiedition. 'Plaids will be good from
Mn.„l , I.:1h to Ju,no Ist, and those wlto may
wish to go, will find ample accommodation for
any number of passengers. •
Two events divide- puhlio attention in this
country, at the present time. The Charleston
Cattectitinn, and the prize fight'in England
for the championship; the fight at Charleston
is not ended yet, that of the pugilists, is said
to lie a drat.n bottle, both of the combatants
i havitig been well punished. ,
The light between Heenan and Sayers, took
place an the 17th ult., at Farnborough —Eng, in which 37 rounds were fought, lasting
aver tuo hours, when the police, and the mob•
together, broke into 'the ring, and the fight
ended tun scuttle, neither being declared the
victor. The friends of Sayers nenustOloo
-11.1,1 of foul - play, while IfeenanlS ffiends claim.
the victory.
tin 3 excited patriots, aro disposed to look
on Ibis fight from an iutornational stand-point;
their imaginations leading theta to Chink,. that
its result, one way or thoother,..would_affect
our national character. i For our own part,
we consider nll such eT.ltibitions as disgusting
find detnoralizing and class MorrisSey, Heenan
tittyers and' the whole tribe of professional
shoulder-hitters, with the Nieves antl. black- .
leg•.•whase ugly-mugs grace flit_rogues gal
lory at Ne*York,as so much alike,.
"''net put 'em in' o bog And shake 'em,
--. 2 •Yourself ou n auddelt would mistake 'ow,
.And not know which Is which unities.
You 'measure by their -
That the so:ailed Demooratioparty ie the
Disunion' parly;•tan neither .tio_,(lbnied nor
concealed. Tie leaders, particularly those of
the soao, Oho give tone 'to the partyi) are
open. and' avowed di unionists. The public
should never forget the startling foot, that a'
greet proportion of the Democratic members
of the.prosent'Congress,.have 'openly declared
themselves to be
. in favor of disunion in AO
event of the success of the 'Republicans nox.6 ,
fall. This party will endeavorto cover up the
record', ne ranch, ni possible while the Prost
'destial_electionis pending.. put the foots are:
there, and cannot be evaded, Not a Defile•
critic spepolt.has been made in Congress this'
4.6 a •diOUt.kbat , a Northern- Paper 'dare purdislt.'.
Tit -union; with 'all ite horrors, IM's been 401 - e.
every Democratic orator,. as the,cul 7
mittatiOn'at hltraitunient Tlie,eiretilatiOri of .
such d'Ootrine`'bnro'utptild-be,7'dqath to:any
party, and., hence (bait. ; concealment by, the '
Democratic piess."..• the litber - , irandr
loyalty, to the Union has never been entertai n ,.
o I or proolaimed* any Pep,ublienniMeMber';
of Congress; under :Whati•
evOr. — The"Odinm of 'PISUnion and yre F ion
at the'
bar of ,Pnblcct, ,.. OPlttien,tbe il ,Dertmoratio ,party,.
must tiiitiord'Or;:tlittir , troleorows . sentiments°
Awl deeds!. -
rut cmaitLusi•oN_cn'N vr,Tripic.
The meeting Petnimintio ,, DTatiOol
'hot; bin , / afil - to
with 14i0);tin~iotis . thoughts, h' politicians
of ever:.V '-gratle;:m e t Ch aritiston :oil' tit ;20t1
and' was . c . tdled to ordor.ll the dihti4ih,
of lite Oati/hal Commit fee. of
..4rhanstts:frlts erected toinporal•YCirtitn,'
'find,ille:day . .was'consuMed to ondenVorino,o
- 'the orqahiza ; tion iif'lhe COhvent
andharinonizing the discordant materials of
which it was composed.
The Convention re assembled on the 24th,
end the Committee on Organisation reported
Ilse lion. Odle!) Codling for President., and
one Vice Pre:lidont and Secretary froln finch
.• . •
I \l
The y repo 1 of the Committee or Organiza
tion prent.\ anittldilional rule, that in any
Stale which lu a not provided oe directed by
its State Convent' hoW ifs vote may be gi•
veil, Ole. Convention lb-recognize - the rigM
of each delegate td cast. his individual vote.
• A' warm delUtte 'trod on this rule,
.Southern members goncrallY opposing it. Jo
siah Randall, 'Of •Pitiladelphia, apt) opposed
it.; declaring (kilt certain yefractor'y l m e mbers
in•the Pennsylvania delegation propose to vi
olate and misrepresent flick' constituents in
voting forilir. Douglas, whose nomination, in
his opinion, tvotfid lead tocertaiw'tlefeatl Ire
went into a reviesiv:of' . .itto preceding action of
Democratic Conventiona on this Subject. '
Mr. Richartleon,rose 'Co reply, and asked
Mr. :Rand:ill' who made him. au expounder of
Demeeratic principle and precedmiii
. 116 w
long has the gentleman been in the Democra
tie ranks ?
[Cries of.order, .aa-intiClre'x-citi;hiclit:l
Sever,4 delegates rose to points-of-ordeei-
The' Chairman decided that Mr. RidMIAMI
'pas entitled to tha floor, end then changed
his decision, denying his right.
3.lrl'ltichardsou, (standing on a chairin the
centre-of with his - sleeves
and seeming -determined to ho heard,) :was
finally - allowed to go on. Ire again attncice‘l
Mr. Randall, ns having recently .come into the
fold. His political antecedents entitled his
opinions on Detnocracy to but little consider
ation, lie did not desire, after a life's service
in tho-cause, to be reproved by the recruits of
yesterday. . .
A vote was then taken on flint port of the
report of the committee reltiling to the presi
ding officers, and it was adopted unanimously.
Mr -Flournoy, the late Chairmn h, then 9.e
-turned thanks, and con nseled moderation and
harmony in the proceedings of the Convention.
The ❑on. Caleb Cushing, on taking the
Chair, addressed the ConVention. The rule
which prohibits the majority of a delegation
from compelling- the minority. to vote With
them as a unit was adopted. A Committee on
the Platform was appointed, and a resolution
adopted that there should he no balloting for
President, until the Platfo•um was adopted
April 25 —On the third day of the Conven•
Lion, reports by the majority and the minOfity
of the Committee on Credentialsovere present
ed, and after a lengthy discussion, the majority
l'OptirtWaiathopted. Gov Itobi6on, Chairman
of the Vermont Delegation, died of apoplexy.
pis death was officially announced to the
Convention, and .resolutions of condolence,
and resolving to accompani the remains of
reoileceased from the Mills House to the boat
immediately offer the adjdurnment of the Con
vention, wcro•ndopted.
Tho platform comruittoe wcro still cutting
and ,he . wing at the pkaults to.rmluco them to
sbnpo,'antl the. Courention adjourned at 7 o'-
Imforo they were ready to report.
April 20th.-:-The Convention nssembled nt
10 o'clock: Resolutions on the tAavery ques
tion, on the Pacific Railroad, and Ma Tonnes
gee Platform, were presented, and referred to
the Committee. .
The Conventionmanse's - shied at 4 o'clitelt.
The Chairman or the Nesmith) on the Plat
form stated that the Comml.ttee were not yet
ready to report,:
Mr. W. IS. SaYles, of Rhode Islnrid, offered
a resolution instructing the Committee on the
Platform, with thelull2olg additional reso
lution :
Resolved, That WO recognize to the fullest
extent, the principle that, to preserve the
the equality of the Slates must be
miainfained„ tho decision of the courts en
forced, and that si very branch of the Federal
govermnent shall exorcise all its constilu•
tional.powers in the protection of persons and
property within the States and the Territories.
An.exciting scene arose on the presentatioM,
of this resolution, and it was finally ruled out
of order as coining under the platform rule,
and must be referred to that connuidec. -
Several other resolutious were offered. •
It was repeatedly asserted that the Plat
form Committee would be unable to report, at
all. It is understood that three separate plat
forms will have to be presented, if they make
a report.
The Convention adjbbrned until 10 .3 4 0100:
on Friday, in a state of great excitement, and
symptoms ofa split, owing to the delay of the
committee in reporting a platform.
IF Dkr
The fifth day's proceedings of the Conven
tion, were opened by Mr. ling, of Missouri,
presenting a heries of resolutions, favoribg the
admission of the delegates Iron Kansas, who
claim seals op film ground that that territory
will be admitted. into the. Union boforo the
limo of the election.
Tim cOlvention took a moss and at half
past eleVerr . o.'cloek, renssetublod to, hear the
report mf the committee on the platform.
There- was a - teport - from the majority, and
two minority reports.
The following is the. report made by tho
majority; _
Atesalved, Tina the platform adopted at
Cineinnati-be affirmed, with.the followingrex.,
planatory resolutionot
First—That tho government - of a territory,
organized by tho net of Congress .is previa-
Mid and temporary, and during its existence
all-citizens of
. the United States have an equ tl
right to's,uttle with their property in the ter
f 'latent thole rights, either of person
-or- property, --- being -- destroyea - or -injured by
congressional or territorityl legislation.
Second—That it is the duty - of the federal
'government, in all its departments, to' protect,
when necessary, the rights •of persons and
property in the territories, and wherever oleo
its constitutional authority extends. • •
Third—That iyhou the.settlers in a territory
having an adequate population form a State
donstitutiou, the right of sovereignty. °em
inences, and being Munninnicated by admission
bast the' Union, they' Stand on an equal foot
ing with the people of the MIMI. States, and
the State tints organized Might to beiadmitted,
into the federal Union, .whother the Constitu-•
lion prohibits - or recognizes the institution of
slavery. , „ ,
Fourth—That, the tletnocratio party is in fn.
vor.cif the' acquisition, of. the Island of Cuba,
on such terms as .o favcrablov to our,
solvCann'irjust tO Sikiti‘ EL , the carlieot,,pyao
ticabla inonent. •
Fittli—Thattlic enactments of State T,egis-.
.latures to defeat the frrithful, execution of the
fugitive sijive law 'lire husttio
subveisive of the Constitutioit and revoltition-,1
ary,in their effect. •
. the democracy cf,•the United.
StateS yeinignizeit . as the imperative duty q.
t'overtonunt:t6 protect the Mittifitlizect cit
izens in all hie rights, whether ni.lieum or in
'fo'reign to thOsatoo'oitent as its flatly)
boin citizens.. 4.,
one offtho greateit,tur-,
eessitiCsoir the age,' coa - political, commercial.
mital,ahal Military paint of vie h!.a.eipqedy
communion!toy: bettpeoa 'l4o Papilla and Atlan.
tie bottati,: therefore,be)t • . •
,Natfenal, 'Darnocratio
pai(yrdo" hardy:l)l4ga tci,nue. Ov;.
esti a 110 hoir.powe'r to iictirq pikesiio
of some bill to the ammo of the:Constitutional
aullforily of 'ougress, for tis• annalmmtimi of
PaCifienrillrond from the Mississippi - Elver
to limPaVilio Oimata, at the earliest practi”-
blejl — Onfont; • Q, • •
. • .
'Tlie Convention mot at ten o'clock.and.ibe
eessiou throughout, wan a scene of geeitt ex
ettopient,d he debate being on the'triajorityand,
,minYritr• reiiorm or the comMitteo Ada
varidoe•irdeolutious offorqd - as'eubatiiiiteal
Lint. the convention adjourned until Monday,
without calling to a vote.
S :vrisTll DAY
Mond-iy, April 3 . lll.—The Convention no
sembled nt 10, owbek, the busipess ,in ordi3r
beini.n•vole on the main , geestion which was .
the substitutii offered .by some d the States
of the Cincinnati Platform; puts, -Wit h resolu
tions for ;lie protection of citizens of foreign
birth, After an exciting debate ; a Platform
was 'adopted, but at the expense of a rupture
in the Convention The Nlississippi,
lama, Texas, Florida and Alabama delegations
refusetlktfi take an y Part In making it. The
delegatidils from' these Stales withdrew from
the Convention. The Aticansati, Georgia and
S'outh Carelign delegates also Withdrew, end
the Convention adjourned in a State of great
excitement: • , .
It was supposed, whOn;the Convention ad
journed, that Douglas wo'nld be nominated on
•TneSday. :ch. Southern Stales-that have so
ceded from- the Convention, will .probably
nothinate a candidate of their 'own.
UiY 111T.11 ~rount f
2N. 9 o'ck.
I!! IE3
1, •
Snow 511,
D 1 011 E INCENI;L ' iItISM —THE "-OLD
CIiI.LEGLbE3TROYED.-A 11 alarm of tiro ab s out
half-past three o'clock, on Saturday morning,
led us to old hlndmark, on Liberty alley,
known, "time whereof the memory of man
runner not to the contrary," ns the Old Col
lege It' was evidently set on , lire by sonic
evil tlispofekperson in a spirit of mere,,wanteti•
mischief. The fire appearcdt . to have been
kindled un.the stairway of first story, Mid
before it could lie subdued, the roof and upper
part of the building were entirely destroyed.
The building was by , the Board of School
Directors, null was occupied by four of the
pUblic schools. There is We hthUrlllloo - of
$1,560,0n tlio building, but that will not cov
er the expeAr;,,,as the wells will probably have
to be removed, and new .school houses erect
In attempting to trace hack the .early his
tory of the! Old College, we have been unable
to.obtain,nny•dck iiito informal ion. Dickinson
College, was elitirteretl-b no; legisloturo of
Pennaylvaniu-in 1783. By that instruntontit
was determined that in consequence of the
iinportant, service John Dickinson, 1 7 . , 1.,
then President of the'.Supridn'tTilitiietiiivc
Council, and his liberal donation to theinsti
tution, it, should foreign: be called Mitt known-
ti iCernntToT.iiickhisonCollege." It most.
have been about this period, that the- "Old
College" building IVis_ereeted, and it may
bayo been aubsequently enlarged, as one cud
is of stone, and the other of: brick. II Is not.
known certainly that the building 3vno erected
by the Lai:does of,Diekinsoir College, tint' it
is presumed so; as tho college woo organized .
in 1781, under the now. Dr. Nisbet, no Presi
dent; the house being .divided into four largo
apartments, suitable for recitation rooms and
used as such until the close of the fast centu.;
ry. In 1726, the. Trustees of the college put.
chased the present college grounds, from JOll
i% Richard Penn for $150,50, and 1 . 018 . 02, the
new collego was erected; it was destroyed by
tiro the following year, and the building now
known•a 4 s the “West College," completed in
1805. After this purchase, it is probable that
the Trustees convoyed the old property to
Charles McClure, as we found, in tracing the
title, a deed for this house end lot, described
as the "Old College," from the eieoutors of
Charles McGinn), in 1811, to tflo, late Joseph
In 179.Gp West street must ,have been celled
Allen street, as the deed for the College
grounds, detlerilies the boundaries as follows'
"lteginiting - ht the west Fide of Allen street,
thence vest along 'the great road leading frum
the west end of High F. trent to ShippenSburg,
thence by the Commons, to the road leading .
from the west end sof Loutiter street, to the
old grave-yard, thence by tlint road 16 Allen
street, and along Allen' the place of
beginning." •
On thatirday night, an attempt was made to
burn down the Protestant Episcopal Church
rho miscreant gained an, entrance into the
ebb) , of the church by the front window, and
lindled a fliT:in the c:osei;hnder the stair's
ending. to the•organ loft. But, fortunately;
he fire'wae built on a brick floor, and he,tide,
ho'fellow, in Iti.s determination to succeed,
defeated his owh design, forti shutting the
closet door to conceal the light as long as pos
siible, he deprived the flames of air, and the
stnouldgrieS en2her-v were found' on Sunday
morning, having tfom no other damage than
charring the 10)1.61 1- PEA of tbu itairway-,•
For the last two years, the people of this
town have Suffered‘froin fncenclinry . fires; re
wards IMve been 'offered, 'time and again, by
the Town Cotinoil, as well as, individuals,
without'effect; and as those scoundrels have
ceased, operations on burns and stables, and
turned their attention to saluibl4touses and
churches, it 'is about time that our citizens
shoulkmatto some - systematio - effort - twierret
out the lawless rascals. -
Miss DIARY death
of this estimable old lady, familiarly known to
all of- our citizens es ‘• Aunt Polly," Carlisle
has lost tine' of its oldest residents. She died
on the Otkult., at-the supposed ago of about
88 years. She was .but :three years of , aga
when brought to this. pleoe, and , was for set.=
etity,„.yeai , s faithful, Consistent Jnember of
the Church, haying joined in the in
fancy of the Church in Carlisle, probablyoun7
dor the iniiiistry . of the Rev: Wilson Lee. Ifer
long and,useft4 ‘ an
okeiaplificatepn.of . ,
true Christian cliaractor, untilsho,cahnly fell.
tisleepin thetirms of faith, tottioet hot. reward
in ' a higher state of axisten'Co.'
Adß..—liow,. that. the , joyous
deason of Spring hos odme,' let :yonr children
have.plenty oftimsh air, until it,send'd the rosy,
curroat of life delioinethrohgh veins,
Air cools !Milling, and.beintone.ofthim;ces•
allies everY:child should ilaydfree,Ad;
oess to it.. 7 deraoe
children on tdlowahea fresh,-air, 19 as fodL:.
.ish.-asit_would.lutyo bean for Noah, daring'
AlMdelage, to Levert!, this family, on a short;
allOwa!wio'of. Water. — Mime God had ponred'
out art r atmodPhdre , '9't fifty; miles, deep, itid,
nhOugh„to inalro,x raiser weep tob,eo our
atiatail icy freak • air." . -
Souyn Mipm,roN.--7•When we say
that Cumberland county is the' "garden spot"
of PennSylienift, those wits are •f native and
to die nfatifiar,:born," will• not accuse tie `of
: 4 ,dlldicei':l/scatisiititey knew, it to 1112. true ;
Ala key .Will'agree with :us' Ml4ller, mlicti we
say That•olo..:ifj)te:tiost lieahtiful and pros-.
fer,ouS4sitet:itf.tlitit garden Spot, is A;iutfa
dleton township:..
Tliero'tnay been a limo in the history.
of this county, when It portion of the inhabi
tants of timit-lownsliipnight,liave I;cdti tertn,:'
e d " a fast.orrivol;" tht rode fast horses, and •
hi pt,packii 3 Of fast bounds, and etiiulating*,
example of the mighty Nimrods of fat her-1140'Z
they made- the old mountains echo with the
hunter's clierusof
"Tatty huigh hn!•ln the puirnhig:'
. •
But the softening influence of Progress has
wrought a Marked change c in tl scene. The
olditunters have passed alt•ay,with the"game,
and much of the land which lay unoultivate . .d,
has been reclainn4 and now pays the farmer
for'his leper. • All along the road. from Ca r•
,lisle to Mount holly Springs, the eye is greeted
with tt . sucessiim of highlraultivated farms,
the intprovemehts un which: will vie with those
of any other, pert of Comberlard•;• enathe
hold scenery of the South Mounfaiit receives
additional IMauty front the ritiiet little Village
that sleeps at its foot: •
Pape/town, or, as we must now coil it.,
Mount 7laflq , Sjni ig o , .011C0 - : tt little
few straggling houses, is fast pultiug'
on the *appearance of a town; and boasts an
intelligent find moral population, It. has
cently been made a station, under the Bain
more Conference of 013'3%1..13 ; Church. and
the people, aided by the exertions ofthe ftev.
Keith, charge, are about erect
ing:a new house of worship, the calmer-stone
of which will be laid about the first. of June ;•
a:larger church than the one nom occupied,
having become necessary to meet the
- wants of
n growing population, added to the numbers
from the cities, who now make the hotels at
Mount Holly a :411 . 1,1n0r resort.
.1f there are any of our citizens, who, filo
; ourself, have not visited tliat. interesting and'
beautiful locality for years, we advise them to
take an afternoon ride to Niount Holly Spring ,, ,
assured that they will enjoy pleasure and
profit from the trip.
43 00
01 Ili
41 CO
48 00
, 3 00
60 65
110 Slum
How ' , Ai,. IS taA DE. -A recant
visit to ihn Paper Mills, at. Mf. dolly Springs,
has given us soino definite idea the art,
trade and mystery" of paper making; of w hich
we, shall attempt a brief, though doubtless,
,imperfect description. Cumberland °Minty is
celebrated ftiethe uuukher pf her PaPer Mills;
:tho'fliree now in operation at Monfirl
are propelled by Mountain Creek, and the tine'
•quality of the. paper manufactured there, is
owing, in'a great -measure, to the pure water
of that:beautiful stream.
Our attention was first drawn to the Mill of
Williamß. Mullin & Son, which turns out
annually about 50,000 dollars worth of News
nail Cook-paper; and we 4atched with unit •
suet lot erest„the process of converting ap•
parently. worthless: rags, in to slibeli< of pure
white Paper, - such us the' present number of
the herald.
Tlie raga, after beig. sorted, site false❑ to
e caller, a lb:whirl() :lumutkiug like a pale
stra.a 7 cutter. The cylinder on Which No
knives . are placo, makes about two hundred
revolutions a minute, and the rags; after be
ing nut and 14m4.4,, shreds, are carried by an
elevator to duster, onl from there, placed
in vats' for iling in Thee vats the rags
are .steeped 'in a preparation of limo-water
and soda-ash, and steam being let on from
below, therrta soffenedlor the next process
of washing and grinding; this operation is
perforMed by placing the rags in oval-shaped
cisterns,(called engines; into whiCh a - stream'of
pure water is constantly pouring., pn one
side is placed a 'roller and plate fillod with
knives, and' the rags passing 'rapidly through,
are washed and ground, core being taken not
to injure the fibre ; on the . other side of the
cistern, a bucket wheel, evened with W.ire%
clotMifte out the fOul water. in about five
hours, the inane .is reduced to pulp, and is
then carried from the engines infti-tho bldach
ingdubs, where, with the application of chlo
ride of lime and vitriol, every vestige of color
is removed; after which it resembles very
much, in Tdituriutd texture, the original cat
ton..—.ll is tile' placed a
,sccond time in - the
engine, when it Is oghin grodnd and sized,
rind when brought to the proper consistenoy,
to let into the pulp-chest., from which it 'is
pumped into reservoir,' tied after passing
through a screen, falls ,on the Making Ma
chine, having mut:llllre appearance of milk.
And'now comes limo most interesting part of
the.lit4s.s.,:e, The Fourdrinier machine is a
'pine ,composed of , an endless -:wire-cloth,
moving onward regularlytyten4s of roners,i,
with a shaking motion from side to side, and
as tine milky plAtlioeu falls on this plane,
the water drains arough the Wire-cloth, leav-
ing tho.pulp as evenly spread as-a napkin on
a table. AS , it leaves the iyiro-cloth, it is
caught by a rollecriorpCod With felt, and sub
jected to pressure, and wo see the sheet pas.
sing regularly, from rollq to roller, over nn
iii lined plane of felting, until it reaches the
polished surf:tea of heated
dry out the moisture and make it ready for
the calenders, where_it .reeeives. a—glossy
finish, and is then wound on a reel ready
for suiting. The -ifidtli7OrtriO sheet is deiei••
mined by adjustable gum straps along the
sides el• the wire uloth•bed, of the Fourdetnier
machine, and the length is 'regulated by the
speed of • Ihe date% which is governed by
cone shaped pullios: , . • ,
No description, however acaurate,inin equal
personal examination of thip .. whole process,
which etrilces the niiness forcibly, that we
, at-oacenee the bogineing and the-end df-it
.ns but little' over a minute, olupsea from Ilia
time the pulp falls into the machine, until the
sUbslunce emerges at • the, other end, a
roll of beatitipal white paper,
The cstablishialint of Wm. B: Mullin & Son
is in perfect and capable of, malting
nearly 20,000 B,s'of paper a day, which dada,
a ready. sale 'as it is brought inttilhe market.
Writes Mill situated a short distance
higher up, on Mountain :crick, and is al's()
used fpr the manufacture. of printing paper,
but its eapaeity is somewhat less thou that
of ' , ln•both Mills,•thedomand is til••
. • -
ways equal to the supply.' ,
.•••.pi3 nest yisited,the Mill ht.the Mouit.lfollyy
Paper Cempany . ,W beautiful structure; erected
`alietit'two yours ago, oil
, tio site
, Of the
•:ifolly Inn": Works:'
,TLis dill, perfect.
.machinery; antf`ail.“3l,iiernppliiinoes for malt
thoolifferent varieties of line writing Poperi
is not exoellecl by any other Mill' in, this coun
'Wlitlst in , ' the abundant supply of
,pure •
inotintpin :water, nod its aileptatiou• to the
manufaeturo of fine white paper,lt has mitity
•..•. . , . . •
• Th process, of,liniking latter - aid cap pa- ,
per, is similar to that of printing paper ; the
rags, however; are sorted care :and:
cut b'y hand, instead of it •inachine ~Lot. us!
tali° n.;,glancc first , in the,
squic thirty.girls'aro rangiid nion'eoema, or'
tittles, which aro divided into 'oinnparttWenit
coveredwitla tbrough.whieh n portion
of the . dusteseapeS infront or-ohnh.ciperater
n formidable-looking scythe, nmt:the 'rags
are rapidly cut, by drawing them _aejestritho .
sharp edge of the Soytite ; ti tlangerenit leek
ing; though proiltablethnploymehf,' fts,sofne of
• these girls :darn flits dollar's a crock,'. When ,
the rags are Cut: . wash=
ed, ground bleached, a 9 before "described;
and when undergoing the',second process of
grinding, a little ultramarine, or other color t .
Mg . rmitier; gives the 'paper that blue tint,
• whicf, leg so frequently st I:t nMking
Mg-paper, as the Sheet
. 1011 'ql r the 17 eking,
taftaltibc . „ it is, div,i . dett into th ce,'sAlps, and.
then passed through the sizing, when af
ter being pressed between -other rollerS, it
enters the - cuttitig machine.• ,As the strips are
cut itito2letter, fuolsCap or- folio pmt, a very
ingenhins affair, piles the sheets and Counts
them; The counting apparatus is something:
new, and not yet patented. It. is composed'
'of thro' dials, the index hand of 'the first in- .
dieates the nuntber of Week' piled, up to 24;
the hand of the,speind dial then Mark's a
quire, and when [Wen ty quirk hove been thus ,
arked, the hand bf the thin( dial indicates
a ream. The-piper is then takettLo the dry
ing-n=oml when properly dried, to the,
finisiiing-room, Where iris maniptilated by
several busy-fingered girls, is it goes through
the different stages of ettlendering, sorting,
cutting and , . ruling, until it is stamped and
scaled up kir mat•ket. Thus, it ft few hours,
the cost 'nil' garments of pritice and.peasant,
millionaire and beggar, arc gathered tegether
in a coninton crucible, - and transmuted into
the matetial, by which the virtnes.and vices, the
joys and .sorrows, the foible, of fashion and
the achievements of genius, of Mu, general ion,
are hen led down for the guidance and in-'
st ruction of angtdier. •
This Mill is under the lamed hit estruervis.-
sion of Illesrs. Kempten ,aid: Charles Mullin,'
two of ~ the partnere, and; Mis:‘,A; Mansfield,
foreman. The Machinery and the bandi sown
to work together ns harmonionsly as .stook
work, and it was no less gratifying to ice the
contented, happy faces of the operatives, than
dm good order and system 'Which pervades
the entire establishment,. This Mill works
,ibeut, seventy-five hands, two-thirds of whom
are ftMiales ; these girls work froin.eight to.
ten hours a day, and heir wages average
from three to six dollars t. week, according to
their proficiency in the business, The Mount. •
Holly Paper Mills, manufacture annually,
about . 80,00:16,1htrs worth of paper, and
though scarcely tWo years in existence, the
paper hits such a high reputation, that orders
are constantly necumulnting,-
In addition to the three Paper Mills noticed
in the foregoing remarks, there is one at Mid
dlesex for in ,king stray, board:3, 'conducted by
C. IL l .Penrose; •n similar Mill at Newrille,
owned by the Metirs: Ahl, and we understand
that. Mr. about erecting another
Mill for firinting: paper, South South Middleton,
so that Cumberland bids fair to become as
nottpl for Asper as Schuylkill county is for
WuATima.—'flair fruitful th'eino
of conversation, when people have nothing
else to say, is it truthful illustration now; of
wham. lingainl in On lap of Spring."
'rho coy maid,in, coquettishly concealing her
buds and blossoms, plays with the old-grey
beard, ns Ito lingers on the threshold, atiil
seems to chide Id; retreat; leaving her, de
votees, who would fain bask in her smiles, to
shiver in the chill breath of the 'old ico•king,
who, like en ancient beau, strives to conceal
his frost) , ,brow, with a scanty garland of ear
ly spring flowers.
The plain engli3ll of that the weather
is nseasonal k lo for April, and wo rejoice at
the approach of May, with the hope that it
will bring flowers and sunshine,
As we write now, the earth is covered with
a mantle of snow and the:,winl as 'cutting, as
if it was the first of February, instead of the
3(3th of April.
"0 came! and while the rtry for,fed May
Sivala U/.lllllg an, t,gtther at no tread.
The inorulag den :111t1 gather in their 'dale,
Fresh Wowing flowera t."
Alas! for the "rosi:footeil Mny," of which
Thompson sings su eloquently; she comes
to.os-iinw: bathed in April tears, .atl her
scanty vesture fluttering in the chilli% gusts
of a disagreeable Nortreeasier._ •
Pari.E Fi ammNa.—Vie*cd from a
clu•istian shuol-point, will be discussed on
Sunday evening next by the Rev Jacob Fry,
in tho FirSt Lutheran Church, at 71. o'clock.
Ilanteh,"merehant tailor, opposite
the Rail Road ofliee, has
,just .received an
elegant assortment of Spring,..and Summer
floods, einbriteing all the new styles ;
whiCh lie invites the attention of his eusto-
reliably informed that the bill pased by Ike
hist !Legislature, increasing. The kos of the
Distric(sttorncy, was purely local in ifs char
neter,'applicable only to the city of Philadel
phia...We, in common With many of our edito
rial brethren throughout-the State, committed
an error in giving the law a' general applica
tion. In the country, the fees oftho Deputy
Attornies'Gcneral are high enough.
le" . l7ttg Newvillo )9(7, in repaiiisli
irig, from tho letter. of Haney
Florence, from California, adds, by tray of a
nolo, an interesting item, Ibnt we did not dis
cover in rho manuscript:—Woodburn'a five legged calf
tow days aga7l'.:
. .
Dear Sir have .received a Snoopla bf
Brandy front Isaiah Woolston which he sayii
is (lieMr
same as Mr. m. No aker presented
to: Dr.. Cox for analyzat ion and said by him
to• contain Whiskey; Sulphuric Acid, Copper,
Popper ' Fusel Oil &c. Chemical tests probe
that. it does not contain ally of the above
mentioned _radicles or any 'misting. .1t is
fine quality of. French Broody of Specific
Gravity 0.518'0r 50 per ct. pure spirits, a
littlo less than 4th. proof with Oereanthie
Etheri anaittl' tho constituents of puce Bra's.
' ' A. EPPS,
• • Analpical Chemist. , •
Being , quite ,tilling to give Mr. Woolston •
• the benefit of 0 doubt, we publish the above
at the:request:eh the writer end let it 'go for .
what it is worth...• We ;must, : be 'permitted •
to say.however, that the Eipiitnait Of.+randy, •
furnished tyMr..Noalcer fo Dc. Cos, t4ns'an
alyzed by 'him, in . the'presance of Prof.: Wil
son of Dickinson 3 and .tho rault of
'of that analysis is endorsed !:)9 him . as eoi roet:,
do,tictt',knt* front:whom Mr. Noaker •
.pro Cured the I;traiitly, unless the , certificate'
6t`Mi Tpps sh6ifhl lead `us= to :infer that ig
wrs brougt of,Mr.'Woolelon .... 7 -Lo: /JERALD:
, .
Rena the ,ndverti.4panc9ii. of Dr. , SA:I6
•ro LiVer 'lnv /orator..
' -
KK •
- 3V , p 1. .. 10 ,
. .
' AV
- '"
We n4•c itif)rmed by special dispaleb from
plat 164114 (tint Mayer ham beOn ro
elecied, by it znaj?rity of 811.0
Sc:r.t•:cr Scitoor..—SdleCt, scholars for
February and April 1861). ,
11. .hares Q. Weise.. Prior
V. Morris, Robert F. Sipe.—Music, Fred. S.
12. 13ella HaIIIIRII, Jane Zol•
linger, Martha Zinitnertnikn.—nunie, Ellen
1 Harris
. " 111. Laitra E•
:ulna It. Ogillry.
" '." 14. A. M. Itlinads, E. Q. No•
de; lI...AIII.—MnSic:A. M. Rhoads.
15' Martha .1. Steele, Eliza
Parkinson, Mary Ilender.—.Musle, Mory Den
. ler..
" " 16. Vm. L. Cull)6risnn,
i. honey, IVin. \V m. L
Lotridis, Mary Al.
isop; 'Mary Whistler:l—M - 114k, ',Aura I lall!rt
" . •` 18. S. A., Duncan, Alalrr4v
Blair, E. N. Ilarktiess.-- , —Ni niie, E. N: Hark'
❑ess. • • • .I). EUKELS, I'. S. S. •
HINTS I'o IloustiKEErthats.-The
1 i
lowing valuable hints to housekeepers, we
'find in the Germantown - '/'eleurdiri, which, as
this is the lienso•cleaning SC,V4I/11, {l',! (1.;111:11ell'1
to the nonsideration of Mir
If the covers of sofas. and chairs are dirty;
they may he deatie,c4itliont lieing removed,
by first washing du:ltover with warm viler
_And _soap, .rubbed over-thorn-with It Ilannel - ;
then, before they are dry, spun ; the a over
'with n strong solution of salt %moor, in ,vhiah
a small quantify.of gall has been raise I. TIM
windows of the room distill to opened, an :is
to secure us Perfect drying and 16e colors'and
freshness of the articlds will iu this wry lie
restored. Floor cloths may be cle.ined with
it mixture nc magnesia, only warm, fol
lowed by warm warm. in tlin s,inte
. niennsr
that carpets ore chinned They should be
rubbed with a dry flannel till they are nearly
dried, then again wet over spatige dip'
ped . in milk,. and .iintnethately dried and rub •
larl with a frantic! till the polish is restored.
This is a process much to be preferred to that
of rubbing the cloth with wax, whirls Itetves it.
stirdwiiiid liable to retain dust and dirt : for
100 N time ; Very hot water should toyer bn
used in cleaning floor clot an it hrings off
paint. (Meaning mirrors and polished
steel articles is an easy operation when right
ly uniletaueotl. The greatest care should be
taken in cleaning n mirror, to use only the
softest articles, lest the glass should lie scratch
ed. 'lt slithild first IteltiPleil with i n fmther
latish, then gashed over will nisponge dipped
inspirits to'reinove the fly spots; after thin it . i
slioti 'tin ,hinted with, thin powhi, blow in n•
thin muslin hag, mid finally - polished with nn
Oil,. MK handl:m.ooer_, - Polished steel anti ;
Iles, ifomhbeil_mvory 'morning with kettle',
will no t beceniTtlall or rtisryt,bitt it' rust has
been suffered to gather, it taus( he illllllPflia-
Oy removed by covering thefsteel with sweet.
oil, niolm , ,lnwing it to re - main - on fdr.: - ..two - rdlys;'
then sprinkle it 1)1'(:r Witlh fittely..powdevell
unnlaukeinlime, and theM #tb it with polish
ing leather.
Drnru or L. JI)IIS:4ON.—Wo regret, t 9 see
by the Philadelphia, Nor! h Anicriev,, of Fri
dAy List, that L. Johnson, 11 q., so .long and
fivOrably known to pAtiters a, tllo proprietor
of the ex:ensivo' Typo Foundry, in
. Fiansoni
strect,•died in that .city on Thursday last. of
paralysis. Ile hod achieired a large,fortune
by industry and_ application lo business., and
was universally respeCted for his probity and
liborality, during a blisiness career.
The — Kentucky Methodist Conference, - which
his just cloAed its annual meeting at Gorman.'
town, adopted a report declaring it inexpe
dient to make the general rule on Slave'ry
more stringent. The report holds the follow
ing ltingttage: •
t , Allhongh eilizeng of Kentncky, we are not
the advoCales of slavery. We believe it to be
morally wrong, and relatively mischievonS in
on its tendencies.' We consider it an . , evil,
'even in its mo , t tolerable asp.ct4 , We deeply
regret end most anxiously its exis
tence in this or' any other country; and, do
relation to env own particularly', we pledge
our exertions and influence in all appeal to all
just, and lawful means and nindrali for its re
moval, whenever such exutions and influence
can ho brought-to hear, without infringing
the right of others constitutionally secured in
the constructiotrof.the federal government,"
Mont: KANsA4 It vvrt,ATioNs. Go vernor
.IVnllter has addressed a letter to the Noriottul .
correcting the report, of Ilk tes
timony befc;re 11113 'Cocodo Investig thug Coln
mitt cc, and. briefly stating ;tin controversy
with the Vresident on the subject of submit-.
!rug the Canstittit ion of , as to the people
of that Territory. :Int; thc Pre
sident an , l hintielf, in the spring of
. 1837,
fully concurred in Lho emit ruction of ilrrY
Kansas nut Nel)raslct A . ot, thlt it requiye..l
the cubutisAon of the cui.:;!itutiu'a 1,, it vote of
th 3 pople of lianstts, he n.ty 3.. in explan4tiou
of his adhering to Clint , , '
But. there were otbei• reasons. The pro•
gramme finally adopted did not, nointended,
subwit even the . slavery qubstion lu tle voiu
of ilia proplel . nay, it deliberately, and wil-
and fraudulently wit libel 4 . I ha! 'quest ion
from their.
.voLo.:, Tile, Tonly.. , lifestion_subinit •
ted Iva% "For thti Cotist it ut kin' wit II siasier:y,"
and •• For the Constitution witimul Slavery;"
thus excluding by a deliberate fraud from this
vote all, constituting an overwhelming major•
sty, who were opposed Co the etniSlillllloll
And this was the very reason given to mt by
Calhoun the 'President of 010 Itqa
this peculiar language legs seiseed. It was' a
wretched device of Nand and villainy.
THE A. 1:.6:(1 D 1) CVVEnrDF slice HHENNA:f.
The New York Tri h,t; r tong leiter froni
Florotto, dated AI troll 81'st, in which the for
mer report publishott in that Journal, that I
wife of Captain Brennan, w'llo Aliti - appearoil
front Staten Haut!, N. Y., nom etitnerngp, and
was supposed to have been, foully dealt with,
had been seen in Flarenoo, is 7 itirtingly con
limited. She has been seen and speken to,
the letter Silys,.by latlie4, of Philadelphia, who
necompanibd hrt•ia It party to Bedford Springs,
before her'disappenrance,,end "had boon seen,
"both in Rome 1111 d PhIrCIIOO, by gentlemen and
Indies who know her. The Tribune's corres
pondent t'artltci• alleges that the lady was no
companied by n gentleman, who iraveled'un=
der rho -manic of Powell T: Wyman;' that a
gentleman, of that nettle graduated' at West.
Pala in 183 O; WAS subsequently made- first
.lieutenant in the First' Artillery, Captain Britt- ,
non's company;, was' with it in Florida, and
:hors had some difliellitY With - Capt. Brennan.
• If the person in whose compa”y, it is Pleged
Clint Breiillll.ll woe seen is The West Point.
graditato,'ho is traveling as n CiVillinll.. The -
lieutennt, it is mitt, did Obtain leave of eV- -
zeitcQ to go abroad 7
. . ,
the past eight or ten
,days, as opportunity alprthsl, 'wo hare made
inquiry of our farmers reepeating,the siato.of
!the wheal.:crop in this; county, and we must
say that prior. to theAvot • spoil 'which set in a
'few days since, the accounts wore not very
'flattering; .;.Tito general reply to our enquiry
was that while sorato : of the fields tanked ifekli
others looked badly. Almost all 9onctirred in
, stqing.lhatLtlin late sowed wheat ;Aleut, pre
!sentOtl a .very kinpromisin&vroaranoo:,Sinow,
the laet f aopidns nifd warm , ratn,,heweVor, we
learn that many of the fields that Arpre thought,
,to be +tiniest hoPoloss.:livrAkprtiuk . ,utcattots,
ingly:iind actually. givkpromhfoof,, a llair yield,'
'flitmllieh.,rias sower early. cluing re^
WitiXT .Citoc;—The llayton (O.) Ettipire'
:eve : 1 The wheat eioi? . orthe Miami 61.1 :Ala,'
jiver italreys never . looked better at this seitsoft
of Ihci yecr, If •no damage scene:lN the
eroj), between this anti' harvest. we will cer
tainly have as go , dwheataiwaS' ever raktul
in this tneritlinn, The .croakers shut their
eytis anti grumble.' ' • •
ttLISI, P11(),01.1C El 15/A It If N.T. •
Reported %veekly rot. the Herald by
NVuoiliT'ard d. ..Sc.l.tne t
(Sitiondl no).
(F,xtl,) '
410.. ,
ICED do ".
...... •• •
. .
n'i•Affi 81, • ...... .....
81 . 111Will.t14.EV "
• • .....
Pnlt.4ilP.LeniA DLiarcows
, .
'l'mu , n.,(V, gay 1.
Tin , forelgnme,H In, ran..e'd game little' excitement
In tin, Floor market and 11,1•Iers are ,generally ashii , g
hither prioes: the t 301.11141 liolloVer, Milt' Ilit , 'S 11,111100;
1111 , 1 the Only wiles Ivo . hear of aro 200 MAN sule,rline,
made from spring — wileat, at. 50, and B:Ai bu, a ~ ,,,i
stra , 4llt wren! .at SO 2:, Ilya Plonk. Is roooly,• . itold
J; t St 25, and Pennsylvania Corn Meal at $ . ..1 G1, , ,.1 . , 1,01
bill - we beat or no sales.
Hobbs, Of Wheat aralrrinor In their visws,andgsni"-
rallY n'Aing higher prices; about '2OllO 1111. bar., bean
all 51r0..1 55 for good retlS, and $1 7 , .1(0 I 75
for white. no lu pi:lll[y ; I Ile Market Cloning WIWI I:1111'11 .
buyers t h an sellnrsat 11100, 'nuns. Ilya is $1,11 . 41 , nod
tv,ttit../:111141 5011 I/11 rtilllitiyIVI1111:t sold at 90... wl,L•11 to
1111 a40:1104; Cor,! Ia ;Oho in rleman.l, and j, into Into
eery FC:ireti t It sal.. of 10.000 wins .nuLdO I`f,-
t., , ..1:11, and not brfore noticed , at 80e. • Oats urn no
vorl. od.Dinn lan. Dols warn. Sold at 4 IX, 'afloat.
Punsop larlia solo saki it 4~c.
BAIA T3010111l; ➢IAItIfit.TS
• •
Vl , lur and :Vaal—Then , Sit no Hre . varbitinn to oro
tin sta.,. 55;115 flour inarket, and wo arc :train
salt ,,, XF , foor in rlpnrl; hl , l , lsts,toothrol , rant
at sli :;71„15151 511 "T , Idol. for Bowl. rl 511516 “It , l
I,st:indult (lily Mills. tu t
2. at 1111 lloo ,, nlntrolit and MO 111, s
Ohio ae.f,7 12%; sod 100 do. al ft - wo
116 word stre , l sod , Extra al $7, ,,, 7 25 and (
Mills do. at 14a. Coro Meal rho do•
131:111 , 1 10 1110,101:1b: for 45.41.: 31111 s. and
1,1,1 for Ilratelloollo,. Itve hour Is firm okt
75 t , 1,51 for f':l pointy.
1151111—Tho ollvrings %I'ltoat antnnotr , l to 1.1111.1
15.00 , 1 Lu. this 1111 , 1.11 ill!!. and ;111111R ncrn nun, Al 4 7064
1 SO 5 , 1•111,ir Lo nano!, :toil PI &Snot 83 1-1 Ito for Owls,
Lot Ii laid - lattor. tin:tiny iliv.rucciptt 156, nominal;
na 101 , 1 , a fon , / ISi 1 1 0 ..11 , 1 5 , r lair In, pro 111.. 101 Corn
2WOOO Lu. .171 wl, Iran w hitt. nod palmy sold la_
750 , 73 rts por 1,11. ll,r 151 r to piinto—donialid ar
lit uals 5:200 hit. °amt., demand tonal:rat.,
(1.'01,1101. vin: 41:1E; It rt., ru• morylimd
f , r front, 111 Ily, , tun
111 n Poona sold at td.5 . -e. htt. wit ,pint, at, utrp.t7 ctn It
Poona. nod at 1ni5t.1,1514. lot for .tlarylooll god Vir4l,lla.
Cllll/1,:i..•\ I , T,VEIt ! C 1111,1,1 AND 1 , 1 , ,VP.11! . .- •
it ho of the gret/1,1 re/mallet thlt hos ever l•ern 1,14
helote 11/•• po/lie trFever ard Ague, 4, 1 / 1 1 whleh
oculv.l.l the lol„thest one/m/Iml. Iron/ the prelo.nrul Iho
people, In Dr. CIA,LISHATI;It
Tl;its. who ',mild ~,thro trot tortures nrltitig•Xtoto
Oil, torrlioet Nvlion it eat/ lot FO t•.ijy eure•t?
Who .could ofoluro t•leepless 11Ights.burt/lug revery:m/1
Ivy chins alternately, whet/ n retuetly eon in 01A/du/4
fora noue !Hilo? .11//1 yet how 'loony fan/111.4 r
out a pdural exist ire 11/I',ltor Otis deadly 1•11vItt, and
do nothing hid gulp down quinine, mail it. l'..ttul. ati
Oil/111%01111S their doily Invels, nod yet they tiro not re
lieuol. None but tho 16olinh nn,i weak troulll hittiloto
lo procure theen talitablo 111ttolh 1111 d 1,110 thet,elios
1111/1,11:41' tinl.l-1/y ditotttlsts and dett'ort .410/orally
evel'j w hyro. 25, , e•TIvertriootoutt It/ another colunin.
Our two . remember wit Ism , On s e veral wie.L.
nimis Ni ikon 111 reel . idthedstie I ertniNtt n tiretemtliest.
witii • ll,Dr:S,Ta 5:110, I:. of iu.ti 11,111111101 . 0 ql . l !-
mere, Mil., h i ts disrorlirrd Err Ina rare of Ypiluplie Fit , .
Now, lit tlidW i „ , , lye hive been atituttLl4,l,,ytarn vrry
metives, viol Llttiallevltttlott ni ill:-big. •
Prom eiLidatitStant i rs whlelt leo it lately t i oute..tit tier
ts'evitehre, xe leer Limn . Is rt certain maws rtiislllS
WllO aro net to Lty this remedy In d vosunlrly,
Sense III:11111er. WV aIItIFIU to the Piet of soh filing it 'Lit
t better ease lu it I tow It where perhaps Limie me'nix tir
e 1,410 eases, and trying It tilt owe Imes Now. p i th:Ts
Ilel,lBlll,l s ete-1 . might 1,11 the , 1111 V one ot the It halo
numl i er.tlmt. It tt mild not mire. This is 'wither dei!: •
thetosel el, or thejustice.ll II (Pat,ll 1 . 101 , s
weire oat h i ke. /limn witlet i leibire iu nix tile Op? welch.
letrinitiil, tomb! I Semi l' or it idly:Ariel), or would
only one employ hies end wait 111111 ~tl, ii 110 mired the
Lettlent I TlPtt, plan or piNnyditrt, Irould bo most
nle.ortl. So 61 thb rase of 11r. Ilani i ti'A remedy, every Leto
whit lids 'Fits should try - IL ' toll it ressouttile ' letigth Id'
, tinto. It will act mire In It dty 1/r weed:: tiothlts, - wore II
ilewlete hr itreemplisimd tit 1.1,04. 114 1.111seosily tans
Is - de utulorie. Tito. , ,rfoulls Of thou in entitirlist,
Penni the 1110 , 1. ri spectaWo tetttiteetty wo have examin
ed. we feel fissured that by d teepee .. orseveinere hl
Lids remedy, eine eases of l i delep. , ,y vet of ten tntiy 101,
cured, Tllll Pills are sent Its mail free of pas loge to
Coy port of the world. Pt Ire sty! boa Sly tw:tt
twelve i 24. You will find the to tress above.
11111I01,1gliell, Is now prerinra
In furnish, 1 I any quantities, from 11)(1 to 110.0 :Icru,,
flora, good farming and Krowing IllllllN, In 111111,10101
lid t1 , 1.1:1,11t rouutir,, "wvatern Vlrgini.l,.,withlll 12
10 hnmw of Baltimore, and 41 of Now Yolk.
'rho land Is fertile awl well timbered, the rlimal•
very hualtly,'llml en mill that sheep ran NI ordlongly
wintered with very little feeding, nod Nvlerc n eesy , & it
let hived nu eleap as a. ellrlo4t In New Iloplona.
.I'l . lll
tujll he Feld cheep, 111141 Ott racy terms, or oNellang,ltl tin
Loprovcil polsWty, or go sl Inerelpoolise.
A ' P. 0. st.oop, Icy, Coo L . Co.. Ti Mon
Ilolltlings, Now York.. L001y211,15511.
ailarri; q cs,
Per. 0. P. Wto, , n, tho :14.1 hist. .UMN P
to 1•:1,1Z 111E191 K. InSl,!ift,l•••th
e , at§.
tit thig lorondi nn W. 1111,11 “. Iho 18th of April
I 11. PI:TEILi In his .10th ye3r. • -
'll2 Al a gtalad LITAIII4 of tiln 110,11 A or DiroFt.or:: of
thy: I;taku6.rl.l4.l.Valley .)Intual ProLpetion Coinintny,
the folloWtpx Pre xvildu :oil Itesol 'nflorca
by li. Miller Ebfl., owl on motion, uliaffirnously
il.vto•l: •
\V;Uttris. It Iritli seamed thn infinitely Ivirn
nod bnan, , lout 11V,p , ”.11 . 0( ill 1,1•11 t, 111111,11.1,111:1:1C
bIn Vro, 1,1c,i1e0:t. , 1 permit lilt. fry hand or dr:tIII In Ln
bid up . ... and mitlui . it !runt the, nnrno. it mo, f ; ,l
t istty var., our elterirlirti filil,l. bolnrvil
fellor'eltlinll RIR I'Ollll,M er Oen. TIIVIIYIS Ii Jltllrr, tho
1,1,,t, of qui' Ita.irtlF, Hutt uliclys an Dell) unlem•
her of ikiti• -
• • t iller:fora, Itt.botvntn, That, whita we humbly or.
limi,eledge.the sovereignity of limn who, rirritt it la to
rut VI, and ',end in meek submission to the nnill of Ilint
"trier rideth in the armies of Heaven and amongst tiro
children of trinal."', WI: fro
_Mk 1111111i1131Oli regret at the • • •
,tototgo ni cur OSll'OlllOl relent cud eineranion.. t
Itsrintree. That In tin: death of Gen. '1 Loans
after 3 long life of usefulnsei.s. made cart:err - 11 honor
and respect, we nail the. At:soca:Won wntregrerrunt.huro ..sustained an irreparable loss; tlie • olinnunity lit ebirli
ler grew Voller Me with years. has suddenly berm, de
orlysol orAIIP at., most 0x01•61 111111 I•XpittittllVo3 rich ' t
301111 t, the, Church at. exemplary and:retire mentle•r— '
the f.pully of whiell' lie WAS the outline, ion af. '
Induluout end preelous head. hut, on Idle
no thus gri no - m.1111u; our ju•otent lots, wo lutvo thu
meluucholy gleamy," In turning (nag the leaves of his
hlstory and ;t r ading wain , very
. patm Ills indite end
worthy example. and, In the going down of ligi,lardeuri
is behold 11,glorlotis light I.f a life well spent/null Ihn
conterting in:sum:me that " our loss is into etoritillg\
Thlit. roll Itt`Olity with the lee•
reaverl lainily of our deceased .stimil tin
them ono vortll3l end hearty exgreseion of ermdelemen.
ttitttol.Yltit. 'flint a cagy of these reaellit lons he forwar•
hit to his 1111111k', rerairdrel Inn the minutes, of our pro ,
corral ogs and pulillitnert to thu Shiggeusburg News and
Carlisle gapers.-
--, 3letu aimertisements
IJ. CALM!) ,t; CO., sucawsora, to Win. If. Trout
would mini m,. to their customers nod the public . •
roper:illy that they have just received from- Iglu LuluL
his, a hype and elittont stock of goods, In (heir lino of
USiiIORA of every variety,- stile and utoolity.
•recs They haye nn hand» splendid a
• assortment of
H myq, AND OAPS, '
of all descriptions, front the coning - at Wool
to the Ablest £llll -1.-NVI LK HATS; and .nt 'Ores .•
Una must null everypt 'whri has an op, to del ling th e
worth of his ninety. k-ati mock ineludps,
of every style and color and unstirpasted fir 13(111T
NESS, DIMA.IIII.IIT AE tl FIN tsll: lyl thnse.of nny
hrr rAtabllslnnunt in the cnuutry.,
11111'$' anti CHI Mllt MN'S II ,;intl
of o , l4.leSVClPtintl 011tRIailfiy.”) '
respertfully lnylin nil the' old 'pntrnns and on
Inn by 110 W 1.111.2 t tig 1108,11,14?, Lu ttivoCtloaO " ,
, i t . 1.11) •
Apr. 25, IPcu—ll'
311 f. atibseribeTrdp prepared
v). to. soli to. inorchonts And othurs, by,tho .
, • •
tity. at moo utactumrs prtei.o.
pnrlls u, tprtt 11,
. , .
On an( Oftns:bisnany, May,- 1669, the sub
writ= will run butwestie,
..v '
joevlegplitllelo every urernin4 Rod bblledulidtla every.
• " All.groda Ie t ,et the ilt311 : 1116.131iPoT - ord'elieerb,.
111Xt111MAN, teil an411,14 , Mar1,9t street,
milt be delivered:l4 W 0144 bitedlext daY.
f I 6
.i• - • -„