Newspaper Page Text
I G -I_ft4
• il t T
BY JAMES CLARK
VOL. XIII, NO. 11.
0 P.:ANS' COURT SALE.
By virtue of an o der of the Orphans' Court
of i luntingdon county, will he exposed to
public sale, on the premises, by public vcndue or
SaTURDaY, 25th Ararat next,
A Tract of Lund, late the estate of James Camp
bell, of rlllirley township, in said county, deed,
situate in > hirlev township, in said county—ads
joining Shade mountain, lands of John Moyer,
Slack Log mountain, and lands of Mary Anti
Pollard, containing 176 acres and 75 parches and
sikwance, being the some tract of land sold by
domes Campbell, sr.. of Perry county to James
Campbell. late of Shirley township, Huntingdon
The s•iid tract of land is valuable, and is unpro
ved, and affor le it desirable opportuni y topersons
desiring to purchase a good larm. The title is
Tema—One third of the purchase money to
be paid on cor.firmation of the sale, and the resi
due in two equal annual payments thereafter with
interest, to he secured by the bonds and mortgage
of the purchaser.
By tho Court, JACOB MILLER, Clerk,
Attendance given by
HANCE R. CAMPBELL,
.1766' .a/:/rd di,
- "Huntingdon 3owollery Store."
HE undersigned has just received from Phila.
L tielphitt another large lot of COLD & SIL
VER tVATCIIES, of almost every description
and tj- slily. Also. an additional supply of Jewel
fury. Steel Beads, Bag clasps, Purse : ilk, &e.
The eubs.,riber has made arrangements with an
exteneiee establishment in Philadelphia, which
will enable him to keep cm hand arid to supply at
all times the increased end increasing demands
of the public, at the very lament prices._
JAS. "T. SCOTT.
.1 F.111...71 FOR
TriE subscriber will offer at Public Sale on the
18th of March, 1848. a Small Farm situnte
on On, Juniata river, in ,A rat township, Hunting
don comity. near John Nett a Mill, and adjoining
lands of John Neff. Dr. Metz, Jacob 'Conde nod
others, containing 76 screw, more cr leas, in a line
state of cullirai:,m. The improerodo.ta consist
of a gmid E 1.1.• NO HOUSE: Will finished,
and a Frame Stable. There is a font young ne
eh .rd of well trees on tha premises, and a trill
of water near the house. Attendance will be
(Orin and terms made known on the day of sale,
by ROST. R. WILSON.
If the above properly is not sold, it will he offer..
ed for rent.
OrPitterr'b rattri Nate-
IN pursuance of an order of the Orphans' Court
of Huntingdon county, there will be sold on
the premiers on
S,IIIIRD.IY, 25th of March next,
at 2 o'clock I. NI. the following described Real
Estate, late of James Col:ern:, dec'd, viz:
A T ACT OF VALUABLE LAND,
situate in the township of Went in cold county of
Huntingdon, on or near the waters of tShaver's
Creek, a short distance from rho Penn'. Canal at
Peterebuq.cmaolning 108 Acres adjoininaland.
of Joseph Reed Thom. Johnston, Jonathan
McAteer and others—about 40 acres of cleared
Land thereon, and the balsam' excellent timber
land. All of •vhioh is considered of the best qual
ity of farm land .
The Terms tame easy, viz :—Ore third of the
parch:um money to remain in the hands of the
purchaser during the life of the widow of said
James Conerin, doe'd., with interest lrout the on
firination of the .16, payable annually to the said
Widow—the principal thereof tat the death of avid
widow payable to the helm and legal representa
tives of aind deceased. Ono third of the balance
!alma paid at the confirmation of the sole and the
remainder in two equal annual payment,' with in
terest—the whole to be immured by the Judgment
notes of the purchaser. By the Court.
JACOB MILLER, Clerk.
The subscriber having been appointed by
the said Court,TruAtet , to nuke Pals of the nhnve
valuable property, wit ntiend on the premises a t
the limo of solo above fined, when and where all
purchasers am invited to attend.
EXPC i tie N
Estate of Jacoi G. Huyett, late of Por
ter totonship, deed.
N . •
OTICB is hereby given that Letters Testa
memory upon the last 11 It and Testament
of awtd deceased, have been granted to the under ,
eigned. All persons indebted to said Estate are
requested to make payment immediately ; and all
Ciaitl. and &mantle attainat the same to be pre.
nested, duly authenticated for aettlement, to
fe:l9 '4 8.6 t.
37' The banks rind papers of said conned are
In the hands of Daniel Piper, melding in A lexan
/THE undersigned Auditor appointed by the
()Aid of Common Pleas of Huntingdon
county, to appropriate the money. in the hands of
th e sh er iff arisin g from the eale of the Heal Estate
of Oh lotion Over. herrlir gives notice to all per
sons interested that he will attend, for that pui pose,
at . his office, in Huntingdon. on t'aturtlny the 18th
day of March next, at 10 o'clock A. M.
OEO. TAYLOR, Auditor.
ItLL kinds of Lumber may be had at
Thomas Maize's Saw Mill, situate
on Meshenon's Creek, twenty miles from
mouth of Spruce Creek, nod five miles
this side of Philipsburg. All descrip
tions of stuff, used for railroads, build
ings, &c., such as Spruce, Ash, Pine,
Locust and White Oak, sawed to order
and furnished at .the shortest notice
jt '48.1 THOS. MAIZE.
WALKING CANE UMBRELLAS,
STEaril FacTO RY,
The only one in the United Stales,
No. 104 Market Street, Philadelphia.
'ATER('HANTs are respectfully informed that
r continue to Manulacture all the dime goods
by the aid of steam, notwithstanding the great op
position of parties opposed to the introduction of
exp. naive intprot•cmcnts. My assortment is corn.
plete, and prices so low, as to give entire satisfac
(ry- As there is an Umbrella Mtore next door, of
neatly the same namo, it is important you should
WIC H. RICHARDSON,
Steam Factory, and PA•I•KNTEE of the WALKING
CASE UM BRKLLAr
Sign of the Lady and Eagle,
Oh Market Street, Philadelphia.
n Attention is requested to Die cdebrated
W A Lit IRO CANE UMBRELLA, 0 neat and beautiful
article, combining oil the ad% maligns of a CASB
WILLIAM T. WALTER!, CRARLER Banvnt.
W LT IL & SE% It V EV,
(Late Hazlehurst & Walters)
PRODUCE ANDDENERAL COMMISSION
Nos. 15 and i 6, Spear's V% hart,
Liheral Cash advances made on consignments
of all kinds of Produce.
ORPHANS' COURT SALE.
IIY order of the Orphans Court of Huntingdon
1) county the sale of the following property will
auks pluee on Thuisdny, the 2311 Mhren neat, viz:
All anti certain tract, piece or parcel of land lying
and being situate in Tod town".hip, llurtingdon
county. containing 150 acres won) or leas, adjoin
ing lands of :3ainuei Nlel.ain, deed, and Joseph
Marlin, on Ns hielt J. Houck resides. There is a
good DWELLING 110 USE and
,„,,,,,,' = i ,e 1 BA UN on the premises. Also, a
' SP' j; '. first rats Orchard of bear- a.m .
2-, ' f , ing I' ,REIT TREES.
more are also four good riprim, of ....V
water thereon. There are ;11mut bond= t„,„,.,,,
red acres of land cleared. twenty-five of first rate
meadow, and about one hundred that can be made
into meadow, all of which is in one body.
Tcams.—One-third of the purchase money to
be mild on confirmation of the sale and the bal
ance in two equal annual payments, with interest
and approved security.
Stile to commence at ten o'clock of said day,
when attendance will be given by
inn. IS, 1848• la.
V../ILLCIBLE RE.gL ES7'..ITE
At Orpha tab' Court Nally.
I N pursuance of nn order of the Orphans' Court
I of Huntingdon l ounty, will be exposed to
sale on the premises, in Clay township, Hunting
don county, on Wednesday the 22d duy eif March
next, the following property, late the estate of
Motile. Bradley, dee'd.. viz
A Certain Tract of Lando
'ilium° in the said township of Cloy, adjoining
hinds of George Hudson. Esq., and of Jonathan
Ont Ilundred Acres,
more or loss with about seventy-five acres cleared
thereon, six of which is the beet qual
ity of meadow. There is oleo a first
• `t rate ORCHARD of the best assorted
fruit trees on the premises.
The hoptoaements are s good TWO
STORY DWELLING HOUSE ,ind ,
Double Burn. There is also n never- Nt
failing spring of water near to the t •
The land is in a good state of cultivation, nun
affords all the tolventages for any one wishing a
good and eligible farm.
Terms—Otte third of the purchase money to he
paid on Confirmation of the sale, one third in one
year, and tht, balance in two years.
DANIEL I'EAGUE, A ent'r
of Thomas Bradley, deed.
THE subscriber offers for sale a tract
of land situated in Tyrone township,
Blair county, three miles from Tyrone
Forges, containing One hundred and ten
4cres, the principal part Limeston - Land,
in a high state of cultivation, with wa
ter in all the fields except one; a Foun
tain Pump at the barn, and running
water at the house.. The improvements
are—Two Dwelling Houses, a
good Bank Barn and Stable, a
It.' Cabinet Makers' Shop, Wagon
House, Carriage House, Cider
Mill, and other out-buildings, all sub
stantial and in good repair. Also, a
new Draw Kiln for burning Lime.
There is also on this farm an I. l te
Orchard of Two Ilundeed Apple 4` a,
Trees nearly all of the very best
[a- The Central Railroad will puss
within three miles of the above pro y
JAMES E. STEWART.
Nov. 30, 1841 tim.
Sohn W. Thompson,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
.‘ -- XTILL attend to all legal business entrusted to
NA him in l• lair and Huntingdon counties.—
Communications froth a distance will receive the
moat prompt attention.
[CORRECT PRINCIPLES-SUPPORTED BY TRUTII.j
HUNTINGDON, PA., TUESDAY, MARCH 14, 1848.
A TIPSY PARSON,
BY T. 8. ARTHUR.
IN a village norn hundred miles from
Philadelphia, resided the Rev. Mr. Man
lius, who lad the pastorial charge of a
very respectable congregation, and was
highly esteemed by them ; but there
was one thing in which he did not give
general satisfaction, and in conse
quence of which many .excellent mem
bers of his church felt seriously scan
dalized. He would neither join a tem
perance society, nor omit his glass of
wine when he felt inclined to take it.—
It is only fair to say, however, that such
spirituous indulgences were not of fre
quent occurence. It was more the prin
ciple of the thing, as he said, that he
stood upon, than anything else, that
prevented his signing a temperance
Sundry were the attacks, both open
an secret, to which the Reverend Mr.
Manlius was subjected, and many were
the discussions into which lin was drawn
by the advocates of total abstinence.
His mode of argument was very summa
“I would no more sign a pledge not •
to drink brandy than I would not to
steal," was the position he took. "I wish
to be free to choose good or evil, and to' .
act right because it is wrong to do oth
erwise. Ido not find fault with others
for signing a pledge, nor for abstaining
from wine. If they think it right it is
right for them. Bit as for myself, I
would cut off my right band before I
would bind myself by mere external res
traint. My bonds are internal priori
pies. lam temperate because intern
peruses is sin. For men who have abu
t sed their freedom, and so far lost all ra
tional control over themselves that they
cannot resist the insane spirit of intem
perance, the pledge is all important.—
, Sign it, 1 Say, in the name of Heaven;
1 but do not sign it because this, that or
I the other temperate man has signed it,
but because you feel it to be your only
hope. Do it for yourself, and do it as if
you are the only man in the world who
nets thus. To sign because another man
whom you think more . respectable, has
signed, will give you little or no
strength. You must do it for yourself,
and because it is right."
The parson was pretty ready with his
tongue, and rarely came off second best
when his opponents dragged him into
controversy, although his arguments
were called by them, when he was not
present, "mere fustain."
"His love for wine and brandy is at
the bottom of all this hostility to the
temperance cause," was boldly said of
him by individuals in and out of his
church. But especially were the mem
bers anther churches severe upon him.
"He'll turn out a drunkard," said
"I shouldn't be surprised to see him
staggering in the streets before two
years," said another.
"Ele does more harm to the temper
ance cause than ten drunkards," alleged
- While others—" Isn't it standalous!"
"He's a disgrace to his profession !"
"He pretend to have religion !"
"A minister, indeed !"
And so the changes rang.
All this time Mr. Manlius firmly main
tained his ground, taking his glass of
wine whenever it suited hint. At last
after the occurrence of a dinner-party
given by a family of sonic note in the
place, at which the minister was pres
ent, and at which wine wns circulated
freely, a rather scandalous report got
abroad, and soon went a buzzing nll
over the village. A young man who
made no secret of being fond of Eis glass,
and who was at this dinner-party, met,
on the day after, a very warm advocate
of temperance, and a member ota differ
ent denomination frotn that in which Mr.
Manlius was a minister, and said to him,
with mock gravity—. We had a rara
avis at our dinner party yesterday, Per•
• Indeed, What wonderful thing was
"A tipsy parson."
"A what V'
The man's eyes became instantly al
most as big as saucers.
~ A tipsy parson V'
4 , Who 1 Mr. Manliusl" was eagerly
"I didn't say so. I call no names."
"He was present, I know; and drank
wine, I sin told, like a fish."
. _ .
- 4 wasn't aware before that fishes
drank wine," said the man, gravely.
I , It was Manlius, wasn't it V' urged
"I call no names," Was repeated.—
`All I said was, that we had a tipsy
parson—and so we had. I'll prove it
Loforn a jury of a thousand, if neces
"It's no more than I expected," said
the . ..temporance man. " He's a mere
winebibber at beet. He pretend to preach
the Gospel ! I wonder he isn't struck
dead in the pulpit."
The moment his informant had left
him, Perkins started forth to communi
cate the astounding intelligence that
Mr. Manlius had been drunk on the day
before, at Mr. Reeside's dinner-party.—
From lip to lip the scandal flew, with
little less than electric quickness. It
was ull over the village by the next day.
Some doubted, some denied, but the
majority believed the story—it was so
likely to be true.
This occurred near the close of the
week, and Sunday arrived before the
powers that be in the church were able
to confer upon the subject, and cite the
minister to appear and answer for him
self on the scandalous charge of drunk
enness. There was an unusual number
of vacant pews during service, both
morning and afternoon.
Monday came, and early in the day a
committee of two deacons waited upon
Mr. Manlius, and informed him of the
report in circulation, and of their wish
thot he would appear on the heat after
boon to give an account of himself, as
the church deemed the matter far too
serious to be passed lightly over. The
minister was evidently a good deal sur
prised and startled at this, but he neither
denied the charge nor attempted any
palliation, merely saying that he would
attend of course.
g , It's plain that he's guilty," said Dea
con Jones to Deacon Todd, as they walk ,
ed with sober faces away from the min
"Plain Yes—it's written in his
face," returned Deacon Todd. .So much
for opposing temperance reforms and
drinking wine. It's a judgment upon
But what a scandal to our church,"
4 , Yes—think of that. He must be
suspended, and not restored until he
signs the pledge.
I don't believe he'll ever do that."
Why not 1"
He says he would cut off his right
hand first . ."
' , People are very fond of cutting off
their right hand, you know. My word
for it, this will do the business for him.
He will be glad enough to get the mat
ter htMed up so easily, I shall go for
suspending him until he signs the pledge.
"I don't know but that! will go with
you If he signs the pledge he is safe."
And so the two deacons settled the
On the next day, in grave council as
sembled, were all the deacons of the
church, besides sundry individuals who
had come as the minister's friends or
accusers. Perkins, who had put the re
port in circulation, was there at the
special request of one of the deacons,
who had ascertained that he had as much,
or a little more to say in the matter than
Perkins was called upoh, rather unex
pectedly, to answer one or two questions,
immediately on the opening of the mee
ting, but as he was a staunch temperance
man, and cordially despised the minister,
he was bold to reply.
"Mr. Perkins," said the presiding dea
con, as far as we can learn, this scan
dalous charge originated with you ; I
will, therefore, ask you—did you say
that the Rev. Mr. Manlins wns drunk at
Mr. Reesides dinner-party 1"
"I did," was the unhesitating answer.
" Were you present at Mr. Reesidesl"
" No, sir."
"Did you see Mr. Manlius coining
from the house intoxicatedl"
" What evidence, then, have) you of
the truth of your charge 1 We have con
versed this morning with several who
were present, and all say that they ob
served nothing out of the way on the
occasion of which you speak. This is
a serious matter, and we should like to
have your authority for a statement so
injurious to the reputation of the minis
ter and the cause of religion."
"My authority is Mr. Burton, who
"Did he tell you that Mr. Manlius
was intoxicated 1"
" He said there was a drunken minis
ter there, and Mr. Manlius, 1 have ascer
tained, was the only clergyman pres
" Was that so 1" asked the deacon of
an individual who was at Mr .Reeside's.
"Mr. Manlius was the only clergyman
there," was replied.
"Then," said Perkins, " if there was
a drunken minister there, it must have
been Mr. Manlius. I can draw no other
g , Can Mr. Burton be found I ft was
An individual immediately volunteer
ed to go in search of him. In half an
hour he was produced. As he entered
the grave nssetnhly, lie looked around
with great composure upon the array of
solemn faces and eyes intently fixed
upon him. He did not appear in the
"Yon were at Mr. Reeside's last week,
at a dinner-party, I believe 1" said the
"Did you see Mr. Manlius intoxica
ted on that occasion Vs
" Mr. Manlius! Good Beavens ! no!
I can testify, upon oath, that he was as
solemn as a judge. Who says that I
made so scandalous an allegation 1"
Burton appeared to grow strongly ex•
"I say," cried Perkins, ifi a loud
" You say so 1 And, pray, upon what
"Upon the authority of your owh
"But you did tell me so."
Perkins was much excited.
On the day after the dinncr•party.—
Don't you remember what you said to
" That you had a drunken minister at
" No, I never said that."
"But you did; lean be qualified to it."
" I said we had a ' tipsy parson.' "
"And, pray, what is the difference 1".
At the words 4 ' tipsy parson," the
minister burst into a laugh and so did
two or three others who had been at
Mr. Reeside's. The grave deacon in the
chair looked around with frowning won
der at such indecorum, and felt that es
pecially ill-timed was the levity of the
" 1 do not understand this," he said,
with great gravity.
"I can explain it, remarked an indi ,
vidual, rising, "us I happened to be at
Mr. Rceside's, and know all about the
tipsy parson.' The cook of our kind
hostess, in her culinary ingenuity, fur
nished the table with a dessert which
she culled tipsy parson'—made, I be
lieve, by soaking sponge duke in brandy
and pouring a custard over it. it is
therefore true, as our friend Burton has
said, that there was a tipsy parson' at
the table, but as to the drunken minister
of Mr. Perkins I know nothing."
'Never before, in a grave and solemn
assembly of deacons, was there such a
I sudden and universal burst of laughter,
such a holding of sides and vibration of
as followed this unexpected
speech. In the midst of the confusion
and noise, Perkins quietly retired. He
has been known, ever since, in the vil
lage, much to his chagrin and scandali
zat ion, ho being still a warm temperance
man, as the " tipsy parson."
" There goes the tipsy parson,' " lie
hears said, as lie passes along the street,
a dozen times in a week, and he is now
seriously inclined to leave the village in
order to escape the ridicule his over
zealous effort to blast the minister's
reputation has called into existence.—
As for the Rev. Mr. Manlius, he often
tells the story, and laughs over it as
heartily as any one.
Speaking of the middle ranks of life,
a good writer observes There we
behold woman in her glory ; not a doll
to carry silks and jewels ; not a puppet
to be flattered by profane adoration—
reverenced to-day and discarded to-mor
row ; always jostled out of the place
which nature and society would assign
her, by sensuality or c,,atempt; admi
red but not respected; desired but not
esteemed ; ruling by passion, not affec
tion imparting her weakness not her
constancy, to the sex she should exalt ;
the source and mirror of vanity ; we see
her a wife, partaking the cares, and
cheering the anxiety of a husband, divi ,
ding his toils by her domestic diligence,
:Treading cheerfulness around her; for
his sake sharing the decent refinements
of the world, without being vain of
them, placing all her joys and happi
ness in the man she loves. As a moth
er we find her the affectionate and ar
dent instructress of the children whom
she has tended from their infancy, train
ing them to thought and benevolence;
addressing them as rational beings;
preparing them to become men and wo
men in their turn. Mechanic's daugh
ters make the best wives in the world,"
Ton celebrated Ezra t)oolittle, says
that a pretty gal is enough to make a
feller forsake father and mother; twist
himself right up into a double:breasted
molasses doughnut; and have warts on
his disposition as large as pertater bulls.
The above was taken front the Mil
ford (N. H.) Mirror. The editor propo
ses the following rather salty question
for debating societies.
"How much molasses will it take to
sweeten the Atlantic ocean, so as to
make it palatable?
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR
WHOLE NO. 688,
THE BULL AND THE TAILoa.,—A few
years ago, a man who lived at Allentai,
near Liverpool, by trade a tailor, but
who could occasionally handle his fiid
dle as well ns his needle, on his way
home from where he had been exerci
sing his musical talents in entertaining
his country neighbors, on passing
through a field, about three o'clock in
the morning, in the month of June, was
attacked by a 1).411. After several at
tempts to escape, he attempted to as- .
eend a tree ; not, however, succeeding
in the effort, a momentary impulse di
rected him to pull out his fiddle, and
fortifying himself against the tree as
well as he could, began to play upon it,
by Which the enraged animal became
totally disarmed of his ferocity, and
seemed to listen with great attention to
the affrighted tailor: Finding his fierce
and formidable enemy so touch appeas
ed, lie began to think of making his es=
cape, left off playing, and was moving
forward. This, however, the bull would
not suffer, for no sooner had the tailor
ceased his fascinating strains, than the
hull's anger appeared to return as vio
lently as at first. He was therefore
glad to have recourse a second time to
his fiddle, which instantly operated
again as a magic charm upon the thin.:
ged animal, who became as composed
and as attentive a listener as before.—
He afterwards made several other at
tempts to escape, but all in vain, for no
sooner did he stop his music than the
bull's anger returned, so that lie wad
compelled to keep fiddling away till
near six o'clock, when some one of the
family came to fetch in the cows, by
which he was relieved from a tiresome
labor and frightful situation.
This is is perhaps, the first man on rec
ord who may be really said to have fid ,
died for his life, and who so truly fulfill
ed the poet's idea, that " music bath
charms to soothe the savage breast."---
It is proper, and further; curious, to ob
eerve that this man lodged nt the farm
house where the bull was kept ; and that
as he frequently played upon the fiddle
of an evening, to amuse the family, ho
had observed the bull, who always at ,
tended the cows borne to be milked ;
constantly endeavoring to get as near
as possible to that part of the house
where he happened to be playing, and
always appeared to listen with the great
est attention, which fortunately struck
the tailor with the idea of having re
course to his fiddle, and in all probabil
ity saved his life.
TIAIE OCCUPIED IN EATING DURING ONES
LIFE.—We were philosophical the other
day, as we lazily sat at the dinner table,
reluctant to leave the nice things spread
out on the board before us. Our good
angel suddenly appeared behind our
chair, and bade us reflect upon the
amount of time, in a human life, spent
in eating. Knife and fork were instant.;
ly adjusted on our etnpty p)ate, and the
plate itse•f pushed to the centre of the
table, and thus we runiinated : If a man
eat three Meals pet' dicta, and occupy
thirty minutes to each meal, he spends
In one day, an hour and a half ; which
is the one-sixteenth of twenty-foUr
hours. If then he lives to the age of
seventy ; one-sixteenth part of his life
he devotes to eating, which sixteenth, itt
seventy years, makes the sum of four
years, four months and a half!
ily," we exclaimed, as we started for
dur sanctum, time is precious, and for
the future we will allow our half hour
to contain but twenty minutes."—City
Edward Flatwell was yesterday sent
to the workhouse by the Recorder, for
retaining forcible possession of a shanty
in Girod street.
" Well I'm blamed," said Ned, as he
was taken out by the Police officer—
" Well, I'm blamed if it ain't contrary
to the constitution ; it must be—it's
worse than martial law. There's Gene
Scott and old Zack ; they may occupy
as much of Mexico as they darned
please—at least as much of it as they
can, and the newspapers say, Bravo
Scott ! Go it Zack I %% ell done old un—
that's the ticket. Oh, it's all right—of
course it ist but.let Ned Flntwell squat
down for n single night in a cussed
shanty in Girod street, and he is poked
off to the wo.khouse—nothinf shorter
"Squire," said Ned, particularly ad
dressing his Honor, "this is agr(a! eoun
try and growing."— ✓V: 0. Delta.
THIRTIETH Comasss.-133, the death
of Mr. Adams and the dem ion of Mr.
Bridges, Dein., 'iron tho Sixth District
of Pennsylvania, the House stands
Whigs 116, Democrats 114. Levin, Ness
and Tuck are (-kissed ns Whigs.
PENNSYLVANIA AM) 01110 RAILSOML-
The act incorpotating the Ohio and
Pennsylvania Railroad Comyany, after
a severe struggle, has passed the Ohie