Newspaper Page Text
.Ctawlila instituted proocediogs to
pnflify ohnotions -Federal revenue is:ifs,
!Ate .cApitsi 'States complained of Co - urts
Auld logisimpzes in the labor States, for
interpreting - 3N, constitutional provision
for the sitrreader of fugitives from sei
,vice so as _to trent them .es persoys i , sari
,pet es, roperty, and they distrainnoied
Aninst colored persons et the labor States
.when Spey camp to the ,capital States.
44,4 e, uipd,in CougrPts,_thelight of
rtition, aniLembarrassed or.diniea free-
"dam of dchati on the subject of slavery:
y'resies e adertook. the defence. efl
the labor - iyitbrir in' the -capital -Sfaie's, I
Olt labor States,: public assemblies, zap,
xenedio amittsidet Slavery questions;were
dispersed by lttobi,sympathising with the
(viral Stat.es..-,The: Whig party,-beiog,
se opposition party. •practised I
?tone fdrbearance ,toward. the interest of
labor. The ,Democratic party, not. with
,outalamonstratibns of dissent, was -oener
ally found, sustaining the policy of c 'ca pi, ,
401.,. , A disposition toward the removal of
froar,the presence of the national
apptlrmi in the District of Clod
: Nuge. gr. Yen Hazen, a Demperatio
„President, launehed prospective veto
a , ai cost the anticipated measure.
(To be continzteel.)
A GERMAN CITIZEN BANGED, BEATEN
From the Quincy (11.) Whig l Feb. 23
'Aersterday a r espect able Gerna'n citizen
ofGran,ge; Mo., Mr. Fredrick Seim!.
let`-in-lam of Mr. H. Dashaeb,
.ist this.eity).who has resided in LaGrange
for the last twelve years, was lirogglrt to
,Quincy - 4 viviin to the horrors of a Pro
4avisly outrage — the recital of which is
etiough to mue the bloodof any man
,a soul, boil in his veins. We
. called - upon Mr. Schaller and obtained the.
; statement which we publish below. We
Moody evidence-of' the terrible
treatment he had.undergotic, heard the
story Orilla affair as givin by-him, and
could not help believing every word of
statement. lie is a respectable and
iatelligeht man, and his plain and
acemarit of the diLitardlv outrage was,
'TS venture to say, implicitiy
. credited by
tht hundreds of our citizens who called
gat ilr. Dasbach's yesterday.
M. Schaller l4s always voted the
Democratic ticket, and we are assured by
Gsrman . citizens of Quincy, that in his
visits to this city he has defended the in
stitution's as it esistcdin Missouri. That
!leis - innocent of the charge of assisting
negrfts - to escape—as he insists—we have
We trust that our Gorman citizens, es-
Treaially those Who have - been in the hub
it of Totiqfr, the liemeratic ticket, will
pCctler well this flazitious natrage and
theta determine whetlier too. cat continuo
to 'into Witt o party whose cardinal prin
ciple is the - spigot Arai ciitmaion of that
institution which is` the pareqt, of such
.hrtital iawies gness.
are unoiCrohli4aticas to the editors
of I. l lie - 7'ritodue for the translatibu of 3lr.
Seloaller's staternent :
STATEMENT OF MR. SORALLER,
I have been a resident, of Missouri for
twelve years, having resided a part of the
tuitt in Palmyra, and part of the time in
LaGrange. In the latter place I have
property. lhave never meddled with
laves or Slavery, and have, always been a
I r ate last Fall or early in the Winter I
I& . pard that ten slaves had ran off. I knew
tiptliigg.altent it till I heard .uf it, and do
not recollect of ever having seen them.
I c 0 ,414 : therefore not, have aided their
escape. Nobody in LaGrange ever sus
rectell, me of tampering with slaves, till
last Sioday, went on that day to Can.
ton, to invite some friends to a party Via:
ass totake, place last Tuesday. On Ill *
arrival there I wqs waited upon Iv three
p,ersons l ,Jim Ring, Josh Owens, and Bill
ir'sebster, who informed tue of.my being
nader.suspicion ofhaving aided the es
cape of a slave of 111 r. Harris, and
would have to return with them.. At
first! took the matter -for a joke, but soon
'found, that, they were in earnest. On
tile night op which the slave ran off. who
Apicaught again, at ten o'oleelt, I can
prove by twelve or fourteen persons that
yin in my, house till twelve o'clock,
consequently, could not have aided ihc, ne
I returned with the three, satisfif:d of
my innocence, and asked form fair trial
,only, as Ileasily could have proven my
innocence. I was taken to the I l agrange
Ijoutua, and asked to be , tried next. day
Nettday), but was refused. On Monday
night an armed posse of 25 or 30 men
.eame, tied our (my. brother William's,
Nok; Mattis's,' who had been taken before
nty returi from Canton), and my haods,
and put gs intott back. Two others, Frank
terlacli.ond aJir. Holmes, were set free,
1,1,4.014 mi to leave town. Oar bands
were tiktl!and.. we were driven in. the hack
sdiont thgeklastlekim the ' : Memphis road,
syhttra.thP Wet stoned and I was taken
l'o,tßyluestion where, they were
titichiginellha gekthe answer that I was
voltnaisagast ;I:waited them:what for,
and IttLonswer thatl should
teittittftslkatbant the nigger. scrapes,
! slaPubVantuni . tte. - •
Atjitficsi, _bathing about them, had
zezetalitakitrbtard.of Mr. Vandoorn,
or A uliptot givn ;be answer they wanted.
Ttiortiolf tpg ellooka quarter of a mile
into tiodelpittutod Inlnged me.' I caught'
she. t m o in it, legang toy hands with
stickle They geinelled me to let • go my
81:100 woe senseless. When I
esiVis 6 l l oo,i reit. two persons, one on
eaoh - ohicto - w-Wpping- me with whips. or
coaltidet. My twill* were tied to the
tree above my head, and E was entirely
naked. The night was very - cold, and
soon my back was covered with , a crust of
' frozen blood., I became weakea.:and when
they, intietoleiST , tell . :to4hOgiOlid• '''; - .1 .-
401 one of them .say, Now ;yorktian go
you'soix;„of a' ;-,t- t t'-?" -,..W . 6cri,tpp.t..tan my
cloities,ogain. I'found - My rubilisi , : . (Bl2B
in gold) and watch • gone. . As I ,cOuld
, nut stand, I crawled as well as possible,
to the house_ of tny_futher-io-law,, where
Dr. - NitiltieYer treated me. ' -
- ISly brother, whom they had ''releitiett,
told 'me that they mast - have - alibied Me
for More than an hoar. . .
Altar Lfttn as - innocent of
the chargq as a child, and have never sid
ed the• escape of slaves.
The American (Mattis) is still in La
t.-kat*, sick from a similar treatment.
Vie Election of Deleglites to
• The struggle jr regard to the mode of
selecting delegates.to the Chicago Con.
volition was 'the strongest point of differ
ence in the convention. • After a lung
dismission, the Nen& of. Geq. Cameron,
who were its o decided inajOrity, feltublig
ed-tO give way to the. atnendmersts pro
posed by their opponents. The first prop
osition was that introduced by 31r, Lowry
Of Erie, providing for the appointment of
a committee which, among; other duties,
should report the names of "four dele:
gates from each Congressional district to
the Chicago Cotivention, who shall be
submitted to the committee by the dele
gates from the respective Congressional
districts, subject, to the approval of this
Convention." Mr.3lcChire, of Frolcliii,
moved to amend this, So as to kayo the
power of electing delegates to the people
-themselves. This was the great test, and
it was ably discussed. The friends of rt
taining the power in the hands of the peo
ple. spoke boldly, firmly, and eloquently
in favor of their evidently just position,
and in denouncing the contemplated
usurpation. This boldness induced the I
friends of the original proposition, through
Judge . Hale, to offer a substitute to Mr.;
Lowry'e resolution, leaving it to the del-I
re eit.e s from the several districts, to name'
the delegetes to the Chicago convention, I
rind Ow the, twoQs so suggested by them
sheeld he adopted by the conventiou.l
,'hi.; was accepted by Mr. Lowry. Mr.!
McClure proposed to amend it by adding
the following : " Provided that in districts
where the delegates are already elected
such del-gates be accepted by this Con
vention." Mr. Lowry accepted this pro- I
posed amendment. Mr. Martin, of -Del
aware, preposed further to a:nend by add
ing the- following: "Provided further,'
Th a t w h ere th e Congressional districts!
represented in this Couventitin decline to,
pre out the name of any delegate to Chi-1
'page, in those districts the election of del
flow to the rational Convention at Chi
cago _shall be referred to the people."
Mr. Lowry accepted this protiosed atnend- - 1
runt. Mr. Darlington, of Chester, pro-1
posed further to amend by 'limiting the !
instruction of the delegates to Chicago., to!
those only who' were selected by the Con-I
vention. This also was aceepted by .Mr.
This makes a very different resolution
oni that originally proposed by Mr. Low
ry. That proposed to take the power out
of the hands of ; the people and to instruct
all the delegates to vote as, a unit at Chi
cago. As it finally passed, those dis
tricts which refused to name delegates
were referred to the people, and those au.'
ly selected by the Convention are instruct•
ed. Under this resolution twelve dis
tricts refused to name deice tos and re
ferred the matter to the people. Thu'.
teen districts named delegates ; bus of
these two had been previoasly elected by
the people; so the, in reality, but eleven
districts .had their delegates elected by
thg Npypqtipq, and only eleven des•
axis are instructed to ..,44 its to unit ,or
We have two reasons tor stating thus
minutely the actions of the convention,
viz :- First, because the telegraph report.
ers, who sent the news to the Associated
Press from Harrisburg, did - not fairly re
port the action of the convention, and
gave the people zio adequate it - lea of the
facts. Second, the Harri.burg Daily
Telegraph, which claimed to present a
full report of the proceedings; has sup-,
pressed all the speeches aud,expressious
of the minority, and left it
.to Lu inferred
that no.mgnments were presented on the
ilde of poPular rights, while an extended
sketch of the majority is given. We look
PPictu this report as-a mere false pretense.
Tt does not .even mention the speech of
Mr. Etohert 1 4 . Martia, of Delaware coun
ty. the best made during the debate.
Such a dowse is anything but creditable
to a newspaper and will inevitably injure
the cause it attemptis to assist' by such
garbled - statements. We are quite sure
that the gentleman •in whose .behalf it
was meant will condemn it as promptly
as any otter one who knows the °imam
stances.--70hester Count!) Times.
.13iPO4TANT BILL.—A Mill n'as
rend in,place in the Pennsylvania IleuSe
of Ilepresentatives, on Tuesday; wiating
to the .pnblicatioa .Of the laws ot this
Commonwealth in - the. newspapers. It
ocAtuins two general ideas, vi; ; To
require notice in each _counts, of all in
tended cppiicatioin for local
to - pe published .only in such coUnties ae
may Ite concerned. 2. To advertise all
general laws, in two_ papers in each coun
ty, as .well local laws, relmitag to.
such county. , The papers in which lows
arc published to be selected by the:peo
ple, each voter voting for olie ". Ptthiia
Printer," and the persons iq cant ectltity
having the highest and nest highest
numbet of-yotes are elected (saint as the
elciititralfs-lospgetcrs of elections,) the
objectleing to gleeeach party one, at:d
thus to tee? it out of politics. It. was
referred a scleci'committee. ' This bill
t . 3,''OT great importance to printers. . and to
th'e peoPle"onerallv. and if passed, would
scotch - the Ellakes That now glide throtigh .
both 'halls Wittoui the good people at
home knoiving anything about them until
they become laws of the land.
: ti . t - ,,Vott:'kr, - _l . - ,r*f.it'ti,L .
nitlrshil iljoisping,' '4llVoi) V, 1800.
T. S. NAN.' EDITOR AND PUBLISHER
ANDREW G. CURTIN,
OL• CENTRE COUNTY
. Gov. BIUSSELL,- of Illinoisdied on the
18th . instant. Gay. Brissell was . ' a Re
publican, and was elected in 1856. • The
annual election takes place on the first.
Tuesday in November, when a suceossor
will 6e eleeted.—meantime; Lieut. Gov,'
Wood becomes acting GOvernor.
CCY - Gov. Stewart 'of Missouri,,has ye
toad the Free Negro bill secretly passed'
by the savage southernors of the legisla
ture. Thisswas very unexpected, and its
we have none of the particulars. we can.
not account for so.seentingly }lnstitute Un
apt frqut sa bitter partisan Pentoorat as
Gov. Stewart liar - often shown .bintsclf
tygi„. Our time has bseu so much taltpo'
up with "setting up" the . Trca.urer's
Sales that we hare been obliged to out
abort our• attention to the- local and editor
rial departments .this, week. We beg,
however, to ask our Republican friends
to read the artiola from the Chester Times
in regard to the State Convention. Some
of the omitted proceedings will be found
Ile — The Free Banking bill has passed
the House. We congratulate Mr. Wil
liston OH this result : - He has been la
boring for this bill ever since. he tool; his
seat in the Legislatetre, and has succeed
ed at last, in passing the most important
bill of the ;session. We trugt thrre is no
doubt as to the late t.,f this bill in the
Thc Ilarishurg Tilegraph noticed
the spitndid Republican victory in New
Hampshire without claiutio2 it us a Cam.
Qruu victory ! There is hope of that pa
pe: yet. When we read its comments on
the result in Chicago, we thought it was
about expiring, for it could see nothing
iu the triumph then hut thu popularity of
its idol. • _
iter The Grand Juries of Crawfo-d and
Warren Counties halm united with the
Grand Jury of 4rie County in recotu
tuonding the Court to grant no license at
u!1 to sell ardent spirits. We know pet:
1;0131111y that Judge GALBRAITH, for owe,
is dispused to comply with the recutu
inendation.—Re.t'a Fsca Zitte.
The Grand juries of those counties
have done well; but would it nut be much
better to recommend the Legislature to
repeal the law authorizing the Courts to
grant these licenses? Why have on the
statute books lawi illicit the Grand Ju
tins know , to be injurious to the commu
The nomination of Col. Curtin is re.'
ceived everywhere io the state with un
feigned pleasure, and justly so. Pew
men bare so large a hewn influence and
at . the same time command so much gen
eral respect as Col. Curtin ; and fewer
still can command suelthearty personal en
dorsement from his partisan opponenis r at
a ging when trAttoemelit and slander are
looked for. Would to
.el o d all political
can'-asses were conducted Without such
stoopings as are Customary. Wt. , will
nest meek publish a biography of
from thg Philadelphia Gaiette,.and trust
that every reader of t'vp, .jopuNAT, will
Thin.. H. ..t.treckwes, 44 - 1„ of Lan,
Faster; has been. appointed State Super,
intendant of puhlie schools, by Gov.. Pack,
pr. Mr. Burroies was cleated Mayor of
the city of Lank:4er ju 1848 . or 1859,:as
an independent candidate,. hut 'he is a
first-water Democrat., .He is editor of the
Peiziett School Juurnal, one of the ablest
educational, papers in the efiunty, nod we
think ho will do full justice to the office
to. which Governor Pucker has appointed
him, Poor •Dieffeubach, °flock 'Haven,
whom our good people 'tented for As
sembly in.lBs6,:Was weighed fqr the of
fice, but . was fond wanting in capacity,
and notwithstanding Ihe recklessness with
winch Democrats ere. appointed to olfloo,
and the fact that he is a personal :friend
to GOv., his apPnintiuqinivisit - gt
ptisitiok.2s y0ar5 . 4g0, , i44 t.hF tqs.
orn iii;inti, v , l
';'--' - ' '.. - - .:..fr 1 - "-• ••..-1-ir-_-.7'
li'e this week eont nit the pilk . ,
• . 1 4 2 -,„:;; ,
on of Hon. Wtn.ll. Seward's truly
. er •14
great- stteech.4:ui r the_ sobjfr; ,_ . ...51ay0,ry,,= . „-r.
,1d" i' i t . r will be•Rirc,4latedn - - pauldtlet, fond
,throfigimut tilt- county,.wo wiliiire 'tin
Hmal i t'liftiandiWind .littibaltithriiio(
three - or lb c r -ti ombers . of Alto : 4l*A ryt L.;
. o i i der not t.-:, encrodebiruptin.the , variety
or o r paper too ' largely! :. .We• do
th is . i I
cauaeii may reach same - ivlCcionld not'
othe . 'wise read.' li—an),' wereod its ;soi"4 - natilike,‘•ievU,annnt• lcuiciid hiS
truths as too be. .with=
heldlfrom dn'y one to whom it-is . possible
, • 1
to provide it. it 'will'i not do til one
who lhas read it, any harin to'rcad it again,'
It Ills made 3lr; SCWUrd thousands. of ',
zealous friends,' and we" know if •onc in
staneerin this vlilaze, Where a- Ife - POli• , I
can who bad . previousl' y declared. to til'il
t ( hat 'llc could not vote .fbr Seward because I
he, was :an "abolitionist, bus siucc.said that ..
SewUrd was his second 'choice -for Presi-
deet',. - W e presume tlitire are thousands 1
of just such men alreadY converted to the i
nvinlby the grandeur Of-, his statesman.}
ITEt,lrtatANcr, 31uVE.mENT.—At . the.
;meeting. of the tawrence . county
t, a large number of remonstrances
presented against all persons apply
nr to sell liquor in New gas..
I The ladles of that towr, and vicini
ittnbering about one hundred. at tend
ie Court in person, showing their dis
obation to the granting of licensesto
person. The Judge announced that
Fluid give his decision in the, :natter
day. The movement is a good
and should be followed up by dm
eof llarrisburg. 11%. , are eursedl to
dimited extent with low grog shops,
,ny of which boys and women On
te nightly and drink to intoxication.
only way to cruA out these denS is
to moral and respectable portion of
unity to remonstrate against their
iicense, which we sincerely hope- will be
That is a good movement. Let the
women appear in Court in large numbers
in opp)sition of the grantiivr of licem‘es,
qutl win eert a faveralPe inauence,
Andi why should they nu do so? her.
ever Intemperance prevails, woman is the
greatest sufferer, the first to feel its blight
ing curse._ Therefore we ontmend the
active of the New Castle ladies to the at..
tentran of their sisters in other towns.
Shal rum rule and ruin our State? If
not, [he women must Rite energetics aid
to ti l e cause of Temperance.
r..s - The Hun. Henry D. Foster,; of
We- Anoreland, has been -t
the I Denwerats as the i r
Governor of th's State..
was tly acela:nation, after Oil
which . bis mullet had. not bel
and took Mr. Foster }!.y sur
as Most of the - party to v
nr. Foster. is celebrated
nullifier of times he has beef
Gflieti that fur anything Or
people and his party conveti
repeatedhp given him the c
H. ran fur Canal Cottil
184 g, and was defeated by Ji
cr, the Whig candidate, by
thou and majority., In 185'
in 1 b 7,. he turned up as a
U. Si. Senate, but was de
Dentkratie Convention. in
Senatorl Bigler, and io the o
W.. ko-ney. In . 058. Gco
for ongretos in his distil,
vitro' gly detnucractc, and lira
lion . .t John Cov,ode to the
en h Indred. He-has thus
to b e ' exceedingl e y weak liel
ple--a fact of which there
tioniil proof in a tiny or two
ThC Resolutions of the Convention
ate ,a straugemedley of ineopsistenci l es
TheY endorse. W. Suchanan's dome tie
and foreign policy,- and also endorsel its
antipode, the policy, of Gov. Packer r —
Tt:o approve of a Tariff which will lat . -
ford ProteCtion, and reeudo ‘se Alio. Gin%
eitirlati Platform which g cengratuAlites
the leountry upon tile gr . t,
•whi h are being made toxygel p. eg trao."
The depreme,e the agitation of I the
Slav ry question in Conjss, and . Yet
suet in and defend the legislation which
led the Missouri' CoMprotnise, and
whi h sceks tet opea up. el the Territo•
ries. o the aggfessions Of tl o Slave Pow
er. They profess to stand up for thel in
• i• - I
tore to of Free labor, while thetdetrrade
. . 1
and debase theinselvesiffy Standing Mit
as the champions of Lye Slave systetM—
Thej affirm the principle o popuhir Sovr.
ereignty, and in the.saruet breath, thaj,
'rob the people of their ri«hts denlarino .
r" e ri
'4l;iC - i he qUestion of SlayAty , ),:n tb e„,,ggt
- , .:. . ••• •• . • i .. =' ,
Ittortes is a ..1 nuit a t gues t ton lo be!s.!.ttlect :.
alone' bp. the l degOon .of:toi anprern
Thp old [goat° o ' A fast 010 loo ‘ so--iofi
~ earixingwitter citilloth i'AluStilligrai , 4zllB,
-beidayed.hy the toanaiiir at 'heading,
Let us ace; as , the canvasii\progrosses if'
it-ctillagaiti-win itr3ennaylvania. - -..,-
Ikon Ma.. 101 .9,f:gAkag°!
eras eltictO[on Tussday by a togliority of
1248, andillebalatioe of til'eaeaublican
tieltet b) about. the came majority. The
total ream 'aia5.1.8406:
At Roe4ster, - :Auburn.aed. Utica, hi
Nevi , Yor Stqe, :Itepuhlican Ma3ora
kad otliefr - "pitY ofFieers':.arelelte . ted by,
handsome Majorities„aiid:- - the,'ltePUbli=
cans have gained:largely, in , the .election
of Supervisors: New :Hampshire has
initiated the pampaign - al 1860 'liy
ing the Repiibiican . candidate for.Goyern
ur -A,590 Majority,—a ;ain of 1,056,
eine° last sear--;--teat . out, of 12 Senators
and rt clear Miljori:y of 85 in the Louse.
Gov. Gocidwin is reelected. This looks
as though the • "strike"-provoking De
mocracy we're gaining ground 'in the
north, Wei predict a siMilar result in
Connecticut the 2nd and in Rhode Island
on the 4th of April.
The PreSidenlial Candidates.
We find the following communication
in the N. •Y:.:Evetiing Post, of the 14th
inst. Who 'the author of 'it is, we cannot
say, brit it meets our approval main
--ParticularlY . in the last etiteneo. Ver
shotild not, the
_licit - tee:pies of fren,
and not their prejudices, ha respected in
so important a matter? Give us a man
who represents principles=not rarty
TUE CANDIDATE QUESTION
To the Etli:ors- of the Reciiing Post
I am very glad so many able meu arc
discussing the Presidemial question iii
your columns., ill - advance of the Chicago
If cm4in 110 in the same spirit thus
far umtiife.t;tetl, it must do much . good.
I do not know that I can throw any
light upon - this question, but I should
like to ask- of your corm-Twiddle, who.
desires the nomination of Edward Bates,
at Chicago, Win:t evidence he can give
that llats would he any more likely to
carry Pennsylvania, than Chrsc ?' What
evidence is there that Bates is even a now
convert ? We know that he was against
us in 185G; • *ciuldti't it be w tl for us to
have sonic honer evidence than has. Net
been producen, that he is with us in MU,
before. taking him as our. itandard-teurcr.
For one, I do not care a fig how new a
convert Mr. Bates tnav I)c—aif I ask is,
that he-is converted from what he was
Agaiu. in relation to liho Fugitive Slave
bill. •I do not objec.t. to. Mr. Batjs be
eall,c he would cilium° that odious WI,
but because I fear• he would aut brie
Congress to repeal it.
ominated ' by
Iree b:llluts in
If J. 11. V. A. will answer these ob
jections he Will .confer a great tarot' un
many Recublicans in t:,is state who are
anxious for tile success' of their ticket.
but still more anxious for the tueeess of
It seems to. me theK. is inure neee! : !sity
for satisfyine: ! the co»science of This class
~f• licAers.tlianof yielding to. tliy ca yr?ie.
Ps of those who insisted ,o,u defeating its
four years AO. „
ONE oi• " , 1 E '.I: ( QtiTY-Fiv t.wtt•
..aouderspwit, .4",?t0.t.,..Narc4 9,
611 voted for;
' prise. as well
::hieh he be-
Imre fur the
1 i i -defeated for
Junes M. Pow.
i 6, and again
l'eated in the
one case by
.her, by John
For Me Poir:i .ro.urn . al
The !Pedagogic War.
Mn. Eurrcin : Did you ever hear of
the tight between the Kilkenny cats ?.
Just think—Only two tails left ! • Are we
to haw a repetition of that dreadful cat-as
ruphe by two tailless; eats ? What would
there bc. left ?i We once heard of two
dogs which got to fighting, and which
simultaueuindy lIUWe4 each other so
effectually as to leave nothing . but their
two tails stinking out of each other's
[Booths. duty, if two - men ; should get by
the ears and undertake to perform the
saute gitstinnontie feat; We; should hardly
expect i 4 see so much
.as a shoe-string
left of either gf them.
But seriously-,,what iiiCes this war of
words. amount to?! Kenyon's Gratutuar
we have - nevcr seen - , and' never wish tu,
or. Covell's either, after ;this unpleasant;
strife between two neighboring teachers,.
who,' though rivals, should nut forget to
be gentlemen. We would not object to
hear from these two individuals a candid
discussion mtpecting the tuerits of . any of
their. tgxt-houlcs; but we, are pained to
read suph articles a s have,lately appeared
in your paper from those ,who profess to
to gentlemen, and we suppose, professing
cikristinns. We are torry, to think has
tuilult injury they • have inevitably ,
to tEcirrespective schools, and IIQW great-
.have lnwered tlicinselyes in the
Public estititatitiu.,.,Thes two gentlemerl
cannot be,awarOin.W l l4-11:4*.
it may Seem to be a discussion respecting
,of. n ,4*1.4)011“ 41 1 t, F4 ii•
pulite, who knOr, perlitiphnoyinig
Oielteali and who care little,.it is, ri,
of words; n wrangle of bitter invectives
awl persenalitioir, ,w4ton with pans
et, which is
s defeated by
tune of elev.
fore the peo
will be Adi
after the Oa-
and it continually
ortifiktola, howie•knivea and pi
r Pend, pa to ; Etiggen to thes e
g.initifitteti—yoting gentlemen ire I
ihofei,_ from the atyla of tla
du4ii - 8.-- hoe hereafter, having ,
ewop j tinications for (b e phi
thm esida for at lean two it,
iZet - eoltri then read them before
them. Should. this course b e
Ire-auspeett-i.itle;,you r rvOuld hear
about' IcenycosN fiptumar. . -
Orimilhe o , 4lryan: •
::•110.v. L'itlatmt .
a lint° 'Mare gradualltentoing u l
thelti I la -
Tif. 'Flit ter: Cott tY, Pti" . . 01
bqevisited fpf an: first 'ante with
apianntutarit upon Which, very littli
has 'been - . besfolendPeiseept. by -
Methodist inittilktel-k" - And after:
yeaia of tail, 7qoo 6aa., been ph
etotrn their- efforts_ ivuir success.
Rev.:.Stephen-A lAenard , havina
Of the aripottatoenti- and the Rev.
Carr, residing here; have 'been . thl
inbtrnmentalities tinder God, in
log cheered on by-11
eicnt emtiperation - of a few broth,
sisters who came tc.their :assistance.
a' - result . - rif :the . meeting. a We'
Methodist Church of ab9ut 20 taci
has hen uritaoizeil in Sunderlir e
which Is the first Church of any d el
nation d.o r organized in the place, at
of about/even date with the first %V
an Med °dist' Church ever or. , anitt
Pot ter County, in IlarriSon Towns
but a short time before, growin g , out
goodly revival in that Township. thi
the tabors of the Reit Tiro thubhard.
Suederlinville, Putter Co., Pa. -
'LTBEI. SW? 111 , GiatRITT
;Messrs Sedgewick, Andrews. and
nedy,.of Syracuse e conime:xed .
in tieltalf ot Gcryitt Sinith against M
Watts Sherman, Iloyzil Pitch's aid S.
M. Barlow cf this City, laying tiamagt
50,000 In each eask. The suit
tilted by Mr. Smith .in cindkation
hints:elf against a ac-e.ltmatiett pubii
by these gentleman as Members of
"New York Democratic:. - Vigilant. As
at ion," that he (Smith.). was entitle(
with a vermin "Central Isi,ociatit
NWT" in view certain bloody. Inirti
and treasonable purposes. This trial
in all probability, excite consider
public interest and reiipen themes-oh
dussion . on which the public. has wit
the 'past few months been in a fen
state of excitement.
ACCIDE4iTI.I.. DE ATIL —The Mr
coautzi -pcinuerut says .Mr. John
t2crs; of Sbippen, was instantly kill
that thee. on Thurstliay,Abe.llitli of
by a lug rolling over him.
*as caught between a stump and do
seouding log, and Ins nody nearly sev
A nottier 'nun, who was at work with l
escaped injury by falling in a hollow,
lowing the log to pass harmlessly (
him: Deceased was abnitt 23 veal
age, I.ll4marriech arka fottuesly
Jersey Shore, -fa.-
STF.Amtit - xAT Esri.osioN.—The bt
a !mull! steanibialt, built to run up
Delaware. troll: Easton, as explock
Wednesday last, in' an effort to get ui
falls above that place, and 11 pc
were killed, did 14 wounded, several
gerously so. About . forty persons .
on board. Some or their were blow
'ty. or fifty leet. into the air, miles
literally blown into shreds. The
on- shore is described us painful be'
Cor : reeteA every Wednesday, by A. ST3.:
whateiale and retail !realer in Qro ,
et:A.l,es ttA4 ilrovisiong. Main Street,-
: cuvtagtsroar, PA.
Apples, green, 2l Ihns
do . dried, "
D,t ; ..es w ax, - 0 1 lb.,
Beef Rides, " • -
Berries, dried, 11 guars
Butter, 'Oh s ,.
C.ll6ese, "• • , -
Corn Meal. per cwt,, •
Eggs, 1.1 doi.,
Flour, extra, • .1 bbl
do double extra,. • tit
ii:11113, lb., • -
Hay, I? ton, - .
Maple Sugat-,r per lb.,
do 171 lb., - • ,
do in whole hog, li)lb.,
Peaches, dried, 1-1 lb.,
Rye, It bush., • • i
Salt; jl bhl.,
- do suck, `
%S ; It eat, IR busb „ -
White Fish,' per,- i;b.b/;, •
Wool, per,.. lb.,
- E - X-e4.sw.ictra' NAtiCe•
,ETTE4S • IiESTAIIENTARY. of the
.44—trill.aiut testamem at* Muni.
late ofilingbalci township, Potter r"'
ceased; haviukuseagraskitid to the opili
cd, all perso.usindekted to4-the said est
maiw-ionekediatiopayment, and flog?. '
c laicas - ar t ainwthe-sause tv ill prpsent the'
'y autiv.toicsiU:44 fir settteaseilt, ta
. ...- ."-. la.- a...Ai:MAP - Soli,. • ..-
". LATINA , LY:(A, ..., .. 1 1
_ :MARX 1:1A010 1 1T. •
' ititAlPos, Feb. 22 1860 ' 24.61,-1:
A . DVER TIS
$1 00 - toll'
125 7 11
law $o M ,
1 121 iill