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Preehtent, James Buchanan, of Pennsylvania.
Vice Piveident, 'John C. Breckinridge, of Ken
Speaker of the Nouse, Wm. Pennington, New
SeeVetary of State Lewis Caee , of Michigan.
Secretary cifthe Tivaeurv, Howell Cobb, of Ga.
Secretary of the Naty, Isaac Tottcey, of Conn.
Secretary of War, John B. Floyd of Va.
Secretory of Interior, Jacob Thompson, Miee.
Postmaster Sclera', Joseph ,Holt, of Ky.
Attortley General, Jeremiah S. Black, of t'a.
Chief .Tustire, Roger B. Taney.
Associatelueticee, John NPLean s _jas. Wayne,
John Cakron, Peter V. Daniel, ham'i Nelson,
Itobert C. Grier,. John A.Vampbell, and Na
Gorernor, Wm. F. Packer, of Lycoming co.
secretary of State, Wm. M. 'Mester ? of Berks.
Attorney General, John C. Knox, Tinge.
Surveyor General, Wm. H. Keim, of Berk's.
Auditor General, Thos. E. Cochran, of York.
State Treasurer, Eli Slifer, of Union.
agrerfotendene of Public Schools, Thonias H.
Burrowes, of Lancaster.
Judges Vibe Supreme Court, Waller IL Lowrie )
Chief Justice, Geo. %V. Woodward, James
Thompson, Wm. Strong, John M. Reed.
President Judge, Henry G. Long.'
AssUteat Judges, Alexander L. Hayes, Ferree
B rin ton.
District Attorney Emlen Franklin.
Prothouitary, William Carpenter.
Recorder, Anthony , Good,
licytetter. John Johns.
Cowin Treasurer, Michael 11. Shirk.
Sheriff. Benjamin F. Rower.
Clerk of Quarter &titans Court, Saban Evans.
Clerk of Orphans' Court, C. L. Stoner. -
Coroner, Levi Summy.
County Commissiontrs'' Daniel Good , Joseph
Borer, Levi S. Reba, Solicitor; Ed..Reilley.
" Clerk, Peter G. Eberman. •
Directors of the 'Poor, Robert Byers, Lewis
Sprecher, Daniel .o.verholtzer, John Huber,
Simon Groh. David Slyer Solicitorilames
K. Alexander. Clerk, Wm. Taylor:
Prison htspedore, R. J. HouSton, Day. Brandt,
John LongtJaccilt Seitz, Hiram Evans, H.
S. Gets. Solleitor Dann G. Baker. Keep
er Joy Cadwejl.
Auditors, Thomas S. Collins, James B. Lytle,
County Surveyor, Joint C. Lewis.
Chief Burgess, Samuel D. Miller,
=eat Bnrgess, refer Baker,
Council, Barr Spangler, (President)
Jobn Cruli, Thomas Stence, Ed. P. Trainer,
Henry S. Libbart.
Town Clerk, Them Hiestand.
• Treatrarer, John Auxer.
Assessor of Taxes, William Child, Jun.,
Collector of TasesFrederick L. Baker.
Justice of the Peace, Emanuel D. Racal'.
The Constable, Absalem Emswiler..
desistant Constable, Franklin K. Mosey:
JAPLeitrs, John Goodnian,',E. p,Aoatb.
or„ Samuel Hippie, Sen.
Zrs ' il — Directors, John Jay Lithart, Presi-
Aistit, E. D. Rtiath,'Treaserer, C. A. Schaffner,
, Iletretary, John K. Fidler, Aaron Gtosh,
ianathan iii. I,arzelere:
Peat 0111ce Hours: The Post Office will
be open, from 6 o'clock in the morning until
half-pas t In the evening. The Eastern mail
eta Weer. Spring aid licittrifield will close at
114). In., and arrive at, 11 a. m. every Tuesday
'Thersdiel.and S aturday. ,
The Eastern ' mails will close al 7a, tn. and
1.15 In., and retain at 11.21 o'clock, a.
andat 6 28 y re, •
, The Weste r.
rn male will close at 10 .5 0 a. cm.,
.1111.4 arrive at 4.56 p. m.
Railroad Time Table: The mail train for
Philadelphia will leave this station, at 7.56 in
the morning, The mail train west will leave
at 11.21 in the morning. The Harrisburg Sc. ,,eommodation east, passes at 4.56 m.
returns, going west, at 6 28 p. m.
Religious Exereises: Service•will be had on
every Sabbath at 10 o'clock in the morning and
at before 8 o'clock in the evening, in the Pres
byterian church. Rev. P. J. ;Timlow, pastor.
Every Sabbath at ieo'clock in the morning
and. ati 1-4 before 8 o'clock in the evening
tlier+4l o be service in the Methodist church.
'Resv,. l T. W. Martin, pester.
• Baiejlcial Societies: THE HARMONY, A. N.
Camel, President; John Jay Lalbhart, Treasur
er • BarrSpangler, Secretary. THE PIONEER,
John Jay Libhart; 'President/ Abrm Castle!
Treasurer; Child, k., Seetary.
JAMES N. JUNG, • •
ATTORNEY AT:LA Wi
N 0.20 7 Sointi Silva STREET,
[ BELOW Pi.M.RiiT * )
PHIL ADE L4 4 11 - I A •
13.-couectionsprompay attended to:
11-AANIEL G. BAKER,
-LY - ATTORNEY AT
°SPICE :-,No. 24 NORTH Dmicr. BraEET,
-oppoeite,the Court' House r wheie he *in at
-Set:Mc the practice of hie profeerken.irtall its,
varier brattebee,...... ~ ENov.4.rrifriy
getrotett to VoWits, Niterature, 'Agriculture, Norticulture, gke lint arts,. Central gelus of 112 e gm, ocal Information., zit., &t.
From Life Illustrated:]
Daughters,. Arouse ! this yours to strike
The lyre that's yet unstrung,
To chant the theme, in future years,
By poets yet unsung.
A nation calls gent gentle mem=
Your milder, choicer care,
And will you coldly turn away,
And not one burden bear 1
Nay, mope in idleness, or dream
some fiction for the press;
Or weep o'ei what hath never been,
Some •lover in distress?
what is time, that you should waste
Its precious moments given, .
Or what is intellect that tastes
No sweet draught sent from heaven!
The God that many . worship here
Hath never reigned above,
His devotees are far too dear—
His scepter is not love.
He stands upon the'pride of birth,
His armor but a shield,
To cover up the empty worth
His vanity may yield.
church is but a costly dome;
Where fashion reigns supreme—
Where opulence can only come,
And luxury may dream,
And must this bet must Freedom's sons
Submit to Fashion's sway—,
And know no road, to honor won,
With lattrels by the Ivey?
Meet all the good and beautiful,
That God to women gave,
Be bartered for the empty ehow
Of faolieh ,Nashion's alavel
tet It not be ; with one strong hand
Thrust down the nurtured pride j
Economize, and Frpeioni's labd
Shall mile both far and %Tided
Man will not /Inger, then, as
From Morn till dewy eve,
Nor maiden o'er a broken vow
" Be left alone to grieve 4
But hand in hand, one heart, dne 00u1;
I'fit , y l ll ride triumphant on;
With purpose pointed to the goal,
The race will soon be won.
In bowers green
The rose, the queen,
Receives the homage of the breeze,
Who plumes his wings,
And odors flings
Which gatheted were from orange trees
Th . en'with a sigh .
The breeze doth die.
The rose her wealth of sweetness brings;
He has his will,
He sips his fill,
Anti then flies off on perfumed wings ;
Leaves, as he goes, '
A Pclet once with rapture lokd ;
But she preferred
A giiy young lota,
Whci played ithile; then careless faired
BAST LOST ..11 , ( D)Rtimro. Quite an inter
esting scone tad:ll46'st the Tennessee
depot, under the fallowing cirenmstan
ces. Just before the time of the depart
ure, a "darkey" came running down the
platform with a.baby—yes, a live baby
—in his arms, calling out, "who's lost a
baby !" "Who's lost a baby " No
one chit ring the darling of its mother,
our African friend poked his head in the
ladies car exclaiming ; in quite a melod
ious voice, " who loss dis chile ? " when
it lady iirossi and exclaimed, "God bless
me—l forgot the darling little creature I"
The baby was placed in its mother's
arms when the "dark?' retired ; highly
delighted in his having restored the lit=
tle Otte to its careless mamma.
ltOtl4ER SNAKE.-A mammoth snake
has terrified the good people of Wend
ell, Massachusetts, to an indefinite ex
tent. The person who first saw it says
that when his vialon fell upon it, it was
standing with its head raised from the
ground at least sis feet ; that his snake
ship was at least eighteen feet long, and
as large round as a man's body. Its ap
pearance was so formidable that he was
afraid to attack it, slid when it crawled
away its head raised at least three feet
from the ground. Others have seen the
ugly thing, and given 'chase wit • guns
- Incidogs, but without effect.,
¶F FAST OF As.—On Sunday, J aly
29th, the ninth day of the Hebrew month
Ab, and the anniversary of the destruc
tion of the Temple of Solomon by Neb.
uchadpezzer,- and of the dcatruction of
the second Temple by Titus Vespasian,
was iebibiated byr the hrealites'every-
Where as a, day oe . tasting.
- 44! - Miss Oliariofte Orahman it t. West I
POint oil& vislt; to Air: tid - Mrv - igolow.
Aut7 lalffilai" I], iseca.
IN BOWERS GRIMM
A maiden bright,
With heart so light,
At ir maid
P. E. Baker, Editor and Proprietor.
Ideas of John Quincy Adams on Dei
Some tWenty-fiVe years ago, John
Quincy Adams wrote a series of articles
on what he termed the "Misconceptions
of Shakspeare uppn the stagej' ltcomsi
One of these papers we, Maim the follow
"TA never ea( Sympathize much with
DesdeMona or with Lear, because vie
never can separate them from the esti ,
mate that the lady is little leas than a
wantotl, and the old king nothing less
than a dotard. Who can syMpathite
with the love of Desdemona ? the datigh ,
ter of a Venetian nobleman, bore and
educated. to a splendid and lofty station
in the community. She falls in love and
makes a runaway match with a blacks,-
moor, for no other reason than he has
told her a braggart story of his hair
breadth escapes in war. For this• she
not only violates her duties toiler father,
her family, her sex, and her country; but
she makes the first advances. She tells
Othello she wished Heaven had made
her such a man, and informs him how
any friend of his may win her by telling
her again his story. On that hint, says
he, I spoke ; and well he might. The
blood must circulate briskly in the veins
of a young woman, so fascinated, and se'
easily overcome by the tale of a rude,
unbleached African soldier.
"The great moral lesson of the tragedy
of Othello is,, that black and white blood
cannot be intermingled in marriage with
out a gross outrage upon the lava Na
ture ; and that, in such a violaticin, Na
ture will vindicate her lawe.. The moral
of Othello is, not to beware of jealousy,
for his jealousy is well founded in the
character and conduct of his wife, though
not in the fact with her infidelity with
Cassio, Desdemona is false to-tho purl ,
ty and delicacy of her sex and condition
when she married him ; and the words
spoken by her father on parting from
them after he has forgiven her and ac
quiesced in the marriage ; are---
"Look to her, Moor; have a quick ey'e to mei
She has deceived her faille!, and may - thee."-
And this Very idea is that which the
crafty villain lago works up into mad
ness the jealousy of Othello.
"Whatever sympathies we feel for the
sufferings of Desdemona flows from the
consideration that she is innocent of the
partinlar crime imputed to her, and
that she is the victim of a treacherous
and artful intriguer. But, while edte
passionating her melancholy fate, we
cannot forget the vice of her character.
Upon the stage, her fondling with Othel
lo is disgusting. Who, in real life, would
have her as his sister, daughter or wife?
She is not guilty of infidelity to her hus ,
bend, but she forfeits all the affection of
her, father and all her onn filial affection
for him, When the Duke proposes,
the departure of Othello Tor the war,
that she should return during his absence
to her father's house, the father, the
daughter and the husband all say 'No !'
She prefers following Othello, to be be
sieged by the Turks in the island of Cy ,
T l he character of Desdemona is admi
rably drawn - and faithfully preserved
throughout the play. It is always defici
ent in delicacy. Her conversation with
Ernelia indieates unsettled principles
even with regard to the obligations of
the ttnptial tie, and she allows lago, al
most unranked, to banter with her very
coarsely tipoti worrraff. This character
takes from us so much of the sympathetic
interest id her sufferings ; that when
Othello smothers her in bed, the terror
and the pity subside -immediately into
the sentiments that she has her deserts.
TERRIBLE: A few days since, a Miss
Ann Maria Martin, a daughter of Mr.
Mr. Thomas Martin; of Portsmouth (N.
H.) died from the effects of a singular
wound received on Satirday, when a sa
lute was fired front the yacht Zinga.—
Exoecting a display• of fireworks from
the Zing, as she was coming in, a large
'number of people had gathered on the
wharf. A salute from a 2-pound cannon
was fired out board the yacht. The wad
was of waste cotton, and of course was
very dense; and, although, the muzzle
of tli4i gun Wai judged to be depressed
far below the wharf, yet, being 'pointed
toward the people, the wad struck Miss
Martin,breke several steel hoops is her
skirt, an one of them cut a fearful gash
across the lower portion of her body, al
lowing the intestines to protrude. She
was taken home as soon as possible,
though the bystanders had no idea of the
nature of the terrible injury she had re
ceived. To some who crowded ar
her and au
replied -in —great agony, "You do n
kntivelow. much lam hurt. Take TO d,
home ; that I may die -with my mother
. go' in
_ n urrants, at Jag. - ersottN, Market-st.
Perilous Adventure of Two Ladies:
During the present summer two young
ladies from the city of New York were
visiting at the residence of tho Superin
tendent of the Great 'Forest Improve
ment Company's mines, in the Sche,ylkill
coal region: 'The fonnger wasbut nigh=
teen years of age, and both possessed
that love of adventure which appears
natural to a city.belle when relieved from
the contracted and confining influences
of Metlopolitan life. After sojourning
some weeks amid the wild and beautiful
scenery of "Woodside," they became
anxious for a novel excitement, and de
termined to "go down into a mine."—
This idea once conceived, could not be
reasoned away ; into a mine thej must
go, and the deepest one must be selected
for the excursion. ,
An intelligent and brave Scotchman,
whose practical knowledge of mining is
of the most-thorough character, was ap
pealed to, and he decided that an old
drift (a drift, reader, is an opening lead
ing horiaontally into the side of a moun
tain)) known as the "Otto Mine," Was
the most suitable for the proposed visit.
The drift extended into the mountain a
distance of one mile and a half ; and had
been worked for years. The dangers
attending the excursion were not cot;
coaled, but these only added zest to the
undertaking. Two young gentlemen,
also from York, volunteered as escorts,
and the company was formed. It was
arranged that a drift car was to be taken
to the entrance of the mine, and that
this, drawn by a mule and driven by a
miner, was to convey the party into the
earth's bosom, while the Scotchman was
to accompany them as guide.
Having equipped themselves for the
journey, they departed at 5 o'clock in
the afternoon, and reached the end of
the Mine in safety. Here an hour was
spent in examining the coal formations
and the subterranean chamber, and.their
curiosity being thoroughly gratified, they
prepared to raturn. Mounted on their
novel conveyance, they were proceeding
merrily along, when one of the young la
dies expressed a desire to break off a
piece of coal as a memento of their visit.
The cat was stopped, and, armed with a
stone, the lady commenced battering at
the granite-like coal. While thus em
ployed, a miner who had,been stationed
at the outlet of the mine entered hastily
and informed the Scotch guide that the
earth over the passage-way had com
menced to crumble.
This to miners is an almost certain in;
dication that a fall will take place—the
dropping Pebbles being but the forerun
ner of the crushing rocks and earth.=
The car was immediately put in motion
with the hope that the exit might be
gained before the,danger arrived, but
their efforts were in vain. They had
gone but a few hundred yards when a
rumbling like distant thunder was heard
—a rush of colder air blew over them,
and then all was still as the grave.
There could be no doubt as to the
cause of tkis phenomenon ; the mine had
caved in. Their mule was brought to a
stand, and the Scotchman, accompanied
by the miner who had served as the Jelin
of the party, proceeded onward to make
an exploration. in a short time they
returned, and reported that, the fall of
the earth and rock was so great that it
would take at least three dayslo dig a
passage-way out; and that there was
great danger of further falls, the earth
being now loosened. Here was a pre
dicament. Buried beneath a mountain,
beyond any possible help for three days,
with no water or food, and the air so
close that =accustomed lungs could
hardly bredthe it -the heart might well
quail at the contemplation of such a con
dition. Buf female heroism rose superior
to tire misfoitnne, and the ladies of the
party "stood as those who chanipioned
human fears." One of them declared
that they could "kill the mules and live
upon them for three days,. or until they
could be dug out."
After a consultation among the miners,
the Scotch, guide announced that there
was an air shaft ascending from the end
of the mine to the =trait of the moun
tain, and that it was barely possible that
this might afford- a way of egress. The
party therefore returned to the extremity
the drift ; and the miner who had ac
companied theft was sent Up the shaft
to ascertain if it was open to the surface.
For near two hours the — coMpany anxi
ously awaited the return of their mes
senger. At the end of that titu43P -
RIAY ( ack - sin g?le l ny that ALLEN b,
ram Marietta , has left h• 4 r ing
settiertier, is books with the UR
Spangly $ at:
P . a - tier
• L BOOKS' of:All kinds, very efiesp
Ci nic, ove 4 - liatit's Market...ll.
hung loose in many places, ready to fall
at the slightest- touch. But still there
was a hope of escape ; and when haulm
ity is retina to desperation feats can
be ac4omplished whiah in alter mo•
merits would be considered impossible.
The air-shaft was less than two feet
in diameter ; and rose to a height of near
600 feet. In some Places it was perpen
dicular, and in others • it Was harried_up
at an angle. The dampness'of years had
covered the timbers around it with slime,
and where they had rotted away a soft
mud noted out of the earth; But, rot
withstanding ali these difficulties, added
to the danger that a falling rock might
wedge them in beyond the ptimrei of es
cape, and leave them to die the lingering
death of being buried alive, they deter
mined to attempt the ascent.
The patty consisted of the two ladies,
the two gentlemen who acted as their
escort, the Seotchman, who was their
guide, and two miners. The ladies pre
pated themselves by removing their su
perfluous clothing, anti the ascent was
commenced. The guide with one miner
went first, the two gentlemen followed,
then came the ladies, and lastly the re
maining taller. Painfully they toiled
upward, now dragging themselves over
decayed timbers and projecting rocks,
now forcing themselves through spaces
where it seemed almost impossible for
them - to pass, and now drawing each
other by the hand, from step to step,
where the ascent was perpendicular.—
Through all this the fortittide of the la ,
dies never deserted them. They were
cheerful and hopeful, when the men who
accompanied them were ready to de
sp o nd. After two hours of
perhuman exertion the blue sky appeared
above them, and the fragrant air filled
them with delight. Thank God I they
But what an appearance did they pre
sent ! From head to foct they, ware cov
ered with mud and filth. Their clothes
were in tatters ; and their hands were
lacerated and bleeding. Night had de
scended, and , they were three miles away
from home, in the midst of a wilderness.
But the greatest danger was passed, and
with a cheerfulness which most banished
their fatigue, they commenced their
homeward- journey: At length they
reached the circle of their friends, who
had suffered an anxiety almost as' painful
as their Oen terrible ciperience. It
was not until the haven of rest was reach
ed, where tearful fades weldonied them,
that the peril being all over, and the oc
casion for heroism past, fetninined deli
cacy resumed its" and those who
had borne so much and so nobly, sank
into' a swoon':
Gossip-i One of our best exohauges,
NOV York Life Illustrated, thus discour
seth on "Gossip :" Of all the nuisances
that infest society, the gossiping nui.
sauce is the most unbearable. People
that Want to know 'what time you eat
your breakfast, and what you had to eat
.L.--who 'Watch from behind their blinds to
see when - you go out and when you come
home—and who are as much interested
in t color of your wall-paper and the
pattern of your curtains, as they are in
the Italian war or the latest news from
Europe If they would stop at this
point, nobody Would complain ;- hut they
are not satisfied until they have picked
your• character and failings to pieces,
with tongues sharper than thorns. W e
wondef ;if they ever , paused to consider
how much time they wasted in this non
paying employment. "It is the least
part of wisdom," says smile one, "to spec
ulate on the petty defects of every-day
people." Only suppose for a moment,-
that every tithe we feet inclined to crit
icise our neighbors, we should just turn
the telescope in another direction and
epy out some darling - fault of our own - .
How long would .it be. before 'the world
reformed.finder sucli a-treatment ? The
best and wisest man that eferlived Would
find aotrethinglo alter and ithpretre i - and
we are very tattain there wd►rW be no
time left to find fault with other people's
failings. If you car't find enough in
your awn daily life to busy your thoughts,
you must be a very uninteresting .speci
men of_ humanity. ' Let your neighbors
alone—take care of yourself, and we eau
'Warrant your having enough to do
GOOD' FOR THE GER11.1115.--The city of
Milwaukie, Wis., composed of three
fourths, Germans electe
~..--, .A- '
.______„,„,.,gr. ly , .
-,ittii......—e-ltrier Bank, opposite the old
ell known cc FLURY'S klorni.."
.aviiig opened a Yard for the transaction of a
C OMMiSSiOII , Business,
I Would r,e lky solicit congLulnelnsilOd
P.Wp..inae 40 use my utmost exertions fat;
th4l - eft late tof my. paf f5 ,,,!....:1 feel assured
o btailithohlik : ,ii„*. market rates
tru4./td effect sales of all artieffahat may be en
sted to. my,. care. , -.t Isph . .i ......,?.,. _ . eaa-
1 i 4 - A :0., girce rhil:l>-.,-
It o A.Tif
Cl UPERICRUT,Vit I VIe-",0
0 it' GROVF fi!S•
a'w'ei'to ~~Lrsh~or .b. ven;
C surouns In IN
ent of the London
I beg you will alb
to make knoWn a
I am half smootS
from which I eve,
df. relief. Ladiesi
ing Divine worsh;
hired out to acec
111, therefore, no \
I myself, rent a con;
ish church, which I
my little daughter.
rented by some
handsome, well dri
women, against wh
to say, save that the;
from the waist dew]
a steel-ribbed appati
silks and minding, a
tooned. If they at
quite fill the pew, am
are obliged humbly
their petticoats; it
as we can do to kei
crinoline during for
pen to come before , .
sit down upon us in the mast rem(
way, swaggering and hoisting
their gig umbrellas in a manner
is alarmingly disclosite of theit
which they take good care to pm
decorative stockings; not, I west
order that they should not be b
I wish, sir, that you would„;
London clergy to insist .the
all crinolines should be do\
ladies wearing them shoullkho#ll
be charged for church accomabi
the cubic foot instead of by - tr
l i'V e
HEARING CORN GROW .1 44.1r0 1..\ Vtg a t
respondent'to the new daffy,. "The rs i i ''' t ,
York World;" asks : Vid you leo or
1 ' Igo
corn grow ? You have probably
the remark, "our corn grows so ff... then
you can hear it." That is sup - . 5.; for at
people who don't know, to be 4g4e-tootled
speech only; but the remartiir , tificial;
' Go into one ''.
torn" corn flak
warm July • day, or Arigtiii nit
a bright moon is up (for vegetatii
faster in moonlight than in di
acd a few hours after a heavy
that has fairly wet the earth, any
up the drowsy corn to its inEtuer
burg 'telegraph says,:
aleuce of a storm whi
urday afternoon a few•
city, a Mrs. Booser, re.
near Gen. -Cameron's
by lightning, while
house to the barn, y _
Thus far the present season, it
our unpleasant duty ; almost dai
ord the loss of life and proper
TROUBLE THE POPE''
from Rome which states
disturbance liiid7catett prate
the Trish ‘tonsegjiiet
discudsion as to. Who were the,.
olics. NirheW an irked . , ikae
to restore order 80: 14 . 0`, c ir Uri's threW
furniture out of tlitiatiai oi Irk!!
man had. vbeen- , a4ifteerd. -to death
court mart,itiHM:o44e-ept •,:witijci tic
allow the.) 3 e.e.t0.00.040e eW6M l 4isii'4"
Ty' Superiov OM „,
kicitimad mu, 111- MittAia', Lc Bart Wines. • - ~.
Pittsburg Whiskey ni--
lowest market prices.
9 1 / LEN'S zon..,
NE OIL ~,„1-77it
- ";`, 4 ,1'''.1. • , ,
- eon rt4.14 11 ,43,0t - ✓ IrIURP. SP ,
• • atry.'
nt. of for t^