Democratic union

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Democratic union
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E M-'L XPATTBSION,)
J. C. 0. LUSCURE. .Editors 4 Proprietors.
o 10N.B. BRATTrON,)

-' TRE DEMOCRATIC UNION,
BEING a CONSOLIDATION
ap 'Ilt
REPORTER, KEYSTONE & GAZETTE,
tWill e-piublished twice a week during the Sepion oi" he
LegiMature, and onee a week the remainder ot the yenr,
at-------------------------300u
During t, FSe tii oni -2 (0
13 Na paper will be dlirolinti-dJ, except at Ihe di.
ereinoa of ihe proprleltora, unil all arrearagesari, paiW.
PBICLS OF ADVLIRTISING :
I square. I inserion.. .-. -It 50t
I do 2 do I S
I do 3 dno .. !t 00
Every asuib-querl inserti.:ii. -0 -.3
Bank applicsilons. ]0 00
_._ Yearly ad'erisEnilenia (a itin the piitviieiroi auler
attonionecolumn.850, halrmnlumr, 810; ihnre equaiteb
.Vi; Iwo squares. ORe; one square. 12
Ja3VlLot h thi:e prI.-g,: -'f alleration. a diascounti .
Percent on the fbrFg.iinn rates
:in StIeen finn-. i aEA a 1 iiac e
BtiLcl.ES, FIR51i-ihvn- G 5I1TINLE' & r..


ogjticali-.

WVORD\IS\-)RTrJf.
It gies Us grTi-a i .phter ,' ilal? the Bo.-on Morn-
ing Post) to pul.lt-shi l." ol-,.w;nC l In, Iwkfd-l',r
poen-i from the pep ol \\0 'rdsxlorth. We are in-
debted to Ithe K(ntish Ol.,.rrIt'r Ifir I- hrit" IlIl
beautiful production. hid.-i hac Ior ,amc lrn., br.ei
the principal subject of con, crs'lioin in hlI'r,,rr cu-
les:

GRACE DARLING.
Among the deller- in the ,ilelt field,
The natural heart is a...ihi.l. and pli.h-" \,r,
AIrd croved snceits r -,ulwi with bl.ijad -irtni,,
Inspired by oNi w h,,s eir'rv name h-pc'Aks
Fasor liiii.. exsalting human l.-
Whom, since her burth, on bktak N..rilunimbria
coast,
Known unto If'tw, hut prized au, J.' k r,,wn.
A .;nale act endJ ari t.i lugh and liAr
Through the whole land-io niaahoo.l. rnvr-ed in
Spite
Of the world's Frei zin r cartn--to pjne-rous %outh-
To inlanc). that li-lisher pr.ii.e-and age.
Whose eve reflect[ it. eh.lf niniLu through a tear
Of tremulous admiranori. S-,h true Ijrnme
Awaits her ,i,w., hut, '-rdl, douel d&i',d
Do not inipert-liatl rtre..rd'f inJ
Save in ihe roll- l' Hc.ren. where hlr. na) IhIe
A theme for anel. rihe-n thep celbrate
The high soul'dil virtues a which Iborttful (arth
Has witnessed. uhf ihait ints .inJ saes c,,uld
speak
Of things which Their uhiled power railed Foith
From the pure depths 1of hi r huruanitv
A maiden gentle. vet. at dur,'. rail.
Firm arid unflinehng as the li ht houue r arerl
On the island-riock. her lonely\ livelling plarc ;
Or like the invincible rock it'elI, th iIt bnne,.
Age after age. the hostile lemenis.
As when i guarded holy ('uthb(ci'' cell.

All night the -.,rtin hid raged, nor ceased nor
paused.
WA'hen, as day lrokc. the maid.] through misty air,
Espies far ..,fi q wr ek ariinl th- surf,
Beating on one of those l -i,,l-trou., iiles.-
Halt of a eas.:.l-hall-r-. ni.,:r.: ; -hr r-L.
Had vaIsiihc,l, swatl,.O,d up V irh 1ll thii there
Had for tII ,..,ninivl .ifi,fil -niien in v.on,
Or thither tihroniii. Io'r r tiue. \VWl quick glance
Dauaghl.:r and ire, through upti; glass itscerm,
('lin _ing Uit the ri:riiiu .tt ,1' 1hi.,. ItLip,
'realurre--h,,i- [ reiou in the maiden's sight!
For whom, be-like,. the ,Ild man grieves still more
Thmn kto iheir th i utsuff-rers engulfed
Where 'fryp.. piriing ason" is hushed,
And h..r ind '..dar Iix n.,i in further strife.
I* But courier I'.ii,. r! |. i us out to sea-
A f,1w ma '. i 1., i.,..l." The daughter's words,
Her earnett [one, ati lo:,k beaming with faith
Dispel the fither tl,uht.. nor do they lack
The n.ble-niirnled another'. helping hand
To launch ithe boat; .and uh h.er bleesing cheered.
And inwanrilly vsitlained hii silent prayer.
Tougethf rLhc. putI fiorlh, ['rher and ,-hildlI
Each gr.ip .in oar, antid Rstrnilne. .n they go,
Rival. in effrtI' ani, I alik. intent
Here tL elude an.d there urmount, tih-v watch
'n.= tIllui01c. ,-naitiening, niutual.\ cru-'ed
And shaierd. anrid rc-.,a.th.nn ihIir niirht;
As, It' he awr.ih anil iri,.uil- ..i' the ei
W e re h ) th e A L M.1 t,1 uT V ,i ur l; r r,I w .r ,.,hou gc ed l.
Thai i ,v n..u'- fi.rLt;ruiL-- .-, tn,.,. -.,1_ pr.,,ed-
M bn .right, 1 im.:r a nin, irn.-.r.'
Tru,.to the mnark.
Thi-y stem ihe cua-reni of that pt rdouii gor,.-
TIh .iInsii -till t'Mn.glihrning-ih thpe -tretioh ni-
mg heart,
Though danger, as the wreck is near'd becomes
More imminent. N.,ti unseen do they approach;
And rapture, with varieties of fear
Incessantly conflicting, thrills the frames
Of those who, in that dauntless energy,
Foretaste deliverance; but the least perturbed
Can scarcely trust his eyes when he perceives
That of the pair-tossed on the waves to bring
Hope to the hopeless, to the dying, life-
One is a woman, a poor earthly sister,
Or, be the visitant other than she seems,
A guardian spirit sent from pitying heaven,
In woman's shape. But why prolong the tale,
('astinc weik words amid a host of thoughts
Armed to repel them ? Every hazard faced,
And difficulty mastered, with resolve
That no one breathing should be left to perish,
This last remainder of the crew are all
Placed in the little boat, then o'er the deep
Are safely borne, landed upon the beach.
And, in fulfilment of Gon's mercy, dodged
Within the sheltering lighthouse. Shout, ye
waves!
Pipe a glad song of triumph, ye fierce winds !
Ye screening sea-mews, in the concert join!
And] wooilil h.t r -ome immortal voice, a voice
Fitly atiuirJ .. ill that gratitude
Breathei- .lit irni floor or couch, through pallid lips
Of 0 ilic Ltt'Uirs, to the clouds might bear-
(BIrnid-d with praise of that parental love,
bir,-.Ith whose watchful eye the maiden grew
Pi...u daidt pure, modest, and yet so brave,
Thouligh young so wise, though meek so resolute)-
Might erry to the clouds and to the stars,
Yes, to celestial choirs, Grace Darling's name!



THE FORTUNES OF A COUNTRY GIRL.
One day-I will not say how many years ago,
for I intended to be very mysterious for a time with
my readers-a young woman stepped from a coun-
tr; w"aon that had just arrived at the yard gate of
ihe ai fawas Chelsea Inn, the Goat and Compasses
-a namin formed by corrupting times out of the
ioius original, "God eti'uripitt-if l us." The
young ng%%oman appeared about the age of eighteen,
and wa- decently dressed, though in the plainest
rustic ta-hi,,'n .f the i, .. ,. Slit was well formed
and will looking, ,:,th Ionu iail I,:k giving indica-
tions .,i the auddy h,' illh ,:'.,iu,, lucit upon exposure
lu sun atnd sir in Ihe conilnr). A ter stepping ftoii
the wagiin. which the driver immediately led into
the riirrl.yard, the girl stood fora moment in appa-
rnit uncertainty whither to ,0o; ah> n the mistress
,If ih, nni, who had come hr.iltti..n, and asked her to enter and take rest.
Th> youngg woman readily obeyed the invitation,
and scion. by the kindness of the landlady, found
herself Iiy th- fir -side of a nicely sanded parlor, and
where'rihhal i, refresh herself after t long and tedi-
ous otn mey.
"A nd so, my young girl," said the landlady, af-
ter ha' tng heard, in return for her kindness, the
whule ,.articulars of the young woman's situation
and history, "so thou hast come all this way to seek
service, and hast no friend but John Hodge, the
wagoner Truly he is like to give thee small help,
wench, toward getting a place."
Is service, then, difficult to be had I" asked the
young w'iinliir Sally.
"Al. marry e.-3,l situations, at least, are hard
to find. But have a good heart, child," said the
landlady ; and as l,. ,',t,tino,.d, -he.' looked around
her witilh an air ot Irtile stnd diguit' "thou seest
what I have come to myself, and I left the country
a young thine jusl like theeIl'. winh a- litltl to look
to. But 'titn'l e..ery one for ceilain that ntu-t look
for such a fortune. and tn any ca.e it niu-t be


wright (or. I sh.aedl mysPlf a servant, helure my
poor old Jacob (Heaven rest his soul!) made me
mistress of the Goat and Compasses. So mind thee
gal-."
The landlady's speech might hawe gone on a
long way-v-t,.r the dame li.,.d well tihe sound of her
ownT teongue---ut for the inlerruption occasioned by
the entrance of a gentleman, when the landlady
rose and welcomed him heartily.
"Ha! dame" said the new-comer, who was a
stout, respectably attired person of middle age, "how
sells the good old ale !--scarcely a drop left in the
cellar I hope."
"Enough left to give your worship a draught
after your long walk ;" and she rose to fulfil the
promise implied in her words.
"I walked not," was the gentleman's return;
but I took a pair of oars. danie, duwn the riser.
Thou knowealst I ala a. e come to Chelnea myself, to
(ee if thou lackest anything."
Ahb! sir," replied the landlady, '- and it is by
this way of doing business that you have made vyour-
Melf, as all the city say,, the richest man in the brew.
F's "wroion, if fot in ll London 4i1f."


j


"Ii i.' im 'aHEIIE i.-MnCRTrTic PRINiPLI.- PotiNr THE WAi-WHLN THLE CtASF. TO LEAP, wr. C.I-;E "iT FnLiJW.


VoL. I.


e' %'ill. dam,, the 1i'rfr lor ne itli- i -i.," saij who had c,,me t1.1 Loiinli in ,,'arclh .1 .ice in a THE WIFE OF LAFAYETTE.
the breeir. vith uiilh'; 'rul lt et u' Is,' the true nagonci' 'a.in. H,-r crand-,aughter. Anne The Illowiig i- an e.triet ao a latter wnlln lI,
inuc, and ithr? iite preltr tfrnuil of thinie shau | Hyd, a vounn lad ofl spirtn tilt, an. ,icauty, iud Lafrtt'e. in Ih. s-, r l'oi, after rhe ilsiathof hiu
plle-.. ui. L,% tMi- ut w.lth u-." b-.n .appoinied. V.-hl, h-r .inullh staid abr-,a.t on,- '. vi,', ,, ,N. La,.,, M.,ub,iirg. lranlate.l tits one
Th' l.rdlail d S i, n-tl I-.:nic ii, pr.,,lu,;, ie ,t,,np of ih.. riidls ,t honor i. th,,i Prlricess o' tl-rne .-. nge he la,. ,, ,,|t a, f ,the Memoirs tt LLahvere e.
Sof ai..-, n.,.. ini haith hler mu.ci nemer ,'i .in e\am- a.,i, in that ,tu-ition had altra,-'dil z c ilri.-gly i,.,_ I it,-h putLhhrJ in FrlUie-
I.,h /ih.ri 1t ,) ,ii .. .n tintre.,i b, ,'i, nl...aninilic re,-ara ,,n f J ,1-,,,. Dnk e i.t Y- ,rk. .nd trotih.Tfr c'i . iurm, hirr,-I,-l.r ve..,,-s o.f.i uni,.n in whi h hci e
ih. -'muininpt-un .lut v ,r.it.-n F i, l .. ( Uhrl. I 1 [ ih 1 h ,,:,nircit el n lvii tle i Larr.,m ie n e ,In.i.n,'-, h. r ti. ,lr,.eps, h.f r flrlc h en. ler i1.1.a--
I t1i h, -,," u,| hu.- itr ,e'. a hhe I hi. hi h h e l. h a hld i- 0 1 Th trr -.t a h d ie,',lt a pli.'- rO thn i'h .r ,:.ul. rhianrne.. emtMll,ii.
lastvd it, e:el niale .e m,, -I -,.l l i kep n, lta, i an.n,u i'r, n,,mn ,, Ithi ,-.nni ,i.l, l, ei I,.r. g thus Id h, rrt hi'. lue. I W i it., ,I, C thed Ii .,
divng I ,oth n r.and Ih ii ur tn ." "" N a- ., |pretl, era,o-Idl.oitghlr ...I Lidly A 1, im'- ,uir iel, I.nl r.- olr I h ,ai t i.. itt did net dl st nguJ h he-n
one."' a,.d hie. hil, 11 ov ofl th. n.Isur, .1' .tla-i- ,'imel.d h illh- r. 'al fan. n.l ,ril .l .,.ple oi England omu % ira, ,n ,,,.'t.ii-ic... nt. sa lr, u.leia, ,c it
lh..h had beer, pla- ,I IeF ,: ii .lt,.p ]tIt ,h.,u i. Du.h(e-- ul \Y..rk. mind ttist.r-in-law of tho ,..v- ,'d. in.1 Ii It.', Ii .n iv n h..r | h ,arl -ntalgariii.,d
dnro itI,k t-hln t , t -'tlh.. ,r'i n, tI, '"' rj'1n. l tI-elf mirth all ihui '.-juld inl're't in.. I Ihu-hi I
7 r iue ,,or ,uin,, rl .I .t,, ,in 0 i a3 .. a1r,- L t. L ,, -l, Iu ,d i -. t hI..ne e t.m ih ith;- r,. ,., h ,. ir.ti I ,',,oul.l n .r ,i1.. e,.rhoitl h r: l.u ,ir
vi de.' Inc th. ih, ir '2 rieil tiniti ,, ;it ll a l, ui . B ut t i v he dr ,,pp i i n m lio he r grai e il a r nipr I ll i i. m t, ,h I ,.,- her, that I v t1 ,a I. .
tui ille lanuii d, l ,eclI nih l. '-I'. .,%.._. -il l, ,l -, t .'a", .I . ,i- hu r .ln..,.ndl..n. iftrt plun- .t.i ,ipi, .. ,-. c l i ii iit i- I, me' o tr IF,. 1.i- a i t' 1 h:i,
drtnol hi. h ,irt1.hlp h,I l ih I ,. Iir.- .II .:l. i... t Ihe Hnn h ,o.M Ki. -'harle- i.d u li,ri-rr J. but nhu,,,t, hit ;,, ,i| rait,.d ani lor i h en i r-
a r-ili i. h-Bi ll,-heottiuut Ki ll- i'ntIAh.ti a d trcl'
Lhte 1 ri I. I i l, i .ih. .,I t|i,. Iha J tn hI n O ilii n c i ii ui, 'i..i, ,r -l.nJ.,. his) lt letia itt-.re rF i,ln. n i, l,-nc.r either happi., 4..r
H.,d, ., h. h .-,ntr r.- br.,,li, r% 1.- ul lh pro.dp .l.l.. r. l.. 1" I .- i't hh Ilu. t- m. t al, htbr u ii I,
''lhii crl h i ,n-, ianv a m tle" .-,,.,lirnu.lf-d cc;wini. i k td, In r.jhl ,. nie,) inin.,hiate iler-i'eid. mr ,' hiv. t i tm ni.-)l pm.i6-i' m. nt nl,l ni ,I r
the ho-me.- I.- it. n l k a plao. in i.)in. th.at h, , nt s ar of it he l-irl.,,l.d coiunin' crl did ultniluai l' li- h ill t. a, nll,,rii ,re-
lburden lhtr im l .,, iiuoen t h.,i.."' i6ll th, thro,.i- Marv i iir ,l'o \XVill II.I 'u.ilnd ic /'t.ii -,,- u t.f -t hi. h i. i,'arn' j.nie
'"T a -cek -r- i, !' ie':cili, nJd il.. hr't. er % vh,. | cu, n -\nn- prices. Loth olillusiou i r o, w. il, h ir '. ne.. It ,' 'il. iese n in lz
p0 i tp ,l i v. t ll ,,1i ntlh u'. H -hi. ir,,it.r it l 1 u. h ..rt. h, :.ri unri .-e .t .i f ,..uni 1.n tin,. i .1iakhlnia t. .mrid i, |I l, k I.) tI he d3 ..n ,,r
eh r.ieif r p h, r I li ,')nl ..u cpcik Itor |1, 1', -h-1I,, lh .. t b',i. la .l-] Jd ol' hi. I.h,, a..t l r ,,, | | Ii in r, ,U ..f m.n un aknin.,.. d,.h -
ih it .I..lrl l . n,- ,.i -rn r h .,h n. I., i , n .'a t. ne l ,.i ... I hi r alth a i ..,.' .
h ii, ,_r L.1,e i l,., n, Ih.,, -ir. u t[,,-.r i.t r iin' I, mi. th .. 1 -' N i h.tr u i .t n hI- ,., r. a, m. h ii i ti .a n i all n ,.hr ali, iti .,
1t 4 i enl, i-h,.l t, r." -a. ii, tEl i- .h .i 't.J itd- .l' I I -ti- i in hit. t i '.limi a' i rtui, n. it 1. -1.a ih-'i l ie |1 r lsl,. .. elu li. e F esr-n%- Ilo a -It hch iill.t
lad. ; I im-nr ilti th, e.ill Li ,h l:nil l atInd I ruI .V- ho'i.l.. i o e nd,..,,l.l.h.ll riI-ull-th, --u,', .- in lit i..nl,-r r. ier tllu lill ,in.i aa 4 c ,2uld :t .
une." ,,~ I ,.le l..I.,.,. .l i'..., i~i -,,,,,le t-,.v tr .'I,lir. Wu li h- "~.. *l h ^ k-. ,.lnu i ,,
cone.'' nit 1 ...[ 1 .1 ,-I e %%'l 't'thr W tthi h atutile I ir I, i.e ,ib,, m.cu atn n .-r, th,t ,
-- IU ponn Ih-y pr,.phm ,, h- Iers. eull I tak,- her lnio ,al*' II.- ia. Ir, ..,: aid pu,pn, t i ,.-oI ,-Juct Ah,. h alt. ,i,r, tru ua thl,-, .'i,',c.,,mi ts hn,.n 1.. -,i ii
ny, s r, ie linr [itl etk r.l. -. N v- Ilm%, h.,,, 'L... ,i. -,n IhP re .;t ,i .in. l, 'e ot ithe,,' irw :r. i he t -h u,l I 'k. ,, t'.'l. 1 .0 ntuitu- im,,,),tn-.- H.r
coiiplairuin of t li, ,c i rat ,.I heilp, inrn thi' dh, & pu f ihr i ,t ,1im ,- l'',t cu l., ,ri..l.r e'.,,J .l' t hn- ,i ta .' n ,1'n, Mld,, nl- Ti -f.- ,I nt l t te rdhi, .. nr
h^ p br.-tughi.t r "- l ore rit '' iO mm i,'.t.f'leliri r ni ,'h .i t it i 0. unt.Id havE inuaLlli-t l t] lhitl ..'n :.-.- bl su.ch a ii-
th, 'p-,, tl i ,, i v \ard." aRI M, I I- PlP a r :.. ,. t. . I f i: t ,i pi'r I
Ere- lhre ,abht, tre ,Lc aut I. hpult ha.t I,-t1 1 .h M ATRINIONIA L HOi N"PIPE.a -1e i- 3-, n l. It' ,,t0 -Ih,, I. rC , ll
er.Innt.' li~dt.ei. tie, litarihao-irt. tIi..a-r Isttrite'
(;,,.; and .,inipp r-,. -rrnt'.n i.in,i-ti, ,...r- n t, t., I:r T h,- 1,..l.%.,.i I n1 .tru inr" skt rth r.-om ,.I r.-'c ill. ei rn, -r aIr rntm nrr.i ,l.,,o:l h.r induli -ln F, hr I -.. -
-'i,,lin lhe .li,'uniry % 'irl t. h)Ii, huu-i' ir, thiet l., ot pus bh p ..J lch ill %,urk. i nti.lled (;.-i'rG a .ec 'n-s."ic n ,. | r.rhm h ,,,i...Ih Ailll, .r [rt o ', a rih, npu .
the lollo,'.vii-,, J. Pr,,. ,l o l hainmin ,iin,- I io,.,d ; 'v I t1 i., ih It r..t. Th. i, ritr ,,n ci- i.,I .' :,|, I ne re iec %t [1,-,- i t i t e mr. .l1, t lua %i it 1. ir,.h
i.i011. tihe ,'trtU ,n.i h.,.its I..,,k :dJm nti' e ,l ta e Mr. r. larnc rha .l-. 111 i. th, ni.ihel of a chE l.l I e ta i hc : the rIl-nrea'l-ea tinl tid t ,iir',,w.u
cLr,'unr i'nm i'r. 1,:,.h.l1,, t ,a in,, nt-I Ili t h ,tr.,nni- o. bnu- i zut hl n,.,nmht, Ol. I' lh, c i-hill ,n th, .ai. citn- ,,iduct ti.,i l3u mu,.. iere r, ded h- her a-i : I,.,
to Ith. .,sui'- I ,] i, hl r in t, in ,ltt -. anth ori, lh,-I lue r.,oni l.,iaiis to, cr ii il,. n.-. nu -6 arni,. h. ,r J l,.1 r,:nt i, h-r. ir n, f, the po ,l It 1,tlh, It h11
danle-rs tI .hlluh southh ia c po.i, .,i harc- .il,.-. ItituL- I .- a t lile -"h i i r,"' ai.,rit l,.ure.,:nr erit )it. i. -. at rhe, m. and ti h.r her n,, ....I .nnl.,. Cl-,' .
The girl here,d h. l .,rlil.'L.ir, -. mvih ,u1 lei tlIh,,l.k- \'i. Ri ,e' id Ir-.. sI i i.*. uittI, l that ,thdld. iI pla., tan. e..r- i .i,. a n i%.ti .iii-ta l t,...ii,..a.-
uln,.-s ; l'u a ittr. iluriilte ,L...r- .r ihin Ithe .,,.l R.:-, r ml: d., ,nl uritg m n. hutI it di ni ot hIi h. IA I ls i.% itha ,durn ihurt'-, Ih irt v I nii,'..-r ll-
hndlail.% nuin hi l uae -,,. on i the eC al,t ,i unt... \'ou RYo.e. it '.,a i no n', lu.t Ithail .hil.J I I y. I r. d ;:, r a ni, iit ntthe shiad-, i iiL' a striult, i,|it
na3iie i.in l h,, airl .ar'i l I r i lr i ,M-- 1 pr,-I..,tn. I ia..ke ,l u." ,,11 I. r hahit s w, ,r,.-. i th ul t .t.,Kl ..[hioni ,ult.rjni i.i
surh ma niishl ha,- inlucet a ,utanin. -nh.,n lEliei I i.s inil i ia'al.,," inl R .e.'' --an" h,. -,i'IInt o in i'v t. t ii,'iei.-. iitI I hai it-- -ei.ni,,iu. i n ,
helure. H -,as.. r. tih ,.In dltdm .h, itire- dil i.- I e l. i h tl.''. l. 'r..- l ,ni r. ii n a,,..t.. rept lc. in a,- cC,..i;t.L. ll, rt.. 1, i ".
and t u ar e'i nmi-n l 2 tmlic .Jj', f hl.j.n ., h. r ,irn F,'I- h hlim I, re 1.)m ire. itu \w i, ]-'o-l..r-n.lilaliii. v, ] I..l t | .a niu. I, -i.-, in..d. itil i. lI i." ni.;
val st the Got: i antl I.'ii.iiu %-. Ihe .a tiihui rllr.rii, -l- .,, 1. \\h l- ill.: ila ,- w ih him '" r,.E i-h- l ,.,npihte.h 'irki.'m nJte..Jtt1'n'itt r h dI, nt. ,'i.
I'ur.l h..r. It' initall,l a- h,.uv,lu aill ,I lh,. dw liin, tig ..dt h ,ir.t.Ii .t I.i '.,' lr' idilt. diltrn.e-A' .tfI rtligiuua opua ipil,.n. Il,,i lJi ni ., % -
ol it,- ,ri h lir ..r. I .h ,, kl ma'-in ."a n p-, ;-d an.v othr .Onr n.i ioh r .h i .ilol ,.p.. I1l.,I
Thle lurturies ol dis girl, it is our purpose to tol- Nh.-i-nhtitn-nho---ii tn '. (Mocking and in continuing to reflect, with thte ilhi.lo, of
low. The first change in her condition which grinnmitng ai Rose.) heart which she knew belonged to ne, I should
took place subsequent t.. thai r, ia.l,]. m.n. her ele- As Rose delivered the child she gave visible finally be convinced. It was with this feeling she
ovation to the vacated t.. f6" ,,uc.kt..,-r in the signs of dodging, just as the child left her arms, left me her last regards, I.,-a niig ,. tt read, for the
brewer's family. In this situation she was brought and that she might not be disappointed, Mrs. Slang love of her, some books, which I shal certainly ex-
more than formerly in contact with her master, gave her a box, in which there seemed to be no amine again, with new interest, and calling her re-
who found ample means for admiring the propriety anger mixed at all, and which Rose received as a ligion, to make me love it better, perfect freedom.
of her conduct, as well as her skilful economy of matter of course, without even changing counte- "She often expressed to me the thought that she
nanaua ntewt. BH degrees he began to find her nance under it. should go to Heaven, and dare I adc that this idea
pni. 'nce noer.n-ry to his happiness; and, being a "Da den !" said Mrs. Slang, "come eloug e was not sufficient to reconcile her to quitting me.
11 mn b.,h t,.i tonuvrat., and independent mind, he muddy (mother.) Did nassy Yosey (Rose) pague She often said to me, life is short, full of trouble,
at length offered her his hand. It was accepted; muddy thweety chilluns ?" (children) pressing the may we meet again in God. M., v., pl,.., t,, 1i
and she who, but four or five years before, left her child to her bosom, and rocking it backward and together. She wished me, she m i-eJ u. aill. th,
c-.ut rbi -l.hon, barefooted, became the wife of one forward tenderly. Muddins will whippy ole nassy peace of the Lord. Sometimes she ra heard pran-
of the "n. h-.t citizens in London. Yosey. Ahi! you old uggy Yosey," knocking at ing in her bed. One of her last nights there was
For many years Mr. Aylesbury (for such was the Rose playfully. Da den; muddy did wippy bad something celestial in the manner ir which she re-
name of the brewer)and his wife lived in happiness Yosey." (Child continues crying.) cited, twice in succession, with a firm voice, a pas-
and comfort together. Ho was a -man of good "Why, what upon earth ails the child ? Rose, sage of scripture applicable to her situation-the
family and connexions, and consequently of higher you've hurt this child some how or other!" same passage which she recited to her 1 li-t r on
breeding than his wife could boast of; but on no "No ma'am, cla' I didn't-I was jist sitt'n down perceiving the spires of Olmutz. hall It speak to
occasion had he ever t1 .),hleln inrt he partner whom dar in the rock'n chair long side o' Miss Nancy's you of the pleasure ever renewed, which an entire
he had chosen. Her calm. ir cn strength, if not bureau, an' want doing' nothing' 't all to him, jis confidence in her gave me, which ats never exact-
dignity. ,i, character, conjoinedl with an extreme playing' wid him, and he jis begin to cry herself, ed, which was received at the *nd ,1 lr,.e month
qunck,,.'i, f p-reeptin. made her fill her place at when nobody want doin' nothing' 't allto him, and asat the first day, whichwas iu-it.LiI"h a discre-
her hushaid'u table a th as much grace and credit n,,].hdv watnr in dar further sept jis me and him tion, proof against all things, by an admirable under-
as if she had been born to the station. And as I aa''- -..tau-tnie' ,-,fall ms It-ehita,.. vs anti,, tm..lt'ei.hto
time ran on, the recpe,:ab,tly of1, Mr. Aylesbury's Nhu-nhing-nhing-and I expect you hit 4 m l-Lt. A1' it'is w, ntlmgln 1 t ntentu
porsiri,,n rtreiv.l a tindual ,',nreis,. He became his head against the bureau." t. re, .a19il ipnctte in 1ith t M-hi1.,c t
ady"T" mnudt~ e~a~sh vltI~ i~l''%" tend,ohdr, aaanIat ,pino,,:,1so, ,-'alio l.r,t,......hiP. ill
an alI.j, rmn a un. sihib.ie-ju.imtlya sheriffof the city; "Let muddy see where ole hid n ..y noky dared so to speak, so s..e't mund flan-rulg, -rn,=i--
and, in consequence of the latter elevation, was heady'gin de bureaus. Muddy will see," taking specially gratiingas in t h -I. -
knighted. Afterwards-and now apart ofthe mys- off the child's cap, and finding nothing. (Child ly natural and.since person who ever lived."
tery projected at the commencement of this story cries on.) ___________
must be brokeff in upon, as far as time is concerned "Muddy's baby was hungry. Dat was what LIFE IN THE MINES.
-afterwards the important place which the ii A I., ails muddy's darling, thsweety ones. Was cho H IN .
brewer held in the city called down upon him the hongrey an' nobody would givy lity darling any There's danger in the mines, old man," I ex-
attention and favor, of the King, Charles I. then sing 't all f.i c.ty '" (loosing her frock bosom.)- claimed to a miner, who, with his arms bent, was
anxious to conciliate the good-will of the citizens; No. n.:.l-d., %..ul' l im tshweety ones any sings leaning against the sides of the immense vault, ab-
.-.1 ia 'a ..iui cut the tfirbh.i honor of ni"' *- '1 E." '11 r, the tir,..-ti iTn thy ili,., i-,., sorbed inl midtatiou---l mu.r I...- fa fiiclliui life."
baronetcy. rojoots it, rolls over, kicks iit .Ii:r.:ain t ,.,- ith.t Ta1",eI] ..... ,.,,,cu vInh .l.-.adlli. [tu some-
Lady Aylesbury, in the first year of her marriage, ever.) what vNi., it 1r,-. ii in, 1 ,., -, enteni-
gave birth to a daughter, who proved an only child; "Hush! you little brat! I believe it's nothing ces, he muttered "Danger-where is there not dan-
and around whom, as was natural, all the hopes and in the world but crossness. Hush (shaking it) ger-on the earth or beneath it, on the mountain
wishes of the parents entwined themselves. This hush! I tell you." (Child cries to the ne plus or in the valley, on the ocean or in the quiet of na-
daughter had only reached the age of seventeen ultra.) ture's most hidden spot, where hath not death left
when her father died, leaving an immense fortune "Why surely a pin must stick ina the child- some token of his presence ?"
Behind him. It was first thought that the widow Yes, 'e bad pin did ticky chilluns. Let muddy "Truly," I replied, "but the vicissitudes of life
and.-her daughter would become the inheritors of see where the uggy pin did ticky dear prettous ere- are various; the sailor seeks his living on the wa-
this, without a shadow of dispute. But it proved ter-(examining.) Why no, it isn't a pin. Why, ters, and he knows each moment that they might
otherwise. Certain relatives of the deceased brewer what can be the matter with the child ] It must engulf him; the hunter seeks death in the wild
set up a plea, upon the foundation of a will made have the cholic surely. Rose, go bring me the woods, the soldier on the field of battle, and the
in their favor before thn deceased had become mar- paregoric off the mantle-piece. Yes, muddy's ba- miner knows not but that the spot where he now
ried. by's-did hab e tolic. Dat is what ails muddy's stands, to-morrow ifay be his tomb."
With her wonted firmness, Lady Aylesbury im- prettuous darling baby." (Pressing it to her bo- "It is so, indeed," replied the old man; we
mediately took steps for the vindication of her own som and rocking it.) (Child cries on.) find death in the means we seek to perpetuate life;
and her child's rights. A young lawyer, who had Rose brought the paregoric, handed it, dodged 'tis a strange riddle-who shall solve it !"
been a frequent guest at her husband's table, and of and got her expectations realized as before. "Have you long followed this occupation "n I
whose abilities she had formed a high opinion, was "Now bring me the sugar, and some water." asked, somewhat struck with the old man's man-
the person whom she fixed upon as the legal asser- Rose brought them, and delivered both without ner.
terof her cause. Edward Hyde was indeed a youth the customary reward; for at that instant, the child "From a boy;" I drew my first breath in the
of great ability. Though only twenty-four years being laid perfectly still on the lap, hushed, mines; I shall yield it up in their gloom." You
of age at the period referred to, and though he had The paregoric was administered, and the child have seen some of these vicissitudes," I said, "to
spent much of his time in the society of the gay received it with only a whimper now and then.- which you just now alluded?"
and fashionable of the day, he had not neglected the As soon as it received the medicine the mother "Yes," he replied, with a faltering voice, "I
pursuits to which his family's wish, as well as his raised it up and it began to cry. have." There was a time when three small boys
own tastes, had devoted him. But it was with con- "Why, Lord help my soul! what's the matter looked up to me, and called me father; they were
siderable hesitation, and with a feeling of anxious with the child ? What have you done to him, you sturdy striplings. Now, it seems but yesterday
diffidence, that he consented to undertake tihe charge little hussy 1" (rising and walking towards Rose.) they stood before me in the pride of their strength,
of Lady Aylesbury's case; for certain strong, though "'CIa', missis, aint done nothing' 't all-was jis and I filled too, with a father's vanity. But the
unseen and unacknowledged sensations, were at sitting' down da by Miss Nancy's bu-" Lord chasteneth the proud heart; where are they
work in his bosom, to make him fearful of the re- "You lie, you slut," (hittingher a passing slap,) now ? I saw the youngest (he was the dearest of
sponsibility, an'I anxious about the result. "I know you've hurt him. Hush, my baby," the flock-his mother's spirit seemed to have set-
The young lawyer, however, became counsel for (singing the Coquette) "don't you cry; your tled on him) crushed at my feet a bleeding mass.
the brewer's widow and daughter, and, by a strik- sweet-heart will come by 'an' by; da de dum dumn We were together; so near that his hot blood
ing exertion of eloquence and display of legal ability, day, da de dum diddle dum dum dl.'." (Child sprang up into my face. Molten lead had not
gained their suit. Two days after, the successful cries on.) been more blasting than those fearful drops. One
pleader was seated beside his two clients. Lady "Lord help my soul and body! what can the moment, and his light laugh was in my ears; the
Aylesbury's usual manner was quiet and composed; matter be with my baby V" (tears coming into her next, and the large mass came. There was no cry
but she now spoke warmly of her gratitude to the eyes.) "Something's the matter with it; I know of terror, but transition to eternity was as the light-
preserver of her daughter from want, and also ten- it is," (laying the child on her lap and feeling its ning's flash, and my poor boy lay crushed beneath
dered a fee--a payment munificent indeed for the arms to see if it flinched in any particular part.) the fearful load. It was an awful moment! But
occasion. The young barrister did not seem at But the child cries less while she was feeling it time, that changeth all things, brought relief, and I
ease during Lady Aylesbury's expression of her than before, still had two sons. But my cup of affliction was
feelings. He shifted upon his chair, changed color, "Yes, dat was it; wanted little arms yubbed. not yet full; they, too, were taken from me. Side
looked to Miss Aylesbury, played with the purse Mud will yub its sweet little arms." (Child be- by side they died, not as their brother, but the
before him, tried to speak, but stopped short, and gins crying.) "fire-damp" caught their breath, and left t'a:nm
changed color again. Thinking only of expressing "What on earth can make my baby cry so]" scorched and lifeless. They brought them ho:ie
her own gratitude, Lady Aylesbury appeared not to rising and walking to the window. (Stops at the to the old man, his jewels, than whom earth's ri mh-
observe her visitor's confusion, but arose, saying, window mad the child hushes.) eat treasures in his sight had no higher price, and
"In token that I hold your services above compen- "Yes dat was it-did want to ho'ok out 'e win- told him he was childless and alone. It is a strange
station in the way of money, I wish also to give you day's See the petty chickens. O-o-o-h; Look at decree that the old plant should thus survive the
a memorial of my gratitude in another shape." As the beuty, rooster! Yonder's old auart Betty pickin' stripling tiings it shaded, and for whom it would
she spoke this, she drew a bunch of keys from her up chips fo' bake bicky, (biscuit) for good chilluns. have died a thousand times. Is it surprising that
pocket, which eei lady carried in those days, and Good aunt Betty fo' make bicky fo' sweet baby's I should wish to die here in ih, ,i;nes I"
left the loom. supper." (Child begins again.) "You have, indeed," I -,:phi.:., "drunk of af-
What passed, during her absence, between the "Hoo-o-o! See windy." Knocking at the win- friction; whence do you derive consolation !" The
parties whom she left together, will be best known dow. (Child cries.) -old man looked up, "From Heaven; God gave,
by the result. When Lady Aylesbury returned, "You Rose, what have you done to this child.! and he taketh away; blessed be His name." I
her daughter met her with averted eyes, but her You little hussy, if you don't tell me how you hurt bowed my head to the miner's pious prayer, and
hand within that of Edward Hyde, who knelt on him, I'l whip you as long as I can find you." the old man passed on.--Mining Jumrnal.
her mother's entrance, and besought her consent Missus, I 'cIa' I never done nothing' 't all to ___________
to the union. Explanation of feelings which the him. I was jist sitting down da by Miss Nancy's MISERIES OF INDOLENCE.
parties entertained for each other ensued, and Lady bu-," Nn oltl no ik n r uhbrest
sb r notl"If you say Mis Nanc's ber-ea to me again, em so ittenjoyli are burdens to
sent to their union. I'll stuff Miss Nancy's bureau down your throat, selves, as those who have nothing to do; for,
you little lying slut. I'm just as sure you hurt "' A want ofoc,'iipal;.:.n is nt rest-
"Give me leave, however," said she to the lover, him as if I'd seen you. How did you hurt him ]" A mind quite vacant, is a mind distressed."
"to place around your neck the memorial I intenad- Here Rose was reduced to a non plus ; for upon Such a man is not of God's order; and opposes
ed for you. This chain"-it was of superb gold- the peril of having a bureau stuffed down her his obvious design in the faculties he has given him,
'was a token of gratitude from the ward in which throat, she dare not repeat the oft-told tale, and she and in the condition which he has placed him.
he lived, to my dear husband." Lady Aylesbury's knew no other. She therefore stood mute. Nothing, therefore, is promised in the Scriptures to
calm, serious eves. were filled with tamuru ue.' -- - - h--"" nmsan.M...ng.brngte.hldt.te.noln..ae.heidr.nt.it..grdt.o-


threw. th hanrun dar' nc"Julia,'ssad. Mr. Slang, "bring the child to the indolent. Take theindoent,withregard to ex-
threw the chains round Edward's neck, saying,- me, and let me see if I can discover the cause of ertion. What indecision What delay! What
"These links were borne on the neck of a worthy his crying." reluctance! What apprehension! The slothful
and honored man. May thou, my beloved son, at- Mr. Slang took the child and commenceul a care- man says: "There is a 'In wAIhi..,, andlI shall be
tain to still higher honors." ful examination of it. He removed its The wish was fulfilled, though not until danger beginning at the crown of its head, lie extended is a hedge of thorns; but the way of the righteous
and suffering had tried severely the parties con- the search slowly and pautioasly downward, ac- is made plain." Take h;i e, ilh regard to health.
cernaed. The son-in-law of Lady Aylesbury be- companying the eye with the touch of the fingers. What sluggishness of n ir.-ulnuin What depres-
came an eminent member of the English bar, and He had not fp,.,edeul far in this way be -fore he sion of spirits! What dullness of appetite! What
also an important speaker in Parliament. When discovered in ih. rihli ear of the child a small enervation of frame'! Take him, with regard to
Oliver Cromwell inu lih Ibhe King tothe scaffold, feather, the cause, of course, of all its wa iling.- temper and enjoyment. Who is pettish aud fretful?
and established the Commonwealth, Sir Edward The cause removed, the child soon char tged its Who feels wanton and childish cravings 1 Who'
Hyde (for he had held a Government post and had tears to smiles, greatly to the delight of all., and to is too soft to bear any of the hardships of life?
been knighted) was too prominent a member of the none more than Rose. Who broods over every little vexation and inconve-
royalist party to escape the enmity of the new rulers, nience1 Who not only increases real, but con-
and was obliged to reside on the continent until ANTI-DANecIG SOCIETirs.-A paragrapI h in the jures up imaginary evils, and gets no sympathy
the Restoration. When abroad, he was so much New York "Deutiche Schnellpost," from a Munich from any one in either ] Who feels time weari-
esteemed by the exiled Prince (afterwards Charles paper, says :-, In this place, where heretof ire dan- some and irksome Who is devoured with ennui
II.) as to be appointed Lord High Chancellor of cing has been the favorite recreation, es peclally and spleen ? Who oppress others with their comn-
England, which appointment was confirmed when among the young folks, but little has of h te been pany and their questions, and censorious talk!
the King was restored to his throne. Some years done in that line. Our young men have come to The active only have the true relish of life. He
afterwards Hyde was elevated to the peerage, first the conclusion that dancing is an immoral amuse- who knows what it is to labor, knows what it is to
in the rank of a baron, and subsequently as Earl of ment, and that tobacco-smoking and beer-g uzzling enjoy. R.ratrli,,n ; only valuable, as it unbends
Clarandon, a title which he made famous in Eng- and of course their consequences, are mu h more us-the i.lie kn.i.wi n,..thin, of it. It is exertion
land, innocent and creditable. Under thlia idea, several that renders life delighitIlul. -,n.li sleep sweet and un-
These events, so briefly narrated, occupied a Anti-Dancing Unions" have lately been I brmed, dilturtl.-d. That I he hippine-- -f life depwnd- oun
large space of time, during which tiady Aylesbury and their results were forcibly brought to my notice ihe, regular prosecution o" some laudable pursuit or
pas-ied her time in quiet retirement. .'he had now the otherday, on seeing a youngman in bro ad day lausful calling, which engage', hl,S,. und er'dins
the gratification of beholding her dui;uhter'-.ountesa light, stagger across the street, and fall full length all our powers, le-t th..-e bear ivitneA" who, after
of Clarendon, and of seeing the grand-children who in the kennel just before me. On raising I dmi up spendming years in acmie uaefulness, retire to enjoy
had been bom to her minghng as equals with the and asking him where he came from, hestamn nered themselves. Prayer would be alwaya offered up
noblest in the land. But a sanil more exalted fate out, with a thick tongue, Front lhe-hie .-. -Apti- for their servanits and wives, and for themselves, too.
WW IelI dwht tSw of the poor endlea jirl, Dancipg Unon!" 7 The dolentarie a bwdvn to themielves.- 14'. Joy,


HARRISBURG, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1843.


BONAPARTE'S OPINION OF CHRIST.
The following conversation is said, we know not
with what authenticity, to have been related by
General Monthelon. Monthelon is well known as
the faithful adherent of Napoleon in his fall and his
amanuensis at St. Helena, in giving the world a
history of the life and times of the great warrior.
The sentiments are worthy of the greatest mere
man towards the greatest of all beings, who, though
immortal once, put on mortality, and became visi-
ble in the fashion of man.-Trade Reg.
I know men," said Napoleon, "and I tell you
that Jesus is not a man! The religion of Christ
is a mystery which subsists by its own force, and
proceeds from a mind which is not a human mind.
We find in it a marked individuality, which origi-
nated a train of words and actions unknown before.
Jesus borrowed nothing from our knowledge. He
exhibited in himself, a perfect example of his pre-
cepts. Jesus is not a philosopher, for hris proofs
are miracles; and from the first, his disciples adored
him. In fact, learning and philosophy are of no use
for salvation; and Jesus came into the world to re-
veal the mysteries of Heaven and the laws of the
piiii.
'sl ,\1~,~l ,.'i,, ( sear, Clihrlepin' n ,ni'. n, ind ri -I'.
founded empires; but, (.,, ,mi l'..uiif in.-i;
rest the creations of our genius 1 Upon force. Je-
sus Christ alone founded his empire upon 1it', .
and, to this hour, millions of men wolild die for him.
"It was not a day, or a battle, that achieved
the triumph of the Christian religion in the world.
No; it was a long war, a contest for three centu-
ries, begun by the Apostles, then continued by the
flood of Christian generations. In this war, if all
the kings and potentates of the earth, were on one
side, on the other I see no army but a mysterious
force; some men scattered here and there in all
parts of the world, and who have no iAter rallying
point than a common faith in the imyteries of the
cross.
"I die before my time, and my body will be
given back to the earth, to become food for wormns.
Such is the fate of him who has been called the
great Napoleon. What an abyss between my deep
misery and the eternal kingdom of Christ, which is
proclaimed, loved, and adored, and which is extend-
ing over the whole- earth! Call you this dying ?
Is it not living rather ? The death of Christ is the
death ot God!"
Napoleon stopped at the last words; but General
Bertrand making no reply, the Emperor added:
"If you do not perceive that Jesus Christ is God,
I did wrong to appoint you General !"

WOMAN'S LOVE OF APPROBATION.
Woman was not made to live alone, any more
than man; and the absence of the natural assist-
ant of the gentle sex was felt in ways separate from
protection and support. All the actions of a woman
whether of useful industry or of ornament,, are sub-
ject to the approval and pleasure of the other sex,
to which their own are subordinate, and on which
they are founded. To descend to the humblest form
of this feeling: every one knows that, when a fair
lass has arrayed herself in her new gown or ribbons
or any finery put on for the first time, although the
admiration of her female acquaintance may give a
degree of pleasure, the applause or compliment of
one man is more valued than that of a thousand
women: and this feeling, modified by the circum-
stances of individuals, runs through the whole sex,
anmd is part of the nature of the human being, im-
planted in the heart by the Divine Artificer, to pro-
duce the most delicious fruit that grows in the gar-
den of human life. Women, by themselves, require
little to be comfortable; they can live without
bustle and without form; neither in beauty of rai-
ment, nor in delicacy of food, can they find happi-
ness, so long as they have it to themselves alone.-
They require to please the other sex, before they
can please themselves. A knot of old maids may,
to be sure, be bitterly merry over their tea and scan-
dal, and despise the other sex with profound disdain,
but there is something unnatural in their enjoyment;
nor does anybody suppose that the respectable spin-
ster's heart bounds with such a sweet human de-
light at the compliment of her female friends on
her neat room, darling spaniel, and strong tea, as
the heart of the cottager's wife, when her tired hus-
band tells her how nicely she has cooked his bit of
supper, and how prettily she looks in her clean cap.
It matters not whether the husband be the master
of a palace or the occupier of a hovel-whether his
day be spent in the sports of the field, the drudgery
of a profession, or the labor of the farm; the plea-
sure of the wife, and the object of her labor, are to
have a table comfortably spread at his return, and
to see that he enjoys the delicacies of the necessa-
ries which she has provided for him; whether the
provision be merely a piece of bread and cheese
and a snow-white table-cloth on the deal table, or
the rich soup, the superb joint, and the bottle of ex-
quisite wine, laid out in the magnificent dining-
room, the feelings of a woman relative to man are
the sane.

THE BuKaEI1i HI I.. M'mIO t'n M r.-Mi. Williard
the architect, hi,,- .tiLhe.-I d an .acIoutmt of the cost
of the Bunker Hdl M.Niiuuuent.
"It appears that the actual cost of the work com-
plete was $101,688. Had the cost not been in-
creased by the delay arising from the deficiency of
funds, the amount would not have exceeded $80,-
000. Mr. Williard presents estimates which show
that at the market prices of granite work of a like
description, it would have cost not less than $200,-
000. The above statements relate solely to the
cost of the obelisk itself, exclusive of that of the land,
etc. The amount expended on the work from 1825
to 1 129 Yv. a.s $5.525; from 1834 to 1 i36. -2i,42 i 1 ;
and on 'he tinal resumption of it, $24,016 ; besides
sonic additional ,x penses for iron-es ork., ic.. nimcing
up the hbome sum. There %%as also paid in idji-
tlion fur the land, *23,332 ; for expenses conneclred
with the celebration of the 50th anu-dversarn and
laying the corner-stone, $4,220; besides sutidr
Sodler umacellUeoul expehpes."


is written, three or four times, in the handwriting
of the monarch himself: "This is I.- hne ..lf the SPAMe.-Fromaletter, date-d Cadiz. March, I843:
treaty of 1783." The accuracy of h,- first m ip. "This city is in a state of :umtntaIl. depre&-ion.
that of Mr. Faden, was recognized In i.1- pultii- Its hundred thousand inhabit .is are reduced i.)
tion of another map, two years afterwards, which near fifty-thousand. Still it is striking and beauti-
delineated the same line as the American boundary, ful, anid has an air of animation and life in spite of
The map of George III. was given, with other pa- its decayed commerce. Ten miles back you are in
pers, by George IV. to the British Museum, from danger from banditti, and the rates of insurance on
which it has been transferred to the Foreign Office, property carried a few leagues into the interior are
where it remains a memorial of the excellent bar- as well setthl d a- cit timrrhandize transported by
gain which it. Britt-i. Ministry have made with sea. The t,-..i,l in I.t-I. and the nitre nitig
this country it, pr'-.inr a claim which they knew country is e-s e il. a, Oregon.'"
was false .J f fr,ulml.-i. This map, says Lord How E LI NE.P S T .Onejour-
Brougham, showed that the British government How s Nr ,pE"cALR8tTAtK-Onejour-
", had no case--ot a leg to stand upon"-in other nat, of liberal politics but decided re pectiablt,
words, not a shadow of title to the territory which says that with the ixe piitt of the Duke of Kent,
it demanded as its own.-Evenng Post. the late Duke off :Su.e-xe sas the only honest iani
among thesine, .,f Ge.mort the Third; thai tGorge
the Third wa- a Ileartie- debatu'hee-the Duke of
DSATH or NoaH WErSTEr.-Noah Webster, York a systematic swindler .,nd,, baI-kleg-and that
LL. D. and popularly known as the great Ameri- of thue to survivors, the one i a cullai n nd the
can Lexicographer, died in New Haven on Sunday other a fool.
evening, at 8 o'clock. "Dr. Webster has been a
long time before the public as a prominent indivi- RIcHi Sl e r.-'Fhe wealthy lI r. Afk wright, who
dual in the various departments of social life. He recently died in England, worth thn i) -five milhons
was early distinguished as a political writer of great of dollars, once invited his children toi a Chriatnuia.
ability, and he afterwards ensared in the business dinner, and under each one's pla' was ouu iid a
ofpublic instruction, Him pnthatii-,iins, asvaluable Bank of England note for a imidrJnI tiouatIl
assistants in the work .,ft education., were widely pounds!
ii.,i n aanm favorably received. In 1807 he enter-
(,1 p,,..-i ir.. arduous task of '.,iiiii i. a new and Nitn IL', rn, ri.;..-lt ha,. ,-en v ,iinasted by
couipl'te D,'t,.:nrs'rv of the Envlishlanguage, which DIr. Th:.jii.i, Dirk, that. since the creation of the
atitr ianou. dtllculiilir aniI discouragements, he i..rllf;.mur/tn 1/tuisaind Mu/ilhon., of human be mg.
. ,'-ededi in .niplpetin If,,r publication in 1828. hui, e llein in bitle. It the fore-fingers alone of
Dr. WVr.lt.si'r mhad jti'.ed remarkably vigorous Lihe-. tI-mings were laid in a siiraight line. the would
hte.lth till itwhn a ltew days of his death. On .it re-n'h tore than six hundred thnu.aridml nules
Monday of last week hewas sliehmiy lte.ll. buti bei,.i.d the moons. That's nhat we toul.l call,
no alarm was felt by his far.tl). Hi- .Ji-:.'rv r, under.-tanding the principles of eintg measure. It's
however, soon took the form of pleurisy, and he a c.inder he did not tell us, if the hair had been
gradually sunk under the attack, till, a- 7h, tinie cut Ifron the head of each, how many sofas it
above mentioned, in the full possession of hi,- rea.-on wul.l hr' .tluffed.
he died with entire composure and resignation."
A G NTrL[ A N -There have been various ded-
SLIamno ScAItE or Tax Praxss.-Dr. H. called nitionas of" a gentleman," hut the prettiest and
at the Times office, to inquoiue Ihi pl,-e of ins,'rtitn m.tL peti is that gimen by a fair girl in New
the death of a relative. "Fr ,hilliiiig.'" aMid a Y'.-.rk, the other day. "- A gentleman," said she,
surly clerk; Dr. H. remonstrated, and said lie had is a human beina, combining a woman'sa tender-
only paid seven for the lasn. -. Oh." -iil the clerk ni.ss with a man's courage."
"that was a common death. but thi is vielse'ri-
rertlled.." -. Well, my friend," said the Doctor, BOsTOi, the celebrated racer, has been with-
laying down the ten shillings. your executors willI drawn from the turf. The reason is ud to be be.-
never bI put to that expese."- Loundon paper. casu he did not keep up with tht Faha,.


_ ____ _^BB4WAL__ 77_ ; ^ y -s ^ *. / ^ '' :? -


tOPHY OF ADVERTISING.
pby ol' ahscrtfirii di.'e not ippedar
nil, hinitti-.nl,,d inl lhl i,,utitry.--
and Iulile 11- L .tie i ii ,ith kt:.p p.e
re, ...I ih-t nut h., Intl'.i\ Iht.u
rt c.u a L i, -i rN illlr 'v hlltln i h? I.KI *.e '
. t, e. h. Ir ,1., the tei-el ,-. -r pnr-uinre
their lihtr-. Ilhr- ihp l,,'- t Ihai th>'re
new .pani r- i,.r.'- i, i h ili.. iw.r in
it the rt.il,. ofI' hut-i,' .iirnil- haii
t, Sit'. i ,,i-titsi ral'h- e i.-ti m ,N r
tidif r i. nl r -l.akie. ihtr .-,h,.,- -



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Te- It, iheicia a- iI
1' ith I,.1d l lcc an d t t, c ,I
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eti nale. IfI howeer, IIta dvert.
lh p i .. l ,p .i .. r. ,1. *1 [.l' r. i. i'. -



h 1 I r III ,r--I I r. J II .il .-rl .ll





go11on dcivingh~ fromu daytoda, ~,he,,
p., q I ..T t,-I hIr ,. ],,,'.-







il c hairactr ITo l" ad vtIsul..Id e., c-
ta 2tl, and w lrlith- theisposition of-

w. reginrs wh have ye t 11 ta1b-1i
p i ,. -. ..i f... ..

l,j %.J e \ I, [ 1 ihini o- 1,-,t-- i~jw IT.
it Frb un o IrII, .. o le I-ir toI sle. i -
*. .A 1t Olin It ~ im .It *.1 A I I. till. -, .,I I l
it .I his o% n t' i' l m IF, -,* i l-. I.
1r I '.I l i .J.i ,I ,r i,.i ; ,l | .r .. r | t If,,
.tl l lr i h. Ol Olq t- l :, I,.- it l. r. ....I
Il, or.to -~attrac them fr-itdistant
-'2 d I- I -nq ., r il.. I l li. z,.-
h .llll.i l.,',ti .- ,IN I ,l l Ih-lmn. m l i, I.
.d with delicacy and tact, cannot be
feritionable. If, however, an adverti-
*nstantly more than he is able to per-
3.go on deceiving from day to day, he
impression, but it will prove of a
nt character. To advertise under ex-
stances, and with the disposition of
trge to read newspapers, is absolutely
w beginners ,who have yet to estab-
i in business, or who desirs to serve
gs, or to attract them from distant
ad. Inc .


Srt'1


EGYPT-THE PYRAMnID.
A scientific Commission, al the head of which is
2 C 2 o'C Dr. Lzpserus, has been sent by the Prussian Gol.
- -e.- emiment to examine the great architectural remains
of Ancient Egypt. The discoveries of the Com-
n^ II!, /" ,1 mission in the Pyramids have been pursued with
S l m | ]l diligence and success, and much additional light
S | n |m N in. promised to be shed on objects which have so
L I l~ Iit/ wrongly attracted the attention of other portions of
O/ l t t ,he lobe. The allowing is an extract from one
of Dr. L.'s last letters communicated officially to
the Prussian Government. It is dated from Gizeh,
,at the Iol of the Pyramid of Uheops, January 2d:
\Vhat uill \,uu say when you learn that we have
-- -- adrvancri no further than this 7 We arrived here
No. 1. on Ithe 91th of November, and here we have passed
the liret day o'tthe new year. But who can fore-
lei the extent of the rich harvest we nmay reap oni
THOMAS JEFFERSON. this earliest scene of the history of manmkind I It is
Hi' rEnit-ti in lintn iin. l'oot the Resolution, incredible how little this spot has been explored.
antd it..jidii.z itl. and InI b.ihamn uur ti,' ,ntru- Ihough more visited than any other partn of Egypt.
iorn-. lith ha', io lhl-WetL uur country aiind Irh- But it is my task to gather the fruit, and I have no
ftittuel l t. rlsdrhl min It.rriedt l tfr.i th;i brief% "ish to dispule thle claim to it with my learned pre-
r rilpti.' .l l. : ,.. i ri,, 1 4,-t.L L. th.h,-m .1e,.k de.-iessi.rs. The bee.t maps of this silte hitherto pic-
li.r IhtILil-I.1.., 1, I. 1. iJn ,li |i,.tIl.di l.% hiswirk-. lured. repnrcesnt o tombs besides the Pyramids.
11, L ..i : .' i- fildI .-idl a it'hit'r ufIthe Li- i. hi';na partiular ineripntons and figures. Now
l itur. i. .ii iii; ; 1 ih, ftii.s tl ih, Boston Port '. hale drawn a nmule topiiographical plarin of the
Bill r.a,'h,'d Vitci,I. Ii thl tteiih,n,. he andl a hi,.le nlionunienlid plain, and on this plan there
fI ki ti.ii .i .ini.r ii. t i- it, It .'-ui'- 1 .1l,- m l.,-r 1,' N ., niar .l. 'ill.,:]p-ridenllt, rd'the Pyranamids, forty-
o., t 0i 1 lin. ifr,,i.. I" c,.r, i i .. e It tei l-, linei tite t,ii.ih. ehoe occupants I hase acertained by
.it, tlih r. It .,,. ii,r. rd I.. r.. n ,ii oin .l,, a ii ,i f I'N t- ihle in eripiI...i-. There ar, altogeilher ai y-tewo
Iia tl t.r ,,, r [h,,i..hliii til c ',,,-'. Th',- L,- t l, hiih'h. on arccountfii l' tliir n .t riplibns or
Liid .l iur i'i.iiIt .il- l..prp.....i, ai,,J hi. pr p'i'ti-d 'thi'r pi.'iiharitii '. deiniand partiiiul..r anenltion.
i t. itri ,,ni,,i.]. Thr. 1 , IaI tl Ir ,;r:t ol Jon.' ; \ itil lir ,'-.eC[.n orabo l twele,. which hr-
-itl,. h. i'..i Bill t ,.ik i',-i in-r. h' li.icI '., a liJ, r pwnod, :all tlihere tonbs ware erected
tI' I,,I mr n i inil ti,, i '' c t il-'-t ,, I i, ,1 ,,.iiii .n'orinp'o.nri-ii-..,'u llh ith r aoon llfer the hiding
i t.. n. r i i, I.'i,, ir --. "tlh ltrC I 't:i;r.- :I Ih, t(.nr tl1, rana .indJ caisequentl. th ibilr dates
11. P 1 tt h]t.l.iJ,.l..li. .pFI. ith 1;;4. D.i.iteg thin, .in iruluablf hihit ion the study of human
S .i. I. '. -- .1 i o lunl, ol I'inrt, c-, 'ih i on ih. i, t irlht .n it. ii i h n.l r hnolc period of antiquity.
iii, iiLi. t, ..i i.li'. u- Ilili, I.a. ii br ib.r Their .trutLitre, ri. p'-c'in i i ch I could speak
t i .. JUi "' li I,, .. Ih.. i ,,,lii mtl in cli 'it 1' .nin tnl ,tii, c ,poill' l in nia %orkotk in lt pitanL
I_,-i'|;T. -., i. .- liih iiia.ii ]...l l ittie i D.clariii.i, .irclirvt-rniri'. i. r,..w .de, hlopd d b-lorre sty .. c i ; all
0l liii,,.h iii- iiih l 1. 4l.h -l i ii Jerit, r liin at th. i r, hit.:tiir'n I parts are i,-rfectly title uut anil
1W iIilh ir ll '. l l- '.]u"'l 1 Il, i, Illur t, J t. Tlw I '. iT., '.-r. at ritiljlctl,-n the suppositions I haz.arded
E101l t...h " ..j.*,.I JI>1 (I 4ill .4 thi ,ti. I r.. iullit ,o lrriirn d. Three suIlpture in relief are
I% r i % ,I ll m hlihl-. gtii: '!,. It,, :.,r Fr-irilin i,.irprittriql., iiuI'ierou.sl and repri-eni nwh.l, figures
-tI,1 ir. . lit' r.-,n the lari..u- 'u,.,-'t i f "fJohn ,ni- th. sii'. iI' lihi- ani ,h oth'r of anouAs dimen-
I l'h. .ri[... ith,. nint. r." J1l' ''a Ine m`,' u[- ',,,n-. Th tr tIe i f i -CUtion is told and drci-
poitlrIl ,.11 .i i .nn. teiii l, iul.-d .'L -. itall c.- "Ji .ld. but ,''i,.,lnil nnot rtir.uned by the laws of
Iel .iii" I.-r tll. I m e iiile i r-i .. |ir purt. lt. i.hirch. alt a later penod. v.-ere im f eliit-ly
Thi, id l. |: i.i i .1 .'. i ,'nl. i t.ii ii n..' in i , t.;l ot.-e'.Ld Tihe ianlitiisa are on ta.k-groundiis if
Intl.. i ,,1 \\V.|-I.n r..I, h-Ilt-ic. i v Ihe h..,l 't I hli< w- Ir,. fin,-i li-ik. Tli',yv are numerous aid beauti-
i,,. .-'iA t;l ,it lli.- tiil. i itlull, M r. Jlet. r.,r, f" | it, l. n ,. iri L-p_.in- a-- ft -'h and perfect asi if
,'Ohi'lu1,iiI ., ,n ,r, I,,. Il l -',,i ,s S ill h. %N ,-i inia h Od onIll y stve .r.tsi.
. .- ,: li ; r ..ii ll,, I. .I n ,' .I.'.tfil tinb r hti i'2 .Iirn ,l. Thei pI. rurie and rIeulptures on the t wallh d 'of thle
0.11 i. I i i i, t ..m -li. ',iter. t,-in r.n -.- .it..'tiii i toLitms rpres,?nt, f..r lhe mlnst pa.rt. s'cnes in the
tiid *ii, I. ih, .',iiil r.-'.' rs ii ]i-i:,.'i.ii d in, l', i'es ,..f thi -lee'-.sii..-d pi-r ons, h:ilse % C-altlh in carl-
lI t', ,:..... 1il .- ll ,i 'lr l l I]1, JptlIullllil. Ii.-- t ", rl. t,,h flr,, .,iolt, c, .C. is ot llentatloutiy dus-
Hi ih,'u.'t ilLtii it, eret it.rAl ic>.,,iiti.ii] |iit 1-. ~ plavedi lt!;,re the itv of the specLaror. All thit
i2iin,-. i ,iil.- I,, iT -.r" I I. hirit i'1 ih I, i'l-W.iiut ert Li t iii I hinitoi ir li," li tails3 of priai'e lihi' among
,,I Vi'rn iii i. ih',I, iLii i', oil. r lit.,. H -. ''..i ilii .iniritl EL ,phli Th -'cenes thus repreeenl-
hl.i. i.t h.l Iii .,i..i in ll. 1, 111i:llur i in i t_-hl- i' at[i : n xplI.rt cd i I'. the inas.rtptlons. % which se iiine-
I',r. HH .- .e,.idlii.t I , h I Ii -iih I ll. il th rlic' tI [ ntI tihane ii,- t rinirroui nii-tnerih r of the Family uf
pill i, rt.az il, o:t i iih, r ,-i ir. lhual i htir rieputl- theI .lr,., a i.rl.>I. itlh: t r h v it all his titles and officts.
ii.,1 ,ii i l'. r, n,. ii h, tl,.,iialit it l it ,ii rai. nt Lto Byiv tI h-ltl. uof the,.; iiscrnirpots, I think I could.
ilil i -i ,..l lit- -r, 1,. io h.,- I, -Itj mlu,- i' iih.ci niu h dirrt iliu nmaak- a court calendar oc'
it, lit ,, h l ,.,l I,', l'i ii. In r i -i l.. : it, O iL. z-i ei t r, iln ..-i K,.i CI hops. The mot tpleiidid
l Ii ,l] .i,. I., 1 i:..|l i ii, n. i t -r i t li ir.wiy.- i i,,u ilcj ane- airn thci, the princes, who % re.
i\\liii i nii, ii., r .,, th. li'e-rri it r, fI "' i. 1. thi, ir I.-I .tt..i, of ih, kin, or peri-Lns liholdina high
h. ,Irn,, I hl h reatit n,-rIt l it) i .' a i,, ipl ithin. n i o' app.,ntitru itt irl ih, ro al -rr te, e. T h, Ie struc-
th- I,, 1 ', iiL: .itliepl '--ti ri.,tiirn, li JitJ-i.i i i %- iunr. at2 sniuitredI inm th. t iir, lty oif the pyramids.
ir I ; i, ii. i it .1 I,.' i t E iii il : .lii' Ii. di. ar.,.- dii -.,mic nn,hIntlI 1: I tj ae traie-l the ,ra-ees oi
ed aristocracy; to abrogate the right of prinmogem- frher, son. grandsl-in. and ci ien great-Lrand,.on-all
ture: and thus prepare the way for an equal divi- tihat now remain of ihei distinquishl families I uti. th
siop of inheritances among all the children and other Ib.uIii ma.'ar ;, o I;.riiei.J the nobdity iof the I.nd.-
representatives in equal degrees; the assertion of Th- p o-,t ol' Superitenitidenil of the King's Build-
the right of expatriation; the establishment of reli- irL i' i-ij, tiIe t.b'cn inl thuo- lays of colossal arn hi-
gious freedom upon the broadest foundation; the te.,ture an appoiroin-.1it ,.t samt importance, andl it
emancipation of slaves born after a certain period; uia, frequenllit iit, ii to prin I'ei of the bloiod-ro!.al.
the abolition of capital punishment in all cases ex- (-he .'I Ihi in.,i niaarmti.,r:nt lumt,' I have dicoer-
cept for treason and murder ; the establishment of f iirre i -hi, h. I, ith iiii,, other., nas completely
a systematic plan of generaleducation, reaching all l.. I., no it. tlh itr. -.,il!i t. that ol a prince of the
classes of citizens, and adapted to every grade of 1'.1L- ...i ('h..,-if i, Ii,, h. 1I tie office ofchic-lfuper-
capadcity. Most of these objects were accomplish- iind.,,,i"l t.iiiiu ris-. It nIa',- be preisum-d the
ed, and other kindred ones of great importance.- gr. it,ll buillih ,i l,'. .,_-I tilIe P-, ranud of f.'Chp,,
June '79, he was elected Governor ofVirginia. His '1 >,rut,.d u-l r th,.i 'Ire'. tion oflthis pers.tina-.
first act was to ameliorate the sufferings of Ameri- I ii,., ,J.i;l\ enmpl.', fit\ ..itr-ly men in dignig,
can prisoners, who hadl been taken by the British. an.I in ..itr kn-I' .'I' llIbor. anid a large excattin1in
On the right of suffrage his maxim was, to allow ha. I,.cn n.il i1, l'r.,nt of the Gresat Sphmnx."
those to vote who pay or fight for the support of ________
government. Pi, a Mu..,'-. .... hTl.- manufacture Of paper
In '81, lie was appointed minister plenipotentilaa- mn,' it i. a,, at.ript..l in epery form; it. ha
ry (with others) to I.-,"iaht, a peace; but he de- l,, ti,,d I, irti lua-. Lrn trasferred to ,orp
lined. In '83 was again elected to Congress. In ldi,w M- bt rite tate. thcn t, ,.rporation. b Con-
December, Washington delivered up his commis- grer-<. ,n,;,ag,,l ii. lvy the slate thietsel.c.,, an,' has
sion to Congress; and Mr. J. prepared the noble 5r, I. t,ild in all. It h.,,. in generic, pr%,-.t not
reply to Gen. W. tI h iiihmnaid ,' honei.t indolitry and well regula-
In '84-hereportedto Congressthemoney system ,.i ,.1t,,rpra. t.,,,. th., ,iimpe,rd'miual of lpeela-
,--,,.,niriit,-: o lhI .1.11 t unitlt. Thi' e.ir lie was 1 _1.1ti neds and fr.,ud. i hi.s ,orrupteJd rmen l-
ipp,,,nlol niiI..' r pI. np,.l.ntPitar to negotiate tres- tt, h.ht imdnig ; ahiitIO destr.,i c. 1the cunli-
ii..ir.. ti.,mli, r. ,itMh tl:r.'rtn natifons. t en,: itf nitkint ,iI .-h other; and ,larkicnde our
In h,- va- .Ipl..-,nf-,l enmhbasa.lor tL. France, ,runo,.,i calted,'r wih name' that might .itherwi.e
and remained there lr \I' .dra. hiac ,-r,r,.l i-.n. anti- en i1i upon ilhe counlrv.
In '89 he was ap..nrited Sr,.irv ol .oSit.' by M i-,,-i ,iricere anid ardent tit l is, hhat its issue
President Washingit,..n. Si,,.. lt:h.r-Im.'. hi6 fa- ., the .iderl ,.-,,,ernnt,nl. ni,a% i, all future time
mous report on coins-weights-and measures. I., r,.-,.nl .el."-.u. \., Bur.'i.
While he was Secretary of State, Gen. Hamilton
was Secretary ...If tih. Treasury, and then it was that .A HE.EA-THEN H(-.-PITAL.
the questions .ipriig up. out o" nhirh are. the to Ti-c R,c. MI..A1 n. nn .Ane.rican missionary.
parties-the Republican and Federal-whi,:h le in,. it ., ,.,ii .eoencring the various public ii-
substantially continued to the present day. Trhe III B.in-l-,. hi-a,'ii'e ht eeerv one
former party by the same name, tf.- la11,:., by vanr- t-i ir B nat hu i ,,, etat. evmerto
in mit r~o'ar, .0 a ,at11-1 suielr eitaLihshment:
ous names--but always the same I.,iq% ,ri aims in It l,. hI-n 4.,,1 ithat h hlnnelitll use, Ltur-
view. hf-d d. IrrrI- i-, lnre. 8upphrte*I at
In '94 -,,- wL- chosen President of the American .,.h.,l a h ,,- ,,t ,,nr,., i ir ire, upiprte. at
ar, ,-pensre ,cI 1l.tuI ,int, t,,l. Iti was loundild
Philosophical Society. f., a d i,iiii.j.i,,,i 45 10i1.11h.1i. L,' a native merchant
In '97 he was elected Vice President of the Uni- o h i,, L ,r, h .,' whir.,h appear., to approach
ted States. i, e a%: ,rer illIti ,\ ,. ir t. h ittniie Hmindooiam.
In 1801 he was chosen Pr,.-ident of the l united i' nc tiniit. I, a t. x Itnida B
and meih ehu-hi P., th,,is., te,rc, .,. 4 n ti ",'u~tmnd at Rahbi -
States by Congress, on the tihlri\-itth ballot and lot. [ ,.-tnt4i., 'timt | i,lt,,.I the de;tru,'it,,n ,lf
on thefifth dayofvoting: tie tllrahi.s uuLii then animal hfi. in ar s .ase "whatever. The miaiagF-
votedforAaronBurr. President Jefferson soon put ment -,l1 ,.-p i.4 ,itrl is wholly in heathen. hind..
the ship of state on the republican tack, by repealing and heathen liberality furnishes-all its res..ur.-s.-
the internal taxes-reducing the army and navy- In it are gratuitously U.oui..rt,:.d 51 to I Ul horses,
discharging useless officers-allowing the sedition which would otherwiu tk. L],1 as pmit semce ;
laws to die-purchasing Louisiana, and thus doub- about 175 cows and o en; 200 dogs. ton whoe
ling our territory-treating our "red brethren" hu- destruction the authorities of Bombay oile'r a boun-
manely-keeping states' rights in full vigor-and by t twic y number of a, mn-
aiming at peace, commerce, and honest friendship keys, a otner rnm,d i. It charities are aceessi-
%,,th ,1 a t.t.ins. id .'I,.il;ne il;ai.%wilm ni,,t bleto living I. t .l- f -,.-r speciess excep le -
[n I nli t. It. ,< r,-.h-.-iii Presidthl. In Ist pei ecp t liu-
Si r h ar1 .'1 1 el'a iia. m an race. M .-,,, i..,ITi, "uilt children, 'souidei ,
re ien 'th." it, sick and destitute, are allowed to die unaidtl. with-
Among his fvremin sight of it-i walls. Such is the character .f' ml,-
Among his favorite maxims were equal and ex- only hospital, so far as known, that heathenism
act justice to men of all persuasions. Here isn
eternal connexion betw een liberty and know ledge. ever iiilt.-- li ,i K ,,,,,' ;'i:e,'/,..
Improvement is the moral condition of man. Do REAsONS rnut r ,:s r.c- 'n,, T pu,.--The.c, lhrb-
right, and if approbation isdenied in ih. i,e.:iit,;uii,. ted Win. U' i.I, :iut,... ..I Nn i'tu D.,n,,t."
it will eventually follow in the end." gave the fo:i..,mrina .. .r, I.,rih',t reis t.sIL.H "Itranii1C
In hii retir.n.,,ni, .hecontinuedtoactonthe great to sing, in.i ,c-ir,, icnrk, pubbeli,.-l in Fi9. .nlt-
an.] ,ilumable unri.'iples which had governed him tIed "Psal,,.. *,,.,nii.t.. arn.. Satin- ..f' Sidnei- ,itd
thttyugh lit'. Piety:"
July 4th, 1826, he died. Hislast ;mar1, e ,-re--- First: It-. a ri,.,u.i,-,l'ei i-,-.l. tauiht and quirk-
"I have done for my country and for inankin aslI ly learned, v h,.n ihire ta i n.'i,,l nis-ter an.J an a.it
could, and I resign my soul to tny I;.,.t, .ia.l my scholar. Se,.>,miil, The eerci-e ofl' -nine i-i Ih-
daughter to .my ...,irit. lightful to nature, and good to preserve the health
His own epitaph, of man. Thirdly : It doth strengthen all parts of
"Here ies THoMAs Jrssriiso-V, the heart, jatil dh..tlu cipei, the pi[l.-. F.,unhll It
'\,i:h.,r of the Declaration of Ihdependence-of is a singulm ,-cil io..,i dr hr a stult'ertti at, 'tau-
the statutes of Virginia for religious freedom, and merging in lhe ,cii. FIthily : Itt -itt,, ,t n,' ins
father of the University of Virginia." to preserve a rtii-i 1inroutnartion, until ,., im.' a
________________-good oratot. .t uhl~\ It is rite '.'nI, mea', .,) kneew
Du'rcrreTr oN THE OTuiHx sInD.-It appears, when Natitri hihli tir-lti..:d Ba o..,d mi..cr. e.ti th
from Lord BII ,-it 1.1'- speech on the Ashburton gift is so rr'2 tliiit it' i.. I.- nit ,:..n,, a,'m.n t n ihot-
Treaty, that th, BrHi.l ministry had in their pos- sand that hath it; and in many that excellent gift
session two maps, which settled the historical ques- is lost because they want an art to express nature.
tion of the boundary in perfect agreement with the Seventhly: There is not any music of instruments
American claim. One was a map engraved by Fa- whatsoever comparable to that which is made of
den, *,.,rt.1,aTr to George III. in the year 1783, men's voices, when the voices are a.,".,. and the
with a boundary line coinciding with that which same well sorted and ordered. Etghtrhy : The bet-
was always claimed by us. The other is a map of ter the voice is, the meeter it is to honor and serve
the same date, which belonged to George III. him- God therewith; and the voice of man is chiefly to
self, with the same boundary line, and on the face be employed to that end.


I


m





________________________________ I _______ I I
__- -- ~~1 -r


DEMOCRATIC UNION.
HARRISBURG, PA.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1843.

TO OUR READERS.
The co-existence of three rival democratic jour-
nals at the seat of our State -GoernmenL. each one
distinct from the others in sentiment and interest,
has long been openly deprecated by the great body
of the republican party. To this single cause,
more than to all others united, can be ira,', d Iist
of the jealousies, heart-burnings, and dlitrictioni,
that have unhappily convulsed the democracy of
PeinnAltanis in past years, not unfrequently men-
acing i;, ultimate and inglorious overthrow. This
circumstance has stood out in bold relief, confess-
edly, as the prolific partll of a train of multiplied
and aggravated party evils, and hence a union of
the three papers has long .onsntuted a desidwraouin,
foIr which eicryv devoted democrat has cherished ar-
dent aspirations.
It all'rds IS urfi irie] gratification to announce,
as it doubtless will .to th. democracy of the State
generally to learn, that this source of embarrass-
ment is now removed, and that the factious rivalry
and discordant .ntiment which were wont to ger-
nnnmate among the republican journals at the Capi-
tol, spreading from thence, "like the pestilence
that walketh in darkness," over the whole Com-
nmonwealth, will no longer exist. The election by
the la.t legidl-ature of a State Printer, resulting in
the choice of one of the proprietors, has happily
nnbl.d us to merge the i.ffive. of the Keystone,
Rel-.rter, and State Capitol Gazette, into a single
central establishment, devoted to but one single
and elevated purpose, the service of the great re-
publican party of the State and Union-and, as
the result of this harmonious association, we this
day usher into existence, in lieu of the other pa-
pers. an entire new journal, styled the "DEiMo-
f R iTir lSoN." de..ted to the men and measures
ot ihe reart repuitlican party, and deriving its name
from the auspicious circumstances which have
minmone,] it into being.
Deeply imnipreseed with the conviction, that the
pc rd has urnmtd % hen men have ceased to receive
with unqualified confidence mere theoretical pro-
fessions, however syren the voice that gives them
utterance; but that they have learned to suspend
their verdict until Time, the great arbiter of all
things human, shall have tested their sincerity; we
u...uld pref, r to let the world judge us by our fu-
ture actions rather than our present promises. Im-
memorial custom, however, seems to have establish-
ed it as part of the common law, that every new
lblie'otj,si sliall b. preceded by some sort of au-
ti'i\,ipe.J ]r,.gi-resoi, indicative of what the public
may, or may not, expect from it. This golden
rule, rendered venerable by its antiquity, we find
it impossible to violate, however strong our inclina-
tion. Accordingly we proceed to yield it our obe-
dience, and submit our brief chart to the public
inspection.
As its title pro-supposes, the "UItox" will be
thoroughly and radically democratic. The pub-
lishers themselves having been reared and nurtured
in the love of Jeffersonian democracy, the joint
product of their labors cannot of course fail to be
imbued with the same lofty and patriotic principles.
Fortunately for us all, these doctrines are well de-
fined, easily comprehended, and Euhrt,-t neither to
doubt, caprice, or speculation. In times past they
have served as the "pillar and the cloud," to guide
the destinies of our country successfully through
the mazy labyrinths devised by despots without and
wiley aristocrats within. Three constitute part and
parcel of the great system of free and equal gov-
ernment which is at once our security arid boast-
were infused into our glorious institutions at their
birth, have "grown with their growth and strength-
ened with their strength," and are indissolubly in-
terwoven with our national destiny. Among these
hallowed and fundamental doctrines, as recognized
and taught at the present day, we may briefly enu-
merate the following:
1. A strict construction of the Federal constitu-
tion, denying to the Nati,.nal Government the ex-
ercise of any power not delegated to it by the ex-
press terms of the instrument-regarding every
other grant, like the Ark of the Covenant, as too
sacred to be touched-and reserving its exercise
exclusively to the States and the people.
2. As a necessary corollary, iiio,ron.itg
hostility to the establishment of a National Bank,
however novel and diversified the Proteus shapes
and guises it may assume-such a power existing
only by the direst contortion of the spirit and letter
of the constitution, and bitter experience having
ra.:fld it as fatally subversive of individual hap-
piness and national freedom.
3. An utter denial to the General Government
of the right-passing the expediency of the matter
by, sub silentio-of embarking in any wild and
visionary schemes of Internal Improvement, either
by absolute usurpation, or by the modem and more
insidious policy of assumption of the State debts-
federal heresies fraught with imminent peril and
alarm.
4. Unqualified opposition to the distribution poli-
cy, being inconsistent with the genius and charac-
ter of our Institutions, the more espece.ll, in tht
present embarrassed condition of our .Ni ,tonal fi.
nances.
5. A thorough and radical reform of the banking
system by the State governments. In this impor-
tant category we embrace as points of cardinal vir-
tue: the individual liability of the stock-holders--
the power of repeal by the legislature-the restraint
of paper issues within the pale of immediate re-
demption-the prevention of the isfue of small
notes and inconvertible shinplasters--the infusion
of a larger portion of the precious metals into the
circulating medium-and, in our own State, Ra-
SUMPTION of specie payments by the banks, or
LituiiJATIru, and a gradual withdrawal from cir-
eulation of the mis-called Relief Issues.
6. Last, but not least, a full and unconditional
endorsement of the ancient and time-honored usages


of the democratic party, involving absolute submis-
sion to the decrees of all conventions, meetings,
and tribunals, held and conducted according to the
recognized party Trde--surh bhing igt. only meth-
(d by a lich a conentoarion oif the Herculean forces
of the democratic party can be effected, and such
the only spirit by which its integrity and ascenden-
cy can be at all successfully maintained.
To the furtherance of these cardinal articles iv.
the democratic creed, and the political advancement t
of men pledged to their faithful maintenance, th e
" DEMOCRATIC UNION" will be ardently, zealously y,
and unceasingly devoted. For their permanent re-
establishment in the administration of the Natio nal
Government, by the election of a Chief Magist rate
identified with them in theory and practice, we pro-
mise to labor at the oar with untiring diligen ce- I
whether it shall prove our fortune to be waftei I into
the desired haven by calm and auspicious gal es, or
whether we be doomed to buffet the billovi of a
rough and tumpesmous 'odage. The next Presi-
dential battle will be f ought and won" mainly
with reference to these transcendent imsuea and it
behooves the Democracy to gird on their v hole ar-
ar for t&e coming s'niQgle, Nevpr du a more

I -


solemn and imposing obligation rest upon them
than now, to re-kindle the vestal flame that warm-
ed into life Ihe immortal doctrines of the fathers of
the republican temple-to "" speed the cr.)os- of
fire"-&ndJ arouse our democratic clanismn to
vigorous and united action. \VhomM)ee-r of the
nral a.-piranls the Dimoiorati- National C..nten-
tion-the legitimate artiter conrtouted with an
especi i it-wv to the r.eornc:ilialiii ofl ll dtifliulli(;
in regardl to mien-mnav firig a.i. i the rcprut'lhin
otndii.Jd-lhrarer lor thle great caniptin i 'f 11-
uhd.r hi tfl.g do nc also iow i.j aill] ith a hieh
and holy resolve to stand or all byv it. Penni.yl-
'anahi h islf ha a eand.,date- in J A NM E I B I-
C H A N A N, of elevated purity and pre-emnent
statesmanship, whose brow is entwined with a
moral wreath of unfading verdure, and whom she
will present with enthusiastic unanimity as her
choice for this distinguished honor. Should fate
smile, and her aspirations be crowned with success,
the day and the event will prove eminently auspi-
cious to our future destiny. If, however, the gods
decree otherwise, and the National Convention se-
lects a different candidate, he, too, (knowing that
the choice will not fall upon any one unworthy of
it,) shall be cheered and supported by us to the ut-
most limit of our abilities. On this question, as
on every other, it will be our unwearied study to
pour oil upon the troubled waters-to allay, instead
of excite, the rising storm-and to inculcate, upon
all occasions, in a spirit of generous and magnani-
mous forbearance, the sublime sentiments of the
patriotic Benton: "UNIoN AND HARMONY-SELF-
DENrAL-CoNCESSION-EvzaT THING FOR THE
CAUSE--NOTHING FOR MEN."
But, whilst we shall thus unceasingly in'oke a
spirit of amity and concord, inciting our republican
brethren to "dwell together in unity," our pacific
intentions shall never betray us into silence, when
infidelity and corruption rear their hideous crests in
the high places of government. We shall forever
"cry aloud and spare not" against all those faith-
less public agents who make it a practice to "steal
the livery of the court of Heaven to serve the de-
vil in." We shall denounce, if need be, "from the
house-tops," all hypocritical pretenders to Democra-
cy, who wear its unsullied garb as a mere cloak to
reach by stealth places of power and profit-and,
having reached them, throw it cavalierly off, impu-
dently revealing their turpitude and the people's
error. To all such political jugglers, "men of
principle in proportion to their int, rest," this jour-
nal can never lend even the curi, '% of silence, for
we hold that charity to such would be cruelty to
the honest and the good!
He is a bad surgeon, who for pity spares
The part corrupted, until the gangrene spreads
And all the body perishes."
In conclusion, we assure the democrats of this
and other States, that we have resolved to spare no
sacrifice to render the "DEMOCRATIC UNioN"
worthy, in all respects, the high character of a
State paper. In our efforts to consummate a matter
so desirable, we have enlisted some of the ablest
political writers in the Union, whose contributions
shall frequently enrich our columns. We have
also made preparations to publish fuller and ampler
reports of the debates in our State Legislature, pro
and con, than have yet been furnished by any of
the papers. Our miscellaneous and news depart-
ments shall likewise receive appropriate attention,
and generally we shall seek in all things to deserve
public confidence, esteeming that the most certain
method of obtaining it.
Our Subscription List.
The union q, the three Demtocratic papers, for
the 'I sake ofl' THE UNioN," has put us into posses-
sion of a subscription list far more numerous than
has eve- ,ifo're I., n enjoyed by any permanent
journal iut.bh.rd at Harrisburg. After making all
erasures of such names as were contained on all the
lists, lopping off delinquents, and curtailments of
every sort, we find that there are still not far from
5000 subscribers, good and true, left standing on
our lists. This very extensive circulation in every
county of the state will afford advertising patrons
a chance but seldom afforded, to give their notices
the most wide-spread I..blicirt. We shall take
great pleasure in accommodating merchants, trades-
men, and others, in that way. An advertisement
inserted in the UnioN will unquestionably inure
sreaily to the benefit of him who has it inserted-
and, at the same time, will do us no injury. What
we mean by the remark, is, the advantages will be
reciprocal.
o0: It is with pleasure we announce to our
friends we have secured the valuable services of
EDWIN W. HUTTER, Esq., as one of the principal
editors of the "D41iocAT'ric UNIoN." Theacknow-
ledged abilities of that gentleman as a strong and
,-wrr-tic writer, and his early and ardent devotion
to the great principles of the Democratic party, will
be a sure pledge for the faithful discharge of his
duty.
That 23,000 Majority.
We learn that Governor Porter, when seeking
to extenuate his numerous political tergiversations,
and in order to prove that lie is itut hle rereani De-
mocrat the world takes him to I, i- irry nni'h in
the habit of boasting of the 23,000 Democratic ma-
jorir\ he received at his second election. In this,
we hold, he commits an egregious error. The
Democracy of Pennsylvania always battle for PaIN-
CIPLEs, never for mere MEN, and he must not flat-
ter himself that when they marcid ,.1 iin solid pha-
lanx to. the polls in 1841, and gave him their votes,
they subjected themselves to so much trouble merely
on his account, but they did so because they
hoped and believed he would carry out the princi-
ples they have so close at heart. The moment he
deserted those principles, that moment the People
deserted him. He should remember, also, the
political fate of poor ScaULZE, who was elected a
second time without a co mpetitor, and nevertheless
retired from office universally detested. Schulze
wrecked his fortunes by attempting to transfer the
Democracy to John Quincy Adams. Porter has
sealed his doom by seet :ing to hand them over to
John Tyler. Both hat ,e split upon the same rock,
and will soon be fightii ig under the same banner.
"THE HARRrsnunG- RIFLES," Capt. Seller, in-


tend on to-morrow m( irning making an excursion
to our neighbors of M iddletown. May it prove to
them an occa-;. i of l ilafit', ri.I -m,.yment.
'The Pi.l-vi.i. LEml..-miiin r,.publishes the
proceedings of the s ,urious Porter meeting recently
"got up" by one of the Canal Commissioners in
Monroe county, s( iveral days after the meeting
called in the regulk r manner, and held at the pro-
per time, had been. held. Was not the Emporium
aware, that three i, of the alleged officers of Mr. Over-
field's meeting, viz: Elihu Postens, Philip Huff-
man, and Daniel Price, had publicly disavowed all
manner of connection with the proceedings? Their
declinations wera made known in the public papers
more than a fort night since, and yet Mr. Palmer
continues to pa lm their names in this unauthorized
connection up' in his readers! This, to say the
least of it, is 1 unfair. I
WAYNE, COUNTY HEnALIm."-One of the most
interesting and ably conducted Democratic news-
papers pul alished in Penn.ylvania, is the Wayne
County ]Jerald. The editor, Mr. John I. Allen,
writes much, and, unlike most persons who do
write mn-ach, he writes well. Sterling sense and
sound doctrine distinguish all his articles.
THE 'NATIONAL FORUM has been considerably
enlarged, and has also received an accession to its
editorial department-Nathan Sargent, Esq., the
"Oi ver Oldschool" of the United States Gazette,
havi-ng associated himself with Mr. Wallace in con-
due'ting it.
C4 )ARON CoBUNTY.-The board of Commission-
ers appointed by the Governor, consisting of William
J. B. Andrews, Charles W. He:in, and John H.
Brodhead, E-qrs., to fix the seat of justice for the
new county of Carbon, were to meet on last Thurs-
day. The towns of Mauch Chunk mind Lehigbtga
wo re o uiontndipg cliaan ,'


The Presidency.
Although we have never known the "shadow of
a shade" of doubt to cross our minds in relation to
the future prospects of the democracy of the Union
-have never for an instant questioned its trium-
phant success and the total defeat o" iL' enendiit-
Io matter which, uf the prominrtnt dim.crat ii':, 'w
better the countrN may be s.-lkctid ama the intru-
mient v.f thi. gloriour rcl.,arnation-Yet, we aren Ire
io s,)nilts. that we do not much relish th, ton.-
aS timed by some fet intpruleitl nitmiers rof this
nunii ty hel, whenevrm they ihate ucc:ai'.n to allude
to the querlion of the next Pre-idenie.
Whilst threk it a pi.rfi-L agreement a-4 ti, the
niaours tthat shall characterize the next general
administration, and ALL rally aith uiparalelled
unanimity around the glorious banner bearing aloft
the war-cry which finds a responsive echo in every
part of the Union-the watch-words that are heard
in their simple majesty swelling to the heavens
from the hardy North to the sunny South, from the
industrious and intellectual East to the boundless
magnificence of the mighty West-there are some,
who, apparently forgetful of the true issue, seem
determined to lug into the contest feelings too gro-
velling for a (aure so holy, too contracted for a
consummation so important.
That principles cannot be carried out without
the aid of men, and ihat r.aL, qu:lily the services
of tried and t.siliful atntris are nearly as important
in the development of principles as are the abstract
doctrines themselves, is too obvious to require proof.
But when the measures have all been previously,
by common consent, agreed upon, and the men are
one and all pledged to sustain them, and competent
to redeem the obligation, can there be any real ne-
cessity for this wild devotion to mere names which
some of our republican brethren manifest? Can
it make any real difference whether lhe National
Convention shall meet in Baltimore or Boston, in
Pittsburg or Philadelphia? whether it shall assem-
ble in November or in May ? whether the delegates
be chosen in this way or the other?
If the sub-treasury edifice is to be re-constructed,
what boots it who is to be the master-builder? Is
a national bank to be vetoed-an unconstitutional
tariff to be rejected-the assumption of the State
debts to be prevented-or any other federal heresy
to receive the coup de grace from a republican
President-what mi.imi-r; it whose hand it is that
strikes the blow ? Do the great mass of republi-
cans care who d. dras, so that the work is done in sincerity and with
efficiency ? They ask for results. They look to
the ends to be achieved, and are comparatively in-
different whether they be effected by the calm, safe
and never mistaken statesmanship of Mr. Buchan-
an or Mr. Van Buren-by the ardent patriotism
and heroic energy of Gen. Cass or Col. Johnson-
or by the stern and inflexible determination of Mr.
Calhoun.
The democracy of Pennsylvania are for Penn-
sylvania's favorite son-not because he is the only
man they can rally upon, but because he will unite
them in a stronger phalanx than any of the others.
They have declared, and do still declare themselves
unconditionally committed to his interests, because
he is Pennsylvania's favorite champion of demo-
cratic principles, and she has as much reason to
love and cherish his fame, as New York has to
husband that of Mr. Van Buren, or the Palmetto
State to take pride in elevating Mr. Calhoun.-
Pennsylvania democrats go for JAMES BU-
CHANAN with an ardor that will know no rest,
until they reach the portals of the National Con-
vention, when they will consign him to that high-
est of all political tribunals-the tribunal of the last
resort-in full confidence that it will do him and
his transcendent merits full and ample justice.
If sustained there-as they hope and believe HE
WILL BE-they shall be most happy to see (as
they unquestionably will see) the democratic party
throughout the land unite with one accord in his
support-for he who will then falter in his duty,
and refuse to answer at the roll-call, will not de-
serve the name of democrat. If he fails in procur-
ing the nomination, the enthusiasm they now cher-
ish for him will be transferred during the campaign
to his more fortunate competitor, and we are well
assured that in such event Mr. Buchanan himself
will be the very first to fling all views of personal
ambition to the winds, by lending the aid of his
great name to the cause of the nominee. If the
Convention selects the gallant JOHNSON, whose
very name is an eye-sore to the enemies of civil
and religious liberty, we will have in the "Hero of
the Thames" a man who never flinched in the
hour of trial, or betrayed those who trusted in him.
If CAss, we will feel that our destinies will be
committed to the hands of one, who, having care-
fully guarded the interests of his country when
abroad, will never prove recreant to them at home.
If CALHOUN, we will have an intellectual Colossus
to rally around, whose mind is as vast as the coun-
try to which he is so devoted. If, in view of by-
gone days, the Convention again presents to the
nation the name of Mr. VAN BuREM, who, like
Aristides of old, was banished for his fidelity, the
past will prove an ample guarantee for the security
of the future. So that, under any combination of
circumstances, if we but remain true to ourselves-
discard personal considerations-and unite with a
spontaneous good will in support of the regular
nominee-the cause of democracy, whose principles
are in such perfect harmony with our republican
institutions, will be eternally perpetuated, and move
forward in a career of uninterrupted triumph.

Henry Clay.
If ever there lived an unfortunate man, "Harry
of the West" is surely one. With talents of the
highest order, and a political career fraught with
events of general and acknowledged consequence, he
has nevertheless been doomed to perhaps as many
disappointments as any ambitious statesman living.
Years upon years have rolled round since he first
cast "longing, lingering looks" upon the Presiden-
tial chair, and yet he occupies it not. With friends
warm, and true, and enthusiastic, as ever politician
had, he has swept on towards the goal of his aspi-


rations as boldly and with as free a flight as ever
eagle soared. But just as he was stooping to seize
the noble prize "times and ways without number,"
some rude blast has invariably sprung up which
again dashed him rudely to the earth. The Presi-
dency, like the bird in the fable, has ever been
dancing before his delighted vision, but is always
perched upon the tree immediately beyond his
reach. He is "always to be, but never blest." The
inauguration of Gen. Harrison brought him in
closer proximity to his wished-for haven than he
had ever been before, and yet scarcely had he seized
the reins from that honest but superannuated man,
when Providence mysteriously removes the Presi-
dent to "another and a better world," and Mr. Clay
is again foiled in his expectations. He has thus
constantly lived a walking demonstration that the
renowned gold-diggers, who have an hundred times
reached the very lids of the concealed treasure, but
which, just at the moment of opening, has again
vanished from the sight, are not wholly the crea-
tures of superstition. Even now, whilst his friends
are again crowding around him in anxious groups,
in the hope of uniting the masonic whigs with the
anti-masons, by running him for President and
Scott for Vice President-whilst the sky seems
tranquil, and serene and the star of Hope is beam-
ing-even now there comes a voice from the refrac-
tory East, conveying terror to his soul and warning
him of thick coming disappointments. Daniel
Webster will yet be the Blucher of this political
Napoleon, and the next Presidential election his
Waterloo! /
HrGTHL GnrTrrrTTn.-According to a state-
ment of ihe Collector at Johnstown, the receipts of
tolls at that office show a great increase over last
year. In May and April, 1842. the receipts were
21,684 80. In the same months, 1843, the re-
ceipt are $35,346 11. mnCRW t yM BW ther
ku $13,660 .o,


Governor Porter.
But yesterday. the worpt of Caar mitht
Haiv-e stood aLesinti ith world now hs he there,
Als nane so p'' todo lo him l ievcrence "
To the man who sincerely cherishes the welfare
of the republican party, the unqualified condemna-
tion o. Governor Porter is very far from being a
source of unalloyed satisfaction. On the contrary,
we newer refer to him without experiencing emo-
n.,ns much nearer akin to sorrow than to anger.-
\\We vould, if we could, infinitely rather speak
vl if him than evil. Having been among his
farlieit and most zealous advocates, at a time when
we Miieed him honest, it is very far from being
a1 a .reable task to chronicle his transgressions,
now :hat we have discovered him the reverse.-
We Vould derive even more delight from the ob-
servaice of studied silence, if silence were not
strictly incompatible with duty. But as sentinels
on the democratic watch-tower, planted there by
the wi,.- of the people's representatives, we have
a higli and solemn obligation to discharge. We
will discharge it, too, by treating of measures as
they deserve, irrespective of the men that advocate
them.
Pihaps no other public man in the United
States, of equal pretensions, has ever been blessed
with rich a rare combination of opportunities to
enshine himself deeply in the popular heart, as
have fallen to the lot of Gov. Porter. For a while
fate wanemed to have thrown open to him the vesti-
bule fame and distinction. What man so cal-
lous is not to have envied him the democratic
noraintion for Governor in 1838? The adminis-
tration that preceded him had been reckless and
improvident to a degree without a parallel. The
public heart panted with deep impatience for the
day of deliverance, and David R. Porter was se-
lected by the democratic party as the instrument
for its achievement. The fierceness of the contest
is well remembered, as having summoned into re-
quisition all the elements of indignant virtue on
the one hand, and official desperation on the other.
The result is matter of history. The democratic
party achieved a triumph over odds of the most
fearful ciarB-Lr, and Mr. Porter was elected. But
even then the hurly burly" was not yet over-
the battle was not yet "lost and won." The
peaceful Capitol of the State was first converted
into a fierce military camp, and amidst the waving
of plumes, the gleam of the bayonet, and the roar
of artillery, did a republican people secure to their
Governor elect the chair of State. Who that re-
members the perils of the "Buckshot War," and
reflects upon the tumultuous passions which the
democracsey was doomed to encounter, will hesitate
to declare: Governor Porter had at his command
the mesas to render himself an idol in the popular
affectior.s-his name might have been wafted to
posterity accompanied by pans of applause-he,
of all men, should have been the very last to de-
mean himself treacherously and ungratefully to
the part! that perilled so much in his behalf!
But, alas-how has David R. Porter met all
these generous sacrifices? How has he justified
the high-wrought anticipations of the gallant band
that risked their very lives in his defence 1 Let the
echo of many times ten thousand voices answer.
Instead of avoiding the shoals and quick-aandas of
Ritnerism, he has stranded upon the same rock,
and his vessel has been lost in the same engulph-
ing whirl-pool. Instead of now being an object
of sanctimonious reverence, his name is execrated
by the virtuous and good of ALL parties. Of the
many stern and unflinching newspaper sentinels,
who labored for his elevation like toilsome galley
slaves, he is now anathematized by all but a meagre
dozen, whose interest alone prompts them to com-
misserate with him in his fallen condition. His
towering ambition which acquired accelerated stim-
ulus to further daring from each superadded suc-
cess, has at length been completely crushed under
the ponderous weight of his own corruption.-
From the dreams of absolute dominion with which
this Napoleon of politics was wont to be amused,
he suddeol4 finds himself on the St. Helena of his
career, there to realize "in sack-cloth and ashes"
a sense of true ignominy and shame. The sun of
his glory has sunk forever, and the vital essence of
his once gigantic power has dwindled down to
nothing more than the pecuniary aggrandizement
of a few friendly family-worshippers!
What strange and startling phenomena has
wrought this sudden revulsion? The answer is at
hand. Governor Porter has forfeited the high
character he once possessed for sterling integrity
and honor, and from the title of a patriot he has
succeeded to that of the vilest demagogue. The
people have discovered that his assumed democra-
cy is a cheat, his pretended honesty an imposition.
They have learned to their sorrow that he has not
now, and probably never has had, a single feeling
in common with the patriotic party to whose disin-
terested efforts he owes every jot and tittle of his un-
merited importance. He stands publicly convicted
of a close and mysterious ALiIANCE WITH THE Mo-
NET PowEa, and of making common "dause with
the most debauched of bank borers and speculators.
It has been satisfactorily ascertained, that he has
vetoed a bill granting indulgences to the banks on
one day, and invoked the very gods to secure its
passage by two-thirds the next-thus adding that
most detestable of human sins, HYPOcRIsY, to the
dark catalogue. To these grave offences must be
added his oft-repeated interference against the reg-
ular nominations of the democratic party-his ap-
pointment of uncompromising Tyler Whigs to
office--his bestowal of lucrative stations upon
members of his own house-hold, offending thereby
against every possible dictate of delicacy and pro-
priety-his unblushing essay to transfer the demo-
cratic party to a treacherous Whig, in considera-
tion of an appointment to his brother worth $6000
per annum, with the benefit of contracts-and last,
though far from least, his alarming usurpation of
the legislative and judicial functions of govern-
ment, thereby striving to convert himself into a
despot more formidable than the Autocrat of all
the Russias!
All these atrocious offences have had the natural


and unavoidable tendency to estrange from Gover-
nor Porter the esteem and approbation of the de-
mocracy of Pennsylvania-to turn the sources of
love into springs of hatred-and to convert the
sunny fields of Porterism from a fair and fascinating
picture, rich in beautiful and variegated scenery,
into a mere stagnant pool, full of the dregs of
misery and seeds of death. He may, in imitation
of a certain foolish bird, run his head into Helve-
tius and imagine himself concealed,'because he
does not himself see that he is seen, but his doom
is not the less overwhelming. The catastrophe
that has thus suddenly overtaken him, may be
made a profitable moral to others. In it the public
man may behold, as in a mirror, an impressive ad-
monition, never to forsake duty for interest-never
to trifle with that stem public sentiment, which is
slow to anger, but terrible in revenge!
Family Matters.
James Madison Porter has appointed his nephew,
Samuel Humes Porter, acting Secretary at War
for the present ! !
A letter from Washington also says: "A dis-
creditable act was committed yesterday by Mr. R.
Tyler and his indiscreet acting Secretary of the
Navy. The body of Major Seldon, late Navy
Agent, was scarcely cold, before his place was filled
by a nephew of the President, who, it seems, had
already a salary of $1,200 in one of the Depart-
ments. Nepotism (fondness for nephews) is the
order of the day; and sons, brothers, nephews,
uncles, and, for aught I know, aunts, are thickly
congregated at the Capitol, watching the move-
ments of the President and his subordinat es, and,
hyena-like, snuffing and preying upon the I ,odies of
the victims of Death and Executive treachf ry."
Joins TYLEa, jun, confidential Secretary to
John Tyler, Sen., President of the United States,"
it io rumored intends accompanying Mr. Crushing
to Chiaina i Ow ppaity of .v.rin- wei-y.


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r'mall Business. The Gorerner's Usurpation.
Governor Porter. it seems, has recently ordered We flalltter ourselves that the gross and palpable
ur worthy Post Master, Mr. PuAroKa, to turn absurdines, which have characterized the Governor t:
o the respective publishers ofthe Lancaster lntlli- and his con.ement Atlorney General, in seeking to re
Mneer, West Chester Republican, Junmata Times, treat the State Printer's election "as if it had never S
Butler Herald, and Monroe Democrat, the newspa- taken place," have heretofore been rendered so irre- ea
pers sent by them to his Excellency, as no longer sisfibly apparent, that any further elucidation of o01
worthy his most gracious patronage. Other papers them oight be justly set down as a work of entire pt
iave no doubt been served in the same manner.- supercriitn.mn. We hazard nothing in affirming al
[hi -oe editors; have, one and all, labored assiduous- it as our conviction, that there is not a man, we- o
y t,) promote the success of Governor Porter, until man, or child, of ordinary capacity, to be found in ol
hey discovered his treachery to the Democratic the State, that is not fully capable of refuting the ei
party, when they did not hesitate to denounce him, arguments of the Attrney General in the fullest a
and the Governor has taken this silly method of and most convincing masner. The whole ques- di
punishing them for their independence, if the with- tion, indeed, is so entirely lain and simple, so n
Irawal of one man's name from a subscription list wholly destitute of difficulty an mystery, that it B
ran be called a punishment The discontinuance amounts almost to an open insult to %e human un- se
ofa newspaper for no other reason than that the derstanding to consume much time in discus- d
subscriber has taken exception to an occasional ar- ion. It is now known to the public that tho Go- -
tide found in its columns, is at best the very vemrnor was the first to recommend the measureo tb
smallest kind of employment a man can possibly the Legislature-that he approved and returned the w
engage in, and always betrays great weakness on bill the very next day after its presentation-that d
he part of him who resorts to it. None but men he prevented its repeal by the exercise of the veto r
of the most diminutive calibre ever do resort to it. power-that seventeen days subsequent to the al- t
In the Chief Magistrate of the second state of the leged only day of election, and after the Conven- a
Union, who boasts of having been re-elected by tion had already had three or four meetings, he h
over 23,000 majority, this "small potato" proceed- recognized the continued force and validity of the f
ng is particularly unpardonable, and for the credit law, by urging the Legislature in the strongest pos- -
of the State we must be alloe..l to mr.-ni.,n. that sible terms to proceed with the election! And yet t
we have known no previous G.,%, rnvi, i.. I,. guilty because, in conformity to his own urgent solicita-
of it. tions, they did proceed as he desired them, he now
How widely different-and how immeasurably contends that they transcended their powers!!- g
nore dignified and praiseworthy, too-was the con- The public has penetrated, also, the flimsy objec- t
duct of the illustrious JEFFrRSON in this particular, tion that the election is invalid, because not corn- s
[t is related of him, that a distinguished foreign pleted at the first meeting, for it is plain and obvious i
Ambassador one day visited the Presidential man- that the Convention did reserve to itself the right h
sion whilst that great and wise Statesman was its to "adjourn from time to time" in the most dis- t
occupant. The foreigner picked up from the Pre- tinct terms, by making the law providing the man- t
sident's table a newspaper that had but recently ner of choosing a State Treasurer the rule of pro-
been brought in, and, running over its contents, ceeding in the election of State Printer. Governor i
found it filled with articles violently censuring Mr. Porter himself has recognized the last section of the C
lefferson's administration, some of which amount- State Treasurer law as belonging to the aforesaid
ed even to hitter personal abuse. The Ambassa- ",manner," by accepting and entering on the Ex- t
dor affected great surprise that such a newspaper ecutive minutes the certificate of election, and it V
should be printed, but, worse than all, that he will not now do for him to say, after consultation I
should discover it lying undisturbed on the abused with his adviser, that he has recognized the last I
President's table. Mr. JEFFERsoN, with that char- section as belonging to the "manner," but rejects i
acteristic self-complacency that did him immortal the two preceding sections which confer the power e
honor, remarked: "My excellent friend, when of adjournment! It is only by insulating the provi-
you return to your native land, take this newspa- sions of the law, and wresting the several sections
per with you. Preserve it well, and if ever you forcibly from their connections, that the Executive
hear any of your countrymen call into question the can at all make out his case. But these glaring
FREEDOM OF THE PRESS in America, read to them and irreconcilable contradictions are fortunately one
the articles contained in it, and tell them also, and all familiar to the public mind, and they have
where you found it." already had the happy effect to render the Governor
We merely quote this ane'lt.te for the purpose and his legal adviser rather objects of ridiculous
of exemplifying the itiffrei.:e- in the conduct of merriment, than of grave and solemn scorn.
a very great man, and a very small one But it is not enough to know that Gov. Porter
Mr. WEBSTER, in his recent Baltimore speech, has sought to port ith the deliberate action of the
employed language such as the following: people's representatives by playing at the game of
,,T> * ., '" fast and loose" with them-not enough to know,
"Depend upon it, gentlemen, it is change and fast and loose" with them-not enough to know,
apprehension of change that unnerves every work- that he has resorted to every species of low cun-
ing-man's arm in this section of country. (Ap- ning and disgraceful trickery-that he has, in fact,
plause.) Changes felt, or changes feared, are the turned harlequin, and "wheeled about, turned about
bane of our industry and our enterprise. (Ap- and jumped Jim Crow." These feats of mounte-
plause.") bankism are bad enough in the Governor of a great
The "godlike Daniel" piped a very different tune bankism are bad enough in the Governor of a great
during the campaign of 1840. Then change" State, to be sure, but they sink into comparative
during the campaign of 1840. Then change" . ,j .i i i *
constituted the sum and substance, the Alpha and insignificance when compared with the alarming
n_ ,, ,., .. , UsunepAtioBs of which he has made himself guilty.
Omega, of all his electioneering efforts through the USURPATONS of which he has made himself- guilty.
t But Messrs. Webster and Tyler having Whether the election was legal or illegal-held ac-
country. cording to the letter of the law or not-does not
themselves experienced a "change" in some of their
political notions, they no longer consider a "change" render his conduct an iota the less culpable. Ie
necessaryespecially if it should have the effect of had, in either event, no more right to adjudicate the
changing" them out of office and Mr. Clay in. validity of our election as State Printer, than had
changing" them out of office and Mr. Clay in. .. ,.
_____________ the Dey of Algiers or the Queen of Spain. His
EDITORS LOOKING upr.-John Wentworth, Esq., duty, under the law, was clearly and explicitly de-
editor of the Chicago Democrat, has been nomina- fined. It was his province merely to determine the
ted a, the democratic candidate for Congress in the sufficiency or insufficiency of the sureties, and the
4th district of the State of Illinois. Lieut. Gov. moment he stepped an inch beyond that duty he
MoOsE presided over the nominating convention, entered upon forbidden ground-that moment he
Canal CommissionersO Election, assumed the judgment-seat of the judiciary, and
Notwithstanding the numerous gubernatorial was guilty of a most flagrant and unwarrantable
menaces that the Canal Commissioners to be chosen usurpation. The moment he undertook, also, to
next fall shall not be allowed to take their places, defeat the State Printer already elected by a joint
the people are busily at work in adopting the neces- vote of the Legislature, he committed another gross
sary preliminary arrangements for the election, usurpation upon tha righta of the p opla's represen-
Many good men and true have already been recom- tatives, for which they ought not, and we trust
mended, subject to the action of the State Conven- wiLL NOT, hold him guiltless. As well might the
tion, to be holden in this place on the 5th of Sep- Governor, also, in case of the election of a Sheriff,
tember. Among the number JAMES CLARKE, Esq., Prothonotary, Register, &e., refuse the individual
of Indiana seems most prominent, and he will doubt- elect his commission, and undertake to adjudicate
less be agreed upon as one of the Democratic nomi- the validity of the election! As well, also, might
nees by a vote that will be nearly unanimous. His the Clerks of the two houses of Congress, upon
unimpeachable integrity, great experience, and whom this same ministerial duty is always imposed,
sound republican principles eminently fit him for whilst acknowledging the responsibility of the sure-
the station. Besides Mr. Clarke there have also ties, travel out of their limited path, and venture to
been named Col. Jacob Dillinger of Lehigh, Lewis decide that Congress did not elect their printers on
Dewart of Northumberland, Benjamin Crispin of the right day! The arrogance of power such as
Philadelphia, Gen. Robert Orr of Armstrong, Gen. this is so monstrous, so well calculated to convert
R. H. Hammond of Northumberland, Gen. Abbot our government into a despotism, that we need not
Green of Union, Gardner Furness of Lancaster, H. affect surprise because the democracy of the State
B. Wright ofLuzerne, Jacob Drumheller ofLuzerne, condemn their recreant Executive in tones of thun-
A. B. Warford, Dauphin, A. P. Moderwell, Clarion, der. It is not, as some of the organs of the office-
John B. Butler (the President of the present board,) holders would fain represent, a mere question of
John Laporte of Bradford, William Beatty of But- personal feeling between certain printers and the
ler, Jefferson K. Heckman of Northampton, and Governor. No, it rises immeasurably above this.
perhaps some otherswhose names may have escaped The true issues involved in this controversy are:
our observation. It is evident, then, that the State Shall all power be concentrated in the hands of the
Convention will be in no lack of material from Executive ? Shall the JunICIAnr be allowed to
which to make popular and judicious selections, exercise its functions, or shall it be annihilated?
The choice of these officers by a direct vote of the Shall the representatives of the people hereafter en-
people we have uniformly regarded as a measure joy their constitutional rights, or be degraded to
vitally connected with the true interests of the state, mere automatons, whose solemn and deliberate ac-
It is essentially important, that they should be inde- tion the Executive may trample under foot with
pendent of the Executive branch of government, impunity ? These are the questions involved in the
which already threatens to engulph in its insatiate conflict. To the judgment of an intelligent body
vortex the functions of every other department, of freemen are they committed.
The corruptions and abuses engendered by the pres- A GOOD ExAMPLE.-The citizens of Landisburg,
ent system were rendered too painfully apparent at in Perry county, held a public meeting on the 20th
the last session of the legislature, when an unblush- ultimo, and unanimously resolved not to receive
ing resort to bribery was the panacea to assist men any more shinplasters in their current business
out of "tight places," to render its continuance transactions. This is an example that deserves
either safe or desirable. The new mode of electing imitation in other places.
by the People will doubtless prove a much better N Papers.
one in practise, and ensure a far more faithful and \,^ ,ithtandiB the pressure of the times, new
competent administration of our vast and complica- papers are springing up in every section of the
ted system of improvements, state with hot-bed rapidity. We have this week
Gen. WILLIAM S. MURPHY, of Ohio, United not less than two from the town of Berwick, county


familiar, to use in its stead the same matter re-
arranged and transposed in such a way as very
much to increase their labors. Mr. Wright's Di-
gest obviates these serious grievances. The conve-
nience of the arrangement-the increased number
of titles-the copiousness and accuracy of the ref-
erence index-the elegance of the mechanical exe-
cution-commend it to the notice of the profession.
As our reports are increasing very rapidl--and
must necessarily continue to do so, ii is evident that
no good digest of them can be retained within two
volumes, or three either. We are informed that it
is the intention of Mr. W. to continue the series,
and add a fourth volume at the proper time; which,
if continued in this way, will certainly prove high-
ly advantageous. For sale at the book store of
HIceKOK & CANTINE, Harrisburg.
CoNSTABLE's MANUAi.-This is a neat pocket
olumne, containing a practical manual of the rights,
prittleges, and duties of constables in Pennsylvlania.
The office of constable is important in many res-
pects, and if every one of those officers would sup-
ply himself with this little volume, the good results
would soon be manifest. The work is so arranged
that the officer need but turn to the title of the writ
he is to execute, or the duty he has to perform, to
learn in plain terms how he shall discharge it-
what are his rights and privileges. The work is a
good one, and we doubt not will soon find its way
into the hands of those for whose benefit it is de-
signed. Also to be had at the book store of HICK.
OK & CANTIEz, Harrisburg.
JoHa B. DAwsOX, Esq., has been nominated as
the Democratic candidate for Congress in the third
congressional district of Louisiana.
GARnzT D. WALL., Esq.-We are rejoiced to
learn that this distinguished citizen of New Jermy,
whose life M was reay deepm o a i, ui a ,O
YL9.-.


SChuge e Ibthe Cabinet."
The reader must not infer from the above caption,
iat we are aboul to record another batch of cabinet
emovals and appointments by President Tyler.
mngular to relate, we have not heard of any inter-
sting occurrence of this sort for the last three
r four weeks, although before that they were as
plenty as "melancholy suicides," deplorable casu-
lities," "horrid murders," "railroad accidents."
r even distressing instances of "insanity." Our
,ject is solely to condemn in a general sense the
utirely too frequent and rapid change of cabinet
advisers ever since Mr. Tyler has occupied the Presi-
ency. Than this, perhaps no single circumstance
more forcibly exemplifies his lamentable instability.
Before one set of counsellors have become fairly en.
consed in their seats, some slight shade ot political
difference springs up between them and their patron
-when presto their necks are unceremoniously
rust under the guillotine, and they are both
headed" and beheaded. Anojlhergro.up in ime-
iatey called in to assume the vacant places. and the
lew-coUsArs have scarce had lame to ilvtlgalte their
itle-papers-they have as yet been afforded not even
a decent opporturty to become familiar with the
tang of the building"-.when they are also, in turn,
orcibly ejected, at perhaps less than forty-eight hours
notice. To-day Bell and Ewing tickle the presiden-
ial ear with their flattering bank tales-to-morrow's
sun finds them "o'er the hills and far awa," and-
others have become the reigning spirits. Now Bad-
ger is lord of the ascendant, and an.on the upshot is
hat Upshur takes his place. Spencer recently
sported an hour or so in the War Department, but
not understanding Indian" affairs equal to Porter,
he soon took passage for a different locality. By
he latest advices, we believe, he was flourishing in
he Treasury. Thus the Tyler cabinet has been a
perfect Kaleidescope, the colors varying with every
turn ofthe hand. The much abused John Jones
of the Madisonian seems, indeed, almost the only
stick of "lumber" in the whole edifice that possesses
he quality of adhesion. We are aware that all
things human are ikteming and uncertain, but we
know of nothing that way be considered more so
than the appointments of John T %ler. He whose
misfortune it is to holil one. had better immediately
eflfictapolicy of inurane.:forli th scaircely eeren-
lure more than a month or two. According to the
old adage that rolling stones gather no moss," it
is not matter of wonder that Tylerism has never
grown beyond the size of a mere pebble, for it is on
the roll perpetually. All this is decidedly wrong,
and must leave the government in the hands of in-
competent men, but it serves to exhibit Mr. Tyler's
extraordinary vascillation.
VALUABLE STrocKs.-The Hartford (Conn.)
Fire Insurance Company have declared a semi-an-
nual dividend of tetry-fiie per cent on the capi-
tal stock, equal to FIFTY per cent annually.
SuICinDE.-A respectable young man, named
GzoaGz R. WALL residing in N..nh Hlowardstreet,
Baltimore, committed suicide on Frid.y night by
taking laudanum. Disappointment in love is said
to have been his provocation.
A SPARE DIET.-The Cork Examiner says-
'At present the Scotch poor are not fed-they exist
on the recollection of what they ate in former years.'
These Scotchmen must have better memories
than Solms of the Moyamensing bank-or they
would soon starve.

CoVGEnzssIoxAL ELECT ons.-Another election
for four members of the next Congress-at least a
trial for it-took place in Massachusetts on Mon-
day last. The candidates were the same as hitherto,
except in the Essex district, where the name of
RoB Er RANTOUL (democrat) was withdrawn, and
that of J. C. STICKNEr substituted. We shall no
doubt be enabled to give some of the reultA in our
next.
A WHIG STATE CONVENTIOn, for the nomina-
tion of candidates for Canal Commissioners, has
been ordered by the Central Committee of thatparty,
to be holden in this place, on Wednesday, Sep-
tember b6. The Democratic Convention meets the
day previous. Thus whiggery is forever behind.
A REASONABLE ScooasTio.-'The Bangor
Whig expresses the belief, that the object of Presi-
dent Tyler's coming to New England on the 17th
of June, is to give a party cast to the Bunker Hill
celebration. It suggests, therefore, in order that
sufficient distinctness may be given to the Tyler
interest on the occasion, that it would be well to
convene a grand mass meeting ofthe Tyler party
of the United States, upon the top of the monu-
ment. An abundance of seats could be reserved
for the ladies. The party-adds the Whig-could
be taken over from Boston in the Charlestown
hourly Omnibus at a single trip.

MASSACHUSETTs.-The whigs of the Bay State
hold a state convention to nominate a candidate for
Governor, on the 7th of June. It is believed that
John Davis will again be nominated.
Western subseribers.-A Louisville paper says:
We take pleasure in acknowledging the receipt
of a fine horse from nineteen new subscribers at
Bowling-Green, Illinois, in payment of their first
year's subscription."
We congratulate the printer-but, unless oats
and hay were sent along, pity the poor horse.
Mr. CuSHINB, with his Secretary and attaches,
is to leave New York on his Chinese mission in the
Liverpool packet of the 16th June. He will pro-
ceed from England up the Mediterranean in an
English steamer and take the overland route to
India.
Notices of Books.
WnIeoT's PESNsTvAXNIA DIGEST, Vet. 3.-
This work is a continuance of Wharton's Digest,
commencing where the secunid volume of that work
left off. It contains all the reported i ases down to
the latest volume-a plan vhn.h, ,n our opink.n, is
decidedly superior to that of re-publihiar, the whole
work over and over again, as in the Case of Purdon
and Wharton's later editions, which compels the
profession to re-purchase the same matter esery few
years and throw aside a book with the arrangement
of which long acquaintance has rendered them


States Charge des Affairs to Texas, arrived in New of Columbia, started on the ruins of the Sentinel.
Orleans on his way thither, on the 24th ultimo. One of them is called: TH L COLUMBIA ENosI-
-------- O RER," published by Levi L. Tate, Esq., who, to
"TWO oB THREE GATHERED TOGETHER.--A .,. ,
considerable experience as an editor, adds genuine
" large and respectable" mass meeting of the Tyler r cebla rince. Th othe is, ste thie
party of Maryland was recently held in Princess republican principles. The other is styled the
"STAR OF THE NORTH," by A. M. Gangewere.
Anne, Somerset county. There were present-all Both papers support the claims of Mr. Buchanan
told-three individuals! fo the Ps de.
for the Presidency.
Gov. Porter in Armstrong County. -- d ci h
The KittaningDemocrat of th. t.t in tart, speak' Junoz McLEAi.-This distinguished citizen has
The Kittaning Demnocrat of tht 1-i -in~urii, spe-ak- reenl been nae as a caddt orte .
ing of Mr. Johnson's "Opinion" on the State Prin- recently been named as a candidate for the Presi-
ter question says: "The conduct of the Governor dency. But the Cincinnati Gazette states by au-
and his Attorney General in this matter, as well as thority, that he "he will not sanction any move-
in many other matters which have transpired of ment, come from what quarter it may, that will
late, is viewed in a most contemptible light by the make him a candidate for the Presidency in oppo-
Democracy generally throughout the State. We sition to Mr. Clay." RECOLLECT Judge M'Lean
think we hazard nothing in saying, that, were the says this, not Daniel Webster.
election for Governor to take place this fall, and Erie Canal.
David R. Porter a candidate, he could not get The Meadville Democrat of the 30th ultimo con-
twenty votes in Armstrong county." tainsthefollowing:-" Weare gratified to announce
Mr. WisE, the intrepid Aeronaut, has consented the important fact, that a sufficient amount of stock
to make a second ascension from Carlisle, on Satur- has been subscribed to the Erie Canal Company to
day, June 17. secure the charter of incorporation, and that an
---------- Agent passed through this place last week to Har-
PRESIDENT TYLER is expected to reach Phila- risburg, for the purpose of accomplishing that ob-
delphia, on his way to the Bunker Hill celebration, ject."
on next Friday afternoon. Arrangements have The Canal was opened through to Meadville on
been made to receive him, as the Chief Magistrate the 24th ult., two packet boats having arrived from
of the Union, with appropriate honors. Beaver on that day, with large freight. Their arri-
A SETTLED MATTER.-That the Nationil Con- val was hailed with great rejoicing by the citizens
vention for the nomination of a democratic candi- of Meadville. The trip from Beaver to Meadville,
date for the next Presidency, will meet in May it is expected, will be made in about 48 hours.
1844. ------------- NEw HAmPSaHiRE.-The incorruptible and un-
REPUDIATION STaInie.-The Vicksburg Sen- flinching Democracy of the "granite" state meet in
tinel says : "Repudiation is making rapid strides CncoD o Thursday, June 8, for the nomination
in Mssisipi." coemprar admts c rut Concord, on Thursday, June 8, for the nomination
in Mississippi." A cotemporary admits the truth
by adding, that it is "striding grave-ly towardsofa candidate for Governor. A nobler race f men
there does not breathe, than these same New Hamp-
Texas with the treasury of Misssissippi in its pock- s oc. May abundant scces agan
et." shire DemoCrats. May abundant sucess again
r AoTa.Goemor Porter has appointed cruwn their indefatigable labors !
VTao ANO TaER.-Goiebor Porter has appounty, Tn oe fr g t oi
TsomAs A. Msiauxn, Esq..ofCambriacounty, an Taa DEsmOCATB ofArmstrong intend nomina-
Aid-docamp with We rk of L6*WS l C09BWl. lips i. hmw RVuid K -kheI Ml Sh Mlbh





State Printer. Mr. Buchanan,
We have never, to our reconection, known pub- Our able and distinguished Senator, recently


lie sentiment to be more emphatic and decided
upon any important public question. Nearly e er)
democratic journal that comes to hand, cenureA
the usurpation of the Governor and Attorn%.y ;en-
eral in the most unqualified manner, and r%.-s> it
in the light of an issue helvteen Executire I riuin)
on the one hand, and the preservation ,-I r|,reen-
tative rights on the other. The last nunii.b-r of th,-
York Gazette, whose editor, until nc, w.as tn n atI.-
and efficient supporter of the State anuinnii.iain,,
contains the following, which affords : n us- index
to the feelings and wishes of the indonmitabler dem,-
cracy of OlId York. What extreme Irll' dh..11 it
not betray, when the Governorand h.- I..le,:-al :uld.i-
ser" expect to be supported in their grri,.-s al-Use
by the State Legislature-the very powrr, .rh,...-
rights they have contemptuously tril'Jn nider
foot-and whose integrity they have hoth -. vaii-
tonly insulted! If we mistake not, however, the
"ides of October" will tell these official worthies
a tale different from any they have yet heard, and
we advise them in all sincerity to prepare for it.
"The first number of the new democratic jour-
nal, formed by merging into one establishment the
Harrsburig Reporter, Keystone and State Capitol
Garette. i-i to be published to-morrow. This move-
ment, in. the face of the attempt to nullify the
election .-f ?.ie Printer, we are glad to see, as it
indicates the conritipt in which the "opinion" of
Attorne- General J-.Imson is deservedly held by
those for rnhose diiinolition that infamous docu-
ment "ase rono.-oeed. We trust that the State
Printer will gi. on to prepare themselves with ma-
terials to 'rxc'ute the work contemplated by the act
of Assembly under which they were legally elected
-and ihit they will then announce formally to the
A ulitor General, the Canal Commissioners and the
State Treasurer, that they are so prepared. If those
officers then have any desire to carry out the in-
tention of the Legislature-if they desire to act
honorably, (which would be in striking contrast
with the conduct of the disowned and dishonored
son of Wyoming,) they will hand over to Isaac G.
M'Kinley, and to Hutter & Bigler, the copy of such
documents as they are required, by the act of As-
sembly referred to, to have executed by the State
Printerr. \Vc will not permit ourselves to doubt
Ihat the offi-eri mentioned will pursue this course.
If they do not, one of them may be reached at an
early day b% Ihe representatives of the people, and
the others ritI hereafter repent in bitterness their
failure to ad.ipi this method of expurgating them-
selves from the odium, and warding off the punish-
ment which certainly awaits all who participate in
the high-handed usurpation of illegal power and
prostitution of official station involved in the at-
tempt to set at naught, for the gratification of pri-
vate resentment, a plain law of the Common-
wealth."
Mrs1ct-I.-On Monday and Tuesday evenings
last, FRANK Jorrsor, of Philadelphia, with his
inimitable company of Musicians gave two splendid
Concerts at the North Ward School Room in this
Borough. They were well attended by the fashion
and beauty of our town. It was indeed a rich treat
to hear this veteran musician, Frank Johnson, upon
the Kent-bugle. Throughout the whole perfor-
mance he received the most rapturous applause;
and although it has been some years since we had
the pleasure of hearing him, he has lost none of his
power over that excellent instrument. The whole
company evinced musical talent of the highest order,
and their gentlemanly conduct commanded univer-
sal respect.
Cheap Travelling.
Passengers are now carried from Philadelphia to
Pitii.uig on the Pennsylvania works, at the low
rate of nine dollars. This reduction of fare has
had the effect of increasing the travel upon our
public works immensely; and we trust that both
the State, and the carriers, will be benefitted by it.

:j' We thank our friend SxrMaER of the Nor-
ristown Register, for the handsome compliment
bestowed upon our paper, in anticipation, in the
subjoined paragraph. Our gratitude to our repub-
lican contemporary will be much enhanced, if the
wishes expressed at the conclusion of his article
are fulfilled. We shall, if occasion offers, recipro-
cate his friendship.
"THE DEMOCRATIC UNION."
We alluded recently to the contemplated union
of the democratic papers at Harrisburg, which is
about to take place the coming week; and we ad-
vert to it again with pleasure, inasmuch as we con-
sider the movement of great importance to the
democracy of the State; more so, probably, than
any circumstance which has transpired for a long
period of time. That the paper will be ably con-
ducted and zealously maintain the best interests of
the Commonwealth, we have no doubt, and as a
party paper, the best guarantee for its faithful and
zealous devotion may be gathered from the evi-
dences already established in behalf of its conduct-
ors. There is, however, a prominent consideration
to be attended to, and we would endeavor to im-
press it forcibly upon all the democratic citizens of
the Commonwealth, which is an efficient support.
To make the paper what it should be, it is essen-
tially necessary that it receive the most liberal sup-
port of the party of the State.

Bedford Encampment.
The Bedford Gazette of the 2d instant furnishes
a graphic and interesting account of the military en-
campment which "came off" in that beautiful town
recently. It is described by the editor as "one of the
most splendid ever witnessed in Pennsylvania."
The Bedford Artillerists, Capt. Martin-Independ-
ent Grays, Capt. Taylor-Williamsburg Blues,
Capt. Fluck-Washington Blues, Capt. Austin-
Hollidaysburg Greys, Maj. Williams-Cambria
Guards, Captain Smith-Stoystown Guards, Capt.
Hibe--and Schellsburg Artillerists, Capt Fry-
were the companies in attendance. The command
was conferred on Maj. Williams, who is reported to
have discharged his duties very satisfactorily. The
troops were reviewed by Gov. Porter on Thursday
-and on Friday inspected by Maj. Keller, and on
Saturday again reviewed by Major General Bow-
man and staff. "OOn Sunday at 10 o'clock the
whole line was formed without arms, and under the
conduct of their officers, moved without music to
the Presbyterian Church, where an appropriate ser-
mon was delivered by the chaplain." The Gazette
adds, that the town was literally crammed with
people from the surrounding towns and neighbor-
hood, who were all highly gratified with the cere-
monies. Appropriate civilities were also properly
extended to the Governor of the state, the guest of
the occasion.

Allegheuy County Nominations.


The federal politicians of Allegheny county are
"seizing time by the forelock," and have already
entered upon the fall campaign in good earnest-
Delegates representing the Anti-masonic branch of
the party, as contra-distinguished from the Whigs,
assembled in Pittsburg on Wednesday last After
a vast deal of maneuvering, and no inconsiderable
degree of bickering, (the whole particulars of which
are furnished by the Pittsburg Post,) the following
nominations were agreed upon:
For Congress.-NEvILLE B. CRAIG, Esq., one
of last year's anti-masonic representatives in the
State-legislature. Mr. Craig had 31 votes in con-
vention-Walter Forward 12-Harmar Denny 11.
Assembly-Messrs. Hultz, Sheridan, Cassat, and
Muse. Sheriff-George S. Hays. Prothonotary
-Alexander Ja% nes &c.
AN A BOLITION TIcE KT was formed in Pittsburg
on the same'day, headed by Dr. W. Penniman for
Congress-John Walker, James Clark, Robert
Wilson and George H. Starr for Assembly-James
Jones, Sheriff-and W. H. Clarke, Prothonotary.
A Wali TICKET proper is to be formed to-day,
June 7. Then follows the regular Democratic
ticket, which, if composed of proper materials, of
which we have no doubt, is destined to distance all
competition.
SaocKING Accin rT.-The Pennon, published
at Smethport, M'Kean county, says that on the
16th ult., GESTINA GRiEEN, a little girl about three
years of age, whilst playing with her brother near
a saw mill, at Corydon, came in contact with one
of the wheels and was torn into pieces. The
mother on learning the sad catastrophe went to the
mill and there beheld her child mangled in a moat
hookingg manner, lying in th ptmUt beneath.
T7e 0& mo WO,


passed through the borough of Bellefionte. rt route
Erne, and pr:.|ourned a nighl. In connection ith
i is il. ihe (<''entr: r DemucrIt rei.iiirks.-- "ds. ,rt
ai Was iiU ,i'3. a [ost of our c0li/-risi, aiinline
Shborn s asi the .. B>-l-.fort Bandi." rmsrab-fd tIhe
Ofppuirtujwii so untxit'pucidly i,. rin item,. ,of t-i-
n\ ti tb--ihr resp-crl I.r thnn di-ti;niui-leJ on tf
P,,"II t Iv it Th irnT- inr ai- d semi l s l lnb -fI hir-
arn. r rhncim ha' Brio di hrii.1hCdi Mr. B. as *a pub-
I c man, hai.is ,nd,.ir.-,] h Im 1.. lhe dnmioer.iv fl"
Ct'nlre coutln. N r-a Sr.'h A ,a4 unthaigrailde as the
p'rmrcip, they maiintain niii i .unt i -ffI-i'en-y. &irnl
wre rertt i tl it r,-irainn ias tLn m ir.,ihl n..t t-r.l i nlt a
longer ttay. finI .ffr.6 an [tl.rip.,uni tr i n-r.:r
tarinllid c uan.r n.r ne e.' irth hirns nuin,.ro,,n' tsri. I I,J.
in lCirtire."
T' C lari n R.-ptil.lai ,ii f4 ilt. 3lt ultin-i .il-i
aia n,' l i.' thi.- srn'.'il. ofi M r. Bi, hsanill I-h.i
place, accompanied by John Reynolds, Esq. of Lan-
caster, and adds:-
"He was waited upon by our citizens generally,
who all, with one accord, extended to him the hand
of friendship, and welcomed his arrival with every
demonstration of the high regard they entertained
for his eminent talents, distinguished services, and
pure republican principles. This was the first time
many of our citizens had an opportunity of seeing
and conversing with the man, who has justly ac-
quired the enviable distinction of "Pennsylvania's
favorite Son," and we are warranted in saying, that
not one left him without receiving stronger impres-
sions in his favor. A public dinner was tendered
to him, which he declined, in consequence, no doubt
of the peculiar attitude in which he now stands in
reference to the presidential question, lest his mo-
tives in visiting this section of the country, which
were purely of a business character, should be mis-
understood and misrepresented. On Sunday fore-
noon he attended divine service of the Presbyterian
Church, and in the evening, in consequence of the
urgency of his appointments, set out in company
with Mr. Reynolds, for ILucinda furnace, about ten
miles to the north-east of this place."
A Compliment well deserved.
The sincere and ardent devotion of Mr. Jefferson
to the agricultural portion of society was proverbial.
He was wont to regard the industrious "tillers of
the soil" as the chief prop upon whose patriotism
and energies our country must rely in any eventful
crisis. In his "notes on Virginia" he pays the
farming interest the following eloquent tribute,
which is as beautifully expressed as it is just and
true:
"Those who labor in the earth are the chosen peo-
ple of God, if ever he had any chosen people, whose
breasts he has made his peculiar deposit for sub-
stantial and genuine virtue. It is the focus in
which he keeps alive that sacred fire, which other-
wise might escape from the earth. Corruption of
morals in the mass of the cultivators is a pheno-
menon of which no age nor nation has furnished
an example. It is the mark set on those, who, not
looking up to Heaven, to their own soil and indus-
try, as does the husbandman, for their subsistence,
depend for it on the casualties and caprice of cus-
tomers. Dependence begets subservience and ve-
nality, suffocates the germ of virtue, and prepares
fit tools for the danger of ambition. It is the man-
ner and spirit of a people which preserve a Re-
public in vigor. A degeneracy in these is a can-
ker which soon eats to the heart of its laws and
Constitution."
South Carolina on the Presidency.
A Democratic State Convention convened at
Columbia, on the 22d and adjourned on the 24th
ultimo, to express the sentiments of the State on
the great question of the next Presidency-Hon.
W. SEABaROOK in the chair, assisted by nix Vir
Presidents. A committee of 15 reported a series of
resolutions, and another of 21 an address to the
Democracy of the Union, which were unanimous-
ly adopted by the convention. As was universally
expected, the Hon. JOHN C. CALHOUN is urged
in both, as South Carolina's first choice for the Presi-
dency, and the claims of that giant Statesman ad-
vanced in terms of glowing enthusiasm.
The fourth Monday of May, 1844, is recom-
mended as the time, and Baltimore as the place of
meeting of the Democratic National Convention--
although, we regret to add, nothing is expressedin
the proceedings, binding the Democracy of South
Carolina to acquiescence in the decision of that tri-
bunal, should it be adverse to the pretensions of
their favorite. It may, nevertheless, be unjust,
from the omission of any distinct pledge on that
head, to infer, that such unwillingness to abide by
the decision of the majority really does exist-and
we are loth to believe it, until we can perceive, as
the Homaeopathic doctors say, some stronger
symptoms" of the fact.
As to the manner of choosing the delegates by
the several states, and of voting in convention after-
wards, the following resolutions were adopted:
Resolved, That in the opinion of this convention,
the Democratic Republican Party in the several
states, ought to appoint to the said general conven-
tion as many delegates from each state, as such
state is entitled to in the Electoral College of the
Union, under the constitution ; two of the delegates
for each state to be appointed for the said state at
large, by a state convention, or by democratic re-
publican members of the legislature of the said
state, in convention; the remaining delegates to be
chosen, one for each congressional district, by the
people thereof, in those states which are divided in-
to congressional districts, and where there are no
such districts, then to be chosen in such manner as
the Democratic Republican Party in such state
may deem most advisable, and best calculated to
insure the true expression of the will of the people.
Resolved, That the vote-in the said general con-
vention should be per capital, each delegate's vote
counting for itself only ; a rule consecrated by the
genius and principles of the constitution, and
equally indispensable to securing a true expression
of the popular will, and the protection of the just
rights of minorities.
Resolved, That this convention recommend to
the people of the several congressional districts of
this state to elect a delegate each, to represent them
respectively in the said general convention; the
said delegates to be chosen by the people of each of
the said districts in such manner as they may re-
spectively determine upon ; and that the delegates
to this convention be, respectively, appointed com-
mittees to bring the subject of this resolution to the
consideration of the people of their respective dis-
tricts and parishes, at such time as will insure an
election of delegates to the general convention, on
or before the first Monday in April next
Resolved, That this Convention proceed forth-
with to elect two Delegates to represent the State
at large in the general convention to be held in
May 1844."
Under the last resolution, the Hon. F. H. Ea-
tORE and Hon. F. W. PICKE-S were unanimous-
ly elected Senatorial delegates to represent South
Carolina in the National Convention.


The Democracy of other states will, of course,
bestow on these resolutions, which are merely re-
commendatory of a certain mode of proceeding, be-
coming and respectful consideration. We hold to
the doctrine, however, that each state possesses the
right to select its own delegates, in its ot.nn nn-
ner, irrespective of the action of sister states.-
Pennsylvania has already determined that she will
elect her delegates in the mode to which she has
been long accustomed, viz: by a STATE CON-
TENTIoN-and we doubt much, whether any
thing can occur to induce her to subscribe to the
South Carolina innovation.
INDIANA ELxCTION.-The following list com-
prises the nominees for Congress in the different
districts:


Democrats.
1 Robert D. Owen,
2 Thomas J. Henley,
3 Thomas Smith,
4 No, nomination,
5 Win. J. Brown,
6 John W. Davis,
7 Joseph A. Wright,
8 John Petit,
9 E. M. Chamberlain,
10 Andrew Kennedy,


Whigs.
John W. Payne,
Joseph L. White,
John B. Matson,
Caleb B. Smith,
David Wallace,
George G. Dunn,
E. W. M'Gauhey,
Daniel Mace,
Samuel C. Sample,
David Kilgrove.


SATIsFACToaT.-The editor of a newspaper at
Columbus, Ohio, apologises for the non-appearance
of his paper at the regular time of publication, by
saying that "he was engaged in cowhiding a fel-
low who had slandered him, and didn't get through
early enough to go on with his paper."
IN"IArkA.-The annual election takes place in
this State in the month of August James Whit-
comb is the Democratic nominee for governor, and
Judge Bigger (Whig) is a cendidate for re-election,
TRn bmmb. f Pewm e MW to be I ow.m


*--'-*-*'sw wsvw.~r ~ ~S7't .~. I ___________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________________
___________________________I h_________ I


Democratic Meeting In Tioga.
The Democratic citizens of Tioga county aisem-
bled in pursuansice of previous public notire, al the
(Court H,,uge in Wellsboro,' tn \Vednesday even-
rnir, Nlav 17. Hon. J(sAH Baesrr.a offic;atined
as rhrliunui,; James Kimball aid Ehisha Baker.
V.ie PresideriL : R. G. 'White, Srcttarv.
The ni etimg rrt-lhed. 1.hat the ic-,icii l..I fior
tlh nu,.nlrriiI-i f canld.iida for the count,- office'
as',:nile r tin ti-on iof \i'll-l.or.' on "Tu.'Ja'
fr-iirtg -tI the tir.t reek orf tepleilmbe-r ,-ourt-that
R. G. 'ITu'rF Eq. Ix- the rh..p-ehure-Cllatii ,krl'ei
in. r. r,- n hii- l 'i_.,i c.:,unt, in ihe democratic c,.n.
ii n.,m It h, helj i n thhi place. oin the 5th i, p-
it.rrber. tr iLh ihiininatci, l l -I Jldidarin for C intl
-' Xtnhnrl.-i.:n.rr. It Bradl.-ri torncurs. DvIi L L.
S.a a'.som, it E-i.. (I.nrt.'r rki- rre nl.ih t f Ir-,ui T _-
ga c-.,untly vas Ii'lt, .1 r.-' Iit : ',enail.risl dilr .i-' ,
hn uiL i'urliM-ntlii'' .
it l ihb. .sibl,.i.- ,,I ibhr- li t PI-I.-leit\ Ih tIn inet-
ing resolved with great unanimity as follows:
Resolved, That in the opinion of this meeting,
the democratic party of Tioga county are almost
unanimously in favor of the Hon. JAMES BUciA-
NAN for the next Presidency, and that his nomina-
tion by the National Convention would be the sure
harbinger of success.
Resolved, That whilst we are willing to award
to President Tyler due praise for his conduct in 1c-
toing the bill for the re-charter of the United States
Bank, we have not sufficient evidence to convince
us that hlie is a democrat, either in principle or prac-
tice.
We do not find one word in the proceedings in
reference to the State administration. The con-
demnation of silence is sometimes more keenly felt
than any other.
From the Pennsylvaniain of June 3.
The Delaware Canal.
The Commissioners for the disposition of the
stock of the Delaware Canal, met yesterday morn-
ing at the Merchants' Hotel, and, after a session of
several hours, in which no result was reached, ad-
journed until afternoon, when it was resolved, in
view of all the circumstances of the case, to ad-
journ sine die, that the matter may again come un-
der consideration of the Legislature. This, beyond
all doubt, was the wisest course that could be pur-
sued. The law is essentially defective, and a gen-
eral feeling of disapprobation, now that the matter
is fully understood, is manifested in regard to it.-
By tie adjournment of the Commissioners, an op-
portunity is afforded to the Legislature to revise
their proceedings, to correct errors, and to provide
for the sale in a manner calculated to be satisfacto-
ry to the community. During the morning, there
was quite a concourse of people at the Exchange,
anticipating a renewal of the disgraceful tumult
and scramble of the previous day, and forces were
rallied for the same purpose, under an expectation
that the subscription would be again opened. But
the violence which had already been displayed,
proved subversive of its own ends, and brought
about a closure of the books, for the present at
least It is more than probable that a different
method will be resorted to when this stock is again
submitted to the public.
A town meeting of citizens in reference to the
matter of the Delaware Canal, was held on Friday
afternoon, in front of the State House, at which
Henry Horn presided, William S. Hansell and
Thomas B. Town acting as Vice Presidents. A
preamble and resolutions were presented by Benja-
min H. Brewster, who enforced them in a series of
earnest remarks. These resolutions were in oppo-
sition to the details of the law providing for the dis-
position of the stock of the Delaware Canal, and
were adopted as fully expressive of the feelings of
the meeting. This meeting was the result of a
strong anxiteomont in the public mind, in reference
to the whole matter.
B. H. Brewster, Esq., addressed the meeting in
opposition to the law authorizing the sale, and said
Commissioners having violated the law, bad as
it was, by closing the books, because they could not
control the action of those disposed to buy, the law,
so far as the Commissioners and the sale are con-
cerned, is annulled and of no effect.
He then reverted to the arrival in this city of Gov.
Porter, whom he denounced as "the great Mogul of
Stock jobbers," for the purpose, said Mr. B., of con-
trolling the action of the Commissioners by his
authority, and compelling them to go on with the
sale, and thus lining the pockets of certain worthies.
Here Mr. E. McGowan rose and stated that he
had just seen the Governor, and he could say on
authority that Governor Porter was opposed to the
bill.
"Yes," said Mr. Brewster, "so he said in regard
to the infamous bill putting in circulation the Relief
notes; but he said further, if they, the representa-
tives, were worth a d--n, they would pass it by
two-thirds." This was received with great cheer-
ing by the meeting.

More of the Monroe Meeting.
We have already published the declinations of
three of the gentlemen, whose names were used in
the proceedings of the spurious Monroe county
meeting, without their authority, and contrary to
their wishes. The Monroe Democrat of the 1st
instant also contains the declination of JASPER
VLITs, Esq., a sterling democrat of that county, as
follows :
To the Democratic Citizens of Monroe County.
In perusing the Easton Sentinel, (a mormon pa-
per) of the 18th May, I observed several resolu-
tions, purporting to be the proceedings of a demo-
cratic meeting held on Thursday evening, the 1 lth
May, (court week,) and to my astonishment I saw
my name was published as being a member of the
committee to prepare the resolutions. Now I deem
it proper to state, that I never acted as a member
of the committee of that disorganizing, Kickapoo
and bribery meeting. It was held contrary to the
usages and customs of the party, and as I profess
to entertain democratic principles, could not coun-
tenance it as a democratic meeting. The editor of
the Easton Sentinel, who has said that I acted as a
member of the committee to draft the resolutions of
that meeting, stated what is totally and utterly
false.
The democratic meeting held on Tuesday even-
ing the 9th of May, was the regular democratic
meeting. It was held in pursuance of a call of the
Standing Committee and in accordance with the
customs and usages of the party. The business
usually transacted at the primary meetings was
done at that meeting.
I am in favor of sound democratic principles, and
opposed to all corruption, bribery, "tight places,"
bargain and sale; and shall always remain so "re-
gardless of the denunciations that may be poured
forth from any quarter."
JASPER VLIET.


For the Democratic Union.
Canal Commissioners.
MEssas. EnrTOas:-Numerous very worthy
and capable gentlemen have already been named
in connection with the office of Canal Commission-
er, to be filled by the people at the fall election.-
Permit a disinterested citizen to add another name
to the list, that will not suffer in comparison with
any of the respectable gentlemen already before the
public. I refer to GARDNER FURNESS of
Lancaster county. Mr. F. is a tried and veteran
democrat, who has never yet compromised his prin-
ciples for the gratification of any one-plain in his
habits, but of sterling honesty and great intelligence.
He has heretofore occupied distinguished positions
in the ranks of the democracy, in all of which lie
has acquitted himself faithfully and well. As Mr.
Furness fully squares with the criterion of the illus-
trious Jefferson-" Is he honest-is he capable Y"'-
I know of no other prominent public man in the
Commonwealth, who would be better qualified for
the office-and, I trust the Democratic State Con-
vention will give his claims favorable consideration.
A DEMOCRAT OF '98.
For the Democratic Union.
Canal Commissioners.
MEssas. EDIToRs :-Having already noticed the
names of several gentlemen of distinguished merit
in the east and west of the State, recommended as
candidates for Canal Commissioners, permit us to
recommend Gen. R. H. HAMMOND of Northum-
berland county, as a person well qualified for that
distinguished station. We consider Northern
Pennsylvania entitled to one of the Commissioners,
and it is our firm conviction that no gentleman
stands higher in the estimation of the people in
Northern Pennsylvansia, for said station, than Gen.
Hammond,
XMAY PEMOCBAT'I,


board the Forrest, and of several other passengers, we
think that certainly two and probably five or six
were thrown overboard and lost. The names of
these, of course, it will be difficult to ascertain, as
there were so many passengers on board of the boat.
One of them was said to be a hand of the Pulaski.
Another person was seen floating past, calling pite-
ously for assistance, and he sunk before it could be
rendered him. Another went under the wheel, and
three or four others were seen in the water, appa-
rently making very little exertions to save them-
selves; but we are inclined to think that some of
these latter were good swimmers and reached the
shore. One young man we saw who swam ashore,
having jumped from the cabin window.
The names of the sufferers who are scalded, are
as follows:
Win. Coon, of Erie county, N. Y., very badly
scalded on the body.
Michael Hawkins, the steward of the Pulaski,
also very badly scalded.
The two above mentioned are the worst injured,
but they will probably recover.
Sheridan McCullough, of Redbank, Jefferson
county, Pa., near Brookville, hands, arms and face
very badly scalded.
James Jilson of Dill Creek township, Crawford
county, Pa., badly scalded.
Joseph Hughes, of Jefferson county, Pa., hands
and face badly scalded.
-Wing, slighted scalded in the legs, but was
able to be about.
All the above with the exception of Wing were
brought down by the Forrest, and are receiving
every attention from the hands of Mr. Valentine
Fehl, the landlord of the Travellers Home, at the
foot of Irwin street.
The thanks of the humane are due to Dr. Speer
of Pittsburg, and Dr. Dale of Allegheny, for their
prompt and efficient attention to the sufferers at the
late hour of the night, at which the Forrest arrived,
as well as to Mr. Fehl, Mr. J. A. Stocton and many
other gentlemen whose names we did not learn.
We asked several of the passengers, but could
not learn that blame was to be attributed to any one
for the occurrence of the accident.
The freight which was on the Pulaski, such of
it as was not distructible by water, will be saved.
There will probably be no attempt made to raise
the boat, as she is BO badly inju thtat it will not
pay *9 wot"


I I


Correspondence ofthe Democratic Union.t
HtfR DL. (;ACrE, June 5, 1843.
Tou are well aware of the tedious and tiresome
mode of travel between thus place and Harrmburg,
but tedious as it is. none eill deny but that it has
the advantage oul being a qluift way ofjournevying.
After passing C.,lumhbia and entering the Tide
Vsater Canal. tlie mountains descending on either
,ide to the riers I-rink, the world iq almost rc,,r-
picrely '.hut out from your view, and Nou are .'iry
Ahir- t.. dei-'o,er here and there iHelitary hii l.ri.
.urr.,undr,' tb rocks and huge' i:-re- trr.-s. wvlult ihi
i-illitt, .,i I le scene is only s .rokrni L.I Ihr vinding
ol ihen lIoatruai's humorn. the ashirp rintk of te hutn-
Ier's rule, ,r the roar of ih natr; r i.the -liCr a-
Ihb- move alne its rork- Iw. If hni-'eer Nju
ar at a losA. h..w o io1kill ,ld Timre. onu cai mei .t
1h.. b.m, of ili,' h .:. and ll-tf, hI, the grnllt gurele
.l the "swter a it j- partiit L. Nthe IIdiaro pr' ard
Cart, if r d..in t.. the tint.-in .rif the inerlerd firnni-
rr a hut-i,.' ,,i/,w'r, I,,ie't,,v'i Il rl ei:- i, Iit .
.:w" l, r. %i tlue the Irilrip,..- d ;.J ti.-,n'h
it., ,r I1 L-" u ,1- % ,i J ni Ii O w dnil' IIdIllJi lli. Ln 1--63.nii.e
.-I 11 k .:.>rTi i ,.r- i r ll ,.i ; L.ilt thtiWl tc I: hitl
,4 iLl [l i eJ-' Ii l l [ 'o L"I.'i II h dl;-ri al.k IF,.,lh,.ni,w ii
that you would long for the ability to get oit of the
flesh tbfor a time, that you might sit in your skeleton
and let the air pass coolly through your riba * *
It was dim twilight, as, oilrtr it., da n-Jr, i%' ar.
rived in Havre, and the nr.n, i.ursrtng fr,.ti- ti-h-lI
a lofty mountain cloud, lit up the bay, and revealed
to the eye some -hifi ty sloops and schooners just
coming into port; tluhi together with the forest of
masts at the wharf, the puffing of steamboats com-
ing in, the dimly described steeples in the distance,
the lights moving from place to place, and the hum
and bustle on every hand, conspired to impress
the stranger with ideas and expectations in regard
to the business of the place which daylight was
sure to dissipate. Havre de Grace is not, what
many from its peculiar situation, have been led to re-
gard it; there is a great difference between an
outlet and a market. It is a plaIe of l.,i little
'-im'--, .'..tit-iiriing less than ,%.i lli'..-mrid inhabi-
tants. It is well and regularly laid out on a large
scale, and was expected by its founders to become
an important town. Thus far its growth has been
gradual but steadily progressive. It has known no
retiring ebb, and its situation, improvements, and
other prominent causes, bid fair greatly to enhance
its importance. The natural and most direct out-
let for the trade of the interior of Pennsylvania, is
now the arena of a warm strife between Baltimore
and Philadelphia for that trade; the former city
having a decided advantage in regard to locality.
Most of the produce brought to this place is carried
in what is termed Tide Water Boats, which are so
built that they can be safely towed by steamboats in
the open waters of the bay, either to Phil'a. or Balti-
more. Between this and Phil'a. the towing is done
by an organized company, who having an interest
in the Chesapeake and Delaware canal will admit of
no competition, consequently the price is kept up.
Towing and toll to Philadelphia amounts to about
$40. Between this and Baltimore there are four
steamboats now engaged exclusively in the busi-
ness of towing, and so great is the competition that
boats are taken to Baltimore, a distance of more
than 50 miles, for $5. This gives a preference to
the Baltimore market.
The rise in flour and bread-stuis, within the last
week, has brought from the interior many loads of
wheat and flour, which have been sold at fair prices,
but so great is the demand that the market is still
bare. Flour within the last week has advanced
from $4 75 to $5 25, and wheat and corn in pro-
portion.
From the Bradford Porter.
Hon. James Buchanan.
It affords us pleasure to lay before our readers
the following letter from the distinguished gentle-
man whose name stands at the head of this article.
The letter of Mr. B. is in reply to one addreA.ed
to him by several citizens of this county, who met
at Middletown, during the lumber season, on busi-
ness; and learning that Mr. Buchanan was about
to make a tour to one of the western counties, as-
sunmed the responsibility to invite him to take Brad-
ford county in his way. In this they were right-
Mr. B. has many ardent friends and admireres in
the county, who would rejoice at an opportunity to
welcome this distinguished statesman to their homes
and their firesides.

LANCASTEra, 22d May, 1843.
GExrTLr.rE -I feel greatly indebted to you for
your kind invitation to visit Bradford county, and
for the warm commendation of my public conduct
which you express. Whilst sensible that I do not
merit this approbation in so high a degree as your
partiality has bestowed it, I am yet conscious that
in my Congressional career, I have never deviated
from the course so clearly pointed out both by.
Democratic principles and the wishes of the Demo-
cratic party of Pennsylvania. To believe that I
possess their confidence is to me a source of the
highest and purest gratification.
I know not whether it will be in my power to
take Bradford county in my way, in returning
from Meadville, for which I am about to set out on
a visit to my only sister. Your county possesses
an interest for me which has, I presume, been long
since forgotten by its inhabitants. Whilst a very
young man, as a member of the Legislature of
Pennsylvania, I took a decided and active part, un-
der the lead of the late General M'Kean, in favor of
the hardy pioneers who were its first settlers. The
strong impressions which were then made upon my
mind, in favor of the bold and indefatigable men
who first clear the forest and render it the fit abode
of religion and civilization, have ever since remain-
ed and will be as lasting as my life. If, in Con-
gress, I have been the steady advocate of granting
pre-emptions to actual settlers in the far west, my
zeal in their behalf was first kindled by the wrongs
and the hardships which the first settlers of Brad-
ford and the neighboring counties endured from
unjust and contracted Legislation. Under such
circumstances, it would afford me heartfelt pleasure
to meet these ancient settlers and their descendants,
now comprising a large and important portion of
one of the most prosperous and intelligent conunu-
nities to be found in any community. Should I be
unable to accomplish this wish, I hope you will ac-
cept the will for the deed.
With every sentiment of regard,
I remain yours sincerely,
JAMES BUCHANAN.
Wilson Scott, V. E. Piolett, C. N. Shipman, Da-
vid Cash, John Hanson, Uriah Terry, G. F.
Mason, P. L. Shaw, Addison M'Kean, L. Smith,
and H. C. Myer, Esquires.

Terrible Steamboat Accident.
Office of the Pittsburg Morning Chronicle,
SATURDAY, May 6, 2 P. M. S
On Friday night last, about eleven o'clock, as
the steamer Forrest was lying to, to put out a pas-
senger in a skiff, about 20 miles up the Allegheny
river, with her head down stream, the Pulaski,
which was coming up, having on board about 150
passengers, ran into her, the bow of the Forrest
striking the side of the Pulaski opposite her boilers.
The boilers were immediately thrown down by the
concussion-the steanm pipes separating and the hot
steam rushing among the passengers and scaling
them in the most terrible manner. The Pulaski,
whose side was broken in by the bow of the For-
rest, immediately sunk to her boiler deck.
From the statements of Mr. Enos, a hand on


I


Opinion of Otiro

Attorney General's Opinion."
Our readers had an opportunity last week of
reading at length the "opinion" of Attorney Gen-
eral Johnson relative to the regularity of the elec-
tion of State printers. We conceive that we have
done full justice to the legal 'adviser of the Gover-
nor, in thus giving him a hearing, a week in ad-
vance of any legal comments which we might
deem proper to publish, in answer to his 'opinion.'
We don't know much about law; not a tenth
part as much as we should like to know. But we
have read a few books, written by such men as
Blackstone, Chitty, Kent, and Story-men gener-
ally received as tolerable lawyers. But when pe-
rusing carefully the opinion' of the chief prosecu-
ting officer, before we had seen it commented upon,
it occurred to our simplicity that the said opin-
ion" was a very poor opinion" indeed; and that
if the Attorney General should receive five hundred
dollars extra for that service, as he did in a certain
other case, he would get a great deal more than
three disinterested lawyers, upon their oaths, acting
under the stay law, would appraise it at. We
thought, after reading over the law, which provides
for the election of State printers--then examining
the law for the election of State Treasurer, (with
which the former has an intimate connection, be-
cause it provides that the printers shall "be elected
in the manner now provided by law for the election
of State Treasurer,") and lastly, acquainting our-
selves with the facts attending the election of State
printers-after this we thought, (but our thoughts
are not worth much-they are not given under the
sanction of an executive appointment,) that the
"opinion" of the Attorney General was a poor,
puerile piece of pettifogging, weak and unsound,
without even the equivocal merit of ingenuity.-
We asked ourselves how it would look in a book
of reports; and we wondered what court on earth
since the abolishment of the Criminal Sessions in
Philadelphia, would have consented to the engross-
ing of that document on its records, with the prefix
SPer Cnriamn."
It has no doubt already occurred to the reader as
singular that the legislature which made the law,
and in pursuance thereof elected the State printers,
did not know how to execute its own enactments,
but must be taught that duty by the Attorney Gen-
eral. He. tells the people's representatives, in plain
words: "See here, gentlemen, you have made a
law, but you don't know what it means; I am
wiser than you, and will instruct you in the inter-
pretation of your own language; I will tell you
what you intended to enact in that law." Most
learned judge! A second Daniel !- Wilkesbarre
Farmer.
State Printer.
Governor Porter is mad, because the late Legis-
lature did not elect his man State Printer, and con-
sequently, his Attorney General has decided that
the election was invalid. A law was passed at the
late session, authorizing the election of a State
Printer by the Legislature. This election was to
have taken place on the third day after the passage
of the law. The two Houses met for the purpose
at the proper time, but adjourned before the election
was decided. Subsequently, however, they elect-
ed Isaac G. M'Kinley, Esq., editor of the Keystone,
and never dreamed of any violation of law or or-
der. But the Keystone had been vigilant in ex-
posing the base machinations of His Excellency,
and therefore incurred his displeasure.
The Governor is a strange man, indeed-a very
troublesome man. He knows full well, that such
a law was required to save our sinking Common-
wealth from the vortex of degradation to which it
is speedily approximating. At the commencement
of every session, several weeks are consumed in se-
lecting a printer, and transacting very little other
business of importance, at the I ,'- expense of
only two thousand seven hundred and nine-three
dollars per week! This will all be saved by the
new law. But what does Porter regard the impe-
rative demands of justice, or the real interests of the
Commonwealth ? If he had the interests of the
people at heart, he would not "catch at straws,"
merely for the sake of gratifying a desire to show
an arbitrary disposition.-Westmorel'd Democratic
Courier.
The Voice of the Democracy!
It is cheering to the Anti-Porter Democrats to see
how gallantly and nobly the Democracy of the State
and entire Union have come up to the defence of a
position which we in this county occupied as pio-
neers in the crusade against Porterism. As like
causes produce like effects we felt confident that the
truth would gradually find its way among all think-
ing Democrats, and that the present corrupt admin-
istration of David R. Porter would ere long meet
with signal retribution-but in our most sanguine
expectations, we did not anticipate a judgment so
speedy. He is now denounced as no other Execu-
tive of this commnuonwealth was ever denounced, and
not for one, but for a series of corrupt and arbitrary
actions. The forbearance of the people continued
until it ceased to be a virtue, and the cup of public
indignation is now full to overflowing. Execra-
tions loud and deep are heard from every corner of
the commonwealth against this ingrate to the peo-
ple and, "regardless of denunciations from any
quarter," the people will continue to execrate the
man who could soil his official robes by huckstering
about his official influence for filthy lucre.
So barefaced and shameless has been the prosti-
tution of the Executive of Pennsylvania that the
Democracy of other and distant states have joined
in the cry of almost universal condemnation, and
so signal a rebuke to any public man has scarcely
ever been witnessed. Public justice is sometimes
slow, but it is certain. The black clouds of infamy
may hang over an individual when living, but if he
be really innocent, his name and memory will live
after him, will rise from his ashes as bright and
pure as the fair faced moon, and remain a rich leg-
acy to his posterity. But let the honors and emol-
uments of the world fall thick and fast upon the
unworthy, a day will speedily come when official
robes will be no shield to public scrutiny, and the
head that stood erect and commanded the admira-
tion and applause of the multitude, may be bent in
shame, and as a refuge from the hisses of that same
multitude pass in infamy to the grave.--Carlisle
Statesman.

What's in the Wind?
Some time ago Gov. Porter appointed Richard
Elliott (formerly editor of a violent Anti-masonic
newspaper published at Harrisburg, and at present
an office-holder under John Tyler) aid-de-camp and
now he has conferred the same title upon Andrew
J. Ogle of Somerset county, a nephew of the illus-.
trious Charles Ogle, who made himself notorious
during the campaign of '40 by his examinations of
the President's table, stable and Bed-room.
We have the pleasure of a slight acquaintance
with Lieutenant Colonel Andrew Jackson Ogle,
aid-de-eamp to his Excellency, and believe him to
be a clever fellow. He is, however a whig, and we
are considerably astonished to find him enrolled
among the followers of the great Kickapoo Chief.
We knew that Lieut. Col. Ogle possessed many
strange, and outre acquirementa, but we never yet
had the pleasure of knowing thai he cou ilPJI'.,- Wgetmwtkfld Arwm,


Destructive Fire at Tallahassee, Florida.
The Savadnah papers of the 30th ultimo contain
the following brief particulars of the almost total
destrucuon of the town of Tallahassee, in Florida.
by firc.
Post Otfice. Tallahassee. Florida,
77,urs/daq Evenin,,., Mfa. 25th, 1l43.
Kila :-A eonflagraiton commenced in this place
at sbout .l o'lo-k tlni ir-ritie', and at this present
Iiin., t9 o'clo,'k.' ihe" greater part of the town o
in ruinA.
ErerN husmess h ,u '- in thl place has been .e--
strov-.J, and ith lh:Ani the P-,.,ti Ollre. I sticced-
el in A-min Ihe C,.isriel ,1f Ithe ufficv. but r .rr
ihnsi, i. in u.'li a sLits of confusion, that it r. ni-
pusSl.l> ni.s--ci. It i.l mil thal should leai'e on tO-
nihrr.: rinorinua. Tbh: fire is now Apparently itu-
d-ed, irT riatheri r haasted i-telf I'., tLi. d -trTUc-
-rit ,'ftertlin d ic it eoulhl --:h. nlr ro,.l.rian .er ..'
it |ir,re.lin g I'U lh-r nI pi.ri .l .l.
A n1 .,il will |i l -i. ,'h.l -d l i i uu, rn i;n .
Y-,*Jr r"bhe. el.i -rr' uli,
M11.CE N,\ H. P.. M.
\ .c hI t.,xl.ur to:r.d I., N % t. 1 ,, -.li r, E-.,
who arrived it- i- I", 1 -I s, ni ing from Tallahassee,
with some friher p r.'il which we annex.-
The fire wa- rift- ii-....' I in the back buildings
of the Washington Hall, which was burnt. This
building was situated near the capitol, and the fire
extended on both sides of Main street, to the Court
House. Every store in this city was destroyed.-
Of the three printing offices one was saved-that
of the Star ; the Sentinel and the Fhiridian offices
were burned.
It is supposed that there were at least two hun-
dred and fifty I....-.I.I.- with most of their contents
destroyed. It was impossible to save many of the
goods in the stores, the fire made such rapid pro-
gress, and those that were saved were mostly in a
damaged state. Several buildings were blown up,
and two or three ncgroes lost their lives.
The loss is estimated at $300,000. There had
been no rain for six weeks, in consequence of
which the buildings had become so dry that they
burned like tinder.
( STATE STOCKS.--On Saturday last State
Stocks experienced considerable decline before the
Philadelphia Board of Brokers. State 5's, redeem-
able in 1870, sold at $461 per share.
PITH.-The Pittsburg American says:-" Mr.
Thomas Smith, of Arkansas, was lately killed by
the kick of a horse. It is said the horse wasinsane."


NOTICE.
A PETITION for discharge and certificate un.
der the Bankrupt Law, has been filed by
son D. Passmore, Carpenter and
Partner, (late of the firms of Rent.
tar & Passmore, of York county;
Reutter & Co., of Cecil county,
Md.; Faunce, Passmore & Co.;
Passmore & Etting, of Lycom. Dauphin co.
ing county; Trego, Findley &
Co., and William Bevins & Co.
of Lycoming county, Pa., Con-
tractors.) J
And Friday. lbthe 18th day of August next, at 11
o'clock, A. M. Is appointed for the hearing thereof,
before the #aid court, sitting in Bankruptcy, at the
Distrinc l.'ourt Room, in the city of Philadelphia,
when and where the creditors of the said petition.
er, who have proved their debts, and all other per-
sons in interest, may appear and show cause, if any
they have, why such discharge and certificate should
not be granted.
FRA'S HOPKINSON,
Clerk of the Dietrict Court.
Philadelphia, June 2d, 1443-10w.
iTYPE AND PRESSES.-All Ithe material
Used in the office of the Pennsylvania Re.
porter,'" comprising every thing necessary to a com-
plete printing establishment, will be sold cheap for
CASH,
June 7. 1F43.
SHAD and HERRINGU. just lant d.
S .- JOHN N.0 .
#101burs1 ue 71 i4,,


r: .. 20


I


The Attorney General's Opinion.
If any thing could hae surprised me coming from
the Attorney General where the Ouvernor is con-
cerned, it is the opinion which he has proclaimed,
in relation to the election of State Printers, in his
letter of the i8th insaun to the Hon. Casnirs Mr-
CLUF. S-cretirv of Sitate. One nuitld have
ouhthu hat self'.r:.p-i.-, arit leasi. %L.uld hae- re-
srtTa.uned CIVID F. J..l.I SN from b.h e epre.iiifi.n ot
an .,pinri.,n 'hi-h a, .fr, pl.e,: ft(he Gu(vrnIr in
lirectl conrilt tiili iti,- Rrpresitati.res ,tf the peto-
pie. and e\p,-... 1 hin.i-;el" to the c..ril.'rmpi ofl -ery
ni.ir.-. en Ini thic I. gdl sc--nre. \Who that knows
arv ilii of.,t the .-or'rl i interpreltaiorin )f stltut-
1%.jul.l hI .- s.-irlr,.J l uh rti n opi;ri.n,. except the
Ati.rie, (.,-ner.Il I % %hen I l.'ok at the act of
am-em[,bI N rwtallthling ll the ,rf'ee of State Printers.
ian.l tinr' n ut tl ni- ,d-', i' ii th ih le,-tnn is
io t.f co-iui cited. I jin it a I..*- to See Ii'r% I n m. ian
ofi '.imrirn ,mi- i ,:.iuld lsista. e ii. proper iitrprr-
,i'toli. J's.i ..n l -r ., hut t l. rei- is i .' r, Uin 'ol lV i
I.ii irnti, rpr',. i.i. I.i r maiii,.r" f h.1 l ring th..
- ,.,'.'.i 14 .1 i i. -iiid ir ., tihal r it r -iih. -i i,% Ia"
lor ih f. I,,l.- ,.i i t. ll' T re I; ll r." \\'hal pr.,
i- ih. riir i -i1 1, ii le h 4- e'l.- Tr'.-ur, r I ih
is ts :--ltl. lIc m ,, tle eeci.td un tlie thurdr urs-
day in January "in every year." 2d. Each house
is to assemble in convention, at the hour of 12
o'clock, on that day. 3d. The Speaker of the Sen-
ate is to preside. 4th. If neither candidate receives
a majority of the whole number of votes present at
the first meeting, the convention is to adjourn from
" time to time" until an election takes place, &c.
Now this is the manner of electing State Treasurer.
Well, what is the language of the act for the elec-
tion of State Printers? Why, that theree shall,
hereafter be elected, in the manner now provided
by law for the election of State Treasurer, two
State Printers," 4ec. 4c. The election was to take
place in three days after the passage of the act, and
every third year thereafter on the first Monday of
March. The Legislature intended the election to
be conducted in the same manner as that of State
Treasurer, and accordingly so expressed itself, in a
way that cannot be fairly misunderstood. Is it
not a part of the "manner' of electing State Trea-
surer, that, if the convention cannot agree on the first
meeting, it may adjourn "from time to time V" If
it is, and no one can doubt it, then tlhe convention
to i.. .c1ite Printers had a right also to adjourn
-. fr.i--n i.., to time," in case no election took place
at the first meeting.
The distinction that the Attorney General at-
tempts to draw between the two acts is ridiculous.
The adjournment'of the convention to elect State
Treasurer "from time to time" is as much a part of
the manner" of th. election as its assembling is,
and so was the adjournment of the convention to
elect State Printers. The matter is too plain to
argue about. Even if nothing had been said in
the act passed for the election of State Treasurer
about the adjournment of the convention fromn
time to time," it would have possessed the power
inherently by virtue of its authority to elect, and
by necessary implication have a right to adjourn
from day to day, in case it could not elect on the
first meeting; otherwise the will of the people could
not have been carried out, as expressed through
their representatives in the passage of the law, and
the spirit of the act itself would have been prostrated,
which is the polar star of construction in all cases.
But I will not pursue the subjr',' furTh.-r. The
will of the people cannot be (.-i,at.-.l i i til- way.
The elections of their representatives are not to be
treated as if they had never taken place. And the
Governor will do well to profit by the lessons of the
past on this subject. If the Governor desires to
bring down upon himself the just judgment of the
people in another, and to him more fearful shape,
at the next session of the Legislature, he will still
persist in obstinately opposing their will, by refus-
ing to accept and approve the bonds of the State
Printers. The people cannot and will not be de-
feated by one man.-Fayette Genius of Liberty.

I *teisn of SJtea.

Culture of Silk.-Dr. Charles Stuart, of Breck-
enridge county, Ky., has manufactured in his fami-
ly, during the present season, 500 skeins of beauti-
ful silk. The opinion is expressed in the Louisville
papers, that in a short time the culture of silk in
the west will be as common as that of flax now is.
A valuable Bustle.-When Treasurer Graves
sloped, in female attire, in order to be fashionable,
he had a bustle made of United States Treasury
notes and State scrip, amounting to $145,000, the
amount which he stole out of the Treasury.
Q^A little fellow inferred that John Tyler was
very fond of music, from hearing his father say that
the Captain had bought up a good many organs.
(1:'A country ej,ii., ays a real comet looks like
a red hot tadpole.
G:'Mr. Cooper has given to the press a new
border story, entitled "The Hutted Knoll," which
will probably be published by Lea & Blanchard in
August or September. The scene is in western
New York, during the revolution. The work will
in some respects resemble the author's celebrated
novel, The Pioneers," in its action and characters.
A Failure.-Mr. Simmons, the United States
Senator from Rhode Island, and chairman of the
committee on manufactures in the Senate when
the new tariff was passed, has failed. Mr. Sim-
mons was, not long since, said to be worth a hand-
some estate, which he had amassed by calico print-
ing.
0J='A democratic meeting held in Utica, N. Y.,
on Friday last, adopted a resolution, which refuses
to recognize John Tyler as a candidate for the
Presidential nomination, declaring that his "deser-
tion and treachery to those who confided in him,
form no recommendation to an honest democracy."
'.'n,,,L- White Men.-They not only sell black
men in South Carolina, but they even dispose of
white men at auction. Two were sold at Spar-
tansburg, a few days ago, probably for some offence,
and brought the insignificant sum of six and a
quarter cents each. The value of a white skin in
that quarter is low to a most mortifying degree;
any black mat would have brought a thousand
times more.
A good Retort.-An Athenian who was lame in
one foot, on joining the army, being laughed at by
the soldiery on account of his lameness, said, "I
am here to fight, not to run/"
The Bunker Hill Celebration, on the 17th of
June next, is to be a magnificent :ifW.dr. D) ,', I
Webster is to be the orator of the lay, Pr. -.lh nt
Tyler, John C. Spencer, Secretary it.- Tr, .r,r,.
C. A. Wickliflb, Postmaster General, and J. M.
Porter, Secretary of War, have accepted the invi-
tation to attend.
Married.-In Gettysburg, Mr. George Mouse to
Miss Ann Humor.
The Picayune' calls this a humorous instance
of mouse catching !
Heavy Loss.-On Thursday last, a gentleman
on board a packet lying at the wharf, at Cincinnati,
Ohio, accidentally dropped overboard a package
containing $6,100, of which $240 were in gold,
and the rest in $100 notes. All efforts to recover
it were fruitless.
Editors in Mississippi.--An editor in Copiah
county, Mississippi, thus lits off the character of a
candidate for office:
"He is a man with more anmbition than discre-
tion-more vanity than reason-umore profession
than practice-umore dreams than realities-imore
ends than means-more sail than i..,ll.L-t--it.r,


Win. Parsons, Benj. Pyle,
J. Stahlschmidt, Anthony Kleckner,
J. P. McElrath, Geo. A. Auchenbach,
J. W. Quiggle, Robt. Irwin,
James Jefferies, Robt. Bridgens.
Abraham Grafius, John Moorhead,
A. B. Massey, Win. M. Patterson,
June 7, 1843.

Rp(w BARRELS SHAD.
r 30 do. Herring, for sale by
J. & P. MARTIN.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-3wR.

IN BANKRUPTCY.


On Tuesday evening, June 6th, by the Rev. J.
W. Arthur, Mr. J.REKIAR MILLER of Harrihurg,
to Miss MARY EVELI'A HEBRY of Bsthuton.
In Grace Church. Honesdale, on the 29th ult.,
hVy the Re%. 0. Evans4hannon, EDWARD L.WOLF
E.*., of Easton, son of the [alete Governor Wolf, to
Mfi.s Mi ARE G.oAr, only daughter of S. G. Throop,
Esq of Honeadale.
On the Ilth May. by the Rev. H. Major, Rector
of St. Stephlcn's Church. P. LsaKDALs Fox, Esq.,
Cil Engineer. to Miss ELIZABETH A. Da Pul,
of Himshurg.
At Northumberland. on Wednesday, the 17th
ul. Iby the ReH James Kay. THOMAS LTox, M. D.,
of Williamaport, to ELIZABETH R., daughter of
Josephi R. Priestly. Esq.. of the former place
At Muncv. on Tuesday evening, the 16th ult.,
tb the Re%. Mr. Sheddan, ADeLpHlvs D. WILSON,
Esq.. of Williamsport. lo Misi ELIZA BETH. daugh-
o'r of Gen. William a Petriken, of the former place.
In Dainlle. on Thursday. the 2ith ult.. by the
Rci. Mr. Hildi. JoaHN POHTKa, Esq., Editor of the
MNltl [.LgEr. t o MNli.s ELIzABrH PILKINGTrox,
both of Milton.
At .uinbur3, on thie I lth ult.. by the Rev. Mr.
Weaver, GEoRGE A. F HICcK, E~q., of Danville, to
Mrs. REBECCA PRHILLIFPI.
In Lancaster, on the 23d of May, by the Rev.
Mr. Keenan, Mr. WILLIAM NEAD, of Philadelphia,
to Miss MARGARET M'GRAsNr, daughter of Michael
M'Grann, of that city.
In Worcester, (Mass.,) on the 25th uilt., the Hon.
MAHTLOS D. CArFIELD, of New Jersey, to Miss
PENELOPE S., daughter of Ex-Governor LIcoL.N,
of M ..,.,..: i t.

) I E D ,
On _nki.At. M in 24th, HAnRRIET ELIZABETH.
inl.n d.iughter ofl Dr. Janms Girtmnahaw, of New
Ciiutibed i.,

LECTURE.
HARLES QUINN. a native of Iredand, re-
spectfully informs the ciLizena of Harrisburg
that he will deliver a lecture on THE IRISH ir
A 4 Ln c A." on Thursday evening, the 8th inst, at
9 o'clock in the Market House.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.
RINTING CARDS for sale lower than they
can be had any where else, by the Gross or
single Pack, by
CLYDE & WILLIAMS.
Harriaburg, June 7, 1843.
Dr. J. K. MlcCurdy.
R ESPECTFULLY offers his professional ser.
vices to the inhabitants of HARRISBURG
and vicinity. Dr. MNIcC. lias been in the practice
for seven years in Millerstown, Adams county -
He may be found at all times at his residence
in Front street, second door above Chesnut.-
Nightcalls in town or country attended toprompt-
ly.
June 7,1843-2m.
A LOT OF PRINTING PAPER forsale.-
Enquire at the Reporter office.
June 7, 1843-3t.
Cheap Books and Stationery.
LYDE & WILLIAMS have just received an
assortment of school books, which they are
determined to sell lower than they can be had any
where else in town, among which will be found
Comatock's Philasophy. Ketih'a Ariihntetic. Emer-
.--s WaiTs on the MinJ, Parley's History, Smith's
Gammar, \'ebate,'a Dictionary, Green's Algebra,
Bonnycastle's Mensuration, Gummerer's Survey-
ing, Mitchell's Atlas and Geography, Spelling
Books, Primers, Slates. Quills. Enk, and Pocket
Bibles. Letter and Writing Paper at 12J cents
per quire. Rags taken in exchange for any of the
above articles.
Harrisburg, June 7,1843.
OGER"' & SiiNS'a enuine Congress Knife,
f.u, lhl ides. ri, Buck handle, for sale at Dr.
Mctlherson'a Drug store.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.

31 EI'. LII: RAZOR Sr I'ROP, with four sides,
invented h'r G. Saunders for keeping Razors
alta)s in order. It prodoces a south and thin
edge to a Razor in one tenth part of the time re-
quired on a hone, without using ail or water. For
sale at Dr. MePherson's Drug store.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843
H \T A MNIAN H T'O DO) EVERY
DAY, he l,.,ulJ endeavor to di well-
lust rec.-ied in .s-irtment of \\ a de & Butcher's
anid Elliot's Razcrs which are urniversally c.nslder-
ed the best in the world. They ere in single cases,
and of different Fatterns as well as sizes. For sale
at Dr. McPherso-i'sa Drug ,toie.
Harrisbarg, June ;, 18-13.
Rag.: Rags! Rags!
COUNTRY MERCHANTS having rags to
dispose of, can sell them for cash at the store
of the subscriber, No. 2, North 5th street, let door
above Market street, Philadelphia.
On hand, an assortment of Writing, Printing,
Grocers, Hardware, Druggists, Wrappina, and
Figured Wall Papers, Band Box and Bonnet
Boards. Also-School Books, Blank Books and
a variety of stationery, all of which are offered at
the lowest wholesale prices for cash, or in exchange
for rags at cash prices, by
W'M. D. PARRISH.
No. 2 North 5th, 1st d.o.r above Market street.
Philadelphia, 6 month 7, 1843-3m.
A BEAUTIFUL stock of L'Umbrellas, Parasols
and Sun Shades, for sale at the store of
A. J. & S. T. JONES,
No. 37 Market Street.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-Vy.
S CHOOL BOOKS.-Emerson's series of school
books, just received and for sale by
CLYDE & WILLIAMS.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.
BONNET BOA RDS-just received and for
sale low for cash by
CLYDE & WILLIAMS.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.
W RAPPING PAPER.-A lot of wrapping
paper just received, and for sale low for
cash, by
CLYDE & WILLIAMS.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.
PUBLIC NOTICE.
THE subscribers resident inhabitants of the
county of Clint.,n. Pennsylvania, hereby
give notice that they intend to apply tu the next
Legislature for the reslion of a boly corporate, by
the name and style of the Lock Haven Bridge and
Banking Company, to be located within the bo-
rough of Lock Haven, Clinton county. Said cor-
poration to have a capital of fifty thousand dollars,
and general banking or discounting privileges.-
The object of said corporation is the construction
of a bridge with" towing path" across the pool of
the Dunnatowu dam at Lock Haven, and to issue
notes to pay for said bridge, of general currency.
Those. P. Simmons, T. C. Kintzing,
Philip Krebs, John Wilt,
Win. White, C. D. Eldred.


whig sycophants than democratic fir. i,-.---n.',
suckers than tears-and more impud. ., tha til,
devil."
Sa r t t C.

PHILADELPHIA MARKET.
FmnsY, June 2d, 1843.
FLOUR & MEAL.-Th.c price of Flour con-
tinues to advance, and the market has been in an
excited state throughout the week. Sales for ex-
port on Monday at $4,62j; on Wednesday at $4,75
a 4,87J ; yesterday at $4,87t ; a 5---and to-day at
the latter price for common brands. Sales for city
use at the close of the week at $5 for common and
$5,121 a 5,25 for good brands Penn'a and Ohio
Flour. The receipts continue light. Week's sales
for shipment about 2500 brls. Rye Flour has ad-
vanced. A sale early in the week at $2,871-since
free sales at $3. Corn Meal has slightly advanced.
Sales at $2,60 a 2,624 for Penn'a and $2,75 a 2,80
for Brandywine brls. Exported this week 3230
brls Flour, 482 do Rye Flour, 50 hhds. and 1165
bris Corn Meal.
GRAIN.-Wheat has been in good demand, and
prices have advanced 7 a 8 cents per bushel. Sales
on Saturday last at $1,051 a 1,06 for good Penn'a
red, and light at $1 per bushel-Since, sales at
$1,10 to 1,121 for good red and red and white
mixed. The week's sales amount to 12,000 bu-
shels. To dla V% leiat is much wanted at the high-
est price. Rye--S:.ls of Penn'a at 57 to 62k cts
per bushel, closing at 61 cts. No sales of Southern.
Corn-Has advanced and it is in good requ(it ito
day at our highest rates. Sales of 21,t1l buishels
at 531 to 57 cts for Penn'a round, and 52 a 55 cts
for flat yellow; 52 to 55j for Southern yellow, and
53 cts for white. Oats-Several sales of Southern
at 30 and 32 cts, closing at 32 cts.

BALTIMORE MARKET.
FRIDAT, June, 2d, 1843.
Flour has been selling this week by the quantity
at $4,87k a 5. At the City Mills, several paracels
have been sold at $5,121 a 5,181 and scarce at that.
Wheat, there is no supply of moment-we quote
'red at 90 a 1,10 cents. Corn, both white and yel-
low at 62 a 03 M% ttA g 0 mto ;0atso, at 36
S7c rM,




- ----------- -~ _________ I _______ I I


FEATHERS! FEATHERs!!
S SUPERIOR BAKED FEATHER, of our
own curing, for sale cheap, in quantities to
suit purchasers.
Also, low priced feathers, from 10 to 20 cents.
Feather beds, bolateis and pillows ready made,
at all prices from $5 up.
Matrasses of every description ready made, or
made to order at short noiice.
Tickings by the piece or yard, very low.
Marseilles quillt, blankets. &c. &c., high rest,
field and low post bedsteads, asecking bottoms, &c.,
at reduced prices.
HARTLEY & KNIGHT.
No. I 18, South Second St., 5 doors above Spruce
st., (Sian of the White Swan,) Phila.
June 7. 1843.-Im.

TO HATTERS.
T HE subscriber offers a large andextensive as-
srtnlment of HATTERS' FURS & TRIM-
M I NOGS, at unusually low terms for cash or appro-
ved paper.
His stock consists of Double Ring, Single Ring
No. 1 h, Sides and Belly Russia's, Beaver, Nutria,
Muskrat, Raw, and Cariotte Coney Furs.
The trimmings consists of blue, purple, cream,
black and all fancy colored Skivers, silk and cotton
Tip.a, Pelongsa. Bobbinet Laces, Cotton Side Li-
nings, black and drab Bandings and Bindings, of
its various qualities.
Also, Spanish and Saxony Hat bodies or felts
of various qualities and weights, coarse and fine
bow strings, &c.
The above goods will be sold lower than they
can be purchased at any other establishment in
this city. JOHN SAUERBIER,
No. 62, Market st., Philadelphia.
June 7, 1843-t30SR.
T O HATTERS.-20 cases of Russia Hair
JL Fur for Hat manufacturers, imported and for
sale, in lots to suit purchasers, by
JOHN SAUERBIER,
No. 62, Market street, Philadelphia.
June 7, 18133.--301R.
Office nf the Phil/adlf,;a, Wihningon, and B.l-
timore Railroad C.d.mtuy.


COMMISSION, Forwarding Merchants and
others, disposed to engage in the transporta-
lion business, between Philadelphia, Baltimore,
and the Tide Water Canal at Havre-de-Grace, are
informed that on and after THIS DAY, (May 1st,)
the Philadelphia. Wilmington, and Baltimore Rail-
toad will be brown open for their use at the fol-
Io1il.g rlles1 if roll l
Belwe, n Philiadelp.I,i, and Havre.de-Grace, for all
description of goods, at $1,00 per ton. (20 cwts.)
Between Philada. and Baltimore, for all descrip-
tion of goods., at $1,00 per ton. (20 cwts.)
Free .of all other charges. Cara to be delivered
at the Company's Depot, at Gray's Ferry, from
which place they will be transported by the Motive
Power of the Company, at the fare above named.
For further particulars apply at the office, No. 1,
Dock street wharf.
W. L.ASHMEAD, Agent.
June 7, 1843-y.
T O HA'lTERS.-100 dozen .5kverr f.r Hat
manufdcturers, imported and for sale in lots
to suit purchasers, by
JOHN SAUERBIER,
No. 62. Market st., Philadelphia.
Junt, 7, 18.13-13061R.
CHEAP BLINDS.
B J. WILLIAMS, No. 12, North Sixth St.,
B above Market, Philadelphia, Cheap House
and Sign Painter and Glazier, and Venitian Blind
Manufacturer.
A large and handsome assortment of BLINDS
always on hand, which, for variety, beauty, and
style of workmanship, will excel those of any other
establishment in Philadelphia, which will be sold
at the very lowest prices.
Country merchants supplied with any quantity
at the shortest notice.
Old Blinds re-painted and trimmed.
'ignr painted at $1,50 to $5.
1'`ie Ciezens of Dauphin county, and the public
generally, are respectfully invited to call before pur-
chasing elsewhere.
June 7, 1843.-1m.
W. H. MORRIS. R. M. KIRKBRIDE.
WMI'. H. MORRIS &Co.
W HOLESALE Grocers and Commission
Merchants, Havre-de-Grace, Md., having
taken the large and commodious wharf and ware-
house situated directly on the Canal Basin, are
now prepared to receive consignments of goods for
tranishipment or sale.
A. cg-.nrl assortment of Groceries, &c., consist-
in c.'of I..ai and Brown Sugars, Coffee, Molasses,
Sperm Oil and Candles, White, Yellow and Brown
boijp. Fish, Salt, Plaister, &c., together with all
kind iof Spices and Paints. Also, ready made
Cl.thinq will be kept constantly on hand, and dis-
posed of on City terms or exchanged for country
produce, Coal, &c.
June 7, 1843.-2m.
TO HATTERS.-10,000 pieces Banding and
Bindings, for Hat manufacturers, imported
and for sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
JOHN SAUERBIER,
62, Market st., Philadelphia.
June 7, 1843-t30SR.
STHE MORRIS HOUSE,
NTO. 188, Chestnut Street, between Seventh and
S Eighth Streets, Philadelphia, Pa. This Es-
tablishment, situated in the most fashionable and
central part of the city, is now conducted on a plan
similar to some of the Hotels in Europe-the apart-
mnents can be rented by the week, separate from
board, at moderate prices, varying according to
size, location, &c., furnished or unfurnished, and
the renters supplied wiih Board at the Ordinary,
or in their own rooms, as may be desired. Stran-
gers, sojourning here for pleasure, health or busi-
ness, can make arrangements to suit their own pe-
culiar mode of living, and pay for what they have,
at reasonable rates. Officers of the Army and
Navy, and other professional gentlemen, will find
this house both central and agreeable. Invalids
visiting the city for the recovery of health, will find
this a favorable and central location for consulting
the most eminent "physicians, and will meet with
every attention they may require. Transient Board-
ers, for less than a week, will pay $1,25 per day.
Families will be accommodated at $1,00 per day
for grown persons-servants and children in pro-
portion.
No Bar is kept on the premises. In other re-
spects, the Morris House will be found not inferior
in character and convenience to the Hotels gener.
ally, and much less expensive than most of them.
June 7, 1843.-lyG.
Chairs! Chairs! Chairs!
T HE SUBSCRIBER is now prepared to fur-
nish every description of C H AIRS, from the
plain kitchen to the luxurious and easy one for the
invalid. Those who are about going to house-
keeping will find it to their advantage to give him
a call; whilst the student and gentleman of leisure
are sure to find in his newly invented revolving
Chairs, that comfort which no other article of the


kind is capable of affording. Country merchants
and shippers can be supplied with any quantity at
short notice.
ABRAHAM M'DONOUGH,
No. 113, S. 2dst., 2 doors below Dock, Phila.
June 7, 1843.-5m.

CHEAP CARPET STORE!
ON THE CASH PLAN,
No. 41, Strawberry St., one door above Chestnut-
entrance also at No. 50, S. Second St., Phila.
THE SUBSCRIBER'S rent in his present sit-
uation being very low, and his terms CASH,
he is determined to sell at prices to suit the hard
times.
He offers a well selected stock of
Beautiful imperial three.ply Carpeting,
Best superfine ingrain do
Handsome extra fine ingrain do
Fine and common do do
Royal treble twilled Venitian do
Pine English worsted do do
London danask do do
Plain striped do do
Also, a stock of excellent and beautiful FLOOR
OIL CLOTHS, all widths, fr rooms, halls, entries,
vestibules, door pieces, &c. Alaso, coach oil cloths
furniture cloths, Druggists' and floor baizes, ele-
gant piano and table covers. Also, DMiton and
Spanish floor mattings, with a large assortment of
very low priced ingrain and Venitian carpeting,
door mats, bindings, stair rods, &c. Customers
intending tw. purchase for CASH, are respectfully
invited to call and examine for themselves, as the
goods shall be sold at the lowest prices in the city.
LEVI ELDRIDGE.
June 7, 1843.-1m.
TYNDALES'
!MPORTERS of China, Glass and Earthenware,
219, Chestnut Street, above 7th, Philadelphia.
he merchant. and citizens nf Harrisburg. and the
adjoining disticits, are invited to examine the prices
at this extensive eatabliahment before purchasing
ing elsewhere.
They will find always on hand a large end gen-
eral assortment of both common ndflins ware, at
the lowest prices.
June 7, 1148.-Im.


Wholesale Grocer. and Liquor Store,
HARRISBURG.
T HE SB3SCRIBER having stopped ihe re-
tail business, it now prepared to sell to the
country and town storekeepers, and the trade gen-
erally,
\ ugar, Oil, Whiskey.
Ccrflke, Aperm Canidl. s, Fish,
Tea. Tobacco, Salt.
Molasses. Baron, Plaiater,
Chocolate, Biandy, Pitch.
Rice, Wine, Oakum,
Spices, Gin,
And a general assortment onr groceries.
JOHN H. BRANT,
At 1hef J.'-t J Wtlnvut ., Penona. Coal.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-ti.
UST RECEIVED, and for sale,
50 hogsheads Sugar,
50 do Molasses,
200 sacks Salt,
100 bags Coffee,
40 barrels, No. 2, Mackerel.
JOHN H. BRANT.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-tf.
JOHN H. BRANT,
FORWARDING and Commission Merchant,
Harrisburg, respectfully informs the Far-
mers, Millers, Merchants, and the public generally,
that he is now prepared with large and commodi-
ous warehouses, on the Pennsylvania canal, near
the foot of Walnut street, in Harrisburg, to receive
in store for shipment, country produce and mer-
chandize, for Philadelphia, Baltimore and Pitts-
burg, and all intermediate places. D. Leech &
Co's line, and the following first class tide water
boats will run from the houses in Harrisburg:
Boat J. C. M'Allister,
Chesapeake,
Mary & Martha,
Pacific.
Harrisburg, April 26, 1843.-tf.
TRAVELLERS TAKE NOTICE,
THAT families and their furniture, and pas-
sengers generally, can be sent from D. Leech
& Co's old house, at the foot of Walnut street,
lower than any other house in Harrisburg, to any
of the following cities, and all intermediate places:
New York, Cincinnati,
Philadelphia, Louisville,
Baltimore, Grand Cairo,
Pittsburg, St. Louis.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-lm.
A.J. & S. T. JONES
AVE just received a beautiful stock of Silk
and Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs, Gloves,
SLacks, Suspenders, Cravats, Socks, &c.-cheap
for cash.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-y.

SPRING GOODS.
W0 0 PIECES beautiful Spring styles of
1 U Calicoes and Chintzes.
15 pieces Scotch Ginghams, light colors.
5 do do second mourning.
10 do domestic Ginghams, &c., &c.
For sale at the store of
A. J. & S. T. JONES,
No. 37, Market Street.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.

Hosiery! Hosiery!
5w[k DOZ. Ladies' White Cotton Stockings.
0 j50 40 do unbleached do
Ladies' embroidered and clocked white and
brown cotton Stockings.
Ladies' black and lead colored cotton Stockinge.
Do white and black silk do
Do black mohair do
Do black Cashmere do
Do mixed cotton do
Also, a large assortment of Children's Stockings,
of all sizes.
Gentlemess' hose and half hose, a full assort-
ment-very cheap.
For sale at the store of
A. J. & S. T. JONES,
No. 37, Market Street.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.

DAVID EVANS,
No. 76, South Third St., opposite the Exchange,
PHILADELPHIA,
.i', i.M LV YOF \ -.,i'H It -'OND St.)
B.M I rt .. rt[aii or IMPROV-
ED1J t1' ei r.'E T FIRE AND
iiii .n. r.. C STSAND
II.,,,, o ,,~
1- IN.i, \ A r M AND PRO-
I'-' hN',)LLRa ANn FiL-
Tr i" It Q.lR) l r H I IElATORS,

TI .. ..II nIi i I.) n i ke i.L- t rl..rated W ater
S. Coolers and Filterers, Refrigerators, both of
the round and square shape, with improvements,
of the best materials and workmanship.
0y-The Chests are manufactured without plank
of any description, of the best material, which is
calculated to resist burglars and heat as long as
any Chest manufactured in the United States-a
trial of which he is willing to make with any other,
provided the trial be made of Chests already sold
to customers, and not manufactured for the express
purpose of a trial. Purchasers are invited to call
before buying elsewhere.
CAUTION.-AII persons are cautioned against
making, using, selling, or causing to be sold, any
key-hole covers for Fire Proof Chests or doors of
any kind, similar in principle to my Patent of the
10th of July, 1841, as they will be dealt with as-
cording to the Patent law.
June 7, 1843.-5m,
HATS! HATS! HATS!
STANDARD FASHIONS.-No. 166J Market
S Street, and corner Third and Walnut St.,
Philadelphia.
The subscriber has on hand, and is now making
an entire fresh stock of Hats and Caps, for the
Pennsylvania trade.
Fine and second quality Beaver, Moleskin, Cor-
nia Silk and Brush Hats, and the Patent Cas-
uiimnrte Hat," of which he is the patentee. Mak-
ing the Hats at his own Factory, of the best ma-
terials, and by the best workmen, he is enabled to
sell unusually low.
Those who buy to sell again, will have such
Hats to put up as will be sure to keep their cus-
tomers, as all Hats and Caps are made expressly
for Retail Trade. Call and judge for yourselves.
OLIVER BROOKS.
QcY The "Patent Cassimere Hat" is now com-
ing into use, as it is light, durable and cheap.
Philadelphia, June 7, 1843.-2m.
SAMUEL T. SHUNK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Meadville, Crawford
county, Pa., will give his attention particu-
larly to collections; and all other business entrusted
to him will receive prompt attention.
nEV-SfNESSSS
Francis R. Shunk, )
Myers &. Ritehie, $ Pitte org
Henry Buehler, )
James M'(ormick, Harrisburg.
Hamilton Alricks,
Reed, Brother & Thomas,
Wingate, Gaskill & Knox,
Calvin Blythe, IPhiladelphia.


Ovid F. Johnson,
C. L. Dusaque, J
Simon Camei, n. Mi,1-lhri. n. Pa.
Reynolds & Sl,unk, -.I Bink Furnace, Arm-
strong county, Pa.
June 7, 1843-tf.
S RICHARD M'ALLISTER,
A TTORNEY AT LAW, tenders his profes-
sional services to the public.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-tf.
WM. A. PORTER,
TTORNEY AT LAW, 100 Walnut Street,
Philadelphia.
June 7, 1843.-tf.
JOHN H. BERRYHILL,
ASTTORNEY AT LAW, tenders his profes-
sional services to the public. Office three
doors to the right of the Court House.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.

HENRY C. HICKOK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Bloomfield, Perry
county, Pa. Will attend promptly to col-
ections and all other business in his profi-ssion.
June 7, 1843.-tf.
BENJAMIN PARKE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in. Market
Street, between Third and Fourth.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.
JAMES FLEMING, DEN9 rIST,
O RONT STREET, a few doors above the
S Bridge, Harrisburg, Pa. Charges moderate,
and all operations warranted.
June 7, 1843.-tf.
LBUMS, with splendid engraving r, for sale
at the Bindery of
CLYDE& WILLIAMS.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.

AVE YOUR RAGS.-The highest, price in
S cash for rags, at the Book Bindery of
CLYDE & WILIIAMSB,
Harrisburg, Juno 7, 1843,


cillies:


ARTICLES.


Ale per 100 lbs.,
Dry goods and drugs,
Furniture,
Wheat, rye & corn per bu.,
Oats per bushel,
Lumber per 1000 feet,
Shingles per 1000,
Flour per barrel,
Shad and mackerel per bbl.,
Herring,
Salt per sack,
Pitch, tar & rosin, 100 Ibs.,
Plaster, per gross ton,
Hemp per 100 lbs.,
Hides and leather,
Pig metal per gross ton,
Blooms and castings,
Bar iron,
Nails per keg,
Whiskey per bbl.,
Burr Blocks per 100 lbs.,
Curb stone,
Tin,
Groceries,


22 15 $1 per bbl.
:26 23 40


3 5O0'175
2 00 1 50
34 30 4a 7





50 1374 1 00
OiO C iii -, 0








3 I
26 23 40




20 215
28 25 43
2211 16
7 6







25 20
3 50 2 750
2 00 1 20




4 5O03 50
34 30 4717
50 375 1 00
.311



32 2847
20 15
2 50 2 25



22 16
25 20
3 60 2 60
4 00 3 12*
4 60 3 60
20 17
53' 47
20 15
12*
26 20
23 20
J. & P. MARTIN.


June 7, 1843-tISR.
200 SACKS G.A. SALT.
0 0 For sale by
J. & P. MARTIN.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-IlmR.

A CARD TO THE LADIES--Just received
a full assortment of French Extracts, such
as Verveine, Boquet de Caroline, Patchouly, Rose,
Jasmin, Geranium, Orange, &c. Likewise, the
delightful Almond Soap for washing, Otto Rose
Soap, with many other kinds. Prevost's and Re-
nand's Cologne Water, Bear's Oil-in fact almost
every thing appertaining to a Ladies Toilet. For
sale at Dr. McPherson's Drug Store, No 4, North
Second street.
June 7, 1843.-lmR.
ELIAS ZOLLINGER,
WWAT AND CAP MANUFACTURER, Mar-
I ket Square, two doors above Nagle's Union
Hotel, Harrisburg. An assortment of HATS and
CAPS, of every quality and fashion, may always
be found at this establishment. They will be dis-
posed of at a very moderate profit for CASH.
June 7,1843-t3JR.

Dr. B. EHRMIAN,
HOMCEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN,
WOULD inform his former patrons and the
citizens of Harrisburg, generally, that he
has removed to No. 38, North Second Street, a
few doors above Walnut, where he will be happy to
attend patients afflicted with all kinds of diseases,
acute as well as chronic, many of which-though
they have baffled the skill of the old school-he
has been able to cure. In proof of this, many cases
of cures might be referred to, but the following tes-
timonials may suffice:
HARIsaBUsG, Pa., April 1, 1843.
Dr. Benjamin Ehrman:
DsAnt SiR:-As I am now on the eve of my
departure from this place, I gladly avail myself of
this opportunity of expressing my sense of obliga.
tion to you for your prompt, faithful and unremit-
ting attention to me and my family for many
months past, as a Homieopsthic Physician.
SWhile I shall ever retain a grateful and affection-
ate regard for you personally, I shall respect you as
an intelligent, competent and successful physician,
and the system on which you practice as decidedly
not only the easiest to the patient, but also thb most
safe and efficacious.
Even in my chronic diseases I have been greatly
relieved by your remedies. In acute cases that
have occurred in my own person and family, the
cures have been affected immediately, insomuch
that the medicine seemed to operate like a charm.
This fact is particularly noticed, because many
who are unacquainted with the Homceopathic sys-
tem, conclude that the medicine is not sufficiently
prompt and powerful in acute diseases. My own
experience is, that in such cases the remedy corres-
ponds with the disease.
While I fcheerfully recommend you and your
system to the patronage and confidence of the pub.
lic, I remain yours with sentiments of cordial re-
spect,
JOSEPH LYBRAND,
Pastor of the M. E. Church, Harrisburg.

The undersigned takes pleasure in making the
following statement: That Dr. B. Ehrman, (a
practitioner of medicine upon the Homceopathic
principles,) while attending my family in 1842 and
1843, was eminently successful in his practice.-
I believe him to be a man of integrity, and well ac-
quainted with the science of his profession, and
worthy of the confidence of the public. One of
the cases which he had in my family was extreme-
ly difficult, but the effects of his medicine was all
that could be desired-the patient was restored to
perfect health.
In my opinion, Dr. Ehrman is a good Physician
and a safe practitioner.
A.V. PARSONS,
Late Secretary of the Commonwealth.

The subscriber was induced, through the solici-
tation of friends, to apply to Dr. B. Ehrman, a
practitioner in medicine upon the Homoeopathic
system of Harrisburg, for medical aid for himself
and family-and although then an unbeliever in
the whole system, it is with great pleasure that he
now bears testimony to the eminent success Dr.
E. has had in the cases for which he prescribed.-
Such is the confidence which the subscriber en-
tertains in Dr. E. as a practitioner, and the system
upon which he practices, that he would without
hesitation commit the most critical case into his
hands. The subscriber was for many years afflict.
ed with severe pains in his liver, head and limbs,
(a kind of liver affection combined with chronic
rheumatism, &c.,) occasioned originally, as he be-
lieves, by the effects of large quantities of Mercury,
administered to him in a critical stage of malignant
fever in 1825, and again excited or irritated by
every slight cold. From this he believes Dr. E.
has succeeded in giving him permanent relief.
SAMUEL F. HEADLEY.
SENATE CHAMBER, April 7, 1843.

DEAn Sin:-I take this opportunity of turning
the attention of the public to my case : I have been
severely afflicted for many years with a complica.
tion of diseases, and the endeavors and attentions
of several skilful Physicians of the old school have
been unsuccessful in affording me relief. I finally
applied to Dr. B. Ehrman, who, by the administra-
tion of medicines upon the Homceopathic system.
restored me again to health.
I respectfully recommend this system to the con-
sideration of the public, as beneficial and worthy
the confidence of those who labor under the various
diseases to which we are all subjected.
Very truly yours,
E. BOAS.
DAupRnix Tow.', March, 1843.
ASTHMA CURED.-Having been severely
afflicted for 17 years with a periodical Asthma,
and, after trying many Physicians in vain, I finally
applied to Dr. B. Ehrman, who succeeded in affect-
ing a thorough cure in less than four months, and
although more than 3 years have since elapsed,
there has as yet been no return of the complaint. I
therefore feel it my duty to recommend to others a
system that has been so beneficial to me,
D.H. YOUNG.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-1m.
W ANTED-10,000 bushels Corn; 10,000
WVbushels Oats; 5,000 bushels Rye ; 5,000
Flour.
WEAVER & MILLER,
Pa. Canal, near Mulberry street.
June 7, 1843.-3wR.

ELEGANT NEW MIIL ROPE.
F OR SALE, a Mill Rope, about 6 inches in
circumference, and weighing about 450 lbs.
The above will be sold very cheap. Enquire at
the Keystone Office.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.

JOHN H. GITHENS, DENTIST,
NO. 171, North Fourth Street, (3 doors below
Willow, N. L.,) Philadelphia.
June 7, 1843.
pOCKET BOOKS-An assortment of very
L superior Pocket Books, just received direst
rom New York, and for eel. at Dr, MePkerson'a
Drqg Stors.


Jmn* 7, 0* $,-ImR,


SUSQUEHANNA LINE.
AILY LINE TO PHILADELPHIA AND
BALTIMORE. The proprietors of the Sus-
quehanna Line will run their Boats and Cars daily,
Sto Philadelphia and Balti-
more, during I he present
ssssason. Their friends will
e please apply to Messrs. No-
ble, Flinn and Herr, Broad Street, and to Messra.
Hart. Andrews and M'Keever. first wharf above
Race Streetl. on the Delaware, Philadelphia, and to
Joseph E. Eljder. Commerce Sireet whaif. Balti-
mrore Unuil further notice, the follovi.ng prices
will be adhered to between this place and the above


Lawns ever offered for sale in this market. Very
cheap.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-y.
DRY GOODS, &c.
A M. PIPER is now opening at his Store,
No. 43, Market Street, Harrisburg, a choice
assortment of seasonable goods, from the cities of
New York and Philadelphia, selected with care,
which he will sell at the wiost reduced prices for
cash. ,
N. B.-Persons indebted to the late firm of Elder
& Piper, are requested to call and settle tho.ir re-
spective accounts.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-y.

BRAN AND SHORTS constantly on hand,
and for sale by
J. & P. MARTIN.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-ImR.
NEW GOODS.
HEAPER THAN EVER, at No 37, Market
Street, Harrisburg.
50 pieces Cloths,
50 do Cassimeres,
Vestings ot every description,
Summer Cloihs,
Plain and fancy drilling,
Gambroons, various styles,
Nankeens, &c., &c., for sale at the store of
A. J. & S. T. JONES.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.
AGS taken in exchange for Blank Books or
Paper, of country merchants, at the low eat
cash prices, at the Bindery of
CLYDE & WILLIAMS.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.
F RESH DRUGS, Medicines, Fancy Goo s,
Perfumery, Jewelry, &c. A fresh assc >rt-
ment, just received, and for sale cheap for cais ih,
at Dr. McPherson's Drug Store, No. 4, Noi th
Second street.
June 7,1843.-IlmR.


P ATENT IRON BACK DOCKETS, Re-
c.;rda and Deed Books, warranted not to gi ve
way in the back, made to order on the shorteIt
notice, and sent to any part of the State by
CLYDE & WILL MS,
Hlnibutr7, Jtne 7,1143, 1


BOOK BINDING.
HAVING lately added a superior BOSTON
GILDING and EMBOSSING PRESS,
and a great variety of side plates and stamps, to
our already large stock of tools, we are still better
able to turn out books bound in a very superior
and beautiful manner.
Books bound in either plain or embossed velvet.
Tuikic, goat. or plain morocco, calf, muslin, silk.
or plain sheep, at very short notice, and at very
reaa.:. able prices.
The public are invited to call and see samples.
Per.,Jicala, niuic, newspapers, or uld books,
bound .at Eholt n.tucc.
Blaik bo.As ruled and made to any pattern, and
warratLedfifly ilturi. if well used.
Persons from a distance can send their books,
and htve them bound as promptly as if they came
themselves.
HICKOK & CANTINE.
Hairisburg, June 7, 1843.

SPEEL & ZOLLINGER,
HATTERS,
"TO. 6, MARKET St,, near the Old Bridge,
J Harrisburg, are prepared with the latest
style of HATS, CAPS AND FURS, which
they will be happy to dispose of for CASH.
Their assortment will always be kept up, and
they assure those who may be disposed to favor
them with their patronage, that they shall always
be suited as regards the finish of the article requir-
ed.
June 7, 1843-t20AR.

P HINTING PAPER.-A large assortment of
Printing and Wrapping paper, of various
sizes and qualities, for sale low for CASH, at No.
17, Locust at., Harrisburg.
GEORGE WENRICK,
Agent for George Beckley.
June 7, 1843-tlJR.
Silk Goods-Beautiful and Cheap,
JUST from New York, at No. 37, Market
S Street, Harrisburg.
Blue black and black Silks,
Light fancy do
Rich lustred Silk, entirely new style,
Black Satin Striped Silks,
Foulard do
Challa and Mouslin de Laines,
Silk Cravats for ladies,
Silk Mitts and Gloves,
Ladies' light and dark Kid Gloves,
Plain and embroidered Silk Shawls, &c., &c.
For sale at the cheap store of
A. J. & S. T. JONES.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.
DOMESTIC GOODS,
OR sale at reduced prices at the store of A.
J. & S. T. Jones.
44, 5-4 and 6.4 bleached Sheetings,
Do do unbleached do
Bed Tickings, Cotton Drilling, &c., &c.
Also, a large assortment of Irish Linen, at all
prices.
Irish Linen Table Diaper,
Do Sheetings, with linen goods of every
description.
Harrisburg June 7, 1843.
OAL! COAL! For sale wholesale or retail,
by DANIEL SHUPP.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-2mR.

W EAVER & MILLER, Forwarding and
V / Commission Merchants, Harrisburg, Pa.,
third Warehouse below the Locks-will pay the
charges IN CASH on all Goods, &c., consigned to
them.
June 7, 1843.-tlOR.
DANIEL SHUPP,
GENT for Bingham's line of large Canal
Boats, Harriburz, is now prepared to for-
ward FAMILIES and their furniture to any of the
following intermediate places:
Lewistown, Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Louisville,
Hollidaysburg, Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York.
Office, corner of Walnut and Canal streets, near
the Penn Lock, Harrisburg.
June 7, 1843.-ti OR.
2 B US BUSHELS Allegheny Bitumi-
2000x nous coal.
1000 tona Lykens Valley Limeburners coal, for
sale by J. & P. MARTIN.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-ImR.

Fresh Groceries-Cheap for Cash.
ILLIAM HENLOCK respectfully informs
his friends and the public, that he has
taken the Store formerly occupied by JosEaP BLACK,
in Second street, near Locust, next door to the
Golden Lamb Tavern, where he will be happy to
see all who may choose to favor him with a call.
He has just received from the cities of Philadel-
phia and Baltimore, a general assortment of fresh
groceries, which he is determined to sell at as low
rates as they can be purchased elsewhere in the
borough of Harrisburg. He invites his friends and
acquaintances, and the public generally, to give
him a call.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-lyG.
WO HUNDRED THOUSAND Plastering
Lath just landed, and for sale low.
JOHN H. BRANT.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.

CHEAPER THAN EVER.
R. LEAMY still continues to keep on hand
the most extensive assortment of ready made
clothing, in the borough-a little lower than any
other establishment. He has just received a large
supply of Spring and Summer goods, consisting of
Fine dress and frock Coats, from $10 00 to.$18
Fine Cassimere Pantaloons, from 4 00 to 8
Fine Sattinett Pants, from 2 00 to 4
Plain and figured Vests, from 1 50 to 4
Besides a great variety of Stocks, Collars, Shirt
Bosoms, Suspenders, Scarfs, &c., which will be
sold at prices to suit the times.
L. LEAMY,
No. 2, Market street,
One door from the corner of Front st.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.-if.
OLD BOOKS RE-BOUND with neatness and
despatch. Also, files of papers.
CLYDE & WILLIAMS.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.
25 per cent. Saved.
COUNTY OFFICES and BANKS will save
twenty-five per cent, by calling at the Blank
Book Manufactory of
CLYDE & WILLIAMS.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.

BLANK BOOKS MANUFACTURED, at
No. 64, corner of Third and Walnut streets,
opposite Prince's Hotel, by
CLYDE & WILLIAMS.
Harrisburg, June 7, 1843.
A. J. & S. T. JONES,
N 0. 37, MARKET STREET, have juot re-
J^( ceived from New York and offer for sale, a
large assortment of the most beautiful Painted


5sD-ZE-1


THE EXPRESS PACKET LINE will corm-
mence running through to Pittsburg from
this place to-morrow afternoon, immediately after
the arrival of the Philadelphia cars, and will con-
tinue to leave every day at the same hour. These
boats are fitted up in the best manner, and every
attention will be paid to the comfort of passengers.
Prices to suit the times-only $7 from Harris-
burg to Pittaburg.
SJune 7, 1843.-tf.

Notice to Lot Owners.
P PERSONS having BUILDING LOTS for
sale at Harrisburg, are requested to transmit
sealed letters to the subscriber, on or before the
14th of June, 1843, stating price, location, and
number of feet in front and length.
JOHN NORTH,
Pres't German Lutheran Congregation.
June 7, 1843-3w.
PUBLIC SALE OF STOCKS.--The follow-
ing personal property will be sold at Public
Sale, on SATURDAY, the 17th day of June,
1843, at the late dwelling house of Veronica Mey-
er, deceased, in Annville township, Lebanon coun-
ty, viz:
50 shares in the Farmers' Bank of Reading
30 do. in the Harrisburg Bank.
17 do. in the Harrisburg Bridge.
15 do. in the Perkiomen and Reading Turn-
pike Road.
16 do. in the Berks and Dauphin Turnpike
Road.
1 do. in the Lancaster, Elizabethtown and
Middletown Turnpike Road.
15 do. in the Downingtown, Ephrata and
Harrisburg Turnpike Road.
4 do. in the Harrisburg, Carlisle and Chain-
I bersburg Turnpike Road.
Sale at 10 o'clock, A. M., and conditions made
known by
JOHN GINGRICH,
JOSEPH LIGHT,
Administrators.
June 7, 1843-t17JR.

U.S.Saturday Potl and Claroniclc.
HE oldest and best established Family News-
paper! The proprietorship of the United
States Saturday Post, the oldest and best establish-
ed Family Newspaper in the Union, having recent-
ly been in some degree changed, it is proposed
greatly to improve and beautify the sheet, and to
show a degree of enterprise in its management that
must more than maintain the high character it has
enjoyed for the past twenty years as the FAMILY
JOURNAL of the UNION.
The "UNITED STATES SATURDAY
POST" is considered, in all respects, superior to
any of its class, while in price it is far cheaper. It
is ONLY TWO DOLLARS PER YEAR, per
single copy.
As a means of compensation to Postmasters for
their trouble as agents, or as an inducement for
neighbors to combine, and thus save to the Pub-
lishers the cost of packing, directions, &c., the fol-
lowing additional advantages are held out:
1 copy $2 00 per annum.
3 copies '- 5 00
8 copies 10 00
( In no case, however, will an order receive
attention, unless it is in strict accordance with the
above terms, to wit: in advance free of postage.-
it will be a great advantage, if Postmasters, instead
of sending individual names, will send for the num-
ber of copies in their own name.
Address: S. D. PATTERSON & Co.,
98 Chestnut street, Philad'a.
June 7,1843.-ImR.

SAND'S CELEBRATED SARSAPARILLA
-Wheeler'a Teaberry Tooth Wash, Jayne's
Expectorant, Swaim's Panacea, Wistar's and
Swayne's Balsam of Wild Cherry. together with all
the most approved Patent Medicines, for sle at
Dr. McPharson's Drug Store,
;tls 7,180%,-1 MR.


IN BANKRUPTCY.

Notice.
A PETITION I'for discharge and ceitfic.ule un-
der the Bankrupt Law, has been filed by
Reutben Wmingrove, late Book Ped- Dauphin co.
lar. now Agent. D
AnI Friday, Ithe 30Uth day of June next. al II
o'elock.. A. M.. is appoiniltd 1o the hearnng here-
-f, before th, said Coui i. silling in BankrupTcy at
the Diouict Court Ro1im. in the city of Polhdel-
phia, when and lh. re the crediioi (f the sil p,-
tiiners, who lihar priove-l their d lbi, and all
other persons in interest, may appear and show
cau-e. if any ihe% hive, why such discharge and
certificate h.ould not l.e granltJd.
FRA'S HOPKINSON,
Clerk of the District Court.
Philadelphia, April 10, 1843.-1Ot.

Notice.
ETITIONS for discharge and certificate un-
der the Bankrupt Law have been filed by
Benjamin Stees, late Innkeeper"I
and Commission Merchant, In- -
dividually, and as a member of ) Dauphin co.
the late firm of Koons, Wil-|
liams & Stees, of Philadelphia,
Isaac Harner, late Merchant, do.
And Frid&y, the 30th day of June next, at 11
o'clock, A. M. is appointed for the hearing there-
of, before the said court, sitting in Bankruptcy, at
the District Court Room, in the city of Philadel-
phia, when and where the creditors of the said
petitioners, who have proved their debts, and all
other persons in interest, may appear and show
cause, if any they have, why such discharge and
certificate should not be granted.
FRA'S HOPKINSON,
Clerk of the District Court.
Philadelphia, April 8, 1843.-lOt.

Notice.
A PETITION for discharge and certificate un-
derthe Bankrupt Law, has been filed by
GeorgeFackler, late Merchant, Dauphin co.
now Innkeeper,
And Friday, the 9th day of June next, at
11 o'clock, A. M. is appointed for the hearing
thereof, before the said Court, sitting in Bank-
ruptcy, at the District Court Room, in the Cty
of Philadelphia, when and where the creditors of
the said Petitioner, who have proved their debts,
and all other persons in interest, may appear and
show cause, if any they have, why such discharge
and certificate should not be granted.
FRA'S HOPKINSON,
Clerk of the District Court.
Philadelphia, March 15, 1844-lOt.

Notice.
A PETITION for discharge and certificate
under the Bankrupt Law has been filed by
Ebenezar Miltimore Coach Maker, Dauphin co.
And Friday, the 28th day of July next, at
11 o'clock, A. M. is appointed for the hearing
thereof, before the said court, sitting in bankruptcy
at the District Court Room in the city of Philadel-
phia, when and where the creditors of the said pe-
titioner, who have proved their debts, and all other
persons in interest, may appear and show cause,
if any they have, why such discharge and certifi-
cate should not be granted.
FRA'S HOPKINSON,
Clerk of the District Court.
Philadelphia, May 10, 1843.-10w.

Notice.
A PETITION for discharge and certificate un-
der the Bankrupt Law, has been filed by
James Hutton, late Merchant, Dauphin co.
And Friday, the 30th day of June next, at 11
o'clock, A. M. is appointed for the hearing thereof,
before the said Court, sitting in bankruptcy at the
District Court Room, in the city of Philadelphia,
when and where the creditors of the said petition-
er, who have proved their debts, and all other per-
sons in interest, may appear and show cause, if
any they have, why such discharge and certificate
should not be granted.
FRA'S HOPKINSON,
Clerk of the District Court.
Philadelphia, April 14,1843.-lOw.

Notice.
P ETITIONS for discharge and certificate un-
der the Bankrupt Law have been filed by
John S. Lee, late Merchant, Dauphin co.
Casper Shirk, Jr., late Merchant,? do
now Farmer, S
John Hepford, late Innkeeper, and do
Livery Stable keeper, .
And Friday, the 28th day of July next, at
11 o'clock, A. M., is appointed for the hearing
thereof, before the said court, sitting in bankrupt-
cy, at the District Court Room, in the city of
Philadelphia, when and where the creditors of the
said petitioners, who have proved their debts, and
all other persons in interest, may appear and show
cause, if any they have, why such discharge and
certificate should not be granted.
FRA'S HOPKINSON,
Clerk of the District Court.
Philadelphia, May 3, 1843.-lOw.

Express Packet Line.


------ -----


SALE OF STOCKS,
Owned by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
N PURSUANCE of the provisions of the 4th,
5th and 6th sections of an act of Assembly,
passed the 8th day of April, 1843, entitled "An
Act to provide for the payment of the Domestic
Creditors of this Commonwealth, sale of State
Stocks, and for other purposes," there will be ex-
posed to sale, at the Merchant's Exchange, in the
city of Philadelphia, on TUESDAY, the 13th day
of June next, at 10 o'clock, A. M., the following
stocks owned by the Commonwealth, to wit:
No. of shares. Companies. Par value.
5233 Philadelphia Bank, $100
3750 Bank of Pennsylvania, 400
2500 Union Canal Company, 100
1500 Penna. and Ohio Canal Company, 100
500 Chesapeake & Delaware Canal Co., 200
1000 Schuylkill Navigation Company, 50
320 Bristol Steam Tow Boat and Trans-
portation Company, 25
2905 Danville and Pottsville Railroad Co., 50
2000 Cumberland Valley Railroad, 50
60 Schuylkill & Pottstown Bridge Co., 50
120 Schuylkill Bridge Company at Mat-
son's Ford, 50
640 Downingtown, Ephrata and Harris-
burg Turnpike Road Company, 6+
500 Springhouse, Northampton and Beth.
lehem Turnpike Road Company, 50
350 Belmont and Easton do., 50
500 Ridge Road do., 50
50 Philadelphia, Brandywine and New
London do., 50
255 Philadelphia and Great Bend do., 60
1500 Delaware and Schuylkill Canal do., 50
1360 Perkiomen & Reading Turnpike do., 50
328 Doylestown and Willow Grove do., 25
995 Bald Eagle and Spring Creek Navi-
gation Company, 50
ALSO-at the Capitol, in the borough of Har
risburg, on MONDAY, the 19th of June, at 10 o'
clock.
No. of shares. Companies. Par value
900 Columbia Bank and Bridge Co., $100
2000 Franklin Railroad Company, 50
400 Wrightsville, York & Gettysburg do., 50
600 Codorus Navigation Company, 50
4500 Harrisburg Bridge Company, 20
2124 Harrisburg, Carlisle and Chambers.
burg Turnpike Company, 50
4310 Chambersburg do., 50
512 Gap &Newport do., 50
250 Waynesburg, Green Castle and Mar-
cersburg do., 100
180 Morgantown, Churchtown and Blue
Ball do., 50
200 Little Conestoga and Blue Ball do., 50
580 Berks and Dauphin do., 50
100 Lancaster, Elizabethtown and Mid-
dletown do., 50
400 Centre and Kishacoquillas do., 50
50 Susquehanna and York Borough do., 100
400 York and Gettysburg do., 100
116 New Holland do., 100
680 Philipsburg and Susquehanna do., 25
100 Hanover and Carlisle do., 100
717 Millerstown and Lewistown do., 50
770 Bellefonte and Philipsburg do., 25
800 Harrisburg and Millerstown do., 50
930 Lewistown and Huntingdon do., 50
280 Middletown and Harrisburg do., 50
1160 Bellefonte, Aaronsburg and Young- "
manstown do., 25
1610 Millersburg and Smithford do., 20
408 York Haven and Harrisburg Bridge
Company, 50
200 Snowshoe and Packerville Turnpike
Company, 25
64 Bald Eagle and Nittany Valley Turn-
pike Company, 25
500 Mouth of Juniata Bridge do., 20
ALSO-At the borough of Northumberland, on
the 24th of June, at 10 o'clock.
No. of shares. Companies. Par value
400 Northumberland Bridge Company, 25
400 Lewisburg do., 50
600 Danville do., 25
200 Nescopeck do., 100
92 Milton do., 25
1600 Centre Turnpike Company, (from
Reading to Sunbury, 50
400 Lycoming and Potter Turnpike Co., 50
204 Derrstown and Youngmanstown do., 50
96 Lewisburg and Youngmanstown do., 50
128 Lewisburg and Jersey Shore do., 25
500 Towanda Bridge Company, 20
328 Susquehanna & Tiogo Turnpike do., 100
ALSO-At Wilkesbarre, on the 29th day o
June next, at 10 o'clock, A. M.
No. of shares. Companies. Par value
430 Wilkesbarre Bridge Company, 50
250 Easton & Wilkesbarre Turnpike Co.,
500 Susquehanna and Lehigh do., 100
1g40 Milford and Owego do., 25
300 Cayuaga and Susquehanna do., 20
516 Bridgewater and Wilkesbarre do., 50
160 Bethany & Dingmans Choice do., 50
100 Belmont and Oghguge do., 50
154 Clifford and Wilkesbarre do., 50
24 Carbondale and Lackawanna do., 50
48 Lackawanna do., 50
64 Sterling and Newfoundland do., 25
96 Lenox and Harmony do., 25
Purchasers will be required to pay for the stock
at the time, or immediately after sale, in certiffi
cates issued by the Auditor General, in pursuance
of the resolution of 7th April, 1842, notes issued
by the Banks of this Commonwealth, under thi
act of 4th May, 1841, specie or the notes of specie
paying Banks. The transfer of stock will be made
in a reasonable time after sale.
JAMES CLARKE,
EVANS ROGERS,
JOB MANN,
Corn's for sale of State Stocks.
Harrisburg, May 24, 1843 -ts.


WEAVER & MILLER,
6m a HAVE taken the third Ware-
^ ^_iiouse below the locks, in this
lown. where they will do a
General Forwarding and Commission business.-
'They will carry for the following prices, or 81 low
as any other line. Freight to be paid CASH.-
Pr.djuce, &c. delivered to any house on the Phila-
dlell.ina ,-r Balnm..re wharves, providing the quan-
liinv w.ill warrant ihe siillting of the boat:
- -- ^.^- n .js

ARI11. 1E., :- 3: :
.\ 1I IL : :



Ale per 100 lbs., 22 15 $1 perbbl.
Blooms & castings pergross
ton, 4 003 121
Bar Iron, do 4 503 50
Pig metal, do 3 50 2 50
Burr blocks per 100 Ibs., 20 15
Curb stones, 121
Dry goods and drugs, 26 23 40
Furniture, 28 25 43
Groceries, hardware, &c., 23 20 40
Flour per bbl., 34 30 47
Herrings, 44 31
Shad & mackerel per bbl., 50 373 1 00
Salt, per bbl. or sack, 32 28
Hemp per 100, 22 16
Hides do 25 20
Leather do 25 20
Pitch, tar & rosin, per 100, 20 15
Tin do 25 20 40
Lumber per 1000 ft., 3 502 75
Shingles do 2 00 1 50
Nails per keg, 20 17
Oats per bushel, 7 6
Wheat, rye & comrn per bu., 11 10
Whiskey per bbl., 53 47
Plaster per gross ton, 2 602 25
Our boats and cars are of the best class, and will
run regularly. Apply to
HARNISH & MILLER,
No. 10, Spear's wharf, Baltimore.
BUTLER & JACKSON,
Dock Street wharf, Philadelphia.
JAMES M. BOLTON,
No. 11, North wharves, Philadelphia.
THOMAS BORBRIDGE,
Agent for R. R., No. 272, Marketst., Phila.
Goods sent to Pittsburg, and all points on the
Pennsylvania improvements.
June 7, 1843-tISR.

F EED-FEED. BRAN, SHORTS, and
OIL MEAL, for sale by
J. & P. MARTIN.
June 7, 1843-3tR.


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le


HOUSE CLEANING ARTICLES.-Every
description, such as Chrome Green, Chrome
Yellow, Spanish Brown, Yellow Ochre, &c., &c,,
for sale at Dr. McPherson's Drug Store.
June 7, 1843.-1mR.
BLEACHED SPERM OIL-For sale at Dr.
McPherson's Drug Store. Price one dollar
per gallon.
June 7,1843-ImR.
G ENUINE old English Windaor .oap. of a
very superior qushly. Also, old Castile
Soap, for sale at Dr. McPherson's Drug Store.
June 7,1843.-ImR.
T HE TRUE POMADE DIVINE, for chap.
pad hands, burns, scalds, bruises and sores,
just received and for sale at Dr. McPherson's Drug
store, No. 4, North Second tre.o
JBB0 7 184 ,- li R,I'


FELLOW CITIZENS.
WE are bound to believe it, from the very
circumstance, that all who take Doctor
Swayne's Compound Syrup of Wild Cherry, do
say, that it far excels all other medicines for Coughs,
Colds, Spitting Blood, tickling or rising sensation
in the throat, Bronchitis, Whooping Cough, Asth-
ma, weakness of the nervous system, or impaired
constitution, from any cause, and to prevent per-
sons from falling into a decline, this medicine has
no equal.
Dr. SWAYNE'S office has been REMOVED
to the N. W. corner of Eighth and Race streets,
Philadelphia, where the original and only genuine
preparation of Wild Cherry is compounded, all
others being fictions and counterfeit.
AGEN'I'S.-T. S. Morris & Co., Louisville,
Ky.; E. B. Hinman, Cincinnati, Ohio; Dr. Winm.
Thorn, Pittsburg, Pa.; T. L. Houston, Augusta,
Geo.; T. Burford, Independence, Mi.; Dr. Winm.
H. Milnor, Broadway, nearly opposite the Frank-
lin House, N. Y.; Rev. J. P. Cook, No. 52, Bal-
timore Street, Baltimore, Md.; T. M. & J. M.
Turner, Savannah, Geo.
The only genuine Dr. Parris' Soothing Syrup,
for the relief of children teething, can be had at the
above office.
For sale at the Drug Store of M. LUTZ, No.
22, Market Street, Harrisburg.
June 7, 1843-tf.
Hair Plaiting & Trimming Store,
NO. S5, South Third Street, (below Walnut)
east side, Philadelphia.
The Ladies are respectfully invited to examine
the variety of specimens of hair plaiting, manufac-
tured by the subscriber, in the most beautiful and
enduring form, consisting of bracelets, guard chains,
necklaces, ear rings, finger rings, crosses, &c., &c.
His skill in the manufacture of these articles
having elicited a diploma from the Franklin Insti-
tute, at its late exhibition in this city, he trusts that
those who have locks of hair which they wish to
preserve as mementos of affection for friends, will
give him a call.
He has also for sale a variety of fine gold clasps,
made expressly for hair, together with a large as-
sortment of zephyr worsted and patterns, gilt, sil-
ver and steel beads and purse ornaments, purse
silk, twist, guard chains, hair and cuff pins, silk,
gilt, silver and worsted tassels and cord, purses,
hair and tooth brushes, buffalo and shell combs,
mitts, gloves, hosiery, buttons, thread, needles,
tapes, and a variety of other fancy and staple trim-
mings, at the lowest prices.
F. J. DRESSLER,
q:7 Persons resident in the country can have
their orders promptly executed by forwarding,
through the medium of their friends, or post office,
the hair to be fashioned with a drawn and specified
design of the workmanship, and enclosing from
two to ten dollars, according to which sum the su-
periority of manufacture and style of mounting in
gold will depend-all such communications Io be
post paid.
Philadelplia, June 7, 1842.-l1m.
Dissolution of Partnership.
TiHE co-partne6ship heretofore existing be.
T tweei the subscribers, in carrying on the
Milling Business, in Portsmouth. Dauphin county,
Pa., under the firm of JOHNSON & M'ALLEN,
was dissolved on the 1st of April last, by mutual
consent. All persons indebted to said firm, are re-
quested to call and settle the same within 20 days,
otherwise their accounts will be left in the hands
of a magistrate for collection; and those having
cslims. will present them for settlement to Thomas
ll'.Allen, who continues business at the old stand.
SAMUEL JOHNSON,
THOMAS M'ALLEN.
Jute 7, 1843-3wR.

F INE FRESH SALAD OIL--Jtist received
S and for sale at Dr. McPherson's Drag Store.
lune 7, (t83,--lmR. _'


Tettller and RinWworm Destroyer.
For the cure of Teter. Ringiworm, and other ob-
stinate eruptions of the skin.
THE following certificates were received by the
subscriber, with permission to use them pub-
licly, for the purpose of showing that his Crimson
Tetter Wash" is deciidedly the best preparauon in
u-A. fur Tetter. Ringworm, and obsiltinate eruptions
of the skin. In no instance has it failed to mako
a complete cure. Full directions accompany each
bottle, showing the manner of usiing. &c.
Mr. Charles H. Heinitah -Dear Sir-We have
been troubled with Tetter lfor some time, and know-
ing more who have it, we thought we would give
you our recommendation, for the purpose olflcLtUing
those know who are afflicted with Tatter, that
your Crimson Tetter Wash," is a quick and cer-
tain cure. We are now well satisfied that it ia de-
cidedly the best article in use. We advise all to
use it if they want a quick and permanent care of
this troublesome and unpleasant disease. Less
than one bottle cured us completely. You can
make use of our recommendations as you think
proper. You wished us to say something respect-
ing your article, consequently we were induced to
write this for the information of the public gener-
ally. We do say, that your Crimson Totter Wash
is a certain cure, and all who will use it, will testi-
fy to the same. Yours, very respectfully,
HENRY GREENAWALT,
LEWIS HEIST.
Chambersburg, Oct. 10, 1842.

Certificate from Major Charles Nauman, Brigade
Inspector of Lancaster Co., Pa.
Messrs. Heinitsh & Keffer:-Having for a long
time been afflicted with Tetter on my face, which
I believe I caught in a Barber's shop, I tried a great
many different salves, washes, &c., which gave no
relief, but on the contrary, rather made it worse-
Hearing from Mr. Jacob Foltz, of this city, of your
Tetter Wash, I authorized him to procure a bottle
for me, and had used it but a short time when the
Tetter disappeared, and with the exception of a
slight discoloration of the part affected, I am now
as well as ever. Knowing a great many persons
who are similarly afflicted, and who believe theirs
to have been caught in the same manner. I make
this statement in order that they may be informed
where relief can be obtained.
Yours, respectfully,
CHARLES NAUMAN.
Lancaster, Nov. 2, 1835.

CAUTION.-AII persons should be very cau-
tious where and from whom they purchase the arti-
cle. None is genuine unless it contains on the en-
velope the signature of Charles H. Heinitsh, and
the initials C. H. H," stamped upon the cork, he
being the original inventor and preparer. The
subscriber's knowledge and experience in com-
pounding medicines, has been such as admitted
him, many years ago, a member of the College of
Pharmacy of Philadelphia; therefore, persons can
rely that this preparation is not a mere experiment.
Its long and continual use has established a reputa-
tion above all others.
PRICE-FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
Prepared only and sold by CHARLES H. Hazi-
ITSH, (late of Philadelphia,) Druggist and Phar-
maceutical Chemist, Chambersburg, near the Court
House.
In consequence of the increased popularity of the
remedy, various attempts have already been made
at imitation, in order to guard against which the
Crimson Tetter Wash will, in future be prepared
by one of the late firm, and the Original Inventor
of the highly celebrated Tetter Wash, at the Drug
Stores, No. 320, Market street, above Ninth, south
side, and 56, North Front, and 76 South Second
streets, Philadelphia.
For sale at the Drug Store of LEWIS DENIG
and GEORGE GARLIN, Chambersburg.
M. LUTZ. Druggist, Harrisburg, Pa.
H. P. SCHWARTZ, Pittsburg.
JAMES GILLIARD, Shipprensburg.
J. F. HEINITSH & SON, Lancaster, Pa.
H. KELLER, Easton.
J. F. MARKLEY, Columbia, Lancaster co. Pa.
J. F. LONG, JAMES SMITH, Lancaster, Pa.
G. W. OAKLEY, Reading, Pa.
J. F. MARKLEY, Millerstown, Perry co.
STEVENSON & DINKLE, Carlisle, Pa.
GEORGE A. MILLER, Lancaster, Pa.
A. FAIRER, Lancaster, Pa.
Dr. LANDIS, Lancaster, Pa.
D. GOHEEN, Columbia, Lancaster co., Pa.
C. A. Morris, York, Pa.; J. W. Stoner, Waynes-
boro, Pa.; H. P. Aughinbaugh, Hagerstown, Md.;
M. Lutz, Harrisburg; Dr. Roland, Carlisle; J. W.
Scott, Market street, Baltimore; E. C. Bolton,
Richmond, Va; Myers & Haverstick, Carlisle, Pa.
Joseph Bringhurst, Wilmington, Delaware; Dr.
N. D. Whittin, New York; Dr. G. B. Kerfoot, and
SA. Fairer, Lancaster, Pa; S. H. Bohn, Elizabeth-
town, Lancaster co.; Dr. John Rose, Schuylkill
co., Pa ; C. M. Griffith, Evansville, Indiana; Pear-
son & Ennis, Boidentown, N. J.; Joseph Miller,
Burlington, N. J.; Wallace & Diller, Springfield,
Illinois ; F. C. Wells, 330 Water street, N. Y.;
Dr. George Rex, South Bend. Indiana; J. Moore,
Danville, Columbia co., Pa; Dr. John G. Koehler,
Ridge Road, Philadelphia; Tyler & Devotion,
Norwich, Conn.; P. W. Johnson, Charleston, S.
C.; Tyler and Comstock, New York; H. Bonna-
bel, New Orleans; Dr. C. E. Thompson, St. Lou-
is, Missouri; Richard M. Thomas, Milledgeville,
Georgia,; E. B. Eicholtz, Pottsville, Pa.; and of
many other agents over the greater portion of the
United States.
PETER LEHMAN, 320 Market at., Phila.
GEO. D. WETHERILL, & Co., 56 North
Front street, Philadelphia.
A. S. & E. ROBERTS & Co., South Second
street, Philadelphia.
June 7, 1843-t23JR.