Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 25.
?T5"Several communications and advertise'
meats are still laid over this week, for want of
room. You shall alt be attended to in due time,!
irentifehien. In the meantime send (hem in, and
be sure to send them early.
23-The communication of "A Citizen," which
appears on the first side of our paper, has been
in the office upwards of two weeks. It was de
layed owing to sickness alluded to in our last.
HO! FROM CALIFORNIA!!
Oil Wednesday morning last, our citizens
were suddenly enlivened by the unexpected
arrival amongst them of Messrs. WTalterj
Crow, James McPike, Heath Jones,
Jones, tnd Carson Wright, emigrants from
this county last Spring to California. We
know not when we have seen a meeting so
universally agreeable to S3 large an assem
blage. Every eye and every countenance
were brightened and lighted tip with smiles.
Tim greetings were cordial and feeling. j
Then came the natural inquiries: How
did you like ? Wa it sickly ? How much
gold did you get? &c, &c, until all was
learned. The replies to these were receif-
ed with eagerness and profound attentionfhere is an inexplicable mystery. It is the opinion
kv the adventurers in exDectancv. Th
hopes of some seemed buoyed up, whilst
others were somewhat depressed by what
they learned. The news received by them
we sum up as follows : The amount of gold
in California, heretofore represented cor
rectly the amount of labor to get it, slight
ly the amount jof sickness underrated
The returned emigrants were willing to
give no definite advice as to a trip the com
ing Spring, Jeaving all to their own judg
ment. They were" most of them success
ful in making money, but not in getting i ich.
They tarried a few moments, and departed
for their various Iromes. where but we
will not intrude upon the meeting there.
Destructive Firk in Palmyra. The
Palmyra Whig coutains an account of a fire
in that town on the roornine of the 12th
inst. The large Livery Stable, occupied
by the Messrs. Bsadly & Leaves consum
ed, together with 21 horses and several bug
gies and carriages, belonging to various per
sons. The proprietors were the heaviest
sufferers, and illy prepared to bear the loss.
Many other buildings narrowly escaped the
destructive element There is no doubt
but the Sriug was the act of a negro man,
who lias fled, and for whom a reward of
$150 is offered bv the Sheriff of Marion
' county. The negro is described as abrightjbroalon ,be tnd ,in'd w,,h 0
h .-..- U . l.A .,.. fiftiever "g Delist; to F c'i
WVi5?' ' 3 . " . .. . L
W incnes uign, neavuy nuiu, aoom s j years
tt&, and calling himself Hdlard Sma'l.
Axother Fire. We learned from the!
passengers on the Lucy Bertram, that a fire
occurred in Hannibal on Thursday last,
that -entirely consumed' the pork packing
esUblifhment in the upper part of that city,
. , . , , : . ' ,
together with about $10,000 worth of pork,
Ufa ana DSCOn. . 1 he losses, we unoer-
stand, are chiefly covered by insurance.
' TbeCibcclation or the Banker. Our
subscription list is sow steadily on the in
crease, and we once more remind our
friends that m'ew more names can yet be
accommodated. ...In yiew of the approach
ing campaign, important and exciting as it
must inevitably be, we shall expect a still
greater addition to our list. Let our demo
cratic friend exert themselves a little in
oar behalf. As the eirrnlation of any pa
per is extended, the publishers are enabled
ia tbe tame proportion to render it more in
teresting and valuable to readers.
Sectional and County pride, laudable as
it is when properly directed, should act as
an incentive to the encouragement of a
newspaper at this point Public spirit, aside
from personal entertainment and individual
profit, should prompt every man to take a
newspaper. ; It is the investment of a small
tie of capital, which invariably pays a
handsome profit - It is parsimony . of the
wont sort, that urges men to refuse to take
and pay for a newspaper. - It if also wrong
to condemn a paper, and. at tbe same time
book it from your neighbor for the plearure
of reading it Always send to the offioe
ad order it for yourself.- When this is the
cue toe eWteience will be easy , and the
.yours. .. .. ,....t , ,
. li n.i -' ' ' ' : - ...
' lPr tfcaake ara due .Messrs. Atciii
? By tod . Green, for public documents.
to iVft. T - i i ii i . : ;..-'' '-.) . i
Sennit Atrcatsi. Mr. Calbonn
nAddreseoHast winter, U appeara by
5tectiearyf hiseoHeapjeht the Sanate.
Tba neff originatad, s M mpears, witb'aea, te tbe.stoiWslMinbnfhrwativea- cnn.
Mwt, DayiW Hunter. -, Iced ea tbe 9od day ef im, wmth, it was ex1-'
LETTER FROM MR. FORD.
Sacramento District, .
California, Nov., ISth 1849,
UK. editor ; ,
If my former letter reached you
and you ha'd the patience to publish it, you and my
! numerous friends and acquaintances in "old Pike"
I j wiil be-expecting something further from me Nn
the same subject by this time. My acquaintance,
iTiernnnftTlr. with f!a1ifhrni- Is limited. fne jtnrinf.
'ne time 1 have been hehs j have Veiled but lif.
tie. I came here not to explore the country, but
to dig for Gold, and while able, I am constantly
engaged at it. An ounce a day is considered godd
wages, and as a general rule, if a man is not inn-'per
king that much, be goes out a prospecting. How
long this state of things will continue, I cannot
say, but I should judge not very long, for every
river, creek, vally, branch and ravine is crowded
and every vessel that lands bruits on a fresh sup- .many of them here and they generally re
ply. I think, however, that a man will be able to ef working at their trade to Other business,
make from 8 to 12 dollars per day, fur several) These are the prices in Sacramento City,
years to come. If a man is not making 8 dollar, 'in the mines things are much dearer, as you
he is doing poor business, I mean for every day tie j will readily perceive when I inform j ou that
actually labors in the mines- for, there are so ma hauling is worth $ 10 per hundred for every
ny nays in the year he can no nothing at an ami
provisions and all kinds of mining apparatus are
remarkably dear. Ibe old setUeis tell me thai
the Gold region is very extensive being some 5
or600milesinIenCthN. & S. and from 150 to
300 miles in width from E-to W.i!uated between
the Coast range and the Snowy mountains. The;
western slope of the Iatt'r being the richest. H
the Gold came here at first, or when it was put ;
of all, however, that it was at some time in a mtl -
or all, however, that it was at some time in a nui -
ted state, and perhaps thrown into the air in that($40 to yl to. Milch cows are in great
upnn the hills, the heavy rains have canied it; worth $150. American horses and cows
down to the vai'.eys v here it is now found,, an J'.are in great demand. The Spanish cows
that all this has been done within the last Tew hun
dred years is proven from the fact that no gold is
found below formations of anv eeat length of
standing. Pml bars, on the fiver of compari
tively recent forming, are rich, and rcaeh iowa to
tbe solid granite; u hereas larger ones of longer
standing have the gold on them nearer the sui
face. and none below a certain depth. The size
of the gold is. from particles scarcely discernabl
p to pieces of several pounds Weiglrt. I have
never seen a piece of more than 6 ouuees myself
pieces of, from one to 5 dollars welgftt are quite
common, especially, far up in tbe hill, but far the
greater portion is about as larce as our flax seed,
geuerally flat and in all manner of shapes in other
respects. There is no other metal like it, or
that a man would mistakefof ii so that no tet
are needed by the miner . butthe naked eye.
There is every thing here the Emigrants' want
and that too in tbe greatest abundance. And I
would just here say to any of my friends who may
wish to cross the plains next spring not to art as did
tbe Emigrants of last year, but listen, to ex peri
ence and not overload. Three men should outfii
together, get a good well made 2 horse wagon, not
too heavy 3 yoke ef cattle, the best the country
affords, not too large nor too small, say such a
weigh 8 or 900 a piece, let long legged, gant eat
tie alone, get close built heavy set fellows it does
not matter about the are. anvwhere from 4 to 9
years old will do. Have your jokes light and
cows. They will stand the trip and give you
plenty of milk and to spare and be worth $100 a
piece when you get here For provisions take to
each man 125 lbs flour 71 lbs bacon 20 lbs d:ied
beef 20 lbs coffee I lb salaratus, 1 do. pepper 101b
dried fruit 5 rice t neck of beans 3 lbs soap 2 do
candles, a few lbs of butter put up ia air Jtight tin
eMet would be desirable, or any litUe notion that
,re i0Ddk!jf B' IT l".'??.
along. For bedding 2 blankets to tbe uiati and
c,othing 3 fltnnel ,hig Md 2 good pairpant,,oon.
I st and 2 coats. 4 or a ta:r socks 1 nair Boot
and 2 pair ofshocs a guroelastic cape or cat (take
just as little as you can get there with.) For arm,
a good rifle audievoforr is what you want, (Hol
sters will only be in your way) and a good butch
er knife, I lb powder and 3 or 4 los leid you will
not shoot half Id much as you suppose a little
ammunition is sufficient a frw jars af pickles ynu
will find a delicacy on tbe plains, and a gaMoii or
so of vinegar to the man, you will find qnite a rel
ib. Have vour wacon bed made in the firm of i,
ferry boat and made tight with square joints aif
that two such lashed together will take vou over
any of the streams wiih greater safety thau auy
other mode I saw on the road, fhey ned not be
loog, the usual length is sufficient. With snch an
outfit you can cross in 90 or 100 days you have
no idea what an ox can stand, if not ovei haded,
yon can travel fiom 25 to 30 miles every day.
Start from St. Jo by the 1st, day of May grass &r
no grass. Have each a good, big, strong, horse;!
and dont break bim down by running after deei
antelope and Buffalo, but keep him to ride through
upon, and he wHl keep in good order arid be' worth-
something when you get here. -
For extras, bring a few nails and screw,, horse
shoes and nails; an axle for your wagon and a
bolt pin. Fnt up all your goods in socks, have no
lids or extra boxes to ytntr wagon. I repuat it,
come light. All the directiobs 1 can give in rela
tion to tbe road is this, cross tbe Mo. at St. Jo take
Snttlers eat off", (save 8 or 4 days) four miles from
steamboat springs, take Myers' cut off, leaving
fort hall to tbe right (save 3 or 4 ds s) At sfuk of
Jary's river take the left or . Carson river .route
(beat and shortest) Ton wdl meet with no eeri-
(eos difficulty until yon enter pass creek eanion
at the head of Carson river.' In the next 60 miies
you will pass over some awful places. The bal
ataca ef the rout Is' good. Enougb of thfa. Tbe
climate of California is undoubtedly salubrious.'
Thev kill hn-ei beeves here In tbe' heat of sum
mer aad hang op tha meat in tbe hot sunshine : for
day. ud weak together without injury. L The P V eJ w """B
fore.UefrWsireTee!tthe4w stealing a sliirt,. and gut him for
vaBevs everywnfcre eWbeedmlng bfeauUf'ut witb,y pnence. I object to iht present
the tenoar areas kstshbotisifop. The rainy aee-
pected to commence for 6 weeks to come. It hast
been raining now constantly almost day and night
ever since. Should it continue miners will be
compelled to go to tbe city and remain till spring,
that is, those ef tbem, who have not their provis
ions laid in. The roads are now almost impossi
ble and hailing is worth $10 per hundred for 40
miles, and still more if carried on pack mule.
There are an abundance of provisions in the city,
but owing to the great demand, oceastufed. by the
approach of winter, they have advanced rapidly in
price, within the last few weeks.
Floitr is worth $40 per bbl ; Pork 60 ;
Beef $25; Sugar 25cts.; Coffee 15c; Rice
10c; Beans 8c; Saleralus $125; Molasses
$175c; Fresh beef 25c; Yrnison and Elk
ditto: fresh fish 40c ; Potatoes 30 to 40c
pound Onions $1 pel lb.
almost sells hereby the pound.
worth i 6C0 per 1000 feel ; labor by the day,
from $5 to 20. Mechanics cet no more
than ordinary laborers; there ire a great
ten or twelve miies distance, and Hie coun-
try dealer must of course have a pretty!.
roiind per cent, mi Ms outlays; so that it is nia continP!1 for ix months what it now is;
not unusual for the miner to pay a dollar a j sm certa;n jt will doubl in value.
poilud f.ir his bread, and for everything ebtej You must not think that all who have left
j proportion; A gctod wagon is worth $200. jtjlejr jMJ, i,omes an(j COine to California,
A first rate yoke of cattle $300. Ordinal
cattle, that crossed the plains last summer,
n re worth from $o0 to 80. Mules of the
'.first class ara worth 200. Tired mules,
gUC:i as crossed the plains tins year, iioib
gue!i as crossed the plains this year, fioini
not being good for milck, nor the oxen So
durable. Guns and pistols are cheaper than
in the States
As I have frequently mentioned Sacra
mento City, I will tell you something more
about it. The place it now occupies, was
a forest in May last, with only a rudely con
structed warehouse in it. It now contains
several thousand houses, elegant frame
boHdinz. besides innumerable hobses of
canvass, tin, &c. I was there in Septem
ber, the place then looked more like the
tented field that a nopuijtis city. I was
there again the 1st of this mouth; imagine
my astonishment, to see that the tented field
had been transformed as if by the slight of
hand into a City sure enough. Stately edi
fices of the best material and finest archi
tecture had gone Up from the very founda
tions, beautifully painted, and their inmates
transacting business as composedly as if
tliey had been there for years. Lots in the
city are worth from $1 COO to $20,000 ac
cording to their eligibility or proximity to
the water. It is situated on the east bank
of the Sacramento, just below the nranrirof
the American fork and near the head of
From the position it occupies, in relation!
to navigation and the gold region, it must
forever be the depot for two-thirds of the
whole gold region of California. I lie val
ley of the Sacramento is rich, and well
to stock raising; and the city's
growth is turning the attention of the peo
pie to the subject of farming and gardening
in its vicinity.
I am agreeably surprised at the morals,
or in other words, honesty of the country.
There is no religion in California, except
the little brought in by the emigrants; and i
not much of that fur many persons who
left the States with a pretty fair supply, un
fortunately left a part, or all of it, with that
portion of their outfit deemed useless, on'
the way. Whether they will find it on their
return, is at least, problematical. 1 he peo
ple, however, appear honest. A man may
leave his baggage by the roadside, under a
tree, for weeks together, and return and
find it unmolested. Thefts are very rare.
The riiihts of all appear to be respected.
A man has less use lor a lock here than he
has in the States. Women are scarce here
it is cood for the sore eyes to see one.
woman happens to pas., there is as
much parade and staring amongst us as
there woud be if an elephant or rhinoseros
should pass through yotir streets. Woman!
sweet creatures I the pleasure of your amia
ble, moralizing, soothing Society, iione can
properly appreciate hone bat a miner in
I must conclude, with something in re '.a
tion to the laws of California. You know
more about the laws existing here by the
treaty with Mexico than Ido; but the peo
ple seem determined to throw oJTlhc Alcalde
system, and hare laws of thejr own. Tn
this end, they have gone to work systemati
cally, held a convention, formed a constitu
tion, and this is the day of the first general
election to ratify or reject the constitution,
to elect a Governor, Lieut. Governor, con
gressinen, &c. If the constitution is rati
fied, California will - Knock for admittance
as a State in the Union the ensuing winter.
I like the constitution well enough, and hope
it will sticceedrbut tnanv of lite miners are
opposed to it, from the fact that under it
.i -?tl i J '" r .
iney win navo io pay taxes, i aiuiiui par-.
ticularly fond of paying heavy taxes, or anx
ious to pay .any tax in California, but l am
a friend to Iffw and order. It is a fact that
the revolvers and pointed Iteel, together
with the lasso, are the arbiters of most dis-
?. M tnuch from its Stvemy, t0
;-m n which it i exerted.
t me y to those wislim-tooome
for cold come entirely upon your own
hook let no man Dave an interest in your
outfit if you do, it will be a sdurca of ag
gravation to you, and cause you (o'return
before vou have been here lone" enough to
do any good. Let me say to those halting
between two Opinions, and to men of fami
lies, stay at home j that's the place for you ;
or if you will come, bring your families will
you. Adieu till another opportunity.
8 1 ILL LATER
We make the following extracts from let
ters ri-reivi-H in this city via New York,
hy H. II. Wort, Est., from his brother in
Sax Francisco. Der. 25th, 1849.
California is still a grrat country, and I
am doing my best tu be ttble to leave it one
year from this time. I have been fortunate
thus far, arid Can count upon having made
up to this time thirty five hundred dollars,
and in one tear more I hflve no fears of
reaching my limits, tvhich is $1 6,000. I
ave investe(j early ell my money in town
.Q j I think at low prices; If Califor-
have met with success not by any means.
There are thousands here suffering much.
I know hundreds of worthy young men now
t. !.; iUv u'itlmht emnlovment and aiiv.
work for their board. I consider
Q-;my,eif fortunate in obtaining the situation
I now hold.
Money is worth 10 per cent, per month.
I have but little faith in merchandizing, but
believe in land speculations, and shall con
fine mvself to that branch of trade: It is
not rnv intention id hold on and lose by the
fall of property that is certain to take place
in one year's time. A great smash must
take place. My motto is to sell whenever
I can make a handsome advance V
Decembei 31st, '49.
I would be happy to have brother Eman
uel with me still I would not advise him
t.j come out he is doing-well where he is.
But as regards yourself, don't think for a
moment of leaving your family and starting
for California. Things here have great ef
fect on a person one never can do busi
ness again at home if successful here; He
could never get down to calico St one or
two cents profit per yard, one hundred per
cent at wholesale is a fair profit here.
E. M. BLOCK.
' " For the Democratic Ba-ftnefr
Messrs. Editors : As the time is fast roll
ing around when we will again be called
upon to fill the various offices of the county,
with a portion of my fellow-citizens I feel
disposed, with the use of your columns, tn
express a desire upon my own part as wen
- . r ' I ,
as tne pari ni my neignoors ana acqnain
jtancesy to see Mathew Givens re-elected to
the office of Sheriff. Capt. Givens has
made us a good and faithful officer, and his
ie-elcction would be a just Compliment to
his fidelity and Services. A OTEK.
Messrs. Editors : The time is near at
hand when a District Convention will' be
held for the purpose of nominating a can
didate to represent us in the Second Con
gressional District. I beg leave, together
with many of my neighbors, to use through
your columns the name of Peter Cakr,
Esq., as a man in erery respect qualified to
fill that responsible office. Mr. Carr is a
democrat of unflinching and undeviating
principles; his talents and manly demeanor
would do honor to his constituents in the
halls of Congress.
We also desire,' AleSsrs. Editors, to place
prominently before your readers in Pike end
Rtlls, the name of Capt. Wm. Lofland of
the latter county, as a gentleman whose tal
ents and principles eminently qualify him
to represent this District Tn the State Sen
InlhiscWy, oh Saturday the 12lh inst., RAT
LI FF BOON, son of Daily II. and Elizabeth S.
Bocn, seed four years ten months and three dajs.
Jj Evautvillo and Newburg, (Indiana,) papers
rpilOSE indebted to the late firm of II. E: Block
& Co., are, hereby notified that uuless they
make payment by tbe first of March next, their
arruuiits and notes will rosrnvxLT be placed in an
oflicer's hand for collection, aa the whole business
of the firm is bound to be Closed by that time.. -February
25th, 1850: 2.
" Public Sale
fVIlE subscriber will offer at publio sale at hts
- residence, seven miles west of Louisiana ahif
eight north of Bowling tireen,nn Saturday the.9tp
day of March next, the following described per-
onf property :-l Jack, 4 four seats old next fall.
j nead norses, some young catue, iinrcnug ma
chine, 1 two-horse wagon.
Terms or sale: A credit or 13 ninths ---511 1
Civen, oy me purcnaser's giving bond. ith an.
proved security. : - . DAVID MAGEE.
Febmary 25th, 1850. fivr;
JUSTICE MASSIE will hold hr. n.J. r .i
uf in tnia city on Saturday, tbe 9tb, of March. .
rf TONS wanted immediately by Thomas
V Cash, J r.. Si Ctf.,' for whioh the highest
m.fbii X.'ii ..:.i s-
, . TunuVeT.ij i Aaj .
JOHN Tv jSrIIPj & B R 0S; 5 ':
WHOLESAUt AKS RETAIL r .rr ,.:ltl,i.T.
KallS Main Street.
: ST. LOUIS, MO. ' y r I
For the approaching; spring we are tnamrfae-.
turinjr the largest and most complete assortment -of
Clothine ever T. red in this or any other . city,
which we feel confident ts fui and made Is a su
perior st vie to any -theratoch ever offered Id tbe
W.st. From the long experience that we have '
had.ind the msnv advantaees that we possess ta
purchasing, mannfacturin, etc., we feel perfectly .,
assured in pledging ourselves -To
sell lower than any other fcosue ' ,
Merchant. 5fy looking through onr stock, will And!
that they can purchase as low as can be bought H
in any eastern house. We will pledge ourselves
to duplicate any bill. -From the long experience
(sixteen year) in fhe wholesale and retail trade of
St Jvmis we are certain that our goods are mncn
better adapted to the wants of the western pop-' j
latirmthon nv stock manufactured
IN THE UNITED STATES. "
XV c have this eason made peat improvement ,
and additions to our store, and we now have tore
, ... large store . --'
CROWDED WITH FRESH GOODS.
Merchants mho have never kept clothing; will be --
well to try it, as it will pay a better profit and leave '
fewer remnants than any other style O! gooes
THE GREAT ADVANTAGE '
In onr goods is, that they are io Cut that a garment '
will fit a person varying several inches in jej- .
We will guarantee in every bill sold, that they wil!
not be a single article but what will fit and please.; ,
It is a common thing fur every merchant to say" ;
that be will sell lower than his neighbor, but wa -'
not only Sat it, but are determined to no it. As :
a proof of it. we can refer to thousands of 'toe' 7
shrewdest purchasers that visit the city, that we
seu to regularly.- . ,
Jill good ordered, packed at the lenctn coA ,
prices, and those that do not please am be return-
Webaye but one store in the eity, : -TIS
HO. 118 MAIN STREET. -Merchants
visitirff New York will alwavs fiad -
at our house, No. 113 tiroadway, a large and eon
plete stock, at lower prices than at any other bona;
JOHN T. MAKTLN & ISKVa. -February,
11th, 1850 - '
WHEREAS, William Nally, by bis deedV
bearing date the 23d of January 1849;
and recorded in the Recorder's cfece of Piki
countv. Book K. naire 310. conVetefl t6 thft UD
dersigned certain slaves and other penonal prop
erty therein mentioned, to secure the payment of -two
debts, one to Richard Kerr and the Otbef
to Uriel Griffith; and whereas by the terms of .
said deed the undersigtied were authorized to '
sell the property conveyed, if said debts should r
remain uhpaid on.tlie 1st day If January, 18&
Now, therefore, in pursuance, of the provision -r
;a a..3 .r -... .h.u .r ,l l, .K'' : t
estbi'lder. for cash io hand, on SATURDAY
the 16th dav of Febrnarv next, in the tows of
Clark villa, FIVE SLAVES, Peter. Kale, EdV '
mund. Harriet and child also' 13 Keid of Cat
tie, 45 head of Hogs, one bay, mare, one" grey ..r
tnare,, one ox wagon, six beds, bedding tt steads,"
one bureau, one table, and ve plflngha..:
The title to this propertv is believed to be m- -disputable,
but we slialf only sell such title as ii '
vested in us by the deed. ' 1 '.'..' ;
B. r. CLIFFORD, J ...
A.H.BUCKNER, JTnttUM .
January 28th, 1850. , k
3Vf3 The sale of the above prop
O 'dfSt f'v MM een postponed till
iiri3r the" NINTH OP MARCH1
NEXT, flt the same place..
B. P. CLIFFORD, ,
A. H. BUCKNER,
Feb. 25th, 1850. 3 w.
'JYustee's Sale of Real
Estate. . . j -
1Y virtue and authority of. ft certain deed of
" trust to me executed by Frkncis Anrle, of tho
county of Pike and State of Missouri, and duly ay
know ledged and recorded in the proper ofEea.,i
nid county, in . Book G, page 121 and following, .
snail peoeeea io seir, in ironi oi ine store oocr or
E. G. McQuie, in tbe citv of Louisians.. Mo at !
public nutery and anetion, for ready moh'ey, on the :
SIXTH DAY OF APRIL NEXT, between jbe'.,
hours of 10 and 3 o'clock of said dav. 4ha Snrfow- '.'.'
ing described tracts or parcels of land, lying and ' ,
beine; in said county and State, vir: the S W qnar,- ',.
terof the N E quarter of section No; 32, town-1,-ship
No. 55, range No. 2 W , containing 23 1-2 ,
Aerea, mire or less. Also, the. 5 E. quarter or the ,
N E nnarter ef section No. 32. township No. 55,"
rang 2 Wneontaining 23 1-2 Acrev,- more or less.' :
inn, irpem lopcinerconiajninjf runil'Wi? ,.
EN A'HES, more or.less, win be sold as above
to satisfy the imand of A. H. Gtasby, assignee
of Isaas Herrick and E. G.McQule against tbe.ea-
tato oi t rancis Angte, in compliance wiu toe or?-. ,
vinions of the said Deed of Tmst. . i ; ..
Jan. 28th, 1850. JOHN S. MeCtJNR.
... Look at Tjiis!
lkTOTICE OF piSSOLtjTION OF CO
1 PARTNERSHIP, Pue undersigned Jfava
this day dissolved Copartnership by mut,ual eon
sent. The notes and accounts will be left for i .
short time with Jtfl-a L. Tribble at the old stand ;
orTnbhle & Blrck. Should (htj not he paii ;
promptly,;we. will be under the necessity of
handing th.em over to ai officer for collection.
... JACOB" BLOCK.
SpeeersburgV Jan: 24th, 1850. ' - -
u VALUABLE PROPERTY AT PRITATlf
MSALE.- The undersigned having mor? J
fne mfinM thn Amm..' V . . WnlMmiDed IO
sell, if be can get even a moderate price, theW-
lowjag real property in this ciry--Theweatto
half of lot No. 176, block 24; opoa wBtek is we-
eomforUble frame DwelHiurs. ntarly. "" wl" '.
all the neeessarry eonvenianoes aitacaee-:
. r3J"ne f.iMK.. inrmitinn. aWwT. V" -T
..r......::;:j7 v. .so w.tt a p-
sure in shewUie the. premises
reo. I4th.l850. ' '. Jitu-i
1 1 "V''l"tING. trSuee te; t :