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HAMILTON & MVLWAINE.
TERMS OF PUBLTCATTON.
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and Thursday during the session of the State Le.
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BONDS.-Blank Judgment and Common Bonds
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JOB PRINMTIMG, such as Pamphlets, Hand
aid Posting Billsq Justie'P and other blanks, Cards
And Hatter's bills, neatly and expeditiously.execu-
'ed at the office of tlie Chronicle.
THE POWER OF INNOCENCE.
A TRUE STORTY-
When first the nuptial state we prove.
We live the happy life of love;
But when familiar charms no more,
Inspire the bliss they gave before-
Each, less delighting, less is loved,
First this, than that, is disapproved;
Complaisance flies, neglect succeeds,
Neglect, disdain and hatred breeds.
'Twas thus a pair, who long time proved,
The joy to love, and;be beloved,
At length fell out for trifling things;
From trifling, anger mostly springs,
The wish to please forsook each breast,
Love's throne by basest rage possess'd,
Resolv'd to part-to meet no more,
Enough-the chariot's at the door-.
The-mansion was my lady's own-
Sir John resolved to live in town:
Writings were drawn; each course agreed,
Both vow'd they'd ne'er recall the deed.
The chariot waits.-Why this delay?
The sequel will the cause display.
One lovely girl this lady bore,
Dear pledge ofjoys she takes no more.
The father's-mother's-darling she,
Now lsp'd and prattled on coach knee.-
Sir John, when rising to depart,
Turn'd to the darling of lhis heart,
And cried, with ardolu- in his eye,
"Come, Betsey bid Mama good bye."
The lady trembling, answered "No-
Go, kiss Papa. my letsey, go.
The child shall live with me," she cried,
"The child shall choose," Sir John replied;
Poor. Betsey look'd at each by turns,
And each the starting tear discerns;
My lad asks with doubt and fear,
"Will you not live with me my dear?"
"Yes," halfresolv'd, replied the child,
And. halfsuppress'd her tears, she smil'd.
"Come Betsey, cried Sir John, you'll go,
And live with dear Papa, I know."
"Yes,"-Betsey cried-The lady then,
SAddress'd the wondering child again-
"The time to live with both is o'er,
This day we part to meet no more:
Choose then,"-hlere grief o'er flow'd her beast,
And tears burst out too long ssuppress'd,
The child, whose tears and chiding join'd,
Suppos'd Papa displeas'd, unkind;
And tries with all her little skill,
To soothe his soft, relenting will,
"Do, cried the lisper. Papa, do,
Love dear Mama! Mama loves you"
Subdued, the source of manly pride,
'No more his looks his heart belied;
The tender transport forced its way-
They both confessed each other's sway;
And prompted by the social smart,
SBreast rush'd to breast, and heart to heart,
Each clasp'd their Betsey, o'er and o'er,
And Tom drove empty from the door.
Ye that have passions for a tear,
Give nature vent, and drop it here.-Lond.
TITLES OF ACTS
Passed at the Session of the Legislature of
Pennsylvania of 1820-'21.
110. An act appointing commissioners to
open and construct a road in Lycominin
county, from Carpenter's mill, in Loyalsock
township, to Hogsland's mill, in Elkland
111. An act autlorisinsvEbcnezer Rambo,
executor of the last wifl and testament of
Matthew Knox, late of Montgomery county,
deceased, to sell and convey real estate.
112. A further supplement to an act enti-
tled 'an act grautin1g a smn of money to aid
in removing obstructions out of Shearmani's
113. A supplement to the act establishing
an academy in Chester county, passed the
30th March, 1811.
114. An act to authorise the appointment
Sof commissioners to investigate the causes
and extent of pauperism witTin the city and,
liberties of 1Philadelphia.
115. A supplement to the act entitled 'an
act to authorise the Governor of. this com-
monwealth to incorporate a company for
erectin a permanent bridge over the "river
Schuylkill, at or near the city of Philadel-
1I16. A supplement to an act entitled 'an
act to autho'rse the Auditor General to set-
tie and adjust the accounts of the treasurer
and managers of the Susquehanna lottery.'
117. An act granting compensation to
John Koons for tracts of land certified to.
Connecticut claimants, -in the seventeen-
townships of the 'county of Luzerne.
118. An act to legalize public accounts
settled by the auditors of the counties of
M'Kean and Potter, and for other purposes.-
119. 4n act regiulating fences in the coun-
ties of Cumberland and Perry,.
120. A supplement to an act entitled 'an
act to declare and regulate escheats.'
121. A further supAleinent to'the act en-
titled, 'an act layit.g a tax on dogs in certain
counties, and for other purposes.'
.; .1. An act to confirm certain proceedings
Sin the Orphans' Court of Lancaster county,
and for other purposes.
123. An act to incorporate the Apprenti-
ces Library Company of Philadelphia.
124. A supplement to an act entitled 'an
act for establishing a health office, and to
secure the city and port of Philadelphia from
the introduction of 'pestilential and conta-
gious diseases, and for other purposes.'
:125. An act for the relief of witnesses on
the -part of this commonwealth, who may be
committed to prison within the city and
county of Philadelphia, in consequence of
their not being able to find surety for their,
appearance at court.
126. An act to authorise certain trustees
-therein named to convey a lot of land in
Birmingham township, ii Chester county.
127. A supplement to the act laying a tax
on dogs in the counties-of Washington and
Fayette, and for other purposes, and repeal-
ing the act layinga tax on dogs, so far as the
same relates to the county of Greene..
128. An act relative to the Octorara na-
129. An act to erect the town of Kittan-
ning, in the county of Armstrong, into a
130. An act to authorise the president
and managers of the Coshecton bridge com-
pany, to erect a toll house and gate at or
near the west end of said bridire, in the
township of Damascus, in Wayne county.
131. A supplement to the act entitled''an
act authorising the Governor to ineurporate
the Berwick water company.'
152 A supplement to the act entitled 'an
act to* compel assighees to settle their ac-
counts, and for other purposes."
S33. An act making appropriations to de-
fray certain expenses of government therein
134. An act for the relief of Joel Bailey,
late deputy sergeant-at-arms.
135. An act appointing commissioners to
view and lay out a state road from Waynes-
burg, in Greene county, to the borough of
Beaver, in Beaver county.
136. An act relating to the appointment
of the treasurer of Bucks county.
1 '7. An act for the removal of certain ac-
tions of ejectment for lands in Schuylkill
county, which were situated in Berks coun-
ty before the division thereof.
138. An act appointing commissioners to
construct a road in Clearfield county, from
the seat of justice in said county to Moshan-
139. A further supplement to the act en-
titled 'an act to incorporate the Kensington
district of the Northern Liberties.'
140. An act to authorise the commission-
ers of Chester county to purchase certain
141. An act to extend the time for paten-
ting lands in the seventeen townships of Lu-
zerne, and for other purposes.
142. An act authorising the Downing-
town, Ephrata and Harrisburg turnpike road
company to extend the road to the Harris-
143. An act for the relief John M'Clean,
a captain in the'late war.
144. An act to authorise the trustees of
Leonard Walter, to borrow money on mort-
145. An act authorising the president and
managers of Pawling's ford bridge over the
river Sehuvlkill, to sell and transfer all the:r
corporate rights and property.
146. An act authorising the Governor to
procure on loan, one million of dollars. -
147. An act to compensate John Davis,
for certain rations furnished by him, to ade-
tachment of troops in the service of this
State, during the late war.
148. A supplement to an act, entitled 'an
act, to raise amnd collect county rates and
149. An act authorising a i'eview of parts
of a State road in Fayette and Greene coun-
150. A further supplement to an act, en
titled 'an act to regulate the general elec-
tions within this Commonwealth.
151. A further supplement to the several
acts of the General Assembly, respecting
auctions and auctioneers.
152. An act laying a duty on the retailers
of foreign merchandize.
153. An actor the regulation of'the mi-
litia of this Commonwealth.
154. An. act to authorise the lying out of
a State road from Mount Pleasant, in West-
-moreland county,- to intersect the, mntonal
read east of Washington, in Washington
155. An act to grant compensation to Wil-
liam Philson, and others.
156. A supplement to an act, entitled 'an
act, erecting part of Cumberland county in-
to a separate county, to be called Perry.'
157. An act for the relief of sundry old-
soldiers of the revolutionary war.
158.' An act to authorise David Heller, of
the county of Northampton, to receive the
annuity of Henry Woelery, an old soldier.
159. An act for the relief of Daniel Sharp.
160. A further supplement to the act, en-
titled 'an act, .for the consolidation and
amendment of the laws, as. far as they ie-
spect the poor of the city of Phila-.elphia,
the district of Southwark, and the township
of the Northern Liberties, and for other
161. An act authorising the court. of Quar-
ter Sessions of Lehigh county, to direct a
review of a part of the State road, leading
from the borough of Northampton, to Jones-
.162. An act to prevent the increase of
Pauperism in this Commonwealth.
103. A supplement to an act entitled 'an
act, affording immediate relief to Michael
Mullen, and granting him an annuity,' pas-
sed the sixth day of February one thousand
eight hundred and ten.
164. An act establishing an academy in
the town of Kittaning in Armstrong county,
and granting a sum of itonevy thereto.
165. An act'establisiifig a nd altering cer-
tain election districts.
R!SO mTTONS, &e.
1. Resolution relative to an Executive
Office in the State Capitol.
2. Resolution relative to the removal of
obstructions in the entrance of Erie harbor.
5. Resolution relative to. inspectors of
beef, pork, &c. in the city and county of
4. Address to the Governor for the re-
moval from office of Edmund Russell, ajus-
tice of the peace of Bradford county.
5. Resolution authorising the Governor
to deliver to any authorized agent or officer
any arms or other property of the United
States which may have come into the posses-
sion of this State during the late war.
6. Address to the Governor for the re-
moval from office of James M'Clellan a jus-
tice of the, peace of Chester county.
7. A res'ilu.ion requiring the secretary of
the commonatwelth to furnish certain mem-
bers of the legislature with a copy of Smith's
edition of the laws of Pennsylvania.
8. Address to the Governor, f.,r ,the re-
moval from office of Salmon Keeney, a jus-
tice of the peace of Bradford county.
9. A resolution relative to the obstruc-
tions in certain streams running into the
State of New York.
10. Resolution relative to the ownership,
and value of the lots at Harrisburg, opposite
the state buildings,'
BRITISH HOUSE OF COMMONS.
The following particulars are taken from an
article in the London Observer.
The building in which tlh House of Com-
mons assembles, was built for a chapel, and
is still sometimes called St. Stephen's Cha-
pel. It was founded by king Stephen, and
rebuilt by Edward III. in the year 1347. '
There were placed in a building.near, for
the use of the chapel, three great bells,'which
were rung at coronations, triumphs, furne-
rals of prince's, and on other great. occa'-
sions. It was fabled that their ringing sour-
ed all the drink in town. Above the largest,
it is said, was this label-
"King Edward made me
Thirtie thousand and three; .
Take me down and weigh mee,
And more shall ye find me." .
But when the bells were taken down, all
three were found to weigh less than 20,000
pounds. It is only since the time of Ed-
ward VI. that the dlmapel has been appropri-
ate to its present use. It has undergone
various alterations, but still retains the ap-
pearantce of a chapel. The wain-scotting, ,
the ceiling, the galleries and the backs of' I
tlhe benches are composed entirely of oak o
highly varnished. The light is admitted on- i
ly from one end. aI 1
In ancient times the members assembled d
for the despatch of business as early as se-
ven o'clock in the morning. This 'was at- p
terwvards changed to ten o'clock, and to this i
day the House adjourns nominally to ten s
although the hour of meeting is understood
to be four, except on certain occasions when 1
there is a special understanding to the con- t
trary-and the House meets at two, three, c
or half past three, when the king attends i
parliament. The entrance and departure of c
the speaker are marked with some ceremo- r
ny. His approach is announced by a loud d
-AIA RISBULI-IG-MONDAY, AP1IL 9, t.)7.
exclamatioil from.6one of the messengers iof
"Mr. Speaker," which is a signal.to all .per-
sdns nit fe lobby, whether member' or stran-
gers, to takeoff their hats.. IfI this-mirk of
respects not voluntarily shown, it is imme-
diately demanded. by the constables. The
speaker advaindes, preceded by;the sergeant
at arnis, beating the mace, anid his secretary,
who are both in full dress black suits, wiih
bags and swords. The-speaker is dressed
in a black silk robe, the train of which is
borne by his train bearer, wlo is also in full
dress; The procession is closed by two
door keepers whose duty it is to shut the
doors after the speakerhas passed. ;
The manner of pro',eeding by the speak-
er before cllingt the House to order is thus
"At a few mirnite beforefour o'clock, the
speaker enters the hoeise, and proceeds to
the table, where he takes his.seat in one of
the chairs prepared for the accommodation
of the .lerk. He, then directs the sergeant
at arms to call the chaplain, by whom pray-"
ers, appointed for the use of the House. pre.
vious to the commencement of-business, are.
read. At the conclusion of prayers the
chaplain retires, and the 'speaker counts the
members who are present. If there be forty
in attendance he immediately talke.4 his own
seat. If not, he waits their .arrival, and"
counts .them as they enter the house.
Should the hour of four, by the house clock,
arrive before he obtains, forty, he stands-,up
*in his own chair, and recommences the ce-
remony of counting in a slow and deliberate
manner, pointing to each member with his
chapeau as he proceeds If, on this second
counting, the number of forty is' still defi-
cient, he announces that the. House is ad-
journed; it is- adjourned accordingly, "till
the morrow morning, at ten o'clock." The
presence of forty members, however, is not
at all times considered necessary for the de-
spatch of business, for when the speaker
once takes the chair, many of the members
retire, and it fi-eqiently happens that not
above fifteen or twenty remain behind.
The stranger's gallery is computed to af-
ford accommodation to about a hundred and
fifty persons. Females are excluded from
it by a standing order, which is preserved in
fuidlforce. The curiosity of ladies it is sta-
ted has frequently induced them to have re-
course to the disguise of male apparel, to ob-
tain the privilege of being present during the
proceedings of the House.
Members choose their seats every day on
coming into the house, and when great pub-.
,lie questions are to be debated they secure
them vfor the day only by affixing their
names. The ministers and leading mem-
bers of the opposition, however, are by cour-
tesy permitted to sit uniformly in the same
seats. [Bost. D. adv.
A murder of a most horrible character, -
was lately committed in a lonely house in
the skirts of Norfolk. It.was,tenanted by
two foreigners, who occupied it only at night,
and their proceedings caused some'unfavora-
ble suspicions to be entertained of them.
On the 2(th inst. between 8 and 9 o'clock in
the morning, a cry of "murder" was heard,
and sometime after the two men left the
house, which was soon entered by an officer,
who discovered the naked trunk of a human
being lying on the floor, divested of its head
and limbs!--the head, feet and hands were
in the fire place almost consumed to ashes-
the arms and legs were separated at the
joints and placed in a bucket! The dissec-
tions appeared to be skilfully performed.
An axe was also found besmeared with blood,
and two butcher knives!
There was no furniture in the house, ex-
cept some bedding and twotrunks-the lat-
ter were filled with valuable, articles of clo-
thing, *many costly watches and articles of
jewelry, and an elegant patent lever gold
watch was lying on the floor. The suspect-
ed persons were pursued and caught, who
called themselves Manuel Philip Garcia, and
Joseph Garcia. They were examined and
committed to prison. [They have since
made confession.] .Niles' Register.
From the Franklin Repository.
It is with deep regret we have to inform,
the public, that the notorious thieves and
robbers, JOHN NMYERS and FELIX M'GUIRP,
have a second tie escaped from the prison
of this place! Myers it seems, by some means
had obtained an auger, and on Thursday
night last he bored or cut out the lock of his
door-then having found means to open M'-
Guire's room, they descended from the up-
er story, through a small hole or trap door
n the floor of a room occupied as a work
shop, into the women's apartment, the door
of which (leading into the yard) was not
ocked. From that yard, w th the aid of
heir blankets and an iron hook, they suc*
needed in getting over the wall.-The hole
n the floor of the workshop is artfully cut
'ut under a cupboard in the corner of the
oom, and has the appearance of having been
lone a considerable time bince,
. HARItliSIIURG CHLl'ON CLE.
MON-,AV, APtIU- 9,' 1-21.
AIrPOrTMF:NTS BY THE. GOVERNOR.
.Io Dm ','4 .-Ct. of Carlisle toobe Auditor
sntr-.,,in t .ihe ro.m of G,". Bryan,'Esq. resigned,
tL.-jel5' H I on-.t.N, Eq.to bhe an ,Associate
Judge of the dibtrlictcouitofti'C'tI.. Vi.nl coCuntyi of
T'llt I.EGISLATURE OF PElN', LVANIA .
Adjourned on T'uesdav morning last, a'wl
concluded a session of one hundred andl
twenty da-v,,at which were passed one hun-,
dred and mixtv five .et;s and ten Resnolitimos.,
Thirty live ofl these acts are of a public na-
ture, in the strict sense: and inany of them
ofa most important character.
The first act of this Legislature was to
fedtice the salaries of trhe Governor and Se-
cretary of the Cominoniwealth. Altho' we
donot conceive that -ona .strict construe-'
';tion of tihe Constitution there isanv thing to
prohibit 1he passage of an act reducirs then
-sal.ry of the Governor, yet the police% ofl
such a proceeding and its accordance with lice
genius of our government, are-very much to,
"be cuetestinijed. If, after the election, but
tbefiire the indutctiun into office, ol'a Govern-,
or, (lie Legislature can reduce'-his salary'
thirteen hundred dollars, they can reduce it
five thousand; and if they call reduce the sa-
larv during' tihe internal between the election.
and the induction of the Governor, they can
also incr'ea-e it: andi thcos4ture Legislatures
ha e a precedent for the exercise of'apower,"
by w'viich a rnan of a moderate estate, who
is ellet ted Governor. may be driven from
t ficc bv a majority of lho-rile members iin the
legislative branch; an'd a majority oil'fi iendly
numbers may, upon the sa-eile ir'inciple, in-
crease thie compensation lof a fIv iirite G(o-
vernor two or ten fold what it is at present.
Theact, inm this point of view, appear's to be
of dangerous tendency.
But thi, is a government of the people.
and their known sentiments s ought to pre-
piodleraite in tihe enactinent of la-,vS, unless
there i a p,..i tive coii.stitutional prohibitioci;
and on this ground the alt in question ought
to have been passed. .'"
Theact reducing the salaries of stindry
public ,tlicer's aind the daily pay of inetmbers:
df the Legislature, was .l o called for .by
the public~. vice; but singxitaras. it may ap-
pear, there were of tho,,- holii, could discern,
ha ostituti6nae ,objectiiii, nortno iinpedi-
tnet i m hflie sOcre 'f policy or epxiedieiiv,
to tJie act reducit-r the salary of the Go-'
verrior, yet to the rlucmioi, !ilteir -own pay
abundance of objections occurretL both on
the ground, of t!ecoictfitutin nmid expedien-
cy. Great as was the majority, when the
final vote \ as taken on this bill, a strung dis-
positi.-n exited to destroy it, aiid it- -as so
modelled as to take effect front tthe time oif
its passage, only fi.or tlie reason, that; it's fewv
atti i-d Vleniiiei, jciiided to, those who profes-
sell ccimstititiouaf scruples to its'takingef-'
fect from the beginiii, 'f thle se-siton, would
have arrayed a majority ir ainist it.
'The act to altel apd amend the fee bill,
reduces the fee- of county uticer,--'e'isiter
ofr ills and recorder of d'etl- 'xtept.l--tio-
gether with justices of tle piece andI ctu-ta-
bles, Iroin twenty-five tu fifty per ceet. This,
act 'a1s loiodl d1inl.aued by the, petitions,
*of the people.aud the situation of the coun-:
try. The fees of these officers were increas-
ed tift, per cent, at tl e time of Lihe lihi ecia-'
tion oi' tihe careency and the hligh price,tof
produce in 1614-; when the facility ,with:
which money was to be obt:iinl pre.'enited
a mniultiplicity f suits for its recovery. For
the last three or four years, with the stagna-
tion oft btiziness .suits live multiplied to an
exte't her-etufio.re unl:. ecedenited; the num-
-b"r of siits hos been augmiented as the value.
df all the ar'ricle- of lil,- havee diminished;'
and the -.'rii il' the public officer were
paid l';i at thli ar prices. Hle prospered,
sitting at-ease in his office, whilkthe sweat
of the productive classes could earn for themi
but.as.ubsistenpce. The fees of the officer
ane Ircluce'l inc I-. 21, but had thle .'Lepi-ten-
taeit e, of there people been just'tI their con-
stitjeut-', tiie.y would have; been reduced in
Tihe act for the impi-ovenment of the State
met % il'. thle imost siii.iu op io-iflit i, iii eve-
ry shape, from it s enemies, and consequent-
ly required the greatest diligence andrad-
dress,at the haildsof its fi iendst rno euire its
pas'i.e, iof' any measure ti.it is agitated
dlinLig tIe session. The sanguine expec-ta-.
tiois.of the passage of such a bill that had'
been raised by the professions of the late ad-
ministration,: ha:id been, as' every reader.
knows, disappointed last winter, ;nder the
pre'\t otf a, ,td rf ftin/ie' to pass it through
the Seuiite: a j.reti,'t flimsy enough, when
-that body lhad it upwards o two weeks in"
their possession; The friends of the admin-
istratiun who constituted a majority in the'
House of Representatives the present ses-
sion; and who were convinced that this act
was called for ic, tli 'oi-,' of thle people and
the best ir iterestis of the State, wire deter-
mined that there should not be the same pre-
text for its failure this year in the Senate,
whei'e the enemies of ~the administration
still possessed the majority; and therefore
urged the bill upon the Hous., ai:ccinplisii-
ed its pans.,ge through that body, and sent
it to tlhe-.benae as early ,|s the :!i -t ,ii Fcb-.
ruary. Thus no loop idhle was. left tobr those
tn'"reen, lI ai; ,'hlo, at dLhe t.& t -*-tinn. prihi'i-
sed to be the friends of the bili. ht had been
instrumental. in its defea: amind altho some
of them threw ,tf the mask inil cannie out in
direct hostility to it, yet tie bill p:asi ed.
Thi..att appropri.it',s -1,000 dollar, ti the
improvewiMent of the Siate, nri-d thi, is so
distributed that a p,,rfion of it will be ex-
pended in each ciuntr. According to the
thourv of the friend, l;nta Lian Office, the 1mo-
nev .appropriated to internal improie'nents
will pay eih.,ht or even twenty fiour millions
?of-debt.. -l'hese said, every hitndred dollar-
loanledAto the citizens would piy ten and
sunti'nimi's thirty times that amount of debt;
and this 314.006 dollars beine put into the
hands of tho'e who have embibarra-ed them-
s'lves by engagingin .public works, and being
di-burcsed upon new turnpi!;s" & state ro.iids,
and for clearing the rivers, will ;ia*c at least
as lir a chance of quick circulatiui." ut
beside this, the Stl guarantees the pay-
ment annually, if tolls and lotteries prove-
inadequate, o'f.six per cent interest, for Zj
years, 'to ne:n siltcribclrs ti thi stock of the
UTnion Canal-for Ihich by the bye the state
is to be secured by the transfer o1' stock to
..the amount pf interest paid--which guarati-
tee will most probably occasion that stock to
be readily taken up and a further sumi of
450,0il0 dollar, t>o he thrown into-circula-
tiin. Whethlir- these sums havebbeen judi-
ciously appropriated 6r otherwise, is. ireima-
terial as re.'ards their effect in relievin' the
di-tre-s lhilchi would have been relieved by.
the Loan Ortifce; and their aggregate is near-
Tlyequalto the amount of circtilaing medium
that a Loan Office would iave supplied. And
there is ton de''eption in this measure, where
the Stte assumes the debt created, and asks
not fi.r pavnimeii; but with a Loan Office the
faith of the State would have been pledged
Ior the debt, whLile theie ,was no serious ex-
pectation of her borrowers-ever makingre-
'payment. But it is not/ in this light alinme
that the iinproiiement act in to b, hailed as
Sis;e: its higher object is to rescue oir tiacle
from enterprising neighborss, and d,,ect it
to our own metropolis.
The a.ct. lavinga duly on the retailers of
foreeiin merchlatnlize, e -as intended to pio-
vide means for the payment of the interiet
on the lovin necr-sIary to carry the improve-
imelt art into etf'ct. Loahs were authoris-
ed under the late adminiitlratiion to the,
amount of 5.JI,ttdi0 dollars, but tio provision
was made'fir their extinguishmlimerct, or even
for the payment ,if tht- inte're-t. It was
liierefure, necies.ary every year to nse' part
of the capital sum borrowed to pay tie inter-
est.'ThIs Iegislature perceived how enor-
mously the'debt of the State would accutiu-
late in few a years under such a system, and
resorted to this ulity. And a more righteous
.and equitable duty never 'was imposed.
Th'ele is no reason'that applies in favor of
the duiv upon tetae ikt.pe.rs, and does not
apply in favor of this. lIfit is .necessary int
one case to lave a duV i hiri will operate as;
a restraint upon thie ciistumpthin ofspiritou's
liquors, there is 'equal necessity for h-duty
to restrain us in: the consumptiin of furei'nc
merchandise, for the excessive toisumption
of the latter has been little.less deleterious in
its effects upon society than the former: in-
deed, thle extensive consumer offireign mer-
chandize is frequently, by the embarrass-
merli it, which he is.involved, driven to the
grio) shiop.-Thii duty v ill opi'i ate as a 'tax,
upon In'iurn ; fur the family that lives frugal-
ly and makes ahd wears hOme-imade cannot
be aftl-rtid by it directly orindirectly. But
there will be no occasion for it as a perma-
nent duty under the exising 'engagements
of the State, altho' it may with great proprie-
ty be made such toWmee'other engagements
that caca be entered into. Within twenty
years-iThe time for which the loan to carry
:tie ic'icprovcme'it bill into effect is to run-
enough will hliia- been paid into the tt'easury
fir pait'htinil. ila.rid to extinguish the whole
debt fl' the d te.
The act thri.wing open the auctions is. a
matter of experiment, at least in this.State,
andI the aiiericitini b,inec, isa imatterin which
i. know we are nmleirned.. To speak of,
it iri.,bable effect upon the revenue, would
be therefore idle on 'our parr.
These'are the principal acts of the :late
Legislature. It mgy not be amiss sto glance
at tlhe cause which produced them, and their
It cannot be questioned that the acts of
the late se-siin are alniielher t.> be attribu-
te'l to the change (rd adintiiiiiation wrought
at the last election. Measures of economy
have been agitated for the last three or four
ear-, pri'ei iis to.the elections, and during
the -itint, ofthe Le ii-l:,tiite. \Vhien econio-
Im 'in as pre -e.I bv tlhe oppoieiitt 1 fl the late'
administration previm-us to the e-lectii)n, its
friends avowed themselves to be also the
friends uof economtny; but when it was pressed
in the legislative body. the adoption of eco-
noinical measures was evaded by saying "the
r.,,It of the election proved that the people
: wished'things to remain as they had been.",
This would have been the doctrine preached
by the friend's of William Findlay at the
late session, had he been elected Governor,
and had tiery oninstituted a majorityoftheI.e-
gislature; and every attempt at retrenchment
would have been branded with radicalism-
it would have:i been repre-entci as an ofice-
hunting s'Ii.ch.ii-', designed to destroy thie good
cause of l. i:cJc'racce. The democracy ofi the
party lately in pojver was very much like
thie patriotisn orf WVilkesa-" Thepblii,'" said
h?, "is a goose a ld hrfli are fools -who dio not
plani it '('hell th'' .: ,'.'" So with lthele
men; their dernijcr.cy consisted in, loud ipro
fes.ior.s of friendships for the people, anid ii
most unmiertifuly pliivck'ing th2imi. But tlie
friend- .ofthe pie-ment administration, with-
out thy loud profe.-ions of democracy prov-
ed by actions, their hearty vincerity in hliat
they did prut'esi, to wit, an honer-t "ish to
lighten the but then of the distressed, to.
Fhich end the fees of county offlicrs, &c.
are reduced'-and to improve the condition
o' the State treasury, to which end the sala-
ries of public officers, aild tie pay of mem -
bers of the LeisI.itu're are reduced. This
is practical democracy.
Altlio' the act ieducin- the salaries of
public officers, and the daily pay of meem-
bers of Lei-lature, did not take effect until
the 18th of January, yet the legislative ex-
penses were u|)w'ard& if 17,200 dollars less
at the late session than at the one preced-
At the si-'-.iat-f 1819-20 the expenses
were S6BS,500 U O
At the session of ISO- -'i- 7l1,28 00
81 ,2 15go
Had the act faiken eiTet frini tie corm-
mencemnent of the session, there wuiidd have'
been a further .aving. .In that ca;c, the ex-
penses of 1819-20 and 1820-21, would have
Expenses of 1819-20 g ,' 5iol 00
'Expenses of 1820.21 67,000 00
The ainount paid to public ,fiTi.er;, their
clerks, &c. at Harrisburg in former years,
has averaged ,bmiit .oiii dollars. 'By the.
reduction that was *made last winter tlie
amount of the pre-ent, and aucceedin; voaehr
for the same services %ill be abi-ut. 2.,o111
dollars.. Thus, by thlis art, I'ere will b' :a
yearly saving to the State, in the pay of pub-
officers, and members of the Legislature, of
at least 26,000 dollars.
SThe act reducing the fees of county offi-
cers will operate upon the distressed part of
the community, as the act just spoken of
will operate upon the State Treasury.
Ofthe act for the improvement of the State
'we have already spoken; but may add, that
it wascalled for by the general voice of the
people-.for allparties professed to be friend-
ly to it before the election, and the petitions
to the Legislature in favor of it fo- the last
two'or three sessions were ;thuijt ucber-
and it was a wise polcy for ihi rcil.,: ti, si-pu
in arid save the tnurpilkes i)ic eiied or.pro-
gressing to completion from the .h.' iil".
hammer, and the enterprising indiiduals
who had embarked their money or their la-
bor in them, froih certain and inevitable
At no period, since we have been conver-
.ant %ith legislative proceedings, has there,
appeared so much harintmy amon the niem-i
'bers as at the last session, hnor have we wit-
nessed one where there was, so much.indus
try, and where' the business was so com-
pletely finished as at this ses ion.' More.im-
:portantpublic bills were passed than have
been for the whole three years preceding:
and in these years all was bustle and confit-
sion at the close of the session, every mem-
ber endeavoring to get a favorite bill through,
to shew his cinstituentithathe had. i. been
idle,.and, still the great mass of business be-
ing left unfinished-but this year, the busi-
.ness of both houses was brought to a close,
and no bill sent from one to the other was,
laid over. The people of Pennsylvania have
gained much by the salutary lesson they
gave to their public servants last fall; but it
is only by attending at the piI'.l- in October
and exercising their rights that they can
turn that which they have gained to their la.,t
ins advantl.e.. If the people are determin-
ed that their ,ervants shall act in conformi-
ty with the public wish; that they shall at-
tend to their appropriate duties and anti not
ocr, pe thi eli i e with intrigues for their
individual aggiandizen)ent; the voice at the
polls, will coerce a compliance with that
The Carlisle Volunteer is quite in hero-
ics when descauting upon the dignity of the
station of Representative in Congress; but
'tis a pity that Mr. Untde'rwood comes so late
to pour forth his raptures. It. looks too
much as if the appointment of. Mr. James'
Duncan had drawn his attention to it for the
first time; for under the administration of
William Findlay, the late Secretary of the
Commonwealth Mr. Irigham was tafcen from
Congress and appointed prothonotary of
Bucks county, in the first instance, and Se-
cretary a short time afterwards-and Mr.
SpahgIer, the Surveyor General, was also
taken from Congress. Thesehad both been
in Congress-Mr. Duncan never took his
seat, and the district will bie put to no incon-
venience by his appointment. And when
Mr. Underwood says "Even, though the ap-
pointment were a good one, on the part of
the governor, how .vir. Duncan can recop-.
cile himself to the disgrace that will, that
must follow so. great a dereliction of the hon-
orable character that was assigned him by
those who expected to be his constituents, is
to us a rmystery"-he cuts his friends more
'than he does Mr. Duncan: and shews withal
that it is nut the principle with which he is
love, but lhi hos li iy ti, in (ie i.,that occa-
sions ],is pie-eiit aIuminad\e: .ion,
Aj Iilitia, We Aobserve bf-priceeelinrg of
meeting in some oftlin.- couitl -f th.,t :.i1 i.n-
pression piri ailA that t'e election for mili-
tia ,ficier' i- to take place 'hie l:tte end
ofrAprik T lii i ali error. 'T'ie nt.e mili-
tia law requires the election to be, held on
the first .I d. j 1ofittne.
A corre pondent oftlie hielligencer scolds
about .,*', ,rigoI abuse. Anyone who, has.
heard that corr'e-Iudeiit declaim in the le-
gislative hall, and reads his paragraph in the
newspaper, will perceive the force of the
old saying--"Satan reproving sin."-Sume-
how it is with the patent gentry," they do not
like "payment in their own: coin."
c[ 6Mlivxir ATE.] '
On Monday r,i.hlt last, an atteirpt iia.
made to destroy the .Methodist .Ic'etig-
House in this place: Sonme base incendia-
ries, for there is reason to believe that there
was more than one, had obtained access to*.
' -+Iiterior (if the biiltling by. forcing operi-
the N&incid-w hitterr. and ilatitig beneattli "h,
pulpit a quanitityr !', iri -poiwder si.ciired in,
a piece ofl knotty tir iibtI ,-.t tlhicih tlhev hiat
affixed a slow-Ilai. h., arnd then retired. Tlie>
explosinn tiok place between 11 :Intd-l o'-
clock, which w'I. hliLard like the rcptrt Mf'--
cannon: the ptiipit wa- hdiattered to pieces
and the fragments scattered in every direr'--
tion-fortunately upwards of 36 panes of
glass in the % indoiat of the upper stiy vl ere
shattered by the explo.inon, by which tihe ra-
rified air ecc.ipedI had it not.been for this
circumstance a. part of the.roof, at least,
would have been blown off.
No doubt is eit,-i tained that the .irit.un-
tion if the perpetrators was to destroy lthe
litildhin by blowiur it up orburningit-lcanl
the, h.,u-c been but it, the night tbeimn tui',iy,
it is to be feared that all the Sb',illings sn'uthi
east of the meeting-house would have been
consumed, but they providentially escaped.
The Grand Jury of Philadelphia roncnty,
at a late sitting made 1irccentnment of diti;'r-
ent matters, among wliichi is the following.
The counties of thle interior have a right to
complain ofa similati iievance.
"They find, lith mucli concern, that not-
ithtrandiing repeated remonstrances on the
sate itjec ir bI the f' .ler;,, rand juries,jus-
in their nature, a'ndrl -.i cely I, thli of legal
animadversion; tl-iheby eilcoiiurai.n lihti-
gious spirit, and it'iC .:'-, the t.i\e- of the
county. It is with, equal regret,: they have
discovered magistrates affording facilities.
ofi ri iinr,-, among parties not legally au-
thorised, 'without (li1deanI.lin, proper evi-
dence of their competency, and without rie-
gard to the required number of witnesses."
Form the (York) Independent Republican.
Governor Hiestei has thus far fulfilled the
just expectations of the people. In his ap-
pointments to office, which have been made-
from all parties, he has given the utiequi\,i-
cal evidence of a sincere desire to consult
the public'interest, and the public wish. The
duty which devolved on him, of making the
necessary selections to. office, has been ex-
tremely onerous, and must, without doubt,.
have been unpleasant. It. was however a
duty imperative on him, and from which he
did not shrink, A. ,. 'flti, so far as we
hear, his appointments have given pretty
general satisfaction. The principle of RO-
T'.li'iON required a change of men;.and in
obeying its behests, the governor seems to
have acted according to tliebest lightsbefore
him.-It remains now for time and trial to
decide on the practical fitness of the several
officers by him appointed, in pursuance ot
the public wish. If these shall prove any
of his appointments unfortunate, there is no
doubt but he will be prompt to repair, by an
immediate change, those possible evils which
could not be foreseen. Pursuing the steady
and independent course; which he has, itt
the main, so far adopted, governor Hiester-
will answer, we repeat, the expectations of'
the people; he will deserve the favorable es
timation of every uinprejudiced mind, and he
will not do discredit to the well earned hon-
ors of his early life.
When we say gov. Hiester has given sa-
tisfaction, for'the most part, we of course do-
not include those who have been disappoint-
ed in' their views of office. 'Even these we
believe, are satisfied for the most part.-Yet
it is not at all surprising that one or two of
thiis'numerous class should have become his
enemy since, if indeed they were not before.
But it is truly surprising, that any one of
them should oe silly enough to suppose, for
a moment, that a rehearsal of their "private
griefs" is any way interesting to the public
-or that their noisy commentaries upon
This text, will not at once be placed to the. -
true motive, by the people. .Ve know very
well that these gentlemen would have been
quite happy and contented, if they had been
gratified with offices, to the exclusion, per-
haps, of better men--as it is, they are un-
happy and discontented, and somewhat cla-
morous in their sorrow; but this being a re-
lief to the mind, we excuse it. But it is
evident to the people; that they are inen of
principle, ar,'oiin to their interest.". Ani
this is all that need be said on this sub
Mr. Mowry says lie is not opposed to the
Improvement Bill. This reminds us of the
woodmran vho declared that he did not wish
to fell a certain tree, but at the same time
went sturdily to work to chop it down. Mr.
M'1mrv declared he was not opposed to the
Bill, yet he labored quite lustily to ensure
its defeat! But now since it has passed, lie
comes out and says he was friendly to the
measure. What admirable consistency!
what truly patriotic and honorable conduct!
Mowry thy name is Inconsistency.
From Darby's Memoir of Florida.
GEOGRAPHY AND SOIL OF FLORIDA.
This country, as ceded to the United
States, by the recent ratified treaty with
Spain, has the Atlantic ocean, and Bahama
-channel to the east; Florida or Cuba chan-
nel south; the Gulf of Mexico west and
south-west; Perdido Bay and river west;
fand Alabama and Georgia to the north.
Florida has an exterior limit on the
Atlantic ocean, between the mouth
of St. Mary's river and Cape Sable,
Upon the Gulf of Mexico between
Cape Sable and the inlet of Perdido,
Interior limits; with Alabama, up
the Perdido, and to the 31 N. lat.
Along Alabama and N. lat. 31S, to
tie right bank of Chatahooche rivet',
Thence with Georgia, down Chata-
hooche to the junction of that stream
and Flint river, -
Thence to the source of St. Mary's
Down the St. Mary's to the mouth,
Having an outline of -
Jrea--54,600 square miles, equal to thir-
ty-four millions nine hundred and forty-four
thousand acres. Of this superficies, there
lies south of N. lat. 300, 39,900 square miles,
-25,536,000: acres; and north of N. lat. 30,
14,700 square miles, 9,408,000 acres.
Extreme south, N. lat. 05 nearly; ex-
treme forth, N. lat. 31S; and possessing a
range of 6 degrees of latitude.
The soil of Florida is divisible into three
grand varieties; pine barrens, savannahs and
marshes. Other varieties have been given
by some authors, but are mere shades of ad-
mixture, or points and lines of contact be-
tween the three foregoing. Pine forest land
here, as elsewhere, is remarkable for its
sterility in the production of the domestica-
ted species of plants, though productive in
an indefinite variety of indigenous vegeta-
bles. The soil of thle pine woods of Florida
is, p'vlip-t, as sandy as in any other part of
the United States. A ridge of dry, and in a
great part of unwooded hills or hillocks, des-
titute of water, extends from Eokefanoke
Swamp, to an unknown distance southward,
west bf St. John's and Nassau rivers. This
bridge, no doubt sinks into the common level
of t1he country before reaching the cape; or
perhaps even the latitude of 27.8.
Savannah, or prairie land, in Florida, is in
strictness mere varieties of swamp. The
former is, indeed, part of the latter, with ele-
vation sufficient to admit culture without ar-
tificial drainage. Thie prairie grounds of
Florida, being composed of so great a part
of animal exuviTe, are generally productive,
but are confined in extent. Their nature
will appear more clear by reference to our
description of St. John's river.
Swamps or marshes, next to pine woods,
cover, the largest portion of Florida. A
small share of these flat regions may be re,
claimed, but the far greater part being mo-
rasses, are beyond the ordinary powers of
human melioration. On some points of
.consideration the Florida swamps may be
con-idhrel al able: they are in many pla-
ces'c er.:d ith ecellenttimber, and where
if proper tenacity would afford good grazing
Another variety of soil occurs in Florida,
called hammock land. This species forms
in most instances an. interval between the
pile tracts and the marshes or savannahs,
a. -: indeed in no respect differs from the lat-
ter, except in being covered with wood.
The hammock land, not only of Florida, but
of all the southern section of the United
States, yields, next to river alluvion, the best
arable soil.-In Alabama, Georgia, and Mis-
sissippi, the hammock lands form much the
largest part of the cultivated firface. ,The
quality of the soil alternates from that of sa-
vanna1. and river alluvion, to that of the most
unproductive pine barrens. Bay galls, or
wet spongy parts, very frequently deterio-
rate hammock land. This inccoavenience
is lessened by .a slight, and removed by a
considerable inclination of surface.
To those who visit Florida with hioh rais-
ed opinions in favor of its natural advanta-
ges, much disappointment is in store; but
those who commence aa examination of this
country with expectations to meet with no-
thing but sterility, will not be less but more
agreeably disappointed than the former
cfass. In a space so extensive, and with a
climate so mild, many spots have con-
centrated all the rich features of a tropi-
cal physionacmy. When it is considered,
them a constitution on his return. It is said
the Austrian army has advanced in three di-
visions upon Naples. The particulars of this
information will be found under the pro-
per dates.-It will be perceived that the
vague report of the advance ofthe Austrians,
brought by the last arrival, was, as we cAn-"
ectured, entirely unfounded.-An interest-
ing debate on the affairs of Naples, of which
we shall give some account, took place in
the House of Lords on the 10th.
Although the iinpirtant intelligence rela-
tive to the descent of ihe Austrian arnmv
upon Naples, as contained in previous ad-
vices, is not officially announced, and there-
by rendered certain beyond a doubt, yet
there is good reason for believing it to be
correct. The "HOALY ALLCAXE." formed
to maintain the peace of Europe, will there-
fore have taken the first steps to involve the
powers of the continent in a ret:aliatorv and
sanguniary war, as it cannot be supposed
that Naples will ingloriously submit to the
dictation of foreign sovereigns.
Their Journals now sustain a firm and re-
solute tone. They state that 400,000 Nea-
politans are already in arms in defence of
their country. If (say they) the Swiss and
the Americans, in far less numbers, could
resist Austria and England, shake off their
yoke, and maintain their own independence,
the Neapolitans will be able to do as much;
and will shew to the whole of Europe, that
seven millions of inhabitants will suffer no
dictation respecting the laws by which they
are to be governed.
The affairs of the Queen remain much in
the same state as at last dates. There is
evinced by the ministerial party in parlia-
mnent, a disposition to deprive her majesty
of what are considered her just rights, al-
though no intention is expressed of any ad-
ditional measures of persecution.
Mention is made, in Spanish papers of 2d
Feb. of the discovery of a plot at Madrid to
overthrow the existing government, which
hJad created considerable agitation. Print-
ed handbills of a seditious character had
been distributed, the authors of which were
detected and arrested. It is possible that
this has given rise to the paragraph contained
in the Courier, informing of a general insur-
rection at Madrid. [Boston Patriot.
MARRIED--On Tuesday last, by -he Rev. Mr.
Sharon, Mr. Joais C. THsOnPsoN merchant, to Miss
MARY M'CAxxox, both of Middletown, Dauphin
-On Thursday last, by the Rev. Dr. Lochman
Mr PTrr.n Boau of Susquehanna township, to Miiss
ELizAnirn WANsxr..rACBRIt, of lower Paxton.
DIED-At Middletown on Tuesday last, Dr.
ABRAHAM C. PRICE, aged 33 years.
On Sunday last, Mrs. REES. consort of )Ir.
Jeremiah Rees, of Cumberland county.
BANK OF SWATARA
HAS been removed to the house lately occupied
by Joseph Wallace, on the river bank, next door
below John Martin's Flour Store. Discount
days as usual..
April 2, 1821.
THE CARLISLE INN.
The subscriber informs his friends, customers,
and the public generally, that he has removed from
his former residence, to that elegant three story
Brick House, on the corner of Hanover and Pom-
fret streets, where he will continue to keep apub-
House of Entertainment,
s e and having it in his power to give accom-
modation equal to any others in his line
Im of business in the borough, will be thank,
ful for a continuance of the public favor.
IHe has good stabling, a careful hostler, and eve-
ry thing necessary to afford general satisfaction to
travellers and others.
Each numberwill contain about 180 pages, (just
double the number in the Analectic Magazine,)
making three volumes per year of about 7 pages
each. The price will be nine dollars per anium,
payable on delivery of the June number; nut to
those who par in advance, a deduction of one dollar
will b6 made,
No. 74, S..th Secon-d st. Philadelphia.
Subscriptions to the a nboe work are received a
the C,'.ronicle Qffice.
April 9, 1P,?1.
Creditors Take Notice.
That we have applied to the couirt of common
pleas ofthe county of i) uphiin, 'for the benefit of
the acts of assembly fir the relief of insolvent
debtors., and that they have appointed Monday, the
7th day of May next, at 10 o'clock in the fore-
noor, at the court house in the borough of Harris-
burg, for i,.: I: ., of us and our creditors, re-
spectively, at which time and place you may at-
tend ifyon thiinkh proper.
John Zi merman
Francis P. Swartz
April 9, 181.
TIIE partnership which formerly existed, be-
tween Lane, 'ralbot & Co. formerly of Harrisburg,
so far as )DAVID UMBERGER was concerned, was
dissolved by mutual consent on Monday the 19th
instant, of which all persons interested are request-
ed to take notice.
Lane c Talbot.
York, March 22, 1821.
JAM1ES M AGINNESS,
Proposes to put to press immediately, a new,
copiousand comply te system of Arithmetic, for
the use of schools and counting houses, which he
"s.RITILr ETIC.JL INSTRUCTOR."
It will consist of four numbers of eighty-four
large duodecimo pages each; to be handsomely
printed on fine medium paper, and delivered to
subscribers neatly stitched for tent y cents per num-
ber; each number to be delivered in succession as
soon as printed. The neat and perspicuous man-
ner in which the rules are given, and the methods
of calculation shown, will, he hopes, fully recom-
mend it to all competent judges as one of the best
systems of Mercantile Arithmetic yet published.
He therefore confidently trusts, that a generous
public will lend him their patronage to assist him
in laying before the public a work which will be
highly useful to men in business, and if put into
the hands of youth, cannot fail of vastly facilita-
ting the.r progress in one of the most useful of the
sci-nces, in a proper and legitimate manner. The
opinions of several literary gentlemen of the first
respectability in New York, Philadelphia and Bal-
timore, who have examined his work in manuscript,
confirm him in the above belief.
The inhabitants of Harrisburg will be called up-
on for subscriptions at their respective places of
abode. Those who live at a distance, will please
to forward their names and places of residence to
the author, post paid. The execution of the work
from its na ure requires the strictest attention of
the author, and necessarily obliges him to decline
teaching for thle present. Having been at all times
patronized in his profession of teaching, above his
own expectations, he now, with the warmest gra-
titude, begs leave to return his patrons his sincere-
April 2. 1821.
And for sale at the Book-Store ofWm. Graydon,
Esq. the Confession or Narrative, of DAVID
LEWIS. Containing an account of the life and
adventures of this celebrated Counterfeiter and
Robber, from the commencement of his Career,
until the period'of his death, in the Jail of Belle-
fonte, in consequence of a wound received in the
attempt to retake him by the Posse Comitatus of
Centre county.-Price 25 cents.
that when compared with the entire area, so CAMPBELLS MAGAZINE.
small a part of any equal surface in the Uni- Large editions of tile rA-.;itr.r and quarterly
ted States is actually cultivated, it may be Reviews have ong been regularly circuatedin the
conceded, that if one twentieth part of its United States, and several other British -periodi-
superficies can be brought under the domin- cal works of less note have bc,.n -.cte,-i'ul Ie-
irn of the orchard, the scythe, or the plough, printed in this country, hbut it is bel eveA liit there
that, even in an agricultural point of view, has never been offered to the Ameri'pan public a
twork possessing claims to such general patro-
Florida is an'invaluable acquisition to the nae a clamto such general atro-
people of the United States. I The Now Monthly Magazine.
It may be repeated, that the whole penin- gazne. .
mtl mtThe advertisers have good authority for saying,
sula owes its existence to mineral and animal that it has long been beyond dispute at the very
deposition. As far as the earth has been head of all publications of the kind. If this opin-
penetrated, this interference is supported by ion should accord with that of the public, it would
facts. The entire fertility found on detach- seem not unreasonable to hope that from its more
ed spots is due to animal matter. By means lively nature and popular character, this magazine
of tls class of sustae, as the awna ill before generally read than either of the eel-
f tis class of substances, as the original cbratd l rterly journalswhichsway the sceptre
sand banks rose above the Waves, a scanty over the literatureand politics of Great Britain. A
vegetation was formed, which, in the lapse very large class of readers who have neither time
of countless ages; has clothed this recently nor inclination to study the profound philoso-
formed expanse with herbage. We may, phical and political disquisitions of the Edinburg-
from what has been established, safely form and Quarterly, would turn with pleasure and ad-
fromtwh ate n cotastbnesoi fe i v antage to the sprightly essays, the rational poe-
the induction, that the soil of florida, like try, the training borapy, and the vigorous
that of all low barren regions; situated near criticism oftlhe .A r p nlonrthly.
the tropics, is much more favourable to the "To American women, it is -onfidently believed
production of orchard fruit trees, than to that it will be an acceptable acquisition, and it is
grasses, esculent roots, or other animal or offered to them without hesitation;as at a time
grades, esculent roots, or other anibles or when some of the most popular authors of the
short lived field or garden vegetables, age have so far forgotten their duty, and mistaken
Their interest, as to lend their influence against the
BOSTOV, APRIL 1. cause of virtue-the writers for this magazine,
LATEST FRO3tM EUROPE.-By the ship Fal- have found the art of being easy And cheerful with-
con, capt. Lewis, which arrived at this port out licentiousness-and have excited the imagina-
on Saturday, we received Londotion without corrupting the heart. So far as our
on Saturday,.we received London papers to knowledge of t le work extends, it contains
the 20th Feb. ten days later than our previ- "Mvol One imnfsie, one c,ruptet houg,,ht."
ous advices, The most important intelli- That such will be its character in future, no
gence which they contain is that the king of other assurance need be given, than the name of
Naples had issued a proclamation at Lay- the author of the Pleavs.t', of Hupe, and Geritride
bach, in which lie declares the Parliament f Womin At the beg'inningoftlhe present year,
a new seriescommenced under the editorial care of
of Naples an unlawful assembly-recomi- THO'VIA.S CAMPIBELL,
mends to the Neapolitans to receive the and is enriched by much valuable original matter
Austrians as friends, and promises to errantt from this writer.
Margaret Wilhin t. ,
Administratrix, &e. of the said
David Willmut, dec'd.
JAMES ALRICKS, Clerk.
Harrishurg, March 20, 1821.
P. S. The above tract of land is about four miles
from Harrisburg, on the back road to Middletown,
which road passes directly through it, and by the
door of the dwelling house. There is an excellent
apple orchard on the farm, and a well of excellent
water at the door, besides several never failing
springs on other parts of the farm.
THE POST OFFICE
Hias been removed to the frame building lately
occupied by A. Ellmaker, Esq. two doors above
Mr. Buffinhgton's tavern in the Market Square.
April 2, 1821. 8t.
WAYS & MEANS
MANY are the ways of men to gain by labour,
Wealth and Independence: the present times tend
only to chill the hopes of many of their ever ar-
riving at the summit of their wishes, vet the pros.
pect brightens as we view the lengthy list of CA-
PITAL PRIZES sold and paid at
WA ITE S
Tr,uly Fortunate Lottery Office.
And they now offer TICKETS and SHARES in the
STATE LOTTERY. (ist. cAiss
in which they will no doubt (as usual) furnish the
votaries of fortune, with prizes of such magnitude
as will make their hearts leap with joy. A single
ticket in the above GRAND LOTTERY may draw
Lose not a moment then in repairing to the abode
of dame Fortune, as she may with a gracious smile,
advance you above the common level 'of mankind,
as she has done many others who hive purchased
Tickets at WAITES' Truly Fortunate Office.
1 tickets and shares are rapidly selling at Waites'.
But in a few days they will advance to S10.-
Whole, 88 Halves 54
Quarters, 2 [ Eighths, 1
This Lottervy will finish in 7 more drawings.
For the fortunate numbers, apply at
S. W. corner of Third and Chesnut streets; who
have sold and paid prizes amounting to
Five Millions of Dollars !
In':-Tickets in the above Lottery, from Waites'
office, for sale at JOHN BUFFINGTON's, Harris-
A Valuable Tract of Land.
The subscriber will sell a well improved and
valuable tract of land, called TITHE FARMER'S
FANCY," situate in Armstrong county, three miles
from the town of Kittanning, the seat of justice
of said county, one mile from the Allegheny river,
on the road leaxling from Kittanning to the city of
400 Acres of the first quality,
Of which there are upwards of 10J acres cleared
and in a high state of cultivation, having for some
years past been managed with a view to its im-
There are 25 acres of as good meadow as any
in the state, and as much more can be made. A
thriving apple orchard of 150 bearing trees, to-
gether with a number of other choice fruit trees.
The woodland is well timbered with oak, chest-
nut, walnut and sugar-tree.-The farm is well wa-
tered; there are also on the same several banks of
excellent stone coal. The same will be sold to
gether, or 100 acres off the east end of said tract,
on which is a valuable sclte for mills, will be sold
apart from the residue, and a quantity of bottom
This tract of land combines many advantage
which are rarely to be found on the same tract;
such as fertility of soil, healthiness of situation,
advantages of water power, stone coal in abun.,
dance, and excellent timber. It will be sold at a
reduced price, and terms of payment made easy.
An indisputable title will be given. The build-
ngs are not elegant, but convenient and common,
bdous. For further particulars, apply to Robert
Orr, jr. now in Harrisburg, or the subscriber liv-
ing on the farm.
Tho subscriber informs his friends, customer.,
and the public generally, that he has removed
from his former residence (in Swatara township) to
the house formerly occupied by James iontigolne-
ry, Esq and lately by Frederick Beissel, corner
of Second and, Chesnut streets, Harrisburg) where
he will continue to keep a public
p House of Entertainment,
Ina S (Sign of the Fountain,)
u! And hopes lie will be enabled to give ge-
neral satisfaction to all who may call with him, ha-
ving provided the best liquors, and having good
stables, careful hostler, and all kinds of horse feed,
He returns his sincere thanks to his friends for
past favors, & hopes they will coritinue to patronize
him: he requests those who have not hetetoforie
called on him, to call and judge for themselves -
He lias reduced his prices i* proportion to the pres.-
sure of the times.
April 2d, 1821.
In pursuance of an order of the Orphans' Court
of Dauphin county, will be exposed to public sale,
On Thursday the 19th day of dpril next,
on the premises the following real estate late of
David Willmut deceased, to wit, a certain
Message and tract of land
a i situate in Swatara' township bounded by
lands of Jacob Neisly, Gingr cl;,
Christian Hawk, Johnt Roop, Johin even-
steine .anhd Peter Brenner, and containing about
one hundred and forty acres and thirty five perches
more or less.
Attendance wvill be given anld conditions made
luy the court,
_ __ __ ~
Bank Wote Exchange.
Per ct. die.
U. S. branch 1.'2
N. Hampshire banks 21:
Other Mass. notes 8
Other R.I. notes 3
City banks par
Baker's bankno sales
Washington no sales
S Branch at Ithica" 3
Orange county li
Columbia at Hudson 11
Middle District 11
Columbia receivables 2
Bank of Montreal 5
Canada bank 5
Jersey bank par
Newark .. do
New Brunswick do
Trenton Insr. Co. do
Mount HIolly do
State bk, at Camden do
at Elizabethlown do
at N.-irunswick do
at Patterson dii
nt Trenton do
at Morristown do
Sussex bank 1
Philadelphia banks par
Montgomery co, do
.- Chester county do,
Delaware county do
Lancaster banIk lI
Farmers' at Lan'r,. par
N. Hope bridge co. do
Columbia do 1
Bucks county par
Farmers' of Reading 51I
Pae tt. &is.
- entre 16
Silver Lake 60
Washington s 50
Huntingdon no sale
Penn. Agricul. &
Manufac. Co. at
Bedford no sale
Pittsburg F. & M. do
Union bk. of Pa. do
Bank of Del. a' Wil-
Farmers hk. of Del. ,
and branches par
Wilmington & Bran-
Commercial bank of
Milford branch of do. 4
Laurel batik no sale
Baltimore banks 1-2
City bank 3
Ur of do at Eastonh 2
i)o at Fredericktown 2
Havre deGrace Ih
tumhberland bank of
A Ilegheny no sale
Snowhill no sale
Br. of do at Somerset
& Worcester no sale
Somerset bk. at Prin-
cess Ann no sale
Rlichmond & bran's. Ih
Bank of the Valley 2
Br. ofdo at Lec sburg 2
at Charlestown 2
at Iomney 2
N. W.bank of Va at
Mfechanecs' bank of
Franklin do no sale
W\l other banks 3-4
State bank at Raleigh
and branches 4
'ape Fear 5
6a 1eh Carolina.
State banks generally 3h
Sugosta bridgeco. no sale
Bank of Kentoc. and
branches 17 a 20
Wat-ietta no sale
\ll others do
RHOADS AND CANDOR,
Front street, four doors below the. Bridge,
HAVE commenced business at the store lately.
occupied by Lane, Talbot, & Co. sign of the Gol-
den Ball, where they have opened and offer for
sale, an elegant assortment of
China Glassware, Cc.
All of which they offer for sale very cheap for
March 26, 1821.
In purstuance of an order of the Orphans' court-
of Dauphin county, will be exposed to public sale
On Saturday tIhe 14thl daye of .0pril nekt,
at the late dwelling house of Christian Brenne-
man, sen'r.-deceased, in Derry township, Dauphin
One certain tract of land, con-
taining about two hundred acres, situate in the'
township of D1erry aforesaid, bounded by the river
Susquehanna on the south, and lands of the heirs
of Alexander Russel on the east, Andrew Robin-
son on the north, and the town of Port Royal on
the west. --Also,
One other tract of land, situ-
ate in the township aforesaid, bounded by the Sus.
quehanna river and Conewago creek, and by lands
of Martin Neisly and David Metzgar, containing
about three hundred acres. This tract is well cal-
culated to be divided into two farms which will be
done to suit purchaters.-Also,
OVNE HOUSE aJVD LOT
of ground in the town of Port Royal, ad-
S *a joining. the firt above described tract of
The above property is in a high state of cultiva.
tion and under good fence. There are excellent
buildings and the necessary out houses on each
tr-act; and also a good earning apple orchard on
each. Attendance will be given by
Ephraim Heller, ^
Administrators of said dec'd.
By the Court,
March 22, 1821
JAM.ES ALRICKS, Clerk;
For publishing in the borough of Vork, a new
weekly paper, to be called the
THE friends of reform ii n ,Ylk County,
felt, during" the last political contest, the Want
of a newspaper which should advocate their
cause; they had no such paper. And altho'
much was effected by individual exertion,
and much by the silent march of public opin-
ion, yet more might, unquestionably, have
been done in the great cause of refoimi had
these exertions been quickened by the stimu-
lus of a well conducted public journal. "
It is to supply this deficiency-it is to pre-
vent being placed in a similar situation, on
any future occasion, that this proposal is of-
fered to the public consideration. The wish
seems general among the friends of reform
throughout the county, that a newspaper,
true to the cause of reform and independent
republicanism, should be established in York;
and it is in pursuance of the full and free ex-
pression of this wish, that the proposed pub-
lication is about to be. undertaken.
The INDEPENDENT REPUBLICAN will ac-
knowledge no other classification of parties,
than that exhibited at the late general elec-
tion. It .witl judge men by their actions, and
not by their political names. This is the on-
ly judicial standard, as well in politics as
morals, and the Ihdependent Republican will
at ill 'times welcome criticism, whether on
itself or others, which shall be in unison with
To maintain the ground already gained; to
"advance still further the interests of'the peo-
ple;" to vindicate the conduct and character
,of the real friends of the state, from unmerit-
ed censure; and to advocate reform, wherever
it may be found necessary, as well as a reduc-
tion 'of fees and salaries to a standard commen-
surate with the times, will be among the pri-
mary duties of the Independent R, publican.
In the faithful and free performance of these
duties, and whatever others it may owe, as a
centincl of public right, the proposed! publi-
cation shall not be f.u..d 'wanting. It will not
patterr in a double sensic" when the best in-
terests of the people aie at stake; nor will it
desert their s.,ndl ni, in :he hour of peril, and
seek shelter from their indignation under the
'shadow of a name." In a word,-the Inde-
pendent Republican will, in all things, endea-
vor(to prove itself the real friend of the people;
and so far as it shall be found so, and no far-
ther, does it court their appiobation or claim
Independent ofits political character, it is
expected to render the proposed publicatioti
an object of miscellaneous inter, st.
The INar-PEM)N-r REPUBLICAN will
be published on a super- royal sheet, with
a new and handsome type, at the rate of Two
Dollars per annum..
N. TR. The first number will be issued the be-
ginning of April.
ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
R' ANAWAY from the subscriber, living in Fred-
erick county, Maryland, near New Market, on the
night of the 24th of June last,
A negro man nalned JIM,
who commonly calls himself James Day. Jim is a
dark mulatto, about 19 or 21 years of age, about 5
feet 5 or 6 inches high, light legs and thighs, has a
down look when spokerto, has large mouth, a
good set of teeth, and a scar on the forehead and
one on the breast, about the middle as well as re-
collected. Said fellow stole ahorse out of the sub-
scriber's stable, on which he made his escape; the
horse has since been found. He will no doubt en-
deavor to obtain a pass, and by that means make
his escape to Pennsylvania, as he was traced to the
neighborhood of Woodsborough where his- father
now lives as a freeman and was set free by the late
Nicholas Randall of this county, of whom the above.
fellow was purchased in March last. He can spell &
read tolerably well and took with him several books.
JUis clothing, as well as can be recollected, was, a
fine brown cloth coat half worn, a pair of light cloth
pantaloons, a new fur hat with a small brim, and
some clothingmnmade, amongst which were, a pat-
tern for pantaloonsand roundabout of plaid cotton.
Whoevei will apprehend the said fellow and se-
cure him in any jail, so that the subscriber gets him
again, iftaken in the state of Maryland, or any other
state except Pennsylvania. shall receive fifty- dol-
lars, and if Pennsylvania, the above reward, and all
reasonable expenses if brought home.
November 25, 1820.
Will be sold, by public vendue, on Thursday the
12th April next, at the house of M. Buehler, N. E.
.corner of Market square, the furniture belonging
to the estate of Geo." Buehler, deceased, consist.
ing of 28 beds, bedsteads, bedding, curtains, &c.
dining, breakfast and card tables, (Mahlog;,ny and
Walnut) Bureaus, looking glasses, carpetings,u in'l.
sot and common chairs, clock and car, coun|l.-te
dinner sett, liverpool china, 4 ten pl.dt, 2 Frank.
lin, and 2 coal stoves, andirons, sinieli and tnn: s.
with a quantity of household and kecl.,n furn-.
Sale to commence at ten o'clock. Attendance
and credit will be given by
Maria Buehler, Adm'rx.
Wm.N. Irvinel Admr's
N.B. Maria Buehler continues to keep the ta-
vern as usual.at the old.stand.
Jutices of tihe Peace of Dauphin county are in-
formed that the "Act entitled an Act to amend the
Fee Bill," passed February 22d, 1821, is left at
this office for distribution.
SThomas Walker, Pro'thy.
March 19, 1821. :
March 1, 1821.
Six Cents Reward.
Ranaway from the subscriber on the 18th inst.
an Indented girl about 14 years of age, named
Mary Ann Curry;
the above reward and no charges % ill be paid if
March 22. 1821.
The subscriber, sensible from actual experience
of nearly thirty .years, with an extensive practice,
well known.in many parts of the United States as
well as in Europe, of baking made the greatest im.
provements in during, not without pain, but with-
:out cutting or bloodshed, excepting venesection or
blood-letting, viz: lues venerea (without mercury,)
the yellow and typus fevers; cancers particularly,
of which I am not mistaken in having cured more
'confirmed and real ca cers since I, have been in
this'countiy than any man I know ,of in it-wens,
eresypelas, (or wild fire,) rheumatism, calcula, (or
the stone in tl)e bladder,) epileptic, (or falling sick.
ness-fits) asthma and phth., sic and gout Among
young persons, croup, (or the bold hives,) counghs,
white swellings, aguc and f.iver, oure eyes, 'ore
legs, cateralis, ulccrabons, iriorl.ificatioiis, sca.li-
head, (or dew worm.) the sprie, and worms, &c.
&c. the tetinus (or' lock jaw).(he hydrophobia or
bite of a mad dog, the tetter worm, and. the dys-
entary,.or bloody flux. The cure of those four
last most frightful disorders I have for a long time
promised to communicate to the public; birt as
most of the cures introduced to the .public through
the medium of newspapers, are clothed with pa-
tent nostrums which designate the quack, I have
neglected it. If I effect a cure, my prices are not
so high as to enveigle the avaricious, nor so low as
to exclude all but the professed from a iparti=ipa-
tionin them. From the most pleasing and success-
ful practice of them, not only in Europe and among
the Indian tribes in this country, but also in eight
of the United States of America, and obtaining
eight medical licenses to practice therein, he war-
rants as above mentioned, viz: If his direction are
Jiust. attended to. He has the general good of
mankind at heart, and if' this public information
can be of use in preserving life, especially in these
last mentioned most deleterious disorders, lie shall
be greatly gratified and amply rewarded' for this
publication throughout the useful papers of the
United States, and for which singular favor, not on-
ly himself, but more particularly the poor and dis-
tressed shall be grateful.
William Lytle, M. )D.
Living, at present, at Esquire Robert Moo-
dy's, three miles from Huminelstown &
nine fi'om Harrishurg, in Hanover town-
ship, Dauphin county, Pennsylvania..
December 9, 1820.
AJil C' R.1 EEMAN'S'
Cough drops (or Indian Specific,'
...- .-A D A L SO IHIS :
TeScetable Wvor Tea. & Powders
Kept constantly on hand and for sale
.At the old estubtisihcd Dru-grist Shu/p of
NUTZ & REUTTER, .
In the Market uleare, and at the shop ot'
Front street, Harrisbuwrg.'
By a reference to the following ep.-sho nu (-1.
elected from several hundred inthe po.ss s-in fl'l
proprietor) the public will learn the ellic, vy f U-
Lancaster Couoty, s. ;
FOR the information of the public, I dIt
hereby certify, that the following personsn.
whose names are heroin mentioned, personally
appeared before me the subscriber, one of
the Justices of the Peace in and for'the coun-
ty of Lancaster; and being duly sworn and
affirmed, severally deposed and. declared,
that they had made use ofDr. Clarksb Free-
man's cough drops (or Indian Specific)u.pon
themselves with the greatest sic..e-i,, fla
the curing of coughs, colds, asthmas, con-"
sumptions, spitting of blood, &c.-and that
in every instance their effects were compltet
and infallible, will fully appear by the follow'
ing testimony of those who liT.te umtd them.
Benjamin Wilson, aged 53 ye.,ri, oe lfiick-
county, exceeding ill tfor upwards of two year;,
with a dry cough and spitting of matter firnr
his lungs, hectic fever, night-sweats and re-
duced to a mere skeleton; a complete cut ,
by using the specific fir two months. Af-
firmed 7th October, 1816.
John Kendrick aged 27 years, ofLampeter
township, a long time exceeding ill with a-
dry cough, pain in his breast, fever andcnight-
sweats; a complete cure, by using 2 bottles.
--Affirmed 20th December, 1316.
Eli H. Thomas, aged 39 years, of Lampe-
ter township, a long time ill with cough,-
hoV- iencs, spitting of purulent matter from
his lungs, lever anu night sweats; a complete
cure by using 4 bottles.-Aflitcd 28th Oc-
John Montgomery of do. very ill with a'
violent cough, spitting of matter mixed with',
blood; a complete cure by using 2' bottles
and is now 10 years since he trsed the SIpe-
cific, and no retui'n.-Aflirmed 6th January,
Jacob Bowermaste-, aged 30 years of do. a
long tinec ill with cough, fever, nighf sweats,
and symptoms as above stated; a crimplete
cure by using 3 bottles.-Aflirmecd 21st No-
Henry Bird aged 26 years, of do. a long
time exceeding ii4, with cough fever and
night sweats, and symptoms us above st-red;
a comnilett cure, by taking 2 bottles.-Affirm-
ed 2i Aui;,-' t, 1817.
Joh, Vic,'s daughter Susanna,, aged 15
years, of do. a long time ill of cough, spitting
bloi-d ad inaiter fron her lungs, and synup-
trno: as above stated, and all ttne hair came
of'f he-r hiid, a camptele cure by using 4
hand, andO scal this 15th day of February, \1819 ,
in the city of L.ancaster.
Samuel Carpenter. Lseal.1
Lancaster County, .9v.
,For tie information of the public, do here-
by ceri.ty that the following persons, wirdse
namncs are herein mentioned, personally ap-
penred before nie the suhbcriiber, one of Mte
Justicireof ihe Peace in and for "the city and
county of'.Lancaster, and being duly sworn
and afihirmed, severallyv deposed and dechred .
they i),hd.nmade use of Dr. C. Freeman's Vc-
get::ble .Worm Tea and Powders in their fa
nmilieg- wih thei greatest success,-' that ii eve- r
ry instance their effects were complete and
infallible, and that fr-on those who used them,
were destroyed and discharged,.to wit:
From Daniel-Getz's, of the city of Lancas
ter, son Samuel, age 8 years, 60 wortFs;
SaImul Gilis's, of do son Samuel, age 9
years, 63 very large; his daughter. Margaret
3 1-2 years, 21; h-is son William, age 7 years,
17; Joseph Brown's ef do son, age two years
and. 7 months, 25; Mat hias Smith's of do
daughter, age 5 years, 39; Henry Kentzell of
do age 21 years, 12 very large; John Ken.
dig's of Cones!ogo, daughter Eliza, age 1
1-2 year, 4S very large; Robert M'Mullens'
of do daughter, age 5 years, 25 large; Jacob
Mennch's daughter Nancy, age 3 years, 20
very large; John Daradinger's of do son John,
agr 17 years, 77 worms; John Hall's of S'>--
b;trg, son Christian, age 7 years, 13 very
large; Henry Miller's of do son Joseph, age
4 years, 82 very large; Rosanna Cole's of do
daughter Mary Ann, age 8 years, 29; Joseph
Sweilv's of Cocalico soni George, age 1-2 year,
32; Martin Light's near Lancaster, son Mar-
tin, age years, 48; from his daughter Ma-
ria 15, f-rom his daughter Elizabeth, 83; John
Freileign's of Lampeter, son Benjamin, age
4 years, 51 very large; John Welsh's of do
daughter Eliza, nge 2 years 9 months, 30
large; Abraham Shaub's of do son Henry,
age 9 years, 39 very large; Jacob Smith's of
do daughter, age 4 years, 65; from Daniel
Carter of Lancaster county, age 61 years, a
Tape Worm forty feet four inch:'. : He was
exceedingly ill 4 1-2 years and much emaci-
ated previous to the evacuation of this Man.
ster, and ever since continues well.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto affixed m
hand and seal, this 13th day of January 1819
in the city of Lancaster.
Samuel Carpenter. [sea..]
The above medicines may also be had, wholes
or retail, at the store of Di. Freeman, in the city
SEVEN STAR S' INN,
THE subscriber takes this method of respctfi.l-
ly informing iher friends, and the public generally,
that she continues to keep
A LOUSE OF ENTERTAINMENT'
At the ohl stand (for a iiniher of years kept by
her late husband)
Corner of Seco.'d acd C(hrsnut. strectr,
Thankful for past favors, she hopes through strict
attention and endeavors to give satisfaction; to
merit and receive a continuance of their custom.
l ecca Fridley.
Harrisburg. November 18, 1820.
In the Western part of Pennsylvania, for sale, nr"
to let for a term of years on improvemncr" e-isces,
ground rent, or upon shares; In large or :im!i "''s:S
as may best sait those disposed t6 purchase; lease,
or rent. For particulars enquire of
December 28, 1820.
COAC; MAKIN ";.
THE subscriber, thankful for past favors takes
this method of informing his former customers, and
the public in general, that he continues to carry
COACH MAKING BUSINESS,
On Walnut street near the Jail, and back on Straw-
berry al!ey; where he.is.provided with the IRBEs
OF II TER-1L.1SA'ND FJRSiTR]T' r'OR A'-
.Ejv" for each branch, viz. Wood work, Smith
work, Painting, Trimming and Harncss.making-
Ho has and intends to keep a handsome assort-
ment of neatand well finished GIGS and VILU.IlS.
Coaches and. Stages,
Made at the shortest notice if ordered.
All of which he will sell on reason able terms for
CASH.8, FLOUR, or an .PPROVID (CREDIT.
Repairing, as usual,.done at the shortest notice,
and on the most reasonable terms.
He is provided with good Carriage Houses to
keep the rain and scorching sun from his custo-
All orders in his line of business will be thank-
fully received and punctually attended to.
Harrisburg. March, 26 1821.:
For Sale or Hent,
And possession given on the first day of April
next, a two story
oTm and Kitchen, and half lot of ground, sits-
I ated on Second street, corner of Mary's
-. alley, now in the occupancy of Mr. Win.
Musgrave. The house, if sold, will be on light
payments, as follows, viz: one third ofrthe pur-
chase money to be paid at the time of sale, the re-
inAinder in four yearly payments, without interest.
For terms, in either case, apply to the subscriber.
January 22, 1821.
The books and papers of LANE, TALBOT, &
Co. aie placed in the hands of the subscriber.-All
persons indebted are called upon to make imme-
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