Harrisburg chronicle
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073195/00002
 Material Information
Title: Harrisburg chronicle
Uniform Title: Harrisburg chronicle (Harrisburg, Pa.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hamilton & M'Ilwaine
Place of Publication: Harrisburg Pa
Creation Date: July 21, 1821
Publication Date: 1820-
Frequency: weekly[]
weekly (semiweekly during sessions of the state legislature)[ former 1820-]
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Harrisburg (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Dauphin County (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Pennsylvania -- Dauphin -- Harrisburg
Coordinates: 40.269722 x -76.875556 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 7, no. 43 (Feb. 3, 1820)-v. 15, no. 20 (Oct. 29, 1827) ; new ser., v. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 3, 1827)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1842.
Numbering Peculiarities: Issues for Nov. 3, 1827-<May 30, 1830> called new ser., v. 1, no. 1-<new ser., v. 3, no. 49> ; issues for <Dec. 6, 1830-June 25, 1832> called <v. 19, no. 5-v. 20, no. 50>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 10225880
lccn - sn 83032148
System ID: UF00073195:00002
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chronicle, and Harrisburg advertiser

Full Text



I-IARR 1 SfI-IIG-M )ND)A Y., .JULY I--, '8$

NO. '8

The CIITONICtLE is published evci'y Mondi
and Thursday daring the session of the State L
gislature, and e.'.ry Monday during the r.r ini,
oif the year, at 7')-ee.Dol'crs per annumn, pia .7,:
advance. ., .
'For six months; ':l.rld-n; ''Ie '."'-inn of-tlie Li
gislature, T1,7we Dollarir. in adv ance. -
For the-Se,ssion. alone, a '.Do'llar and' Fii
Cents, inadvance.
No stibscriber can discontinue his paper till a
-arrearagt are paid. ..
ADJVEnTISEMEMNTS will be. inserted thre
tim'- fnri n,- 'nlol-i per square, and fod. every sub
..' i .;n r, i 25 cents per square .
I.nB'e.-rl'nk I.,i: '-mtrt.and Comm6nBond
o r.sale at the 'hronic!e Ofice b', IrICe ,t]ir.' 0
inge sheet .
J .01O P'f [TI 7'-, such as Pamphletr, Ifan,
anrd Posting Bills, J.Isti"es' and. !. .. '-i 'li".. Card
i. Id -atter's hils, ne1:tly and '-' '*"L: 'ri- execu
ted at the office ofthe. Chronicle. -


TII- HOLY .U.U_.'7,c- ,
S' o t i'.'.tifil Rit r i f.ir f,ll o 'ii a' ''11 "
SC.'i I ''in.ti. r I'."- ai giv 'e- hi' amplest t-mire;
W'Vho, e.en when w vaui4tisnei. .ire Ii'. .,r, I li- ends,
r'or t ii i.. I'. ri b,, irm L~trl .' ,til h' .Lids,,
A i ,,,r .1 ; l l h ,', il ir..l :- i l r rl.r. :. .
w i'hen ,..- '. .i ; r pt t ,, tlinii t >.'. l. rela.
A M ost I.Il 11, :.11;'-i l'I.' t4.' ?.1 to tl '.ears
"In'npr'secuted Poffnd's blood and tears,"
Anid now wit'i Ii.'r l','er y 1' i:', .utspread "'N
O'er se erd ?... J ,. I. :,, "1 ol .-
Pure AusTait t- "I...- !' r ,nu,' li r. 1.-7
1,, ,.-t.o I. .; i1'- i -, !'' 1 : .
r,; i nit" t I .l r' irl a "I 'i i 1" 'I1 oi, t'!

ro hJ ;I i:, ;l lt. l1 'i-r Q1[ hI 1. lr,.

O fii' tli" l on'-'r, ', h,1:i ill't -stain'd them

S LT"l$L T'. l F ,.1 ; ,i ..
A l' r',', nlT-, hr l',i t r", "1 b.: ;1. I..Y'it bnili:
W h.-,, ', '. h~ h i-l'ri,. f-'r. i I :,."* n illih '

ing the a liJ i -;iui.sanl,. i i. ol r'e liien e'itt this"
state, of ineri':,e, and ,'Oirii'-,., ask leave
'no'w to report' a 'tal.t-ent if ficts.
That many of the 'states 'of this union, as
well holdiri' a; n 'n-,iil'i ?'slaves, have
adopted ra,, ,ris and ri, .1o1.n measures in
respect of free .negioes and em.aniip'iield
,.tlavs. It some if the-.- .ite:, laws have
been pas .';- perritni ni; the ewn'micipationof
s! i' upi-. the 'condition' that the
S slaves so. einanuc.ilrir-i1 shall. immediately
Slave the state. fn.othe.r states, -slaves are
eniimani jp.ted only on the condi'tio'l that suf-
ficient security' shall be given, that the
emancipated p', niln shall never becpmne
chargeable in.any respect wihatqver. This
,principle as to paup"erism, wis i :in.1' -t
in the pr,,vinr, 'lit, .of l) i-nc n- t,, i BC
as early as 1i.7,, rinl .as fitr as. your conlijnt-
mittee iave been able to. ascertain inr most
S of tli'e ,l i',ces. N e, ;' ri.l "
S Trri the la:e f irg', p ..' **I in i1 0.
a severe law, contallnim a great '.iriet' of
details in relation to this matter, of ili'h
Slawthe following.is the subti'tance, concern-'
figree negroes viz:-
'1. E -' r .p Itc:l slave shall forfeit
his freeildo by staying in the state tore.
than one year- after sucdract of .ematicipa-
2. No free negroes siallt be allowed to.
.. come into the state, and every f'ee negro
.detected oming ing nti the state, shaIl be forth-
Swith sent oit of it, t i'h : 'der'ofay hj'e i'' P
Iof the. peace, 'at4lfat the expense of the
3. Masters of vessels bringing free ne-
groes into tle s. tate; shall be :II',ji,:ct to. a
line of 333.dollars and 33 cents.
4. E\ ,i free ne-_rn- shall be registered it,
.tlie books i.I the? .he lelor. -.: Ti. r-i!it, shall contain a,
* minute 'r- :ipit."n ., su.:c negro, a copy bf

vliich shall be takenby hi m, and which 'lit
m be required to.produce at any time.
That the state.of G '"rgi has lately'pass-
ed a law imposing an annual'tax of twenty
dollars upon every free ,hgro in that state,
aind in case of inability to pay, :suchl ne-
gro is immediately expelled froni ilte st.tte.
SThat the, state of South Carolina hhs
latelypassed a law,aillowing no near emran-
cipated,(as your ,mnmittee believes after
the 1st of March, iS21, tu remain in' the
state. .- : .
That the state of'Oliio has passed laws
requiring allf negroes, coming to reside in
that state, to furninl security to the amount
of 500 dollars; that they will lead qumiet and

peaceable lives, and'will never in arty nmai
nier whatever bec nure chargeable.
And, lastly, that the city of W,lihii'gto
on the 14th of April, 1821, adopted a cit
ay ordinance, rii irng till fre-e nere,, living
e- in the city of WaV.~hingtori, ,.,r i rmcoinr to r.
'r, side there, annually to report thil'nt-elves .
there nayor's ntic--tJ tho,.' their cprrificaite
S of i, elii, arind ,-nnuallv i, furnishh security
-in tine iresptctibie houoseholdir, thit tiuc
y i.-'giom \ill never i any \ i. becomen.1i h "te-
5 ble onr tle corporation, and ',iill always. bI
ill have in a..sobe r ai orderlYv aiinrer. I
default ol ich report and secilriity, suc
,- ro, rii. may be lined -confined in jail-i
th Irn o iiouse. or e.itIe'lhld thei city. .
is in' r iliin] :; 'e 1.1 c lhllo. hit it a- ful t
r 11 ir, o n I irl -,ii I yI, the lawt recited i
thie above nd'med inistances, in or-der mnio
1 clearly to illustrate tlat principle of lorislha
s tion, which already is, or dourbtls Siill soji
" be adopted in the greater part of the ,ta tc
,,ftrnl, cttinti -, in relalijon to thins portion o
.' Ur papiilatiir. A. t tinJ, a.1111e lin .', tlI ..i
f.,ct;s ari'e i tilhicie nt tlIeinoi r. tr.,t.ti;i.i '-.
hostility is ]i',ready Inaniles tI, II,ii di -sciil
tion of populati.nr, and that miri.in- states' a
l'.t; early hour, lih e timonaht it wise, to r.-
S -,irt to s.trong and speed v n'rnam ies in .ir'l0'i
to pr'\-ciint it, increase. Anrld l tlr coilnhirf
ic,' e think it proper here to state, ti.i tli;
increase has hitherto been singularlyrapid
no.1l alarinian-, ina-nuilchi as it appears, from
S stA.tisliclal d.jcIluenti, that uhi'er'eai free
S'"iitt p] rronrs haver incre.-ed irori 1790' t
I I nly ill the rating lof s 5 )j .00 per-cen-
Sturn. all other fre,e,persons, except Indianis
h:v:- icrea.' i the samine 'pieriod'in the
ratio it' ; 1.; 45'100.' It is not to e sfippo-
'sel ti:it tlii- ilc .i ipl' .in nl' p'p l.atio t i ill
:continue 1i il':re:r-, in tI.- ratio above men-
tioned, but it 'uii l i,,.t bi diu ll iult to lihrn
that thie twumiost 'ib'iirindlit -.iiO e- l 'eli;n ti]-
lip.iti it ill 'elitil. adicetetd ',y tie la'%s
beforee recited.
S -r'in the fore,-'.i io s! lte i,:it oi facts,
yp iuri:co nim ittee .fe -il el ,rl.r:,tIled in ti,.
opiriiion, that in the rnirsei,-of ten yeat"s, a
Great proportion of' the 'free iegtroes, of ri'0'
".' ,uti, till be drifen.nofflirwarl t,, I:c New.
Enal.aniI 'states, where'at the ,, i-ent tinm-,
p ri'.3ii,'..f colu i ian, ii;nl PIV,,, ',, ;W ,il exer-
; 'i cie valuable rigihtis n rid p %imn lu t%-. L.ut hliei-e
alo from tlie l it ol the pe.il e, ai tr'e.r-ir
regard arnd ternlerne-s aire unanesiedtl fur
them. (.1. lh- n.ortrrir'-, in tihe l,l .a_ hol dini:
tates, ija.il -, %e u ii h 1,i i i .t- 1 ih, ti elii, Jtil'
habits of tlie pfiople and the p>lryv of tihe
goi.-rlinimnclt, botli uniiite to depress ali dii,.-
rCouIage thii rIl:. of imniiidimuals.
Your- committee do riot think itnecessary
to' make particular imeitioni of the evils
"which will accomatiiy this description of
.p 6 p u la fio n ; ... .. '
Those vi,' h ri nri':,it apparent arc: ;
1. l ii i.reai t ie riOlimer' of convicts and
piallie -. .
S Collecting inthe large townis, an indo-
lent,'disorderly and corrupt population.
3. 1 h-'tirrmng themselves in many la-
bQ rs'. r,1 cc'ip.,i'rin;, whiichi, in the end, it
would b more advantageous to have-per-
form'ed b 'tlie- ilite and native 'pipulatiori
of the state. V r.i.-,'..,rnitt.ee, in finishing
this part of tl- riep.,rt, i.lhiik it due. to the,
Subie:t. t.> .-it ie. ti.it the good order and:
tririnility of this tow hlias of late ,eirm,
''-en ol'ten aid much lidisturled by liolefia
ri'r.t: it it part. -I' thie town where pero..us
I inl :r ine 'vllecred in great numbers.
Inour committee :are filly persuitded of
the importance'of, this, subject. aind of tie.
great necessity (f.iId.it] ?IiA 1i. l1 s.i in this
_commonwMealth, uta'r it I.:pnar'iiin-i'the-
least degree ,from that respect for humanity
aind 'the j'i-.t'hilts all : laL'es of menm, by
which this, 'onironwie.llh hal. been lhin: arl
irea;i;y di-ivagnii.'led, -hall :t the same time
protect this state from the buithen .of anf x-
i,eii:tt, al inij rinm ii',,pil,iirn Butyofir:
c [iiiii'.t t.t bear in [ in mind at the present
session of this general court is.drawing to a"
close, and believing that much time would
be occupied in se,.IlinZ in this house, the
l-i vi'.i' .; ,r a. bill, in relation to thi? -ubject
of tnhe I i,,-mit order, ask'leav'&e I:spectl.'ill
to recommend that a committee be now apL-
poiipted ad d directed tio report a bill' at atn
early period of the next session of the pre-
se.nt general court. .
For the committee,
-~cThe preceding report was 'accepted
by the house.
'Frbrh.the Uhi6hon.
Y'leirly mie.tiftg.-An American alithor
Shas said, that the ipeopile called Quakers are
laughed at by fools and admired by philoso-
phers.-There are.certainrly many things in
Ihiri character which are deserving of ad-.
miration, and aimng others thdir method of
doing business is not'the least ivorthy ,of
.notice. .
The yearly meeting in ,Philaidelphia, is-
pro6bably the largest deliberative '.assembly

,-: i the world. T fli meiiber's onvsnd in
twvolarc'.e buildin'--. in Ar irstreetnot'indeed
n, a_ spletidid as th'l Capit'l, buitquitebas coYn-
ty imnllous. and though theq" ai.' not all the
i, most lfli.'nt .p,:'jl:ers, tih re appears t, beI
_- amon.~ rlithm a 'tock o it would ', il aton t fr the i L,.; of I;.. 'i-rcir-.
- Thwy are of bith s.-x., an' all ages. One
y lio. ns.' i co.mp,.ed ,-xclusi l oi eI'i, le-,
h atind confer's with the other blv inr-an of coin-
e-' nitiu.'e. In thi- division of tlhe a' -emblv
I t. iiitO lw partly, the ye.irly meeting mn;.ry be
n likened to oqrir m irnal l, is,.i lature; but e1
hI -ar thit th'Ire .are few rit tler points in which
n 'a resembi since' c n b', dii'.-lered: I'fr here is
_'no 1 l.'ter 'writili, neI'p.rap,'r ri'adiin nor
S Ilon.; slieakini,. -%'Irn a 1 inloe'ct is broaclhed,,
n a rim,-1nljer -ri-ee andl is InIhI opinion of it
e in lanri, i'r.e at once' oncir-e. coi.iprphlenive
- nid d 'irite.-A. se-ond foll"vi' hn,' eL\-
S f'ciidlinr, tihe i,'u of the sibjic't, if (liete.
, is any cause for t 'tir,-.in: i'f 1 it. 1i' ex-
f presses his ac,:.c'ii ,,, ,I entil.i-nf. ini.
d a shin't ho '?en-rn,:', u''b froi in-t.ii.eo as'"!T
t am in unity with tile' I i-'nid 'who hathl
. last pil.'n." or, th.r ;ri.-nd pe, rk- my

. A ltliir,. rise dlneit 'rin.r' IiS 'uini.r in llirJ
'r manner, or,'if' Ile di>-eni-, '. ,ri tlhe r,Iti.'o,- .
h. e' "r,. e- ,i- l i r-.'probla.r.i'i in i. ,per'-
equially pyrtineii and, l.rcinir; and thus a
'subject is broached,'tiscussed, and 'd'e~cie''l.
Supon, in less tin:e per'':rp-, tn i e I:.te
t k. n ,i -I. .l the' i nOIl- ,'I pro e'p dir,: ir
1 the ?.'?.plL o not thirn it, ec'ss.r. 'to use
S {en .t.io.ii- l wur'd to cortirririhi ."r.' ten
Sidr.', or gie to ten ideas ten tlhOirsaiud'
iin Is. -. .
Th' e:,'el.ias.':.tir-l economy if tlie Quta-
kers, it is u '11 knr>l 1n, etnmbr tcees more'poifits.
than that fd'itny other r,':l':i.wr- conainunitv.
M .1in' dilir.iilf. chses con. 'tainr:' tlih- veirl ,'
Sifiit, i hit. hIas in.some'instances an ori-
Sgial a'ldin others ain lrpp-ll.tei, rirn .l cti..i .
iiolne of these cases iiti .l_ p ii- ofit dnc-
tr ine"as well as discipline, and r >'t all the
nultilf'inus b',si-ne- :r ',w, i ir ,itoft the ec-
cl.esiaatical cuIcern-t. '', thie in Iny thou-, ind
persons to ti hoin it care emiend,. was trans-
acted iii 1821 by "the yearly mreerinr, held
.its PhIilr d.l pliina lI y ailjuilri:ineiI ts Ir in tie
I'ith of tlie -It rli nonth, to the 2i ltI of tilhe
sani il.'isve." Thut, mnric for gouid or-
ir ', a.wil 4u'd .ense. Bi lt we 'l ill venture
to -av, t hat if "'l-rierit" hid adopted the
nod', lofidting bLi'ine-rcs at present in V'ugue

ir il7 t, re rP T o e?++'1'i '.e. I -tiIh. -
S iirnierii till thie l.th l cf the Furtirt
month 1822.
There are certain general dicta, which,
tinoijgh lte result of but partial experience,
I. -ye acquired the character of universal
truths. Am'o'ng these are the vulgar dog-
mata; that lar.g: assemblle I, J .i nliicaabe ,n '
transacting ob, inie ji. liciii.lv, alil that a
propensity to l..l.mtv.ty in r1". I s''. di-.
'qualifies their fi' every tIi.i, t .ill. '.
:I'hat tli?-2 are not universal truths is pro-.
vNed by tlie case'.of the yearly meeting; and
we are happy, thatt in :refuting erroneous
opinions, we can both evince our gallantry,
arid serve a more important purpose which
i'i? i.A' in 'view. The facts here adduced
place it be\, ;id dJui'bt, that the ability ot a
p Iubic assembly for business depends more
:on the'character" of the members, than their
number, and llihat a great luiIrne ss for pro-
lixity of speech: is owing to the mind and
n1ot the sex of the speaker.
Both sexes, and all ages, as we have ob-
served, compose the yearly ineting of.
Friends, but it must not be supposed that.
every bne o' the five or six thousand per-
sons wlho, form the two "Houses," troubles
the meerin'- with his or her observations.-
On the contrary none speak but those who.
have something to say, and the speakers en-
deavor to include in their discourses not all
that could be said on a subject, but all that
ought to be said. L
T'hus by avoiding all needless repetition
and unnecessary declamation, arid by an or-
der as excellent in other things .as in .de-
bates, the yearly meeting transacts business
with ease and dels:latch, which, if brought
before certain other, deliberative bodies,
would perplex, vex, and weary the members,
be but half done, ill done, or not done at

tCor. i B irdOn.--The Court ofEnquiry we
utiderstaind ternfinited yesterday, in a de-
cision hdnorable to Corn. B. who no doubt
ill. be rdstore:d to "confidence and com-
inaiid., '. :

A friend ;oF ours .has seen a letter from
the Havanna, .ated; 6th June, stating that
an express htd jusbarrived from Vera Cruz,
with the very important information that all
Mexic6 hadfallen into the hands of the Pa-
triots, except that.place-and, that it was
the .general impression at Havanna that Ve-
ra Cruz. wouid be compelled to. follow the
example in a few days.

S The i,-r ci itinrrj li visits tothe Thea-
tres,p1 l.bal.'v t. 'u quii l popularir'i iii.l t l e
Q0erinI follows b.b :. :l pie in t11. respect, .
as she has .other fo his et'r; ,--. It was
said the King wu.iil he ci,.wir ..t ,-,.. -r 21.
the adjo'rmnienti nf Pi iR iaiit ,r.lI ifii'ino-i-
ately visit Ireland. LonW. jJap. r.

Burial E.,-1ronrdi,,'ari.--_\ piite leitier
0roxr Madiin, dried 'Amir- i 2. --'T 'h.r
has been at Cadiz a it-inItn iito imneit .of
D:s;potiJnn, accouIpanied by a -irnd l 1rieral
pr"tceesionr, aid eieni wilh .eral e i.-i .,.. -
tical 'cereinriiiies, such Id- are u 'ruailly 4 i 'Y i v-
el in burial.. An imnmen-I e ninmb'r of citi-
Uzns n. ith iwa. candies in liher 'paril, march-
ed beif-re a chariot cri:,i:- wliili \vas placed a .taliw- ..l li.-espniin, in
ti.- shape o1,f a matron n tll i piinrd it, hlier
left. and chair, in he1 ri'hlt had. Tihe

,place > h\ eh ld ,:c,_,r, linr. t,, oui- n.l' es i de-
-i', Id ''or tle .parenri.- .1 the, .dic;: .- vwas
opcupied.by six.asses dre--,,l ii bl.ck c;.Ah,
aw tl an eiirirnr ,:i,,s ., 1 v. h;,:l, cari- d.. tLie
e ,lbh mr, ,,i' lle lmlf ,iti.'n. F,,rty per,,a 7..
l ir. .lii. b.u ,,,,h,' and '. riianri chlia n-
t ,'r, perl'or..ed the l r a e : tihe l-Il'.Id iai nd
the corp-e. .!ilitr, imic, delachitenti
,l t' i, Nationial Gu.aird anril arri.,ti. 'air,
-''mir pieces of ai'rtller api.d.inedl and "l,.',l
the caralicde. At tLhie j'cluck in tlt
rI,, ),i I, 'h, i '-. i '. as thr I.u iInt ti -e 'l ,
iniil-it dllia ir- of'Tirtillei-iy and the -ring-'
in-g of all tihe o.lls in the cie. : ;
F- .ro,. ,le P, ri. .

,Tu: c i-c.pri,-t..',r: of ti .V,.i ,1i Recor re.-
speci'ihu sibmt to nhe prlriu;:. a prr.',pecru *:.f
a nti% % ;r..ri ot hit ..r r A 1t1i .j' I .li ng t: ;ri us
foru ti-,.-, c il., I.,..- -.an ,i.inT .M a zi. -'z.
I1:._ N ,:ir f..', d-.i ,' h i- I ,,?.. l p ,i',l]i-,,J, e''- -
'oeta .,-i .' ;-, .1 1,,T 11.il ,.t..i't.:c v.as to'select;
fromthe newspapers such pieces 'awvere tlh'i +t
i, r" ,iv or pr., ri at:,r,. ', ;i ;V t,, rint thi- ri,r.
ii,.. t tn, ol' lie public" lo"'' T nt, ian! si'l .r,-
6 n7l11 it'.' l iat, -.n --.C.1, IhL b,_: off',,rt-r., r!',;
-,n, uk ch ni._ n. -r l. lih puliho<.lt-n ,. (..i,-.
rril -(1. i lite i|,O iin l' tr.i' to p t'. rl Tne prin-CIp:.l p.. iL r
the eJiorinal labor. More in.pirtair. iavorci.ti,,
ho te *.'r r, pui t iit. of heir poa ,-r N, giv. So irLch
a' t1,rit0 t1.'1 T :'.e buih'lt ,', lhioy hlit d-sgnel to t
d... oud the pitbi i r ir. n.] ti .r-mr lvi''.. hr.-' ] r. ', "
tell .aiolr'-d i lthlie r"isponi;li i o. -* i h-
o the tirme, ll .ebilitU -t ih' th- p-' .r on- -r' pi0a.
t,-.n tlh:t 'roilt hir, been neressajr to iitat.le
i 'i. Lt, pr-r-'-ir n i .; ,, i n, i h |lA i .:q.hn-, -3 I.
." i ,'i. 'fl. r ri .... '. a sL r
b emre' mn Mtrucetl'e c,'iilp'^,,tii '
UL'.,di these circiiiiistan'.es the plan of the pa-
per was gi-adually. changed. The public docu-
ments were. in a degree omitted, and selections
from' foreign magazines being substituted for ex-
tracts from the newspapers, thie. R'coirder has be-
r .come a .Itazine. Thie subscription to it has been
more extensive than from the manner ih which
the duties ofeditorship have been performed could
reasonably have been expected; and is now so con-
siderable, as to make it an object of some impor-
tance to the proprietors, to continue the publication
in such a manner as nmay be generally acceptable.
As the volumes of the former series are nearly all
sold, and as the form of the work is to be altered,
it is thought a convenient opportunity to. substi-
tute for a name which has now become inappro-
priate, one which possesses at least the merit'of
Pretension. '
The Saturday Magazine will henceforward be
printed on twenty-fonr, medium octavo pages, and
will have cover. .It wiLl contain,
1. .Miscellaneous selections from foreigffn nmaazines,
a constant supply of which has beeil secured.
Where the materials are so plenteous, a moderate
degree of industry snd. attention will enable us- to
present to all classes' of readers something that
will interest them. It is, however, especially de-
sirable to fill many of the padres with such matter
as will be acceptable to ).,<,> and the younger
members of families. ,
2. Literary iillnlience, from various sources.
3. S'ienbe. In the compilation of this depart-
ment, the publishers have engaged very able as-
4. 'lricni:ure. The division will generally con-
sist of original essays and experiments, ptblished
under the direction of the Agricultural Society of
Philadelphia; and it is hoped that the advantages
to be derived from an early knowledge of the dis-,
coveries which are continually made in this science,
together with the moderate price of the Sa:urday
Magazine, will procure for us an extensive circu-
lation in all-parts of the country.,
5. Record. In which, will be, attempted a con-
cise sketch of public affairs, and of the principal
occurrences and news of the past week.
6. Variety. Consisting of short pieces, anec-
dote, &c. &c.
7. Poetry.
The proprietors have also reason to hope for
original essays on some interesting subjects, but are
unwilling to be committed by promising whattthey
cannot themselves perform.
The Price of th e Jftagazin~e.
Will continue 'to be five dollars a year, payable in
the middle of the -year by subscribers who begin
with January; those whose subscription com-
mences in July, will pay for that.volume on the
first of January, and afterwards will pay for the
whole year in July. Subscriptions must always be-
gin with a volume, arid .may be withdrawn at the
close of any volume, provided notice be given be-
fore another be commenced, and provided.tlithat all
arrearages be. paid up; till this be done, the pub-
lisers to have thie right of continuing to send and
charge the magazine, if they think proper.
4, Littell Henry.
74 ,outh Second, Street, Philhutelphia.

VO?,, X.

Ij ~

: "

MONDAY, JULY 23, 1821.

Bv the Improvement act of the last Le-
gislature, the State subscribed S50,000 to
the stock of the company, for constructing
the Union Canal, and guaranteed the pay-
ment of interest for ten years on 8450,000
to be subscribed by individuals-which in-
terest is S27,000. This interest, however,
or any part of it, the State is only bound
to pay, when the profits of the State Lot-
tery are insufficient for that purpose.
We have taken some pains to ascertain
facts in relation to the profits of the State
Lottery, from which the people may judge
of the probability of this interest, or any
part of it, ever being demanded from the
State. The facts are,
1. That the S430,000 subscribed by in-
dividuals, will only be called for as the
work progresses, and that no more than one
third of the amount subscribeil under the
laws of 1819 and 1821, can'be called for
in any one year.
'2. To discharge the interest on the
amount paid by subscribers (as the work-
progresses) the lottery proceeds are pledged.
After paying debts to a very large amount,
the proceeds of the State Lottery remaining
in the Treasury of the Union Canal Company
are 859,915 67-100, in 6 per cent. stock of
the U. S., and a note of Messrs. Allen for 89,-
600, payable immediately after the drawing
of the present class-,making together 868,-
815 67-100.
3. The lottery fund has, heretofore, pro-
gressively increased in productiveness, and
yielded last year upwards of 850,000.
4. It is believed that the measures now
about to be pursued by th4 company, will
secure an equal annual result.
It would be altogether superfluous to di-
late upon these facts. They speak to the
common understanding, and lead irresisti-
bly to the conclusion, that the interest on
the amount subscribed by individuals to the
stock of the Union Canal will be met by the
lottery fund, and will not, in whole or in
part, be ever demanded from the State.

From'the contents of some of the leading
Findlayite presses, it would seem, that the
ex-officers have set systematically to work,
in order to convince the people that black is
white, and white is black. Divers long wind-
ed essayists have undertaken to prove.
1. That the democratic party has always
done right-
2. That the federal party has always done
s. That-the contest in Pennsylvania, for
the last four years, has been, and now is,
between the democrats and the federal-
No onef which positions is supported by
The democrats of '98 inveighed against
the extravagance of the then federal admin-
istration-against the excise and stamp acts
-and against the federalists for engrossing
all the honors and emoluments of the go-
vernment. But when these democrats be-
came fairly fixed in power, they adopted the
policy, which they had blamed the federal-
ists for pursuing; they increased the sala-
ries of public officers in the government of
the United States and of Pennsylvania; they
resorted to excise and stamp acts to raise
revenue; and they engrossed all the honors
and emoluments of the government. To say
that, that whioh was wrong in federalists, is
right in democrats, is to say directly that
black is white. If the federalists were
wrong in the above particulars-and that
they were so, and in a great many more, we
have constantly maintained-the democrats
were alike wrong.
To say that the federalists never did what
was right,is'to arraign the soundnessof judg-
mnent, and integrity of purpose of WASHING-
Tox; for twistit as you will, the late years of
his administration were federal,and the coun-
sellors upon whom he chiefly relied were
federalists. But independent of this, the
reports of the federal secretary of the trea-
sury, Alexander Hamilton, are admitted as
orthodox by nearly all men of all parties
north of the Potomac, at this day, in regard
to several vital points of National policy.,
And besides, the federalists during the late
War, turned out with as much. alacrity to:
defend the country, as the democrats: and
the great body of them, ;at-the time, and ever
since, have reprobated ,the treason of the
Hartford Convention as-loudly as the demo-
It is, therefore, perfectly itlle to say that
one party has always done right, andl the
other wrong. During the administration of
Washington, public affairs were conducted

were during the administration of ,Jefferson,
and in the main the public good was advan-
ced unde-r both. But the successor of
Washington did not adhere to his policy, nor
did the successors of Jefferson adhere to his.
In consequence ofthis, public confidence was
abruptly withdrawn from the successor of
Washington,&but for extrinsic ciircumstan-
ces, whose agency has been' dexterously em-
ployed, it would have been ere this with-
drawn from the successors of Jefferson, who
profess his principles, but have not pursued
usr practice. .

It was not on account of the name, de-
m ocrat or federalist, that one set ofmen have
been turned out of, and another pujiin, pow-
er: it was not on account of the principles
professed, but the practice pursued. When
the mentor party if you please, in power
pursue measures which the.people consider
injurious to the public interest, and the par-
ty out of power promise to act different-
ly if put in, it is niost like that the one will
go out, and the other get in. On this ground,
and on this alone, are the fluctuations ot pow-,
er in the General and State governments to
be accounted for. It was not because Mr.
Findlay professed one set of principles, and
Gen. Hiester another set, that the former.
was turned out of office, by the people, and
the latter put in; fin-r they both professed to
be democrats: but it wvas on account of the
ruinous measures of Mr. F., which it was
supposed Gen. H. would correct, that pro-
duced the change.-There is a striking ana-
logy between the official conduct and the
fate of Johi Adams and William Findlay:
they both departed from the policy which
their friend's expected them to pursue, and
they were both forsaken by a portion of these
friends, and thrown on the back ground.
And the analogy holds good when continued
in relation to Tfhormas Jefferson and Joseph
Iliester: they both pursued the course that
it was expected they would pursue, and as
the one was sustained by the people, so will
be the other.
The contest at every period to which we
have alluded, was about practical measures,
and not speculative principles. It is so now,
and so always will be. Captivating names,
and high sounding professions, no doubt
have had, and will have their effect, but the
public judgment will be principally regula-
ted by measures.

Mr. Mowry shews himself to be a very
vigilant and faithful public sentinel, by for-
beariug to notice the exposition of frauds
upon the Treasury committed under the
administration of William Findlay, and
with the connivance of the officers of his ap-
pointment. The Squire is silent as the
grave upon the present Auditor General's
circular, in relation to fees of office, unlaw-
fully putinto the pockets of the officers, in-
stead of being put into the State Treasury:
but he puts Tlimself into a terrible pucker
about'anotiher letter, which he surtinises to
have been written by the Auditor General--
but which no one except the Squire ever
thought of ascribing to the Auditor General
-and which has nothing to do with public,
affairs. Nor does thie Squire give us onei
word about thie history of the "STITCH."
He does not care how the public money goes,
so that it is not laid out in Internal Im--
provemenets. What a nonpariel of an edi-
tor in a free governineunt--we have in Mr.
Mowry! far excelling his 'models of tlihe
'National Intelligencer! -

The York Gazette gives-the return of
votes for Brigadier General in this Brigade,
as an evidence of the popularity of Judge
Franks, and of the unpopularity of Colonel
Walker, the candidates for that office; and
infers, that as Col. Walker was appointed
Prothonotary of Dauphin county by Govern-
or Hiester, the people took this means of
shewing their dissatisfaction. Now the peo-
ple of Dauphin county gave Col. Walker
an handsome majority for Brigadier, and,
taking the York Gazette on his own. ground,
the people of Dauphin have expressed their-
satisfaction with the. appointment.--But
further, Gen. Addams of Berks county, was
dismissed the Prothonotaryship by Govern-
or Hiester; he was a candidate for Major
General, and was supported by Judge Franks.
Tlo'.ityv thl er votes were given tor Major
General, of which Gen. Addams had tivo-
one of which he receive"' from Franks.
This shews thle wonderful,popularity of the
Judge and the ex-prothonotary!

For the Chronicle.
It will be recollected, nay it is engraved
on. the memory of every friend to the inter-
est,and prosperity of his native state, that at
the sessions of 18. 19 and 19.. 20, Mttho'
William Findlay professed himself to be the
friend and advocate of internal improve-
mert: yet he was accused by those who saw
thri-.uLi his hypocrisy, of being hollow and-
insincere in his professions upon this sub-
ject. It was well undei'stood at that time,
that he was to recommend appropriations
for internal improvement, in order to make
himself popular with the people, but that
his friends in the legislature were to defeat
them for fear the adoption of such measures
might result in taxation. Those who mark-
ed tie professions of Findlay and the con-
- duct of his partizansat that time were con-
vinced of the former's insincerity, and were
not backward in proclaiming it to the peo-
ple. What was the consequence? The facts
were stoutle denied by the pensioned prin-
ters, with thme most barefaced and impudent
audacity. In the session of 1819. 20, how-
ever, every one recollects that theimprove-
ment bill was defeated in Senate, through
the influence and agency of Robert Smith,
the Governor's brotlier-in-law-his mess-
mate and privy counsellor, for which he and
all his adherents experienced the hearty
maledictions of gen. Ogle arid col. Wilkins
particularly, both of whom had been the

warm friends of Wm. Findlay. Speakihig
of the failure of the bill which was cal-
culated as general Ogle said, "to give
"employ to the meritorious class of our citi-
"zens the laboring community, while it
"would put money into circulation and im-
"prove the state;" and contrasting t,0f. con-
duct which resulted in the failure of the bill,
with that which was exhibited i'n successful-
ly opposing the reduction offers and salaries,
and' with the wish thus plainly evinced to
,,"take money off the hard earnings of the
people and put it into the pockets of specu-
lators," every one will recollect the general's
forcible and indiginant expression.-"sucH
DEMoc-A:cy," said he '"WOULD ASTONISHi
HELL ITSELF"! !!/I Nor can it be forgotten,
after the failure of the improvement bill, at
thesame session, when a letter generally
supposed to have been written by thatpoliti-
val trimmer, and arch intrig-uer Samuel 1)
Inghanm, appeared in the Franklin Gazette,
in the form of "an extract fromHarrisburg,"
applauding the defeat of the bill, iY what
terms of displeasure col. Wilkins spoke of
the folly of Bache and Norvell, for admit-
ting such a publication, calculated justly to
irritate, rather than allay the burst of pub-
lic feeling which was. then exhibited. The
watchword was however given from Ilead'
quarters to the hireling printers; and they
were instructed to defend the rejection of
the bill-they well knew it had failed through
the secret underriining, and sly deceptions
of the administration, and it became neces-
sary to defend the cabinet, by justifying the
failure of the bill.
Every one must recollect that for a while
in the spring and summer of 1820, this
course was pursued: nor was it untli letters
arrived from various parts of tihe state, tel-
ling the administration, that this doctrine
would not do-that if the laboring commu-
nity should once believe (what was really
the fact) that Findlay was in his heart op-
posed to internal improvement, it would ru-
in his cause: it was not until then, that tdiose
pitre, patriotic and disinterested prin terms su d-
denly whipped about, and began laboring to
take the odium off from Findlly and his
friends by endeavoring to throw it upon' the
heads of others. The people however be-
lieved them not-and treated Findlay as he
deserved, by~rejecting him for ruler. And
now forsooth, as denial of his hostility to in-
ternal improvement, in now of no longer use,
out comes the sapient squire Mowrv-the
organ of Findilay'ssentimeiits,and condemns
the act for the improvement of th'e state in
direct terms. Notwithstanding the incon-
sistericy of this conduct, When compared
with the professions held out in Findlay's
message, and contrasted with the foriner
apparent disposition to foster and protect
internal improvements as evinced by Iris
printers, the squire has all at once become
vastly wise on the subject of roads and ca-
nals, thinks he is playing a. verlf deep adl
adroit smrt of game, and yet a man with half
an eye can see through himn and his object, as
clearly as he can through a pane of gass. -
And what do you think; gentle eider it is?
Why nothing more nor less thanthis. He well
knows the laboring clas9--the "idle fellows"
as he most courteously calls hieni, are and.
must ever be, opposed to Findlay on account
of his hostility to internal improvement-
of course he can gain no proselytes ammng
them. He therefore comes out most lustily
against the bill, and bawls away about ta:res,
and taxation (which he well knows are ne-
ver likely to take place in Pennsylvania)
with a view of alarming the farmers, and
men of property, and this to set them in op-
position to it; and then if he succeeds in getting
the rich men and landholders on his side-"
*the laboring, class--the mechanics-"the
hedgers andditcL. rifenc1 o1.I1., i'q,quarriers,,
carpenters and stone masons"-all these,
whether-employed or not-whether they get
bread for their families by honest industry,
or are oblied. to starve-is, with'this great
man sq.rire M'i ry, (who calls them in his
paper "idle fellows,") a matter of no conse-
quence. Ile forsooth can lprate as much
about democracy, as any nian,-'-but he
still smells of thI old cas!c-The fact is that
his vanity has become so much inflated, be-
cause he prints a paper at the seat of govern-
ment, and is courted, and caressed so much
by the Ex-governor's son-in-law, and all the
would be great folks if they could only get
into power again, that he has become so aris-
tocratical in his ideas as to-despise those who
when he rode post-bo. were far his superi-
ors, and calls them "idlefeillitv." Let tlhe
people only give such a man, and the mien of
his principles,.,power, and they will soon see
how lie would trample'upon them-but there
is no danger-the "hedgers, the ditchers, the
fence makers, the quarriers, the carpenters
and the stone reasons' constitute a goodly
and respectable number of our fellow citi-
'ens, and if they have a drop of indepen-
dent republican blood in their veins, they
will, notwithstanding the squire's anxiety to
get himself and his patron into office, suffer
them to'remain, where they are at full liber-
ty to shew their teeth but have nopower to
bite. -
We are likely to be brilliantly illumina-
ted by the radiant beams of science which
are constantly emanating from the enlight-
ened noddle of this wiseman of Gotham. In
comparing the administrations of Win. Find-

ty and Jo,.epb Tliester, he observe es, "thel
"are exactly similar to a prudent well man-
"agiug man his private concerns on the
part of Findlay, and a thoughtless conceited
ignorant spendthrift on the part of lHiester."
This is truly a most strifring comparison.
well worthy of the originality of thought arid
boldness of conception, which always cl.ar-
acterize the lucubrations of the Squire. Mi-
raculously gifted with the second sight, he
"Trhings invisible to mortal eye,"
And has discovered traits in the characters
of these men which no one has ever seen
before. We for our part have always un-
derstood, that Joseph Hiester was any thing
butta "spendthrift," & that Win. Findlay was
directly the reverse ofa""well managing, pru-
dent man." The one by good'conduct aiind pu-
dent tumaiagement has acquired a handsome
property; the other by extravagance and
folly has become involved in debt, andmort-
gaged his estate. The Squire thewhere has
been most unfortunate in his comparisons, for
the similes are directly the reverse of theb-
facts. If he were to use the comparison, aq
white as coal antl as black as snow, it would:
be just as apt, "and by. way of eur, ,trut o,'"
would equally enlighten his readers. -

Squire Mowry has lately become fond of-
parables, and possesses such-a happy knack-
of explaining: his subject, "by way of illustra-
tion" as must wonderfully amuse,'if not ek-'
lighten his readers. The parable of the
"talents," however, has we fear escaped his
notice; and as it would "illustrate" his sub-
ject, we would recommend it to.his particu-
lar attention, with a request thathe would in-
sert it for the benefit of his followers. Wil-
liam Findlay, as the Squire would say, might
be "per-sbunifed" by the "servant, who re-
ceived one talent," but did worse than "hide
it in a napkin;" for lie squandered it away.
He had .a patrimonial estate left to hii, but
high living, extravagance and -apple toddv,
causing him to live beyond his means, can-
kered and corroded it. A man who badly
manages his own affairs is not likely to con-
duct well,' those of the conmonwealt5: Ac-
cordingly after a trial by the people, being
found "an unprofitable servatit" he was
properly dismissed. Joseph Hiester on the
other hand might be compared to the se van't
who "received two talents, and went and
traded with thesame, and iii:.d ...*l[.:, tw,,"
He also inherited a patrimnonial estate, but
by frugality, economy and prudent manage-
ment he has greadty increased it. The
people having thus seen him -'faithlul over
a few things have made him ruler over, ma-
-ny things''-they have chosen him for their
Governor, under the full assurance that he-
who manages his own concerns weil, will
not disappoint the expectations of those who
have also confiided to him the concei-ns of
the State.

Squire IMowry has "personified" "Joseph
Hiester's administration" by introducing a
"thoughtless spendthrift," not that this kind-
of "character," as he acknowledges, "has
any resemblance to Hiester's individual self,"
but merely by way of "illustrating" his sub-
ject.- He might just about as well, in order
to give his reader an.idea of a ship, intro-
dluce a Conestogoe wagon not that the one
has much resemiiblance to the other, but still
it might throw some, light upon the matters
"by way of illustration" you know.

As the learned and classical Squire in-
tends hereafter "by way of illustration" to
serve up his readers occasionally with a
dish or two of French, we would recommend
hii to purchase a French dictionary and
learnito spell "fa.tr pa,"-.s it stands at
present, le might as well have said "bears
paw"-both to a 'Freuchman would bri
equally intelligible, and the latter would
have been better understood by his English
tFor thle Chronicle.
.Messrs. Printers-If the present and pa-
triotic governor of Pennsylvania who offeredI
his life and all he had forhis country, in the
times that tried meus souls, should happen
to see some of the poor punster and patent
toasts drank near lIarrisburg, on the 45th
AnniveYAsary of our glorious Independence
(the thirty shilling a day figure in the chair)
he might exclaim with the'ioble Archilles,
when thinking on -sone of his ungrateful
"Fight or notfighlit, alike .reward we claim,
The wretch and hero find their prize the same.'

For the Chronicle. '
Mr. Mowry in his paper of the ninth inst.
enumerates a whole string of justices of lIhe
peace, appointed by Governor I1iester, in-
sinuating that his supporters faulted Mr.
-"indlay for replenishing the State with am
overpluss, during his administration, & seems
tto think of the business as an inconsistency,
We says it is altogether consistent; a d
patriotic too, in the present governor, to ap-
point a number of justices of the peace at
present, in order to be a check on many of
the demagogues appointed by the late ad-
nministrationt; and the more appointments
that were made during that period, the more
will be necessary now, in order to counter-
act as much as possible certain abuses conm-
plained of. Men of independent principles
earnestly pray for a few appointments, that
may do honor to the State, and answer the
real intended purposes of justices of the

-peace; for say they (except in few instances)
if we come for justice, before a pateut ma-
gistrate, who was appointed such, for nothing
but electioneeringpurposes,and our opponent
'thinks in politics with the Squire, our cause is
hopeless, we look not for justice; let there be
some chance 'for every honest man of every
party. The present governor of Penusyl-
vania has no self interested future ends to
answer by these appointments, he does it
out of mere goodness of heart, love of coun-
try, and hatred of low intrigue and oppres-
sion. Let Mr. Mowry then go on and give
usa catalogue of the justices appointed by
governor Hiester, and when he comes to an
henrooster, a fool or a thief, it will be. time
enough to pray his excellency to put an end
to such appointments.
From the (Easton,) Spirit of Pennsylvania.
It would appear that the oppositionists
are determined to find fault "right or
wrong." Every measure of the administra-
tion however salutary and beneficial, is de-
cried, with all the asperity and pertinacity
of men constitutionally disposed to be out
of humor. The object of the improvement
bill is perverted, its advantages denied, and
the administration, whose offspring they say
it is, is abused without mercy-and forsooth
why? "Because, it will, in the end, tend to
(what they deprecate) the interest of the
people; because it will operate favorably to
the administration, inasmuch as it will be
beneficial to the people! Such is the policy
of these men. They would feel malignant
satisfaction, should it prove otherwise. It
is their hope, their fondest wish, to see every
measure of the administration eventuate to
its discredit, though our country should suf-
fer, and the ruin of thousands be the conse-
And why this mighty fuss about the im-
provement bill? Why(this clamor, and abuse?
Simply, because, they are fearful it will
operate beneficially to the people. They
already observe the industrious poorl- em-
pl(yed to advantage-earning a decent live-
lihood for their .families-and they see in
:this fact, a cause for apprehending conse-
quences not altogether pleasing to their
In the different papers before us, we have
observed advertisements for workmen on
tthe different turnpikes, &c. -These are ti-
dings, in these times of general distress,
which cannot but be pleasing to the patriot
and philanthropist-and doubly so to those
'Wiho have, for some time past,4ndeavored in
vain to find employment. They will now
have it. Yet, tlere are men,who call them-
selves the friends of the poor too, who cry
.ut ast' the improvement bill; from which
.flow so many advantages, and which is the
-only possible measure which could have been
'adopted for the efficient relief of the indus-
trious poor.

William Witman, Esq. of this borough,
,has-been.elected Major General of the 6th
division of Pennsylvania Militia, composed
;of the counties of Dauphin, Lebanon, Berks
land Schuylkill. Twenty three votes were
given in, of which number Mr. Witmnan had
Ifwenty one, and Gen. John Addams tivo.
Berks Schuylkill Jour.

Counterfeit Notes.-The public are cau-
tioned against five dollars notes purporting
to be of. the Bank of Pennsylvania. They
are of different plates, and a, l,-scripfi.:m
thereof cannot be given,. Six I, ve be-Pn
Presented at one bank in this city Iu within a
" fjv days. Bait. .dmeri.

0'cowrzi.,-The Legislature of Missouri
ORdeclared its acceptance of the funda-
nlim ntal condition prescribed by congress for
theuadmission of that state into the union;
and we presume that in a short time, the
President will issue a proclamation announc-
ingthlie fact, when Misso uri will take her
eqj.l d.ttiuii as one of theseUnited States.

.i From the Georgia Recorder, July 3,
A printed sheet, containing the following
Proclamation, reached us by mail on the 29
ult.-it was evidently forwarded before the
consummation of the event it announces-
but that the transfer was made on the 25th
(the date of the proclamation) we have no
By Major General AmTDVw JACxSON, Governor of
the Provinces of Floridas, exercising the powers
of c aptain-General and of the Intendant of the
island of Cuba, over the said Provinces, and of
Governors of the said Provinces respectively.
WaHERas, by the treaty concluded be-
tween the United States and Spain, on the
22d day of February 1819, and duly ratified,
the Provinces of the Floridas were cede4d
by Spain to the United States and the po.,.
sessiongf said provinces is now in the Uni-
ted Sttes:
e' nd Whereas, the congress of the United
States, on the third day of March, in the
present year, did enact, that until the end
of the first Session of the seventeenth Con-
gress, unless provision for the temporary
Government of the said Provinces be sooner
made by Congress, all tht military, civil and
judicial powers exercised by the officers of
th'e existing government of the said Provin-
ces, shall be vested in such person or per-
sons, and shall be exercised in such manner

as the President of the United States shall
direct, for the maintaining the inhabitants
of the said territory in the free enjoyment
of their Liberty, Property and Religion; and
the Presitent of the United States, has, by
his commission bearing date the tenth day
of said March, invested me with all the
powers, and charged me with the several
duties heretofore held and exercised by the
Captain-General, Intendant and Governor
I have therefore thought fit to issue this
my PROCLAM ATION, making_ known the
premises; and to declare that tle Govern-
ment heretofore exercised overthe said pro-
vinces under the authority of Spain, has
ceased, and that of the United States of
America is established over the same; that
all laws and municipal regulations which
were in existence at the cessation of the late
Government remains in full force; and all
the civil officers, charged with their execu-
tion, except those whose powers have been ,
specially vested in me, and except also
such officers as have been intrusted with
the collection of the revenue, are continued
in thelr functions, during the pleasure of the
Governor for the time being, or until pro-
visions shall otherwise be made.
And I do hereby exhort and enjoin all the
inhabitants and others persons within the
said Provinces, to be faithful and true in
their allegiance to the United States, and
obedient to the laws and authorities of the
same, under full assurance that their rights
will be under the guardianship of the Uni-
ted States; and will be maintained from all
force and violence, from within and from
Given at Pensacola, this 25th day of June
one thousand eight hundred and twen-
ty one.
From the (N. Y.) Patron of Industry,.
By the fast sailing ship Ann Maria, Capt.
Watkinson, arrived yesterday, in 28 (lays
from Liverpool, papers of that place to the
12th and London to the 10th of June have
been received, and by the British ship Har-
mony, Capt. Kennon, arrived last' evening
in 24 days from Swansea, (Wales,) the Lon-
don Traveller of the 11th June has been re-
One of the passengers in the Harmnny,
who had perused a London paperof the 13th
of June, informs, that it contained intelli-'
gerice of an attack having been made by the
American squadron in the Mediteranean
'upon the Tuirkish fleet; and an account of
TE at St. Helena, which was. generally be-
lieved in England to be true.
It is stated that at a Privy council on the.
9th of June, a Proclamationiwas agreed upon,
and would immediately appear in the Ga-
zette, announcing Thursday, the 19th of
July, as the day fixed upon for the King's
coronation. The London Courier contra-
dicts the report of expected changes in the
ministry. The House of Commons have
voted a grant of g60O0-a year to the Duke
of Clarence. The Queen, it appears con-
tinues to engage a portion of public atten-
tion; it is observed that she dined with the
Lord Mayor and a select party at the Man-
sion House.
Emnigration-Upwards of 60 persons
sailed on Saturday week, from.Cowes to
Philadelphia; some of them wealthy persons,
and nearly all natives of Isle of Wight.
The accouiits from Constantinople repre-
sent that the most horrid cruelties .continue
to be practiced there.. The war, if it can
be called a war, between the. Greeks and
Turk' is of the mrst barbarous and ferocious
character. The Turkish inhabitants of
Constantinople fall upon and massacre the.
defenceless Greeks wherevervi they meet
them. Thousands have fallen victims to
their rage.. The Patriarch of Constantino-
ple nearly 80 years of age, was strangled,
and after the most atrocious outrages were
committed upon the lifeless body, it was
thrown into the Bosphorus by the execu-
tioner. *
Preparations were making by the Porte
to send an army into Bulgaria.
ZANTE, May 6.
The number and the riches of the clergy
must render them extremely formidable.
On Mount Athos alone there are 20,000
Monks; in the Morea, above 2400 who pos-
sess a revenue of 918,000 francs, (ie.) about
a tenth part of the riches of the country. In
the rest of Greece there may be about 20,-
000 Papas. Considering tile well known
fanaticism of the Greek church, it is easy
to imagine the dangers to which the Porte
has exposed himself by this proceeding.
The Janissaries, itis said, have refused to
march; they pretend that by their laws they
must remain at Constantinople to defend
that Capitol, till the Sultan can put himself
at their head and lead them to battle. An
additional misfortune is, that Ramadan
begins this year the 31st May, and ends
the 29th June. It must be strictly ob-
served, oni pain of death; and it is never till
the 15th the Moon of Schelval, which falls
this year on the 15th July, that civil and
military operations recommence in the Ot-
toman empire..
At all times the Russians, when they took
advantage of this season to enter Turkey

have beat the Turks without difficulty. To
this it may be added that the Turkish sol-
diery never serve more than one campaign
which terminates for them at the new moon
in September, which falls this year the 25th
September, because they must be back by
St. Demetrius. Thus the campaign this
year is (for the Turks) not quite 3 months.
Monsieur Lavalette, who was charged with
high treason for resuming his functions as
Post.Master General immediately after the
departure of the King from Paris, and be-
fore Bonaparte had entered Paris and re-
invested him with that appointment, and
whoI.was supposed to have corresponded
with the latter at Elba, has been re-establish-
ed in his rights as a French citizen by an act
of grace of Louis XVIII. The count arriv-
ed in Paris o.n Saturday the 2d inst.,
LEIPSIO, May 23.
A traveller worthy ,of credit brings from
-Turkey the following intelligence.
The army of Ypsilanti augments every day:
a part of it under the orders of Colocobrony
and Duca has crossed the Danube at Sistve;'
this corps had been joined by 10,000 Bulga-
rians and Servians. The whole of Bulgaria
has taken up arms, and the capital has fal-
len into the hands.of the Greeks. The army
of Epirus is marching upon Thessaly. The
30,000, whom the Grand Turk had sent, are
almost entirely destroyed.
AUGSBURG,, May 28.
"The Vienna Courier contains a sort of
bulletin from Semlin, which states, that a
party of the Servians are under arms; but
that it is not likely that any insurrection in
Servia will gain consistency. It is further
stated, that the insurrection of Bulgaria
would be ineffectual, there being so many
Turkish troops in that province, whose ven-
geance was so much dreaded that the inhabi-
tants of several communes had fled to, the
The London papers give the following in-
telligence from the Madrid Journal of the
24th May.
The Decree of the Cortes against sending
money to Rome for Bulls, Mati'imonial Dis-
pensations, Indulgences, &c. is officially
promulgated. It enacts, that in lieu there-,
of, the sum of 9,000 hard piastres shall be
annually remitted to his Holiness, as a vo-
luntary gift, over and above all sums stipu-
lated, by preceding concordats. The Cor-
tes reserve to themselves the increase ofthis
sum "if the nation shall in future be able to
do so."
"Government appears decided to send to
America the two infants, Don Carlos, and
Don Francisco De Paulo, one for the North,,
and the other for the South parts of that
S'The King persists in refusing to sanction
the Decree. relatively to Patriotic Societies.
The Club of La Fontaine d'Or, however,
continues its daily meeting, and is crowded
by patriot furies.
"Government has granted an annual pen-
sion of 1,000 francs (.(411, 13s, 4d,) to the
Neapolitan General Pepe- Spain welcomes
the Neapolitan refugees, and grants them
"Thlie Cortes have received .the official
communication that war is on the point of
breaking out in the Provinces of Venezuela
and New Grenada."

The death of Neapoleon Bonaparte, as
stated in yesterday's Gazette is doubted by
some; but, from the accounts received of his
extreme illness, and of his sending for the
Governor, Sir H. Lowe, in; consequence of
his apprehension of his speedy dissolution,
there is nothing improbable'in the news.
Besides, we know the gentleman who read
the account in the London Traveller of the
13th ult. and place full reliance upon his
The present coolness of the weather is a
subject of general remark. At six o'clock
yesterday morning, the mercury was down
'to about 60; and we find by all our sea board
Gazettes, that in every place to the south-
ward and eastward, a similar state of wea-
ther exists.. The Montreal Gazette of the
7th inst. also speaks of it, and observes, that
ou the 5th inst. "there was a slight hoar
frost," whikfT"done some damage to the peas.
A letter from Havarina, states that Mr.
.Frost chief engineer of the Steam schooner
Mexican from this port, Mr. Van Horn, the
fireman, and two of the crew had died there.
Mr. May, the mate had been murdered in
the street.
A letter received in this city yesterday
from an officer on board the Alligator, capt.
Stockton; dated 18th May, off Gallinas Ri-
ver, on the coast of Africa, states, that on
that day they had succeed with their boats
in capturing a large schooner from Balti-
more, engaged in the slave trade. The crew
attempted resistance, but were overpowered
by the boarding party. Many vessels are
said to be on the coast, employed in this in-
fernal traffic in human flesh, some of them
of large size. .merican.

DIED-On Thursday last, Mrs. ALINDA COLE,
in her 44th year, consort of Mr. Luther. Cole, inn-
keeper, in Susquehanna township, near this bo-
PETER SPRINGEP, of Swvataratownship,.
aged 65 years.

TO the printing business will be taken at the
Chronicle Office. Boys between the age of 14
and 15 would be preferred: but it is indispensable
that they be of faith character.
July 22, 1821.

PROPOSE opening a school in, this place tor
teaching the
On the German FLUTE arid CLARfONRT.
Their terms will be $8 per quarter, for teaching
French, and the same for Music.
Their residence is at Mr. Over's tavern, in Se-
cohd street, where they may be seen every norn,
ingfroin 8 o'clock till 12.
Hai-isburg, July 17, 1821.

THE highest price will be given, in .CASTI or
GROCERIES, for clean Flax-seed, at my Store in
Second street.
Samuel Swartz.
Harrisburg July 20, 1821.

THE Directors of the Harrisburg BTridge Com.
pany have this day declared a Dividend of.eiglhty
cents on each share of the capital stock, equal to
8 per cen. per annum, whichwill be paid tothe
stockholders or their legal representatives at the
office of the Treasurer at any time after the 10th
Robert Harris, Trear.
Harrisburg, July 9, 1821.

ONE patent and one doubling STILL, 3-2 MASH.
LNG TUBS, and all the necessary apparatus for
FLOUR, by the barrel-
LIQUORS, by the barrel, or otherwise-
All to be had at reduced prices, for cash or
country produce, at the subscriber's in Front
street, two doors above Mr. Shoch's tavern.
Charles Carson.
July 6, 1821.

CAME to the plantation of the subscriber on the
29th June last a. stray steer, altogether red, ap-
pears to be four year old-And on Monday the 2(1
inst. a black and white cow, fresh milk, appears to
*be 8 or 9 ears old. The owners are requested to
come, prove property, pay charges and take them

Jphni C. M'Allister.
Susquehanna township,?
July 9, 1819. 5

WHEREAS the subscriber some time in the
month of May 1819 executed a bond for 900 dol-
lars to a certain Alexander Melony-the purport
of the said bond having been complied with, the
said Melony refuses to deliver up the same-these
are therefore to forewarn all persons from taking
an assignment on the same as I am determined not
to pay it unless compelled by law.
Martin Thoma.
Londonderry, July 4, 1821.

ALL persons indebted to the estate of Conrtad
Bombaugh, late of the borough of Harrisburg,
deceased, are hereby requested to make payment"
to the subscriber on or before the 20th (lay of Au-
guest next; and all those having demands :ig'ainst
said estate, will please to present them for payment
on or before said time, to
Abraham Bombaugh,
Surviving administrator.
Harrisburg, June 19, 1821.


THE subscriber respectfully informs the public
that he has just opened, at his flour store, in Second
street, Harrisburg, between Mr. Bitffiington's and
Mr. Walborn's Inns, an extensive assartmsent of
Groceries-to wit,
WINES-Madeira, Lisbon, &c.
BRANDY of the first quality-
LOAF and other SUGARS-Coffee-and
FISH of different kinds-Shad, Macka-
rel, Herring, &c. wholesale and retail.
A large quantity of the best Ground Al-
lum and Fine SALT.
other articles in the Grocery line.
Also Queens Ware, and Crockery.
All which he has laid in at the most reduced
prices, and can afford to sell CHEAP, for CAsH
Samuel Swartz.
June llth 1821.
Dauphin county, ss.
Commissioners office June 19, 1821.
THE Journals of the Senate and House l'Rie-
presentatives of Penusylvania, also the reports of "
the state Treasurer, and Auditor general, for 1820
and 1821, are received at the commissioners office,
and are ready for distribution to all those who are
by law entitled to receive them..
"John Brooks, Cl'k.

JUSTICES, constables and others of the county
of Dauphin, entitled to receive the laws of last ses-
sion of the Legislature of Pennsylvania are inform-
ed that they are received at thbs office and ready
for distribution.
lho. Wal er, Proth'y.
Prothonotary's Office.
Harrisburg June 16, 1821.

Bank Note
Per ct. dis
U. S. branch 1-4
New Hampshire.
l. Hampshire banks 2
Burlington 3
Boston I!
Springfield -h

Jorthampton i
Salem "1
Worcester 11
Other Mass. notes 2
Rhode Island.
Providence 2
Westerly 2
Other R. I. notes 2
Middletown 1
Hartford 1
l)arby 1
Bridgeport 1
Newhaven 1
Ner7 York.
City banks .par
Baker's bank no sales
Albany 1
T'roy 1
Scheriectady 1
I1ansingburg 1
Washington no sa4es
Newburg', 1
"Branch at lthica 2
Orange county 1
Catskill I 1
CoII.mbia at Hudao. 1
Middle District 1
Auburn 1
Geneva 1
Columnbia receivables 1
Utica 3
Plattsbur g I
Bank of Montreal 5
Canada bank 5
New- jersey.
Jersey bank par
Newark par
New Brunswick do
Trenton:Insr. Co. do
Mount'Hully do
Cuniberland do
State bk at Camden 4o
at Elizabethiown do
at N. Brunswick do
at Patterson do
at Trenton do
at Morristown do,
Sussex bank 1
Philad-lphia banks par
Easton do
Germnantown do
Montgomery co. do
Chester county do
Delaware county do
Lancaster bank 1
Farmers' at Lan'r. par
Northampton do
N. Hope bridge co. 1 ,
Columbia do ltA
York l1i
Chambersburg 11
Farmers' of Reading 3
Cettysburg 1iI
Carlisle 21


A l others

no sale

Cheap Goods.

Front street, four doors below the Bridge,
HAVE commented 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
Dry Goods,
Groceries Liquors,
China 8 Glassware, c.
.All of which they offer for sale very cheap for
March 26,.1821.

or IAItusiTRuaG,
Proposes to put to press immediately, a new,
copious and complete system of Arithmetic, for
the use of schools and counting houses, which he
styles .
It will consist of four numbers of eighty-four
large duodecimo pages each; to be handsomely
printed on fine inedium paper, and delivered to
subscribers neatly stitched for t-went cewts per num-
her; each number to be delivered in succession as
soon as printed. The neat and perspicuous man-
nler 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.
Hie therefore confidently trusts, that a generou-s
public will lend hini 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 liInds of youth, cannot fail of vastly facilita-
ting tie.r progress in one of the -most useful of the
sciences, in a proper and legitimate manner. The
opinions of several lifterary gentleminen 01o the first
re spectahility in New York, Philadelphia and Bil-
tiniore, who have examined his work in manuscript,
confirm him in the above belief.
The .nhabitant fo)f 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
finm its nature requires the strictest attention of
*the author, and necessarily obliges him to decline
teaching fi:r tile pr,-sent. Having been at all times
patroiized in his profession of teaching, above his
own expecta-tions, he now, with the warmest gra-
titiud, itegs leave to veti-rn his patrons his sincere-
est thanks. .
April 2, 1831 *

.Per ct. dis.
Pittsburg Ih
entiree 20
silver Lake on sale
Milton 15
Greensburg 11
Brownsville 11
Huntingdon no sale
Pe'nn. Agricul. &
Manufac. Co. at
Carlisle do
Greeocastle do
,larietta do
Bedtord do
Beaver do
Pittsburg F. & A. do
Union bk. of Pa;- do
Juniata. do
Bank of Del. at Wil-
mir'gton par
earnerss bk. of Del.
a;id branches par
Wilmington & Bran-
dywine par
Commercial bank of
Delaw.ue par
Milford branch of do. 3
Laurel bank no sale
Baltimoie banks 1-2
City bank 3
\nnapolis 1f
Br. Of do at Easton lh
Po at Fredericktown lb
Ilagerstown lb
Willamsport lh
Westmiuster lb
IIavre de Grace 1
lIkton 35
Caroline 211
Cumberland bank of
'Allegheny no sale
Sno'whll no sale
Br. of do at Somerset
& Worceester no sale
,Somerset bk. at Prin-
cess Ann no sale
Richmond & bran's. 1
Bank ot the Valley lh
Br. of do at Leesburg lh ,
at Charlestown 1lh
at Romney lh
N. W. bank ofVa. at
Wheeling 8
Cohimbia District.
Mechanics' .bank of
-\i> '. ,ni .;'. 1-4
Fmtnk in do no sale
A.I other banks 3-4
ANorth Carolina.
State baitkat Raleigh
ail branches 4 a 4h
Cape Fear 4h
Newberi 41h
South Caroltna. .
Gltrleston 2
Stale banks generally 4
Augusta bridge co. no sale
Bank of ientvc. and
branches no sale

Dauphin County.
I offer myself a candidate for the SHERIFF'S
OFFICE, at the ensuing election; and should I be
favored with a majority of your suffrages, I pro-
mise to fulfil the duties of the office with humani-
ty and impartiality, to the best of my ability.
William Foulke.
Middle Paxton township, in said -
county, May 28, 1821. 5 te.
OFFER their professional services to the inhabi-
tants of Harrisburg and its vicinity: their shop is
situated neit door to the Harrisburg Bank.
M. & C. Luther have'-on hand a general assort-
ment of drugs and medicines, which they will dis-
pose of on the most reasonable terms,
April 20, 1821'.
THE unexpired term .of service, abont four
years and some months, of an indented black ser-
vant boy, about thirteen years4 of- age, accustomed
and calculated to do housework. The terms of
sale will be very reasonable. Application to be
made to the printer.
July 9, 1821.
The 28th day of July instant, on the premises,
Containing about 80 acres of land, situate in Hili-
fax township. Dauphin county, about one mile and
an half above the town of Halifax, on the river
Susquehanna; adjoining lands of John Bowers and
others. The improvements are,
MW Bank Birn and a two story Hog Stable,
lower story stone. There is a good bear-
ing Apple Orchard on the premises and
several never failing springs of good water. About
65 acres are cleirea and the remainder is covered
with excellent timber. Any person wishing to
view the premises will be shewn the same by ap-
plying at the dwelling house. The sale will coni-
mence at 2 o'clock in the afternoon of said day,
when attendance will be given and terms made
known by
Henry Brubacker,
Christian Roop,
Executors of John Brubacker, dec'd.
July ?, 1821.
(Creditors Take Notice,
THAT I have applied to the Judges of the Court
of Counion'Plea$ of the county of Dauphin, for the
benefit of the acts of Assembly for thie relief of.
insolvent dcbto s, and that they have appointed
Monday, tihe 23d day of July inst. at 10 o'clock in
the forenoon, at the Court House in the borough
of Hilrrisburg, for the sharing of me and my cre-.
ditors, r q-ore ,:1. at which time and place you
may attend if you think proper.
Peter Shiffer,
John Linn,
Isaac Pluiley,
Leonard Wolfart,
Henry White,
George Haak,
Wn Bradford.
July 2. 1821.
WA.-'lNi G OI'(N s LIN.
RESPECTFULLY informs his friends and the
public generally, that lie h.,s taken the well known'
three story buck tavern house
Sign- of General Washington,
IN nIIAltrSBilOnG conrNEI w .
Market and Second Streets,
where his best endeavors will be used to give sa-
tisfaction to those who favor him with a call. The
house is large.and commodious, and stabling com-
plete; both are well furnished, and every exertipn
will he used by the landlord to make his customers
Harrihsburg, May 28, 1821.'
THE subscriber, takes this mothed of informing
his friends and the public generally that he has
At the corner of Mlulberry street and River alley;
where he is provided with the BEST OF A'.4-
for each branch, viz: Wood work, Smith work,
Painting, Trimming and Harness making.
He has and intends to. keep a hansisome assort-
ment of neat and well finished GIGS and CHAIRS.

lfade at the .shor.'est notice if ordered.
All of which lie will sell on reasonable terms for
Repair ing, as usual, done at the shortest notice,
and on the most reasonable terms.,
All orders in his line of business will be thank-
fully received and punctually attended to.
Isaac Tomlhnson.
Harrisburg; May 14, 1821.
Imported and for sale by
Stephen Girard,
No. 23 North Water street.
Who has also for sale afew Hogsheads of St. Pe-
tersburg first quality BRISTLES.
Plhiladelphia, April 19, 1821.

In the Western part of Pennsvylvania, for sale, or
to let for a term of years on improvement leases,
ground rent, or upon shares; in large or small tracts
as may best suit those disposed to purchase, lease,
or rent. For particulars enquire of
John Buffingtotn,
December 28, 1820.

Peter Dicddly.

date for the SERRIFF'S
Election; and should I
of your suffrages, I pro-
the Office with humani-

Henry Wolf.

ul for past favors, takes
is former customers, and
he continues to carry

Jail, and back on Straw.
provided with the BEST
viz. Wood work, Smith
and Harness making.
eep a handsome assort-
ed GIGSand Cl1IRHS.

id Stages,
e. if ordered.
on rieasoiable terms for
e at the shortest notice,
e terms.
od Carriage Houses to
ing sun from his custo-
business will be thank-
dly attended to.
1nry Crangle.


THE public are respectfully informed that the
drawing of the Pennsylvania State Ittery, first
class, G. WV. WAITE, Manager concluded on the
16th of last month, and that the cash was advanced
before the last day for all the Capital prizes.
THE following are the fortunai e numbers.
No. 2666 820,000 ?No. 19749 S500
8234 10,000 1735 500
18373 5,000 15712 500
12816 5,000 19222 500
16746 1,000( 1-7837 50.0
17268 1,000 13471 200
18246 1,000 4672 2,00
9544 1,000 8202- 200
12309 ) i,000 19652 200
19967 1,0000 2213 .Ut
1.. 048 1,000 .17291 200
718 200,
780 200
And who have sold and instantly paid in another
Lottery within a few weeks,
No. 256 a prize of No. 1I66s 44,000
00,0610) 1094 2,000
.983 5,000 ? 570 2,000
2024 1,000 435 1,000
2601 ',000 ? 75 1,000.
197 1,000 3655! 1,000
It should be recollected that No. 2914 the great
prize of
o00,000 DOLLARS,
Was sold and instantly paid at the same fortunate
office, :ind Nwho have sold and paid prizes amount-
ng 'to
Six Millions of Dollars!
Being a greater amount of prizes sold at WAITES
th-kn anV office in America.
for sale as above where the gold is advanced for
all prizes.
Philadelphia, June 11,1.891.
Dauphin County,
At th ensuing general election it will again fall
to your lot to elect a SHERIFF ofyour county, for
which offifee I offer myself a candidate and most re-
spectfully solicit your votes. Should I be elected,
I will endeavor to dischar-ge the duties ofsaid office
with fidelity and humanity.
Christian Gleim.
Harrisburg, May 14, 18-21.
Dauphin cority.
THE subscriber begs leave to make known to
the citizens of Dauphin county, that he is a candi-
date for the office of
Which is to befilled at the next. general election.
ShouldI a majority of his fel1,,w citizens think himn
deserving of tie office, lie pledges himself to
use every possible exertion to gi, e complete satis-
fiactioni. And ftom the knowledge which they pos-
sess ofhis conduct as a public officer, heretofore,
th(-y are entirely competent, to decide upon his
merits and qualifications. '
With sentiments of the highest consideration and
respect he his the ~,enor to be their most obedi-
entj humble servants
John Machesny,
Th'rri-h.-'g, Ap'-,l ', 1"?l. .
1u I ',,:. Kta E.l.I..L r'Ul.t uO
Dauphin connity..
WILL be at the disposal of rmy fellow citi-
zens of )auphin county at the next General Elec-
tion; and: I respectfully propose ityself as a candi-
date and olicit their siiffiagi s for it. Should I
be so fo-rtunate as to be thIe choice of the people,
the favor will be gratefully acknowledged, and
my whole exerlions shall be used to discharge the
duties of the office faithfully and impartially.
David Duebler.
Harrisburg, April 27, 18'l .
H Dauphin County.
THE office of SHERIFF will be at the disposal
of myl fellow citizens of Dlauphin county at the
next general election, and I respectfully propose
myself as a candidate and solicit their suffrages for
it. Should [be so fortunate ps to be the choice
"of the people, the favor will be gratefully acknow-
ledged and my whole exertion shall be used to
discharge the duties of the office faithfully and im-

Lancaster (Cointy;, s.
For the information of the public, I db here
by ce-rutify tha the foiloWin persons, whose
names arc heria mrienioned, personally ap-
pealed before me the subscrih er, one of the
Justices of the Peace hi and for the city and
county of Lancaster, and being duly sworn
and aflirnied, severally delposed and declared.
they hald made use of Dr. C. Freeman's Ve-
gct-!ble Worm Tea and Powders in their fa-
tnuilies with the gre'Qtert success, that in eve.
y instance theim effects were complete #d
infallible, and thau fi om those who use thenr,
were destroyed and discharged,. to wit.,
Frohi Daniel Getz's, of the cityof La'ti .
ter, son Samuel, age 8 years, 60 worres;
Saimuel Gilli,'s, of do son Samuel, a gt
years, 63 vwry large; his daughter Margaret
3 1-2 years, 21; his son William, age 7 years,
17; Joscph BiorW.I's of do son, age two years
and 7 months, 25; Matthias Smnith's o(1do
daughter, age 5 years, 39; Henry Kentzell of
-do age 21 years, 12 very large; John Ken-
dig's of Conesogo, daughter Eliza, age 2
1-2 years, 43 very large; Robert M'Muilcens'
of do daughter, age 5 years, 25 large; Jacob
Meinch's daughter Nancy, age 3 years, 20
very large; John Daradiiger's of do son John,
,age 17 years, 77 worms; John Itall's of Stras-
burg, son Christian, -age 7 years, 13 very
large; lHetry Millei's ot do son Joseph, age
4 years, 82 very large; Rosanna Cole's of do
daughter Mary Ann, age 8 years, 29; Joseph
Sweily's of Cocalico son George, age 1-2 yvar,
32; Martin Light's near Lancaster, son Mar-
tin, age years, 48; from his daughter Ma-
ria 15, from his daughter Elizabeth; 83; John.
Freilcign's of Lampetcr, son Benjamin, age
4 years, 51 very large; John Welsh's of do
daughter Eliza, age 2 years 9 months, 30
Idi'ge; 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 inches. He was
exceedingly ill 4 1-2 years and much emaci-
ated previous to the evacuation of this MIon
ster, and ever since continues well.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto afixed nmy
hand and seal, this 13th day of Januar', 1818
in the city of Lancaster.
Samuel Carpenter. [seal.] .
The above medicines may also be had, wholealTe
or retail, at the store of Dr. Freeman, in the city of

Cough drops (or Indian Specific,)
Vegetable Worm Tea Kept constantly 6n hand and for sale
At the oid estabtdshd Dru.fi.t i'Sho qf
In the Market square, and at the shop ot
Front street., Iarrisburg.
,EBy' reference tothe I Ill.-' '. dr1posh ions (so-
leete( fom several hundred in the posXCssioit ofoi e
proprietor) the public will learn the efficacy of the
above medicine.
Lancaster County, ss.
FOR the infoiibatins of the public, I do
hereby certify, that the -blbowingr persons,
whose names are herein mentioned, 1. ,11ally
appeared before me the subscri)ecr, one of
, the Justices of the Peacefin and furithe coun-
ty of.Lancaster; and being duly sworn and
-rffsrined, severally deposed and declared.
that thliy had made use of Dr. Clark-son Free-
man's cough drops (or Indian Specific) upot'
themselves with the gremiseast success, for
the curing of coughs, colds, aethinas, coi-
suimptions, spitting of blonl, Se.--and tha-
in every instance their Reccts were complete
, and infallible, will fully np-pear by the folow-
ing testimony of those who have used their .
Benjamin J4isonz, aged 53 years, of Bucks:
county, excceding ill foryupwards of itwo years
with a dry cough and spgiii,,; of matter from
his lungs, hectic fever, nigbt-sweats and re-
duced to a mere skeleton; a. con:pecte cure,
by using the specific for- two months. Af-.,
firmed 7th October, 1316.
Johi EcndricAk aged 27 years, of Lampeter
township, .a long time exceeding iill with h
dry cough, pain in his breist, fever and night-
sweat'L a Ir ompetle cure,,by using 2 bottles.
--Afilrmed 2th December, 1316.
.B. I. T/homas, aged 39 years, of Lampe-
ter township, a long time ill with cough,
hoarseness, spitting of pur'ulent matter from'
his lungs, lever anta night sweats; a complete
cure by using 4 buttles.-Affirmed 28th Oc-
tober, i816. ;.
John Montgomery .of do. very ill wit") a
violent cough, spitting of matter mixed with
blood; a complete cure by using 2 bottles
and is now 1.0 ears since he ,ued the Spe-
cific, and no return.-Affirmed 6th January,
Jacob Bowermaste:, aged 30 years of do. a
long time ill with dough, fever, night sweats,
and symptoms as abpve stated; a complete
'cure by using 3 bottles.-Affirmed 21st No-
vember, 1817.
Henry BircHaged 26 years, of do. a long
tin exceeding ill, with cough, fever and
night sweats, and svmptomn9as aboe slated;
a complete cure, by taking 2 bottles.-Affirm-
e\ 2d Auirsit, 1817.
John Vice's ,daughter Susanrm, aged 13
years, .of do. a .ong time ill of, cough, spitting
6!ood and nattcre from her hins, and symp.
t.mrs as above stated, and all the hair came
off her head, a complete cure by using 4
botties.- Affirmined 2 Noven;er 1817.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto affixed -ny
hand and seal this 1.5th day of February, 1819
in the city of Lancaster.
Samuel Carpenter. [seal.-

I OFFER myself a candi
OFFICE, at the ensuing
be favored with a majority
mise to fulfil the duties of
ty and impartiality.

Harrisburg, May 12, 18
THE subscriber, thank
this method of informing h
the public in general, that
on the
On Walnut street near the
berry al!ey; where he is pr
M.rE.X' for each branch, v
work, Painting,rTrimming
lie has and intends to ki
ment of neat and well finished
Coacl)es an
Made at the shortest notice
All of which he will sell
CASHI, FLOUR, or an A..
Repairing, as usual, done
and on the most reasonable
He is provided with go
keep the rain and scorch
mners' work.
All orders in his line .of
fully received and punctua
Harrisburg, March, 26 1