Lewistown Republican and working men's advocate
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073658/00001
 Material Information
Title: Lewistown Republican and working men's advocate
Running title: Lewistown Republican & working men's advocate
Portion of title: Lewistown Republican
Alternate title: Lewistown Republican. And working men's advocate
Physical Description: v. : ; 50-55 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: J.W. Shugert & S. Cummings
Place of Publication: Lewistown Pa
Creation Date: March 29, 1836
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lewistown (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Mifflin County (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Pennsylvania -- Mifflin -- Lewistown
Coordinates: 40.5975 x -77.573333 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began with Aug. 11, 1832 issue.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1839.
Numbering Peculiarities: Issues for Aug. 29, 1838 also called new ser., vol. 1, no. 1.
General Note: Publishers: John W. Shugert & Stephen Cummings, 1832-1833; John W. Shugert, 1833-1836; C.C. Hemphill, 1836-1838; James A. Cunningham, 1838-1839.
General Note: Editors: John W. Shugert, 1832-1836; Stephen Cummings, 1832-1833.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 9 (Sept. 29, 1832).
General Note: "Democratic."
General Note: "Resistance to tyrants is obedience to God."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 13430620
lccn - sn 86081299
System ID: UF00073658:00001
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Succeeded by: Lewistown Republican, and Mifflin County workingmens' advocate

Full Text


'W'f'TECrlfA'r r ,Vll'flW~ l *-WY Ona .rAX '.ATkW-er Ico Iva 9-1

\ -)L-JET1M E4


S- been there twenty-nine .year-, amindi had -until their flesh was gone, their skinl
printed d and PusnirIned by become' a thief of somne consequence. tanned and burnt, and their bones sore.
J,L,4 Ni W S:IH UGII E B 1.T. He was of considerable service to the The survivors were ier-l accointa.-ble
T.ELu's oriv''.Lm '~TON.--Tni Rt..ri.,. .-,o,' survivors of the Meiitor. 'in alleviating for those who had run away, and were
,t,., ,i'r. a, .r.>,',& frj r" r theiritonditi,,i. Thke crew had not long giien to understand that their doom was
S't.:,r..., -.:.,i '.'- ...ro-i..rr re ..rn."i ben on the island, before, they ascer- sealed. Vcs..,ls lreqtuelitl alt.:r ita il.sl
SETi',r 't 'pa., r.'.r.nl' ,, ra tainted that another tribe of natives, on cane 'in sight, and the natives traded
S,.ii .-.iii d- :., .. .u.:. the other side of' it, wished to obtain with them, but the crew of the Mentor
n ','.'rli.c..d r,i r ,e ui,.,ii r-.ie' ,possession of them, andb between the two were at. suchltimes, carefully kLpt out ol'
..- -~ re- there existed a coiildera.ble rii aliry for the way. They were roused to their
From the Boston Courier, their possession durinitg the rest of the work at sunrise:and kept at labour till
SHOLDEN'S NARRATIVE.. time they remained. This rivalry and night, frequently without any food until
If it. weioe iot for the fi:t that we the expense of npporting tlii nin, I- they had finished, and then not enough,
'haire among, us, to beseen daily in our gether with promises of future, reward, andt if, from exhaustion the required
streets, the proofs qif "ihat we are told. led finally to an escape from the island amount of labour was not perfoirmned.,
it would bl almost impossible to believe of all' bit' three men. they were del i ked of food altog.tlher.
ihat hunni.n nature could endure so The native having become nearly as i'o add.,t th)ei- i .thr1setiiigs, they
much, ol 'that life could be sustaiiied ani\iuit'ii as the Anmrica,is to p:'rt v.itl, were all tattoo. ni ,1 spite of r\xp,'sttula-
tinder the ac"w inilited sufferings of them, assisted to the best of their abili- tions and enitre-I.ties. T'iks *as peir-
(ortuiire of t'uli libs id t-aitii of ty, in cuii-.ictiig ti proper means-, f'ow-iied itn a ritiul imianmir. TTheyv a re
the boid), f'.r a periol of time. Yet 'after various .trials to build a boat, a -ivuiitd do. tIo t .l girn",iid, a. 1 igr1 .:
suclh thin; are. trial bclie-l a doubt. canoe was formed out of a large bread iimpri'ited oni the skin lith a sharp stick,:
The ship jilentor'of New Bedlford, sa;,i-.l tite. anil in 'this' and the boat ifn which the skin was thelu thi>ldy p iuIlturied
in July, 1831, or a whaling voyage, and the crbw came to the island, they set with an itisti uineiit iimade d o sharpened
of' tweinty-tvo pi.-rsISii then on board, :sail in Oc tibIer., 1,832, in the ni1,ht: fish bones,s.omethng. like attdze inr
in good health and ilne spirits, only they w.i.-c obliged to go back, lower, shape.ut liivingteeth like sIw rather
four have eir re.atchetl their homi's.- to repair leaks in their vessels and re- thaan a smooth edge. This insuuntaent
The rest have died from shipwreck, nimaintd a ',imith. At the eid of tlh:t was held within an inuhi or twoof the
torture .iand-starvation. One, of the tilne, leaving' three men as hostages on skin, and st*'tuck upon with a piece of
four, antd'one vhli', oti., -il. piol.iably the island, and taking three 0,' th,: na- wood to drive intotheflesh 1aniinky sub-
1the inot. lha-s ;gin mna ittIr'at'ie of his ties in their place, Captain Barnard, sta!tu..- as then ilpured ino the. wl'juid-.
disaisters.lhir h ma, iust buenJt ilblMi'd flthe authli'r of the. narrative and six In tiu-, %6 ay theirbreasts'anmd a nrs uere
by Rus,-I. Shattui:- & 'Co). ot this ,:'it. vlthl' s. iii, ag;itit for some civilized tattooed, and the tiiirltar .its l lie iiirarki
"Tia' narra..)r i. Hl-'ra e, HI-hlaidn. a port, or in hopes of being taken up at of it now on his body. The conse-
.ian "of ',onsid.-r.bh.- iicilige,.:,-, c.n- sea.. quence was, of course, running sores
nected ithi a ri h.:-ct tIie familly in Nowcommenced in r-,-.lit their suf- "t' lmit, time. iThey were also obl icd
hillabl,i.o' N. H. This was .his first f,'r;i,. Whatthey had. heretofoirebore e l a r rcn once
sea voyage, undertaken at the age o01 we, ,thing in comparison to what was te nd topluck ther beards once
t\\eit-rin,- 'oiars, in the hope of con- in storefor thein.. I'I:' I'CIan was ca-t a year ater tey ha bee on
tributng by his iidluti.lr' and success, sized, and by great .*:-ertil.,n thos. who Abou t a year after they had been on
to the inai.ntenanice of his iiothirt' and wete in her, were taken into the ship-s Ilu. island, W linii Sefton, one of the
lier oung -hildren. The ship was not b.:,al. losing all their provisions except a crew, became so reduced and exhausted
as: successful as was e,:percida1 ;, and ItCe cocoa nuts. In'this c'-,m'iti, ll,, liy hungerthat hle was unableto walk, or
after t' ing tli usiaIl crnisin,-g counids. remained nine days and nine nights, ,i e from'n the ground. In this situa-
Lore awa .for Ja a. ),a.,,l th0.t i.'land, with stArvatio.ri the only thing to look tion he was niot allowed the pooI* satis-
through thae Moluc,:ia pas-s a.e. and along forward to, when at last they discovered faction of dying among his comrades,
the island of Mortay, within uthe iitenti.ii land 'i ithi six miles of the land they but was placed, by the savagesin an old
of stolipling, at s uime of the Ladrone i.- wa. u;aticked by several large canoes, ca oc, and ,seit adrift on the ocean.
lands. But a sto-rum came on, and she full of savages, naked as those they had This was but the commencement of the
'was driven fo the vicinity of the Pelew lately left, but far more ferocious and f0rnal i"-, kig S uip of te 'little rimnpiint
islands, wlierethe ship was wrecked on brutal. Their boat was broken in of the poor Mentor's crew. One after'
the night of Mny 21, 1832. No one pieces, they were personally beaten with another was either starved to death, or
knew where they vere, except that they clubs, and othr, i-ce abused, and then killed for some trifling offence, and at
were' on a le:dge of Coral, with land to compelled to row the canoes, having ole time, it was almost bya miracle
le~t eard...The b,au(. were lowered, in been strip'jpedl naked, under a burning that Holen himself, was saved from a
tle first of which ten men committed smn, to the harbor 1rom which the canoe si iav fr ate. All the' dead were set
themselves-o tihe mn :.ih n- of the ocean, started. The place to which they were aift on tte ocean, as it was not the
and were undoubtedly drowned before carried was alow island, the hi.bita.li'n 'citoin of the natives to depoosite their
morning, as the boat was found with miserable and badly built huts, and thie I, ad in the earth, except very young'
her sides stove ii. aaitu-t a )i;lim- inhabitants both male andtemnalenaked, children. Oie dther, only, was ever
ing rock; the second boat was destroy- filthy and ferocious. Those women, in sent to se alive, after having become so
eh bv a wave, and nde man lost before f.'.t, were always, while the narrator reduced as to be unable to help him-
-radv to npit nff fr i'orm ih(; lir. Tli e .e nmn,,o, tl,em ,- n o, i,- sell. ihere was 11o ull- i.tiil it tilei 1'

captain wtis saved with great di:hiclt.
In the nitrluinia, by means of a third
boat, the'crew, now reduced one half,
succeeded in reaching a small dry rock,.
of a few rods square, where they re-
mained that day :itd im!ift. Here they
were robbed and iin.ult.,-.it,'d by some
Indians who came in canoes from the
Sniiii land, which indulm:.d tiumi I,_ ttL:,

witht much troinger pi.lr'ope,.t of drown-
ing or" -it.:i\iin-i than r-esii'-,. They
vere qihased by a.cnaooe for many miles,
lobbed 'of the little powderr they had,
and almost all their cIl-tlIingi they es-
caped, hi, -i er, and finally landed on a
sniall isilail, mnuch e:.hiitel and suf-
fering. fir aiit ot' water.
.The survivors were discovered by
two naked savages the next day, by
wh'lami the0 e6ve til. cn to the island of
B.ihblethuiip. At this island, b' likih ha.on-
tains about two thosioian inhabitants,
theywere, harshly treated, butt after
some ceremonies, and a reference to flih
ipropietess of the nation, they were well
used. The i.airr.-ati:e gives many plar-
ticulars of the manners and customs of
these .people., which are interesting-
.they appear to have had some of thie
,better feelings of human nature in their
'com;positioni, savages as they were; the
"women interceded fitr the sufferers and
Ad much to render their condition less
tc1 than it was. TIhlie men were en-
ly naked, and thie wv-oenii nearly so,
I! the former always were armed.
ley re-'vnmibled. in some respects, the
dians of this country, and were tat-
Ied. Tiie. were excessively fond of
naments and the women even cuit Aup
'e shoes of the Stuhli:Ieti-, and wore the
reds in tlieiir ears as substitutes for
welry. The. foitale-, 'vear the stem of
n herb which Z'ruu on the island in
heir noses, which serves a double pur-:
lose-that of ornament, and a smelling"
bottle The marriage ceremony is un-
cnown among them, but each chief takes:
o himself as many women as hli. pleases.
On this island was fond an English-
Ian, about sixty years, old, who had

Stance. even more cruel and inhuman
hi',m the males.
The survivors were- parcelled'out to
different masters, but not until after a
number of quarrels concerning i: rii ght
of possession, among the savages. Mr.
FHul:-ii thinks he was more fortunate
tha.in the rest, and had a more lenient
mater, -but lie had nothing to congra-
tulAtehimself upon. CaptainBarnard,
beilig a stout, muscular man, was treat-
ed |with most kindness. The inhabi-
tants of this island, which is called on
the chii '-. "''Lord North'ts Islands,"
are in a state of barbarism and ignor-
ancd; their prindipal and almost only
food is the cocoa nut. with which the is-
laind is scantily supplied; occasionly
they caught a few fish or a turtle, but
in general they are too lazy even to
it ik tthe means of living when they can.
'i 1rI ir sick and feeble are turned away
to get well alone, or die by themselves,
i- t I'.i- t i d,'iL:. RLeli iir they have
ii Ni,.' illi a i ii.iili.t i lea:'r ot power
-they know not what-and an occa-
sional worship of images, can be termed
such. While Holden was on the island
several eairthqua.Il.es :iahappne:l. which
terrified the natives' muttch, as also did
thunder storms.
Their war weapons are wooden
spears, pointed with rows of sharks
teeth, ;atil \'ry heavy. Tli.ir language
is peculiar to themselves, and the natives
of Bablethoup, who were with our suf-
ferers, could rinot uille-isltaild them.-
They are cowardly and servile, yet
barbiri-',ut-, and cruel, and in their habits,
tempers and dispositions most disgust-
ing and loathsome.
The crew of the Mentor: were, captur-
ed December 6, 18S2, and in about two
r months .Ilt-rir(I, il Capt. Bernard and
one man managed to escape in a canoe,.
to a vessel which was in sight. This
only served to render the ,itiation of
the rest more severe and distressing.
i: At no time had they food sufficient to
satisfy tile .t l'.inigs oif liuIlnger, and they
Were obliged 'to labour incessantly for
thi i'n a-.ter.-, naked arid in the hot sun

v. rtchedil.,es, and Note ,iand H'ildeni
were the last ones left, with only the
Pelew chief who accompanied them from
In the autumn of 1834, the two sur-
vivors had become so feeble as to be
useless to their ':.atr-, ai.l having
learned s'o:iliC.ietl. o' tl;c lang-iat;i.' o talk
with the natives, reasoned them into a
promise that they might go on board
tho- next vessel that came in sight. They
were then literally turned out to, die;
as they could not work they were not
allowed food,, and they crawled from
place to place subsi'stinig oi h'al -i. and
occasionally begging a ni,, I ,l i:o' ('Co<
nut, until at last an English vessel came
in sight. The natives were persuaded,
by promise of reward, to put off for
the ship, and after some trouble, Nute
and Holden were got on board. They
were kindly attended and landed at;Lin-
tin, whence by the as.itiince of' brjliher
Americans, they were enabled to reach
The book from which we gather these
facts, is \ill \\iittu. mid contains a
great deal oif iil'iii.i ii'iT respecting the
habits and customs, and the language
of the savages. The author, of course,
returned poor, but he has found friends
when and whex:cheleast expected. The
sale of this little volume will assist himtn
much, and it is within the compass of
every one's means. It is no fiLtiti,.,ni
narrative-the proofs of all, he, says,
are undoubted, and his own body fur-
nishes evidence that h i silfl:.riMn have
not been exaggerated.
From the lt.i:..,,ll. l. nisi.
B l i tille 1'Lb. 2':.. 183.6.
Messrs M.11sthli, Browri.
Gentlemen.-The following statemnint is
prepared from notes taker, last winter, dur-
ing my residence in the western creek na-
tion, from men 1i whose veracity I have
the utmost conic.e) If you are of op-
inion that it merits a place in the Record,
you are at liberty to publish it. For my
own part I do think the subject de pl) in-"
teresting ; and if it were not for the un-
friendly feeling existing at this time towards
the Aiielic.n), in Mexico, it would be




* !



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well for our government to invite the at-. and.heard the waters of some hidden spring
mention of Col. A. Butler, our Charg d i uili",g o'er their roickii bed in the heart
'Affairs now.in Mexico to this subject. tf ilie mountain. Turning toward the
With much respect &c. sound, a few paces brought me to the edge
R. M. of the wood, and a scene of unequalled
beauty and grandeur met my eye. Istood
THE WHITE INDIANS. upon the brink of a precipice, on a rock jet.
It is a fact, perhaps, not generally known ting over the bed of a stream, some hund-
that there does exist, in thei flr west, at re(s offeet above its margin. Far as the
least two small tribes or bands of white peo- eye could cichi, thle inidscrlpc extended-
ple. One of these, bands is called Maw- a vast picture o'er scattered with all the
I... '.They reside in Mexico, on the hues of the rainbow-the dark green hem-
south west -ltie LI the Rockey mountains, lock, the 'blood-red oak and maple, and the
arid, between three and five hundred miles light yellow of the chesnut and hickory,
,i..,a ._1r,t., Fe, t u Cahliuiani ; in a were here mingled in seeming regularity of
valley which makes a deep notch into the hues and figures, Whilst to the right and
mountain, surrounded by high and impassa- left, appeared the approaching and reced-
ble 'ridges, and which cien'only be entered ing stream, rio;t dI Jiin ,alon,. o'er iti peb-
by :a narrow pass from the souil-u.ci. bly bottom, in all ili pa ide and bLumoncy of
They are represented by trappers and hun- ynu th now dashing its foam o'er the rocks
tears of the west, known to the writer oflthis tiat obstructed is path, like the strong man
to be men of veracity, to be an iiinoceirt in- confident of his powers ; and at last under
offensive people; living by :,, neuhluiF, and the shade0of some :thi'dk grove :soiiinlrg
Si ei 'Ieit l ijribbei sof horses and mules, the appearance of a' gloomy lake, eie tt
ctLlh ,t unt cl are usi.,t o, ienm for food sank into the gorge of 'the mountain and
Tlt cul .t 10 inize, 1 ,iii].l.in., and beans pFAic':'l ta 10 I liuiAn no more. '.
in considerable quantities. This romantic spot received its name
These people are fre,i. ritl] del r'-,lt fi.. m linr Leben, for many years, the site
upon r r, ihirmorie rlke d u 1t a jul-. hut, t, rinainted by an individual,
1ou ih,hi ihey submit, without resorting to knowri by the appellation of The Bald
t.,tl.; weapons to repeal the aggressors. L=lt. Samuel D.dly had beenone of the
'Not far distant fi-om the Mawkeys, and in ,pioneers of the country, and nhad suffered
h .n, sil,,.of country is another band all the trials and pfiations of a frontier
ol'the same description, called Nobbehouse. life ; but by patient industry, had succeed-
A de.-cripltion ri'eiilri of these tribes will ed in rearing a garden in the wilderness;
answer for both. They have been descri. and roses nou -iu .uirn.d, where the tangled
bed to the writer by two men in whose brier hadr lrh, icbetn the only (.::uparnt
veracity the-fullest confidence Inabe be pla-. of the soil. All was beauty-arid happiness
Iced: and :h..li Tu the men are of the com- threw her holiest'beam around the wood-,
men stature, with light flaxen hair, light land dwelling, whilst the hue of health ting-
blue eyes and that their r skin is of the ed the cheeks of his blooming wifo and
most delicate whiteness. One of my in. prattling boys. Buisness called him to a
tfbrmants who saw seven of these people at neighboring settlement some ten or fifteen
Santa Fe, in 1831, in describing the Maw- miles distant, and though rumors of Indians
keys says, they are as much whiter than having been in the neighborhood had reach-
me, as I am whiter.than the darkest Indian ed his ears, still, as he had ever'lived upon
in the Creek nation," and my informant the most friendly terms with them, he left
was of as good a complexion as white men his humble dwelling without the least appre-
gdnerallv are. hension of danger, expecting to return the
A trapper, on one occasion, in a wander- same evening. Untoward circumstances
ing excursion, arrived at a village of the had detained Brady ai. the settlement, and
DM awkeys. lie was armed with a rifle, a the full moon sinking in the west,as with ra-
pair of belt pistols, knife and tomahawk ; pid steps lie neared the spot, now known ais
all of which were new to them, and appear- I'-he Nest.' lhe trail, or pd.lhway, pass-
ed to excite their wonder and surprise. A f- ed along here the road now runs, and a
ter conversing some time, by signs, he fir- bout half a mile below, turning o the left,
ed one ol his pistols ; instantly the whole t crossed the creek and ran tip along, the
group around him fell to the earth, in the streain till it came almost under'The Nest,'
ui,,.t i. consternation, ; they entreated himt where in a beautiful peninsula, stood Bra-
riot to hurt them, and showed in various dy's dwelling. As he came opposite the
ways that, they thought himn a supernatural knoll, a strong feeling led him to deviate
beine,. He saw vast numbers of horses & from his path, to look down upon his hum-
mules about the village. ble, but happy home. ,He nears the mound
Query- May not these people be a rem- --lihe parts the tangled ceders-he stands
ninant of. those who inhabitedthis country ou the verge of the cliff-and the smoking
prior to the present race- of Indians ? the ruins of his dwelling show but too plainly,
traces of whose cities, fortifications, and that the hand of the spoiler had been there*
cultivated fields arid. gardeais, are still to F'roin that day Brady was a changed man.
be seen throughout the whole western coun- His unprovements, that the enemy had not
t ry ? destroyed, were permitted to go to waste,
and the bramble and thorn resumed their
Froin the Ladieempire, excepting one spot in the garden,
Frm the Ladies' Magazine. where he had buried the mangled bodies of'
The Eagle' Nest. his wife and children. Th6 quiet and en-
Eusiness, pleasure, or the waywardness deariug husband and father, became the
of youth, would either of them be a sufi- bloody avenger of his slaugLtered wife and
cent excuse for my sojourn a year or two 'bPbes. Removing his dwelling to the
inl the pleasant town of. Belleibnte, in the mound, which atonce commanded a view
interior of Pennsylvania ; but a combina- of the trail, and the graves.of his wife and
tion of the three would, perhaps, be the children, wo betide the Indian that passed
most'consonant with the truth. Be this as along that path If mercy struggled in
it may, I was at that time a denizen of the Brady's bosotmi, and plead with him to stay
place, when a young lady, one of a numer- his hand, a glance.toward his former home
ous partly 'of pleasure, on an equestrian ex- sharpened the unerring sight of his rifle,
cursion to the 'Eogle's Nest,' was thrown and bade him strike for vengeance.
from her horse. 'l'he injury sustained by As the tide of emigration rolled west-
tlle young lady was by.no means serious ; ward the Indian receded' before the coin-
but in a country town, even a trifling ac- ing white man, and Brady, now known on-
cident is a fruitful topic of discourse, and ly as the Bald Eagle, followed like a blood.
the 'cause and effect of the accident, in the hound upon the track. At one time, the
the present case, as well as the object of leader of a daring expedition against their
the-excursion, were fully commented upon. towns-at another, following upon a trail
My curiosity becoming excited, on the ]at- alorie--nowv, he was engaged for a contest
(er topic, I determined to visit the -Eagle' of life or death with the Indian warrior-
Nest." being first informed that it was not a now murdering in cold blood, the squaw &.
hona fide eagles nest, but a cliff situated papoos in the wigwam.
some miles from town that was so called. It was in fall of the
It was on a niellow# September (lay that 1 year 1779, that the entire family of a fron-
set out on foot, 'and without a guide ; but tier settler, residing within a'few miles of
following the direction given me, readily Pit tsburg, was massacreed by a party of ln-
found the place I was in search of. About dians, excepting one boy about ten years of
forty yards from the high road, and raised age, who was carTied off as a prisoner. A
s.:.ir fifteen feet above it, the passing tray- hardy band was soon raised, and, under the
ellerwould notice a beautiful clumpof ceders command of Brady, set out in pursuit of
and white oaks ; the green branches of the the Indians, Por days in succession, they
former, peering through the opening of the followed on without overtaking (lie Indians,
latter, which stood"forward, the picture of and first the faint hearted began to murmur
age sheltering and protecting youth from and despair, and, at last, even the most
the storms of life. The knoll thus crowln- bold and courageous, became discontented;.
ed with trees, and carpeted with a sward but still Brady urged on his more faint heart-
of velvet, realized all that imagination ed companions. At length their corn gave
could conceive of quiet beauty and repose, out, and only by a promise to return on the
Through the matted branches of the trees, morrow, if they did not overtake the Indians
one standing on the knoll, or mount, had that day, that Brady persuaded then to con-
a perfect, and most conimanding view of tinue the pursuit.
the neighboring road, though himself entire- The sun was sinking behind the western
ly hidden from sight. While 1 stood mnuz- hills, when, after a forced march of nearly
ingly gazing on.the busy thoroughfare be- fifty miles, on entering the mouth of i gap
fore me, the soft western breeze brought in the mountains, the neighing of a horse
to my ear that peculiar sound of murmur- was heard in front, and soon after a view
ing water, as I have heard it, when fatigued was had of the Indians, as, evidently ima-s
with the mountain chase, t had cast myself gaining 'themselves beyond pursuit, they
on the ground beneath a tempinpng shade, stood around a spring where they had halth

,-. ,s;,.'.. --, ,,,* EWI; STOWN R EP.iUBLICAN.-.,

tJ 1u, r.ie,,'i- eiiieiet. Thiy '\t .re all on r b.ot
except one,who rode a horse back carrying
tile boy behind himn. Briady left the party,
I ill, orders to remain wheie they were till
he returned or gave them a signal to advance
and soon disappeared from their sight, as
he crept throughh the under brush of the
mountain 0o4 the right. As they stood anx-
ously watching his return, the sharp crack
of a rifle broke upon their ears. Those of
the party who had before accompanied Bra-
!ly on his sc'nsii, were too well acquainted
aith his Esigiials to pause for a moment ;
bIut, dashing forward, they found that Bra-
dy had shot the Indian on hor'sehick from
befbie Ithe boy, and was now to be seen in
plursiet of the bewildered and flying foe.
Juiiiing in the 1 -.u. i they ,iid'rl an easy
and speedy victory over their disheartened
and tm rmed ci]:.; foi in their fiihlet,
they iad left their, arms lying beside the
sl~ring.-The victor y a e .1 i a.:iry of blood
and not a red man egi:alpcl to tell the fate
o* f"his comrades.
STime rolled on, and Brady still continued
Is I i i.e-dl'of the red men ; and even after
,peace was made with the several tribes, he
not I1i rrt. 1ienily'returned from his hunting
excursions, with a reeking scalp at his belt.
At first the prejudices of the frontier set-
II.;is ag ,irist the Ildianr ,'r.ther countenan-
ci:':l these dej.redjtions than otherwise ; but
as th e bl.-ssings ofgoinernmintl and rcligionu
b -.in to extend their intlience o'.r the
aeltetn seLitlements, tiis Ieeltiig gradually
chinmed to doubt, and from .il.ubt to open
.11 lergthl, in the year 1800, Brady "as
arrested 1fo murdering an Indian under
-very aggravating circumstances. JamIsE
Ross amind Alexander Brackentid-ge, both at
that timee in the prime of lijf,&. standing prie-
eminett at the Pittsburg bar, were appoint-.
ad his counsel. On emp-innelling the jury,
one man, nrinie' \I Clll.Ared, ~as c.illh.d,
Swho tu jof rathe .a religious nature, and
who had rep.at.'.jt-.ll, l r heard to speak
inr aniniadi% is,.oni ril" ile c-onduct of Brady.
`'W hen, lithie-e e, Ine n.iine was called, the
<.ouii.:il li..dil th.- ee.I i ilenge on ith ii
lips an'd the pen Wvas about to erasehis name
riom the list ; but BL ,1iy said (,No;" and
1in spi t, ovr '.e-r\ -Si.rla:aion and argument,
.e. ieJ in his app.tentli' mIn .l determrina-
1 /' % leone,. 1l.' rllun1d Was ii I Inii..,loA t o reruiII

r 7 that talerLt couil dJo. as, Jdn; ; all that Je-
g.,I l. et arid skill could elrrC-i, a1 s :i|'cI.|I,
j .7 -- and all tie inlluence of eleqi-eri:.e the nlot
/ & y / t lihrilin' aind irnpassiorinj, V.s, SUL'., iI d, but
Sappaeemly in vain. 'The fines and the lawv
were alike clear and explicit, and as the
jrJiy i cired, even th1-se, who, with the
prejudices of fronitiersmen, felt a sympathy
lor one lwho, had trod lIe dark and bloody
giouiil, andn "ddone the stail'j ou service,"
could notI bu expect that they would return
iii a law minutes \ ith a verdict of "guilty.'
IUnex pecircely. howev't r. hours glided on-
the daypassed by, and still the jury had not
acrered ; ind it awas to the surprise of all,
a nd Ito )one more than Brady's counsel,
t hA, lneair lhe close of the seconhl dl.c. liniy.
br.iiuglh itni a verdict of frtrite .1.quaiidil.
Upon inquiry it was ascertained that the
jury, on first I, in;: lthe bux, had stood ele-
Icri for 'fil.Jing guilly, and one for acquittal;
aind tlit -one by perserteirence and obstina-
e'y, aided by lite craving. of hunger, had
,iceil the hk..-:VeT to subr.net to him, an.1l I .-
turn :i ver.i.ie-t i a-'1.i'.al. That one per-
son is 11C .ind. '
Somen months .after the trial, Mr. Ross,
seeing M'Ch.': Ilal arin the street, and feeling
.1 'ciiIusiiy lu Lnow the cause of iris singu.
lar conduct on the trial of Brady, called
In hilto hi i-.InC'e In .ien'A i i o hi ui.i
teein .g, M 1'(_i..lInJ r,;laI..J thI .. n.,'.s.',ie ,
,._, 1,i.; ilrnily s.,ine ie t ret ,'-arrs previous ;
h- iie p rtiri and tihe re-cl.turi e of thie boy,
substantially, as above related ; and ni ihe
close of his relation, rising, from his chair,
idih clispedJ hjndIs and streaming eyes, said,
"I may have wrong edbut I hope God will
forgive me.-I.am l, t/iu bo-."

Thi ,ii' tih\. name ut' t inre T whose life
rntlii thirc ;e r .icr n.i.l ie h'cl-n c 1h end L.a"? caused
a yeti. '.n_[tiutih at Pari-.. He h-i l been a
.stud-.: tr t e, dicir., anI 1,-ir e', : ii m t theft
c ] ten l -a -i..j ', e ii C :11-1.- c,-.ndemned
t.i prireiin. Oi F Ite 1'' iri s Inre lpi i-'', his anony-
ni .ji i 'cring.' in tIh,e: K-in Sci rien Ipe on
thi'- p.I:[tter]t i i\ ,' .i':ii r.iit'.:t id uci nl twice,
but thre hc ir i ii, i j .c c rc't:iri.d tie i' the au-
S tlhr i.- I te]-:.h ii l'u-d tJ rc '-:vI 'e IM.' further
ci :.riniuriic.io,,', fri-nm him. This t;c'ure-d his'
ni nd. Ir.nd made him swear vengeance against
mininkin-J. Shortly after, he commenced a se.
r,:i .f murdL:rs, raiassinations, and robberies,
lh, .'rinC.it n;,tr'-cW ou onrecord. For four years
or more he carried on these .e'crc'-t niurdel'i,
arand-escaped d,'i>.:ciin ,nilI he lead m called thci
l .eighteenth victim. ThI- las-t wa~ clh.rk of a
banker, and had come to pay him a sum of
... money.. He failed ihr nri autemnpt to ru.r ard kill
., him, and wds. nerreed. h-: theii contc-ed he
had .murdered tle whole eighteen with the
same instrument-a species of awl cf great
Si.'-th. The wounds orfall had been duly re-
;r corded at the police as having one character.
This miserable young man was possessed of
Hth,. 0,-C't. hrillimi t t i di ,,t. The; day before hi':
e'*.s Eieiti|].,tn-d e.,.n, he compe.-ed sonre '.re es
of exquisite tenderness. His body and head
have hein preserved. On the .c',c.T...ll ne died
a coward.--JV. Y. Evening Star. "'

From the Bedfort Gazette.
M. eny i-r,.,eh t .red Ie-ie'cL.,blt : r'..n h ii (l".O '.ji
led icrtu the support ,f B.rk.-, :,id pr ,ico ly i
itno tile support if th.- Li. St:,tr- Is.. e1, indelr
the m '.t .kei n,:,ti,-n that the. ci,:at'.iiu i- i'
Banking Corporation was thu cie.tie'ii cit e. ipe-
tal or tite ,brication of mot)ey. Nothing can
')e m i're t ii.ii iiandtht e ,:r hai only been

cr r ii.;rr;ne,.i n,.c-erjise ithe pfcple would nr t en- into ')jljeel ts f ot ir. et.. Cpl, i li-i.i t e rilleci
quireatter tile truth-vwould not examine into that to i,.-,lize them we must loose all can-
tile secrets-of Banking, orhlaving made the en- r overthose work, a the people be
oquiry, have ali t.p wvhoknew iith- rl oerthose work, ad the people be
in,: on the Oli:t. ct. or tilhy laave enquired it" pllunig.l i ito bondage. ,
thi.-..:_who had an interest in deceiving them, 11- II alt iiii iiim under the circurnstan-
and with holding from them tihe truth. cts i, C Ihiiit'. leJie relerEd it re-charter of
In ovder to render til,..:'Lt'. ,.. ipl.in that those the 8 ?ik by L'onri esq wa' deemed to be-
who run o l m av read; v.,,. :.il pie. ..et lhem in .t- -
the:gar b in wlihwe talk to our neighbours, inexpeca nil, .!te fought with danger to out'
and show, in a fewtwords, the mannerin which isii uiumni, shli.uld not our apprehensions
Banking :..-I uir...i-n :ire oniii.,tLd, & how be Lreilvy in-teased, when this Phlrnix
they arte c.ii.du. cted itel`r .pplica:int have re-, which hi, siprur. fiom the ashes.of the d.:
ceied corporate privileges ... i ur .l tnn-ter, is enormtously enlarged ind
A few imen having 1 ni -I -lr C i''itica'l inf lu- i usly large i
ence, and wishing to the greatest advantage to capital, and tie period of its existence ex-
themselves, form ., .' nb ititon t c,.:.btin from tended fa: beyond all pi ecedent bounds,
the le:,iul etier clh.ei er i ith l,ikeiietg privi- while its whole weight and pressure is to
leges. The charter distributes the. capital of be concentrated upon a single state, instead
the bank into ascertain raumber of shares. In of tI.n.ri'. I-.ir ? It is a vain mistake to
some i---_-i.-s:,t -,2'i per shar'e-at others, at i
$50 or ,100 per share. The. subscribers are suppose that by the conversion of this. by-
compelled to pay a certain part of the shares dra into a state institution, that either its
.,l.,-l,;.:d at'a stipulated period or '--rid', po 'er or disposition to do evil will be de-
and the subscribers are .also required to depo- creased; on the contrary its power will be
site a certain quantity of specie. The comrbi- nn as its pernicious epar h zi in-
nation of indivir'hri'is, called ti-- st'-,:kh.,lhdcr, ta nhed a .i ,.
elect their iic't.,rs. who lee:r .1 P-'reidnrit, flunces w ill approximnate nearer to a, focus,
Cashier, etc. They then prio.%d', a iuiril:riii, and its disiposition has changed 0 no more
house, procure plates to impri:e t, nir pipe-r, than its name.
and establish .ll tr-,. minuuai. ,e-::cry in ir,- t But what are the mainfold benefits which
stitutions of thee ki,,J. Tt.-'n oe:.me tile great
effort, the .why nd the wherefore t e'e ate now offered to remove our, prejudices
cre. ,t....l-teilt is tO: lc.l. rn tuiiF i. tie t niec e- ead reconcilu our opposition ? W e are
t.:.i t...r lichihi ti. c. I e m.'-re tie 6 per told that a 'und is guaranteedfor the pur-
ceiit .,i.-ret, be.curse: they ir,\.,r:,ilhl, d.Jiict pose of g nierial education- surely this 'ob-
thi i.-et:r,t ifrino the n.ir, ni' v.a: ,.i thel- i.ui.: ates no objection thit hs hitherto existed
i ,, te tihe" n, 1 ,:nit relputati.,r ofh li b ,r-. against the Bank. W e are also told that a
i.:. ,,'.-, to it. tC ii t re.. te- s c:eshed. Thu, large amount is granted to relieve the state
it A pre.rentt a i,.te f.r 0j' 1i 0, pi able- i _six of its ed br, and agreed to be loaned to en-
m'.rinth, the hafilfva.rlv inritere-.t oft his .urn i,. able it to pro-aecute tn extension of internal
C.i), ..,],ich i'. lducCt- fr..rm e ie at the et.nd impiovenient-neither does this meet or an-
of the 6 months must pay 91,00b. swer an) exception heretolore taken. But
Butwhere does the money cone from wh;ch in I:it the means resorted to,' to recom-
vr.r receive for your note, and for whichc h ye.u mend the bank to our favor, involve great
have to pay illegal interest? Did the creation causes or hostility to it. By accepting these
of thebank give existence to money? bNot to bribes, the st ete will become in a measure,
one single cent. It only authorized a combin.a
tion of favored men to lend money to necessit- subservient to, and we humiliated indeed.
ousspeculating Merchants and others on a FIC- It was tloughlt to bea captivating nHekihe of
TITIOUS CAPITAL. The only money polmt,, that the people could be toll tl.eii
known to our law is gold, silver, and copper, children would be educated at the expense
those metals'are only a legal tender whenr-they o tIre B-IdB atedtheexpense .h
re certain press andt are ajuste of theBak. But this is mistake ; the
certain specific weiglit, Im comformity to the people are anid of right ought to be sensi'
laws and constitution of the United States. tive upon this subject ; they will scorn to
The Constitution of the United States, have their children placed in the position of
!ias prohibited the individual States from paupers, and laidtinder obligation to this
joining money, aind all the gold, silver,' & minoip.li of wealth. To raise the means
.copper, intenried for coinage are placed in oft genelri education by a tax 'towards
the mint of the U. S. and there they re- which all contribute is one thing, but to re-
ceive the form and irnpress which marks the ceive it friiin the coffer's ofi le bank by way
different denominations of ourt' coins. Anr of a bril,', i- reoli.,ng to the spirit of free-
act of incorporation therefore cannot create mnen
money. It merely authorizes certain favor- By their Bank law, .;w must and entiree
ed individuals to issue bills of credit, which bound to. become iit deltvi. ; and hereafter
are the mere representatives of value, and should waste ain mismanagefrient involve
which are redeemable on' demand of thoSe th'e state deeply. in deb, our piubl:lk ,im-,
who fabricatedth those bills of credit. prove.itents wilh'hll into the grasp of the
The bills ai'e not money. They are the inoinStpi", .iJ lirnie instead of its opera-
mere ropresen'tatves of money when they tinr hiEI .' er-ol ie..:'i ii midividials and pear-
are genuine-and when they are not, they 'y, tey irv I.- lebroupgh to bear directly uip-
are the meines of defri.ouillec- lio,,est men, on the Ci,,-virnee,,..nt tii -hlf, In the speech
who have not e-duicatior,e :-1irllici-ier to ascer- ahichl N. IJlillec rerentlh' delivered before
tain %hiteihor ihif-y i e good or bad notes, the '-toalibol.lr-rz at Iihe moil ,'erefioin,'of
Thee SSto ,i.i .leeicr. of ii' ie rl,[:,r.tlr-.i B13.i lin a.c, :ptr Ih c h irt,:r, hhe d.eeio ,iiii et l tihe
issue thus their Bank paper, which is no- Government o' the United States a partner
thing iiore than pmromisary note-, si.-.el of thie Bank wilh how and much more rea-
by individuals, t.. ,- ,'livi il e.-i ii,.- are ,..p will I,. soon be able to pronoutce tihe
not liable for the debts of the corporations. Bank a partner in the government ol 1'i'-rn
The capital on which notes are pi edc i.-tl is sylvania and when that fatal day arnt .-,
si.pl:, iiduui -ii isi not real, and the incor- it will nut be difficultt to. determined u.nchl
'iorle,'Il sltil:h.',loeris draw "an' interest of partner will absorb all power,.
six 'per ce-rl on n their discounts, when, in It is idle to talk about the innocence of
fact they, h iet nothing at stake. No real Iea3lih, if for a few hundred thousand dol-
capital is invested in the Bank, antd the las- we can.be tempted& to forego our ob-
Stockholders, in rirn'y iiiia,:n'.. are fouid sections to the' binki, when in fact not a
indebted to the Bank more than the noinin- sirrile ..I.j.. .ir' e cr:rtertained against it is.
al value of their stock. i netf or removed. Thus to be bought
would prove most truly the fi'alitv of the
From the Doylestown Democrat, hunrunh heart, and tile influence of 'money ;
U. S. .AN i. m anidif t e ) '-1.1 i.-, such a species of L.. .is--
On the 4th of March, this institution went latich as ,ias i presided over thie destinies
into operation, with a charter almost un- of this bank, we shall be prepared to
li.Tdii l'c.J i t 'C lirme, acdJ .ili.-iiiin., a capi- I,, ,i l b y 'pei c--nweal no .
1.il of ;3 0,00 The fact is astound- the'shrinoof filthy.lucre, an d rival the ex-
ingto every republican, and cannot but ample of degenerate Rome.
call fort tile most i'.ifitil ajel, -li','n-ii, S as
to the consequences a ih,, vill r.s,,l, t"om CEL EBRATION AT CINCINNATI,
such 3 inm -i'lu.rus -i,':iuiiiI iien of power, Wivshington'Jarn. 27tli 108 6.1
as is thus placed in the hands of a few res- Gentlemen-Your kind inivie.iion ofJan-
ponsible men.-In the consideration of this uary 21st as a committee in behalf of the
"subi.-ect,ilite n ;ic-:ent:ay an. lstllisi tl ill more- detuiei cra:icy of Hamilton, requesting, some
ly look at the bones, as it is tei red, whieci sentiment from me at the proposed celebra-
iih,- mte is to rc-:.:ciie tir ithe i r,rinl'er Uof tion of tile expiration of tire charter of thee
our hb,:rie. ?, r-e....Jle;- of the lhurmilit ting Bank of the United Sta.tes, .was duly receiv-
poshion it ii nch the l-oril,e will he pl-iced ed, and the answer dhel. ed a few days to
by ani a.',:eptirnce of 'heit ".iepropli.ationi, t-.r see the end of.the proceedings then depend-
the purpo-.:,s of educeaon., as ti lll as lhe ing in the Legislature of Pennsylvania for
pernicious 'principle of bribery introduced granting a state ..institutiorn. 'These pro.
into our 0 i "'em of 1.'. i-lhi miu. But this ceedings have ended, and'that institution is
short sighted and fatal view of % ej%:t can again in existence for a [ieilone.-d period,
atle,'v rni 'i'epublie' ; his vision I ill not be, with increased privileges, diminnri hed res-
dazelled by thle gliiterogold--a more tem- tlictin, anid tihout the adopiajn of any
porary and evanescent pecuinary benefit of those n"orlific:tions cnrita i. d in the re-
"will be despised ,h,-n h r.rnt,.,i as an ex. iarer of 1'.3', .s psi.-.i l b~ C'ongress &
change for tthe fie:,'coiii cf. his country v-etoed ley Pma-edent Ji.-l. ,e, and which
With a i capital far short of itht now au- modifications were admitted to be necessary
thoriset IC,, th i, i:ee cl]iiiter. theI Govern- by the' ii enithsrind advocates pf the Bank.
ment of the e ritit:,. States refused even The institution then ism et t -in end,ihechr-
for a limind peeni.d tiij continue the exis. ter is evivred, and with .s min,,h, v r g.re.ir'-i
fence of tire old istnilcitcmi. elea'mc nue it hiad powme for-mischief timhmn it ecer ).i,-!s,:."ss'
departed from its appropriate sphere of ac- before... g Branches tinder the disguise of a-
tien, atil I.' rs .eans of its wealth sought encdes. or estate isiiiiir,,ns 'le.gueid with
poltic- il'cottol. Millions would have then the central Bank of Philadelphia, will con-
beein g',n or a charter, could it have been tinue to do a its business in tihe states, pol-
prceiri.lci nIt iii.limey'but ihe d,.hb'-slhingsys- itieal and pecuniary ; and the people of the
tern of timibery was reserved to cajole wme States will have the same enemy to eneoun-
people 6f Pennsylvania. Would any Re- ter as before with thee disadvantage of hay-
epuhhlelie i't ihe tie eth.eoBand panic makers ing a. disgttised enemy instead of an open
were applying to Congres for a recharter, one.a This result is not expected aor over-
with a lrnioehilt,,1,e o'all its' vice and dan. seen by moe. '
gerous interl'rence cc ith rum' liberties, have Four yeats ago, at the veto session, I was
gicen iris asent it, the ,ranri fir a Itribe ? informed by a senator, who was in the
No, lle'wvould as rn.-nin :mce:edc.I 1e.1 propos- confidence of the Bank, who corresponded
ition fm.'u-n Grc:at Britain lo se-1l his country, with its President, and advocated tits e-
upon conditions ofhaving u' [,ubliek works charter on the floorof the Senate, that thui
completed, and our children educated free Bank would get a charter from the State of
of expens.. These are considerations, it is Pennsylvania if it failed in getting one from
true oftt tih nanreitule, .... but they diminish ('Cengress, and having this information con-

I-ti,,ly in ,ny ,inod, I have on every 6cea'-' lthe bank report made to Congress the 30tht
tion nii which I have spoken or written on April 15 32, frnm page 498 to tb 1. The!
-lie Bird,, he-cla-,'ed that the institution was B]nik beld a large part of the Real Estate
.oat ilad iliha it was only affecting death in the Ciry of Cincinnatti. A David KIl-
to secure life, and that our hardest battles gour made application to purchase tols No.
were yet to be fought with it. These bat- 10, 11, J2, on Broadway in- that city, for
ties are now to begin, and are to continue the purpose of erecting a hotel. On the-
(,r ihirt years, unless the dc'nocracy .of 19th Dec. 1828, his application was sent,
Pe-nnsylv.ania- an guard of the democracy to the Mother Bank of Philadelphia who'
of. the whole Union--shall quickly relieve agreed to sell the s'-iie for .'uf.t:0,--"if
the Uni,,n from, their ldre.idful enemy which tht- said Kilgoiir z-vis security to build on
the legislature of tiht state has just restor- the three lots a HO'TEL, the pI'in and dim-.
ed to life and vigor. Instead then of a sen- tensions of which shall be fril ,aplrov-Id by
timnent homeni.trio'esi to the occasion for this board." The above is word for word
which your cell-hraiun was intended, I from the minutes of the Batnk. Now, if
must otiff: you one ofa very difTererit char- the Bank was aciuillky a lling lo sell the lots
Acter : 1 its tilS-- and Kilgour pay for them, what right had
The Democrac3 of the Union.-May it they to compel him to build a Hotel accord,
have courage n,ri constancy to filiht out ing t,, he-ir directions ''The Sequel will
the battl..s aithr the Bank of the United tell. The hotel was built according to Ihe
States oidor all the ih. .eis3 rand fiorns which plan furnished by the Bink; the imenoist splend-
thle hilr and poean ni onsiEr may aisurnie. ed in that place ; but who. was the owner
have the.honor to be G-rntleieni, of it when built ? Why, the IT. S. Bank.
Your (obdi'nt servant, It is called the Broadway Hoiel."-.
-. THOMAS H. BENTON. They erected another tavern on Maine
Messrs. Dawson, Ch'n, &c. Committee, Street called the Pugh Buildin~s"--an-
other called the "' Irhite Hall, Hotel !'"
One or to of the pps of thiscit hey alo erected. a taL ernl house in Frank-
since the alitrs of the Girard Bank, are ,in Ohio. Now for the Stores and Ware-
striving to lie on two sides at the same houses, and here are 'E two or
t .im &. .houses, and ir er dere ,EIGHT two story
t ulne -elo tile veto, ari d f r tile ..re,'darte r j ,
ti--for te veto, a nd for the recharter ; brick 'warehouses, to accommoidule the ca-
for Governor Rin.r. and for the opposing rnal busij'ness. i.-11 three story brick build-
Senate and House of lair:risentmIes. inge for stores, which as called Ibr by the
One of the paprs alluded to, stretches or stores, lih as called or by the
One of the papers alluded to, stretches increased business of that city, and was
his legs from horse and horse, like a circus made prt l with that iew."
rider, in the fblnwing parag- ap,: .. If the bank under the old restricted char
"For ourselves, we are satisfied that the ter, could tab:hlislh Ho utelr. Warehouses,
act in relation, to the Girard Bank lis" be- Sores and Carnl basins in Cincinnati, and
come a law-while we at the same time ex. have them in full operation, what is to pre%
tend our warmest appr-bation to the doe- vent it, now in its pl e-ent chat ter, by which
trines of the Veto message." -Pern. Emporer Biddle sas ** its pr,'tes are en-
CAPITAL AND LABOUR. larged" Will the deputy tell The fact
The two great antagonist principles, that is, as we-before said, th., whole bill is an
are constantly at work in ailcivilized countries imposition upon the people, and that no
may very readily and properly be illustrated bank ever before possessed such powers. It
by the two .iniple t, iein, of capital aud labor;
Capital is the power of the few; labor the -was obtained lrin.,bi fraud and bribery,
power of the Anh,. Capital is the blossoms and ifthe people are true to themselves, they
of society; labor the fruit. Capital pretends to will put it down, however much it may
all'; labor does all. Capital, like a perfumed hurt the feelings of King William's allies
city dandy-prim from the bandbox-swag around th Pat'riot. They are not ords
gers, brags arid boasts, and cuts a flourish; la-
bor like the farmer and mechanic, quietly and and Dukes yet.
unostentociously, does something useful to so,
city every hour. But capital has enlisted in A man in L'Acanldi. I U. C.) lately
its interest the pens, and talents, and learning, dropped doivn (dead, inintediateIv after
in the community, and ridesin a coach and six; drinking half a pint of hratndvat a s% ig.
labor, too often, can scarcely write -at a ill- a

don't dlot itsi's, nor cross its t't-kihe'.-but lit-
tie about grammer, geography, p.ilii,:;cl ecou- !
omy, or latin, and invariably has to plod along i
on foot. Under such-i di ,:dat.e.-., it is no
wonder that labor, (the mn-.tt nelf'Ih Ilhould fall
-behind, and that capital, (the less useful)
should shoot far ahead of it. This is not a fan-
c i L i.:ru .:; ie is true to the life. L-.-.k ar':uLiid
you; listen only for a moment at thfe ding dong
about the great benefits to be derived from the
C'pi tl .'f the- M :..tieer B.&ik. P.nn-.yl'aria
S'. tI i: d r.jo, rui-- b,-..'-ad t p 'ecF'ed nt-m-ic ies
unparaill'.r "ir t-, i 'fl o if 1p..i ]hIi, hik- a ,....d
of molten gold; but how, or"why? 'Ah! that's
th.i u.:,-ti,,' \\ 11 the bank clear one acre
*' I ncl' \\ ill it raise one bushel of wheat, or
build a house, or make a brick, or square a
'i'...; !il it raise and feed a colt, or a calf,
.r ,. iii k-., s, or' a ig, or even benefit the state
bi Njbuild. l;':..-- 'No. Useful matters
',:.i t ii. I:.l ..-i .uli dirty its delicate fingers,
*.n it is, h:--'. -,.i.'-r face, soil 'its ruffle shirt,
and, ni-.r'. -r, b.- dreadful degrading to its
,J.rit\ No,;Baunks wevot work; their whole,
Durpose it to 'cheat the people,' as Governor,
Ritner has it with their note-pretty little pic-
tures, printedon silk ": 'rp.c', .e-hi'I ,.nip..d with
figures, 10, or 20, or'50, or 100, or 500, etcI
and yet Banks get rich on the toil and sweat of
labor-make more money wvitlitheir 'promises
,to pay' than labor does itself! Now how is
this? Why, this is the how. Capital,, by
Legislative favor is allowed to make fut.:. f\ ee
& six dollars out of one 'dollar, wnilst labor is
not allowed any such expansion or multiplica-
tion. Banks 6on a capital of one dollars have
the faculty of issuing five dollars ofpaper,'that
cost thenmi'nothiog;-thus onone-dollar the '-de
rive an interest of thirty per cent instead of
six per cent. Labor has no such facility; one
day's labor can never count more than one
days labor; one bushel of wheat can 'npver
count more than. one bushel of wheat; antid so
of every other product of labor. Nor this sys-
tem is unfair, unjust, unequal, and anti-r puib-
lican. If a c pfit,lit can make one dollar
count five, a irmechaiic or farmer etc. ought to
have the privilege of making one day's work,
or one bushel of rain etc. count five' also,
Here is a principle that every one can, carry
out into his owri business, and see at once, the
advantage that banking capital has over labor.
We will take ourselves-we poor printers-
for an example. If we were favored as bank-
ers are, we would require in the first place,
from every subscriber, an endorser; this would
secure to us money or bonds and mortgages
for every number of the Record we printed:
In the second place, on the same principle,
the profits, on one paper, would be increased
five-fold;-one palper would count five; thcs
if our subscription listwas 600, our real income
would be the profits on a subscription list ot
3,000!! Under and blitzen! (that's Duch) if
this were the case we would soon become as
rich as Jews; and then-and then-Oh dear!
we might ,be tempted to turn antimiasons, or
Bankites! But we must now quit; we are
called to.our supper of saw-dust pudding and
spring water; we many rc'ume this- subject af-
ter our meal has digested.-From the MBlaire-
vills Record. -

From the Centre Democrat.
A deputy editor in a neighboring print,
takes exceptions to our remarks in a recent
number charges us with endeavoring to
create a belief that the United States Bank,
as chartered by Pennsylvania has authority
to purchase farms and establish stores and
work-shops all over the country," so as to
come in direct competition with every far.
mer, storekeeper, and mechanic i)n the
Well, does it not possess that power ?
[n addition to the testimony heretofore given
in proof of our position-and to show how
easy it is for the Bank to "whip the devil
.round the stump," we refer our readers to


Per oanal Property

'WILL e otl:ied at public sale at the
residen..e'ofi .c. Sub-cribFr in Lewis'town on
Wedn,:d.avy the i11.tli of ,Jlaich inst. the
following property : iz
Five Horses and Gears,

Two Milch Cows, ]',..jtoe by the
bushel. :o-jtiher mIll i,1 is

Consisting of--uttleli, Gla-t.s, Slippeis
&c. &c. '"
And also a large quantity of lioui-hiuld fur-
niture, such as-- '
One SiderBoard of the hist quality, one
good mantle clock, cight beds
andbedding, four dozen
ofgood chairs, two
Dining Tables and two End
T~a'D LE .
Twobreakfast t [il--. Six Stands, two coal
stoves, two ten plate stoves, and pipe-
29 yards ',,i krl.v' Carpet,' 5O yards-,
rag cai pe, a ~lt erii r, t, and rods, &c.
Also I. 4 ll s,-il s iii'cr"iT riu oT
Such as-Pots, Ketiles, Pands, Buckets;
Cupboards, a cul.ii._ stq.ve, and I
an assortment of Table articles,
such as Plates, D-l)lr,,
Knives and Forkrs, &e.
Sale to commence at ten o'clock df sad
day when terms will he iiiale known.
Lewistown March 10, 1836,,-
Lewihtowin Acadea.v.
The persojis qualified to vote a elections
for trustees ofthe Lewistown Ac-edleiny are
hereby, notified that an elei-iun for fifteen
trustees to manage the :fffiri of the -aaid in-
stitution f(or the ensuing ye r will Ir lield
at the said Academy on ihe first Monday
of April next.
E. BA N KS, ec'-ry.
PROPOSALS will bh received by Jos-
eph M. Cogley up to Frid.,' the 15th Apri'
from coinmricntir Mule and Fenile T''each ia
for thi ptubick stlo, Is for tibe Boni'e,,iw ,
Lewistown.-SCHOOL TO COMill Ef'
By order of lhe Board,
Lewistown 21st March 1836;,: '.
To Emy Criediiors. '
TAKE notice thi.t I hiae applied to i-'i
Judges ot ilir- Connt of (-',iiinn Pleas'
Huntingdon county for the benefit of 1t
insolvent laws of thisComminunivealth a
they appointed the second Mond. i of Apjr
next for the hearing of me and mny credit
at the court house in the Borough of Hi i
tingdon, when and where your may att
if you think proper.
March 16th 1836.




S Gov. Ritner %etoed the Girard Bank The Aboriginal Port Folio, No. 7, case, we may have another Black Hawk
LEWISTO WN REPITBUAN bill, with no othe,' view than to defend contains a likeness of Black Hawk, and affair. The number of warriors in the
MARCH 29, 1836 his c nduct in relation to the United a very correct one it is-as the people neighboring tribesis estimated at4000
Snduct in relation to e in Lewistown have had an opportunity to 5000. The country is wholly un-
Deinocratic Noianinatis. State Bank. fie is favourable to all of knowing.-Vade Meci&m. prepared fo resistance in case the Indi-
mono lies, ald every measure calcula- From the Charleston Mercury. ars should commence hostilities."
MARTINVANS UREE ted t bind andjoppress the iany and FROM FLORIDA. Glorious 'ews..-Strave, a German
FOR VICE PRESIDEINT benefit the few. He is a tyran't at Iheart. By the schr. Georgt e & Mary, Capt. professor, has published a pamphlet.
RICHARD M. ,JOHNSW. An d r wI used to accom- Willey, we have received the Jackson- proving that there .are to be no e% ere
An, d aosd to acco ville Courier, of the 10th i st. contain- cold winters for a thousand years to come!
ELECTORAL TICKET pany tner when lie hauled blooms to ing tile following latest intelligence Very likely, for the stock of cold in-
Gen. Robert Patterson,' Pittsbu g, says, he swore harder, and from the seat of war. tended for a thousand years, was squan-
James Thompson. whippet his horses more than any man LATER NEWS FROM GENERAL GAINES. dered very improvidently on the ,past
S o Thomas -D. Grover, onthe 'oad.-He intends to use the The intelligence from the Withlacoo- winter. The hyperborean stAre house
SamuGeorge iffln Dallas people .esdid h chee continues to be of great interest is empty.
SSamu~el adger, people Peasyhlana as no dd s and importance. Soon after our last A G i ,
Jo. hnA .horses. Theywill be glad to "lower publication, ar Ge aines A roman author inaineaiis that the
Gardner Furness, him doi" in three years. continued fighting the Indian. After Comet is amass of ice, and that the
S.,Oiver .SO, .- the battle of the first day, Gen. brilliant lights visible il the North are
SHenry Myers Two iUrds of the legislature e found 3 IndiArs killed. He 1had two caus'l bty tile froz exhial;ations which
John B. Steriere, passed t Girad Bank bill which Gov. of his men killed, and several wounded. fall rom it ntl. are illuminated by the
Henry Chap ian, '. Ritner vtoed It is a law, therefore, On the third day, the Indians crossed su beneat th.e horizon.
Jacob KIern, without Governior's signature. the Withlacoochee to attack him. He TI.i th: oy perhaps accounts for our
[ col-d"m 'l ........ f, u o, "gnat....eer. En,^cke Comet was here
Jacob Dilling r, : having taken nly eight days provis- ..
Paul Geiger, When oseph Milliken was at Har- ions, and be thu closely pressed, last il, nd powdered us vith frozen
Calvin Blilhe risburg, taking arrangements with the sent for riwfinolceinens. provisions, and "elalatios. while braidishilig its appi-
Henry Wl.,t',, \ Canal Co missioners, and the vulgar, ammunition. I Gen. Clinch, being under retltl-y iery tresses. .
Thomas C. ie, \ foul-mout d Black Hawk-contrary the orders o< Gen. Scott, and ha. ig We find in the St Louis Republican
TMiliam, Clark i t ll p t, a t h r received no. otder to send he prosions ite suhljoined record of blood:
S, John itchell, to all precedent, and all tho rules o r, the army sent corn from his o n **We learn from Galena, that John B.
Leonard Ruper propriety ad decency, Gov. Riter ac- plantation, aid Mr. B. M, Dell started qmitih. wio shot Woodbury Massey at
GeorgeKremer companies im, and like an experienced with upward of 80 hiead ofcattle. Dubtuies Mines last fi, nd whose
..j .anai. L ,-,:sc ock-l helped Millikentodrivea Ti'. hi d iijot proecided l ny .liileS. case was dismissed by a late cirttit
: Will;amt R. 9 emi barga--t- --" a outupon'it" himtself--- ,when an exp Isq arrived frlo)n General court held at Mineral Point. for want
SameL. arp ter, iaess. caidtt i 1g thme Intellihence that ofjurisdiction. was shot down in Galena
?oberl PFaersIa helld tli hat. nd said the ceremony.- be w.-s intii-lh surrounded by the In- on the 13th ult. by Henry L Ma" ey. a
Wallace 'Willtmis, He is the first governor that ever in- dians, and u lss lie received provisions, younger brother of the deceased. Smit
Dr. James Powe terfered with ie appointments of the e should bitimnder tihe necessity of cut- lingered a few days, and died. Massey
Rotl Or. \ .I Canal Comniss ners. ting his l aI through then. leading l1,s had le'ft 'he country.
John Carothers,\ ,I \ deI bel nd. He reque-std the as-
Johnt P. Davis. T hr disappoinld iapplicatits for the senmbliniI ,,[ i, Alchuia militia to guard Philadelphia Pric's Currctil.
Corr's,,i t Coii.., ,., ,iitt or 1iNfflin office o0Collector \of, the Port at Lew- the prwoisius sent hint. Arfter r.ceiv-
collntat pporinIt'll1% t lie SthojtailarV istown, \lho are al worthy and res- ilig a hi inte ligne, t- bbl. 4
ConVntio. pect .le, e wof.ly chop-fallen and -provisions, hilch were on their way, Wheat -- - do 1 40
EConvention. 'lp Ptectale, w ollycop-fallea an were ordered back. The soldiers of Corn - do- 80
Ephraiam Bn k.inie. LPubii Ci. ir, rtil it successo-BlackHawk. Alchua, thotglhso unceremoniously dis- Rye -- do -. 95
Jrah e amn inie. tege l. C, i any otlicr ixite man had succecd.. charged, anttwhohad refusiito be dis- Cloverseed do- 4 75

tJohn MmGce. .Johin R Week. they 'odlil rt ,ared sixpence about it; banded'.in t e pi 'dnt diefiiecele-. tat?- Flaxseed do 1 70
S Jam-es Gibbnev. James Turner. bhut to bb beat it by a fellow whose of the county, assentbled to the number Whiskey gal. 5
.... ;, o-. nr id BrI- R ..II I .*\ of ahott.200 to go to the asFistance or .-----... .----
S Joon W. iiugert. David B0i. neighbors agree itheo 'horiest man illn o Gabo AEhSSED. ,
Jani, Bii'r t. JIll 1t.,e a. Huntingdoni coulity\is too bad. Some By the ar val of Mr. Samuel Harri- On the 17thiilt, by the Rev. John
John HenriV. Jants Hemphill of them call, him 'i sia ty, yellow-look- son from Alhua, on Tuesday evening Perry, Mr. R. W., ROSSETI',, of this"
Willianm Ed, ton. ing slink!" last, we wen furnished .with still later place to Miss AMANDA YANDER-
William n i, iton. I, 'T informationo, SCHO'I of Re adiig.
YOIiG EET The Harisbur ; lroniicle, says that Gen. Clii, wit. his forces in con- O thursay the 21st inst. by the Rev. .
aff,,c... .,.-obs rPpint are ii, the habit if jim cioc %ithilihe AIni-hun: militin.nak- P illfW M Js iHUTEofPer.vifle to
01 riti ni. n or i .-p riiiii e p iin i lreli u r 11 in f^W1l uit cigtitrnth-c1l ihad gone O _e
aniz:.ti-rn ihpt.n'the p.. :s.l .furI r,, -el Jd,. ti-t, concern. Onecure'! hah halh to Gen. Gaiirs. 9 H.S reached thi camip. TORE R-00171
prinri,.i.s l.einocaicy ; opposed to th' ds little fi s!" wlat,fl- SCaturday lat,,and effected a junction To Rent.
,r-iber ani- c-ri, pt in by which the (j. S QYo with him. ith their u united forces, S,,, i, w ., .e t S ,
ar,"k 1 uic ,-Ld. drty yenrs charter from n t .... ams ol lightpoceed from ne't" amounting tonearly two thousand men, n i, i .,, if out
-l- .o'i 'iute .'--PnnsylvaniaanilWho oolnait)AlnVellneMifflin County, here.
le L.., uel Pennsylvnia, a who ,.,, k Oven The Chronicle as Gen. Gaiesitended crossingthe With- tofor occupied by E D. ilertson
ll n,. p r"in ; l-1 A s in uthe t i si.bsribri ill ttie five adjoining lacoochee, .idniiMd(l:a last. His boats, ISAAC OATENCAKE
"Ite ?.1- I rtl vl..itii, Anrri liarike >ric tS nties! floating bridgps, &c. were all prepared-
hir h..r .. threat nealtho 'lie isc Chronicle s 1w i, has four twelve ponders, with which
i ,,,u.i,,r, ,,i, ,r._.'.-,'.od lrd, thme .eahh 'he i.irib'urg aChroniclens ownrb cover hiis umding on the opposite side u a otle A
to' ,n i k and Lords t e requeLsted b31e U. S. Bank. Penrose nd Dick- of the With:acoochee. TThe Indians .. .t y0
S on Monday ev.,,i,2 -, fi ,t A court eye the ag3.-ts of the Ba and E. will und oubtdly mnake a depcratel
S 1 ,1t Ii f l..ll. 'emo- G', who used to peldllcakes and str gr ge tor h nt n .onl Mr. istown andl its vicinity, that he has on ,ii,,
v'|'J[" ',u~iiti2 Ui.i. Ruclirq tia t e lFreer ...i.-o a9 tat o ". ththe.
a- yourmari: 're. I.I. o l the P through the store of Lewis- cannon were distinctly heard. It is at his shop, in e e r
Syou A ri. i r. r n e 'i of Lewistown, and op.posie tili In rr -shiop
courage ,o 0.: I .rei.n.. l n.... .: in- towis their understrap er. over now, and-we anxious to learn the of S. & R. Glass a general assortment of
S ,i._e.,i.- ,and il...! .. .l 0 i cl. &' theunderstra/ r of the Hal- result. He states that Gen. Gaines has the above articles. Persons going to house-
oppressions of the mollhercounry; and re- .i.c ever shown 1,' the rny m ire, than a- keeping and others wishinr to purchase
rentSerors will nve. listen you to Chroncle, i m s ieds, bouttwo hundred men at one time. would do well to, give him a call as he is
he 1 c r tf ih Ir\ cALF I lIl'-t *priciL. cu tent," how gin- That in ever instance of an attack determined to sell at the most reduced pri-
Mi~l Y -iiNt. MEN. gerbrt rates. H is considered the whether by nig t or day, he was prepa- ces.
.' l and information red for them, having atiticipated the GEORGE ESPY.
:,,o,,,, 1n fro the sject would be relieinmovementsof col. In thi way, e H C L L
A~,~vut,-ft ...: ,,i,:yoCm n o the sjct oldberelid made great ha oc along the enemy, K SH CO ILL
nl C. nir C ,,ti. l i,,r -, on. killing several ..d i ird'f them. His
fl uallIwvr. -- r e i., ,, Itis i,, l,,t D. W. H,, loss before Gentral Clinch joined hii, A
hmo[i h -. M.1 ,-,,, ii. Esq., hflir-inaw of.Hlo,, iii was only eight killed and about forty A .
Monday ev he a. it o,, ,. I.n. tlin ot er-in-lawof Joseph Mil- wounded. Mrc H. says, in his express
S publiehe,, lh<.etl.jcI ln- ,i.,l i. 1t. le Black Hawk. "Wiip General Gailes'said he had mcii enough THE Subscribers respectfumly inform
hae eerirmopocd i ,.r.u.-i pits ofm t hl m ^-l d the stump." and asked only for. provisions and at- their former customers, and the public in
,tate, th. a coteritcof it e Denocrati The Cre Democrat dares the munition. general, that they continue to mninufacture
vou ntn PI Rti.iiilranrtii Il eld .I t From some days obsrrvations made WOOLEN GOODS, at their victory near
arri the iyr. 1, ly o i Jl i ni .stI rt'tuenor, Irvin, to resi by Gb neral Gaines, the. numbp.rof In- Greenwood, in Kishaqoqullas valley, arnd
\\'e nierc c.ll thee mn(u 1.1 s seat, ret the popularity of. his dians is estimated at between two and having engaged the best ofr workmen and
men o th i uljel -'rsih ih1-y tiny hu1e senatoral se, by siiitting 'it to three thousand./ intend enlarging their establishmertt, and
ptnae t. c( th l lletore 1i ren i t "-the l. Should Gen. Gaines succeed, as lie purchasing n'ewv machinery, they will be
Sile. -a probably has before this, he will have enabled to do'their work in time best style.
-" h emat may dare the traito- conquered the Tidians, and they must PRICES. .
I; ". Al -I- jI -jH I "id dlare 'in-without avail. The either surrender, or hectake themselves Datk Coloured Cloths, 50 to 54 cts per yrd
,t. s:-ll?'..u wrecannot do a noble act. to the Iamnmocks and swamps for the Light do do 44 do
,\ miel' of the it-n i ..s I i "i Lsr f i%% i,.do
nl.I tihe S ril, T1l r.', n :t tlie Cot, The last time sac him, he wore a purpose of coCCiiniit and cluding the Saitinets, dard colours, 4. do
| *In-e o .urlt ,:,:,,,l, A,,,d 'l :, anlgmana's c"nnance, with TREASON whites.. B. all hi mov t;tis. Ge. Do. D -ight do 40 do
: eatrlty cndllht ,no c,.r,,,,ea'on .idelibly mai.t.eri. Gaines has e imnced great ukill, and has Flannelscoloredl 40 to 44 do
d nin-,d ue t.i. i iiii ilep / t .i therein. He appear- shown that he perfectly understands the Do white do 32 do
itown w riel i te -',l:o t.i tie ell:civoe ed to be ripe leeds of cii'.aimnes amid enemy with whoin he has to contend. Btoa( Blankets, $3 per pair.
ire onoe appliedd wth ho,,, treaclery;--tsnake was visible, in i Narrow do 30'cts. per yard.
fiir' c oop -sil ler tmt h'is,; eay ;-h al hee iws, v l, i Dr. Fisher, in the last number of the >WOOL for naniifimetiimint. will be re-
i mtahr. nn'other npep 11r.,l 1 apim, uk e e hs pis, "..iimg iclhdiel and Surgical JouriJnal. recom- ceiyed at the f.llowint place., and return-
fire, nputualu 1f-1r,.", 1- -:i,,. i g,1 b.i s lter, t ejist metds to others and nurses, when a ed when dressed. John Kerr's, and Geo.
:.1,NY CI''IZEN9) such a creature thiieve, villains and child is seized with thatdangerous dis- W. Crissman's tavern, Armagh township
,hconlpiratort. it use attnd desrpi,. ease, the croup, to apply;immediately James Alexander's Store, Letistown o
Co 'esildent- anre rinestetd to --- --- and perseveringly, until medical aid Stephen Rinds, tavern Dcatu.'ir touwnbhip ;
write I aible had. We cantrt W'e intend sing Berky's sorrel can be obtained, ti)o the throat and up- Cooper's store Wayniesburg; Doyle's tav-
s nare me. rupy their coiiimunic_- Buce|>iallistoEdayburgi'(that is, if per part of the chest, sponges and nap- ern near Newton Hami'tyon M John Mit-
S tons. >eft, they amp placed in 'Ie the boys abou tI are agreed) in or- kins dipped in water as hot as cant be S1kers taver, 'Ale vyi Mlls; a s
h ands th pom 1 t r. go rfnkiend Black Hawk. borne, and \vrung out so that the water Fesaa
He appears to bea snarl-and if he may not ooze from them. The remedy Country weaving and fulin will like-
\ Ti. T c T tth t 'i ercr off the can, once be.stridcs thible animal lie is was first suggested by a German phys- wise attended to. w" l"ke
S ,am y [i prs safefronm al pm!l- ithefirst place, ician, and has been practised with de- The Subscribers returnn their thanks for
of the ma'tmto. .onntcng soon.- no person would Ito touch the rider cided amid uniform success. former favors, and hope from .their
Are thi aget tl\qnew administr-- -and the carmiol.\s would disdain l e re a stric m no
tion a t~i ,oatilm to touch the nag. I We find the following paragraph in esng experience and strict atent rtn to pisth
--ne d attached to tl" MA _rrtrrsow-. the Chicago American of the 27th ult. lick favour itand receive portion. of, p-b-
A a i hlir" attachdRumor says the Indians on our fronti- "Wool taken in payment for work. ,
Lewis ,wn -len was consumedly The tpickp,:,ctets as busy in Bl- erare discontented, a ndthat those who o A. GIBBONE. jr.
fmre onmSattui e ing last. It wa timore as the inciniqes arein Boston, were removed west of the Mississippm W. SIEAFFER.
evidenlytheif an incendiary, and aire driving qui brisk trade. last year are returning. If such be ;e Marh3 .

r tter' Mills
THE S bscrib'rs tender their thanks to
tormei custonmers;,and friend, a. d res-.
pectfultyinfo0m them thi.t the FACTOIRY
is in complete order.
F Haviin piocured new Ilouble Card-.
ing Maclilnes, new ?owe4r Jen-
ney, &c. &C. they art. prepared to do
all work entrusted to them, a the best pos-
sible manner.

.50 TO 54 CTS, ptr yard.
DRAB CLOTH, - --:,44-
WHITE, -- DO. 3
LNTHE Chain found and Cassin-,
etts.manufactured at from 37+ \
to 44 cts per yard.
/V\ tT

For .the accommodation of their cus-
tomerseat a distance, the subscribers will
take in wool, with Written directions at
the following places, viz ;-John Fors-
ter jr.'s store, Brush Valley-H. Reit-
zel's store, Reabersburg-Rousht (& Wil
liams' store, Millheirn-Geo. Jackl&Co.'s
sIlor. .Boalsburg--D. O'Bryens' Tavern
and M. D.. Gregg's store Pinegrove Mills
--J..hn Hartswick's Stormstown. J. & M.
-Criswells store, & Hards & Hertzler Way-
nesburg-James Turner's Tavern Lewis-
town--Greer's and Crissman's Taverns,
Mifflin county. IsRace Fe.is' Tavern and
and Mr. Meeks Store Beavertown. Union
county. J-.mes Mairks 'i'Taern. Phillips-
burg John Niler' se':ttlement : A. Smith,
Smith's M-ll, ; Jonlnl ihine's Store, Cur-
wensville, ClFarfi'l county,' ()..-JACOB
4SHERIZICK ;ill be our Collector of
Wool, inste.Jad .I W. Shne'tfr.
J. & Wv. POTTER,
CenIIe Co. Maich 29. 1836.

Ml illiii< -es onm the ix duplicate or
the I.mc clle'tor of the Borough of Lew-
is'town Chrilstin Hoflinan, deceased, for
the )e.-. I I. E25, aie hereby notified, that un-
less; their iepective ainounlts are paid on or
ibefole 'l'hursl.y of the Aptil court, suits
Iill le uInatituid without respect to per-
ai in.r Ex. of C. Hlulrinan, dec'd.

.it ,his Office,
And will shortly be ready for delivery,
Slavery in tlie tln ited States :
o ri Tli r! It ; A.ND DVNTUILES OF
CHI.'RLES B.ALL, a black man.
WVfio licdn forti yvfars in Maryland, South
Cari,..la, and (Georgia. as a slare. un-
Iir ,rai-'uus ntii.' les. and uwas one year in
tlie Anr.., with Commoder Barney, dur-
ing :!h,. ilt twar. Containing an account
of mit nniirs and usa9gt. (t the Plait-
ers and saive'loldhrs of the South, a de-
scription of the condition and treatment
of the dh(irt..., with obscrraiions upo ti'the
state of aorals amnonrgt thn. cotton plant-
ers, and thi perils and su.fiering"s ofa fu-
'it'c lmare, who tin-'ce cscapid from the
couon rioutt/'y.
The above.work contains 400 closely
printed. duoderimo pages, on good type,
and bound in leather..-PRICn Sl.
v Orders for the 'work addressed
to J.W. Shugert, punctually attended

11,\ A'ru-- It sundry rits of vemnditionex-.
p,.ii:it, I-u td out r .t' the coit ofut common
;lea ofl 1itflin couiit), will be e.posed topub
tick i, it the c.uiIt la.ue in the Borough o
Leu i'trn .,in thin firlut .,ndaiv of April next-
thef ti1llowiI- proprl ry. \\z-z".%
A Lot .'fGround in Union Town-
ship boutrded h.y land- elf'John Geniys Philip
\\'vlcianil others contaiirin'g.one hIilftan acre
Iinre on lei.s with ia.LOGCr HOUJSE,
Shop anid table thereon erected as
thIe iuieiity of John Lockwoodl.'
AI o, the undivided half of a tract of
uri nipro.v'-id lind in Armagh! township con-
imining 360 acres more or less adjoing
landsof Joln Crissmn, E. L. Benedict
Esq. and others as the property, of Alex.
Slio-wat dec'd. '
Administrationu Accounts.
TKOTICE ia hereby given to all persons in-
1I ter,,ted i the Est:-tcs ofThomas Riden
Isaac Price, James M'Clintic, William C.
bett, Fredetick Conner, James Macklin,.. i-
as W. Hale, George Hannawalt, Felix.,ee,
and Thomas Vashon deceaed that their xec-
utors and administrators sof said deceased,
have filed it the Reg-isters office of Mifflin
Co.their Respective .adminstrationiaccounts
on the Estates of said DIec'd which ,said ad,
mjnistration accounts. ill bL reseiVed to the
Orphan's Court at the court hot9se -in tir
Bc.r-oUgh'of Lewistowi .i11 Mund."y the 4tu ,day
of tApril next for Cont~irmation ahd -tllo'yajr
R registers ,ffi _c L "'' n.'> /
"Marclh 2d 1836

- 1 j.z.Jbain .a at ~ lCWtt. --r' 'rMrs -.=


A ilrm&townzl LPrrum.

Mr. Editor-A few days. ago, in
neighbourhood inot far distant, fri
,town,,ia scene occurred s;,l]iil. from it
novelty,)has;beena source;of. no- little
amusement to Vie; -and as it-may b
someni hat c4ntei tainig to some of you
I'eaders. I \il.' relate it.
You know xery %ell lhat a panic th
appearance of mad dog is calculated t
excite. a-ppears that n certain rovin:
cur, fidliig hiimself i:table to, Iesist t- h
cravings of a natural appetite: WhicJ
perlial the hardness of the times let
un-lat'-)fitd. fell lijlion flock of sheep i
+ 'fi,'d, antl hIn ig killed a yo-ung laml
1)e,a1 (as was L ry natural) to hell
I-,is-llf, but lhe dlid -not long enjoy lhi
his repast, faor a tounlg la;n. seizing
rifle, fired and wounded him.slightly
'A ~recipitate light. and a u trn in1'
Suit etnsuted.
Thie man having arnrimed at the top o
a ridge. ani flidivg himself exhausted
andl the fiugitiie far ahead, htithoughl
1hin( of a mor-e certain mode o'f re-enlgl
,Raising his voice, lie ',ronoctincd wit]
-the' most -fearful, emphasis. the cri
"-Mad Dog! M ad Dog!!" and then re
treated. This \\ a% sflc,'ient-thepani
was up. The w hole neighiboutrliod wa4
completely alarmed. E-vcry thilingga
way to fear' andi ti'ttghlits oh ell pr-user'
T'ie sminith dropped hlis iron at fu]
hecat. alnd joined in the pursuit. Th
Jandloi d alarmed by the cry, left all
and followed lini. "'A certain fare:
hiaing his team ready geared, imme
'diately .flung a'shill' his harness, armet
himself with a hug' pitch fork, ant
joined his neilhbaui N. .Every one hav\
ing.a horse, mounted him. Some se
pff on foot, without either hat or coat
ai nned ith imjusiets, pi-ti,-, dirks, ani
pitch forks. The cry -of **Mad Dog
Mad Dog!!" sounded through th,
whole valley.;- every one who saw thi
dog believed it; and the clamour of hik
pursuers confirmed the report. Bui
their shouts. and random shots, had in,
other effect than to hasten the.flight o
the dlog. who. findiu.ng thit his.life do
pendedl on a profitable iuse of his heels
set offat full speed. The hunt contain
cal ii this way fur the dist.tance of t%\t
or three miles. \% hen' some children, ap
feared on the road-Heaien's Ii-erC;
on the children. they will be hit! Thai
horsemen redoublcil their efforts t,
save them : thia Mas uiae'%- -1si'y, thi
dog having rigno time. fo '* uippi ne'. tool
to thle fields. .lThis was utiiri-tuia.ite too
hor how should they follow himin. Fence!
and sno\w-banks. ho, ever. were bu
slight obstacles, and the pInuru'iii., ~ier
Mnore iminiera iu and deterniined that
ever., By this time the riders ha(
gained grouilund, and \\vie sutie oi theii
prey; but alas,.. the di appointment
TThey i-ode into a snow-bank and weir
cumplletel\ as*\iised! Ifeverthewan
oif ;purs to thle boots of the riders was I
blessing to ponies, it was them. How
ever tb' make the best of their" misfor-
tineli they \\ uting their liats and cin:eret
on tlihe lootmen. some of holirn \elre iln
\cry lpitiabhle ciiaditi, n--baic-headed
a1 tilice s\\ uat rolling g over tliei rl f c.s
Thie pli'r create bh:ealin at lii
otnlLds anid sra cc able to dr.g a step
tuir-Ied abo it aild fledi to tle muniotaiii,
-\ here lie concealed himinelf, and saved
his lil'e. His enemies \wee- o05uri:onii,
\ ith fI6atigu1e. antl returned. not a little
rejoiced that the Inad l relieved thleii
innindiate neighboiurhood, arid secured
thenicmeles nmi their fI'inilies frion'thu
drecadtlful conseqiunc(es of the bile of -
mail dog.
But their chiagrin can be nmo re teadi
:ly conceded thiat expressed. \wiliell ,)poi
eniquiriiig into the malter, they found
that the dog did 'not as much as know
what itRwas to be mad, though perhaps
hei had but little reasoii to be'please
'with his treatment.

Mr. Editor-I suppose your reader:
- are informed that their Plea:u-res cj' .Ve
imory" were written lin a pmis:mn, an(
"The i-.stieries of Hitla-2 Life" in a
palace. If so. they must oc 2asionallh
reflect upon the thy anid the ticrefbr
of these things, and wonder why they
haebens be : "
Exti'nemnes re opposite, and we art
apt to conclude that ora ow\a circus
stances a-re not, as good 'as those o6
,,tlaers. Instead of setting about ti
mend lur wa s, and improve our con.
dition, we are likely to murmur, and be
comae despondent.
ong men for example, who liav
opporutntitie. t[ edlueati.)ri anad imnl)rove
nment, w\ith abundiant Imeainli. Ve'r\ tl'ten
apprehend that they Iive nut a blitI
to acquire learning aind intijar'iaitioin
and after mauakling some feeble cflb'ort
give up in despair a-tih.'cry, "throw

physic to the dog-,. I'll noneof it," and
brta1 lk themselves. to \xlie:din'ts dis-
Iri-i tn e to nind and cputittioiu. OtIherL-
wholse means are limited, suppose that
the obstacles in their way are insur-
riot.itl0,le. aiid like thecountryman in
thie fable, will not puit their shoulders
to the. wheel and are content to remaini
in tlie wrtU. not thinking that the' longer
tle3y .: n'!, the worse it is.1 ithI the l i.
SThe' language of wisdom is, "'Miy on
give me thy heart." TIhe language of
intelligence is "Labour for learning,
bio0re.you grow old." Emtbrac the
means. of education nand impro emient,
and you must succeed.
Le the i c-ndition (i' .vomng men be
N hat it may. they cannot i-easoiiably
expect that l ic he ;and honour.'" or
kniiowi.'dge. which is p'ie.. will fall
itpon.them, and make them grow tipI to
/jaite a, thi? d..\\' :f Ile t lmorihing cause
the grass to grow.
.0 Oip-n tiy mouiitli wide and I will fill
it," i., thei i-,triutitlin of H]im \\ ho coo-
stitnted the mind .f m'an in reference to
spirittual thiings, andh if we do1 not so in
reference to knowledge, \e ne\er can
lpo:, ese .it ; ,' .: : '
For tie eicournagcenient of all. and es-
pecially, of uU iung men. of limited means.
I say readl, the Ilsaitori-ie of ancient and!
modern- times, and you will ascertain
that most; if, not all 'hlo .have climbed
tli:" ladder of fame in tlhe arts and -.cien-
ces to the, "topmost round" have had
to sti-uggle with adversity, TThe i ame
may be said of Statesmen and Warri-
o r s '. .. .' '
pSocrales, the rotst (.eleirated plhiloso-
pher of all antiquity, was (lithe son of a
Statuary or Sculptor, and for years.
followed the occupation of his father.
He was followed by the most illus-
trious men of his day, when delivering
his lectures, and was often heard in tiii-
'Lyceumn, on' the banks of the Elysians.
Ar'istides died so poor that the' ex-
penses of his funeral were delayed at
the public charge.-
"E'.Sp. tlhe author of the Fa.bleq,
known to every one, was originally a
slave but procured his liberty by the'
sallies of his genius.
Buonaparte was a cadet in a military
school,, when a ,boy, without wealth or
family;influence. "
Our ,own. country is not without ex-.
amples.- Iatric'ik ieuiji3, [t1eAd ',
the Mlonroe's. Dr.Fr:ukliii, Mr. West,
illMr. F'ulton. Mr. M irt. and others, who
are now -no more, should induce every
Sont jl msan1 to oresol i upo0n doing every
thingin his'power to. li Ithe inc'ttive of
his d;,i l't. lilly to himself and his!
country. And Mr. Editor, would it
not be pleasant to us, in our tinite of the
"sear and yellow Ital.'" '.to be able to'
point to even one individual of this.Ly-
ceum, 1 in1iii6 golden opiniions, and say
there goes one who wa of the Le\ii-.-
town ,Lyceumn.

a espectfully informs the public that he
- has removed his shop to the west end
- of .Milt tie,ri oet ihe Ditfimond squji(o .,I-
t j.ih- ti pu.blick building where he is
a Ip i' lI li \ecite ito order any work in his
, tli ,i.pOuirleS, ontlle mrost rea onna-
ble terms. .
s He hason li,.d and intends constantly
keep for sale, .
Carriagcr, Couel s, uBarrou-
d ches, Gis,. Sulkeys, Dear-
- : bourins, Sh .: ;
e Por.piiiig ,r ni painting done at the lowiv-
i' est rates, at the shortest notice, for' cash
I or country produce.'

a .N... otiee., ..
Lj L persons indebted to the estate, of
-.: W. Donahoo, late of thu Borough
Sof Lewistow'n, ;i '-'lu- .' nA.. l pay
d ment to the uLJbcil, e r -ei-i.,iii ; i i Bo-
rouglh ofLettsits l ii, ,idri I si ii., i... de-
Smands, to present them, legally attested Ibr
d settlement, On or before the 9th dayof A-
pril next.
s Ad in inistra tors.
- Feby. 4,36 C. A9. oP.

a .' NOTICE.
All persons no nui.ni til,ten: lvcs indebted to
'e the E.tate .f Juelii.., Il' inn ck riick .t 1tccatur,
towi.-rip MfiilI, county deceased, by vendue
note or ,tli i 'aie [mII pl.:.. n.k.: p.iymient to
the sub-ciubei u I-.;d.j ,i-r, tii: I.,'ult-,u i of t ew-
e istown on-or before tfhel5t day of Apil -next
- as after that 4ate nu fo uii r indulgence can be
- Chaz Ritz '
o Giles Carpenter $
- AdmriT's of' J; M'Cliitick dec'd.
LewistownFcb. 3ii. 1836
e W iH E subci it-ir ,raij ji-i received .forf
- Ph['l.delphi--a choice selection o
which nlit: l sill lu.o for cash or country
, produce. -
v LewistoMin, Oct. Stlis185.

Have just.'received .4 .i .'.. i. openMing a
general assortment at' Ct .J J '1 i t

Ami ng which are.'
Super Bl k. liuei & Brown (lolt,.
Lio- i.ble Black (1 do
Invi.ible Greean do
Russel Bor'.i and( Ciaret -- do
coinrinon :ainh giale,'al ;',;iiii,-nt do
Buck' in aintl Brwi' .,n ili> ,
Rose mixed Statiniiett do
Claret do
Bickskin do
Pl-eter Shams good quialit
Woll and Cotton Flannels a gInrl. as .r
Fall and \ inter Vesting do
-el ethsand ('or-ds. ()d
Lambsi wool anid worsted. -Cotton anid
Silk/ Hie.
Merinos. variety of t-eture and.shade.
Silk a gene al'sit ortiliteit do
Shlawls ;and Hanidkercli'-s ko
S. : I I I I I d o
Erg. and Fretch Chliie1 & Prints.
Silk and Tajbby Velet.' :
Fall and winter Ladie, .ii d gentlenens
'' Glo\es.
Gentlemnen and' Boys, ,ur and Seal
Ladis gmnelastic Shoes. J
Beed B.is. n'-'ses'. \. &c.
i arI-Wa'e a, 1 Ciutlery-


SCHOOL BOOKS .an Stdtionary
and fotiur Barels fre- caught

: A general anu-rt t.nt of
S "V T, "h% .. -,, r .'i
All of whbiih are offered cheap for
cash orcountry produce.
.Lewvistown Oct. 27th 8S5.

.34tttliz i tti i of tI" ais
Enmbetliscd-J 'it{i a .1 d'hhnde (j
A r.-,t a i..tr....- ,d. i l novat li 'acter, bearing :h.:
rjL. ...-. t pp-Ir ii '., .. ill e .'-ommen d on the beginning
..I J.i.4 r.. y. I'a.MI"!. I's t l i it will "urnish its patrons
with the leading 'features of th' n ws of the day, its
principall '.iy:,.i till i, a, -. i- Oui humorous compi-
jiiiuf i'lI b aaL C ''ifi hi el, ,r l .i ;: E, X it IllAI I,.It
are da y floating along ,, i i w.. ..I I. ii, ., iI iih,
for the want of a proper channel hI oitcir preservation,
tire p.:.:ii i,,' i- the Reading v rld. Original wiis
and hlunionrssol uur.time will ht1e amedium devo-
eJ It, ii- Ial-alhil ffdi- .l il'io d 4' i l ll'ha.l > ia I.':laa
. 1 lll' 1 1 It' '.1 : li'k I... da -i'. il'i' *i'lin
1,a I, I,,. ij r ania.aril c Hi pI-.. !C r pF %li-n' T
desires it-fthose out of the city, .I % .ir :-i J their or
d-- z. p In-, i ..:r al --, "arJ .: Il-hrt;e,- hns lt that on
exertions on his part shall be waning to make each
succeedingnumber superior in rcv i +I :.: to tie
't'ar. ,\L U -Li'Di bl b'e proled on large impe
r,. 'I l .,C if :'- i" *-I I a : i,'i: alI qqualil3to that hlicth is at
present psed frthie Gentleman's )ale Mecnni. Iti
crahi. ,-Jil. Iht"'MOPU THa'TAN
c $0.1& Erb i rav, :. 4
will be furnislied e t 11 i ..-' .o. iin a l. .,iirril 1 ...
h, r- .-Ptla ira i.J ll|1.. I,., ji c A r. 1! '. i iia % i l.,i-... -
i..E ai oa -a.ai :'. i. nlai I.a lra ltiurna I J \% i, 1 -.. .
il' d l,iiutn i ...hiinaris, wfll rm a Literary
[ I-Aurn i *I: ri".iup ij .r anJ tractve order; and the
..,til,.'.l r.:h.r':l: ,h [*..- I,:,. i ,',.,.,i ,,,'i ,1', 1 l'i, I iL.,. 'a ',
-li l a1 Aa'a'-i a-ll.sir I uLI ...- i,, iI al: ;,. 1iit I l .. at i' ]ir
which'thih a .: ri' e i l.artl.lini i \ill b.- .1: ,ecuted
to bear bim sa..,i ; !'lli r,-i Pn. d i[ riar l. it.
T .e t e l m .i- A 1 | | L N.L ,It ,i' ,I ,,i al L ,,. i-a o -
LARS per i-irurm, p',,! .e iv.valiably in advanced
No paper ll l. I,--f u1nes this stipulation
-i. ii ; Li, ad't,,:r. i ,a- j I ti,,!" three w i!l be
aiJ-,.h' t i. i, ar |'. i,.. Tl' r ..h ,, Ir. hy forwarding a
'l.e d,-,Isr ,io [t.i.lt J ,, ..',,l i u l-, ofseven will
be s r-r.lli. i i-or lii, ri :i l I' t ia i i- s rdJia l tI
dpliar ui.. v y f p- "- .i r,, !ri uut ..L ih ,.1,
w ill -: ..r.ll f ly pit l,- J r It I .11 1c ,Lit ,-.-.p t l a ,,ii'-U
w1 ill ih- ar i 'l i IHa.F r,-l I
-i- a'ii L 'a,'.. i M l ill ll i.: n W l
tepi- t, i i, .. a,- ..llr? a ..: ir "ti uil I I,1 .. : iLa -
aii,ml,,.r 1",iI a...]iaLi,,-fa-ii| i la-- ia ,J t a iiP, ,l it will
.'l,.r,ri ,,,,j 1 a I ,.' ,la ,t. i u j ih,- -i l ,11t- a- l, t
i ." n.'.io Oretcaranstiemo posle Ige paid.
l i.::, i1'.r;LL i L .ANDLR. A l h:r.
P.rL',Jii L "- "- t ,ai hii i a! ,. 'ih .,r.. lI.ala

.*.:- 'a-4y WN FO Ui DRo, V.
The SLub-::-L|EI i.s hiIg oliiatun,.Il the sole
direction of the Lewiptown Foundry in-
tends corntinuii, thi.- t-uzhiess on his: own
'slesiuiicEI. Aail .is ihli'v are very limited he
earnestly; requests' tio'se ,,eu le,'it-n who
wish to :.urchi-c Crmil :,ili:'il iin his line to
be prepared to oiake payment itt hand.
Ieady pay makes things come cheap-
A nimble sixpence is worth more than tt
.,-.li ihiiliig. IPloe~s oul i iriouis kinds
healB l' ,r .i1, aggon BSo'xes &c.
kept constantly on hand. Also an assort-
menrit of f2loloW WIare. Old Cast-
ings taken in exchange for ware. Ph si:
call and see for yourselves.
lr.uh lit ini-, open accounts with the
late fii in l \\Vc:,-lit and Coggshliall or ,ri'
of the firins hr...iou [' s iiansactiog .husi-
ness witlil tis ti Lsblshi rtn are hereby in-
formed fIjr ihe i(st 'lirnle liha unless their ac-
cou'nts a : -,.:-Iiled wrliji, a very few djN-
.he., i ill be Is-lt til .\i magistrate for col-
lection as the old business must positively
be closed without delay.
Lewistown Foundry,
S Jan. 4th :1835. .

P ERSONS hiaii ', just claims against
tl6 n en-ate of' Clii s.i.n Eisenbise late o
Lewisf wn dec'd are |ic-ivby requested to
present them to the .ulisci ,aE administra-
tor of said dec'd duly .authenticated for.set-
tleient, h's I ,i ilete]niri.J to make a final
settlement, as soon a' poisiblle.
'eby. '. J 2 ",.
'Admibistrator de,.bunis non..

T HE Subscriber have lately received the
following valuable works-viz :
.l-s ....:l > ,i ilh's works, complete iin10 vols.
i.. '- "il and researches im Caffrania.
I -i' P-.I) m .ih researches.-4 vols.
'Scripture Geography.
History of the Inquisition -
P.,ul ih,. w-orks-2 vol .
L .tt..t-.r Hor:ic-' XV it'-..-2 vols.j
:.. Lif.-- of N ,i ler.r.l- 'i '- .'. :
Voyage round til- ,' r.i it.i-i.' J. N Reynolds.
P..i.i,:k '. s .:.- \\'1 jlter 'Scott l- vpl.
,Moore's, V c.rk. -
VMorrelis Voyages and Discoveries.'
several works from ti.: pon if C.'-I.:' -
i. r, Bedell. ,\\':lia Hoi ai:eSmithl ai,
.t h : 1 -
M ,r ii.-i- .i 1 l'i iii pu-.tur.i .
Ke ', t i. th. t ihilti,: Ci .techi m.
P i .ir ,'ipt, P,,I glo t ri .l]'..,:ke ;h ,?-.
li ..: $. I'q : re's. Viiicnt. Uw.Jlltn eeat.
C,-,-p, S.,,iat Utt. Ed n:,isi or, ni v'~ s.
English and Classical Sch--..l t1rok
.A LSO /
Pr(.c.I-t-.-,k'-, Lead penss'
Silver ever points, Metalick ens,
Sl.ves :nd pencils Cap & Pospaper, co
loured, rilu d and plain
Peo-knives, of superior quality &c. &c.
SAugust 27, 1835. ,
Administration Aoumnts.
OTICE i 1,'-rhbv i.hen tr.- persons in-
.- t-r.etd in the. Estates ot" ri) in,
I,'ic Pr-i-:ce, Jamies M'Clintic, ill rn CCor',
bettj Frederick Conner,' Jii cki:, l'klin. IL.i-
as W. Hale, Georse Hm nn-It. Fel:.. Le,:,
and Trhoma Vas on deceased tat the Exec-
utti nd admiinistra-tors, of hid deceased,
r--tv. filed in th. i c--tr, 1tce of Mifflin
"tLo ith L E t-,-io' said Dec'dIw-lic-h. -','i: d --
"mini,.t:'ira t: 1icrunts 'willbepresentdd to the
-Orphan's Court at the c.it li chu-.e n the-
Borou.-h of Lewistown on 'ii.d,) il.'- iti, d 1 ,1
of Api'il next for Conrfi-rmar..n ,r 1 ii-.'.'. a :.
Registers office Lewistowj
March 2d 1836

THE Subscriber, b .and with he con-
sent, (not of the SEYATE gentle leader) but
of those concerned, has, like .-ld Le, ihci
Jacket, corimen ~d busines/on hi-: ov.nn
hcok." All inmatters entri-)ned to him, will
he carefully and pr-omp/y attended to
Office, nearly opposite th of D. W. Hu -
lligs Esq. rear of the n/wv cheap store of

__ i 1 1 I

L. Goodrich. / : hesubscriber will sell at private iltc.
a, L. C. JUDSON. a t on the corner of Market. and G-- and
Lewistown .Jan. ~ist1836. Seets, in' the Borough .of0 Len istow-,
T'lbre is erected on the lot,
Y virtue of sundry/writs of venditionex- -11, .ia ,.ila
ponas, issued'out i. the court of common .AILHOUTSrS .. ; TA _JU.L
ii l..t' Hi.in .]ai II' ill be exposed to pth- 'ley are ii a situation, c jcualitIdl Il a. ny
lick sale at the c..ii iU-.ru c n, the' Borougli of nd of public business,
Lewistown on the first Monday of April ndxt A TRACT OF RI (~
'- Ter ifTTi7- t'-. ','p i 'rl ",;- -- .. .. .
"a .-iti. T a r .- iiti- r1 1 eI r lf tiom Li-ui 'owrti ',in
.\ Lot afl~'drond itrll Uniton oun- i
hi :bour,del ly dso Ji.oh, Ge Philip ,:,e i- ed a id e or
\\ il oihi ai i. ,r. i 11 at l.C r, ed nd un der fen ce,
t r or S ",. a ..LO G U ~ mll. p ,, F q :th-
t t oon =_e .iic helr, on the prinsnaes.
,EOB afa f Stable thereon erectedoa Te-m ..t,"
the property of John Lockwood. ," --
AlSO, the undivided half. of a tract -' EI.L 1.H EL.
',,i|t" -I land-in Armagh township) co Credito s-' TiLe 1o ice "
Hiin, ...tt@0 acres more or less adjoi TrA. r .i i
Sn ,1 iohl t j iss ian,' EL. Bene ll notice tl.at we have ar[.lf-ied t
Esq. and others asthe property of A] the 'Judges of the Court of ComronPJleas
. ad t,'s. proertof Mlfflit, ,-oustia ,r hlie benefit of the act
Stewart di'd. d.ade fo:- theif iti- i aeiii Q
3AMES GIBBONEY, Sheri' made for o e I nir-:l.i le s,:&
____ _that lhtiat the-s;al cItouI Ine :ti iT.ipIIl ih first -
The d Full Blooded Horse. o,,,,, .t, fr hearing of
f T .Il I3 ITI' as our creditors, at tie Court Hous
FOR SALE-And if.iut .l.1 -ture 1s't in Lewistowni ; when, and where, 'o, n y
of April-il s\ltl na.r th! S-.son as eto- attend if you tirnk proper.
fore in the L ,iu't 1.. i u [,I a Mitfliun-i JACOB H. B ENNER,
ty from the 1st of'Aprit to 1st July. JO{HN-THOMAS, (coloure) -
Fashiomis! Ff'1hions! F@Oa lS K

r L.-PEC"Il LL\ 1 i i, endss -
antl the public itageneral, the lias I8, "1- -
just received the newest foti R- NE. SlRILES,
adapted to the present se'kon frothe cit- Embelishied, with SPBaIdljid
ies ofPi,.iCiipiia' and Ne-.Yo:n, lie l ag s. -',
is now ready to execute an' ork entrus i, ut.hiier- l ,Oa .:,- ,,,. ,,. a j ,, ,m t,: eiS e, ,i '
led to his care in a style not'to surpassI paionr :, r.,:-,.:. a~ ,i,, .... ,1.. nfA ,:aiI lu raI
ed by any other establishsh lie aStatt I.. -b.- fl- a ,-i -a ,,,J .):, i nII- .., na ,
He returns his sincere thanks ast favors, pop,, ',,.j, pil,,'. .e i, t'ar,,
aida l I e l.ulC h solicits a sluof public edin thiscountr, l a, r,,,, it,,| t. ltfiiu-a surl.,s-
is amble aid a.i. iaif fnr. fr iom, I -I t A fiLR
,i.tiiti.,-.. ACTINGi DRAM\ ,.]iti.- ,i)la l,ta riit t alN
tHe Ihas removed his sliolp stairs i bears of 48page i i i i i, .
the building, lately c-aect ':.uel Vthiiie.-i :tard.- ['raca,
FIVE hILiL; ,RLLP I,[ :0 L% L N' ,' -
Jones next door to Mr. Mll11's Store, Every PLL .:.r I AlC C i t, to r, ,aJr,mIcd I'.
and directly opposite to Mltitz's Drug beautifuland approp-iate Egraving-rling in the
n Stre. course of the yearnetrlyFIFIFY-TWO DBELLISH
".,o"e. :Li l.--i a which .viillbeduldel,asaor.nii .,c5 e o
LewistownNov. 1 -3- ithe work, a full size( STEJL E.NGWRJu can,
training the likenessesof SIXDISTINGSHED AC.
T.'l r T W TORSANDAC IALC a- r.1:, :".T-Ij.,.- .,.
S to preserve an i val ble (c l,,.i ,, 1 -h.: &r,
Is hereby given to countymntssioners, matic Authorsshould irwaro his namforIhwith as
and all others concerned ite collection the' ition will beliinied to thie umbwhic-h, isab
soluely subscribed fir. Thi publishiplidges him
of state tax in tite several ainties of tie seifomtmake this work pual is interesldsuperaerity
c 0.,oa. ino c'CalI, that they not required ofe.ecutiottot i. ,i .' i, 'u i,, a i t pr, ',,O,
' l c, all ,: lithe slate tax lo yeast 183 6, of et irst nu L, .,,a ua ....r ,, t
"- which has been or may assessed for thfirstinamber 0t ihei ,I, ,.s ,laa r CIrt
state purposes since Octolast, under the t i ..i M l.. Iai,I).... i.d ) It tme
acts of Assembly mention thle lor.ego- a m ., ,,,, ir M ',LM' C-r ai1' Iif \5 "1a ,a
- inri resol-utioin.' Jurthei re is also given tite- dollars per annum,.'ayaile in vce. Sub. -
S' .. ..... .. ,,r .. scrierstotheGENTLEMAN-'SVADVlCUAM will
: that if the aforesaid tax oY phiorliu i ere- b6frnished with bothiwork for five Ilie
Y of, has been heretofore acted in any ot ny Person collectingtoursubliirsto the
the counties of this (monwealth, the Gatleman's Vade iMect.o or t h oter .dc-
same is to be refunded ie persons front tig'Dria, and -emittig theIn. ofone
whom it was received, out cost or de-' subscription($3) forach.hI e i
lay.n ItWd uel 'd ssted wtvW theI A veliat Ma.1f, its in,
lay. "t. \o'tines, a work o0cdnsid ..I.h- il';i, ;it' ind
.'HOMAS HURROWES. vlich is now sellith or otSl.-.In une
Secretary of' commonwealth, productions of eiit differenttrvs, well
Secretary's office, Iisburg, kuAwn to thep3blilas among tInt interest
t e rcs 'I, t11 tig wlriters nf the aay. '
S March. ]ilt/. Vlasrge arid beaitful wlhiteetiniperial
s filled on both/ \ides with it 'oua 'and
o, i.. the costly engravings, \ill be lis d etev-
heB I l S'O.I,. now in thme carter as a supplt ent to S ag.5zndi,
occupancy of N Norton, opposite I will be furnishe ratuitouallhnewsub-
the Academy on 3r(eet in the Borough sinbers to the (Geieman's.e Iecum, or
'oT Lewstown L'-loms enquire of lieu- tie Moders Actintg rama, tf il tIe old
ben sscribrs of thee works lc ttsd tlmir
ben Hale.. abscriptions, for thresen-, iti advance,
SLewistotvn 1I Ut 183t5. without further solftatiot

,-' ''L '' i,



;rl --: --

___ ____ __ ~_~__~_~~i_~~____ ~ ~~___~_


4 NOTif cE
e lhImy given to Dealers and Re-
tail of iar-e. Merchandize, &c. that
thel1lowing clas-ilicatioins have been
m by the Subscribers ; and that the
S.iate- Jud(ges -ind Co:uminii-;iin, r of
tlnionarlty oif Mitita;, .ill nimc.ut at the
(C',issi-nr',r\ clir. i'in the boriiugh of
L Itomwn, on the Iih daylof A pr'ai next.
to 1ai thiose who may feel themselves
a, ieved. and are ldesbioi.' to appeal-
toit : .. .. .
t: r iR." .. Chi. iAmount Licens.
J. i Milliken, Lewistown, 5 $15,000 $20
J,,n Patk,'. do. 6 10,000 15
Sl, .1 \j rEs..o. .. do: 6 1,.1i1 15
I i .l A I '0. do. 6. 1 .iil6 15 00
T. e. M'ClUre, do. 7 10lu 12 50
IHe Stoner' do. 7 :,,:i" 12 50
Duin & Forney do. 8 2,500 10 00
HIerKulip do 8 2,500 10 0
Jan Alexander do 8 2;500 10 00
WrM'Coy Esq. do 8 2,500' 10 00
Le Owens do 8 "2 ..i.i 10 00
Ches Ritz do 8 *:'.V 10 00
Jarf C. Agnew do 8 'ti0i) 1000
WMj.Mark di 8 10 00
Ch lin Swartz d 8' 'u 10 50-
Jot orismEsq. Armaghl 7. .5,00 1000
W ,d T.Reed 7 7 O1 1200.
J.. rJ, C. Sterrett ao 7 1.,i) 12 5
Njr-and Smith 8 1 0 U 0
iDjrl r do 8 2.500: 1000
"r \.' .l r 8 .. 1000
Henrl Steely U ,onr .". '10 00
Geo. btton do 8, .2,500 10 00
E. i.. ,iLerr'-.r, *o 8 2,500 10 00
San'(('.i-.n''i "n 8 2,500 10 00
D. n iltiken Esq. do 8 2,500 .10 00
Jam! Alexander '1-r .8 2,5,),.i -10 00
Elij [Davis 01 .'. 8 ?,.u.i 10 00
J.-r Cooper 'do i8,".- 2,500 I11. 00
r.- i .. ... ..... 81. ,2,500 10 0o
..n It-ri't-I. l.i 8 92.500 10 00
3. & lVl. Criswel/do t i 7 ,i',i, 12 50
'John H:mon ;do 7 5,)00r 12 50
.Elijah .)avis n.T, 0 *8 2,50i 10 00
P. Strose & codo- 8 2,5.00 10 00
F. W.Rawl &mo. Derry 8 2.500 '10,00
Wm.latton &odo 8 '2i 10 00
Browpi Wiley do 8 -2,5i(j 10 '00
JOHN OLIVER ,D Associate
SAMi ALEXANDTER. ,C C.:.inri;,onenr;.
C..ERID UlL. 5
(.HA.\-S RITZ, C.-.:k.
Commissioners officee Ltwis-
town January 9th 1836.