Lewistown gazette. (Lewistown, Pa.) 1843-1944, April 12, 1850, Image 1
t cwislotun Js&ksL 0a jcHc. loi XXXVI — Whole No 1879. Rates of Advertising One square, 18 lines, 1 time 50 2 times 75 3 " 1.00 '• 1 mo. 1.25 3 " 2.50 6 " 4.00 " 1 year 6.00 2 g lares, 3 times 2.00 " 3 mos. 3.50 < ommunications recommending persons for office, must be paid in advance at the rate of 25 cents per square. <£fio(ce The Juvenile portion of our community were much delighted some time ago with the songs taught them by Mr. MARVIN, a gentleman who appeared to possess the happy faculty of gaining the good will of all classes. A few weeks since we gave a favorite song called " We'll not ffive up the Bible" —this week we give another which is occasionally sung on the streets with much gusto by the youngsters : THE ROWER'S SO.TC, When early morning's ruddy light Bids man to labor go, We haste with scythes both sharp and bright The meadow grass to mow ; We mowers, dal de ral day, We cut the lilies and ha ha ha, ha ha ha, Hey dey dey, yes, hey dey dey We cut the lilies and hay. The cheerful lark sings sweet and clear, The black bird chirps away, And all is lively, sprightly here, Like merry, merry May. We mowers, dal de ral dey, We roll the swaths of green ha ha ha, ha ha ha. Hey dey dey, yes, hey dey dey, We roll the swaths of green hay. The maidens come in gladsome train, And skip along their way, Rejoiced to tread the grassy plain, And toss the new mown hay. The maidens, dal de ral dey, They rake the lilies and ha ha ha, ha ha ha, Hey dey dey. yes, hey dey dey, They rake the lilies and hay. THE TEAR OF SYHPATHY. How softly the tear of sympathy falls on the heart bruised and broken with sor row ! It assures the sad and weeping soul that it is not alone in a wilderness of cold hearts ; that there are those who can feel for the troubles of others ; and oh ! what is more cheering to an aching heart than such a thought ? The desire to be loved is human nature in its purity. It is the hrst impulse of the opening heart—and it lues and breathes in the bosom of all until the hour of death. A look of love, a word of kindness, a tear of sympathy costs no thing—why then withhold them from those who would prize them as blessings winged with the fragrant dews of heaven? To give them costs -us nothing; but it often costs us an effort—a silent pang at the heart, did we but confess it—to withhold them ; for he must indeed be a misanthrope whose heart does not delight in going forth to bless and be blessed. The tear of sympathy never falls in vain. It waters and fertilises the soil of the most sterile heart, and causes it to flourish with the beautiful flowers of gratitude and love ; and as the summer clouds weep refresh ment on the parched earth and leave the .-ivies more beautiful than before, yvith the rain-bow of promise arching in the cerulean dome, so the tear%f sympathy not only refreshes the heart on which it drops, but it elevates and beautifies the nature of him from whom it springs. A sympathising heart is a spring of pure water bursting forth from the mountain side. Ever pure and sweet in itself, it carries gladness and joy on every ripple of its sparkling current. —ft'illis Geist. JV f•t rll xe• *#. KATHARINE OF RUSSIA. Dark and dreadful was the night of the 25th of November, 1(589, and heavily fell the snow flakes; but darker were the prospects, and heavier was the heart of the poor Livonian, as he reached the skirts of the dense forest surrounding the town os Marienburg. Misfortune had compelled the indigent peasant to sever the endearing relations that bound him to his favorite haunts of sacred memory, and seek among strangers that which was denied him in the midst of his friends. Accompanied by his first born, a spright ly youth of fourteen, and bearing in his weary urjns a tender infant, the express image of her whom he had lately con igned to the silent tomb, he had well nigh completed a faithful journey throngh a J lack and inhospitable region. A violent storm of snow and wind (peculiar to that tire.try country,) fiercely raged, bearing de struction -and desolation in its progress, and producing terror in the minds of the un sheltered wanderers. Overcome by the '■•-verity of the cold, and unable longer to sustain his precious charge, he carefully deposited jt upon a bed of snow, and went i" quest of assistance ami a kind retreat from the howling of the storm. But he returned not again* The early (lawn liad discovered a frozen corps to the astonished '•* Hants of au obscure cottage in the out skirts ot the quiet village, 2 squares, 6 mos. $5.00 1 year 8.00 $ column, 3 mos. 6.00 6 " 10.00 " 1 year 15.00 1 column, 3 mos. 10.00 6 " 15.00 " 1 year 25.00 Notices before mar riages, &c. sl2. \ ears passed away, and, under the af- 1 fectionate care and protection of the good pastor and his benevolent ctfmpanion, Katharine, (for such she was named by her foster-parents) increased not only in personal beauty and loveliness, but as she grew in years, developed those peculiar graces and dispositions which become an amiable and grateful daughter. And soon she was enabled, by assiduous attention to i the wants of their declining years, to tes tify her appreciation of their self-sacririe ing devotion to her infant days. The Czar of Russia, not content with his widely extended dominions, and desi- ' rous of the conquest and annexation of the province of Livonia—had already marched his forces upon its chief city. Katharine had attained her sixteenth year when his ' formidable cannon announced to the inof fensive inhabitants the bombardment of ' their quiet town. With a view to her safety, she was separated from the aged pastor and sent to his sister, Alexia. The patriotic Skovrouski remained to assist in the defence of his native city. But the ef forts of the besieged proved fruitless, and j they were compelled to surrender captives 1 of war and subjects of the Emperor of i Russia. The humiliating news spread like light ning, and no sooner did it reach the eager ears of Katharine than she determined to return and share the fate of her benefactor. The dusky shades of evening were just closing in as a horse, reeking with foam, and almost ready to sink from exhaustion, reached the border of the wood nearest the gates of Marienburg. Emerging from the shade of the trees, its progress was suddenly arrested by a soldier seizing the bridle, and rudely demanding— -44 Where are you going ?" " What is that to you ?" was the pe remptory reply. 44 lam in haste, and pray you allow rne to pass unmolested." 44 Impossible!" replied the sentinel, 44 thou art a Livonian, and now Livonia be longs this day to Peter I. of Russia. You are, therefore, my prisoner, and must be conducted before our general." Arrived at the general's tent, she threw herself at his feet, and demanded the priv ilege of seeking her protector among the slain. Moved at the sight of her youth, and astonished at her courage, the general granted her request on condition of her re turning to him when she had completed her search. The night was dismal, and the under taking a fearful one, but the difficulties daunted not the resolute Katharine. She soon came upon a field covered with dead by the unequal contest, while the groans and cries of anguish told that many still survived the slaughter. Intent alone upon discovering her more than father, she did not discover the pres ence of a young Cossack officer, who, struck with her charms, and admiring her boldness, had accompanied her to the gory field. 44 The evening air is chilling,'and this is no place for woman ; pray return, and leave me to seek your wounded kinsman." Astonished at the sound of a human voice, she turned and recognised in the stranger the sentinel who had impeded her progress without the city walls. Refusing iiis generous offer, she permitted him to aid in her errand of mercy and love. Long and tedious was the search, hut unavailing, and at an early dawn they re turned to the city, having failed to find the remains of the good old minister. Katharine religiously kept her word, JKBnsmss) iisjs tpmß&nsHn®© nrs? im'2'SHSj(&aiR 3 aawssTsws?) ttmmwMTg <s®OTnrsj " Great God ! what do I hear ?" ejacu lated the pious minister, Skovrouski, as its subdued cries of distress, falling upon his eager ear, during a temporary cessation of the storm, attracted his attention to the fro zen embankment upon which rested the deserted infant. lie hesitated not to re flect upon the cruel misfortune that had be reft the infant of paternal protection ; nor did he waste time in the fruitless endeavor of discovering those who had abandoned their offspring to the peltingsof the strtrm. Hut, content to acknowledge the mysteri ous agency of Him whodoeth all things well," and " heareth the young ravens when they cry," he fled with winged foot steps to the rescue. Wrapping it in his ample cloak, he hastened to reach his humble home, that he might minister to its relief ere the spirit had fled to that undis covered country from whose bourne no traveller returns. Arrived at the peaceful cot, he consigned his tender charge to the care ol his kind-hearted housekeeper, and and again sallied forth in search of other objects for his benevolence. He had not proceeded far before his attention was called to the melancholy scene before no ticed. Papers were found upon the unfortunate stranger which induced the good minister to believe that he was the parent of the in fant which he had rescued from the ruth less elements ol the night before ; and no sooner was he impressed with the idea than the resolution was taken to adopt the tender babe as his own daughter, and to bring it up in the path of duty, and in the nurture and admonition of the Lord. Or dering that the last tribute of respect be paid to the remains, according to the rites ol the Greek Church, he took charge of its effects lor the benefit of his youthful protege. FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 12, 1850. and, surrendering herself a prisoner of war, demanded the protection of the noble general. Bereft of her preserver and benefactor, | she was now alone in the world, and i young, with promise of long life, there were no ties to bind her to earth, and she | longed to join her pious and devoted guar dian. A prisoner, she was treated with marked courtesy and respect by the gen eral-in-chief, who ordered her" well fur nished apartments and every attention to i her comfort and pleasure. She also re ! ceived many kindnesses from the youthful Cossack, who at length became enamored J of her charms, and proved the strength of j his attachment by procuring her release from confinement, upon parole of honor, and personal security for her safety. His assiduous attention to her wants, and ear nest efforts in her behalf, were not with out reward ; tor she soon came to regard him as her hope, her refuge, and lord of her affections. The general and the young officer, who appeared from his dress to be but a 44 sim ple lieutenant," were the only occupants of the tent, and Katharine was employed in superintending their domestic affairs. One day as she was engaged in servine their customary ineai, their conversation turned upon the merits of their fair maid, and the young officer addressed the former in tones laudatory of her courage and beauty, and concluded with the inquiry— -44 General, will you sell your prisoner ?" 44 And what will you do with Iter ?" 44 Marry her," replied the Cossack. 44 What say you, Katharine ?" said the general turning to the blushing damsel. Her hesitating response was, 44 I would rather be the wife of a soldier than the servant of a great general." 44 Bravely spoken !—from this moment you are mine," he rejoined ; 44 but we must obtain the permission of the Czar. 1 will immediately go to the Emperor's tent, and receive his sanction to our union. Remain here, while I seek an audience of his ma jesty." In a few moments a \ ounir lieutenant advanced to the general's tent, and said— -44 The Czar, Peter, commands the pres ence ot Madainoiselle Katharine." With a quick, though trembling step, she followed, and, on entering the innirni licent tent, discovered a throng of officers surrounding one who was seated, and whom she recognised as her affianced husband. 44 W here is the Emperor ?" demanded Katharine of her conductor. 44 There !" replied he, pointing to the soldier w ho was seated. 44 That is my husband." 44 He is thy husband, and Czar of Rus sia likewise," broke out the Emperor, (for it was lie,) and presenting her to his offi cers, bade them acknowledge the humble Katharine as the future Empress of Rus sia. A STORV OF THE HIGHWAY. Nut many years ago, an Irishman, whose finances did not keep pace with flic de mand made on his pocket, and whose scorn of honest labor was immensely* unfavora ble to their being legitimately filled, bor rowed an old pistol one day, when poverty had driven him to an extremity, and took to the highway, determined to rob the first man he could most conveniently, who was likely to have a heavy purse. A jolly old farmer came jogging along, and Pat put him down instantly as a party 1 who possessed those requisites he so much stood m need of himself. Presenting the pistol, he ordered the agriculturalist to 4 stand and deliver.' The poor fellow forked over some fiftv dollars ; but finding Pat somewhat of a greenhorn, begged a five to take him home , —a distance of about half a mile, by the way. The request was complied with, accompanied with the most patronizing air. Old Acres and Roods was a knowing one. j Eveing the pistol, he asked Pat if he would sell it. 44 Is it to sell the pistol ? Sow], an' it's that same thing I'll he afther doin'. What will ye be afther givin' for it ?" 44 I'll give you this five dollar bill for it." 44 Done ! an" done's enough bet wane two gintlemen. Down with the dust, and here's the tool for yer." . The bargain was made by immediate transfer. The moment the farmer got the petronel, he ordered Pat to shell ottt; and pointing the pistol, threatened to blow his brains out if lie refused. Pat looked at him with comical leer, and buttoning bis breeches pockets, sung out: 44 Blow* away, ould boy ! d—l take the bit of powder's in it." We believe the old man never told the last part of the story only once, and that ! was by tha purest accident. Pat moved : off, and * 4 once away, forever away," has since motto. The iron safe which was lost from on board the steamer Orline St. John, at the time she was burned, has been recovered, and all the valuable papers and a large amount of money contained in it, found to lie safe. A package of gold dust belong- j ing to a gentleman of Petersburg, Va., ' valued at $8.4 (JO. was also recovered in the safe. TREAT.WETT OF BITTER. This is an article of domestic food, more of which is consumed in the United States than in any other country on the face of the globe. Good sweet butter, oh how delicious ! It very often happens among families in our towns, that they will pur chase good sweet butter at stores, and which in a day or two becomes vitiated in taste. This is owing either to the manner in which it is salted and packed, or the manner in which it is kept after it is pur chased. Much butter is spoiled from using salt containing lime and other substances which hasten its decomposition. Salt can easily be purified by pouring upon it a lit tle warm water and allowing it to drain ; it dissolves and takes out the lime and other extraneous substances, and leaves the suit nearly pure. The quantity usually added to butter is one ounce to the pound. After butter has become rancid, it can be restored and made nearly sweet by a very simple process. This is, to wash it well in cold water, often changed, and after pressing out the water, salt it anew and add a little su gar, say half an ounce to the pound. This will be found to render it much more pala table, although it may not entirely restore that delicate flavor peculiar to new and sweet butter, which once lost can never be restored. THE WEBSTER CASE. —The Boston Transcript of Saturday has die following in reference to the Webster case : Ivi MORS. —Our readers will not be dis appointed, we trust, that we have not no ticed the rumors afloat, in regard to the student who broke in upon Prof. Webster at the moment of the supposed murder.— The story seems to be founded upon a hypothetical case which some clergyman saw fit to put to the Attorney General.— We doubt if there is anything in it worthy of notice; and we may say the same of tlie thousand and one rumors afloat in re gard to the unhappy convict. Thev are many of thein mere idle fabrications, got up*to minister to a morbid appetite for the horrible, which every person of sound mind should subdue as he would any viti ated taste. The report that Prof. Webster has selected the Rev. Mr. Albro, of the Shepard Congregational Society, Cam bridge, for his spiritual guide, and that he declined receiving the visits of a Unitarian clergyman, is, we believe, true. With re gard to the reports, that he has written an anonymous letter to his counsel about the Civis letter : that he lias made a confession of his guilt, &.c.j they are not entitled to credit. POWDER EXPLOSION. —The power mag azine at Audover Mine, in Sussex, New Jersey, exploded on Tuesday of last week, in consequence of the ignition of powder, at the mouth of the magazine, from a eigar in the hands of some careless bovs. Two boys, son- of .Air. \\ ni. S. Johnston, one 12 and the other 1 1. were instantly killed, being blown to atoms. The building con taining the powder was entirely scattered over the surrounding country ; not a stone of it is left upon the spot w here it stood. The trees in the vicinity show the violence of the shock : some are rent in twain, one or two uprooted, and numerous limbs torn oil in all directions, near and remote.— About 300 dollars worth of powder, or 120 kegs, were in the magazine at the rune of the explosion. - tTThe Philadelphia Board of Trade, at a stated meeting on Monday evening, adopted a memorial to Congress in favor of a reduction in the present rate of letter pos tage to two cents each, for all inland pos tage, to be pre-paid, and recommended a free circulation of similar petitions among the citizens, to be sent to their Represen tatives in the State Legislature. The Board expressed the opinion that the pro posed reduction is for the interest of all, rich and poor, old and young, in every section of our country, in a commercial, social, moral, literary and political point of view. WHAT IS YOUR NAME ?—Three wild mudlarks were recently captured by a young divine, and brought into Sunday School in New York. " What is your name, my boy V 44 Dan," replied the untaught one who was first interrogated. 44 < Hi, no, your name is Daniel; say it now." " Daniel." 44 Yes ; well Daniel, take that seat." 44 And what is your name V was inter rogated of number two. 44 Sam," ejaculated the urchin. 44 Oh dear, no, it is Samuel! sit down, Samuel, and now let us hoar what your name is, my bright little fellow ?" said he, turning to the third. With a grin of self-satisfaction, and a shake of the head that would have done honor to Lord Burleigh, the young rate chuman boldly replied: "Jim-uel, your honor."— Spirit of the Times. 44 You have broken the Sabbath, John ny." saiil a good man to his son. " Yes," said ins little sister, 44 and mother's long comb, too, right in three pieces •' The New York canals are expected to be in good navigable order by the 17th. The farmer's daughters of Massachu setts sold straw hats and bonnets last vear of the value of $1,646,596. 'The wife of Senator Dawson, of Georgia, died at the United States Hotel, \Y ashingtou, on Saturday last. The Amesbury manufacturing company have purchased a library of six hundred volumes of valuable books, for the use of their operatives. A FATAL DOSE.—A few days ago an Irishman came to his death in ilarrisburg, Pa., from the effects of drinking one quart of brandy, which he had been recom mended to take for the ague and fever. A child of John Turner, of Camden, of 7 years, fell from a fence a day or two ago on a sharp stick, which penetrated to his bowels and caused his death after some hours of excruciating pain. Hon. Abbott Lawrence minister of the L nited States at the Court of London, has taken the house of Lord Cadagan, at $lO,- 000 per annum, just SI,OOO more than his salary. The family of Dr. Parkman paid on Saturday last, voluntarily to Litlleiield, the sum of S3OOO, offered by them for the dis covery of the remains of the late Dr. Parkman. The past winter has been more than usually severe in Berkshire county, Mass. The sleighing, which commenced on the 3d of December, was continued without intermission, for one hundred and nineteen days. HEAVY FAILURE. —The failure of Messrs. Richmond Carr, Calico Printers, Provi dence, R. 1., is announced. They com menced business three years ago, with a capital of between one and two hundred thousand dollars. The shower of flesh and blood lately in North Carolina, the Wilmington Courier solves by the supposition that some turkey buzard, having overloaded its stomach from a carcass, found it necessary to dis gorge on mounting into the air. Two members of the late House of Representatives of Louisiana, Mr. Mc- Cranie, of Jackson, and Mr. Livingston, of Morehouse, were seized with cholera on their way home after the adjournment 01 that body, and both died before they reached their residences. The gaming law of Kentucky makes it a penitentiary offence to play at cards. The severity of the punishment has here tofore rendered the statute wholly nugatory, and in consequence gambling has been since practised with perfect impunity. Elr* Sadder Son's Jewelry Store, in Baltimore street. Baltimore, was entered on Saturday evening, and robbed of #6OOO worth of jewelry and fancy goods. Among the property stolen were 100 gold watches. The thieves are supposed to be from New York. £ Eleven Camels were imported into Baltimore last week from the Cdftary Isl ands. They are intended for the Far W est. to test whether they can be raised and acclimated. Some persons entertain the idea that the camel would be a valua ble beast of burden for the Western plains and deserts, and, with the true Yankee en terprise. no sooner is the idea broached than we find individuals preparing to test the matter by practical experiments. SINGULAR TRIAL.—A trial is now before the Supreme Court of Massachusetts which involves the question whether a clergyman has the right from the pulpit to charge with crime any one of the congregation, even ! though the church directs to do so in the ! administration of the church discipline.— The case was a woman who was read out i of church because suspected of a violation iof the seventh commandment. The action is for damage for libel. BEAUTIES OF FREE TRADE. —The Mi i ner's Journal learns that the Reading Rail- I road Company are actually supplying their ! workshops in that city with Newcastle or British Coal, for the very good reason that j they can purchase it, delivered , from four ! to Jive cents cheaper than the American | article (I) Here is a new demonstration ! of the beauties of the Loco British Tariff of 1816. In the early history of this country, paying: tribute to Great Britain was stoutly resisted by all but the Tories. Now a party claiming to be the especial friends of the ,4 working classes" are not only willing, but 44 dead set" in their detor ; ruination to uphold British at the expense |of American interest. Then a ship load i of tea, upon which we were asked to pav tribute, aroused the youug nation to resist ance. Sow every port is filled with ves sels loaded to the gunwale with iron and coal, and other great American staples, and Locofocoisin looks on, and commends the ; policy which has brought about this state ! of affairs. FSANCY SOAPS.—Almond soap, Marsh Mallow soap, Amandine soap, Transpa ; rent soap, Military soap, Tooth Balls, Almond I Shaving Cream, Rose do. do . Amandine for ! c, PH hand *< e., Ave., for sale by J. B. MITCHELL. j Lew .-town, march 22, 1850. .\ew Series—Vol. 4-Ko, 23. Bank of Discount and Deposite. LO.VGENECKEK, CiHIBB, k CO. €a*li Capital Paid in $70,000. T ONGENECKER, GRUBB &. CO. have es- Jj tablished at Lewistown, Pennsylvania, an Oilice of Discount and Deposite, for the trans action of the regular business of banking. Drafts and Notes payable in the commercial cities will be discounted at all times, and depos ites of current money will be paid, on demand, in par funds. Every facility will be afforded to business men in their negotiations with the Eastern and Western cities. Notes offered for discount must lie over one day. The aggregate Capital of the establishment exceeds half a million of dollars. DAVID LOVGENECKER, JOHN MILLER, M. D. A. BATES GRCBB, CHRISTIAN BACHMAN, JOHN CHRIST, H. FKEELAND, BENJAMIN ESHELMAN W. RUSSELL, Cashier. W. H. IRWIN, Solicitor and Confidential Agent. Lew istown, August 25, 1849—tf. WALTER LILLEI ESPECTFULLY announces to his old h, friends, and as many new ones as can make it convenient to call, that he has just re ceived his Fall and Winter Stock of Goods, which he is prepared to dispose of at as reason j able prices as Mr Johnston Thomas, and he sells about twenty per cent, lower than any I Store in the East Ward. My stock consists of a general assortment of SEASON ABLE GOODS, viz: DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, Queens ware, C-lassware and Hard ware, iIDD'jQ m 311023, TOBACCOS A.\D SEUAKS, and Spies of the purest kind, Together with all the articles usually found in a country store. As we do not feel able to oc cupy the newspapers with an advertisement of two or three columns, we just say to our friends to call and see us, and if you don't purchase from us we will not grumble. Lewistown, Dec. 22, 1849—tf "CHOICE LIQUORS. PERSONS in want of REAL GOOD LIQUORS can be supplied at C. L. Jones.' His as sortment of Fine Brandies, Wines, <s-c., never was equaled in this place. Fine French Dark Brandy, at §I.OO per qt. do. do. do. do. at 75 cts, per qt. do. do. Pale do. at §I.OO per qt. do. do. do. do. at 62$ ctß. per qt. Common Brandy 12$, 25, and 37$ cts. per qt. Old Monongahela \Vhiskey, (30 ys. old) 62$ cts. per qt. do do 31 cts perqt. Superior Irish Whiskey, 75 cts. perqt. Superior Holland Gin, 50 cts. per qt. do do da. 37$ cts. per qt. Blackberry Brandy, a very superior article and extensively used in Philadelphia, for com plaint ot the bowels, &c. The ablest Physi cians recommend good Liquors in alt such complaints. Superior Port Wine. 75 cts. per qt. Superior Maderia Wine 75 cts. per qt. do. do. do. 37$ cts. per qt. Sweet Malaga Mountain Wine, and Lisbon Wine at C. L. JONES' apo. celebrated new cheap cash store. | fgjBOMETS: BONNETS t§g jft L. JONES has received a very ]are V 7* assortment of Bonnets, embracing 1 all the New Fashions, to which he asks th# particular attention of the ladies. The stock consists of over 200 Bonnets. Florence Braid (kjttages, fine corn col'd Lace do English Tulip Braid; Misses fine fluted Peddle; col'd English Alboni; Extra French Colts; Fluted Straw ; Alboni Straw; Colored Zephyr Pamela; Brilliant & Lace Colts Straw and Satin Colts, Excelsior Lace ; Rice Pearl; col'd Hair Chip Cottages ; White Chips ; Florence Braid ; Col'd Swiss Straws; fine white Lace; American Gimp; fine silk trimmed ; Pearl and Jenny Lind; Fine Pearl and Coburg; Misses col'd Lawns. C. L. JONES' nps New Cheap Cash Store. >v it. unvtv, ATTORNEY LA IT, HAS resumed the practice of his profession in this and the adjoining counties. Office at the Banking House of Ixmgeneek er, Grubb & Co. Jan. 20, 184S—tf. GEO. W. ELDER, ~ A TT O R N E Y A T L A W, Lewistown, Mifflin County, Pa. OFFICE two doors west of the True Demo crat Office. Mr. Elder will attend to any business in the Courts of Centre country. August 35, IS49—tf. Attorney at Law, IVTILL attend promptly to business entrust * V ed to his care in this and adjoining counties. Office one door west ot the Post Office. June 16, '49-ly. 01. MONTGOMERY, 800 l Jk Shoe Manufacturer MARKET STREET LEWISTOWN. CON L'INUES to manufacture, to order, every description of BOOTS AND SHOES, on the most reasonable terms.— Having competent workmen in hisemploy and i using good stock, his customers,as well as all others, may rely upon getting a good article, well made and neatly finished, j Janu*-y 22,1545-tf f i ALMER S Business Men's .-Almanac, tur j 8 saie e: this Office.