Lewistown gazette. (Lewistown, Pa.) 1843-1944, June 06, 1866, Image 1

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    So is So IBs S<smtSsXX£2 a
Whole No 2873.
Poor House Business.
The Directors of the Poor meet at the Poor
House on the 2d Tuesday of each month.
Kishacoqullias Seminary
T'HE Summer Session at this institution will begin
April 9, IStifi, unci continue-2o weeks. Cost for
Boarders possession, <75. Day seliolars, Sl2.
Special attention paid to Normal Class this session
The assistance of the County Superintendent is ex
pected Kor particulars address
niar'-H-Sro S Z. SHARP. Principal.
©SO. W. ELSE?*,
Attorney at Law,'
office Market Square, Lewistown, will at*
.end to business in Mlttlin. Centre and Hunting
dou counties mv 26
JLo i'o
U. S. Examining Surgeon,
\\TEST Market street, Lewistown, two :
Tf doors from' the diamond, offers his j
professional services to the public. By au
thority from Washington he has been ap
pointed an Examining Surgeon. leb7
&nso So ®o
OFFERS his professional serviecs to the citizens of '
Lewistown and vicinity. All in want of good, neat
work will do well to giTe mm a call.
1! may be found at all times at his office, three j
do rs east of H. M. A R. Pratt's storo, Valley street.
I—— i
HAVING permanently located in Lewistown. offers j
. ius professional services to the ladies and en<le- j
jgs- men of this place and viein- j
ity. Being in possession '
menis in tlie Dental
- - he flatters himselfthat j
| u . eat, give .-ntire sHlisfac
tion to those who may need i
5 s yTpfj his services in nil branches i
of his profession. Refer- j
I ences—best families. !
Orfice west Market street, near F.isonbise's hotel, j
where ho can be found for professional consultation !
from the first Moudav of each month until the lourth j
Monday, when he will be absent on professional busi
ness one week. maylO-tt
HE3 "37 <Q 3FL 23 ,
In the Odd Fellows' Hall.
I EST received from Philadelphia, a
,J very choice assortment of
*i fx if.T?f7V-"fiYlX£s T v Pl??i? : 'TfaTT-CV®-*
■ t' - A'.Jiw. • 5.7) ■'-■ , *>.. ..... . S.j
Ginghams. Flannel.. Checks. Hickory, Foreign and
Domestic Dry Goods of a I kinds.
Snjjars, Coffee., Teas, Clioeolale,
i-.*cn' es ol Coffee, Btoae
ware. Hardware and Cedarw.-ire. Shoul
ders, Hams. Mackerel. Herriug,
►Shad, Hoot s and
Jfhoes. Gram Bat's. Also, (
a fine lot of Whisky,
II It A N I) V ,
Wine and Gin,
SALT. Ac.,
Ac.. Ac.
which will be add very lew. Country Produce taken
iu exchange for goods bv
Lews-.towa. October 11. 1565.
Lewistown Mills.
or rcccited it on storage, at the option of those
having it for the market. -
They hope, by giving due and personal at
tention to business, to merit a liberal share of
public patronage.
#*■'!'LASTHR, SALT and Liineburners
CO AL always on hand
"Lewistown, Jan 1, 18G5.-tf
Why, the Grain Business Reviv
ed at McCoy's old Stand,
f SMIF, undersigned, having rented the large
X arni commodious Warehouses formerly
occupied by Frank A/cOoy, esq., is now pre
pared to purchase or receive and forward
All Kinds of Grain,
for which he will pay market prices. Also,
he will keep for sale, Salt, Plaster, Coal &
Fish. •
He returns thanks to all his old customers
lor their former patronage, and shall feel
grateful for a renewal of past business rela
tions. He has also accepted the agency for
the celebrated
Utt&SF&eiS SJAJ&So
Jferehants will lind it to their advantage
to give him a call.
marl4-ly WILLIS.
The undersigned has just opened a new and larcu
stock of BOOTS nit SHOES in Major Buoy's
store room. West Market street. Lewistown a few
doors from the diamond and opposite Eisenbise's Ho
tel, where will be fouud an entire new stock of Fash
for Ladies. Gentleman, Girls. Boys, and Children, se
lected with much care, and which will Ire sold at rea
sonable prices for cash.
Custon work will also bo punctually attended to,
this branch being under the superintendence of Wni.
T. Wentx, an old"and experience workman.
REPAIRING also attended to.
The public, as well as his fellow soldiers,are invited
to give hint a call and examine his stock.
Lewistown, dept. 6,1863.
P O E T E "ST _
In The Fold.
" A little child shall lead them."
Never more the little feet
Patter up and down the stair.'
Never more, with pruttV- sweet.
Will he climb upon the cl. or I
Never more he comes front
Telling all his childish joys ;
Lay the little shoes away.
Hide the little cap and toys '
Dreaming here in failing light,
In rny sad and lonely room.
Oft I hear his low - good-night"
In my Tision's tearful gloom.
Gentle Saviour I oneo a • . ,
Thou canst every sorrow still;
Teach me to be reconciled,
Teach my soul to bear thy w.li.
Lord, I thirst for peace ~n 1 lev
Let me all thy comforts si .ire ;
Lord, I seek thy home n 1 w,
And my darling leads there
i 'Aunt Malinda, plea- > give mo a
pin/ said a bright looki; but >habbi
' ]}' dressed little fellow. < wenir g the
door of Mrs. Lane's kilcl n
'Just see here,' lie added, j. anting
to a large rent on the knot? ol Ids trou
sers, 'me and Will Brow *1 w> re j i.-.v
--i ing tag, and I fell down and; foivti ; '
' Why don't you run home ..ml git
j your mother to mend it, J linuy . said
! Mrs. Lane, as she did her best to i-rin;
: together the severed parts.
I 'Oh ! 'cause mother ain't at home.
She's gone to the Society for I lot; ing
Destitute Children.'
I 'Destitute children !'ejaculated Mrs.
! Lane, as she surveyed her nephew
i from head to foot. 'lf you don't corn
under that class, then never a child
j did ! Why, you are ai! rag., and tat
' ters !'
'I know it, aunt,' mo re-p ; led
j the boy; 'but it aint my fin it. .'1 . •
i says she ain't no time •<> r ci; I n v
clothes, and if slie did, th if- s
' MS bad the next day - > WH IT - IH u-e
Father said, last ni ft td. it J !
like a litllo heathen, an I i • a . :
j wished I was, for mother \ouMthen
think T was worth !o • after a lit
I 'Have you had any -mmer, ye!.
'No/ said the bov, cas'ing a lung
ing look at the generous pit"" of.
pumpkin pic that his aunt was cutting; i
I 'mother left some cold victuals on the
table for lather and me, but—'
'Well/ interrupted the good woman,
1 putting the pie upon a plate, and ad
-1 ding to it a couple of the doughnuts
j she was trying, and a si: e < t' cheese,
'you just take this, and mind you don't
leave a bit of it.'
Johnny lost no time in ol '..ing Lis
aunt's peremptory I it by w> mean
unpleasant injunction, and t he contents
ol tho plate rapidly d'-appeared be
fore his energetic assault.
'i wish mother stav ed at home, just
as you do, aunt,' he said, as he opened
the door, easting a lingering look back j
; upon the cheerful, co/.v looking kitch
| en.
H declare,' exclaimed Mrs. Lane, as
1 taking up the rolling pin, she resume !
' her labors, 'if it isn't a shame for Nan
cy to noglict that boy s>. 11 if- so
rugged and dirty that 1 am aobiafy
ashamed of him—and his mother an
active member of ha fa dozen char -
: table societies.
, 1 As for brother John, he - clean di-smiir
; aged, and I don't much wonder at i:
j X don t be live hccomes homo to a warm
supper once a week. It - my belief
that it's a woman's businc-s- tirst to
i look after the comfort of her own lam
• | ily; then, if she has any time to do lor
( ; Others, well and good. Charily ought
I | to begin at home, if it don't stay
'There's aunt Nancy just co: ing;
I into the gate,'said her daughter Betsey,
I as, looking up from the apples she was
! paring, she chanced to glance oat of
' : the window.
Indignant as she was, it. was not in
good-natured Mrs. Lane's heart to re
fuse a kindly greeting to her -i.-ter in
law, who was evidently too full of her
! own concerns to have noticed any lack
of cordiality, had there been any.
'How dy'e do, sister lame. I L-vv
• dy'e do, Betsey/ she said, seating her
r self in the tirst chair she eaihe to, as*
j if quite exhausted, though her keen
black eyes looked us bright and sharp
as ever. 'Always cooking, Ido declare.
' Ah ! how it makes my heart ache to
see yoa spending so much precious
- time in caring for this poor perishing
'Folks can't live without eating,' re
sponded Mrs. Lane, a little tartly, as
, this remark called to mind what she
considered to be her sister-in-law's re
missness in the care of her family.—
Least ways. I haven't found out any
other way of living.'
'You always' did make nice dough
nuts. Malinda/ said Mrs. Shaw, very
composedly helping herself to one.
• 1 best are as light as a honey-comb,'
she added, as she broke it open and
proceeded to dispose of it with evident
satisfaction. 'X don't know when 1
have made any kind ot" pastry, l'rof.
Spare, who lectured here last winter,
says that thej* are very unhealthy, en
tirely destroying what ho called the
disgustive apparatus.'
•Yes, J know/ returned Mrs. Lane
drily. 'Husband invited him home to
tea one day, ami 1 couldn't perceive
that le had any particular object ions
to my c ikes and pics. Indeed, I re
member thinking, that if that was his
ordinary way <>i eating, 1 shouldn't
like to be the one to cook for him.—
And let folks say what they may, I
never will think that plain light pastry,
eaten mo.tieraD-ly, over hurt an\ body.
1 amu\ - let my children have it, and
they are as hearty ami rosy a set of
boys and girls as you can lind any
where; as ! am <ure they wouldn't
be if they were led n cold, half-cooked
victuals, given to them in any way,and
jn- t when iI happened
'lt isn't always the r< siesf.'said Mrs.
Shaw, lie' ping herself to another dough
nut.. 'Now. I think ot it. lam certain
that 1 can see a pimple on Betsey s
im-e a sure proof of eating; and
John Thomas isn't nigh so strong as
my Johnny, wle> isn't more than a
year or so lite oide-t. But 1 gucs-I'll
do my errand, and be going. ] called
to tell you that v, • are going to have a
iair for tee 1 ••neiit of the opprt'.-.-ed
Poles. J'm on the committee < t ar
rangements, and really hope, sister
Lane, that you'il take right hold and
do cv rytiling in your power to for
ward t. .lie- and praiseworthy ob
ject .'
'No, tii nk you,' returned, icr : l-tor
in aw -1 think I can find objects of
charity nearer than IVfiai d.'
'Put ther ■s a society, of which you
ar • a m mber, that i think i should
l ie to j on,' Haiti Mrs Lane alter a
moments titonght; 'the or.<* for elotb
le••!e<i children.
Mrs. Shaw's countenance bri h -
•Vt e 'hail be th lightetl,' she exclaiia
etl 'ihe i■ ' ation fee is only two
dol.ars. to .•■•ether with a weeklv jiav
merit of ten cents.'
• 1 beli-'ve i jraiti the initiation fee
about a year ago, when it was first
organized. 1 did that cheerlullv,
; though what I then considered to lie
duties nearer home prevented my do
ing more. 1 will pay it over again,
however, only X must have the privi
lege of bringing a destitute child with
me. 1 often see a boy roaming
about the streets, whose forlorn and
neglecti I appearance fill.-, my heart
with pi y.'
'Certainly; that is what wo cxp.v-t
and de-ire every member to do as she
lias opportunity. We have a number
of lilt i• ■ jacket and pants made, and
there'il bo ome among them that
will fit him. R'member, cur next
meeting is just a week trorn from to-day
at Squire Mayo's.
There was a merry twinkle in Mrs.
Lane's eyes that night, as site superin
tended preparations for supper, which
over and anon deepened into a siaii";
but though the children were anxious
to know what their mother was smil
ing about. she kept her own counsel.
l ite next Wednc-day afternoon a
score or more ladies were seated in
Squire Mayo s parlor, with hu.-y ling*- r
an-i still mora bn -y vt illi tin ir longUt s.
There i.- Mrs. Lane coming up the
walk,' exclaimed Mrs. Mayo, who was
seated by the window. '.I est see what
a wretched looking buy she is loading
by the hand 1 It can't be one of her
chiidivn, for they are all models of
neat m -
Mrs. Shaw was too .busy distribut
ing work to even glance out the win
•i forgot to t-ell you, ladies,'she said,
'that my si-Ler-in-law join.- ouf Hi ciotv
this afternoon. ihe boy with her is
no doubt the one she spoke to me about
the other day as a fit subject for our
charity. 1 take considerable credit to
myself,' she added, quite complacently,
'for persuading her to thi- step. Sister
Lane is such a home bodv—so wranped
tin in herself ami family."
'Mrs. Luno is a kind-hearted wo
man.' rep. ! an old lady, who was
knitting corner uJ." the room,
* 'and does a.. t deal of good m a quiet
'Sister Lane means well—there is no
doubt of that, responded Mrs. Shaw,
with a magnanimous air. 'But, accor
ding to my way ol thinking, charity
without system and organization is
worse than thrown away.'
By this time Mrs. Lane was in the
'Good afternoon, ladies/ she said,
looking around with a pleasant sinilo.
'Y'ou see, sister Shaw, that X kept
my word, and did not come alone,' she
added, as that individual fixe 1 her eves
m undisguised astonishment upon the
j boy. whose reluctant hand she held.
X found this poor lad/ she continued,
j *' n an alleyway, playing marbles with
. a number ot profane and vicious box s,
I and who were uttering words in his
hearing that I shudder to think of.
Ihe black eye ho got in a fight with
| one of them, in which it seems lie had
i the worst of it. JI ois very dirty and
ragged, as you see; but I offer no apol
ogy for bringing him. to yoa in this
condition, as 1 know your society was
formed for the benefit of such, and
trust that under yonr kindly care lie
wid soon present quite another ap
Twice did Mrs. Slauv essay to inter
rupt the speaker, but anger and shame
choked her utterance. When she had
concluded she sprang to her feet.
'Malitllhi Lane,' she ejaculated, 'do
you moan to protend that you do not
know that that is my boy?'
'N our buy!' exclaimed Mrs. Lane,
starting with we!! dissembled amaze
ment. '1- it possible? Now. thai X
look at him closer, it does look like
J >: nny. But who would have thought
•1 leave it toy ;u,'she added, address
ing the other ladies, ' i the mistake
•was rot a natural one, or if ever child,
apparently, stood more in need of your
friendly otiieos.'
This assertion could not be denied
by any present, certainly not by Mrs.
.S aw, who was completely silenced,
though she looked unutterable things.
Not long after, she could have been
seen with poor, luckless Johnny in
tow, taking a round about course in
the direction lor home, for unlike her
- -tor in law, when she escorted him
thither, she went by the darkest and
least frequented streets.
1 ins suarp, but much needed lesson,
La i a most, happy result,; as was evi
dent by not (ny Johnny's improved
appearance, but by the increased com
loft of the whole family. Mrs. Shaw
learned, what it is to he feared that too
many f >rg< t, that no ol V-j, however
praiseworthy, can excuse the xvi.e and
mother in the neglect of home duties.
1 hat a> tin re lies her truest happiness,
- • are there found the dearest objects
;i" her care, who have the first claim
upon her time and affection.
A Remarkable Region.
An expedition against the Doxvdcr
Uiver 'Oregon') Indians passed thro'
a very remarkable tract of country
which is described by Mr. L. Bennett,
engineer. Rising from the plain, some
times to Hie altitude of five hundred
feet, were masses of hard clay in the
form ot pyramids or ruined temples,
crowned with spires and minarets,and
worn by the winds into a variety of
fantastic shapes. Often these huge
mas-os of clayey rock were standing
iu the mi (Ft of the plain isolated ami
alone. At other times they stretched
away in long ranges of bare hills.
Veins of trap rock traverse these
! hills, while on the plain around them
are scattered iron, quartz, scoring and
various crystalizcd and igneous rocks
indicating the action of heat. On their
i summits and around their base aro
1 found fragments, and sometimes al
- most perfect fossils ol marine and other
i animals, the most common of which
; were turtles. NI any of those seen by
- Mr. Bennett were Ibrec feet across, and
- one that measured seven feet across
; the shell.
i : Other parlies reported seeing one
i that i mas ired sixteen loet across. —
1 hose have generally fallen down front
cliffs, and are more or le-s mutilated,
u but enough remains to show the out
•- lines, and det< rmine the --ize of these
t monsters of a former age. Mastodon
; bones and enormous teeth are com
r moil Among the petrifactions of a
f more recent period was a wolf, nearly
On the ridges separating the Kik,
Boar, Minniwuk. Si, and Boar Butte
creeks were lound large masses of fi.s
, si I ti-ii and other marine animals, some
r of a huge size. Often tho hills seemed
s entirely composed of these remains.—
t Exposure to the air and storms have
r broken them into fragments, vol tho
) outlines of turtles, shell fish, and or
. thosera e add be distinctly traced. The
r region presents indications both of
I volcanic action and of a deluge.
A Prayer for Landlords.
The f Bowing prayer, says the Chris
tian Times, was formerly used in tho
X'rirner, or Book ot Private Devotions,
in the itelbrm Church, until the acces
-3 sion of Queen Mary.of England. We
re-produce it now, in the hope that it
. may bo adopted once more in our
.r churches of all denominations:
a '• The earth is thine, O Ijord, and all
that is continued therein; notwith
(3 ing Thou hast given possession thereot
to the children of men to pass over tho
I, time of their short pilgrimage in this
' vale of tears. We heartily pray Thee
t to send tho Holy Spirit into the hearts
of those that possess the grounds, pas
tures, and dwelling places on the earth,
that they, remembering themselves to
be Thy tenants, may not rack and
stretch out tho rents of their houses
and lands, nor yet take unreasonable
fines and incomes, after tho manner ot
covetous worldlings, but so lot them
out to others that the inhabitants
thereof may be able both to pay the 1
rents and also honestly live to nourish
their family, and to relieve the poor
(five them grace to consider that they
are but strangers and pilgrims in this
world, having here no dwelling place,
but seeing one to come; that they, re- 1
mcmbering the short continuance of;
life, may be content with that which ;
is sufficient, and not join house to house,
nor couple land to land, to the impov
crishmcnt of others, but so behave
themselves in letting out their tene
ments, land and pastures, that after i
this 1-ifo they may he received into
everlasting dwelling places, through |
Jesus Christ our Lord.''
the following North German legend j
in "Thorpe's Yuletide Stories," one of'
Holm's antiquated stories. It is too '
beautiful to remain in the sole keeping !
of antiquaries: "There was a mother
xvho loved her first child with her
whole heart, and thought she could
not. live without it; but tho Almighty
sent a great sickness among children,
which seized this little one. who lav on
its sick bed ex'en to death. Three days
and three nights the mother watched
and wept, and prayed by the side of
her darling child, but it died. The
mother, now alone in the wide world,
gave way to the most violent an ! un
speakable grief; she ate nothing and
drank nothing, and wept, wept, wept,
three long days and three long nights
Fiiis the mother did without ceasing,
calling constantly on her child. The
third night, as she thus sat, overcome
with suliering, in the place where her
child had died, her eyes bathed in tears,
j and faint from grief, the door soltly
opened, and the mother started, for
before her stood her departed child.
It had become a heavenly angel, and
smiled sweetly as innocence, and was j
beautiful like the blessed. 11 had in j
its hand a small cup that was almost !
running over, so full it was. And I lie |
child .-poffe: "Oh! dearest mother,
weep no more for me; the angel of
mourning has collected in this little
cup the tears which you have shed lor
.me. If l'or me yon shed but one tear
more, it will overflow, and I shall have
no more rest in the grave and no jo}'
in heaven. Therefore, 0 dearest mo- j
ther! weep no more for your child ; for |
it is well and happy, and angels are its i
companions." It then vanished. The!
mother shed no more tears, that she j
might not disturb her child's joy in
i heaven."
My Courtship.
When I was sixteen, I fell in love.— ;
There was nothing remarkable in that, '
for most young men of that ago do the
same tiling. But what 1 atu going to
tell you is, how my courtship tormina
i ted.
it was at a party I sawSallie B ,
who was one of the sweetest girls in
Ticktoxvn ; and, I tell you. she looked
sweet in her white muslin ball-dress, ;
! with her hair falling loosely over her
j j shoulders.
I got an introduction, danced with
her once, twice, thrice, and I was just
the happiest man in ail Ticktoxvn.
Well, at last tho party broke up ;
hut 1 had an invitation to call on Miss
B . That was all I wanted, and I
didn't sleep much before Sunday even
ing—for that was the time I'd fixed to
L ; call.
1 called; saw Mies Sallio to church
—saw her home: and when I left !
! had a pressing invitation to call again,
and I <ud not forget it, I assure you.
At the end of a month 1 was com
j plctc'.y gone. At last I resolved to
pop the question," and fixed on my
next visit for the time; studied "Court
j ship Made Easy" thoroughly, and con- !
eluded I was ready for the task.
The time arrived. Here 1 was, sit
ting by the side of my beloved, with
my arm around her xvaist! I took her
! hand in mine, and screxved upmycour
age to say, " Dear Sallie, do you love ;
1 mo ?"
She made no answer; but her eyes
were east down, and I hoped—yes, I
was certain —she loved me. I put both
my arms around her neck, and pressed
one, txvo, three kisses on her rosy lips.
) She did not resist, but raised her head
> and said :
I - " Why, you're as bad as Sa))'. Sini
r 7H071S !"
I fifeiT*One rarely repent# of having kept:
j silence; but often of having spoken.
t Modesty depends upon good nian
. ners; happiness ou security; good society
!" on good education; wisdom on experience,
4 and for the safety or protection of a tried
3 man is often more valuable than a re-!
3 no-vned warrior.
Vol. LVI. No, 23.
J. K. H \ET7.i.BR, BclleviU-c, Mifflin Chanty, EJitor.
For the Ediicnlioual Column.
Variety in Employment.
"Ono tiling at a time" is a thread
bare maxim; within proper limits it is
always applicable; but he who sits
down in a pin manufactory and makes
pin heads for forty years isn't likely to
develop much force and depth of char
r.lihu Burntt. the learned black
smith, can hammer away at his anvil
eight hours per day, (ho believes in
the eight hour system,) and then lay
down his sledge and take up and read
the books and manuscripts of fifty or
sixty different languages. Dr. Lyman
Beecher found relief from his ministe
rial duties in some sand from
one side of his cellar to the other and
in playing with his little grandchildren.
: And what a healthy, cheerful old man
he was—nothing morbid about him.
The venerable Efiphalot Aott. lately
deceased, at the age of eighty-six years,
presented another striking illustration
id the healthiness of feeling, and vigor
of thought that may he preserved bv
variety in employment. For a period
of fifty-six years he was at the head of
I nion college, bearing a load of re
sponsibility, anxiety and labor that
would have broken down an ordinary
man. An intimate friend of his, Prof
Tavlor Lewis, says that in the morn
ing lie might be occupied with stove
patents, or improvements in steam
machinery, or the filling up of* water
'.ots, or troubles over financial opera
tions connected with them, and after
his daily duties in teaching, onerous
as they were, he might he seen in the
evening praying by the bedside of the
dying, or healing by his spiritual con
solations the wounds of afflicted souls.
l)r. Arnold, the great liugby school
master, found time amidst his arduous
duties as a teacher, to prepare his cel
ebrated history of Home. And it has
been facetiously remarked of Daniel
\\ ebsier that it was difficult to tell
which afforded him the most satisfac
tion, his great orations or his line thor
ough bred cattle.
From such as well as
: from the constitution of man, and the
! philosophy of mind, we have long sinco
come to the-conclusion that every far
: mer, mechanic, and other working
man ought to havo at least an hour
! every day during which he Pmld drop
his toil, and cultivate a quite different
portion of his nature, the mind and
soul, by reading, study and reflection;
j while he whose mind, nerves and sym
; pathies have been at work in "the
I school room, or in any sedentary occu
pation, should throw aside his cares
i and engage in some sort of out-door
physical employment, bo it sawing
! wood, cultivating fruit, or some simi
j lar exercise. H.
ily Batchelder, teacher of a school in
Orange, \ t., yielding to a disagreeablo
necessity, and being assisted by a lov
al boy, punished a large and unruly
! scholar, who defied her authority and
! attempted to create a rebellion." The
punishm* nt was so severe that the cul
prit begged for mercy 11 is father pros
ecuted the teacher; but when the caso
came to trial, it was found impossible
to get a jury, every man called upon
declaring that he had formed an
opinion" that the rebellious boy "wa'n't
licked halt enough." The suit was
willidr awn, when a collection was ta
ken up, which paid all the expenses to
which Miss Ihitchcldcr had been sub
jected. and presented her, in behalf of
the ladies of the district, with a set of
solid silver fable-spoons and butter
knife, indicating that the district wero
heart}' and true in the support of a
teacher who had fearlessly done her
IADIHS wishing to havo Stamping
J Gone Tor either lillAlOor EMBROIDERY,
■ Mil b - accommodated with the latent pattern*, by
'■ailing on Mis. .-HAW. at Iter resilience on Third
street, adjoining the old Baptist church.
Pattern* id" every description and the latest styles
always on hand and lor sale. ajl£>-3ni.
West Market St., Lewistown,
HA'-ICS. Cloaks. Hats, Bonnets, Ladies Kino DliEtiS
GOODS and Trimmings.
Patterns of latest styles always on hand.
Millinery and Cress-Making
executed in the most approved stylo.
Lewistown, April IS, ISOC.tf
2500 CORDS
Delivered at the Tannery of
For >hich the highest market price will ba
paid in CASH.
1 Lewistown, marl4-ly