Newspaper Page Text
ftt a mooting; of the delegates f tho con
vention atrQ other citizens, held hi the State
Capitol nt Hurrisburg, on tho evening of
the22dlnnc, 1837. On morion of Dr.
Jenks, JAMES CLARKE, Esq. of "Indi
ana, was called to tho chair, and Mr. Dar
lington of Chester, anil Dr. Andrew Bed
ford of Luzerne, wore appointed secreta
ries. Mr. Banks of Miflliii suggested, that as
Mr. Holbrcrok was present, it would be de
sirable, to have an expression of his views,
with regard to the Lvccum System, before
proceeding to other business of the meeting.
Mr. Holbrook, accordingly, favnroll the
meeting, with some very interesting and
appropriate remarks upon the drigm, do
sign and general-utility ofLycCUms in this
"country, and exhibited many beautiful spe
cimens of plants, minerals, drawings and
needle-work, collected and prepared by tho
ftiembera of several schools and social Ly
On the conclusion of tiro remarks of
Mr. TIolbrook Mr. Sill, of Erie, presented
the tollowing resolution, Viz!
Resolved, That a system of common cd-
k.-t! 1 t 11 . m .
uoaiion, uecweuiy practical in its character,
and universally diffused, is essential to the
WOSneritv of nil nnr nnliiinnl .;..!!
I. 1 "- J' ,tTl UIIU 1U
igioua institutions, and to the perpetuity of
Mr. Banks, of Mifllin, then moved the
Resolved, That a high standard of Amer
ican education, is necessary to qualify all
our citizens to understand and discharge
miu uuuuh, aiiu io Husia n me rights ot re
publicans and freemen.
The following resolution was presented
by Dr. Jenks of Bucks:
Jlcsolved, That the developcmcnt and
more iuu application oi the mineral and
Other natural resources of Pennsylvania,
arc important objects of Slate policy; and,
inai bucii ucveiopomcni ana application
"Would lin lTlnst ptTprtilnllir nrnmntml 1-...
providing all tho schools and families in
uiu svaic wiui specimens oi her most use
ful productions; and thut such provision is
On motion of Mr. McDowell, of Bucks,
it was resolved, that when this meeting ad
journ, it adjourn o meet to-morrow eve
ning at 8 o'clock, in this Hall.
When on motion the meeting adjourned
June 23d, 8 o'clock, P. M.
Meeting again assembled at tho Capitol.
Mr. Porter, of Northampton, offered the
following resolution, which he accompani
ed with remarks, to show the importance
of a system of national education, of a
practical character and open alike to the
rich and poor, to tho farmer, mechanic
and professional scholar, and that tho only
mode to perpetuate a democracy, was to
establish on a firm and broad basis a de
mocracy of learning.
Resolved, That a co-opcratloit of the
friends of intellectual and moral improve
ment, in the dulcrent states and sections
of our Union, is indispensible for establish
ing and sustaining an enlightened and re
publican system of national education: and,
therefore, that every citizen of Pennsylva
nia, and ot the American Kepublic, is call
ed upon, both by interest and duty, to exert
his influenco for the improvementof schools
and tho diffusion of knowledge among all
classes of the community, and into every
section of our country:
Mr. Bell, of Chester, presented to the
consideration of the meeting the following
'Resolved, That the possession, by all
the schools in Pennsylvania, of cabinets of
the productions of nature and of art, or col
lection of minerals, plants, shells, drawings,
mechanism and other natural and artificial
specimens, would much increase the means
and clevalolhc character of common educa
tion, and that tho attention of the superin
tendant of common schools and of the next
legislature, is respectfully invited to the
consideration of the expediency of making
some provision on the subject.
Mr. Merrill, of Union, remarked, that
the interest ho felt in this subject, would
not permit him to lose tho present opportu
nity for communicating to the meeting, one
or two thoughts on the importance of the
resolution presented by the gentleman from
Chester. Tho intimate, and vital onnoc
tion of the spirit.of this resolution, with our
agricultural interests, and the entire feasi
bility of the plan proposed, no less than its
important bearing upon the character and
usefulness of schools, raust.prcsont It, both
to the supcrintcndant -of common schools,
and to future legislatures, as an object de
serving their upecial regard and support.
On motion of Mr. Earle, ofj'hiladclphia
county, it wan ,
MesoheJ, That a goneral system of sci
entific correspondcrif.e, and of exchanges in
works of nature and art, 'between schools,
lyceums and individuals in tho diflcreiit Sec
tions bf'tho country, and bctween'this and
other countries, would in the opinion of
tins meeting bo calculated Id .promote the
universal diffusion of knowledge, and to
elevate tho character, and increase tho hap
piness of tho human family.
"Mr. Brown, of Philadelphia county, mo
ved the following resolution:
Jlcsolved, That some general depository
ought to be established, in whiclrconld be
collected all curiou and entertaining speci
mens of nature and art, "and that notice ought
to be civen throuirh tho mililif. nmt'shsiTs.
inviting tho collection and presenta'tiun of
sucn specimens irom all parts of the state;
and, that small collections of au.-h speci
mens in court houses, hotels, canal and
steamboats, and other pla'ccs of public re
sort, would furnish much entertainment
and instruction to various classes of the
community, and are csneciailv rcRonnnnnil-
cu io me attention oi the public.
Mr. Itayhursl, of Columbia, presented to
tho consideration of the meeting, the sub
ject of conversation and common amuse
ments, in the following resolution, which
he accompanied with somewhat extended
remarks, to sh6v tho Immense nowcr and
vast Importance of domestic education. He
adverted, particularly, to the influence
which might be exerted in this way upon
the large and interesting class of the com
munity, composed of apprentices, and re
latcd his own experience on the subicct.
which resulted, alike to his own advantage
and that of the youths, over whom he had
assumed the highly responsible charge of
parent, protector and guide.
Resolved, That parents and heads of
lamuies, uy lurnisning agreeable and in
structive topics of conversation and amuse
ment for the youth under their care, may
essentially advance their improvement in
science and morality. Adopted.
The subject of the American Press, as
connected with the intellectual and moral
character, and of course the perpetuity, of
our republic was presented to the meeting
by Mr. M'Cahcn, of Philadelphia county,
in the form of a resolution enforced by re
marks altogether appropriate on this great
subject, and this immense "engine of power
either ior good or for evil to our country
Ilesolved, That the American Press,
may be rendered a powerful engine for the
promotion oi tnc American system educa
tion, and that the conductors of tho Press,
especially in Pennsylvania, be particularly
invited to give their aid to this great and
The following resolution was moved by
Dr. Jenks, of Bucks.
Jlcsolved, That as the sense of this
lncctillfT. that a Lecislative cnaetmnnt nrn-
LJ ' o - I
viding a Lyceum lecturer, with such as
sistance as might be deemed necessary to
visit all our public schools, and deliver lcc-
aires on tnc ucst modes ot education, and
on all those subjects which arc calculated
to finliiflitnn nnd inform (hp. mmily nf our
children, would greatly aid the cause of
general education m Pennsylvania.
I. D. Rupp, of Cumberland county, pre
sented without remark on account of the
lateness of the hour the following resolution:
Resolved. That tho mnntincr nf the rnn.
vention for reforming the constitution of
Pennsylvania, lurnisiics a lavorable oppor
tunity for uniting in a plan of co-operation
for improvement of schools and tho diffu
sion of knowledge in all sections of the
state and among all classes of tho commu
nity, & that every member of this conven
tion, be invited to exert his influence in fa
vor of these niiinr.ts in tlint snptinn nf tlm
state and in the community in which he
On motion of Mr. Hayhurst, of Colum
bia, it was resolved, that the proceedings of
this meeting, bo signed by the Chairman
& Secretaries, and published in all the pa
pers m tho State, which aro friendly to
common and universal education.
Tho intelligence and animation with
which tho discussions were conducted du
ring tho whole of both evenings till a late
hour, the entire coincidence in tho views
of all the speakers, and tho unanimous a
doption of all tho resolutions presented and
discussed, rendered tho meeting an occasion
of no common interest, and presented to
tho cause of universal education, an auspi
cious prospect which has seldom, if before
over been witnessed in the Key Stone
State of tho Union.
A letter from Robert Wickliffe, of Ken
tucky, has been published in the Whig pa
pers full of scurillous charges against the
Post Master General. To this, a reply 1iy
Mr. Kendall has lately appeared, in which,
to use tho words of tho Georgetown Metro
politan, the calumnies of his enemies "are
met and silenced." If 1ho whig papers,
which havo published Mr. Wickliffo's a-
busivo letter, mean to pay any attention to
tho appearance of common fairness, they
will publish Mr. Kendall's answer. Vo
regret that tjio crowded state of our col
umns i!oc4 not nermit us to publish thin
eloquent vindication. Wo quote from it
that part which relates to tliC'case oi uovir
nor Dcs1ia of Kentucky. m
"Late in 1825, a son or Governor Desha
was charged with the murder of Baker mid
arrested. lie applied to the Legislature nt
tho next session for a change of venire, oil
the ground that he could not havo a fair trial
In the'eounty wlicro tho oflence was chnrged
to have been "Committed. Although the
giarilingpf such a request was always a
matter of course in Kentucky, Robert
Wickliffe, when the bill was at its last read
ing, "look occasion fo pronounce a studied
philippic against it, in which without a
shadow of reason or truth, he charged the
unhappy father with conspiracy and corrup
tion to screen his son from punishment.
Nor did he cease pursuing the object of his
hatred witli these imputations, in public and
in private, during tho whole course of his
"M'llft K$tl,ll?rli fC nrtvnnv Tlnalin limn
whom noSlatc cver had a more honest Chief
magistrate, was such as to excite the sym
pathy of every feeling heart. The son was
charged and finally twice convicted of mur-
l . A .1 . TV . .....
acr; tncjaiucr held the pardoning power
and behoved him innocent. Thcro were
circunistances which justified a father in so
believing After the son had been a second
time convicted, and a new trial had been
a second time granted, the whole of the se
cond jury, as, I understood, and a part of tho
first, petitioned for his pardon. Tho first
conversation I ever had with the Governor
upon the subject, was introduced by him
with a statement of these facts.
flp. ll1-nPPP,ln,1 In an,, fltrtt t.tt. nM
sent for him to tho prison, had protested
ma innocence in me strongest terms, had
declared his unnlinmliln
unless he were acquitted by a jury, and
li'nil (nl,l !,!. 1.. :M .t.i... 1
...... ...in uitn it hi; Bum 111111 u juiruuii,
he would the next hour put an end to hi3
existence. It was found impossible to pro
cure a third unbiassed jury, & the wretch
ed man remained in jail from term to term.
Fmnllv. nn ftf-it Anr nt
j j uij Ul liuuuli V11U11
Bsauehamp Was executed for the murder of
"1 1 .1 1 e .i . . . 1
uiunci onarp, aner the suicide ol his wile
and his own unsuccessful attempt, young
j-ruanji cm ins own tnroat with a razor,
severing the witulninn nnilh in turn Tn
that awful moment when he believed himself
entering into eternity, he beckoned for pen
and ink, and Wrote a solemn protestation
of his innocence while his life-blood was
streaming Upon tho paper, t saw it after
wards in the hands of his father, so besmear
ed with blood as to be scarcely legible.
"A father under such circumstances had
a right to believe his son innocent. None
but a monster would hunt him down for so
believing and actinir aL-corilinalv. Hut nnnn
of these things moved the Tlinty heart or
ijuuiiuu me sianocrous tongue ot ltobcrt
The following account of the Desha affair,
from tho Baltimore Sun will be read With
"Francis Baker, the man murdered by
young Desha, was a native of Newark,
New Jersey, but had for four or five years
resided in Natchez, Mississippi, where he
edited with ability and success a public
newspaper. In the autumn of 1825, whilst
on his way visit his family in New Jersey,
he passed through Kentucky, and put up
at Bellingiil's Hotel at the Blue Licks. In
the course of the evening, young Desha,
who was a dashing, dissolute young man,
called at the Hotel found Baker, somewhat
intoxicated, and induced him to play with
him at cards. The two sat up all night,
and tho next morninir Drslm. nnilorinnL- tn
conduct Baker to the residence of a gentle
man resiuing in tnc nttio villago of i'lem-
ingsblirg. TheV left Bellinrrnl's tnantlinr
and that was the last that was ever seen of
mKcr till lie was found murdered by the
roadside. He was shot through tlm lmnil.
and his throat was cut from car to ear.
buspicion fell upon Desha; ho was arres
ted, and the COITimnn nnininn was tlint lin
was guilty. Kentucky was at that time di
vided by two strong and bitter local par
ties. Tho affair was instantly seized, con-
verted into political uses, and such Was the
state of tho public mind in tho county of
Fleming, where tho murder was commitcd.
that it was not believed that Desha could
havo a fair trial ii) that region, and the Le
gislature was petitioned for a change of
venire.- Mr. Robert Wickliffe, who was a
bitter opponent of Governor Desha, and a
member of tho Legislature. nnnnsMl tlm
petition in a speech, which for eloquent in-
ccuvc, outer denunciation, and withering
sarcasm, never can be surnnsHnil. Tt wn?
agreed by all parties that it was cruel as it
The Petition was rrmntivl' tlm vnntrn
changed to Harrison county, where Desha
...M, uuu imuu cunvicicu. in
his father's hand was vnsiml tl
power, and ho was solicited by his wife, the
tTintlinr nf l.iei mill l. l.n..r . r . t.
........... , uufilimj ""J, IU UAUrCISU 11. 110
refused for a long time, lint nt lnct . ,,n.in. i
tho existence of the circumstances detailed
oy mr. Kendall, he issued a pardon. Wo
may talk of Roman firmnpsH. nnil mmtn
W . " " ' ' MW.U tilU
example of him who, in obedience to duty,
leu his own son to tho altar of sacrifice, but
what fntllAr in mnilnrn ....... 1,1 . .1
UIM3 1TUU1U 11UI UO
as Governor Desha did? What father could
sign a warrant lor tho execution of his own
Wound his own hand mdininrl n.i m;.n
i uim JtuuiU"
ted to loxas whoro lin nft
milted murder, and was shot by his pursu-
At the Anti-Bank meeting in Danville dn
inct gm T). .Tnrkson. John
Rhodes, Dr. S. Ilcadley, and Stephen Hai
ti Esq. were chosen as Delegates to rep
icsent this county in tho Anti-Bank State
Convention- which assembled at llarnsburg
nn iIig 4th hist. John Risciiel, of Hem
lock, was president, and P. S. Joslin, of
Briar creek-, secretary. A committee, ap
pointed for that purpose, reported the fol
lowing amdivg other resolutions, which
were unanimously adopted:
1)oin1,ifitl 'Plint VvA llnl'iS tlt-n tn'Aat Anl?ri
...lUM. 11,1., All... "VIIU.U ll.U . W..11U
confidence in our present United States ad-
ministration, anu implicitly rciy on tnc vir
tue, patriotism, independence and firmnc'ss
of Martin Van Bufcn, and the heads of dc
nartment at Washington.
Jlcsolved, That the paper banking cred
it system, is proved by experience to be a
r l . 1 1 . . . i ' i . i
iriuiuuiuiii arrangement lur picKing me
nnnlitI.Q nf tlln nfrrir-iiltnrnlist. tnnAlinnin.
and laborer, to foster and cherish the spec
ulations and gambling ot the merchant, coal
Innrl. wnatnrn l'mrl nn1 cfni.lf inliliinn ennn.
i " ... . "".i ins
ulators, who seek to grow rich at the ex
pense oi other men s labor.
Resolved, That the substitution of worth
less mnnr nrnmifsnfi. wliii-h r:n lin innilr.
i i i i ..
and multiplied at the will and pleasure of
1 .1 1 .. .
iuu maKcrs, is a miscranic exchange lor tt
currency oi the precious metals, which can
not bo incrnnsnil lint hv nn pvolmnrrn n
v alue equal to the other values they arc in
tended io represent.
Jpsnh)fd. 'Flint tlin trtiilMnm. nf
monopoly is anti-republican, and to make
.iw i,i iiwnui uiiu iuu puur puorcr -o
ho use, but to those who wish to "fertil
lzc the rich man's field with the sWeat
the poor man's browi"
Jlesolved. That ilir
grown capitals and capitalists by the hot
bed facilities which the banks afford for an
extension Of Credit, is ilntriirinntnl tn tl.n
mass of the citizens and directly antagonist
lu "iu lujiuuiican simplicity which ougl
to characterize a free nconlCi
Resolved, That it is eoualiy unjust, and
unwise, to permit companies or individuals,
io uuarge interest lor tlm loan of that which
has no intrinsic value, but which depends
for ItS Worth, on tlin linnnbt.r nn1lul.n..or.i..
prudence or imprudence, of those making
or mannirtnnr It- hi in il.o
tj.-t, -, in uiu i..iDi,, wiui mere
uann paper, unless represented dollar foi
dollar by gold, silvnr. nr snliQtnntini
erty, under any and every other state of
things accompanying its use.
Resolved, That it is false in fact, as al
leged by the bank and whig party, that a
nnnr innn lit i i "V . r"
,. . uuHum mm inuustnousi can
reap the advantages of bank facilities ns p.n-
sily as a rich man. Let his character for
ministry, integrity and prudence, bo what it
may, no bank will discount a poor man's
note, without having the name of a man of
..i-uiu. uu us uacK; ineraby making the ac
cominodation at the rich man's request, and
placing tho poor in a state of thraldom to
the rich, inimical to the exercise of their
ireeuom anu independence.
Resolved, That we arc by no means in-
Vl(illlt IUU1IUV IlIlIT flllfSQ rt nitif nnn : I
J . w wtiAUUO UUallini
annthcr. nor tlm nnnr nrmic H:u t...
j.-w. "ijllot Ulli liUJIa UUl
""')' uiaiiuuor oeing the loundation of
. . ... --!......, ,..,,,1.1, ulu
rich man will obtnm n m,mi, r
tvi.ui.il, anu ILEf cnnRPnnnnnnu nnn.pi. 41.
man s labour as he can get at the lowest
rate and that there is moreover, and has
been from the origin of civil society, a war
fare between the rii-li nti,l tt. k.
. - ....v. iuu jJUUl, DUO-
tamed on the One hand by wealth, power
...... wiui uuu on me other, by numbers;
and that tho nature of men and things will
continue as they have been from tho'begin
ning, and so they will be to the end of the
world ! wealth nnd nn.nr .:n t,. :
i i .v...w. 111,1 uuuufc iiiau-
lencc and pride; and these will call forth
the resistance of their intended victims; the
uuu is me natural ollsprmg of the other.
Jlesolved, Therefore, that the temptations
winch banks hold nut tn tlm n.
... ,41w wul man, iu
ask pecuniary favors of the rich, increases
uoiuioi luiuicucy ot wealth to domina
tion and dnsnnticm o.,,l u .1 . . o
.t e i- -I """, uuu mu uuoirucuvo 01
the leehng of equality and independence,
which must be a prominent fcaturo in the
character of our citfopitn. nr nil.nr,... i
degeiierato into the abject idolaters of the
vjoiuou iaii, anu become the slaves and
dupes of the Nobles nnil l.nnlli
Jlcsolved. Thatnlili nilrrli vn An nr.. nn
tend lor cnnnlilv nf nnn.1ii!nn : i:r.. .1.
1 J fuilUI!l!l n, 0r iu
levelling system, so called by our oppo
nent; we do contend for, and will maintain
and assert at all hazards, equality of politi-
..b..w, uuu am jicnucuy convinced that
COPOratlOnS. for ntlV llllrnm. ,t,.
are m their very nature, incompatible with
nohticnl pnimlitir nn.l 1'
, . .,..v ulll4 iiiuuuuiluUUCC.
Jlesolved, That we hold the man who
would be inslrumental in forcing what aro
called "shiu.plastcrs" into circulation, as
recreant to cvnrv nrinntnin ...i.:i. 1..
. I w.j.iu iiiuuil uuglll 10
govern tho actions of a good cilizon. Wo
look upon him in the light of a jackall and
pander, doing tho dirty work of those who
. "lu ""I'orsiruciuro ol a Na
tional Uatl!;. nn tlin rnin.lntl, n.i
, , . w uuii ui ma coun
Resolved. Tlmt l,nl i'n - 1 1
i . i. "urtiimu money
circulating medium, tho spirit of speculative
gambling would expire of inanition. If a
V"." V ""ro wor' neioro ho uses
or expends it. lm will i nr..i
i : ! -",u"i "UI 111 nils-
ubo it; hutifhecan make millions out of dirty
- v UIUVIUIIW
P the St. Paul's Church, Ulooinslmrir. will
Ul.l nn THIIIlSnAV. tl.n 1 !Nl. .! f
" " - . . - - - - - - i ..." --- ..... ui J 1,1 ,
iivmi aiiu iiiuiiiiiii. I". . tii ..in i.iiiiiiiii:ii;n .i
ti'fincv. in tlin l.f-rnmti Itnlorinpil nml l.mt..
..i i i r .. .i.i-i. ii i
imirrii. ni uio ciusu ui iviiicu. iiiucuiifrrnrriiiinn k
collection will lie taken up in mil ot tho liuildin.
oevcrni uicrirvincn irom a instance arc cxrmi
io uc in auuiiuiiiicu.
v .. 1 " - 4 "
Hloomsburg, July 1, t837.
Y VlUTlTK of a warrant anil duplicate, 1. j
od liy the Commissioners of Columbia nu.'l
ty, ami to me ilirccteil, for the collection offirV
tax, tor liloom township, In 6aiU county, will liP,
posed to public Kale, at tlic public house of tlin
ilow Crivcling, inllloom township, on Moiiiltiyi !
10rt ila'ucf July next, at 2 o'clock in the afiemo, J
.1.. i-..iu...l.. ............ . n 9
iuu luuiiiiiii iii.i-i ij , in uui;
prized, ana to he sold as the property of JJt
r. UKiiitiiit, Volleclm. S3
Dioomsuurg, juiy lai, 18J.
NY information rcspeclinR Hiram Juth
tin,.,.. 7-t.... .i r..- r..-... .......
lord much gratification to the subscriber, at pre
!.!!.. ... 11 ill- mi i
, .iii.iv tiinci.fi, anu UCVI uciaiLT. WOUdl
iusiuiuk ui uauvuic. i iicy ore irom uram mi
Rutland county, Vcrmoiitj.and are Supposed to; J
living near NcV-ColUmbia, in litis county. A
Jtmville, June 21, 1837.
t.V T rirhtlifrikrf. i . .. ....
,ijiii.iv-ni.iyio: ai tne HOlic-itotion
T . . 1 p f . . .
u iiii-ai iiiuiiucr oi iny inunus anu nrll-uin
crs; l again oiler myselr as a candidate for the
Office of ShnrifT
ol the coimtv of Columbia, at the next ei-nir.i! rU 1
tioii. If you would bo so good as lo cie mc t. $
.1 A .11 1... 1 . .11 ... . '"S
uics, mure Mian lac noiiiiiig on my part to do to'
uuiy wuii accuracy anu iiticlity.
Danville, June 24, 1837.
To the Eleclors of Columbia couMy.
ITBLLOWSCITIZfiNSS At the solicitation 1
many Iricnds throughout the county, I aft
iiijruuu ua a cuiiuiuaic lorinc Ollicc 01
cncral election, and would
at the next General
d frcl eraMcS
for your support
Madison, June 3, 1837,
To the doctors of Columbia countv:
UM.OW CITIZKN8! At Hid solicitation cfi i
Iiuiubcr nf mv frictiilii I )mvn lujn Atiun .
w utiti iiiygcu as a ijanaiuatc lor the office of
n .if f . .
at the rnsning General Election. If I should be n
fortunate as to obtain
pledge myself, so far as my abilities will admit,
perform tho duties of the office with integrity and '
Itoaring Crctk, .May 20, 1B37j
To the Electors of Columbia county:
I7JELL0W CITIZENS: At the urgent soliciu
; lions of . numerous friends, I offer myself as i .
.tn.Ji.1it.. ft,.. Il. e J
..u...u.w .w. uiu mine ui
Should I be so fortunate as lo reecho a majority of
votes, and procure my commission, I pledge myw!f
to execute the duties of the office with fidelity and '
impartiality EUAS McIIBNKY.
May 13, 1837.
nnHE SUBSCIJIDER return, his acknowleJg-
.ul i ins irienus ior their liberal patronage,
ana would respectfully inform the public in general,
that he has fitted up His establishment, in CattawU
sai near tho bridgd, and
SIGN OF THE
nndrn,"PrHr rtwWd will render comfort
r.V. r. i . J . " surP'iM with tho uxu
I "t"-'1 markc'i "Alt well stored with
v.. jinjuors anil ms STAULING con
tains nlpntirnfr.,......! 1
fhi linViUi ti ' u isaucmlca liy a care-
IUI hostlcri Ho so ieilB nil i.:... . "l.i i
fbelsconfident tha, toiS3r
Cattawissa, Jun6 17, 1837,
Of Sunbury, Noi tliuiubcrland countyi
H lc?vo respectrulIy to inform tho public
that tin to ol., . . w . . .
u f , "eyumsimciousuireo story hricie
" - vj otlllio,
In view of tho State Canitol.
optn on tl,c Jt day of may next, and Where htf
loncs to eoimnuo to receive that patronage so liberal
Iml "'.V"" 'Uhment heretofore Htf
1 I PovidocI will, ctcry thing neccm'
ry to make his guests comfortable,
Harrisburg, April 29, 1837. ' PRIN0H'
SKATI.y KXECDTED AT TllHOPFICB