The star, and Adams County Republican banner. (Gettysburg, Pa.) 1831-1832, October 25, 1831, Image 3

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con ti n uance of-the order. They ham kept
it from sinking into annihilation by its sins,
and are thus _equally censurable with its
members. No association of men, howev
er impudent and hardened, can withstand,
for years, the indigniun well founded,. uni
versal rebuke of their fellow citikens. So
treated, the worst members would be driven
from the face of the sun, and from public
Observation into the fithttiesses and caves of
the earth, to take upon themselves the skulk
ing habits, along with the flagitioub purpo
ses, of felons; and the best would be com
pelled to abandon it.
It is attempted to make antimasonrjr odi
ous, because it is political. But these at,
tempts must recoil upon those with whom
they originate. None but tyrants can
think the use of political means degrading.
, And there seems to be peculiar
ry required to impeach it, in a country
where every thing most memotable, in
its history has been inseparably connected
with political movement, and every thing
most animatii,or in its prospects, is depen
dant upon Political action and supervision.
The exertions of our fathers to establish our
Independence were political exertions.—
Even the revolutionary war and the war of
181..2, were waged for • pblitical objects.—
The constitutions, by which our civil and
• religious rights are secured; are political
constitutions. And this independence, these
• constitutions, and rights, can be preserved
and perpetuated only by political means. -
. Voting for bur public servants is the
highest ex9rcise of sovereign power known
in our land. It is the paramount distinctive
. privilege rbf freemen. In countries where
only a small minority of the people are au
- thorised to vote, if oppressive measures are
adopted, by their rulers, they must either
submit, or tight. In countries where all the
citizens are authorised to vote, 'if they ate
oppressed, they can throw off the oppression,
by their votes. And if the frowns . ofpower,
I I or the calumnies of Malefactors have force .
to dissuade them from using their votes to
throw it oil; they are fit tbr slaves, and' can
be only slaves. The highest functionaries
of the general . and ate governments are
amenable to the peo pl e, for the proper dis- -
eharge of their dim, s. But a freeman,
when he votes for a candidate, exercises the
right of selecting, among those who are
eligible, subject to no authority under ' hea
ven. For, his choice he is accountable onl
to his con _ science and his God. And why
shouldhe not, in the most sovereign act he
can perform, do himself the great justice of
giving expression to- the honest Conviction of
his soul? If having the will, he cannot do
it, he is 'a slave. It having the power, he
will not do it, he is corrupt.
An enlightened exercise of the right of
ouffrage is the constitutional and equitable
.xrinde adopted.hy_ the antimasona to remove
, the evils they suffer, and produce the Iv.
forms they seek. But this mode, to be a
vcandiailudates. A ft er dili gent must includo a juilicious selection of
inquiry and ma.
ture deliberation we have selected, and now
nominate, for your support, as a candidate
for. the office of President of the United
States, at the next election,
10 3 ,11ZTAILEIX P -
And for Vice President,
These citizens we deem eminently pos
sessed of the qualifications before set forth,
as most essential for the offices, with which
we have associated their names--and confi
dent of their devoted attachment to the
principles of administration contained in this
address, and their concurrence in our views
of the crimes of freemasonry, and the ri,..,ces
sity of their removal, by directing against
them the sovereign and free remed y of pub
lic suffitige, and the bestowment of official
favors, we earnestly recommend them to
your support. Their vlection would be a
great step towards the rescue of our repub
lic from the, cdiona and formidable power
which endangers iti and we will labor to ac
complish it, in the spiritpf freemen. In this
labor, we invite you to participate.
Our five principles cannot be preserved
without *constant vigilance, and a continu
ance, of the same disinterested and determin
ed action, by which they' were established.
They are thelest possession of the rich, and
the only wealth of the poor. • They are' the
common and peculiar property ofthe nation,
embracing all its rights, its virtues, and. its
fortunes. .
Neither the price of our liberties nor their
fruits will permit them to be regarded with
out emotion, by any intelligent mind. They
have been purchased by ages of just, and
earnest thought, of brave and generons ef
fort, of vicissitude, and suffer ing, and blood.
Nor have they been puechased in vain.---
They have taught man to form a just esti
mate of his own worth, and of that of. his
fellow beings, to estimate the value of a
reasonable an d responsible creature, not by
the place which he may }iota in an artificial
and unnatural state of society, but solely by
the faculties conferred upon him, by his
Maker, and the iiitclligencejnd virtues of
his character. And'wbite they have abased
tho proud from his stilted and haughty dem ,
tion, they have brought op the poor to the
exalted of human rights and human
hopes; and thus opened the way for , the
whole family of man,"to run the great Cu-
Iref3r of justise.", e, have set out first in
this career. .Let us remove evefy.imped .
Merit, which mould obstrupt our progress in
it, and, by the attractions of our succe-s
invite all 'Atkins to embrace it. If We are
true to ourselves,, our institutions, : our fa;
thers,'and our- preperity, this is te - th our
&rime inY. 7he irgiumlee_a'osr ex
limps is reedy e lre gut 16141 e.
_..w,. ,~_.--
IneL - Alct
conflicts and negociations, our 'Aga, pru
dence, and wisdom, have made us respected
and illuitrious. Let not there qualities be
wanting in their , proper domestic applica
tions, that the value dour example may be
enhanced, pd its influence increased.—
Proviileace%sagnanifestly cast upon us the
high responsibility. of determining the most
interesting problem of social life, that of
mares capacitOir self government. If we
suppress all unsocial c onspiracy, and selfish
faction, from within, as we hitherto .have
done all dictation and tyranny from without,
we shall determine it iii' favor of liberty.—
Such a determination the great and the
good- of every nation expect from ui; and
they are beginning, in the face of all their
foes, to hazard upon it, their possessions,
their honor and their lives. 14,:t us neither
disappoint them, nor betray ourselves. A
disinterested and faithful adherence to the
principles which we inculcate, and to the
modes of sustaining th . em, which we recom
mend, becomes both our cause and our re
sponsibility; and trresistably commending
itself to the adoption of the honest and the
free, it will give that cause success. If it
fails, then, duty, improvement, self-govern
ment, happiness, are phantoms. We shall
be compelled to repudiate the memory of
our immortal sires, and forego the great in
heritance they have bequeathed us. But it
will not fail. Freedom is not . _more the
friend of man," than. the favorite of heaven.
It 'is equally our highest glory, our most
sacred duty, our most assured hope, and our
promised possession.
Levi Cram, Bangor, Penobscot co.,
" Hanes Learned, Gardner, Kennebec co.,
Caleb Emery; Lyman, Grafton co.,
Josiah Rising, Rupert, (West) Bennington co.,
Samuel C. Loveland,.Readi lig, Windsor co.,
" Charles Davis, Danville, Caledonia co.,
Joseph H. Brainerd, St. Alban's, Franklin co.,
Edward D. Barber, Middlebury,'Addisoa co.,
Abner Phelps, Boston,
Amasa Walker, do.
Benjamin V'. Frenchodo.
Stephen Oliver, Lynn, Essex co,
Alpheus Bigelow, Weston, Middlesex co. -
Nathan Lazell, Jr., Bridgewater, Plymouth co.
Joseph Morton, Milton, Norfolk co.
John Bailey, Dorchester, do. (P. 0., Milton,)
Micah H. Ruggles, Troy, Bristol co. (P. 0., Fall
Hiram Mani
Gardnerßuriiiiiik, Worcester, Worcester co.
Samuel B. Barlow, Granville, Hampden co.
Epaphras . Hoyt, Deerfield, Franklin co.
Nahum Hardy, Waltham, Middlesex co. .
William Sprague, Cranston, Providence to. (P.
0. Providence,)
George Turner, Newport, Newport co.
Benjamin F. Hallett, Providence,
Walter Pnine, Jr. do. •
Smith Wilkinson, Pomfret; Windham ce.
-John Boynton, South Coventry. Tolland co.
Samuel Kellogg, Colchester, New London to.
Henry , Halley; Windsor Hartford co.
Henry Terry, Plymouth, Litchfield co.
Sheldon C. Leavitt, Bethlem, do.
Easton, do
Henry Cotheal,•New York City.
Henry Dana Ward, do.
William Howard, do.
Robert Townsend, Jr. do.
Samuel St. John, do.
Samuel A. Foote, do.
Jonathan Ferris, Cortlandt, Westchester, (P .
0. Peekskill,)
Thomas S. Lockwood, Fallsburgh, Sullivan co,
James Burt, Warwick, Orange co.
Silas Stone, Hudson, Columbia ea
Joseph Case, Petersburg, Rensselaer co. (P. 0.
- Hoosick,)
Samuel M. Hopkins, Albany,
David Russell, Salem, Washington co.
Saquel Partridge, Potsdam, St. Lawrence co.
itiben-Goodale, Watertown, Jefferson co.
John C. Morris, Butternuts, Otsego co.
Gambill H. Barstow, Nicholls, Tioga co. '
James Geddes, Onondaga Onondago co. (P. 0,
Gadd° ~)
John C. Spencer, Canandaigua, Ontario co. •
Everett Van Buren, Pennyan, Yates co.
Elijah Miller, Auburn, Cayuga co.
rhineas L. Tracy, Batavia, Genesee co.
Philo C. Fuller, Genesee, Livingston co.
John Birdsall, Chautauqua, Chautauqua co. (P,
0. Mayville,)
George H. Boughton, Lockport, Niagara co.
Thomas Beekman, Peterboro, Madison ca.
Samuel P. Hunan. Utica, Oneida co.
Samuel S. Seward, Warwick, Orange co. (P.O,
Florida.) '
James S. Wadsworth, Genessee, Livingston co.
William H. Seward, Auburn, Cayuga co.
Nicholas Devereux. Utica, Oneida co.
Myron Holley, Lyons, Wayne co.
Tilley Lynda, Sheiburn, Chanting° co.
Charles W. LyniipJioncier, Cori land co. ,
Timothy - Childs, Roc - heater, Monroe co.
Noble D. Strong, Auburn, Cayuga co.
Wm. G. Verplanak, Ballston Spa, Saratoga co,
John Rutherford, Lodi, Bergen co. (P. 0. Bell.
Tulle Essex Co.)
James Vanderpool, Newark, Essex co.
John H. Voorhees, Iliiundbrook. Somerset co.
John Ailing, Newark, Esse: co.
Win. Vanderpool, do.
Joseph Northrop.
Hannay Decoy, - Pittsburg, Alleghaay co.
John Clarke, Philadelphia,
John R. Jones, •
William Grimehaw, do.
Charles Waters, de.
Samuel Parke, Lancaster.
Owen Stover, Westchester, Chester eo. •
George Smith, (Haverford P. 0.) Delaware ce.
James, Paul, (P.O. Willowgrove,) Montgomery
Thomas Elder, Harrisburg, Dauphin co.
Christian Pretz, Allentown, Lehigh co.'
Samuel Leidy, Lower Saucon Northampton 00.
John Burrows, Montoursville. Lycoming d co. •
Jacob Alter, (Carlisle, P. 0.) Cumberland co.
Jacob Calmat, Gettysburg, Adams co.
Charles Ogle, Somerset, Somerset co.
Jacob B. Miller, Unisuatown, Fayette cp.
Samuel McKeehan, West Alexandria,. Wash
ingtim'co. '
William W. Irvin, Pittsburg, Allegheny co.
Joseph Buffington,. Kittaning,* Armstrong ea
Robert Telco:Mr, Warren, Walrei co.. •
Charles Died, Windsor, ork.
t Samuel Harvey, Gertmokown, Philadelphia
William fisisser,New Holland, Lancaster 00.
Benjimin Riegle, Monroe P. 0., !limbic°.
Thomas it BoerMirse.: Lash:ester city,.
Thaddmie Mm* Gsttysisszi•Adome is.
Thoma* C. ?Anl)ly, 'York, Yolk co.
• • 0)110, •
Jonathan Sloane, Ravenna, Portage co.
Jonathan Warner, Jefferson, Ashtabula co.
Warren Jenkins, Columbus, Franklin co.
Ziba Lindlydr. Athens. Athens co..
Nathaniel Kidder, Rush, Champaign oe.
Robert Hanna, Cadiz, Harrison co.
Franklin Baker, Seneca co.
James Pike, Columbus, Franklin co.
Frederick W. Fowler, Milan, Huron co.
Joshua V. Gibbins, Wilmington, Neweastk co.
John S. Shriver, Baltimore.
liers-shall the PRESS the Peopbos RIGHTS proclaim
Unaw`d by influence, and unbrib'd by GAIN.
Tuesday Morning, October 2 , 5, Ib3l.
Democratic Anti.lilasonic NoNibaation
William - Wirti of &Md.
Jaws Elimaker, of Pa.
T HE Delegates who represented the sev 7
eral townships when the County Tick
et was settled, are requested to meet at
the Court House in the _Borough of Gettys-
burg, on
Saturday the 29th day of October instant,
for the purpose of nominating conferees to
the Convention to be held at Shippensburg,
on the Ist day of November next, to nomi
nate a Candidate for :Congress io the room
of William Ramsey, &teemed. cif any va
cancy has occured, the township is re
quested to elect a full delegation.
By order of the Committee. ,
October 18, 1831: • t rn-28
_ BA
FLOUR, Howard:st.—During the first three
day. of the week, sales of parcels from stores
were made at $5 624 per brl.. On Thursday, sales
were niade at 5 56k to 550, but chiefly at the lat
ter price, and one lot wits sold at a small fraction
less. To-day some sales froni store have been
made at 5 .50 per brl. Which price may be con
sidered tie fair eters quotation at present. The
wagon price opened on Monday at 5 50 per brl.
and continued at that until Wednesday. On
Thursday it fell to .5 37; perbrl. and this price
appears to be the ruling wagon rate t -day. Three
loads have been taken this morning at 5 2.5, and
some of the dealers are unwilling to pay more,
but the fair-rate, as we have already said, is .5 374.
WHEAT.—At the beginning of the week some
parcels of the best red were sold at $1 09 to 1 10
per bushel; and on Wednesday a cargo of prime at
1 08; within the last two days we have heard of
no sales of best red; this description to-day is
considered to be worth about 1 06, and possibly
1 08, but in the absence of actual sales it is impos
sible to give a positive quotation. The market to
day is believed to be full five cents per bushel low
er than on this day week. A sale of a parcel of
prime white was made yesterday at 1 20 per bush.
—we quote good to prime white at 1 15 to 1 20.
CORN.—The salmi of white indicate a shade of
intprovernent--parcele having been taken at 55
to 57 cents. Yellow is without change, and may
be quoted as last week s at 53 to .55 cents per bush.
New Corn comes in aslet but eparingly; a parcel
was sold to-day at 42 cents per bushel.'
RYE.—Is in demand, and parcels of good
quality will now command 70 cents. We quote
astn quality at 68 to 70 cents.
OATS.--Good parcels ala worth, and readily
command 35 cents per bushel.
• (,tr We call the attention of the public
o - the "Address," in our paper tii4ay.
hough lengthy, we are confident it will be
nteresting to those searching after TRUTH.
ot.-In the 26th No. of The "Star," we
erred in stating that last year a Masonic In.
spector was elected in Huntington township.
We mule the iititettient without reflection,
and without referring to our last year's file
of the "Star." Consequently, we do but
justice to the individual, when we state that
THOMAS STEPHENS, Esq. was the Anti-Ma.
sonic Inspector for Huntington townshi
last year.
0" Our friends will overlook any errors
that may occur in this No. of the "Star," as
the Editor is abseni.
RAMS Grain.—A golden eagle won shot, on
the 30th ult. by Air: Philip Peteii, at his
residence near this place. It measured seven
feet, four inches from the tip of one wing
to the tip of the other, and three feet from
the point of the bill to the end Of tliAiAds r:
the bill was three inches in length, and the
claw,. wben. atitended, spread sev inches
—weighed twenty-two and a half riouno.
It was shot flying.—Free Pry.
Te bank of diet nited State s b tu! l oane d
.the City of Cincinnati ono hundred tlinu
sena dolltin e B cent he litock re
&lomat& it she expiration of tatty triN
.Frain this_Patriot orSaturday lust.
From' the Wasfihigton Telagraph;
• The nomination of Mr. Wirt- :mist eitisst
all that Mr; Clay cannot obtain the votes
opposed to Gen. Jackson. The 'Journal
insists that Mr.• Clay is as much-of an anti
mason as Mr. Wirt. This may be true,
.but Mr. Clay, nevertheless, cannot obtain
the anti-masonic vote. What then remains
for Mr. Clay to - do? The - re-election of Mr.
Adams was opposed on the ground that Mr.
Clay voted, for Mr, Adams under. a _hope
-that it would advance his own chances for
the - Presidency. Mr. Clay asserts' that he
foresaw General Jackson's want of capacity,,
and put his motives and character upon the
issue. What will posterity say,if be now
persevere, - and by dividing the oppusiliop,
secures the 'a:election of the present incurn'.
bent? Will not the re-election of General
Jackson be received by all, and particularly
by posterity as the confirmation of the con
demnation of Mr. Clay, and of all those who
acted with him in 1825? Will Mr. Clay
thus sacrifice himself and his political
friends? We do not believe that he will.
What, then, remains to he done? The
organization of the parties is against Mr.
Clay,, and against General Jafkson; the
withdrawal of Mr. Clay dissolves the or
ganization of the Jackson party, and leaves
General Jackson without an apology- for
continuing a candidate, at the expense of
his principle of a single term, so oft repeat
ed. • Mr. Wirt is not our choice for Presi
dent. ifut as between him and Jackson
there can be no hesitation. Let it be dis
tinctly understood that Mr. Clay is no long
er a candidate. Let, those who desire to
put. an end to the dominion of Kendall,
& Co. enter earnestly said in good
'faith into a just comparison of public senti
ment. Let the next Congress develope the
mal-practices of Jacksonism, and we pledge
our• co-operation, with a firm belieT that
FACTS will be disclosed which will produce
such an effect upon public sentiment as to
send General Jackson back to the Hermit
age, without a single electoral vote out of
the Mate-of Tennessee.
The extensive . printing - establishment
from which the Pennsylvania Inquirer is is
sued, was considerably injured by tire, on
the morning.of Tuesday , last. The fire
broke out in the Bookbindery, in the upper
. e-buildi • ;OA • •
ed until Properly to the amount of several
thousand dollars was destroyed. The morn
ing was exceedingly disagreeable, the wet
and cold rendering the arduous duties of
the firemen very unpleasant, although they
were not discharged with the less alacrity
on that account.
The Inquirer being printed in a room de
tached from the building oh fire, continues
to be published as usual. Mr. Harding's
loss iitmkterials is covered, we understand,
by insurance.--Post.
PROGRESS OF Mwritonzsar.—According
to the year's return, their are 00 travelling
preachers, nearly 200 local preachers, and
12,355 members of the Methodist Episcopal
Church in Canada. Each travelling preach
er preaches probably on an everage twenty
five sermons a month. According to this
estimate, the travelling preachers of . the
Methodist Church r in Canada preach one
thousand five hundred sermons in a month
to the people of this province. The local
preachers perhaps preach nine
germons a month. If this estimate be cot...
rect, 2,400 sermons are delivered. to the
people of Upper Canada every month, be
sides. the other public and private duties of
the missionary, the labour of exhorters and
class leaders, Sunday school teachers, &c.
York, U. C. Guardian.
We understand a strong. sensation of
sympathy and regret was excited in Tim
.cumbia last week, by the distressing cir
cumstances attending the death- of Mrs.
Goodloe, who, we are informed committed,
suicide on Friday,ty hanging, arfiiliit'in a
fit of temporary derangement of mind. It
is said this derangement was produced by
excess of grief for the loss of a daughter
who died in Tuecumbia a few years' since;
and we understand that Mrs. Goodloe has
ever since, on the return of the season at
which her child had died,aigliibited symp
toms of mental alienation.
Remedy . * Burns and .S7calds.....From
the &Luther of accidents which have lately
taken place, and by which several persons
'have been so dreadfully burned as to cause
death, we recommend the following simple
rgmedy, by which the pain from either a
burr}, or scald is instantly relieved. Let
clarified honey be applied 12n a linen rag,
ticl in one moment the pain will cease.—
Thitriremedy has been tried severkl times,
ind it always seliii*the moment tkOloney
was aPptied.--,Neyxtrk Tim&
Rothsay•Ceretle.—One of the most shock
ing accidents' which the journals of the time
'have recorded is that of the destruction of
the steam-boat Rothsay Castle, op het pas
sage from Liverpool to. Beaumaris--28
miles south east of Holyhead—on the night
of the 17th of August. About 200 persons
were On board, only-21. of whoni were Ba
yed: - About 5 miles from their 4estination,
the vessel struck on a sand bank,'the wind
blowing a gale. It
. seems that the vessel
was altogethhr unseaworthy, with only ciie
engine, 12 years old; and that she was part :
iy filled with water before - the final blow
which sent niany human beings tietibir•
traction. It is said the captaih was drunk;
and though requested by Many of the ' p!ks-
Pengars. to put back, and to tbmw out sig
nals of distress, refused, went the MU .
Illhalger. • ' •
}v3.i .~
' MARRMai - • .
•On the 6th thett•by the Re*. ' 414
Jonx Bbcuea , fa MISS lleatocAtie,both
nallen toVnithip.-
On the same day-. by the annul i Mteliitit IftseAlt. '
of Dtokineon townplii Ninberlandcontityt.Mhte
Poleaoaxicr Terrati yon.towatablikAthints
On Wednesday weelt 1 by the eiuneit.Pt•
tax M tort:r i ot Franklin towli obi pito Miss ins*
flexitime daughter of Mr: Jacob flerrider. of
Ham iltoniam township.
On Tuesday - weekleet:lty-the-Relr: , •
erty, - Mr. „tatiiiT. Glove*, to Mies Cirr*OhsC :
DAvii, both of Littleatown.
On the same day, by the Rev. Simnel fintelies.
Mr HENRY Sporist.ea, to Miss Lyons'. Seen* balk
pf Germany townehip.
On the saline day, • by the same, UN MUT**
Hessler; to silse Cerniatair. Hive, both of
'many townehip.
():: the .1.1111 inetant,by, the Ref. C;;,ll.llrtliian,
Mr. JOHN PLANK, son of Mn.• John Platikef
berland township, to Misi Marti Aire
daughter r. John Weayerof St ra ban township.
On Sitarday the Eth inst., by John °Arvin:F*l4
at the county Jail ; Mr. Johirrtiah Pnwrihtitollifelf
CADII`III.I., both of Frank:in township.
[Tins is the couple'ho were committed 01111011 i
picion of hating made *Way with *woman that
formerly lilted with Philips: but i aithe totkispeif
against thorn *as intrafticiint; se there are repoits
thatthe-woman was - seim - hrthe western eaietum ---
and as Philips denies that he had ever' been matt
read to hert]iey, were dischargod.J..-Ctielpiter..
On SoAday the 25tiru1t. Mr , . Milt* ifribiALCifir—
Wife of Mr. , Michael PeterrnalWaf
Germany township, in the 63d em of him elite •
On the 3d inst. DAVID, son of Mr. Joseph Mar:
manof Abbottstown, aged aboiii, 21 months;
On Thursday week hist, Mr. Jai' liirGiritiffts
of Hamiltonban to ' . 4
A short time sin 'tneaw Grinktrofthir
WHEIMAS the trodJcikxittirhirarp
President' of the several Courts or
Conimori Pleas, iv the Counties corn
n. ustice the_
of Oyer arid Terminer, and General-Ilia 1
livery, for the trial of all capital nd Cater
offenders in the said District—and Aden
SHEFFER, and WM. *CLEAN, Esq ' s Judge*
of the Courts of Common Pleas, and Justin
ces of the Courts ofOyer and Terminer,told
General Jail Delivery, for the trial of *II
capital end other offenders in the Count): or
*daunt-4ave lasted their preeept, bearing_
date the 22d day of August, in the year of
our Lord one thousand eight heridred iuild
thirty-one, and to me directed, for holding*
Court of Common Pleas, and General Quart
ter Sessions of the Peace,, tnd Genera
Delivery, and Court of Oyer and l'enninat o
at Gettysharg,
On Monday the 28th day of Neeentbernexte
At 10 o'clock A. M.
Notice is hereby Given,
To all the Justices of the Peace, the Coro;•
her, and Constables, within the said'
County of Adams,
THAT they be then and there ' in tfieir
proper persons, with their Rolls, Recoidse
Inquisitions, Examinations, and ether Re. ,
membranes, to do those things which to
their offices, and in that behalf, email:Rio
to be done—and _also they who will proem ,
cute against the prisoners that are, or thew
shall be, in the Jail of the said County of •
Adams, are to be then and there teprose
cute against them as shall be just.
Dated at Gettysburg, the 26th , day of
October, A. D. 1831.
WM. S. COBEAN, Sherif,
W ILL be exposed to public *ft ea
Saturday the lithdagY heeestliee
neat" at the _house- ofjohn Atairchuilteeper—
ia the Borough of Flanovett• an 1. o'clock
P. M., the following described propertyetio
A 2 STORY BRICK . ••••
- *HOUSE • -
land tot of Ground, situate in tom.
of of Hatiorer ' galtimore.street, next door to
Gobrechts'Apothecary, late the reeidence
of John Michael, deceased. The shore
property is well calculated.for aby kind of
public business, and has been occupied by'
said deceased as a store for a numbereir.--d-.4 .-
yeare, LA being the third lot from the comer
o •
The condition of - sale will he SO fame:
Pne ' belf otthe Rorchase Toney in hand ca
delivery:Of the Deed, which will berm or -
before the dair or April 1882, end ='her '
resithie in two equal annual payments the
purchaser to pre- his bonds with opposed'
security, •
October 25,1881. 11*;%49
Jlittice is hereby insw esi o
, °_ - •
ripo all persons concerned, that ihn Ac. ~
.-P , COM% of JonN Willeirr. COMM4HiII
of JOSEPH HUTTON I It LetuiligowittO
i st
prtteented ent,ctaifirtnation, at the
ofCommon IPleae, to be held at Gegl
on the E'eurth Moadcry of 1 , 00000"
coo. ass, ~,N,
, ••
October 25; 1M.'4040 ' •
1 a 4 : 4 H il MilitlilliM ai 1 :: - rY,„ :l '
10410 p,
IMIK IIII3IO *TIE Mtliallia ,
toEsarh'''. 4 ' :,. ~,,d'o,=.l