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PLYMOUTH, INDIANA. WEDNESDAY, Jan. 7, 1352. Ho! Democrats! Tbers will be a Convention of the Democratic voters of Marshal County at tile court house in Plymouth, on Situr dij the 10th cf January 1S5'J. ( one tveek from next Saturday) to appoint delegates to tht State Convention in February next. It ia important that there should a 0ci turn-out. to don't forjiet it. By crier cf the Central Committee. C. II. REEVE. Cec'y (CJ"Lo7j cf the Gothen Democrat, u down ca us thii weelr. in relation to an article we published three weeks aro. about Brown flc Ellis of the Sentinel and Statesman. Lowiy charges ua with hav ing forgot a great many thing which Brown hat been guilty of, as charged by himself and Dr. Ellis, which he seems to think ought to make us hate Brown as bad as they do. Now we know as much a bout the matteras our neighbor Lowryind we hare a word to say on the subject. Brown had his reasons for wh.it he did about the speakership, and those reasons were good no doubt, and did the party no barm. As to bis dictation, we have our J opxaioa about that too, and hive nothing 1 hard loaay about it except in one par ttcuUr. As to his threat to strike EI lis name from the list if be was nomi nated, it was extremely silly, and un worthy of any raau, much more a man of Brown's standing and influence. His personal abuse of Ellis was wrong, all wrong; bat we remarked cn that last week. As to Ellis, he has boen extreme ly inconsistent. His change oa tbe free foil question would never have hurt him. and we find no fault with it, for the whole party in Indiana rather tore their trowsers ia handling the question, when they should have stuck to the Baltimore resolutions; but Ellis did not continue to change with the times" according to his motto. When the compromise meas ures passed, he spefce against them in language entirely uncalled for, and un necessary. He could have opposed them had he wished, and done it in language lets abusive. Of course. Brown had to defend himself and the measures. This commenced a controversy which soon ran where it ought not that is, into per gonal inrectiTe; and the present position of Ellis is the result. Now had Ellis corse oct when he finally endorsed obe dience to those measures, and dene as be ought to hate done had hs been guided by bis reason instead of pride and false ootiom of honor and said that h '.ras wrong in his position and wcu':! tjy to keep right, the past would hare been for given; and be would have teen State Au ditor another term. He hi t done a good deal for the democracy in days gone, by, hut his personal hatred of W. J. Brown entirely run off with his judgment, and not only got him into a false position, hut kept him there. Brown had the ad antage of him in political warfare, and he orght to have known better than to measure clubs with him.' If Brown dealt in invertive, Ellis should have noticed it in the opposite spirit, and the game would have been in his own hands. Because Brown made use of his columns to .core Ellis through, that did not make it right, and he never should have followed him. Simply publish facts, and let the people judge. Weil, Lowry, Ellis's successor to the tripod of the Democrat, is Lis friend; and he feels as Ellis does. Now friend Lowry, we have a word to say to you. The quarreling of brothers is disgraceful. The bickering of fraternal journcis is con temptible, as well as hurtful. Yourself, Ellis and Brown, all profess to be dem ocrats. You all edit widely circulated papers. Here you are scoring ech oth er weekly, not for the good of tha priad pies yor profess, but from personal dis like, and supposed personal injuries. It is of no use to deny it. for your papers are a history of the matter in plain let ters. Union, harmony and good feeling! can come from no such source. We said nothing against any one in our nrticlc before mentioned, we merely told facts. Brown's conduct if wrong did not justify Ellis in getting wrong likewise, and the conduct of neither justified you in taking aides personally, as you have done. Now don't you think Lowry, that if Brown has doee as joo charge, and it is all wrong. jj J Elliahaa dons wrong too, that evrey cut doio wrosg wh) sidei with either ef tbemT Don't you think tky had both better lean personalities out of the ques tion, and that no paper has any right to hsse i B23 sisspl tc::ui: tht editor don't like him, or his conduct? We tell you, thit the sooner it is dropped the better; for the j eople and press are not going to be dictated to by any man. and if we laugh at threats and personal abufe it will die sooner than to resent it. So you and Ellis and Brown had better quit throwing mud and talk about democracy, the next president or anything else that the people take a ppr to read about. They care nothing about the persona! quarrels of three mad editors, fur it sounds like this: Wet you Lick da t hat for? Cit I could. Well if you docs It agin, t don broae your Jaw. Dih den I'se kicked it agin. Now nigga, you'd better be axin for a special recsurrection to collect year bones. To Our Patron. About a year siuce. we came here and started a paper. We were poor of course no one ever heard cf a rich printer but we were poor enough; having only our eßee, paper, and hands to iio work with. Subscriptions came in free, and we aeon issued over six hundred papers weekly. Our price was 81,50, iu ad vance, a small sum to each individual subscriber, but altogether, over $900.00 to us. Few people know the test of publiahing a paper cren as small as our?. It takes two hands (and our own work I pari of the time) and they can earn from 87 to 810, per week. Then our paper is more costly than is generally supposed our office rent and other expenses, cheap as we can get them, make it ex pensive business. Our subscribers il they all paid promptly, would not keep up our paper if it were not for advertis ing, and job work. People thiuk be cause they owe us only 81. 50, it isu't much, and they don't care Why from 400 to 600 people thinking thus, keeps from SÖC3, to 6300, out of our hands, while we have to run in debt, when that $1,50, which you owe us, if paid, would keep us going without debt. You can see then, that you ought to pay up. A paper even a poor one is a benrfit t your county, and if you take it, you ought to pay for it. Therefore, we wish one and all, who are in arrears, to come furward aud pay tbe little they ewe ur, and altogether, it will make a great deal. Oue more uumber will close the year. We shall then have to suspend a couple of weeks in order to procure material for auother year. We shall stop the paper of all thotc who do not pay up promptly by that tine, because we are eompelled to. We canuot buy and throw out oorue 200 sheets of paper each week for nothing, and if you do not pay for it, of course you can't ssh us to do so and print it for you besides. So plccse do us a favor, and yourself justice by forking over," and then we ran lite, end you can read with a clear conscience. If you were in our place, you would feel like a hungry man trying to eat mush and milk out of a jug with a pegging awl; and as you may be a printer tome dsy, you had better pay up now, so your patience will be greater then. CCpWhy don't our citizens organise a joint stock company, and build a brick block two stories high, and seventy feet deep from Wheelers- to Pershings, where the fire has cleaned off such a nice place for it. 610.000 would do it, and il would pay 15 to 20 per cent on the mon ey. We have got the men wot's got. the money.- Then wy dont you pony up and do ill G3In an article published two weeks ago in relation to Kossuth, we spoke of the opposition of some of the leading pa pers at Washington, and among them we mentioned the National Era. We were probably mistaken as to the position of that paper to a certain extent, and our remarks should apply to the Intelligencer i and Republic. Nxw Dcmccbatic Patcb. The La F02TE Commercial Till es, a new paper, pabltshed at Laporte, by E. A Graves. has reached us. We give him our hand. The Typography is really ueat, and seems to be done up about as nice as need be. The matter is well selected, various, and entertaining, and altogether, it presents itself as a vary able effort at the pablica lion of a fine large paper.. We hope, the Democracy will sustain the paper , as it ought to be, and as they are able to do. and cbove all; we hope our neighbor Graves and his Whig cotemporariea will not get mad after a while and use . hard names. Success and long life to the Times. WANTED, a finger-nail from the hand of Providence. CGpThe State S- ntinaf art I Jmirna! ar at it again. Deuces calls Brown "a wtl ful and unraittigated liar. and Brown calls him "John Dirty Defreas," and a blaokguard' says he is not going to fight with him. case vy he fought with' n skunk once and got whipped, and' he avoids animal that fifcht in tnesame way. Sec &c. Boochiful II 'round isn't it? Xoice toilk for gentleman, thro' a news paper! D?r Sir, you ought to be afraid Each other so to flout. Your nimbi tongues were never made To spit out such dirty narr.es out. The Case of Jlr. Thrasher. Truly are we great and free people. With the deathless eloquence of Kossuth rinein in our ears, the booming of the guns that fired into the Prometh?ou3, the chains of John S. Thrasher, and hi last appeal falling like burning oil upon us. shall we sit tamely by. and see the nice, courtly, evisive, carefully distinctive .policy of uar foreign minister (for Ik raunot be an American) Mr. Webster, and uttrr no sound of disapprobation. Shnll we say naught, wkile the bloo I is boiling with iu dignation? Every voia should be heard, every hand should b raised, to conJrmn and hurl down from pride of place' that minister, who knows all the facts, aud has seen tlr m published from one end of the laud to the other, yet refuses to act. because no direct application has been made to him. We must wait, until an innocent man. shackled and bound in a dungeon. u't evrn permitted to write to his fami y hit made direct application to Mr. Web ster, before he will move in the metier Let the press of the country, wiihou n ceptiou, crush him, unless he change lis policy, and as the secretary of State of tni?great Union, practically nnk? hu ! ;wyi r; uns ;s it! to :e in wi-tuug, on own word- true, as spoken in ß sum. j s'asnP P-P". ud f rai quite a bjok. Ti, ,,l I n .1 beli-vj this i.umber! 13J in- ihat ihs American Cac rns.. Tjt-cti,nl .: .it .. .i . o .,.. uk, tit, ij j t u llU alj the letters, vtth th-ir trara- with it, and the name of Amcr ca.i rs j lu'.ioiii, with the on i- f.ures frrin Nc . protection thro'ottt ihc citiiiz d .v..ri I." R-a.! the fil!owiug f,ct3, from th D. troii Free Pr ss. of the case of one of .j;r ci.i 2-.-118 tUiming that protection and thn see if your L!ood dos not bil. ami voar breast heavf with just inüiiu lion. The Albany Atlat says th- lett -r from llavaua. which we give below, is fr on a reliable quarter and is corroborated by authentic information from ditf-rem sources. It shows that Mr. Thrasher ia ail American citiz n, retaining his alle giance to our government, an.l entitled to its protection, was guiltier of iny crime. nl was convicted without that f... ..: i i t . - lair trial Which mir trattr tvitli ?rni ... w., .... , guarauties to every Am.-ricn citiz n Havana. Nov 221. 1851. Dear Sir: The following statement of facts wilt show tlm one of the greatest ! ouirage Aas been committed on an Ameri.'dii citizen by this goveruraen uu - dtr tht? fiirm nf irtiiitrirt- Imt ä out. roÄf which is a disgrace to ci viiizuion. rtud ea irely against the treaty existing bet wen the two governments. John S. Thrasher, a citizen of the United States, bora in Portland. Maine, and a resident for, the tim being, iu this city, is the Person, He iirst came here, about the year 1833, aud eutred the counting-room of n American m-rchant, wl'ere he staid about two years; he thn left for the UiiitfJ Stairs, and returned h-re agiu after au absence of a little over a year entered the counting-room as clerk of a a ... highly respectable commercial house, iu which he remained until 1847; he then returned to the United States, and re mained until the spring of 1850, when he again visited this city, and shortly after was induced to take an interest iu a newspaper of this city, called the Faro Industrial. He was uot allowed to be tbe editor on acount of his being' an Am.-ruan, and was therefore ob iged to employ a person (a StHtiiard) to as su.ne ihat character. This paper' w a kuown as the Creole organ, und ha l bem Strongly opposed by the Diario Marina. kuown as the Spanish organ. Wn-u Mr. Thrasher took charge ot the Faro Industrial, it was at a low stau 1, an i a logins concern; h in a f-w mouths, more than doubted lh num'ir of suhsi ri ' berg, ami in lad making' it b. farth -best 'commercial 'paper on the Island. -Uil I the il ini 4 nd was 0 great, that he was obliged at hjavy expense, to get a uew pr. ss jrom New York. Everything was succerdiug very well with hiin un il the Uudinguf Lopez, when th- clique who managed the opposing Jouruil and who had lost-many of their suhs. ri bera accused him 8 the' aent. ' and his paper as the organ of the iuvading party; finding no proof of that they then frighi ened the' young man. who was employed as editor, an. I he resigned his posili-Vi: and before another could h prv'r. th - piper was iusp nll Iiv th- . ,. U1"U nut on acrouut f y' iiii;g j i. ished in it a it r;i8 mi ier strict vngor ahip. aul could fuhlih uoihinv thai ih ce sbr was not respouihl' for hu? u acount of there being no "editor. Mr T. was endeavoring to arrange' mitter;. so that his papr should agu'n go n n.l in hr int-antiiN he mpli yt Iii in self in relieviur. thr s;i;rrin,:fc- of t?i- A in:n.aii pri':iera wno wer- conau-i I f.er. Tnis oroljcod lii-feciiu-' trom the GoTemmat toward bim, ad cautfva ' th- rn Jo et a wt.h orer his actions f sonrj week, in hopvs to find some cau to arrest him. He was accused of corres ponding wilh parties inimical, to th" authorities, and all his letter werf o pened at' the post-ofi:ce. which provd to be principally letters of thanks from the p rents an ! friends of the prisoners, whose wants he had relieved. Thev a then sent over by the steamer Georgia to Ne .v Orleans, to a Spaniard residing.there. to fill a half sheet' full of figures, enclose it in an envelope, direct it to Thrasher and handed it to the clerk of the steam er, to give to Thrtshr on her arrival at this point. The head of police here, gave orders to two police officers to dress themselves aa citizens, and follow him when he wer. on board the steamer, to to watch him, aud luitig h:.m to the orfiee which they did: he was then strongly searched in th expectation of finding, the J letier.in which they were disappointed, as , I another person went previously on board. a friend oj th clf-rk and of Mr. T. who is taking his pipers, was asked to hand hi letti-r o Mr, T. 11- brought it on shore, and not finding Mr. . T. at his offii-e, left it on his desk. Frun th potice oificeMrT. was brought to his of fice, where u thorough search ws niide of his papers. This letter layiiiü on tin desk was th- first to ntttuct their ntice: it whs seule l im I -I ncied to "J S. Fr. s r;M they hai ded iio hiin. an 1 request ed him to oj..en i; replied thttt the let ter was not iir 'cn d to hiin.'and.a il had no pot mrk h could not toll from whom it ciRiP. They t.iok this, and af ter a full xaiiiin iiiou of his papers, the picked out live Iut-is from th great number, wh c't wert from friend in the United Mtc. a.rsi on tht-m com menced the pr. sj utio;i, He was rn-sid on the ltl.h of October, and un'il the I2U wis kept under survilance ut ih Po lice oiT;?''; he was then plicvd in a oil !nt thr iriin in K.tlit;irv f-nn fi nfMntMi t fur t.lITt. llavs;. lu. n,l3 t:;cn c-6: j B ,oa.h. pome dungeon at th P::iti fort, and ihre in solitary coufiu m jntil ' 8t'r of N.'Vf inher. u;okiu. SrVvUtt'vn day? (f oI iirirv (ui'iii. mi nt tif tlit- wosit kin i. Tin' cast', or i s,i'.lii ;:ta." was by :iidt ti:iie m ute out hy th?" I'ia.Mi'' th- ei-f Ort 'ans. wot h they c"l hia ci - .twor - timet is cypher; this V-ok Wi.j :--k by Tl.riS.cr ti nil noio vU-n n Fiscal app.j tröa h:s dit;g-'ii ;:tvt hea whole r.'j I to h:n. aa-.i .7ls hiui t ?i-.si .si j ;n at the b 'lio;:i . f , UOWifdIlHNtt lh.lv !: hrS ? eS fig ii:ist uiui 11- th -!;l IS aiioe.p. Cv' tiojr in ;h-- t veiti vfo.tr t. h; tr:- n:lf ihroug! ihr r-'itiiij,:?, ;. ni ke rr nee m in lor his d iVnt e. ll cb' OSfg t'u? lawyer recoirirnen.ied to him y th- Fis cal, to de f-u l his cu9f. atid who. by Span ish law. should hve the right to ex mine the exp"dienta" as much as he req;ir.-d. to call wituess-s. . u ditwor tlu f "iii ijuiui" i. f HT'i Miv.i t- - . a -w.. ...... f ; .... . .. : r . l t. - e as he cho to pr vr th in itocnci I ui nid curui. ims w.s oeuiea .mi Thraaher his ccutisel wa ,;ot D-rmitted to see the charges against him, and ut curse could not defend t; cas on tht I 1 Ith. T. is iuforia-d that l.it trial vi. jl, lake place on tht follow, -.5 uiorniu ;. ! at the Rirrxi lc v.lt..il lh V.i,.?i " wn! tht it was ih- Court Martial. H at once sent for the American Consul. Mr Owen, und s'.ot him to intercede with the Captain General to give hin; more time. and to explain that he had no counsel, and was not rrady to go into trial. &e. That it was against the treaty of 1735 with Spain. Article 7.h, iu whkv. it pricu- J ltly x presses "the iiuus au I nbjcts of both pmiessluil allow ! to employ such ailvocat F,s.djf-i uirs. notaries. agents, and factors as they mav ju ig? proper in alt theiheir rfffirs. and in alt their trial at law iu which they may be concerned before the Ir5u;ias of the other party, etc., &c. It waä of uo avail' the Cip tain General would not stay the trial, a.id cared nothing for treaties, lie told Mr. Owen that Mr. Thrasher should have an open trial, 6tc. On the following day, i ho 12ih, at 9 o'clock. T. was taken frni the dungeon and under the charg of sidd:e3, was brought to the ,'Fuez," and placed in the gitfrd ho us-, under a rt ' " mm 111 it VMM l Hit iini ill iu- 'ill .... . . , r, I ' aUOVe. .COIIfclilMI(r tif Rri-. Orll or. Hi II II I Pi i tirllttf 1. . M ..... . n ....... t - . . I and six military olli- rs. The Fiscal ap r o p-ar.-d uuA r ad iboUh thtf "expe lienr -t," the publie tvue adinittetl to this ro-in. un l of course w h-ard the whole uf the acuis.iiion, wli. h; iaku together, is 4 perltet frce. . They do not bring. a proof-that-Mr. thns'i r -vcrr comiaiiied a singls act. .which -would bar out. 'the harj;. which im treason again&t the Queen, of Spain; nothing ,io prove he vr s;i k treas 11 ib- wor la. or use.l his influence iu anv wiy. or iu any in stance Vn lea vor-d to.a.lejt -ihe alieiAnce of th- Q ifcu's subjects -The principal, pro ds are rArcs- first, the. leiurs wj.i.h th-y tok fnon hi; desk, said 10 b- - received uy him;' s -coud a piecof ih- itailt 'litu 6p p-i . vhi . h was s-n.wiih h s f: I by a l'r' -ir l w'ii si in! oiit'irv on tin.-men 1. ui'VTht. h Mr. I'l'ii ah;-! i r r : V- . I- . !,ir i .. 6 an Aul riCaOT r-i,T. i.O v .t to . . 1 1 . S t Wui:iir .i! t.:.U '''ScUl ail t I ciMitbiiii:; t?i rpo ! th Cub jiiii'.' wSik'Ii r o v -.- t i ved th.s-. tit;! Mim- ifh'-r 1 r il x -j.-, in; rised ih. wh.)l ot '.tu. clur'S ''uaii'tthiiii; and t'n r ttie ' Fi-rnl had iiuisiie.t r uiimg. he aak'j k ihr C urt for-a s.'tiic of e-ht y ir 10 the i'rrsji iiu. ' chum gang. i'iie I'reident th u catted foi t d j tend er i 1 'Lis cue, when a yjuil military iti v - r -, uuil read about ue tiilf ari-ret f cwwuiob ;ivd ar, iu which nil that he did not see in tbe rspediente just read, that a case had been made out a gainst the accused. that if receiving letters was a crime, then no one was safe; that he did not see that sufficient proof had b en brought against his client to sustain the charge; and be asked that instead of eiht years in the chain gang, that he may be banished from the Island. The Presi dent then ordered the prisoner to be brought up. Mr, T. was then brought up by a tiuard of soldiers, and placed before the Court, wheu th-Freaedent, in a very rough manner, asked him what he had to say in his defence. Mr. T. in a very dig nified nauuer said that he had not ben allowed any counsel that he had no lime allowed him that hi was ignorant of the charge against him, &c. The President, in an overbearing way. asked him several questions, entirely foreign from the expedientia which had just been read, and which seemed to been put for the purpose of annoying the. prisoner. Ii then atke t him if it-had any thing further to oiler, and Thrath r then handed him in writing hi pretest. Th Preei der.i ordered him to read it. when lie. r?ad a ma&ierly document, which he hud drawn up whilst iu his dungeon t lie day previous he protested j'gainst the court as uot iwt proper oue. (according to our treaty) t!:at he should be tried in that he had been allowed ko counsel to advise with that lie did not know the charges as he had been kptin saiitary confinement, and that le protested against the whole proceedings us being against, the treaty with the United States, aguinst justice and humanity. Hi was checked aud in eulteii federal times whilst he was read- ik by the Presid-'tit. He was then re rnov.'d by the. soldiers aud taken bek lo th dungeon, where he Ins been locked up in solitjry confi,i-:nnt. exciting to hiuirs i-ach day. u!: n Nie frei. Is cjut,. talk vit'j h;m tiirouh th ir u grating. He lies b -en kept in entire ig norance of the proceeding, and has du ring the ti:.T fdt certain that he would be lib'Tatt 'l or e e har en npoortunitv to tiefe n l him-t; nit I this has been th opinion zprr-fi-i ! by Mr Ovvn. vhn6:e8 th- Captain Uea-al almost diily. hut on the lilt! of rvi-tnber. he was condemneu. au I sentence passed on htm. with th ful' approval of the Captain General of Eight yar in Africa to work in c;in. and this inrjnij; h" was. us prisoner (ton-i-r.e ?rrii )ved to M ro CiStle. and j th ri to .7iit an oppu-unity tovend him T'lfr-i b'-en shown the most vin- "icive fe-iliu toward this person, by all in vo.7-r. fron the Cjotain Gei.erl ".'j'.'.:i to the ccminander of the fort. - A:riric:ins are -x:rtmplv indignant ..; ;he whole proceedings, and no oue .uw f el ß-ife. a a t a:.y moment, eitlier f ii i y be arr-. sted, tried by this mock ery of JuStif, and tnt in chains to Af rica. Is it not tinirr that tlw American Governmeat tLoatd uo something to protect their ciiii-H3 ahrotd? Why 3houhl their Cinsa! not have the itam power ite as Consuls of other rations? t T-1 . . . ! J .1.. T".-t t Alien- is ik cdiifr ciui a iirtsib.i c. "... . j Freu- h subject will he treated in this way. Why d'j we not hav; an arind vessel here, as well ns the Fr?:ich antl English, particularly i:i su-.:h titn-.'? We are in constant danger of our lives, and it h time that we acriilce our b:i- iurssand leave ihe place, or that the A- riivn Qovernm'-ut do someihing to hart? their treaties . renpocted. It is strange times wheu an American citizen. who is attending to his busiues, can b arrested, on suspicions. condcK.ctl with out hearing, and sentenced to work in the chain gatiKS at Ceu.a, in Africa. 'ui the charge of Treason, against the Qu -en of Spain and this by a court-in-irtinl in the time of peace between Me tvyo iiilidtt. B-gging your serious attention to tbe abo.vc statements, which are positive facts witnessed and known by your obedient servant. , AX AitEBtCAK RtSlDtNTlN Havava. Coiniiitinicatcd. .. Mrs. Uuuuli Houghton, wife of Mr. Jam s Houghton, one of th early settlers on Yellow River, departed this life on Saturday morning . last, .aged fifty one years aud nearly one mouth. She was attacked the preceding" Wednesday rve r i-t 1 t- mi;. by a form of Erysipelas which dehed - '. . atl is.-uTwal remedies, and terminated iti leath.in about two an la half ' ily. - T.iat brief period, was to her. one. of most intens and excruciating agony. ; . Mrs. Houghton lud been a resident of our county for some sixteen years and was high.y respected by all who knew h.r, by reaou of the various rs'ema- hlo qualities and 1 haracteristtcs which il tus'rated an I adorned ihe patmvay of her life. . Innite an i abidiii goojlness ff heart -una tfected and deepseaied kind ness and benevolence, an I an un louhiiu c-oufideiic. in christi-inity were doubt -1--8S the promrnent trails of her character auk life She was a sinere and devoted member -f the Christian Church. an 1 sunk it) the i::ns f deat'i with full an I buoy. unthvof immortality and unalloyed joy b f 'i J I ha grve. Dea:h k'rikes down mortals like autumnal le vc Bill :v .vc". Is t tmnp fhall araüc tbtui rvu ttic tomb. y.n look.' sai l an Irishman of our ar qufc t e. loa p.t t e, haggard moker.'a if y u :.i! x i out of your rare ti liht your ciar, an could'nt fiud your way lck aain. 35ÖC XHatiufxf. PLYMOUTH PILOT OFFICE. Wed ii in y, Jan. 7, Apples r.reen, 1,55 T r . r.t Fi:TP, x er rz 12 Flour tsrreif?4,fj Flaxreed, 31 .0 Gikteiit? -dry, 26 II-y Tame, ft;,C0 W-ld. 3,10 Lard, per lb 6 Oats, per lush. 25 Peier.es dry, 12,9 ft Potatoes Irish, 56 Tallow, per lb. 10 Wheat, per bus 46 ITood, cord, 31 ,C0 Butter, per lb. "2, Beeswax, per lb ?0, Brooms, per dor. 5 Besns.per bushel,;, 00 Bacon Haw, 7 Shoulders, 6 Side;, 6 Cranberries, I3,0 Corn Meal, 37 Corn, 11 a Candles, per lb 16 Chee3e, ' " 12 Chicken "uot. (1,00 Valuable Slill Propcrtj for Sale. 1 N pursuance to an oider ot !T:e ar.lell Probate Cour t, i will cfkr for jfle cu th Fi.th dny of January rext, 18. 2, a'puMic tu'ery. on ti e premises, the projerty known as tfc'Wcolf Creek Wills," iix miles Fouth of Plymou:1 , Mar). all ccunty, Indiana; Colistine of a fne va;cr power, one lare fJrist-rnill, one Paw mill. Two Pwellinrs, one R'ore, one Black.-ir.ith IiCp and eltili'y eres of land with a part of i itKj rovtd, leionticg to the estate ot R. C. riix.n, titrea.ed. The premises are very vela; Me, t 11 locmed, ap pre.i td very l-w. and n tebouiKt &' a treat lart:ain. Ti e puicl.s-cr, to pey ere ourth d)vr, and tie ba'.atu-e in cual in.iallrncn sat sis. twtlve ciiil eighteen m-alhs credir, pivinjj notes witr ffwrcd ftcun'y, drswin interest aud waving valuation and appraisemen: laws. M. L.-MTll. Aia'r. Nov. C th 1 5 ! . n o 46- at '. The hovc prnpar'y not h..vhj been fold, it will le one e l s ru''li- -a'.o. on 'he prttnises, on Ti uf.d&y. tf e :l ' otFt' ruary 1-?, cn tie tern ? fiove rrenticücti o le sold at any um nol less tLin tw o ildrd p-prfiec-1 value. JauuiryC.r., M L. ciHTH, Adm'r. G. H. HEEYB7 ITTORXEV k COCASELLCS AT LAW OOI.ICITOR and Master in Chancery, No.a O ry Pullic, ar.d ccncral Acer.:, for tic se curing and ccllor;inr of Claims, Purchase, Sale, and Rentinir of Real Estate tl.roulout the West gancully Ajicni for the ßinÄ:n6' Fund Lnnds in Mir !.al! ecjn'y. OFP:CE unler iUreh-x s 6:cre, or.c d3 r V.ca; of the Printing Oft -c. ft KP KHS TO . JOHN STEWARD Jr. i. Cj. Nc York. DAVID JAYNK M. I). Hon. J. V. CHAI-MAX A. f.. WHKKLKU Ls j. J." WUDLY Esq. C. B. & L. ÜLAiR, l'hiladclphis. Mdi.on Ind. F'fmouth Ini l aporte Ind. yic.. City ini. M ni cd, SOMCtiTi.? in .ept., or Vt., ins a ITcifer, I year el l la-tSprin.!, 1 ne back, white fVc. t!.ipfhs, belty, and jioJt 0 ti ta-i J k, balance red rail er har.dyoine and small ro car marks w,cn sl.c I-Mt. prl.aps she had somu red .pots ahGut t! c no:c. Keiurn her to rr.e. or tf!l :no v i trj ca:i . tt Icr, nd yoj shall bercwardcl. C. H. KLEVE. Biymoutb, Jan. fdh!d2. -iitf. AilmSiiisirator'Ä Venice. NOTlCEis hereby t.vea that th e uxider tire 1 br.vin.; tce.i pp.i.i'e I Lr tl.e rr !ale Cour o Mar. ;ii.U Cou.ry A-iniinitra-tor on the e.datc o Vifl -cl i-. C !ty. l:e of said County ntiana -t t --.!. It p.rs -ns ir.fUb'el tof'ii.testve are rn,Mc-tci t i.;a-o imu eha'.c p-iyrrit-nt. rmd tho:c i kuu? t iaims k gniiut sa'cl eu.eaK Lcre! 7 ' o ti'.e l oiirc ent li.cui 'luly au hoir.K--icd lr pay:i.t.ii. The C.;alO is orj'abh' rolvyrit. UüBSitT Jon:;-,oNT, A.iir.iuutia'.cr Jan. fith, I'ijv-, 6lvW tec 4,i . A!ini:itfators IVwticc "jVyOTiCC is htr.-hy fclvcri. tha: the under j fcigu..t Las taken oa. Lc. i: Ts ot" Admtuis tratua oa tl e t Ute o licuiy .McMah-.:i. U:; of M.ir.siialJ cvxx t.y, Iuduiie, uecce 1. AU ptr Mius iu.ich'.C'l iu tA CAtait, ar leip.ci.ca to w-'ikc iir.mvdiate p.-yjiitut, and .l.-c havia- )im; against Juid ci-IC, T, notifijl K fih IhciO duly a'ttl.ctjiicjo.e'l accortl.n l law mr set; lenient, The es'a'.c is iioiorioijly itisol vent, aud will be settled aMiii. ISAAC McMAIIA:-, AxT. Jan. Cth, 13VJ. il : ill? I,-'. O. H. P. 1.AILCY. JWM. TKOV.Trtilöi.. Dallry and Trotvbridts HAVlNfl been turned on', by t!.? la'c re, announce to tl c public, tJ.at tl.cjr ha.c now rc-co:niueiice 1 liusiucss, ouetio-ir S.-oi'.h of Point.-roy's Sicxc, where tLt-y -Ci-c t be LLcr ally pa ron-scd. Ti-wagh the kindness of I,. C. IVrUr. Fsq'r. they !, i Vr.9 charge o the 1'st 0üce, tpd as sur the puhhc no pair,-? will te sp.rci lo c commo iae aad , le c c all. Call and to u-, til arc .vtl?oi?. A Ciird. Tot! e eiti2ns of PlymouLh and ir:.n:ty. I feel it my duty at'this tir.ie, to tc.i'cr yva mv sincere tbnuV?, for your diiiitcre!cd t .Trt in assbtin ri9 to fzvv fro:n t! c tl a ires a portion o: my poods vitl out w hic'H ir.y loss xi;ut have been vtr revere. It is ciiouh as i is, anu do hepe my nuir.erous cu timers :li i-ee tl.e neces.'i yof failin. and i;iy.n up, or At least seUlei.i, au 1 pay: n; all ti.ey can, .j :l.ail i.eel all ca i ?i t ind lr.o-fc. You can f n1 uio at the new luiUing on the 1 1 I--.t, where I shall be r.apoy to see .-11 icy hi w-'oa-cr". ascaany new ones as iuay fa, or n;c wi;t call.. , Your. irulv. ' J. f .. Vf'ESTE RYELT. Fuud I. nwy house feven iiiile? aa'l a falfrcuth o'Plymmth on the Micldan road, MiTsliall Ceuiity. Vndiar.a. on the 2ut. int., ne niall pocket book with betweei seven au l e;irht doll.r- in it. vlny pero-i prorin it, or -ivin6' salisfactioa aud pay char.e, can cet it. HIGH BARN11LL. December tic 2 d, '81. I'olKC. The undersijned, thank full for the fivers wc.i -h l e h?s received in dy., tlat are passed, woul ! liow reiueit all tl o. e lm'cbied to h m to call and ray up, to that le (.an repletish the loss of li &iok of med eines Ac, occa none I ly the Ute fire. Tay up is the word. R. BROWN. 1 lymouth. Dec 2.?d. issi. Executor .oficr. Notice 11 hereby eiven that the under-itgnai has his day taken out Letters Testarr.tntary un the estate o TJ cnias Packard late of Mar t.1. a 11 Coumy .n-üana decea.eil. All persona indebted to said e late are notified to muVe ha uiediate pymeiit, and tl.o-e tiavinir cla;ia a-ga.n-t aid estate re hereby nonfie u fie il.era duly auibenticaved accorlin to law fox. tettltmaot. The esiate is probal-ly soivaiu. jVnnDPaIc,Wttr1' , Executors. Newton R Tackt-rJ, Printers iee. 3wt?, Ply-nou, ccmbcr 32n3, A. D. Irbl.