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!M 3 ?<Q EL L&W g O 03
TH E EXECUTION OF THE
The following painful scene of the
execution of the Hungarian Generals
after the treason of Georgey, is drawn
by M. Schlesinger, in his War in
Un the Oth of October, 1810, thirteen
Generals and staff officers were
executed.?Four of these heroic inen
met their end at day-break, the commutation
of their sentence to powder
and lead exempting them from the
anguish of witnessing the death of
their companions in arms. Amongst
thr> rpsf IVJ1S T^rnnct tut- IT'.,. I..? ii.
X Jk") 1)1 U 111 er
had become insane after Geor-;
gey's treachery; his cousin had fallen,
a second Leonidas,in the defence of:
the Kothenthurm pass; lie, himself,'
the richest landed proprietor in the
Banat, whose hospitable castle was
all the year rcunu filled with Aus- ;
man cavaliers ami oiliccrs, was, on
the 6th of October, sentenced to doath
by the Austrian court-martial, on
which sat many of the former partakers
of his hospitality. His friends
al Vienna had interceded to save his i
life, but in vain. He died a painful
death; the Austrian soldiers who i
_ 1 i
were oraereu to carry the sentence 1
into effect, and who for a whole year
i?ad faeeu the fire of the Hungarian
artillery, trembled before their defence
loss victim; three separate volleys
were fired before Kiss fell?his death
struggles lasted full ten minutes. The
ie]wn 01 i ne nring was heard in I lie
castle, where tiiuse officers sentenced
to be hung were preparing for death.
Poltenberg had been in a profound
sieep, and startled, as he told the
Austrian officer, by the first volley,
had jumped out of bed. The unhap
py ma? nail been dreaming that he |
was in the fare of the enemy, and ,
heard the firing of alarm signals at ;
his outposts?it was the summons j
from the grave, At G o'clock in the (
morning the condemned officers were
led to the place of execution- Old
Aulich died first, he was most advanced
in years, and the court mar-!
i i '
urn seemed uius to respect the matured
privilege of age. Dist inguish- j
cd by his /eal and efforts in the cause
of his country, more than by the sue i
cess which attended them, Aulieh :
was inferior to many of his comrades
in point of talents; but in uprightness
ouciigiii ui cnaracter none sur- i
passed him. Count Leiningen was |
the third in succession, and theyonng i
est. An opportunity had been 'ofl'er-!
ed him late on the preceding evening, j
of escaping by flight; but ho would
not separate his fate from that of his ;
brother-in-law, who was a prisoner
in the fortress. Mis youth perhnps '
inspired him with a desire ol'giving i;
to nis^elder Companions in sorrow J
nrnntirf V*? ?v* ? ? 1 ^ 1
...uuiki nun mi cartiiipic oi neroic sto- i
icism in death; and, on reaching the
place oi^ execution he exclaimed, (
With melancholy humor, "They !
ought at least to have treated us to a j
breakfast!" One of the guard of soldiers
compassionately handed him a
wineflask. "Thank you,my friend,''
said the young general, "X want no
wine to give me courage-*bring me
a glass of water." He then wrote
im ma Miee, wnn a,^pencil, the fol- j 1
lowing farewell words to his brotherin-law:-?"The
shots which this mor- i j
ning laid my poor comrades low. still .
refvund in my years, and before me ! !
hangs the by of Auhch on the #al- 1
lows. In this solemn moment, when J
I must prepare lo appear before my j ,
Creator, I oiuje more protest against
the charges of cruelty at the taking 1 j
of Buda which an infamous slander-1
er has raised against me. On the '
contrary, 1 have on all occasions pro- i'
tnrfrrl llin ?: "
...v> ixiDii Kin prisoners. I
commend to you my poor Liska and j 1
iny two children. 1 die for a cause |
which always appeared to me just:
and holy. If in happier days my ! (
friends ever desire to avenge my j ,
death, let them reflect, that humani- j |
ty is the best political wisdom. As'
for -?Here the hangman in'irrup-j ^
ted him: it was time to die. Tor ok, 1 i
Lathner,Poltenburg, ISagy Sandor, 1
Ki\e'/ieh, died one after the other. ,
V<j?8cy was the last; perhaps they (
wished By this nine-fold aggravation '
of his torments, to make him suffer ;
foi the destruction caused by his can- |
^on at Temesvar. Damianich pre- (
ceded him. The nsiml darL
his large features was heightened by ,
rnge and impatience. His view had j,
never extended further than the fflit- j
tering point ofhis heavy sabre; this }
was the star which he had followed ^
throughout life; but now he saw whith ^
?r it had conducted him and impa- |
Uently he exclaimed, when limping (
to the gallows, "Why is it that I who (
have always been foremost to face
the enemy'a fire, must here be the last1 J
The deliberate slowness of the work s
of butchery ficeined to disconcert him 1
more approach of death. i
whiclffte' hnd defied in a hundred ,
battles. This terrible scene lasted [ i
from si^until nine o'clock.
A Monsieur 3e JUevi, a Jew, in i
Kn/trlnnd. a pa^tiny representing j ]
T?oah going into the ark. carrying a <
small tyunU AtMer Ms arqj, on which
Was written?Family v/wrd* of ihe j |
hvv*? of Lett" 4 I;
,V- I* '?tt
ir'f > 1. 11 ii'i 'i i'Ibm ni in iiiuAJiiM
Ai uiuArs sruiiTiNU.
I "In a few minutes nil the other |
; bufTrloes made off, and the sound of1
I teeth tearing at the flesh was heard
"I fancied it was the hyenas, and
fired a shot to scare them from the
flesh. All was still; and being anx
ious to inspect the heads of 1 he buffaloes,
I went boldly forward, taking
the native who accompanied me
along with me. We were within
about five yards of the nearest buffalo,
when 1 observed a yellow mass
lyi k alongside ofhim. and Rt tbo
same inst ant a lion gave a deep growl.
1 thought it was all over with me.
The native shoute kTao,' and, springing
aw;;v* instantly commenced blowin
? shrilly through a charmed niece
of bone which he wore on his necklace.
I retreated to the native, and
we knelt down. The lion continued
his meal, tearing away at tho buffa
lo, and growling at his wife and fam!1_
1 t /? i - *
uy; wnom J unmet, next day, bv the j
spoor, (track) had accompanied him. |
Knowing that he would not molest j
me, I left him alone. I proposed to j
the native to go to our hole and lie i
down, hut he would not her of it, and j
entreated me to firo at the lion. I '
fired three different shots where 1 1
thought I saw him, but without anv '
ellect; lie would not so much as *ora
moment cease munching my buffalo.
1 then proceeded to lie down, and
was soon aslfep, the native keeping
watch over our destinies. Some
time after midnight other lions were I
heard coming on from other airts, and j
my old friend commenced roaring so J
loudly, that the native thought prop-,
er to awake me. 1
ifcThe first old lion now wanted to i
drink, and held right away for the ! 1
i wo uniortunaie streets, roaring ter- j '
ribly. i felt rather alarmed for their j 1
safety, but, trusting that the lion had !
Uesh enough for one night, I lay still, j
and listened with an attentive ear.
Tn a few m'nutes, to my vtter horror, <
I herd him spring upon one of the j ^
steeds with an angry growl, and 1
dash him to the earth: the steed 1
pave a slight groan, and all was still. ; '
I listened to her the sound of teeth, | <
but all continued still. Soon afier j (
tlllU 'Tan' 1HOD nn/.-. 4? ' 1 ' '
t?*iu a nv/ yrnouilti: 111(11 U IU UC IlUclTCl 1
munching the bnffrlo. In a few (
minutes lie came forward and stood 1
on the l>rt"k close above us, and roar- <
ed most terribly,?walking up and ;(
down, as if meditating some mischief. |1
T now thought it high time to make a | '
fne. and, quickly collecting some dry j 5
reeds and little sticks, in half a min- j i
iite we had a chcurfnl hlnv#>. Thr I (
lion, which had not yet got our wind, ?
came forward at once to find out 1
what the deuce was up; hut, not see- A
ing to his entire satisfaction from the i 1
lop oft he bank, he was proeeding to *
descend by a game path into theriv- 1
er-bed, within a fe^v yards of us. 1 ; 1
happened at the very moment to pro *
Ihe spot to fetch some wood, and, |
be:ng entirely concealed from the 1 ^
lion's view above, by the intervening (
Irge reeds, we actually met face to '
"The first notice I got washissud- c
leu spring to one side, accompanied I 1
by repeated angry growls, whilst I )
involuntarily made a convulsive
spring bad*wards, at the same time
Dfiving a fearful shriek, such I never
before remember uttering. I fancied
nst as lie growled that he was com- j 1
ng upon me. We now heaped on i r
more woo.*!, and kept upaveiy trong *
ire until the day dawned, ihe lions
feasting heside us all the time, not- s
withstanding tho remonstrances of }
ihe little native, who, with a true Be- ; 1
s'liiana spirit, lamenting the loss of j r
^o much good tlesh, kept oonstantly f
shouting and pelting them with fla- I s
i i_ ? "
Jung uiiiiiiiK. ?summing. ?
"Busting i,i Air."?An enormous >
meteor was lately seen in the vicini- s
ty of Morgantown, Va. The noise k
which accompanied it creatcd the he- j f
lief t ha ( it was the explosion of Mr. j ?
Hoblitzel s powder Magazine. This I
was found to be incorrect; for the 1
loud report was caused by one of 1
these mysterious travellers throuorh <
space, known as meteors. The Fay-, 1
Ktte Whig thus describes the splen- ?
"Oil the day and hour alluded to a J
brilliant meteor was ?een by several 1
of our citizens, moving with gieat ve- t
locity in a direction southwest. It j
ivac in sight three or four seconds, J
ivhen it exploded into three pieces,
the fragments exploding again. No (
noise was heard. At Strickler's Mill, *
lln ee miles northeast of this place, 1
tl>P. ronnrt wna /liu<in>?*Nr l>"- 1 4
- - ?i?. - .F mw \uotiiiv/iijr ncaiLM (U1U | 1
the explosion of the meteor witness-11
*d. A gentleman who left town on j1
[he evening of the day on which the j1
phenomenon occurred, for the Big 11
Funnel returned on Saturday last, <
md states that at Smithfield, nine 1
niles south of this place, the explo- 4
lion of the meteor shook the buildings, t
md a few miles further on a lady in 1
nrmcrl Kinri iKol oV?? ? ? ? 1 ' 1
~i nun ?Mt?v uiiiv urni yvmiCBWHl *
he explosion, and that, apparently, i
t occurred immediately over her sta- :
>le. She 8a?p that the report wan <
very loini-i^that"the earth auivered. 1
All agree as to (he time?between j
four and five out the afternoon of the '
13th- Our informant was on the con- '
tract of Mr. Hoblitzcl a day or two
after tho reported explosion, and
heard not a word about the powder
magazine, li is a utile singular that
the report was not heard there."
Tjast Words of Eminent Men.?
The last words of General Taylor
recall to the mind reminicences of the
last words of other eminent men,
which might be considerably added
to. Nnnolfion ?xnirr?rt nmifl I'D.
fling of a whirlwind. His last words
were, "Tete d'armee-" Saladin, in
his last illness, instead of his usnai
standard, ordered his shroud to be
uplifted in front of his tent; and the
herald who displa}ed his winding
sheet as a flag, was commanded to
exclaim aloucl, "Behold! this is all
which Saladin, the vanquisher of the
East, carries away of all his conquests."
The last words of Sir W alter
Scott to Lockhart were, "Be a
flood man, for if you do not, you will
leei it when you come here." The
dying Wolfe, hearing of the flight of
the French, exclaimed, "I die contented."
The curate of St. Sulpice
asked the expiring Montesquieu,
"Sir, are you truly conscious ot the
greatness of God?" "Yes," was the
answer of the departing philosopher;
"and of the littleness of man." The
heroic Lawrence, perishing amid the |
thunders of the engagement between ;
ii,? :n c..i-j 1 - * 1
mu Hi-mien ^iiusnpeaK ana the JLinti.
li frigate Shannon, exclaimed,
"Don't give up ihe ship." Sir Richard
Grenville having fought his single
ship against a large fleet, until his j
vessel was overwhelmed f>y the fearful
odds and himself mortally Wound- \
ed, .summoned his victors to berr
testimony to his good conduct, and
Rxclaimed, "Here die 1, Richard
Grenville, with a joyous and quiet
mind, for that I have ended my life as
a true soldier ought to do, fighting '
for his country, religion, and honor." I
When the Marquis of Montrose was j
aken and condemned io die, and his I
lead and hmhs to be severed and
tanged in pi >hc places in different
towns, "I wish." exclaimed he, "I
iad flesh enough to he seni^to every
city in Christendom, as a testimony
o the cause for which 1 suffer." Sir
[lenry Vane, when condemned to die,
exclaimed, "Ten thousand deaths to
lie, ere I will stain the purity of my
conscience.'" "Is there anything on
T C i
tum 3 tcin uu ivji yuui siim 1 nysor i
;o the satirical buffoon, Dr. Wolcott.
l(?ive me bark my youth," was the l
ad reply. "Oh, that I might live!"
vas the dying wish of the patriot
^u?ncy, as lie came in sight of Masiarhusetts,
' Oh! that I might live to
ender to my country one lost ser/ice!"
The last words of Gen. Harison
were, as though he fancie himself
addressing some official associate
n the government, "Sir, I wish you
o understand the true principles of
he government. I wish them carri
ml out. I ask no more. I have al.
vays done my duty. I am ready to
lie. My only regret is for the friends
leave behind me-" These were;
he sublim'j words, indicating a m;nd
conscious of rectitude, a spirit igno- |
ant of fear, and a heart full of afTec-1
ion, w:th which the great and good
raylor was gathered to his fathers.
Tiie Actress and tiie Quack
Doctor.?The Paris correspondent
>f tlie St. Louis Republican tells the
At the theatre of Varietis there is
in actress, one of the best in Paris,
vho has the misfortune to be exceed- ;
nply, deplorable thin?we might al..nut
* C '?
iuji aay m,niwin;y. II W lllOnil)8
igo she heard of a doctor who,.it was
;aid, had succeeded in manufactur'mg
i mineral water which had the pow:r
of making people grow fat. She
vent to him instanter. "Doctor,"
laid she, "what must I do to get fat?"
'Take my waters.4' "And I shall
ret fat?" "Immediately." Th#?thin
ictress plunged into the doctor's
>aths and drank the water early and
ate. Three months passed away;
jut she grew no fatter. At last she i
^alled the doctor, and said: "Doctor,
! don't grow." "Wait a little while,"
eplied the doctor. "Will it be long?"
'Fifteen days at the farthest. You
;ee that big fat woman walking in
he garden? When she first came
lere she was perhaps thiner than
,'ou." "What! I may hope.11' "Fifeer
days at most,1' said the doctor.
Two more months passed; the actress |
?rew thinner and thinner. One day
is she was taking her warm mineral
>ath, she heard a dispute going on in
he bathing room next to her own.
'Decidedly, doctor?" said the big fat
woman above introduced?"decidedly
looter. I don't gel a bit thinner.
Have patience, madame," said tho
Joctor;" you see that very thin lady
who sometimes walks in ine crftritafrt? '
'Yes." "Well, she is an actfeiss from
Ihe Varieties, whose excessive fat
"orood her to absent herself from the
stage; she cp.mc to me, you see the
result. Before fifteen days I promise
yegpfchanne' thinner than she is.1' At
these words the thin actress rose
from her warm bath, dressed hors^lf;
and with a neart divided by grief and
indi^natioft, silently left the house
lopingv however, to keep her mitfor*
SE CO OR IE
tunc a secret; but in Paris a secret is [
on impossibility, and somehow or.
other the storv trot out.
in bumble and laborious occupaj
tions has been honored and exalted
by the world's greatest benefactors:
"In early lifel)avid kept his father's
sheep; his life was a life of industry;
and though foo'ish men think it degrading
to perform any useful labour,
yet, in the eyes of wise men, industry
is truly honourable, and the most
useful are the happiest. A life of lai
i ijuui is <i 111uii s iiiiiurui COlKIIUOn,
and most favourable to health and
mental vigour. Bishop Hall says:
"Sweet is the destiny of all trades,
whether of the brow or of the mind.
God never allowed a man to do
nothing'" From the ranks of industry
have ihc world's great men been
taken. Rome was more than once
j saved by a man called from the
I piougn. Moses had heen keeping
sheep forty years before he came
forth as the deliverer of Israel. Jesus
Christ himself, during the early part
of his life, worked as a carpenter.
His Apostles were chosen from
amongst the hardy and laborious
Mr. Calhoun.?Baker and Sribner,
New York, have published a
work entitled Reminiscences of Congress
Tlie following brief sketch of
Mr Calhoun is terse and vigorous:
"The character of this extraordinary
man has been the theme alike of
extravagant praise or ebloquy, as
zealous frienship or earnest enminty
have held the pen. Ilis sun h:?s lately
sunk below the horizon;->it went
down in all the splendor of noontide,
and the cflfu'gence of its setting yet
dazzles the mind too much to justify
?:~i ?:--~ r? .
?tii ihi|;?h iiiii ii[);ii:oii. dili wn&tovcr
may be the diversify of opinion as
regards his patriotism, or the integrity
of his purpose, no one who respects
himself will deny him the possession
of rare and intellectual faml
ties; of a mind capacious and enlightened;
of powers ef reasoning almost
miraculous; of unequalled prescience;
and of a judgment, when
unwarped by prejudices, most express
"On this, the greatest occasion of
his intellectual and political I fe, he
bore himself proudly and gloriously.
JH[e appeared to hold victory at his
twmnmnd, and yet determined, withal,
to show that ne deserved it. There
was a strengtl in his argument that
seemed the exhaustion of thought,
and a frequency of nervous diction
most appropriate for its expression.
The extreme nobility of (lis mind
was felt everywhere and immediate.
It passed from declamation to invective,
ami from invective to argument,
rapidly, but not confusedly, exciting
1 C. II-- .1 -
a nil nuing mc imagination of all.
"in his tempetuous eloquence, he
tore to pieces the arguments of his
opponents as the hurricane rends the
sails. Nothing withstood ihe ardor
of his m'.nd; no sophistry, however
ingenious, puzzled him: no rhetorical
ruse escaped his detection. He overthrew
logic that seemed impregnable,
and demolished the most compact
theory in a breath."
Tim Migration of the Age.?A
carefully compiled lr\b!eof the statistics
of emigration shows that for the 1
last 11 years a vast proportion of emigrants
from the British nation, in
despite of every effort to induce them
thrm to migrate to the coloives of
that government, prefer tie United
Stales. The following is a summary
of the emigration for the period above
mentioned: To the colonies
4-11,034; to the United States 945,656;
to other places 170,000. A cotemporary
"It is a new feature in the history
of migrations that a large number of
it. _ n i
ine r>rmsn emigrants are brought
over by funds gratuitously provided
Ivy relatives already in the Uni'ed
States. A writer in the London
Chronicle, July 15, after learning the
amount of bills transacted in this
way by five houses in Liverpool, estimates
that the grand auin of one
million sterling, or near $5,000 000, is
thus sent over every year. This, to
us, seem.? almost incredible.
"But, from what has come to our
personal knowledge, we are inclined
not to doubt the fact stated. It is a
well known fact that our Irish laboring
population, true to the imnnlw'* i
of a generous nature, Bend a large
portion of their Earnings to their re
latives in Ireland, to enable them to
join them in this land of equality and
plenty. It would*perhaps, be a fair
estimate to set dpwn one-fourth of
the earnings of thje Irish in this country,
over tbeir own support, to the
fund which is regularly flowing back
to Ireland for the purpose of liberaiinjjf
relatives artd friend*, from the
political bondago of their mother
country. Whatever he its precise
amount, we know it to ho very large,
and it is a gratifying item, not only
i* Mhe annals of the poor,' but in tl?t
history of they odd. A fuiur?TJaneroft
or Macuuly should not
forget it* I
i M l i. n.rn**
uIf, says Ihe Newark Advertiser, |
remarking ori this subject, in audi- j
tion to the 300,000 lintish emigrants
of last year, we knew the number of
our own to the great West, and the
number of Russians to Siberia, and
the Gcrr ans, Dutch, Norwegians,
and other Europeans, who are going
out to fill up new countries, we
would be able to form definite idea of
the present great providential movement
soon to alter the entire face of
the g'obe. We suppose the whole
company will be about one million !
And this wonderful current is to continue
year after year?and increase
in its millions we know not how many
fold, until the prophesy is fulfilled
that 'many shall run to and fro, and
I I 1 llli* * ??
Kiiowieugc snail oe increases."
Socialism a* it is.?Somo queer
things (says tho Herald) tlevelope
themselves, when we observe what
distinctions are made in operative law
as well as by conventional usage, between
rich and poor.
If a poor man beats his wife unmercifully,
and she cries out lustily, the
police rush in and carry off the oflen,l?v
??-u? i--? ? - ' 1
uvt, ?> iiv/ uiiiai uAjjiuiv his misaeeci ;
according to law.
A rich man at a fashionable hotel. :
gives his wife a regular thrashing, and
people merely say, 'How strange/
and some even venture to as?er that
such conduct is wrong and unbecoming
a man; but the law never thinks
A poor tailor living in poor apartments,
gets on a a Saturday ivght
spree, quarrels with his better half,
and threatens to kill lirr. He is
seized, imprisoned and made to answer
for his vio'ent conduct.
A rich tailor helongirg to the ton,
goes out shooting, comes hack to his !
uu>n u|ji>y, quarrels Willi h's wife,
and points a pistol at lier. She cries
out, the peace is broke, but the rich
tailor sutlers none of the legal chastisement
which hir? brother has to endure.
A practical illustration of this occurred
at Saratoga a few days a?ro,
were a titled nabob did the thrashing, i
and a rich tailor did the p;s!ol oxercise.
There must be deep philoso- j
phy and a good reason for these di?- I
t met ions somewhere, but we have I
not yet discovered what that philosophy
is, nor what good reason governs
in such cases.
'Mr. Jenkins, will it suit you to settle
that old account ofyou?V
'No, .sir, yon are mistaken in Ihe
man?I am not one of the old settlers!'
An J?"'""' A* ? r
uui.ui ih.h/h?"~AI a Hi*? ICS- ,
tival,a pretty Miss waited on the editor
with a pie-p!ate of an anyone
manufacture, in the centre of which
he espied the following couplet:
"One sweet kiss,
Is the price ot this!''
This excited his naturally amorous
disposition, and as soon as an oppo-- :
tunity presented, he motioned the
young lady to his side, and pointing
with hit lines, said "Young lady, your
nav lfl rnnrltr '
i?,i > >?uj ttih/uctci ^'ou present j
A pert younjr lady was walking
one morning on the Stevnc, Brighton, I
when she encounte ed the Wilkes.?
kYou see,' observed the lndy, *1 am
nnme out for a little *un and air.y
'You had better, madam, get a little
A printer whose taVnts were hut
indiflerpnt. fnmnrt TT !
. ? 1'iiTou-miii lie !
was asked ihe reason of it.
4tIn printing," answered lie, "all j
the faults are exposed to the naked
eve: but in physic they are buried
with the patient, and one gets off ;
It is stated that an editor down j
East got his porket full of mo iey, i
nnA ... J' 1
aim wu? tiunin iop[onyiiie useum.
lest they should catch him for a curiosity.
Some sensible chap says tru'y that
a person who tries to raise Ivmself
by scandalizing others, might iust as |
well sit down on a wheelbarrow, and ;
undertake to wheel himself.
TTJL WG .1IJVSI I
The subscribers are now receiving a '
well srle: ted assortment of
? ? ?
ornjiiiw and 9(J iYI iTI EIC
drocrrien, Hoot* nnd Shoe*
HATS and MTONHETS,
Together with a great mnny othe^
Goods not usunlly kept in country Vill?l|
gcr A11 of whien we will sell low fo*
cash or credit. r
Call and examine for yourselves before
P. fc E. E. ALEXANDER.!#
Pickens ('. H? Ka? 17,1860. tf,
P. 8.?AfHhose indebted to us befdie
the 1st Januury but, are requested to
par u p.
r\ *1 n n rr-A n rr**. a a/? r\ r=*s ns? r^\ *r?v r\ r\ /r*
[Mjvysil^ Wvirile. ira.^<y>lM)$y?
For the exclusive sale of Baccn Raven's
and Dubois and Seabury's
celebrated Grand Action Piano
234 and 230 King Street, (at the Bend,)
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Every Instrument sold ia accompanied
with a written guarantee so that
there is no risk whatever to the pur'
MR. OATES would respectfully invite
the attention of the public generally,
10 his select catalogue of musical publications,
the copy rights of which have been
secured from the Composers.
Anna liixh'j) a Grand March, founded on
Bellini's celebrated Rondo Finnic, 'Ahi
don't mingle,' in 'Ln Si irni.mluhi,' mid
introducing the new varintion, composed
by Bellini, (never b? foie published and
the property of Bochtn.) Emb< llishcd
with a correct likeness ot Mnda ir e Bishop,
iu the character of Amina. Arranged,
lor the Piano Forte by N. C. Boclua
X I IW O ITf VVJIIVa.
Une nuit dans leu Tropiques: (A Night in
tlic Tropics.) A Reverie, on a nioti\o
from he Desert, by Feliciec Duvid. Composed
by MnurioQ Strnkosch. 37 J cents*
Grand Polka J'unlaslique: composed by
the hue eminent Guiiuiist, Vincent A.
<S'ehmidt, nuthor of the 'Relrent' Aro
ranged for ihe Piuno l' orte Ly Mhs Add
Kohns-tock' 23 cents.
...m. - 1
^ v.mv ?r **.. v.i.wviiiciu u null ?i urr.u*
lil'ul and correct view of Sunnyvidc, the
residence of Washington fixing; composed
by Henry T. Outcs. 25 cents.
Marg Llane Polka. 25 conts.
lia Fille de Regiment Polka introducing
the air 'Saint a In Fiance.' 25 cents.
Leve ci\'iinottr Polka. 25 cornsYankee
JJootlle J olka. 25 cents.
Federick William'* Garden Polka. 25 c(?.
Second Sutannuh Polka: by Itziha. 25 (U.
Home, Sweet Home, Polka: beautiful.
Last Hose oj Summer, Polka: very popular
Love not Polka, by Rzihi 25 conts.
Celebrated Linda Polka, introducing 'All !
would the happy day was iu>ur.' 25 cts.
Charleston Quadrilles: by F. Woolcott.
37 J cents.
Disjxiiring Afari/, a beautiful Ballad, composed
liy tliu late diaiinguUlied vocalist,
Joiin \S 'son. 25 cents.
F/ ur_ i?_ - ! " ? - -
jytuivcc n unzs, in x x\os.; by a Ii.dy of
South (,'urolimi. 60 cent* each.
Palmetto liegiment Quick Step?embellished
wiiii a correct repiescntution of the
new M. Hilary It ill, G'harhaton: by 7/enry
T Dates. 25 cent*.
Southerner Quick Step?embellished with
?i oorrect fefnesentntion of Steumship
Southerner, by 7/cnry T: Oates. 25 cents.
Gasper Guardt March, Composed by *
htdy of South Carolina. 25 cents.
Lucy Lomj Polka. Steyermurkische. 25 ct?.
Carnival of Venice Polka, very popular.
Sicyerrnaikixche Favorite Polka. 25 cents.
aiso, an lue iNcw Music received by r*?
press from the principal publishers in the
%*A liberal discount uiade to da<ra,
schools rind seminal ie*.
/arOi'ders for these publications must
be sent to
234 And 230 King st. (at the bend)
Aft ENTIRE STOCK OF
jN THE NEW HOUSE ABOVE THE .
POST-OFFICE AT WEST UNION.
We are now opening a teloct stdck of
pretty and gocd Goods, an origsi which
may be found Calicoes, (iom **row down"
up to most any price.?Wu?lin,?i a vat levy
of patterns; Al|accn; changeable Linen
Lustre; Oingbain?; JackotD.t ; and Swiss
Muslin; Cambfick; BobcftctT; ImtyiLjjU'n;
green Baregr; Muck Li(t(v>?#tdUinOT/l?cliy
inpjs; Lnce??; Bilk ond . Gvt.ton Unndkcr-^
chiefs; Muslin Ties j, fc Ihtnpj # Cmvfltt,
bl.ak and fancy; l>ie|? Ak'sSpp
mixture; Tweeds; Kentucky Jtnn>; 'J iijjing;
Umbrellas. A variety of Goods fo**
geiulenmns summer <fce.
Bonnet* "manf ? b?^J|bd ?onie
Roots and Shoes, 'J|H of all
Allifnrniii1 7 ^
Cups, id) sorts und sizus,' .
lalsam Wild Cheri
Dead Shot, CnmpW 4&. 4rc.V
Sllffm*, Coffc^f 3P*id, *?
Collars, Whips, Ac. Ami. jt' " , JsflftMarelwarc
vnd Cu lory, |BS
Elides, Hoes, Shaves, Spnde?,
HnnrtinorH, Chisel*, Augers, Saws, Cotton ,
and Wool Cards, Knives, ?* fine assortment,
Ruttons, violins & :.&*
Crockery Tea!*, Plates, Dishes,
Bowl?, Tumbler*, Ac. Ac.
To nil of which v e invite inspection
and if we can't sHl, make no charge fos
showing our Good*,
We will take in exchange for "food*,
Dry //ides, Heo* wa*, Tallow, FeUber*,
rtH7ool, and Seed Cotton.
ALEXANDER A NEV1L.
' June 1, 3 2st
j ust received from the Manufactory if
New York a Urge lot of UMBRLLLAS,
assorted sites, no secondprojite.
0*11 nnd ?ee.
P. k K. E. ALEXANDER'
I ? m
* . -t