Newspaper Page Text
SEVEN DAYS LATER
ArriTal of the Caledonia.
Boston, Oct. 12 noon.
The steamship Caledonia has arrived
here, bringing one week later intelligence
The deaths lrom all causes, in the Lon
don districts, for the three weeks of Sept.
ending 22d, were 3160, 2842 and 1981
thus showing the cholera deaths decreased
from 2020 and 1682, 839. In the same
period, the deaths from cholera, which
were, at the beo-inninsr of the month, -400
daily, fell, on the 19th, 110, and declined
on the 26th. 102: and on the 27th, a fur
ther satisfactory decline appeared, showing
the much greater diminution to 77, for all
1 for all England, and 57 for
Scotland. The cases of the diarrhaea be
inf 171. This is the most satisfactory re
turn that has appeared since the outbreak
of the disorder. In Liverpool, the disap
pearance of the disease has been equally
Austria and Hungary.
Nothing has transpired in relation to the
resolution of the Porte, not to yield the
Hungarian refugees to the demands of
Austria and Russia, except that a Kussian
officer of high rank has arrived at Constan
tinople, to demand their extradition.
There is no doubt that the chief leaders
are still at Weiden in Wallachia, and the
probability is, that as soon as the requisite
facilities can be furnished to get them out
of the Turkish dominion, they will be at
lowed to go where ever they please.
Comorn not Surrendered.
The latest intelligence lrom leuna ex
tends to the 22d inst., inclusive, at whicl
time Comorn had not surrendered, and
nothing of any importance appears to have
occurred around that fortress. It was
however, reported,- that the Hungarians
had made a rally on the 13th, and had ob
tained some slight advantage over the Im
perialist troops, and had captured severa
The terms proposed by the two deputies
sent by the garrison to Acs are understood
to have been rejected.
Nothing definite has yet been arranged
with regard to Hungary; but with regard
to the schemes of arrangement thrown out
apparently as feelers, there does not an
pear any insurmountable difficulty in the
way of a hnal pacification upon the basis
of a complete union with Austria, Hungary
retaining her old institutions for her future
The Emperor of Russia has returned
to St. Petersburg, and his troops are grad
ually withdrawing within the Prussian
France now enjoys perfect tranquility,
and there is no prospect at present of an
other political agitation. Indeed public
opinion is apparently becoming more and
more averse to revolution, in proportion
as the increase of trade and commerce
exhibits the advantages of internal tran
quility. Mr. Rives, who succeeds Mr. Rush,
as Minister from the United States to
the French Republic, has arrived in
Iiarinsfs Circidar Commercial.
The Colonial Market has been heavy
this week, and lower prices have been ac
cepted, for both coffee and sugar, public
sales of which have been extensive. The
deliveries, however, continue large. The
corn trade rules dull.
Cotton is supported by speculative pur
chaser, but manufacturers and spinners
find no inducement to anticipate wants in
the present depressed state of business in
Money has been in rather more demand
but the stock of bullion increases, and the
trade of discount remains unchanged.
From the Philadelphia Times Oct. 10-
The Torch of the Incendiary applied!
Loss of Life!
As : wc write this, at 10 o'clock, our
city is again the theatre of a most disgrace
ful riot, which commenced about one hour
House, which was occupied by a white
man named McAllister, and a black man
named Jackson, has been fired and is now
burning rapidly at this time; and the fire
men are prevented from playing upon it.
The police are completely puralfzed, and'
arc sheilding themselves behind the hous
es in Hurst street. The killers have en
tire possession of the ground, and are dis
charging firearms with a rapidity that may
be likened to a field of battle, while the
blacks, in return, are defending themselves
as well as they are able. From present
appearance, wc arc to have a renewal of
thescencsof 1837. It was supposed when
we left the ground that a number of lives
11 oclock P M. As wc write the riot
has become alarming in the extremes
Six firemen had already been shot in' at
tempting extinguish the flames. The fire
threatens to consume the whole square of
St. M.irv Strnnf. Unt
"-'-'I 3iA.ia anu sev
enth streets, and every attempt to extin
guish it is met by a discharge of firearms
and brickbats from a body of rioters that
are armed and seem determined to have
the conflagration unimpeded. Three en
gine arc now flying from the ground in
dismay U c saw three firemen shot
w hile labonnzto stor. tlm mm .
J . . . 1 nn.. a hi; riOl IS
It l.-j llllrtnssihlc in I
it will stop.
I'ut not being
I'uurc is on the rroimd
oi Qttiol- rC !. t.":ii .1 I
nf St. IT..-., i .... Inderal Lovcrm:
uhkciLiv w i lilt: iv its iinnii inn - ,
rifl- nt iim w.i.n. r .1 t c, i01 inc l rovinces.
rich, at mo corner ot sivtli finrl Si
struts. Unu-n i. !-..,:-. ' tticrelore, we sav
12, P. M. The State House bell is
striking eight. This is the alarm for the
military. The Washington urays are
turning out and marching to ine scene ot
disturbance, which is just on :he borders
of the City proper, Moyamensing and
Southwark. uuns, pistols, kc, are heard
in all directions. The rioters (and to be
Killers,) are bold and stand their ground.
They have just chased t hree engines up
7th street to Washington Square.
We have just left the Hospital. 1 he
wounded there are: Win. Coleman shot
in the thigh and leg.
Thaddeus Sellers shot in the thigh and
Thos. Westerard, shot in the leg leg
Charles Sheerer, member of the Amer
ican Engine; shot the thigh.
John Spray, colored, shot in the head,
while pessing the corner of Lombard and
John Hall, colered, shot in the neck and
colored, shot in the
hand and leg.
John Williams, colored,
shot in the
Charles ilammelwright, member of the
Good Will, shot through the heart and
Edward Hunt of the Harmony Engine
was shot down.
A member of the Assistance Engine,
one of the'PhcEnix, and two members of
of other companies were severely injured.
2 A. M. I he following additional ac
counts of the killed and wounded have just
been handed in by our reporters.
T. nomas Page, member ol the Delaware
Hose Company, badly wounded with a
Smith, member of Fhoznix Company
supposed to be shot.
A colored man was seen ;o fall shortly
after the firing of a gun in the hands of
one of the rioters; lie is supposed to be
Thomas Hunt, of No. 20 La Grange
street severely if not fatally wounded; he
lies at the drug store at Lombard and 3d
Two others were taken into the same
store badly wounded.
Thirteen policemen were more or less
Twenty-one received serious injury.
Annexation of Canada.
The Montreal He-aid, in an able article
on the comparative advantages to Canada,
of annexation with the United States on
the one hand, and on the other of a Feder
al Union of the British Provinces, with
independence both of Great Britain and
the United States, pronounces the former
to be the only probable remedy lor the
evils of its present condition. We quote
the substance of the article, premising that
the Montreal Herald is one of the ablest
and most influential of the Canada jour
nals: If we should establish a federation to
morrow, in order to find some business for
the General Government to do, in order to
prevent such an institution from becomiug
as useless a mockery as that of the Governor-Generalship,
under our present system,
we should have to obtain from Great Bri
tain the right to treat with independent na
tions as an independent State. The cost
of maintaining the army and navy would
necessarily be thrown upon us, as a con
sequence: for it would be absurd to sup
pose that we would be permitted to quar
rel on our own account, and that Great
Britain would bear the brunt of the con
test. We sav, then, that a Federal Union and
Independence are inseparable, and we pro
ceed to show, how much less advantageous
that arrangement would be, than the Union
with our Southern neighbors. The ex
penses of Government, in case of a Feder
al Union, would be divided into two parts
that which belongs to the cost of Local
or State Government, and that which be
longs to the Federal Government. In
Canada, at present, we pay only the first
set of expenses. Great Britain pays all
those other charges, which in the United
States are borne bv the Federal Govern
ment, and would have to be borne by the
lent in case of a Union
By a Federal Union,
e nothing of sources of
expense, which we should incur by annex
ation: it is easy to show that these expert
ses would be vastly greater in the former
case than in the latter. v c have two
millions of people in British North Amer
ica. Joined to the United States, we
should form a nation of about 22,000,000.
But the two millions, in order to the main
tenance of a thorough system of diplomat
ic relations abroad, would require as many
Ambassadors and Consuls, as would be
necessary for the 22. The two millions
would have to go to all the cost of paying
I for a President, instead of paving an elev
enth part of the cost of one such function
ary for the 22. The two millions must
keep up a great variety of other civil es
tablishments, in the same way and out of
their own resources, instead of sharing the
burden with ten times their own number.
Lastly, the army and navy must cither
be manifestly useless, or it must be equally
powerful with that army and navy, with
I which it would probably have to contend
case ot war. 1 he nation Willi which
the North American Union would have to
dread collision, would clearly be the Uni
ted States; therefore our army would ci
ther be utterly incapable of affording us
protection, or it must be as numerous as
their. Two millions of population, then,
must go to the same expense as twcnty
millions: or else waste ail the outlay in
useless form; whereas by a Union with (lie
twenty millions, which would diminish
the necessary cost of the present military
establishment maintained by the larger
population, the same protection might be
had for a tithe ot the money.
So far, then, it is evident, that the items
of increased expense, rendered necessary
by a change, would be incalculably great
er in the case of a Federal Union, than in
that of Annexation. "Let us see what
would be the advantages. The great ad
vantages to be looked for in either case,
arise from enlarged markets for our pro
duce an increased field for our future in
dustrial enterprises. Now a Federal
Union of the British Provinces would add,
if they were all customers, only five hun
dred thousand people to our commercial
system. Of.our two staples, lumber and
breadstuns, these five hundred thousand
people would require nothing but bread
stuffs. But Annexation to the United
States would add twenty millions to our
commercial system; would give us markets
wherever railroad, canal, sea-going ship,
or pack horse could transport our present
produce; and would open the same vast
region to our manufacturers, protected from
loreign competition by a high differentia
tariff. Instead of taking our breadstuffs
only, this immense population would, every
year, require more and more of the produce
of our forests, while the funds which came
here in return, would accumtrfcte till they
grew into capital, and were reinvested in
the manufacture of fresh sources of profit.
Finally, the Federal Union would give no
privileges to our Canadian vessels steam
ers or otherwise which they do not now
possess; annexation would give free entry
to our craft in every water of the Conti
nent. The contrast is succinctly stated; but we
think it is sufficiently striking to induce
any one who reflects vpon it to give up
the Federal Union, and cleave to the lar
ger, and better measure.
From the London Examiner.
Switzerland Menaced with the Fate of
During the last fortnight, the ulterior
views of Russia and Austria, hidden as
long as the Hungarian struggle remained
doubtful, have become more fully known,
and we have reason to believe that France
has received cause for distrust and alarm.
Fortunately the great bone of contention
between France and Austria, the position
of Piedmont, had been settled by the con
clusion of the treaty before Gorgey's sub
mission. But the Roman affair remained
underminded, and in this it is now ac
knowledged the French government will
be forced to assume an altogether new at
titude. Now, too, in addition to the Ro
man affair, there has arisen another, and
yet almost unnoticed by the press, but
very sure, at no great distance of time, to
swell into paramount importauce. This
is: "What is to be done with Switzer
When the Russia troops lately ap
proached the frontier, the owiss raised an
army. It beinc acrreed amongst the
great courts, however, that they would
hereafter settle the Swiss question in
common, Russia withdrew for the time.
But Hungary subdued, now comes the
affair of Switzerland. It is a republic in
the midst of Europe, the refuge of repub
licans. with a free press, with most liberal
institutions, and with the democratic par
ty uppermost and governing its respec
tive cantons. Austria declares that the
peace of Europe cannot be preserved as
lonsr as Switzerland remains in this state;
and whilst some recommend a conquest
and military occupation, for the purpose
of restoring the old aristocratic parties to
power, others recommend a partition. j
Commercial view s of course, blend with
political ones; for Switzerland not only
harbors ideas of political freedom, but I
practices commercial freedom also. An
Austrian Zolverein of high duties would
be impossible as long as Switzerland re
mains as at present, open to British com
modities. Switzerland, therefore, is menaced with
the fate of Hungary, and though the Swiss
are brave, they cannot, any more than the
ITnnornri.ms. resist the united forces of
Germany and Russia. But in this grave
meditation of absorbing a free country, it
was hoped that France would prove a
willing accomplice. She had shown her-
self obsfinuious in Rome, not exigent in
Piedmont, and had betrayed no sympathy
for either Hungarian or German resistance
But French statesmen, however conserva
tive, pacific, or monarchic, cannot consent
to blot Switzerland from the map ol Eu
rope, even at the price of taking a share.
It would not only be disgraceful, but high
ly impolitic to allow Austria, especially in
such hands as she is at present, to advance
her military outposts beyond Aregens. It
would not do to play over again in Switz
erland, the game of Italy. It would not
do to allow the Austrians to occupy the
Grisons, whilst France was content with
the counterpoise in the seizure of Geneva.
But what to do? The Austrians with
the Russians at their back, menace Switz
erland. Even the smallest of their de
mands will not be complied with by the
Swiss, who will raise troops and menace
war. Is France at once to forbid the in
vasion of Switzerland? and if so, is France
to undertake as at Rome, the undemocrat
ising of Switzerland? She has had enough
of this in Rome; but dare she say to Aus
tria and Russia, Switzerland must remain
as it is? '
These arc questions that seriously occu
py the consideration of French statesmen.
And they are more serious, because Prus
sia joins Austria and Russia in the demand
to rescue Switzerland to at least honio-en-ity
with the conservative government
around her. A German Republic might
have been tolerated tip to this time, but
now it is too dangerous an example, ana
great efforts will be made to blot out all
such. 1 he dilhculty lies m i ne atuiuue
to be assumed by France, and on that de
pends the future fate of Switzerland and
the peace of Europe.
Much will depend, too, no doubt, on
the conduct of the British ministry. It
will be appealed to by the Swiss, and de
fied, if it should remonstrate, by the pow
ers of the East. If England and France
think as one upon the question, it is deci
ded, and Switzerland is safe. If they dis
agree, and seperate, the fate of Hungary is
to be feared for Switzerland.
Another Flare-np in our Foreign Policy
Correspondence of tho N. Y Herald.
Washington, Oct. 9.
There has been more trouble working
in the State Department, as far as I can
learn. The Spanish Minister, M. Calde
ron dn la Barca, has had a smart corres
pondence with Mr. Clayton, about a Span
ish lady, abducted from Cuba, by an Amer
ican vessel, in September last, and brought
As far as I can learn, the lady's name is
Senora Zarba, or Zarga, or Zavallo, or
something beginning with a big Z. . She
was living on the sea shore, within a short
distance of Trinidad de Cuba, and was ta
ken away in September last. After the
vessel (it was a brig with a short name,
but I cannot get it exactly) after the brig
sailed, she lay two in the bay, sent a boat
ashore with half a dozen armed men, and
took a lady with a child from her resi
dence, and put both aboard the vessel,
without passport, contrary to the laws of
Cuba. As soon as the Senor found his
wife off, he applied to the authorities, and
the Governor of the place, as well as the
Captain General of the Island, issued proc
lamations for the arrest of the American
captain and the detention of the vessel.
But the qrig was too smart for the Spanish
authorities. She got off, sailed for Phila
delphia, and landed her fair cargo there
These are the leading facts of the case.
The Captain General of Havana commu
nicated the facts to M. Calderon de la Bar
ca, at Washington, and a terrible rumpus
has been raised. It is called an insult to
the Spanish laws, committed by the Amer
can brig. The Secretary of State and the
Spanish Minister have had it hot and hea
vy. The latter says it as bad, if not worse,
than the Rey case, which caused so furious
an excitement in New Orleans. The Sec
retary of State is at his wits' end. Neither
beer nor burnt brandy can keep him-outof
hot water. The Spanish Minister insists
that the American government should send
back the lady, and make a full apology,
otherwise terrible things may ensue. The
prevention of the late expedition to Cuba,
by the President has not removed the fears
and jealousies of the government in Cuba.
They have no confidence in the Yankees.
So they say. Would it not be better to
take Cuba and annex it at once?
Austrian Ilue-and-Cry after Kossuth.
That the fugitive chieftains and leaders
of Hungary have no mercy to expect, if
they fall into Austrian clutches, is evident
from the writ now issued for catchinr them
if possible, with a description of their per -
sons, to enable the police to recognize and
identify them. The list contains GO such
writs of which we give a few by way of
"Hem, Charles, insurgent general, be
tween 50 and 55 years of age, of midling
stature, thin, has a round face, a brownish
ruddy complexion, a low forehead, gray
ish hair, grey eyebrows, sharp pointed
hooked nose, a broad mouth, round chin,
and moustaches. He speaks Polish, French
and German, stoops a little in his gait, and
is said to have a scar in his face, from a
gun-shot wound he received in Pesth.
Kossuth, Ludwig, once a lawyer,
journalist, minister of finance, president of
the Hungarian committee of defence, and
at last governor-president of the Hungari
an republic, 15 years old, born at Jass
berenyal in Hungary, of the Catholic reli
gion, married, above the middle height,
tolerably strong, thin, has an oval face,
pale complexion, lofty open brow, chest
nut hair, blue eyes, strong dark brown eye
brows, smooth compressed nose, hand
some mouth, good set of teeth, round chin,
black moustaches and beard, speaks Ger
man, Hungarian, Latin, Slovak, some
French and Italian. Especial signs or
marks are a natural complexion, curls, the
hair on the crown verging on baldness; a
tolerably broad chest, rather flat than rais
ed, a delicate white hand, with long taper
ing fingers. His demeanor calm, solemn,
somewhat commanding and imposing; his
walk generally upright, his voice agreea
ble, insinuating, and even when he speaks
low, very distinct and audible. He im
presses one with the idea of his being,
an enthusiasm dwells in his beautifully
formed eye, his upward look, so peculiar
to him, gives additional force to this im
impression. The energy of his character
is not revealed by his outward appearance.
He writes German neither orthgraphically
nor right in other respects.
Bachelors at a Premium The Not
tingham Mercury says that a bachelor
living in Mansfield, lately ordered the
town crier to announce that he was in
want of a wife, 30 years old, of amiable
temper, and clean and industrious. habits.
He was so overwhelmed with applicants,
that he found himself unable to make a
choice, and was obliged to leave town to
escape his impending fate.
A gentleman lately went up with a
balloon, in France, and, crossing the Alps
by moonlight, arrived at Turin, 100 miles,
in S hours.
Tremendous Fire at New Orleans-
New Orleans, Oct. 8.
Five steamboats lying at the Levee, were
destroyed by fire last evening. The fire
broke out on board the Falcon soon after
11 o'clock. A strong wind prevailing the
flames spread to the steamer Illinois, and
thence to the Marshal Ney. All exertions
to save the boats were unavailing.
Several piles of freight oiAhc levee were
burnt. Other boats were in danger but
The Falcon is a new boat built at Lou
isville, where she is insurea by the owner
for $20,000. She arrived yesterday morn
ing, and fortunately had discharged nearly
all of her cargo.
The Marshal Ney had taken in a very
valuable cargo of forwarding goods for the
West, among which were one thousand
hogsheads of sugar. The loss of boat and
cargo will not fall short of eighty thousand
dollars. The owners of the Ney reside
in St. Louis and are believed to be insu
red. The Illinois arrived at noon yesterday,
with a very valuable cargo of Western
produce, a portion of which was dischar
ged yesterday afternoon, but the remainder
was burnt together with the boat. Several
passengers, who were still on board the
boat at the time, narrowly escaped with
their lives. Captain and pilot owned three
eights of tho boat, whichjwere not insured.
The other five-eights were insured in St.
The Aaron Hart had on hand a very
valuable cargo, which, with the boat, was
consumed. The boat was owned in Cin
cinnati, and valued at S25,000.
The America was an old boat, of little
The total loss in freight is estimatdd at
Singular but True Statement.
There is a lady m Baker county Geor
gia, eighty-two years of age, who has had
twenty. one children. Two of her daugh
ters reside near her. One of them, the
wife of Mr. Wm. Faircloth, has had six
teen children, fourteen of whom are now
living. The other, the wife of Mr. Math
ew Faircloth, has had twenty-three chil
dren, eighteen of whom are now living
nine sons and nine daughters. These la
dies are in the prime of life, with every
prospect of an increasing family. Anoth
er sister Mrs. Parker, recently died in
Scriven county, at the age of thirty-eight
years, who had twenty-five children. If
any county in Georgia can beat Baker,
either in the luxuriance of its productions,
or the domestic increase of its population,
we should like to hear from it.
Rattle Snake Ilunter.
Among the wilds of Lake George, in
the northern part of this state, there is an
old man who makes his living by catching
rattle snakes, pulling the teeth of those he
wants to ic'l to showmen, and making oil
out of others an oil which ignorant peo
ple have been quackized to believe in its
superior virtues for rheumatism and sprains.
To catch them he employs a strong leather
.; loop or noose attached to the end of a
pole eight or ten feet in length. With this
pole he cautiously approaches the den, in
1 front of which the snakes bask in the sun,
placing the noose over the head and neck
the noose being so' constructed that
when the snake struggles, the tighter he is
held, rendering escape impossible. When
the old fellow wishes to tame them and
render them harmless he extracts their
fangs in the following manner: He lays
the head across a log of wood, then places
his foot on the neck, pressing it until his
snakeship throws back his upper jaw
the mode in which they bite; he then ap
plies a pair of pincers, and with the cool
ness of an experienced dentist pulls oat
the fangs one by one!
Energy. Engery is omnipotent: The
clouds that surrounds the houseless boy
of to-day are dispersed, and he is invited
to a palace. It is the work of energy. -
ihe child who is a beggar this moment,
in a few years to come, may stand forth
the admiration ol angels! Who has not
seen the life giving power of energy? It
makes the wilderness to bloom as the rose!
whitens the ocean; navigates our rivers;
levels our mountains; oaves with iron a
highway from State to State; and sends
through with the speed of lightning, from
one extremity of the land to the other.
Without energy, what is man? A fool; a
C. J. KNEEDLER,
WHOLESALE BO (IT, SHOE 1XD BOXXET
No. 136, North Third St. opposite the Eagle
IS now receiving about 3000 Casks Fresh
Fall GooDS.direct from the manufacturers,
such as MEN'S and BOYS' THICK KIP
and CALF BOOTS J- BKOGANS Youth's
and Children's Boots and Brogans, wiih a great
variety of WOMEN'S LACE BOOTS and
SHOES. This Stock is got up express!; for
the country trade, and will be sold cheap.
Merchants are invited to call and examine.
August 1849. 46-3m
FISH, HAMS, &C,
HAMS cf SIDES,
LRD $ CHEESE,
Constantly on hand
and for sale by
J. PALMER & Co.,
Market Street Wharf.-
Sep 13, 1849, 49-3m
JUST received, a largo lot of English and
French CLOTHS, Blue, Black and Fan.
cy CASSIMERES, and SATINETS of eve.
ry variety, at the store of
JOHN S. BUCHANAN.
C. II. HEYER,
A TTORJSE Y AT LAW
EBENSBURO, Pa. '
E. IIUTCKON, JR.
A TTOENE Y AT LA IF,
April 12, 1819lf.
uraw & TODD
Dealers in Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardwu.
b doors eatl of Renshaw's HoteU High st.
A TTORNE Y AT LA M
Office one door west of J. S. Buchanan's Str.
April 12. 1849. tf. 1011
DR. THOMAS C- BUiNTINg.
South-west corner of 1th Race stl
April 26, 1849. 29-
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
All business in the several Courts of Blslr Ia.
diana and Cambria counties entrusted to 0 I
care, will be promptly attended to.
Office, opposite J. S. Buchanan's Store.
April 12, 1849, tf
PORTAGE, NO. 2. A. P. R. R.
rHHE undersigned takes this method of in.
JL forming his friends and the public gsner.
ally, that ho has taken that large and commo.
dious House, favorably known as the
formerly kept by William Palmer, Ej.,
Having fitted up the House in a style not to b'
surpassed by any other west of the mountaiai.
the travelling community can rest assured tUt
on his partthere will be nothing wanting to rctkt
their sojourn a pleasant one, as he is deleraiin
ed to supply his table with the best that lh
country maricel can afford.
will be supplied with the choicest of Liquors.
is large and roomy, and attended by careful
and attentive Hostlers.
A. P. R. R. Juno 6, 1849 36-tf.
JUST opened, a very extensive lot of GIX0
HAMS, LAWNS, and PRINTS of tit-
ry variety, at the store of
C1 RAIX and Country Prod
taken in exchange for e
uee. ot all kindi
ge for goods at Buck as-
II VTS! HATS!!
A good assortmhnt of Fur, Btush, Sili.HiU.
skin, Palmleaf, Mexican and Wool HATS, ftr
sale at BUCHANAN'S STORE.
isu. Mackeral and Codfish, just opend
and for sale by L. 6c T.
tTh r DOZEN
BOOTS and SHOES of
all kinds just received andfor sals at
eived andfor sals
MEN'S fine calf and kip Boots, Womes'i
Congress Shoes, Lasting, Buck mi
GoatShoetees, Seal and Merc. R. R. Slippers,
Misses colored Kid, patent and calf Booti,
Boy's thick and kip Boots and Shoes juit re
ceived by L. & T.
A Tract of unimproved Land, covered witk
valuable Timber, lying about five miles Wul
of Ebensbcrg, enquire of
Ebensburg, April 12, J849. 12-lf.
FISH, SALT, FLOUR and BACON soldat
the store of
SALE Six Splendid Accordant
ch will be sold cheap by
J. IVORY f CO.
fi Barrels Salt, just received and for m!
J7HV Flour and Bacon constantly kspt ci
J. IVORY CO.
JUST Received and for Sale a few choic
pieces of Piano Music also music fa
the Flute and Accordeon.
T. IVORY $C0.
LADIES SUPER FRENCH LACE,
CHINA PEARL, and BRAID BONNETS.
just received and for sale by
LilTZlNGER &. TODV.
WOOLLEN & COTTON TWEEDS tai
PANT STUFFS, cheso for cash of
country produce, to had at . .
A Large lot
of Bleached and Brown Ma
received and for tale rery la
MURRAY &. ZAWd.
at the store of
MARDWARE, CUTLERY and CAR
PENTER'S TOOLS jost receire4.Dj
for sale at the store of
JOHN S. BUCHAXAS.
UEENSTVARE and GROCERIES,
large lot, for sale low at
Neatly and expeditiously - execu
ted at this Office.