Newspaper Page Text
Do you really think he did?
I waited till tho twilight.
And yet he did not come:
I strayed along the brook-side,
And slowly wandered home;
When who should coma behind me,
But him I would have chid;
lie said he came to find me
Do you roully think he did'
He said, since last we parted,
He'd thought of naught so ewoet,
Asof this very moment
Tho moment we should meet.
He showed me where, half shaded,
A cottage home lay hid;
He said for me he made it
Do you really think he did?
He said when first ho saw ma
Life seemed at once divine;
Each night he dreamt of angels,
And every face was mine;
Sometimes a voice, in sleeping,
Would all his hopes forbiJ;
And then ho wakened weeping
Do you really think he did?
I Love r Laugli.
BY A VOUNQ LADY.
I love a laugh a wild, gay laugh.
Fresh from the fount of feeling
That speaks a heart enshrined within,
Its joys revealing.
I love a laugh a wild! gy zh'.
O, who would always sorrow'
And wear a sad and mournful face,
And fear the morrow?
I love a laugh it cheers the heart
Of age bow'd down by sadness.
To hear the music in the tones
Of childhood's gladness,
I lore a la ugh this world would be
At best dreary dwelling.
If heart could never speak to heirt,
Its pleasures telling.
7 hen frown not at a gay, wild laugh,
Nor chide tho merry-hearted
A cheerful heart and merry face
Can ne'er bo parted.
Juftt seventeen! the sweetest age
That's entered on fair beauty's pago.
Lip like the rose bud cleft in twain,
With pearly gems the cleft to stain;
Eyes like twin stars beneath some cloud.
That comes their sparkling light to shroud;
Rich tresses of the auburn glow,
Frco wavingo'er a brow of snow;
And then the bosom, heaving, swelling,
Where trickling Cupid holds his dwelling
Of woman's life, no year I ween,
Like toft, sweet, pouting seventeen'.
Gcnnine Modern Miracle.
One Strang, a professor of the Mormon
church, promised to endow his followers
with the Holy Ghost, if they would build
a house for the purpose. He took three
or four of them at a time to a room above,
and performed the Mormon rite of wash
ing their feet. He then anointed the
crown of each head with a mixture of oil
and phosphorus, and conducted them to a
dark hall. All being there assembled, each
saw on the heads of all the rest the phos
phoric illumination, which some fools took
for the Holy Ghost, while others smelling
a rat, to wit, the phosphorus, took it for an
impudent imposition. The meeting then
dispersed, one half believing Strang to be a
phrophet, and the rest an imposter.
Pantaloons, theiu gender and n
comingxess. Mrs. Swisshelm, the edi
tress of the Pittsburg Saturday I'isitor,
thinks that the wide skirts of women are
impediments in rural exercises, as she has
often felt in walking through wet grass,
getting over fences, and clambering round
rocks. She does not, however, approve
of her sex wearing the pantaloons, and
says, very emphatically, "It wauld be too
humiliating to be met and mistaken for a
man! We should a great deal rather be
arrested as a sheep-thief. We shall use
all our influence to preserve man's rights
to his pantaloons inviolate. They ought
to be his, and his only; for they are too
ugly for anybody else to wear."
G?John, do you really love my daugh-
4You know I do, Mr. Snipkins.'
'How much do you lovelier?'
'I love her as hard as a hnwp ran L-ir.L- '
Mr Snipkins was perfectly satisfied of
L -. i i , .
uie sirengm 01 ins allcction.
Correct View. Mankind might do
without nil vsicians. if ihf v VVOlll.l
the laws of health; without lawyers, if
thev would kef n thrir imnrrc-
- j i" -j, OIUIUUI
soldiers if thev would observe the laws of
r I. j i ... .
niiuiiiu , aau pernaps wunout preach
ers, if each one would take care of his own
conscience; but there is no dispensing with
a newspaper. "
It is pretty certain that no organized
hostilities have been projected bv the
lorida Indians. It is ihc intentiou how
cvr, of the government to prevent future
iiarm by removing them from the Ntntc.
He is a very gay dresser eschews col
lars rejoiceth in bright scarlet facings to
his waistcoat is as fond of rings and
gold chains as a Mosaic Jew. Indeed he
dresses in a manner which, if indulged in
bv another would inevitably call forth
some of his trenial banter. He is fond of
country dances and similar amusements.
By his own fireside he is as pleasant and
companionable as his warmest admirer
could wish: his conversation, however, is
not what might oe expected from a man
so justly celebrated: he telLsastory well,
and with-every fresh variations and nu
morous exagerations. He is a strong ad
nirer of Tennyson and Bi owning; we
have heard him declare that lie would
rather written the 'Blot in the Scutcheon'
than any work of modern times. We
heard similar high admiration expressed
on the other side of the Atlantic. Ta
king this for what it is worth, it still
shows how highly that unpoplur poet, is
esteemed by some of the leading intellects
of England and America.
Mr. Dickens lives in good style in the
Regent's Park, and is reported to live 'not
too wisely, but too well.' Men of quick
feelings and ardant sympathies are not
expected to be Cocker's Arithmetic in
the flesh, or to have the calculating mind
of a London or a New York merchant.
lie abominates argument; delights in
walking the crowded thoroughfares of life
and noting the humors of his fellow-crea
tures. lie has a strong sympathy with
all the oppressed classes, and has no tol
eration for the misanthrope or the cold
hearted aristocrat. He now and then ad
ministers a little gentle rebuke to affecta
tion, in a pleasant, but unmistakeable
manner. We remember an instance
where he silenced a bilious young writer
who was inveighing against the world in
a very 'forciable feeble manner.' During
a pause in this philippic against the hu
man race, Dickens said across the table
in the most self congratulatory of tones; 'I
say, , what a lucky thing it is you
and I don't belong to it. It reminds me
continued the author of Pickwick, 'of two
men, who a raised scaffold were awaiting
the final delicate attention of the hangman
the notice of one was aroused by ob
serving that a bull had got into the crowd
of spectators, and was busily engaged in
tossing one here and another there;
whereupon he said to the other: I say
Biil, how lucky it is for us we are up
In general however, his remarks are
not happy. Notwithstanding his theoret
ical sympathy with the lower classes, he
pays an absurb difference to men of rank
and thinks no dinner table cempiete with
out a lord, or a very rich merchant cr
tanker. This has been decidedly in
jurious to bis writings: it has cramped
his hand and checked the thunder in mid
A Catawba warrior, m 1822, named
Peter Harris, made known his wants to
the Legislature of South Carolina, in the
'I am one of the lingering survivors of
an almost extinguished race. Our graves
win soon oe our only habitations. 1 am
one of the few slocks that stili remain in
the field where the tempest of the revo
lution passed. I have fought against the
British for your sake. The British have
disappeared, and you arc free; yet from
me the British have taken nothing, nor
have I gained any thing by their defeat.
1 have pursued the deer for substence
the deer are disappearing and I must
starve. God ordained me for the forest,
and my ambition is the shade. But the
strength of my arm delay, and my feet fail
me in the chase. The hand which fought
for your liberties is now open for vour
relief. In my youth I bled in battle" that
you might be independent let not my
heart in my old age bleed for want of your
Printer's ink, Wonderful conpound!
Now a balsam, and now a poison; now
conveying, sustaining comfort, sweetest
health, and sympathetic love to outraged
man and now devouring with f he hun
ger of flame the heart of tyrannous wrong.
Priceless unguent! The salve of suffer
ing and the bane of. crime. Beautiful is
a renew very glorious are thousands of j
bayonets, the impartial sun kissing the
murderous steel. Inspiriting the trumnet
hearts pulsating to its brassy breath!
Terrible the cannon! their silent homici
dal mouths gaping, stupidly cruel. Nev
erthele&sall dull all dumb all dust when
touched and touched by John Gutten
burgh's ointment Printer's Ink. Lay it
on well, and wisely, and in good time the
bayonets shall break like autumn reeds
the trumpet be choked to silence and
the cannon crack and crumble like sun
split clay. Punch.
She's one of 'em. In St. Louis, lan-lv
a Mrs. Johnson was fined $10 for whip
ping her husband. She paid the fine with
a smiling look, saying sotto roce, 'Never
mind the money; I wear the breeches, I
do I'm some when I'm at home, and
won't I have it out of his bones; well, if I
don't you can kill me.'
M. Poticr, Catholic Bishop of Mobile,
has returned to Pans, from Gaeta, where
he has submitted for the sanction of the
Pope, the acts of the Catholic Convention
A mountain is made up of atoms, and
friendship of little matters; and if the atoms
hold not together, the mountain is crum
bled into dust.
Management of Youkg Apple Or
chards. The following mode of treatment
of a young apple orchard, transplanted in
the spring of 1818, by which all lived and
made a vigorous growth, has been furnish
ed by J. Talcott, of Rome, N. Y.
Last year the ground was planted with
potatoes; in the fall, after the crop was off
it had a heavy top-dressing of horse ma
nure, drawn from the village and plowed
under. The trees were earthed up to pro
tect them from mice. This spring, the
ground was crossed plowed, and it is now
sown to carrots, parsnips, onions and some
beans planted among them; the ground has
been forked around the trees for a circle
of about five feet. They are making a fine
growth. The stems have been -washed
with diluted soft soap.
A Profitable Orchard. The Amer
ican Agriculturist says: 'A gentleman
within our knowledge has a small orchard
on the Hudsn river, of less than seven
acres, which produces from $500 to $750
worth of ipj)les annually. This is not
one year of plenty, and another or two of
famine, but is a regular, steady average
yield. All th is is secured by the simplest
process, viz: good management.
Another. in old orchard of four acres
had not been plowed for nearly thirty
years, and was regarded by the neighbors
as worthless. It did not yield more thar
eight barrels a year. It was well plowed,
and thoroughly manured for three succes
sive years, and cultivated with crops. It
then produced two hundred and eighty
barrels of apples.
Somcthins to Think
At West Point, our government long
ago established ajmilitary school. Young
men are selected from different States ev
ery year, sent there, costs the United States
government from four to five thousand
More than 6 1,000,000 have been bes
towed bv the U. States upon that institu
tion; and all for what?
Well, what then? Before Washington
left the Presidency, he earnestly recom
mended Congress to establish a Board of
Agriculture, or to take some other meas
ures to foster that peaceful but leading and
important interest. They have been since
repeatedly urged to lend the strong arm of
government to the elevation and encour
agement of that neglected calling. What
have they done? Nothing. Millions and
millions have been expended r lo learn
young men how to fight; not the 'first red
cent'' to teach the noble, bread-giving, world
sustaining service and art of agriculture!
'One year's seeding makes seven year's
weeding.' Old Adage.
The farmer, and indeed every one who
cultivates the soil, should wage an unceas
ing warfare against weeds. They should
never be tolerated, and never permitted to
mature their seeds, even in uncultivated
soils. A single thistle will often be the
means of fouling a whole field and of ren
dering its cultivation difficult for years.
It is not unfrequently that we see the cor
ners of lots and unoccupied by the fences
overgrown with thistles, mullens, nef.les
and the like; and very often the soil around
stone steps, that cannot be got at convent
ently by the plough, is abandoned to their
usurpation. This, however, is bad policy
and should never be countenanced on any
farm, no matter what may be the dimen
sions, or the uses to which it is applied.
Set Your Fence Posts Right. A
practical farmer informs the Hartford
Times, that in taking up a fence that had
been set fourteen years, he noticed that
some of the posts remained nearly sound,
while others were rotted off at the bottom.
On looking for the cause, he fouud that
those posts that were set limb part down,
or inverted from the way they grew, were
ay tney gr
sound. Those that were set as they grew,
were rotted off. The fact is worthy of the
notice of farmers.
San Francisco Post Office.
The Californians are loud in their de
nunciations of the present management of
the Post Otlice of San Francisco. The
following is an extract from a letter dated
Francisco, July 18, received by a gentle
man in Boston:
"I am satisfied there is no honesty in
the Post Office here, and shall not pre-pay
any more letters. I heard a man at the
Post office window this afternoon ask for
letters the address being handed into the
window on a slip of paper, and was an
swered, 'we cannot attend to it.' 'Can you
let me know to-morrow?' 'No! We can
not promise.' 'I will satisfy you for your
trouble.' The answer was. IIow much
will you give?' He replied, 'I will give
$10,' and was answered, 'call in the morn
ing and you shall have them.'
"I am also credibly informed by men I
hnow, that they have called for letters re
peatedly, and were answered there were
none, and by making another call they
succeeded in getting them."
The White mountains an? already coV'
crcd with snow. -
The persecuted Mormons have found a
refuge in an isolated valley on the western
slope of the rocky Mountains, in which we
rather hope than expect that they will be
permitted to remain unmolested. If the
following description, said to have been
communicated by a Mormon resident in
the new settlement at the opening of the
valley, near the shore of the Great Salt
Lake, to a friend in Ohio, is correct, this
singular people have at length found an
abode rivalling in its attractions Mr. Mel
ville's Vale of Typee:
"There is an extensive gold mine here,
from which many of my neighbors are en
gaged in digging gold. Those who work
the mines make from $30 to S750 per day,
each. If a man wants gold, all he has to
do is to go and dig it. In fact, Miles, mon
ey is as plenty heie as pine slabs used to
be at Schroou, Vt. We have gold dust,
gold and silver coin, and a paper currency
for our own convenience, paper being bet
ter to handle than gold dust.
"Pure salt abounds here to an' extent.
I can shovel up a wagon load of salt here
as soon as you can a load of sand on your
lake shore. There are hot springs here
that are very useful. Within four miles
of the city there is a hot spring, the water
of which is sufheiently hot to scald a hog
in. There is another spring within one
mile of the city, the water of which is
about blood warm there we bathe for
health; also, an oil spring, a soda spring,
and an alkali spring near the lake, at which
place it requires but a few minutes to load
a wagon with as good saleratus as ever we
used in fact, we use no other. Theire is
not much timber in this country. Game
is very plenty, such as buffaloes, antelopes,
deer, bear, kc. Fowls and fishes of all
kinds in abundance.
"Cattle can live hear the whole year
without either hay or corn, and be fat
enough for beef at any time. There has
been one crop raised in the vallev, and
there is a large crop of wheat in the
ground. There is a canal being construct
ed here, for the purpose of watering our
fields, as there is very little or no rain in
the summer season." JVis.
Well .Moses,' interrogated the mother
of a country youth, just returned from a
short visit to the metropolis, did yon have
a good time down to Bosting; and how
did you spend your money
ma am, a cute time, 1 tell you, replied the
stripling 'and as to the money, didn't I
tell you I'd blow it right eout straight,
ma'am?' 'I hope Moses, you didn't get
into any dissipation,' retorted the good la
dy a little alarmed. 'Wal, no not ex
actly dissipation as you might call it; but
I treated up the galls somet I can tell ye.'
'Well, let me hear all about it,' asked the
'You see,' continued the son, 'I stopped!
in a little shop at the Iorth li.nu, to get
me a drink of spruce beer, and whilst I
was drinking on't a couple of gals comes
up and axes me totreat.' 'And you wern't
fool enough to treat them 'ere strange wo
men, I hope, exclaimed the matron, 'you
have to work too plaguy hard for your
money, Mose, to fool it away upon sich
folks.' 'Wal I did tho' any how,' retort
ed the sprig; I was on a 'time,' and didn't
care a darn whether school kept or not, as
the bovs say.' 'Hush don t swear Moses
'As I was saving,' continued Mose, 'the
gals asked me to treat, and I did that 'ere
thing, and don't care who knows it. 1
paid for their two glasses of spruce beer,
which with mine cost four pence; then I
bought two cents worth of raisins for
them; and by golly!' exclaimed our hero,
bringing his hard fist down upon the kitch
en table with a sledge hammer force, 'I'd
have spent the whole ninepence, rather
than have gone off
Caution to Travellers. The follow
ing notice in a country paper might be use
fully applied on board some of the hurry
ing steamboats: 'Travellers should be
careful to deliver their choice articles to
proper persons, asa gentleman, a few days
since, on alighting from a stage coach, en
trusted his icife to a stranger, and he has
not heard of her since.'
Being Sure. 'Look out Patrick, and
if you see any rocks ahead of the boat let
us know. Keep a sharp eye.'
'Yes, your honor.'
The next moment bang goes the boat
on a reef.
You blunderhead didn't I tell you to
sing out when you saw a rock.'
'Och plase sir, I wasn't quite sure it was
a rock 1 saw so I waited till it struck be
fore I tole yc'
!B m 3t 3 o
The ,lMorNTAiM Sentinel" is published ov
cry Thursday morning at Two Dollars pe
annum, payable halt yearly.
No subscription will be taken for a shorter
period than tix months; and no paper will be
discontinued until all arrearages ate paid. A
ailure to notify a discontinuance at the expira
tic not the term subscribed for, will be consider
ed as a new engagement.
ADVERTISEMENTS will bo inserted
at the following rates: 50 cents per sqaare for
the first insertion; 75 cenls for tho second; $1
for three insertions, and 25 cents per square
for every subsequent insertion. A liberal de-
duclion made to those who advertise by the
year. All advertisement handed in must have
tho proper number of insertions marked there
on , or they will be published till foibid and
charged in accordance with tho above terms.
LrAll letters and communications, to insure
attention mast bo post paid.
A General . assortment of Taints and Oils
of everv description for sale at red need nrir?n
MURRAY .V ZAHM.
FARMERS LOOK HERE!
SADDLE & HARNESS
fniIE undersigned having purchased the in
JL tcrcst of C. G. Cramer in the firm of
Cramer J- M"Coy, respectfully begsleavo to in
form his friends and thefublic generally that
he is now carrying1 on the Saddlery Business
on his ' own hook," in the building formerly oc
cupied as a Printing Office, where he will keep
constantly on hand u large and splendid assort,
Saddles, Bridles, Harness, Col
lars, Wuifs, &c, &c.
All of which he will sell as low for caih or
country produce as any other ettablishment in
nun tuumj. Any oruers n nis i;ne 01 busi
ness will be promptly executed at the shortest
Fa rmers and others desiring cheap bargain
will find it to their interest lo call at No. 6,
and examine the block before purchasing
T he h ighest market prices will bo riven for
Lumber and Hides in exchange for harness.
HUGH A. M'COY.
May 16, 1849. 27-6m.
Til R undersigned having associated them
selves in the Cabinet Making Busines,
under the firm of" Lloyd $ lAtzingtr,bcs leave
6 j to inform the citizens of Ebensburg snd vicin
- ity. that they intend manufacturing to order
and keeping constintlv on haad cverv variety of
BUHEAUS, TABLES, STANDS, SET.
TEES, BEDSTEADS, fc, $c,
A-hich they will sell very low for cash or ap
proved Country Produce. All orders in their
line of business will be thankfully received and
promptly attended to. Persons ocs iring cheap
furniture sro assured that they will hud it to
their ii.teresi to call at their Ware Room, oppo
site xiizinger l oca s aiore, and examine
their stock before pu rchasing elsewhere. Thoy
hope by a close attention tu business to merit
a liberal abaro of public patronage.
All kinds of Lumber taken in exchange for
STEPHEN LLOYD, Jr.
D. A LITZINGER.
April 12, 1849 27-6m.
"CHEAPER THAN EVER!"
MURRAY & ZAHM.
FTJlHANKFUL for paet favors, would respect
EL fully inform their friend?, and the public
generally, that they have juel received the
largest, handsomest and best selected assort
that has been brought to Ebensburg this sea.
son, and which they are determined to dispoae
of at the lowest prices imaginable.
They think it unnecessary to enumerate all
the articles ti.ey have on hand, but request the
public to call and examine for themselves, when
they will find most every articlo usually kept
in a country store, and at prices equally as low
as goods can be bought cast or west of the
LUMBER, GRAIN, WOOL, and all kinds
of Country Produce, taken in exchange for
Ebensburjr, May JG, 1843.
THE HOME JOURNAL
Edited by George P. Morris and X. P. Willis;
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY.
The first number of a new series of
widefy. circulated and universally popular
will, for the accommodat ion of new scbscri
bers, be issued on Saturday, the seventh day of
uiy next, wiui several new, original and at
tractive features. THE HOME JOURNAL
is wholly a peculiar paper, abounding in every
variety 01 literature ana ies; and, besides
being one of the most elegantly printed and
interesting sheets extant, it is by far the ch-ap.
est ine terms ueing enly I wo Dollars a Year
(in advance) or three copies for five dollars.
NOW IS THE TIME TO SUBSCRIBE.
Address MORRIS & WILLIS, Editors and
Proprietors, at the Orfice of publication, Ho.
107 Fulton Street, New-Fork.
ANOTHER lot of those cheap Dry Goods,
among which are
Super French Lawns,
New style Linen Lustre, -
Satin stripe Linen Mode Lustre.
Plaid and Earlston Ginghams,
Cloth, Cassimere, Prints, &c.
Have just been received and now opening by
LITZINGER A TODD.
June 7, 1849.
V fe&frgr'ri --'3? SH-Mi. . I ; I
TT ETTERS of Administration having been
SLi granted to the undersigned by the Regis,
ter of Caoibtia county, on tho estate of Thorn,
as Crossman, dee'd., notice is hereby given to
all persona indebted to said estate to make pay.
ment, and those having claim3 against it to
present them to the undersigned duly authen
ticated for settlement.
MARY ANN CROSSMAN,
Susquehanna tp., )
Aug 23. 1849. $46-6t
THE Pamphlet Laws of the last Session of
the Legislature have been received at tho Fro.
thonotary's Office in Ebensburg, and are ready
for delivery lo those who by law are entitled
to receive them.
Win. KITTELL, rrothonotary.
August lfi, 119. '
IVew; Arrival of
CHOICE AND FASHIONABLE
SPRING AND SUMMER
LITZINGER &. TODD,
TAKE pleasure I. DnooncIne to J.
fronds end the public jenerallj that th,,
hare jast received from the eastern CiUei ?t
their Store Room in Ebensburg, a Jarre 'and
splendid assortment of
NEW FASHIONABLE GOODS,
selected with great care and at the lowest jr,
cet, w hich enables them to dispose of thera n
the most reasonable terms.
The stock comprises the usual assortment ,f
STAPLE AND FANCY
Consisting in part of Black and Brown Aciw.
ican and French Cloths, plain and fancy Ca.
simeres and Cashmcrets, plain and fa0r
Tweeds, blue, bluck. Cadet and fancy Sattta.
ets, red, white and yellow Flannels, plain and
plaid Alpacas, French, Domestic and Earlstoa
(iinghams, brown and bleached ShirtinM.
Irish Linens. Russia Diapers, Cotton Diaper,
Linen Napains, Ticking, Crash. A ricUss!
tortment of embroidered, cassimere, silk and
fancy Vtstings; new style of Linen Lustrsr
Printed, black and plain Lawns; mode silk
1 issue; patin stripes Barageg Muslin de Lain
black Gro de Rhine, Barsge Scarfs, aod plain.'
and fancy De Laine Shawls; fancy dress But
tons. Fringes and Flowers. A comp!ete t
sortment of Bonnet and Fancy Ribbons- fafter
Combs, Brushes fitc, &.. ' 1
oofs and Shoes.
of every description, moleskhur, pearl, !
horn and braid Hats; Ladies and .Misses peiVl
braid, silk, and pearl gimp Bonnets. A spies,
did assortment of Quecntware, (new st vie )
Hardware. Drugs. Umbrellas, Parasols. Books
and Stationary, Groceries, Fish, Salt, Nails
Ail of which they are determined to sell ss low
for cafli or countrv nroduea a ar. nth ..i.l
j i j -i v-
Ushment west of the Allegheny mountains.
Ladies will find it to their adrantairo tacit!
nnd examine this spleudid stock of roods befor
May 3, 1849 30-tf.
PLEASE TO READ THIS!
Vcjp Pictorial Works.
Great Chance for Book Agents to clear
from S500 to S1000 a year!
Books of Universal Utility!
gj EARS new and DODular Pictorial UnrL.-
hj luosi spicncioiy iwosirated Volumes
for families ever issued on the American Con.
tinent, containing more than Four Thoustad
Engravings, designed and executed by tb
most eminent artists of England and America.
The extraordinary popularity of the a bo re
volumes in every section of the Union, rendsrs
an agency desirable in each one of our princl.
pal towns and village.
Just published. Sears' new and popular
PICTORIAL DESCRIPTION OF THE
Containing an account of the Topograph,
Settlement, History, Revolutionary and thar
interesting Events, Statistics, Piogreuu ia Ag.
riculture. Manufactures, and population, Ate.,
of each State in the Union, illustrated with
TWO HUNDRED ENGRAVINGS,
of the principal Cities, Places, Buildings, Sce
nery, Curiosities, Seals of the Stales; &.o., &..
Complete in one octavo volume of ROD !!
elegantly bound in guilt, pictorial muslin. Rt
tail price. 2 50.
, riCTORlAL FAMILY ANNUAL,
100 pages octavo, and illustrated with 212
Engravings: designed as a valuable and cheap
present for parents and teacher to place in the
hands of young people, in attractive binding.
THE HISTORY OF PALESFINE,
from the Patriarchial age to the Present Urns.
By John Kilto, editor of tho Loadon Pictorial
ALSO, NEW EDITION OF SEARS' Pie
tonal History of the Bible; Pictorial Sunday.
Book; Description of Great Britain and Irs.
land; Bible Biography; Scenes and Sketches in
continental Europe, Information for th pao.
pie; Pictorial Family Library; Pictorial Histo.
ry of the American Revolution; an entirel
new volume on the Wonders of the World. "
PICTORIAL FAMILY BIBLE.
Eeach volume is illustrated with several
hundred Engravings, and the Bible with Oat
SEA RS PICTORIA L FAMILY MAO A
(or 1849, published monthly in parts 'of 41
large octavo pages, at one dollar per year ia
Specimen copies of the Magazine, tu procar
subscribers with, will be furnished to ail whe
wtsb to engage in its circulation, if reouested.
post paid, at the rate of twelvn Kr for
one dollar or ten cents for single copies.
AGENTS WANTED, in every Town and
County throughout the Union, to sell S.ark'
Aew and Popular Pictorial Wnrlr, -.n.
acknowledged to be the beet and cheapest ever
published, as they certainly are the most sales,
ble. Any active arent mav i1r fmm
or $1000 a year. A cash emitnl r .t u..t
$35 or S50 will bo necessary. Full partieUr
of the principles and profits of the sgency will
be given on application either personally or
by letter. The postage in all cum ma.t ba
paid. Please to address.
ROBERT SEARS. Publisher,
123 Nassau street. New York.
Newspapers copvinp' this aAvarf,,:
ment entire, well displayed as ibn. ariit,i
any alteration or abridgement, including this
notice, and giving six inside insertions sbtll
oenn9 CODy of any dd of our 2,50 or
3,00 works, subject to thair order h Andin
direct to the publisher.
ISo letter will be taken from th off,., nnlaii
post paid. -
Pure iMixed White Lead,
Nails and Spikes,
Glass, Candles, &,c. &,c.
And for sale by
LITZINGER & TODD.
jt N excellent lot of Loeust Posts uitabl for
iH. fencing ou hand and for sal by
MURRAY 4t ZAFIM.
Aptil 1?I9 12,