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EVAXSYILLE DAILY JOURNAL!
PC1NTED ASD PL' Bi.HH ED CT WM. II. CHANDLER & CO. FOR PRESIDENT: GEN. Z ACH AR Y TAYLOR Of Louisiana FOR VICE PRESIDENT: MILLARD FILLMORE, Of Neiv York, FOR REPRESENTATIVE, NATHAN K OWLET, WHIG ELECTORAL TICKET. rot TUE STATE IT LARGE: JOSEPH O. MARSHALL of Jefferson. tiODLOVK Sä. OltTIL 1 Teyjiecanoe. DlTRlCT KLi.CToRS : let 2d 3d 4th JtU 6tb . lib tsdi 9th I)js Jons TiTciitK, of Tn.cy: John S. JAVis. of Floyd. " Milto.v Crf.ixj, of Dearborn. David 1. Hom.oway, of Wat.ve, Tuoxas ). Walpooi., of Hancock. joaxn, II. Ui sstAt", of Greene, F.dvad V. Ml-Ci auhiy, ol Turk. Jaxtj F. Siit, of Clinton. JUmu. D. Tiutt,.oI L'a-. David Kiuiore, of Delaware. CITY OF IIVAXSVILLC: IYEDXESDAY MOUtflXG, JULY 19. CaxalLasdsw The Washington, Davis co Journal of Saturday last says: The sale of Ca nal la Oils Lite present week has been immense. The land office has been literarlly crowded from morning till night. Judge Sawyer, with the .aid of an assistant clerk, has been kent re v. . i .it. t .!. .... rmaiKsmcni-uc uiiiu& ucr15.11 uuia daily devoted exclusively to the business of the I . n . .1. .u:..u i .t.. I J J' o I office. CCT" A correspondent of the Daily Newa very pungc,ntly remarks that there are only (wo .men who have written very bitterly against Gen. Taylor. They are Santa Anna and Wm. -1. Iarcy; and of the two Marcy seems to be the bitterest Mexican. It is a bcautifal sight '.p see one pf the .Cabinet uniting with Santa Anna to put down the torn man der of our ermy. The Tbeatt or Peace. The old man gar u loys, of the Washington Union, is as much tickled as ever a child was with his rattle, that President Polk has had an opportunity to sign the treaty of peace between the United States and Mexico on the fourth of July. m The old gentleman chuckles over it with all the glee imaginable, and not content with one day's enjoyment keens it up the next. Iiis master brought on the war, and by tlie bravery aqd skill of others he has got cut of it, and why should not his court minion indulge some joy over it. Bkeadstuffs is Eubope. It would seem by recent advices from Europe that there is a prospect of bountiful crops iu Great Britain and on the Continent. The Paris National says that, from all quarters, the most satisfac tory accounts are received of the state and pros pects of the harvest in France. All the jour pais of the departments repeat that the ohU'st inhabitants cannot remember a. season so fa vorable to the frits of the earth. The corn is strong and well advanced ; the head begins to be havy; the vines are covered with grapes and flowers; the grains are abundant, and al ready in many pujts of the country, it has been necessary to plow the artificial prairie, where the luzerne, the sail fain, and the clover begins to suffer from excess of vegetation. Steam Boat Votes. If the travelling por tipn of the people are any index of public feel ing, General Taylor is far beyond all others the most popular candidate. A vote on the Lucy Bertram, on her last trip down resulted as follows: For Taylor, 28; Cass, 9; Van Buren, 3. Matty had one-third as many as Cass. On the steamer Pike Xo. 9, from Louisv'ille to St. Louis, the vote was, For Taylor, &Ö; in the ladies cabin 12; for Cuss, I I; Van Buren 2; Clay. I. On the steamer Xiagara, on her last trip from Buffalo to Chicago, all Northern and Lake men, the vote stood: For Taylor, 50, Cass, 22; Clay, 6; Hale, 6; Van Buren 4. CXWire Fence is becoming quite com mon in Illinois. The cost is about thirty-five cents to the rod, and it answers a most admi rable purpose against all stock but swine. Cat tie, and horses particularly, after having their poses well sawed by it once ran scarcely be got near it again. Land bAiEs at Grees Bay. Ihe sales o land at the Green Cay Land Office, in the four months commencingFeb. 1st, and ending May 31st amounted to Sl82,10-.i,22T-immber o acres 143,682--cqual to 900 farmers of .100 acres each. rrT-The Bamburuing Locofocos of N. Votk in speaking of Gen. Cass meanness, says, that bis aoul is so small that it might dance a horn pipe in a mosquito's watch-fob. lV. 3S . I 07Col. Donifhas, who was one of the visiters at the late examination at West Poiut, thus alludes in a speech he made on the occa sion, to the 2nd Indiana Regiment at Luena Vista. If it be true that disgrace must forev er dins to our State for the unfortunate eleva tion of an incompetent man to the command of as gallant a set of men as ever went forth to do battle for their country, who but Gov. Whitcornb and the locofocos who aided hi in in placing that man in office are responsible for itf Why were not the companies permit ted to form themselves into regiments ts best pleased them, and thus have saved themselves from the odium which Col. Doniphan and oth ers attach to them? The answer Is plain. Such a course would have deprived the wire workers of an opportunity to exert their pecu liar talent they could not in that event have log-rolled Ith, any hope of success, and the offices, which were the aim of their patriotism. would b-ive slipped away from them. "o, they went into-secret caucuss, Gov. White ouib at their head, and the result is that a regiment. which under a brave and competent leader, ivould have stood its ground against all odds while a single man survived, looses its charac ter for courage. Well may the gallant men of that regiment curse White omb and his co-labor ers in that work. They deserve all that can be said of them. Eut to our extract of Col. D.'s speech: I have seen regiments and squadrons of regu lar and volunteer forces, who have been sue ce.ssful above all praise. I saw others equally as brave composed of as cood material as any of th5 more fortunate but fallen, dejected; the dark, black pall of mourmug enveloped it a drapery more melancholy, more sombre, iha.ii that worn py the gallant dead, Ana wtiy were they dejected? why pad tueyjaljen? braver men never lived more eallant spirits never rallied beneath the folds of their country s flag when the tocsin sounded to arms but it was not com inanded by Davis, McKee, Hardin, Marshall Clay, or try ahj it was not commanded at all The names of the other regiments are i ascribed high on the roll of fame in letters as bright and burning as Uuena Vista itself. Uut this i lost, fallen forever, for the want jf official fit ness ma single commander, nave you ever contemplated how wide such a misfortune ex lends? ft is not confined to the wretched com ma nder I would to liod it were; it is a pity that it js not. It extend to the gallant, youths I l . L I l L 1L.r ir. wno. wnn ninnopes any oeaung neans, leu their rmnnv humps fir Hie hardnins and nerils " -rv r - r , fffjr, it does not stop here. However un- iustly, the State is in a degree identified will lit. Ah! worst ol all, it win De written in wie history of our country. Ior is this all it rea che the domestic hearth, and in its widening circle jt include the agony or the fathers the crushed and bleeding heart of mothers. At JlisTtticus Again. Gor. Whitcornb has again deserted the Gubernatorial Chair for the stump, and is.traversing the State making pol itical siteeches. The Governor is very anxious o he sent lu the United Stale Senate, and wil - . . ..... eave no stone upturned to accomplish his ob ject. But we very much mistake the "sobe second thought" of the Iudianiau3 if they offer him any hope. They have come to know Gov Whitcornb and his party too well and have suf fered too touch from their rule and ruin policy to be deceived this time. The New Albany Bulletin gives the following as the closing re marks of his speech at that place: "Towards the close of the Governor's re marks he informed his Locofoco friends of the 'progress of the fmht," how the battle was raging iu the interior. Upon the conced ed opinion that 'misery loves company he en deavored to console his' followers by tellm .i .. r .i:. v !.. .1... tvi - . . wit in it iiic uaaucwuuu iu uiu ui" iani3 that there appeared to be a "small speck a Lafayette, in this State, and in some other sec nous; and as proof of the fact, asserted that colored gentleman was now in the Northern and orth Western portion of the State mak lug political speeches against Taylor, and was opposing his election "tooth and toe-nail on account of his connection with the institution of slarery. The Governor asserted that the testimony of the pgn was conclusive, and the friends of "progressive Democracy1 might take courage, ana pot oe alarmed at tne uivisioui created in the rank by the split in New York The JJarnbumers could not eilect anythin tending to evil in the approaching contest. "Take it altogether, the course of Governor Whitcornb in this has served to convince us more and more of the downward tendency o our civil institutions. To witness the Chie Magistrat of one of the great and grow in States of the confederacy, so far forget the po sition he occupies, as a high executive officer lav aside the dignity of his station, absent himself from the seat of Government, and Ira verse the Commonwealth, making politica speeches for a political parly, in the vain hope of securing the oihee of Senator of the United States, presents a most humiliating spectacle for the honest, candid thinker, who desires tli peace, order, and well-being of society. Those who like to supx their full of horrors should read the following account of the awfu death of a youthful engineer: Frederick Minor, the son of Trueman Minor Esq,, of the firm of Minor, Horton cc Co., who carry on a very extensive lb tindery busiuessin Peekskill, N. V., came to an awful death on r riday of last week. While the engine was i operation he got up on a stand to oil the pivot of the shaft connected with the bellows, and m attempting to get down again, his foot slipped aud he fell over side-ways, strikin cross a large flywheel: which was in full mo tion. In an instant the arm of the fly whee cuaght him across the middle of his bodv ami dragged him down through a hole in the floor ana Drought him up again on the other side where his body came in contact with the co? wheels, between two of which the heel of one of his feet was caught and ground intoa jelly. To let oir steam was but the work af a moment, yet the fly wheel had made three revolutions, each time dragging the mangled body of the little sufferer through the narrow opening iu the floor. Upon his being taken from the ma chinery, he gave two gasps and ev rired. An examinntiou showed that his body was horribly mutilated, both of his arms being broken, his collar bone smashed to pieces, his abdomen torn open and his entrails hanging out, and both ol his legs brbkeu in several places. Marble of fine quality has been quarried in Floyd county, near Coosa river, Georgi a. Facing the Mcsic The Two Lives or Cass. ndependent, the Washington correspondent of ie North American, presents the following evidence of the hand which Gen. Cass had iu the base and fraudulent attempt to palm him- elf upon the two great sections of the couu- try in different garbs at the same time. Who can read the recital of the base conspiracy to cheat the people and not feel disgust and loath ing for the man whom the office holders have put in nomination for the Chief Magistra l- Mr. Hale of New Hampshire the "Liberty" candidate for the Presidency is not only a man of cleverness and parts, but withal a very good ellow and no little of a wag. During the dis cursive debate in the Senate yesterday, upon an interrogatory being propounded to Mr. roote as to the conduct ot Ueu. uifs .Mr. Hale, with much affected gravity, raised a point of of der, alleging that it seemed to him entirely inconsistent, when a Presidential can lidate had resigned his seat to avoid express ing pis opinions, tftal nis mends spould be catecniseu as to tnose opinions. Mr. roote. As the Senator from N. tlamo shire is an aspirant himself, what does he think candidate ought to do? Mr. Hale, f with promptitude and humor;) tchy ttand vp and face tlu music. Now this is precise It the objection to Mr Cass. At best it is difficult to get him to stand up, apd when he does; be will not "face the music." At Cleveland pe dodged in his let ter to the Chicago Convention he tlodged, and at this very hour, his friends in the Senate are claiming him on both sides of the question. Ihe grhphic idea of Mr. Hale, is not only full ot meaning, but it is full of truth, an pictures the Locofoco capdidate in his true colors- During the debate on the Resolution of ad journmeiit on Monday last, when Mr. Mangum established the infamous fraud that the Locofo cos had published two editions pf the life o Mr. Lass rone appealing to the South, and the other to the ISorih which Mr. neverdy John son most effectually clinched, by disproving the explanation offered by Mr. Hannegan, and producing the testimony to the inspection o the whole Senate; it was stated that Mr. Lass was in po manner responsible for this disgrace ful trausaition, nor were his leading friends iu Congress. It was very natural that Mr. Han negan should desire to palliate the ollence ot his associates, but, it would hare been more becoming had he accompanied the fetateinen with at least the aemblance of evidence to sus tain it. Mr. Hannegan expressed his opinion founded upon misplaced confidence. 1 shal now express mine, founded upon experience upon the evidence of my own eves and the conviction mat tne party ot wiucii uen. Uas! istpe beau, wjli. adopt oiyj7ica;is however cor rupi or neiarious, to carry tne election, lner succeeded in 1S11 by the basest deceptions and It - ..... . . ,w- Dy comoiuaiions wun tne gamolers and rum- ans. Have they grown purer since then? It ! . T . t . . i I II is my judgment, men, mat mis uouoie puuit caljcu was a deliberate fraud that it was con jured up by prominent members of Congress ana mat it oniy lonns part ol a system oi iacua: which nas oern in vogue iorzu years During the canvass of 1811. Mr. Walker now Secretary of the Treasury prepared a pampniet entitled "Ihe bouth in Danger, which was designed to operate against Mr, Clay, and to call out the prejudices of the bouihern states on the lexasquesüou, and fa vorotMr. rolk. It was spread broadcast in the biate ol Maryland, pending the gubernato rial canvass, and it produced serious effect against the Whigcandidate.Gov. Pratt. Thi document was adduced to prove the scctiona character of the canvass, and to shew to the peeple of the free States that while they were urged to support Mr. Polk as a friend of the Turitr of '12, and on northern grounds, this was the sort of appeal addressed to the South. Mr. Walkerdenied the charge, aud the docu ment, with the imprint of the Congressional Globe the same mint from which this two faced life of Cass is now issued was produced to convict his falsehood more than this, the original envelopes containing the pamphlet, franked by Mr. Walker to citizens of Maryland were brought forward, and then when escape was impossible he adjourned the issue to the Democratic Association, at the head of which they had placed an ignorant tool, incapable of detecting a fraud, even if he bad the integrity to punish it. So far from the leaders being innocent of this fraud of imposing two different livesof their candidate upon the country. Gen. Cass was himself privy in kuowledge, if not iu partici pation, to the base transaction. All that 1 bhall say on this subject is derived from Democratic authority, and emanates from a prominent memberof the party iu the.l louse of Represen tatives. This member states that, sometime pretious to the meeting of the Baltimore Convention, he called at the Congressional Globe office for the purpose of purchasing documents to distribute amoug his constituents among others the life ot Gen. Cass. Upon examination of the sketch, he discovered the citation from the Nicholson letter and the commentary of the Biographer, aud declined sending it to his dis trict, which stronly fraternizes with the Barn burmug movement. At an interview with Gen. Cass immediately following this discov ery, the General inquired of him whether his letter to the Chicago Convention was doing much mischief. The member replied that he thought "not. The letter was snort, and he wished that alt his other letters, particularly that to Mr. Nicholson, were equally so. He also told him that it was bad enough to write the letter at all, but to permit extracts from it, with sectional commentaries, to be published in a sketch of his life, would be ruin to his cause in the free States. Gen. Cass received the suggestions as became a politic partizan, aud doubtless acted upon them accordingly. At all events, the same member called again, a few week ago, at the office of the Congres sional Globe, and was then informed that ano ther life of Gen. Cass had been issued better suited to his section that the first (which he had refused) had been published to secure the nomination, and the last to secure the elec tion. Thjs statement cannot be gainsaid, for the witness is on the .spot, and his party dare not confront or challenge his testimony. It is then established, that Mr. Cass was a party to this base conspiracy to this fraudulent attempt to palm himself upon the two great sections of the country, in different garbs at the same lime in other w ords, to stand as a Wilmot Proviso man at the north aud a pro-slavery man at the South. Now I appeal to all honest and reflecting men; aside from politics, whether a party or a candidate, who could be guilty of such vile practices, is worthy of their confidence or their support? If this system i permitted to grow upon us, if we do not cruih the hydra-headed monster now, it will rise and crush us, and our ruin will be the signal for the downfall of the Leptiblic. j LOUD MOKPKTII UN T1IC IRISH CHARACTER. What a glorious fellow is Lord Morpeth! l;s title to nobility is derived from a higher .ource than mere human sovereignty a is rum God. who ronlened on liiin a heart and character full of the noblest impulses,! and a mind capible oflhe highest degree ol j cultivation aud improvement. some ears ! ago this estimable aud gilted gentleman visited our country, aud though he. was ev ery where received by our citizens wiih the most distinguished attention, he bore him self with ruch modest tesetve, and such an unpietending demeanor, that the admiration of (Mir people for him grew intoa wann en thusiasm, and he was every where bailed a the Hue re pieseutative of the noblest vir tues of ihe men of that btave old isle to which, in spite of all our bickerings and quarrels, our I earts will now aud theu foiid- y tum. J here was about Lord Morpeth none of that grumbling dissatisfaction and assumption that disposition to tneasuio ev erything by the standard of English preju dice that sneering, fault finding contempt of all new anJ stian'e fashions and customs ibat perfect absence of the power ol adapting oneself to circumstances, and of a comptehensive philosopnic observation, which have characterized the crowd of Ln- glish travellers that have steamed it thiough this country, and hastened back alter a hur lied tour of three months, lo enlighten (ho world upon "men and minners in America. Far ditl'ereut was Ihe conduct of Lord Mor "i v petü. IDs residence tiere was ion. tie mixed Ireely with our people of all classes and in eveiy section ot our vast Repudlic. He travelled by all modes of conveyance. He inspected all our natural curiosities aud public woiks. He studied our political and social institutions; and when he left the country, we have reason lo believe, he rar tied villi Iii tit the warmest admiration fur our Government and people. When such a man as Lotd Morpeth speaks, he is entitled to the respectlul attention and consideration of ail good men. Though we may differ irotii ininy of his sentiments, we feel satisfi ed of his liouesly of ihe purity of his mo tives. With these rematks, we give the follow iug extract from Lord Morpeili': speech ou the bill for the Repeal ol the Union, lately brought forwaid by Johu O'Conuell. The leader Mill bear in mind that Lotd Morpeth was once Secrelaiy lor Ireland, and perhaps the most popular Englishman that ever filled that ollice: "Thcy,M (ihe Irish) reinaiked Loid Mor peth, "have many ailiacuve and many bril liant qualiiioj; and 1 remember enduring a great deal of tcmiKirary unpopularity du inj one of my canvasses in Yorkshire, because 1 had ventured to say in this House, what 1 am leady to repeat and to maintain now that there were to be found among! the Irian not only greater absence of theft amongst the maid population, but a greater prevalence of chasiky amongst the lemde population, especially in ihe woiking rnd laboring classes, Than in the same classes, than in this country. If any countrymen or countrywomen dispute that allegation, they have only to prove me in ihe wrong. A laugh. Bui when so many hatsli thinjrs hive been so constantly said, and I fear very oC.en justly said, against the Irish, I will not retrain Iroin openly saying what I think, with equal justice, may be said in t heir ftvor. I also ...ink that ihey show some superiorly in their kindness towaids each other, and to - wards the sud'erin:.' und destitute, as well as sifM..il n.iiietuK rin.l iPiiniuii,... .,...lr i... under iu tense privations. I luve been vety much stiuck with the accounts which I have re ceived from America, of the really munifi cent contributions which ihcltbh emigrants, ö I e " " unlv recently airivcd there, are constantly 0 W - 0 sending over to the poor relatives that ihey have lel'l iu llieir old homes. Bui, whifo I pay what 1 think is but a just tribute to (ho real merits and virtues of the Irish people, I do not shut my eyes to their failings; and ' black except the 'right hind foot, which I think i a without expatiating on many of these, which ! ,i1tu,e whit behind the mstern; has a small scare on may not occur na.u.nlly at the time ol ourah,ra;; in her f.rehead,a.,Jis present discussion, I ceilaiuly think that to; Any rson who maytVJiver paid mare to the auaiu tuai regeuerauoii wuicn lite rreucii. journalist thinks is so necessary for them,' .. .i.. ' i ; i .1 tt ihey must iry to acquire more of the Stxon quality of activity and industry. But ihere is iioth ing in their character and habits to! deenond a to th rp.ilt. n n, , ' 4 (lefpoiiu as lo the results, no nure .... .......!. I .1 f ' make u Man when we see Ihe broad tracts ofmo.in- tiin nnd tog which lions of the surface Cover such laroe nor- tvcrnl othcersare to lie chosen, to wit: one Repre r , , 1 sentative in tin lieneral Assembly for th State of oi Iii COillllty, oo we lnJiana. one counlv Auditor, oiih I'mswntin-r At tor. leellliatiia proper amount ot capital and skill iu industry is applied lo iheircultivalionJ , i lit i j. . . .1 llipcr VPTV l!linrulill-li VM nnrl losntnln wetom v. J . mi uvuiuiv Ii IV0 i - - . . . . . . . . . , . i i i m will not become the sites of bounteous bar- State of Indinan Vanderburgh County S.S. vests and of thiiving l.omesieads? So no!J more need we doubl, but lhat, if kindly in- t. Petition for Divoce. Ilnences and healthy sympathies and sound educalio ....!;' I . ' .1 il .i uig uj'pntu iv iiic vuiuiaiiuii ui the moral waste, and of the pission blighted spots which disfigure a portion of their fni moral creation, there would be also cones ponding crops of promise, and fruits in i bun dance, to bless this mot I benignant husband ry. I remember having been told in Ameii ca, lhat the person who made the most suc cessful settler was the Irishman located be Uveen a Scotchman and n Yankee; for he found bis native ardor and impetuosity, on the one hand, sobered into caution, by (he prudence of ihe Scotchman, while, on the other hand, lie was incited into activity Ly ihe go-aheadodness of ihe American. Laughter. Sir, 1 will not now seek longer to occupy your lime farther than lo obseive lhat 1 Ivel sure that what the members ol Uovernmen:, what the members of ihe Par liament, what all the inhabitants of the Uni ted Kingdom most desiie, ii lo see (licit Irish brethren, one aud all, partakers of ihe same rights and associates ia the same glo ries js themselves." We are authorized and requested to announce MICHAEL T. JONES as a Candidate lor County Commissioner for District No. 1. Vanderburgh County. JttrWe authorised onJ requested to announce Mr. WM. II. WALKEÜ ns a candidate for County Auditor. DEATH NUT A PAINFUL PROCESS. We think that most persons have been led to regret dying as a much mote painful change than it generally is; first, because they have found, by what they experienced in themselves and obsetved in other?, tha sentient beings often struggle when in dis- tie; hence struggling io mem is a sign, an invanable sign, ol distiess. Muscular ac lion and consciousness are two distinct things often exiting separately : and we have abun dant reason lo believe thai in a great propor . . . . . i lion ol cases those snuggles ol a dying man which are so distressing tu behold, are as entirely independent of consciousness a the struggles of a recently decapitated fowl A second reason why men are led lo regard dying as a very piinful change is because men often endure jjieal pain without dying. and, forgetting that like causes produce like elfects only under similar circumstincos. they infer that life cannot bo destroyed with out still gieater pain. But the pains ot death are much less than most persons have been led to believe, and we doubt nut that many persons who live to the age of puber ty undergo tenfold more misery than the would did they understuid coirect views concerning the change. Iu all cases of dy ing the individual sutlers no pain after the sensibility of his nervous system is destroy ed, which is often without much and some-timcs-withou! any previous pain. Those who are struck dead by a stroke of lightniug. those who ate decapitated with one blow ol ihe axe, and thoso who are instantly destroy- ed by a crush of ihe brain, experience no paiu at all in passing fioni a state of life to a dead slate. One moment s expectation o being thus destroyed far exceeds iu miser) the pain during the act. 1 hose who faint in having a little blood taken from the arm, or on any other occasion, have already en dured all the misery they ever would did ihey not agaiu revive. Tliose who die of fe vers and most other diseases sufler theii greatest pain, as a general thing, hours, oi even days, before they expire. I he sensi bility of the netvous system becomes gradu ally diminished; their piiu becomes less and less acute uudet the same existino cause and. at the moment when their friends think them in the gieatesi distress, they are more at ease than they have been for many days previous: their disease as far as re?pecis their feeling, begins to act upon them like an opiate. Indeed many are already neat: as it resects themselves, when igiiuranl by slanders are much the most lu he pitied, r o (or the loss of their friend, but for their s;tn p4ihizin" anguish. 'Pi ose diseases which destroy life without immediately a (Tec ting . the nervous system give use to more putu than those that do not affect the system s as to impair its sensibility. The most piiu iul deaths which htiuun beings inflict upon each other are produced by rack and fag ioi. The lialierisnot so cruel as either of these, but more savage than the axe. Ilor ror and pain considered, il seems to me ilia I should choose a naicutic to either. Chas Knowlton, M. I). LAND AIVD TOWN LOTS Foil HALE, T WIf.L fell nl private ile a tract of Land adjoin JL ni t.vniiHVille. containing bImmiI twenty r-vt- acres; nl, ten or filteen liOts in the upiT enl ir-ft1 ment ol" Kvaiisivilli, nil ul'wlm-li I will eil on renn !! ti-run in quantities to puit purchnsvrs TIk'm; wifhin? to purchase Land or Iot, will find it lo tlu-i "Umta,nj!rT. COUHCT, Ag,nt, j - ' 3IEÜICAL NOT1CK. A mwtin?uftlieKvanvin lw h. 1,1 1 Ihn IIn.l I Jr. Wtfvfr .V .'rrrifl.in . on .Mon Jay evening nie ITi Ii int., nt 8 o clock. lr. I. S. Lane, or Dr. ii. U. Walker, will read the roL'ii lar quarterly f.i.-ay. Th? niinlTi of th society, ami other who fake nn iiitirei in iht n.-isocnti n. are re.-tecllully invited ! lobepresent. jy II JU1IN T. WALKER, Soc'y , , , . , NOTICE, j T ooiv out for Horse Thieves. Stolen fn ' J-J stable of Partial Fisher, on Sunday night, tin , lftl "IÄ.!? .l mi ie II n lore-cud fhall le hberolly rcwnrdeU. jy H lmj TARN A E FISHER, near Trinccton ! AUGUST ELECTION, 1818. ' State of Indiana, Vanderburgh County, s: T Sami ei. T. Jeakin?, Clerk of the Vanderburgh -- Circuit Court, do certify lhat at the Genend t;icr,iOII j ,fcu fc,rt,aia unly ol Van.lerburgh. . . . ' . .... P on the first Monday in August next, lite follow in" ' I 1 . a i . .. r - ney, one Coroner, an lone county Commi.iouei f lUf district. . S T. JENKINS. Clerk Ju,y of the an-h-rburgh Circuit Court. i rwdinandllays y A D now at this time to wit June 'JO 131$, comes wj u,e ie said comtilainant bv John J. Chandler. hfr solicitor and tiles in the office of the Clerk of the anuciburgh Circuit Court her certain petition for Divorce. And it satisfactorily appearing from the allidavit of a dis-intcrested person this day tiled in the 1 -I I. i" ; I .1 . . I . I f I lit vici iis oiiice, niort.'5-uii mat m saia reruiuaiui tinyü is not at this time a resident of the-State of Indiana. .Therefore notice, is hereby given U the said Ferdi nand Hays, that unlets he he, aud appear here on or before the calling of thi cnuse at the next term ol said court to lie held at the Court House in Evanavillc on the fourth Monday in September next and answer said 1 etition tor Divorce, the same w ill be heard and determined in his absciire. jy J SA.M'LT. JENKINS, Clk INDIA MATTIN;s. 1 Q PI EC E.S India Straw Mattings; A" Jut received and fort-ale lowl.y my r J-II. MACHEST CO. JIOIIE NEW SHOES. TIIEsultscriber is now opening, at the City Slioe Store, a splendid arson nieiitol lilies', Alisscs,' and Children's Shoes, Gcniliinens' Gaiters, &.C, purchased of the Manufacturers in Cincinnati, which will be sold unusually lovr. 1'lease call and ex amine the goodsand prices, alNo. 22, aiust. may lJ-tf w. J. JJAKER. CASH FOR WHEAT! XrCare prepared toVrccive at the Lama-co Steam V Fiour Mills, Wheat, Flour Ilarrels, Staves nnd Heading, Wood, &c.,at the high est market prices. jeSTd&wlm S. G. CLIFFORD &. a). NEW ARRIVAL. ter?, vVc. All the lowest prices imfiTinnh! Tust received at the cityshoe store on Main f trrct O n pleded lot of Ladies fine Duskin walking siiocs also Misses andCt'dd's EacM lS t.it in.l t :;' jai" 3 W.U. UAKElt, Main street. HEMORRHOIDS OR PILES, lXTEGSALOR EXTER5AL, FLRM1XEXTLY CL'KF.D EV 2r. TTpham's Vegetable Xlectnary- in Internal Rtaf'ly, vhich if uttd according to dt recticns, a curJor lijt is guaranteed. SYMPTOMS OF THE DISEASE. A common consequence of this aUection is a kind of tenesmus, or bearinzdown wnsation, as il is familiarly called; there is aUo heat, tension and throbbing in the part, varying from a moderate de gree of these t-eiuaiious lo the most excruciating suf fering; these are cauiu lr e great now ot oioou to the parts. Sometimes the ianer coat of the bowels protrudes at every evacuation, forming what is called t'rolapeus, or falling of the bowel; this is the eilect of long continued irritation and weakness of that or gan. . In some instances the patient experiences ner vous pains, which are indiscribable, and known on- v to the sutferer. which commence Immediately al ter an eva nation, and continue Irom thirty minutes to several hour?; thes sen sn lions are very annoying and sometimes very distressing. This disease, when of long continuance, is attended by pain and weak ness iu the back, irritation ol the kidneys and blad der, and other organs in the vicinity, pain and numb ness in the legs and teet, a pense oi etraiuicss about the chest, and unnatural fulness of the abdominal viicera, accompanied with palpitation of the heart and oppression. Individuals Kotnetinies experience, previous to an attack o( the files, symptoms deno ting trreat derangement in the circulation; there is a stne oi weight and pressure in the abdc men, with a (levubar leelnig ot uneasiness in the bowels, consti pation or perineum, attended with pain in the back and loins, nausea, ami flight pains in the stomach, pale countenance, contused sensations in the head, weariness, and irritable and discontented state ol the liuiJ. and a senseof fulness and oppression in the re gion of the stomtch. The circulation on the surface is feeble, and the current of blood determined inward and downward. JOAll the above dieases and complaints. DH. Ufll A.M'S VEliKTAUm ELECTUARY curtttf factually, and therefore prevents Piles. Ii HAD THE TESTIMONY. Hiiwox, December II, 1846. Gexts 1 have used Dr. Unham's Vegetable Pile Electuary which 1 purchased of you, and find it one of the bet medicines in use lor the Tiles, and alto" lor all billious aflections, arising from an impure tat of the system. .,. V 1 oars, xc , E. A. UL.t,, .Marble Dealer. V.&. Marshall's OnricE, ,l . New York, December 6, ÜM7. i Messrs. Gentlemen Understanding that you are. the sreneral agents lor the sale of Dr. Unbani's Vege table Electunry, for the cure of Tiles, I have deemed it mv duty to volunteer a recommendation in lie halt of that invaluable medicine 1 have been alllicted for many years with piles, and have tried various remedies, but with no Itenelicinl etlects indied, 1 be gnn to consider my case entirely hottcless. Uut a Unit Hie 1st ol reptemiM-r last prevaiun upon ny a, menu to maken trial ol ihe above named iiu-dicine. 1 look his advice and rejoice to say 1 am not only relieved. tiut as 1 lelieve, irtectly cuml. . 1 most -arHtly recommenu it to all who may liave iik misiormnr to be atHicted w ith that annoying and dangerous dis ease. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, r ' LLY.MOOKÜ. It EM AUK ABM CUKE TK TI EES--THIRTY YEARS STAND1M1. Mot'NT Wamunuto.v, TileksiiireCo , i Massachusetts,-Nov. 2V, 1647. Mcs.rs. Ketviii'm V, Henmiaw tients For thir ty years I have been alllicted w ith piles, get en I de bility and iiiilniniiiation, caut-injr, tumor and prolap ?us ot lilt bowels, and which had resisted all the med' ical treatment Dr. Cluipmau and other could giv. The laM three years ol that time my MiH'.-iings defy description. 1 was confined to bed, unable lo help myself, and nt Inst given up by my i!iyK'i.nn and friends i:. despair ot ever gaining my health.- in fact for three days U tore 1 commenced Uring 1 r. Uphaui's Electunry, 1 was entirely speechless and my burial clothes were made. Hut under Trovitluce, and lite use of Dr. Uh:infs EIctuary, though nn old man, 1 have the pleasure ol Mating the fait In ihe public that my heallli is now good, and hope to live many years, if it is (toil's w ilt, lo make known ihe virtues of Dr. P phaiii' Khx-ttipry and to recommend it to my atUiutwt lei low crentttres. it lu-ltd me Iwond it .: ..r ii -1 - i ... ... . i I in rtciaiioiis oi nil uim Kiit w inj tnre, mm I van only say to others tliat it i in my opinion, the best medicine in the world tor Tile, or am ihrr ii-eas of the Imwels; and if they w ill U'e it aevording to h directions, 1 will tuyseil warrant actnriimrry cne. Yours, with the utmost exprrM-iit l ilianklulnono, COii.NEI.USM'lJU EwRAYovr. D.rk d.. Maim., N..t.0. -The above certificate trlh n sitnplf nnd truihlul ?tory of mlK rini; and rrlicf. ol u lii. h, a plivu-iitii and witness in tlie ca-, I Ii, rtnit v .-ml.w.-. Dil. t. HA I'M AN. NoTttx. Tlie genuin lphnmV Electuary has hi w ritten tiixnaturr, tliu. (Jfc"A. L'phnm. M. D.) Tl: hand u nunw ilone with a ttrti. Trie' fl n flos. JttrSxdil Minder h and ntnilbv KETCHL'.M 5t 1 1 ENS HA W, I.M Fulton ureit. S. Y., and by Drt.;-"i-l. yenorally throughout the I'nited Static and Canailas. jy 12. A. C. IIA LI JOCK, Ac't for Evanvi1le la. DU. I1RANDTS NOTICi:. IN conw qui nce ol the solicitation of several of my patient., 1 liaveconcliide! lo prolong my May in I bin city for an indefinite lime; but an I wich to hare my hu-ine.-j-H-ttldl, I have pla rl all my notes and accounts du nn, and previous to ihe first of July, in Ihe hand of II. Tlvmi.r, AfUrtuf ul wir lor collec tion. Alt to whom 1 am indebted wiil pleuM) pre nrnt their nccounts to him; and all ilio.e wlu) wer indebted to meat thenbovc date, will plram-eall at his ollice and settle immediately, lty prompt atten tion they will avc tln'tiiM-Ives trouble and exenpe, ami confer on mc n threat favor. 1 fhall titjll continue practi.-ing my profess-ion; but wish lo con line my attention principally lo the cure ofditlicult, internal li-en-c. T evince the sue-ee.-a which has attendetl my prae'i,F refer to my numerous patrons in this city and iu ucinity,' My cliare in all ca.-cw will I praduatt-il arcordins o tho.-e of the larco cities of this country ml Em rot to JvIi -jJJiiiViiL Sil KU I F F'S S A I.E. BY virtue of a npecial l'i Fa on a decree in chau eery, issued Irom the ollice ol the clerk of the Vanderburgh Circuit Court in favor of Zephiniali Hunter and noin-t John II. Uirtli. I will ou Sat urday the i.th day of July ot the door of tic Court Ilou?e in the city of Evaiifville; Let ween tho houn of ten o'clock a m., and tix' o'clock r. -4 Mil day, expo.4ctor tale at public auction ti.d cur cry the rents, i.ues and protits for the term cf ktv en year ot the house on the north half of lot nutuh'.-r in the original plan of the town of Evans". and ol the interest oflhe said John IL Dirtli in s-iid half lot, and should no person tffr or bid lor sl rent. issues nnd profits a sum sullicient to paiiely said H Fa and costs.! will at the anie lime and place proceed to mil at public auction and outcry the whole estate of the eaid John II. Birth in the aal Houje and half lot to wiii'ly .nid Fi Fa and rtst!. JOHN ECHOLS, S. V. C. jyfjwj.fjj. , ; : , , ; REAL. Instate for Sale. I now om-r for eale some of the moft desirable Keal Eftate in th city and county, confistin; of the following lots and tracts oi lanu. liOt ro 'J3 uojH-r rnlarcement and lots No lfrl&j ICii donation enlargement of tl.eciiyo nvancviiir. .' i . 4 . ' , i AI:o ihn late residence of Saunders Hortiltrivrtlc dic'd, said to be one of tlie finest upland Farms in I he county, containisc USl acres; also'alwut 500 acres of land iu which there are several iuijirovemcut; this latioi w.nueMna in iotsioiuit purchasers. aiso, iu mares ot limit stock. ' 1 p For u-rnw applyto . T. IIORNBROOK. je Ji-d JuivtwliiiJ ShoriiTV Sale ' ; T7" BY virtue of o writ of Alia Fieri facias, against John Shanklin and Frederick K Cinvls M- i..- i out of the oliico of tlie clerk of the Vanderburgh Cir cuit Court in la vor of John M Mti Saturday the s,, day of July A. I)., 18, at the doorol the Court House in the city of Evamn illcr. l"e "P.ur? oi IO o'clock A. M- and ü o'clock :l -OI "JH tih jwse to sale at public auction, and outcry hrst the rent,., iues, and profit, for the Lata to. Lot! Nn 7. ntnl ü ; au väi : tounh enlargement adjoining the city of Evansville; ah-o the tM,Utri east half of lot No 2i iu tlie original Plain of the citw nf !'. oiler or bid for said rents, üfucsand proliu, a sum sulhcient to Katisfy eaid execution, nnd interest, and cosOs. I will at the anie time and place proceed lo sell at public auction, and outcry the ft e simple of said ahova described premises to hatihfv taid execu tion, interest and costs thereon. t jy JOHN ECHOIC, S. V. C.