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r PKIXTF.D AND PUBLISHED BY WM. II. CHANDLER &C0. vrc 'Av Mir" oz ruEsiDEXT : , . , : . -GEN. ZAC HARY TAYLOR, Of Louisiana. 1 I7CE PllESlVEST; . , MILLARD FILLMORE, Of New York. WHIG . ELECTORAL TICKET. .. 0R THE STATE AT LAEoE . . jtlSKITI IS. M ARSH ALL, of JelTersoi . CODLUVP. S. Ull i II, öl Tcppecanoe. '. " . DISTRICT ElXCToaS: 1st al 3d 4th !tli 6th 7th bth nh lOih lHst. Jaxls K. Blythe, of Vnnderbur;. ' Jn- 8. Davis, of Floyd. ... -' ' Milto (inrus, of Dearborn. ! David 1 IIor.r.owAY, ol Wayxt, Thomas I. Walpooi., of Hancock. IotflL If. Roisseac, of (Ircenr, Kpwaei W.' McfJcAtfim, ol Park. J.vvrs F. b't.MT, of Clinton. ' Daxiet. D. Pratt, ol (.'a. David KtLnoat, of Delaware. tITV, O F K VA IVSVI LLE: MONDAY MOUSING, SOW 6. THE DAY: 1S AT HAND. Tu-morrovy the free men of these. United State will totalled on to again exercise the dearebt rij;ht belonging to them that of chosing' the ruler, for the next four years, of this great; and mighty nation. Are thc.friends of Geu. Tay lor in this county. prepared1 for the occasion? Is every tiling done that t-hould be done in hon esty to secure success? If so, it is well, but let us not slacken our vigilance let us sleep tn our arms, prepared.onMhe morrow to rise ready for the fight, fully resolved to win the victory, Let us imitate the example of our noble and unconqucrablejeader, who'ncrrr surrenders but who always fights the .harder the greater the obstacles that surround him, and Jet us remember that fie never lotst a vic tory. Remember, tod, that to-morrow is the Anniversary of the battle of Tippecanoe----the day on which üoni Harrison beat bark the westeri border ready to spring'upon our help less settlements and butcher defenceless wo man and childrenand let us rt solve, on lint day to wise hih Ihe standard ' of that other old soldier, who on another occasion, land tri it. - imvi t.n r.Tm.... : t.'- mil uiiaiiu iuii Ul IHl ll, in UUI UU OlälC, touteuded successfully against tlie dark mass i.fiwvages, twenty times his numbers, and won hisfirct bufls. Let every true friend of iiirril, of patriotism, raise high his voice for DLD ZACK TAYLOR, THE PEOPLE'S CAN DIDATE, and help fo bear him on our tickets, to the head of this great nation.- Whigs be ready. L-t no whig undertake the importance of his in lividualvote. 2'he. contest: promises to beclos, and every vote polled is a gun fired in defence of the country a lift given to American labor a voice raised for republican ii;dit and popular liberty. 71iere are men to be found in all parties, and particularly, we regret to say, in the whig ranks, who seem to usider that one vote cannot aQect the result. Let no suchjnfattiation operate at this junc ture. One vote elected Marcus Morion Gov. ernor of Massachusetts, 'and one vote may elect Gen. Taylor President of the ILiited State. 7'luit'one vote may revive the pros perity of our State, and place in power au ad ministration that will confer honor ami advan tage upon the country. What Whig will w ilhholJ his suffrage t when such important consequence for Rood mar follow from its ex- Tut Pkospht Brigutf.nm. As the day of election approaches, the certainty of Gen Taylor's 'election becomes more and more ap parent. -Even Indiana, which many ' of our Irie.id-s a few weeks ago, were willing to con cede, to Cass, now gire evidences not to be mislakeu that the too will be numbered among those Slates which shall, on next Tuesday, ' proclaim in favor of the people's candidate for . tlie Presidency. Every nuil brings us advices that the friends of the countrvare determined to make another ellort lor its restoration to the true old Republican policy pursued by those, who founded our institutions: Thousands of honest and patriotic men who have hereto fore voted with the misnamed democrats, are now coiu-; for tlie election of Gu. Taylor, be caui tlwy have confult-nce in Ins. promises to ndmiimirr the government for the good of the whole People; and not for the interest of a nieir. Party. Thus rtiufurccd, the whigs have only to go to Ihe polls to curry the Slate. That thUtvill be done we do not entertain a doubt. I.l every portion of the State, during: tjie pres- It. the Wilis will prepare, fox next Tus d iv.au I ihe sun of that day will go down ? VOTE EARLY. It is to be presumed that every, whig who values the great principles which are at stake in the flection to-morrow who desires the re turn of prosperity to the State;vho would pre vent the extension of blaTeryjwho would expel a corrupt national administration from power; and tv I)) would reform the government, will devote Iiis tiirie and exeitions to the cause un til the losing of the polls. . We expect this much from all good citizens, because iuis a duty which patriotism demands, and which they owe to the w elfare of society and to the intciestof our firesides. This duty may be so discharged as to become doubly efficient. 7'he first step towards its discharge,! to vote early; the next is to see that our neighbors and friends have voted; and the last is to provide every facility for keeping the avenues to the polls open, and allowing voters the fair and free opportunity of exercising the highest and best privilege that belongs to the American citizen. (Cplii the language of Daniel Webster we would say to every lukewarm whig we would say "Overcome your dissatisfaction;" relin quish your preferences; forget your disappoint ment, and strike one .united ; blow for the maintainance of the whig" cause and the good of the count rv." (CTThe citizensof Alexandria.in Virginia, will cast their totes for the first time for Pres ident, on next Tuesday. Hitherto it has been attached -to the district of Columbia, w hich has no vote' for President. The whigs are largely in the majority in that city, which in creases the prospect of our carrying Virginia for Taylor. It would be a glorious thing should that old commonwealth thake off the night mare of Locofocoisni which, has for so mauv years paralysed her once noble energies. Gfn. Taylor as a-Writr It has. been remarked that Gen: Taylor's compositions are a model for the scholar as well as the man ol business. They are as rcmarkableas those of Washington for their succinct, plain style, and for containing everything that should Ix? said, without redundance or circumlocution. Words were never given Iiirn to conceal his thoughts, und "circumstances' have never prevented his being heard or understood. Sec retary Marcy, it is said, complained to Gen. Taylor,"that his despatches were not sufficient ly in detail,' to w hich the old hero replied that he "was sorry for it that he put into them all he haJ to oy.' A Roi.asd for an Oliver. Jam's Buchan an, having the boldness to mount the. Mump for Cass and Butler, the Whigs are replying tc hisaddress of last week, by publishing his ten cent speech in the United State Senate, in f vor of reducing the wages ol labor, and ihc his famous Lancaster foi rth of July ultra fed eral oration. ThJ is w hipping the devil with his own weapons. Tuk Ambassauor anu the Candidate. When Gen. Cass wrote his look on Frauce.its King and Court, however inclined he might have been to conciliate a royal reader, he had no disposition u traduce any portion of his own countrymen. The following passage oc curs in that work: "In our political contest there are passions enough awakened;, but the struggles which from time to lime are carried on touch nfithtr the foundations of our Government, nor the in- ititutiom of society; our par Urs all start fron the same point; all recognize the adaption of i- .?... - ... i OUT political institutions tw uur unmiers nun condition: and he would be a bold' politician who fchould propose any fundamental change in tue fystein we nave uopieu. xui in France there are many parlies, each with mar ked difference of opinion, from the extreme of uncontrolled monarchy ,t9 that ol lu Jrcest Ue mocracy. . We do not quote this passage for any pur pose of qusstioaiug its accuracy for it declares a substantial fact and expresses it very well. Gen. Cass, however, has himself coutradicled it. The following paragraph is a part of hi letter accepting the nomination of the Balti more Convention. "From the days of Gen. Hamilton to our days, the party opposed to us, or whose prm cinles he was the founder, while it has than ged its name, has preserved essentially its identity ol character; an J trie tiouot ne enter tained and thoughtlpf. the capacity of Man for se!f -government, has exerted a marked influ ence Upon it actions and Opinions. Here ii the very starting point of the difference of the two great parties which divide cur country. All other difference are but subordinate and uuxiMary to this, and may iu fact be resolved to it." The allegation set forth in this passige has been so often repeated that some win have got into the habit of ultering it may possibly be lieve it is true. Whether Gen. Cass believes it or not the two paragraphs quoted above, ta ken together, may show perhaps to a discrim inating observer. m . r.( ' "llocs. We ham trom a reliable source says the Alton Telegraph, of the 27th, that hogs, to weigh two hundred and upwards,, we re Contracted for yesterday to be delivered in this tity'at two dollorsand seveniy-five cents jer hundred. We do not think, from present ap pearances, the market will range much if any, above iho-se rates. " - (X-!rV are muih indebted to our friend Mr. 1. G. OT.tily for a Louisville pare r ol Saturday. LATEST EUROPEAN INTELLIGENCE. fcr BY THE STEAM EU '. . BUROPA, : THEASOX TRIALS IS IRELAND! O'llrien and McMnnns sentenced to death! Oulhe8ih the court sat at 'J o'clock, and the Lord Chief Justice proceeded with his charge, at the conclusion of which about 4 o'clock, the jury retired to their room. ' At twenty minutes past D their lordships re sumed their seats in the Court House. A pro found i-ilence, lasting for a few minutes, suc ceeded their entrance, but was soon brokeu by a flight rustling noise near the door of the jury room, from w he lire the jury entered, headed by the foetuan, who bad the isue paper in his hand. The Clerk having completed the calling ol names asked, in rather a nervous and distinct tone, mauifestly sensible of the painful effect about to follow , "Gentlemen, have you agreed to vou ver dict? . The foreman "Yes." Clerk of the Crown "How say you? Is William Smith O'Brien guilty or not guilty?" After a considerable lapMj of time, the fore man ina tow, suppressed inarmur, pronounced "guilty." Tears might be seen and sobs heard in every part of the court. Mr. O'Brien alone maintained a composed aspect, and acknowl edged the verdict by slightly iuc lining his h;ad to tha jury. Thti furemau of the jury essayed toay some thing, but his self possession seemed to fjil him. and he said, in a harh under tone to the Clerk of the Crown, "Mr. Pedder, can't you read the rest?" The clerk then read from the paper what follows : "We earnestly recommend the prisoner to the merciful consideration of the Government the jury being unanimously of opinion that, for many reasons, his life sliould be spared." The clerk of the Crown then resume 1 his sat.aud lor about, five minutes an unbroken silence prevailed, the eye of all being fixed on the calm pelf-possessed countenance, of the prisoner. At length. Chief Justice Blackburn said in a low voice, "Adjourn the court to ten o'clock on Monday morning Proclamation to this effect was made. Mr. O'Brien was then removed from the dock, and the building was soon empty. At a quarter-past ten o'clock on Monday morning tnejucigeß enteren tue court, lue court-house from uu early hour was densely crowded in every part, and great anxiety was visibly depicted on every countenance, as it was rumored that Mr. Smith O linen was to be brought up for judgement. The only gal- ery vacant was that in winch the mends ol Smith O Brien were accustomed to sit dunug the protracted trial. Tho gallery was entirely empty, and formed a melancholy coutrat to the other portions of the court. Ihe Attorney General enlereil the court about five minutesafter the eittiogof the court. All eves w err directed to that learned function ary who said-r-.My lonU. I have to move, that in tue case ol ner majesty against t m.aumu O'Brien, the prisoner be called up for judge ment. Chief Justice Very well. Soon afterwards Mr. Smith O'Brien made his appearance in the dock. His manly bear mg, his calmness, cumousure, and firmness as he stood in front of the dock, were the theme of observation throughout the court. the clerk of the Crown was about to read over the indictment, fatid to ask what the pris oner had to sav whv entente of death and ex ecution thereon should not be passed upon him when Mr. Whiteside, Q. C, said that ihis was the proper time to mike application to the court for arrest of judgement. He proceed-d to state the grounds of the application and then to argtia them. Mr. Fitzgerald followed on tlie same side as Mr. v nitesiue. lue Chief Justice after consulting for some minu tes with his brother judges, pronounced thetr lordships deciHou which was, that (he obtrc- liou slated by the prisoner's council could not be maintained. The clerk of the Crown th-'n asked Mr. O' Brien what he had to say .why the sentence of the law should not be pasted upon him. IWr. U mien said My lord, it is not mv In tention to enter into any vindication of my conduct, however much I might have desired to avail myself of this opportunity of so doing. 1 am perfectly satisfied with the consciousuess that 1 have performed my duly to my country that I have only done that which in my opini on, it was the duty of every Irishman o ha. done, and am now prepaied to abide the conse quences of having perlormed iny duty tomy na tive land. Proceed with your sentence. (Cheers iu the gallery.) THE SENTENCE. The Lord Chief Justice then proceeded, amid the most profund aud painful silence, to pro nounce (he extreme sentence oflhe law upon the prisoner. - He said m. Smith O JJrien, after a long, painful and Iaborous trial, a jury of your country men have found you guilty ol high treason. The verdict was accompanied by a recommendation to the mercy of the Crowo. . The recommendation, as is our duty, we shall send forward to the Lord Lieutenant of IreUnd, to whom, as you must know exclu sively belongs the power to comply with its prayer. It now remains with us to perform the last solemn act of duty which devolves up on us to pronounce that sentence, by which the law marks the enormity of your guilt, and aims at the prevention of similar crimes, by the example and infliction of a terrible punish ment. t)h! that you would reflect upon that crime, and dwell upon it with sincere repen- tence and remorse. Oh! that you would regret it as it is regretted by every rational being that you would feci aud know that it is really and substantially as repugnant to the interests of humanity and the precepts and spirit of the divine religion you profess, as it is to the posi tive law, ihe violation of wl.ich is now attend ed by the forfeiture of your life. The few w ords you have addressed to this court, however.for bids me proceeding any further with this sub ject. It now only remains for the court to pronounce the sentence ol the law. Here his lordship assumed the black cap, and amid a si lent e at ouce solemn and painful, proceeded as follows: That sentence is, that you Wil liam O'Brien, be taken from hence to the place from whence you came, and be thence drawn on a hurdle fo the place of execution, and there be hanged by the neik until you are dea l; that afterwards your head shall be severed from your tody, and your Imdy divided into four quarters, to be disposed of as her Majesty may please, and may god have mercy on your soul. (The most "profound sensation followed the conclusion of this' sentence, and continued to manifest itself for several minutes afterwards;) TRIAL OF McMANUS. Shortly after sentence had been passed on Mr. Smith 0'Bri.n, the court proceeded wiih i!e next case, namely, that'of Terence Be Hew vlcManus for high treason. ... On the following day, the jury, , after being closeted for three hours,- returned into court with a verdict of guilty. The prisoner bore the announcement with great firmness. The jury have recommended him to the merciful Consid eration of the Crown. . . After Mr. McManus was removed, the court proceeded with the TRI AL OF MR. O DONOHUE. After a jury had been sworn aud the formal ities adopted as in tne other cases, the Attorney-General briefly stated the case. Towards the conclusion of his speech he observed that there being do evidence of any declaration by :he prisoner of his motives and intentions in joining the rebels, it might be argued by his couns-.d that his object was revolutionary. He (ihe Attorney-General) contended that he, having joined the ranks of the rebel army, was equally guilty with the leadr-rs, and must be supposed to have the same object in view, and to have adopted their plans. Prisoner. It is right, iny lord, to say lhat I don't wish to escape upon ihe poor miserable pretext which the Attorney-General would put into my mouth, Lhiel Justice Blackburne. lou had bet ter leave your case iu the hands of your toau- sel. Mr. Meagher. It is right to say, my lord, il at it was not intended to put the detence of my clit m upon that ground. Prisoner. I will not escape upon such a miserable pretext. , . Chief Justice. ouhave vervable counsel. aud 1 would advise youto leave your case with them. Prisoner. I say I will not be made the mis erable creature described by the attorney General, that better to give him an opportu- nity oi awaaienn. - Attorney-General. My lord Chief Justice. Ypu had belter not mind the prisoner. Mr. Meagher advised his clieut to remain sileut. The court then adjourned. The most important meeting was held iu Dublin, on Thursday, lor the purpose of pro moting a leeling in accordance with the re commendation ol the jury, in the case of Mr. Smith O'Brien. The attendance was numer ous aud respectable, Mr. Sita r man Crawford, M. P., was called on to preside. A Memorial to his Excellency, tha Lord-Lieutenant, was aireed to. The lollowiuxis a copv: To Ais Excellency, Earl Clarendon, Lord Lieutenant and Governor General of Ire- la.id. , . ' . . May it pllaseyocr Excellency. We, the undersigned, consisting principally of iuhabi lants ol Dabliii and its vicinity, address your Excelh nc as the representative,' iu Irelatit. of her Mo.t Grai ious Majesty, the Queen. We lully concur in the recommendation of the jury by whom Wm. Smith O'Biien has be- n touud guilty, au l we humbly and earnestly en I reu i the exercise of her Majesty's gracious prerogative of mer-y in his favor." The. following deputation to wait on his Excellency the Lord-Lieutenant in furtherance, of the object of that meeting was then appoin ted. Hon. Mr. Lawless, M. P., Od. Duan-, Y. Sharniati Crawford; Alderman O'Brien, M. P., Francis Scully, M. P., James Ha ugh' tou aud the Lord Mayor. It was understool mat tne mission oi tlie above deputation was to ascertain when his Excellency would re ceive the seconJ deputation, with the memo rial fully signed, and to inquire into the. truth of ihe rumor respecting the warrant ol .Mr. 0 Brieu's execution. - . At four o'cloc k the deputation returned, Mr. Crawford announced that the. deputa tion was dr-iatn.-d a considerable lim in con Sequence of his Excrllency being out; but on his return ihey received a mesae fron him that he would receive them. The memorial I .t.t ia t adopted mere lhat day nad previously been s nt in to his Excellency. When he received the deputation he (Mr.- Crawford) explaitp d that the reason ol lh-ir Im viug come m prompt ly was, that a report had been m-Mi Honed ai the meeting that a warrant had been issued for the execution of Mr. O'Biieu. fur which reason the meeting requested that the deputa tion should imni-diatr!v wail on his Excel lency for the purpose of iniuiring, first, wheth er there was any truth iu lhat report with re gard to the warrant; and, secondly, whether his excellency would b pleased to, receive a deputation on a future day lo present th i me morial after it had received mor extensive signatures. His Excellency in reply, said, first, he had no hesitation in staling lhat the report of any warrant having been sent down was entirely false and unfounded; and second ly, that he should be happy to receive the de putation to present the memorial as soon as it was signed to the extent that was desired; and when he should be informed of itsbein rdv for presentation, he would himself name the time. QTiP He are much indebted to our frieiul Mr. John E. Taylor for a Louisville paper of Sjturdiv. ' ' What ouu FjneFucitsiiave sprung trom. The Peach, origaually, was a poionous . al mond. It fleh parts were then used to pois- oii arrows, and it was for this purpose intro duced into Persia. The transplanting and cul tivation, however, not only removed its pois onous qualities, but produced the lelicious fruit we now enjoy. The Nt ctarinc and Apricot are but natural hybridatiohsbet ween th. peach and plum. The Cherry wasoiiginally a bery-like fruit, and cultivation has given each berry a stem, and improve its quality. The common maz zard is the original of the most of the present kind of cherries. The common wild pear is even inferior to the choke f ear, but still by cultivation, it has cbme to rank amongour finest fruits. . The cabbage originally came from Germany, and is nothing more than the common sea-kale. Its cultivation has produced the present cab bag , and its different acclimatings, the differ ent kinds; while its hybridation with oiher similar plants has produced the Cauliflower. This hovYsth3 benefits of cultivation in the veritable world; but the change, which culti vation has effected in the man is infinitely greater. .tetrriciifi Agriculturist. A Prediction. ye; remember tliaf some! Newspaper -some twenty j ears' gof predicted ' that no 'man, whose name began wiih C, would fever be President of Ihe United States.' It realljrseems lhat there Is no lock in the let ter C, in connection with the Presidency. De H'itt Clinton tried it, and was defeated. Crawford tied it and was defeated Clay tried, it with every prospect Of success, 4ndVbave . been alinosi uuaccouotably ilefeated4 Calhoun . has tried it on every tack, and has been defeat ted. In all these instances of defeat, 'the friends of C-ass may read his' doom' on the 7th day of November next. - What effect the sub iractioifof this Jettej Qjfrom hijmwoiild have upon his, prospects of success) werecah not say. Kanawha Hep: i if ORANGES und COCA X UTS. Three bar rels el tine ilavana'Oranjje.-: alsö three barreif Cocanut, just arrived and formate cheap bo not. b. " Jackson. LETIIIHTIIAT RUXS UIUD! IX ADVANCE OF LIGHTNING 'MNE NkX.y T1IK Projritrforof the mM6xoua Res-, -. tachact" determined nt all ti nc to con sult the. taste of his patrons, and at the same time to be ia advance of nd contemporaries, - h;it, oi prest expense, and by extraordinary express, got out one. hundred cans ol real sinion puie and lre?h genuine Hiltin.ere Uyters,Hwhich h vld be jdca'd to serve tw ih patroniot the "MagnoU"' in a nylethat tho mOt faiiidioui tihsll not complain. Jn nd.iiiitin, he would here nay to ronnoit-w urs, epicure, lc.. etc,, of our city, h at all time kteps the best ol every thing in the rhspe'ol i-aiaHc., drink ables, and sinokeubh's that ther various wants and tnstes may icqtiire. The Citimus Srrnngers, and ti e l'ublic'nre invited tocnil at th: f Magnolia,' ss everything will beserval with lil)iriil Jespatch.' nova Iw .: ..JAM C A 1 kitjj'roprieior. r.. t. n. gibs.x. 1 n: y. '. NAKTlN &-TTyjCWrLl. CinciminlivN t)rlcau.- J.VO. M. STiXJKVVEIJ.i COMMISSION PRODUCC MERCHANTS 70 Droud .street, : MoJiEH'jyojtK. ' t. wm. hkv. nn.CincinnaiL wr, ii. sTyK.uu.i.i.Ojleaa i IVZAKTZIT l STODinV22T2itr,lJ PROCUCF. COMMISSION & FORWARO'G MERCH'Ts Tclioupitoulns Street, '. NEW. II LK ANS.' ' And General Commissiou 31erchaatls, octJiiiktw CiNC:tNNATI,OIIIt). ! RE2VEO,XZiI.fi Of the Xcw. York CIio:iu Store To the llrick Store 'on 'JX.uiV Ktr'rt tYor- merly occnpieu by VVillinm Hughes. -WHOL VSAis KJL i IJ II KT A I L R1C11AK1) U AI.I,H;i1 re'ti.riKx his tlianV lo the puttli. lor paM favor and t'ieits'a cohrtnia- ti n of the fame. 1 tun iut reeeivinsr I'mjIii New Vuik and I'hiladeluhia a. lni-e inui n'ciu!ic! Hock of Dry Goods, coiit-i.Ming ia purl ol tttjiciline Cloth-, CaiiiHTes, Sattiiitts, nnd rich clirts. Mats, Caps, Water 1'root llouls and iflue', Ijrtdie Guitet s a:id I'ine tho's ol Mipcrhne quality. A l irfjeanJ splen iid Mik-U t 1 omr!iin of rveiy ki.ul; in, (iiaam, an 1 coitou l(n!)tclln.; n kirMi -.tiK-k ol Lntlics v.enr, mi eh as l5.iubnz nv, Fan;-y colored Ali'!:ih, and Deintu, l'r tali, lhiglih, nnd An vt dean Culit Gingham?, X; n larire atsort ineiit of Li4ut tny and '1 hii ty Hour C!x k, I Hk inj tila-t!-, and tlmoM every artie!. in tt;e !ry iJ j.d Iiae.; A !", alt, d Griieciie of every kind ni U'h'.h.-tle, nil of hich v Til Inf old nt riinfii kably low in4 iureah or nuy kiiul ol ;iterclan:ab!c pro ditce. Count i y nerdiaiiir will lind it lh ir i.itertft to cull snd ''XMiiiiue. 'n v uk1.h und prio1?, as I nmdr KTfiiiti'.'ti ut tell as '. .vn nnv houM .! -f tt il:in:ii.5. - - JaCUAUD KAI.EIGU. o-ti:tr:i ...:.,;'. ' NEW. GOODS, AAJ C IlKAr. f "I IVT received by tho uWriber a I.nrge and vary J mi iK-rior stock. t lry (JootU, rio!iuini; all tiio varieties tibial for tho f satntii. --'AI-hi a clioieu niirt rneiit ol (i:iip rrinur, I dien, L'orjH.1 J4ites, Nee dles, UI'k Tins, ii.-V niitl -liüdrpn'H HtH-iery. ülive?, Vhslelnrie,!.rti'nn(lC4iUiii Tapes, llraid jnd l'loss, an i every variety I U'hito ai.d Colorrd Soool (.Hilton, w ith huiulri! of othur Mitail artiele in ihe Triii'inii' ii.ic ih nuuieroua ta iitcutijii, lor alj low foi eai or pfduce, - WILLIAM IIUGUKS. cet 21. , Corner .Mnin & Second street. - . -r r - noPKS and WIIIMKUY UT Hecivd, 12 LtU Cincinnati i hikey; 'J dij I letup .S?wi!i 'i wruic; 12 Call Manilla kV?; J: I d.iz. I lU-ilertrd.; ..Vi tine Flis 'Vi-oj 1 . Uetl Cot:m Cord; I ilo line Sribli Cord: l d.z Alimn.ie (1849;) l" biles No 1 IVtJti Billing; I lux Cloves; h d: Starciii Ac J Ii t r 1 Ca.-k Port Win"; In ntjre and I jt sale hy IKJY I a. vNNriA:;, Co. SIN, IIAiAl'K and FANCY PAINTING. : p HO. G. WALK Ell les leave to ofier hisffr K'Jt 'vice U' hi friends, citizens of ivansville and vniuity, a. a :ipn, Uannpr and Fancy Pain t;r. lie lui u?l returned home Ironi Cincinnati vidiere he served in one of ll.e best shops and tinder the ye of an accomplished matter of his profetMon. und has couinic-nrcd buviiie!s fbr himself, truotiu to the encouragement ololj friend-j and a generous public, and determined by clo.-e application to tüW icrthcr peffect hinistlf in the art. Tho.-c having work to do, are respectfully invited to call and con sult wjh him. - - . : . JShop on Main Street, over Mr. Wm. Hughes Store, ii trance on Second tree. Prompt attention will be jriven to all orders from niglihorin? towns. Terms liberal. ojt23-tf T'O thcqoalified Voters of Vnudcrburh County Mate of Indiian.Ytn will take n i.-e thnt an Klecti.ni u ill Lehel J by tiio 'iiüalitied Voter o! said County at the u ual pi. ices of holding " - - - - - - - - ------ -wr ...J, W " .... U.J . ' I . I U I I l I ' U r A. I)., Ih4-S, to elect twelve Elector of 1'resident and Vice Tretident of tho United blates. as nrcscrih- cd by law. vvuncsfl my nanu uns lvtn uav i uetober A. 1., MS. JOHN LCI1QLS.S. V. C. OCt 1 1 d&W te. l.tutu ii i'?r i THE u!wcril.e.r8 willl pavared io1?IancUteTirf5 Cut ami lnc!t iMtrk i i:li r in Lis! It nrliimlt on. I Uo for rcmitrin lud, all of which, will be done iiuiicaui. sihi urppucii. iiniiir.cnn xetao libment ULw the Canal biiJge. Slain ttittt. And their cutting and packing hou.-c ou ycaniore street, r'vanvi!le. Ia. '1 hose at a diiarice wildng to cor- re.-p md wtih us, may rest assured it ha;l meet our prompt attention. JOHN IXHOLfS. . JOHN V All!). tCrrrinceton Clarion innnrt to amount ( &l nil nr. I cl.arBetbUolIi.ee. . , . . OctlTtf A CARD. TIID undersigned having- purchased the interest et ö. C. Jounson in the Livtrv titabletcnilera bis services to the public ahd. solicits a continuation ol favors. Iiis etaSle is at" the old stand on V"m street, between the Johnson lloue and the river. i ii a a.. . wuore ne can at an times r found; "reauy to wait tijvon the public. He intend to keep good stock, and hi charge s!iail!c in arcoulnnru with tho times. iKiT-ti JAM Ks WII1TK. i;p .u re lo -med and iegot1 -rated In liana.