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PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BT WM. H. CHANDLER & CO. FOR PRESIDENT: GEN. ZACHARY TAYLOR, Of Louisiana. FOR VICE PRESIDENT: MILLARD FILLMORE, Of New York. WHIG ELECTORAL TICKET. TOR TUE STATE AT LARGE; JOSEPH G. MARSHALL, of Jefferson. GODLOVE S. ORTH, of Teppecanoe. DISTRICT ELECTORS : 1st Dist. . 21 3.1 4 th 5ih fcth 7th " 8th " Jth " lOih " Johx S. Datis, of Floyd. Miltox Greuö, of Dearborn. David P. Hou.owat, of Way.ve, Thomas D. Waltool, of Hancock. Lovelx II. RorssEAC, of Greene, " Edward V. McGuaghey, ol Park. James F. Sctt, of Clinton. DAxiEr, D. Pratt, ol Cnsa. David Kiluore, of Delaware. CITY Or EVANSVILLE: TUESDAY MORNING, NOV. 7. 03" We shall, with all our office, be en gaged ia doing our duty to our country to-day, and consequently shall be unable to issue a re gular paper to-morrow. But we shall issue a slip with all the returns which may come to hand by noon to-morrow; and we hope to be able to furnish the public with tolerably full returns from abroad at that time. So look out. DONT FORGET TO VOTE FOR OLD ZACIlTAYLOIt. To-day the great battle which U to proclaim this great people free, comes off. Let every man who loves his country, and venerates and honors iu defenders who prefers honest, open-hearted patriotism, to venal subserviency and political intrigue who believes that the Government was made for the People, and not the People for the Government who would rescue the Nation from the control of a tvran- nous one man power, and restore the reins of Government to their proper repository, the Repkesextativesof the People who would enjoy the blessings of an honorable "peace, and w ho abhors those who delight is war who believes an honest mam preferable to a dishon est one let such Go the Polls in solid pha lanx, and vote for the HONEST OLD HE- RO of Bueua Vista. Let every true friend of the Republic do his WHOLE DUTY to-day, anJ The noise and tumult which will soon be o'er, Will proclaim Old Zack conqueror once more. RALLY TO THE POLLS. The long roll has beat Rally to arms, ye firm friends of the country Rally, for your brave old leader is in the field, Up with your stars high in the air, "A little more Grape! will drive out despair! Let us give one gallant struggle for the He ro who never surrenders. Then shout aloud for Zachary, The conqueror in many a fray; And on this seventh of November, Both Mat and Levis will surrender. Emigration- from Ireland to Tex is. Since the opening of the spring the tide of em igration has continued, and now, even at the close of the autumn, vessels are receiving their living cargoes, chiefly for the United States and Canada. Many (shopkeepers, small tra de rs and mechanics, are amongst this multi tude of voluntary exiles, flying from a country where the struggle for existence is hourly be coming more difficult and arduous. But a class of emigrants of a totally differ ent kind are now preparing to leave the court try, in order to make a settlement iu Texas. A little colony consisting of some persons in the rank of gentry; one gentleman who had been the representative for a southeastern coun ty, three justices of the peace, and sundry far iners of the larger class, with persons who had been in mercantile pursuits or connected with banking establishments is about to be csiab ed in Texas, whose lands have already been purchased. This party of emigrants have, con- sisiiug of a large number of families, are to leave that country early in the next month, and will take their departure from Liverpool for New Orleans, as the best mod. of reaching their destination in Texes. Amongst the Texan colonist will be a clergyman of the es tablished church, who has parted with his living, and sold off whatever property he pos seesej in that country, and who is to become the pastor of the members of the Church of England in the new settlement. This new feature in Irish emigration is well deserving . ofattention, as an indication of a "break up" amongst the gentry and the middle class, as Well as tb rural population. ItECOLLECT That the election of OLD ZACH takes place to-day throughout the United States. Let ev ery true lover of bis country help to swell the majority which is to greet him. Rally, then, at the polls. Raise your shouts for the good old man, and "Zach, the brave the honest-hearted! These our rallying words shall be; See the doubting truth has started, From the mountains to the sea. Unfurl our banner to the breeze; Tis like the Hero's story; Its azure hue an emblem true, Its stars bright as his glory. Come gather, then, ye noble men, From every State and station; Reward our chief, had, faction-free, We'll prove a happy nation. Unfurl our banner, &c. Then swell the song in triumph For Columbia's noble son; The battle now we'll wage for him Till victory be won. Unfurl our banner, 6tc. Tis not La Palmas well fought day, Nor Buena Vista nobly won, Nor bolder feats at Monterey, That warm us to America's son. Unfurl our banner, &c. Tis more: he fearless acts his part, And thus his vorth we prize; We love the roodness of his heart. His deeds without disguise. Unfurl our banner, etc. Come gallant Whigs a noble band! With purpose true nd steady; Record your votes, and then hurrah For Fillmore, "Rough and Ready!" Then fling their banner to the breeze; Their deeds will live in story; Its azure hue their emblem true, Its stars bright as their glory. Bemabkable Antiquities or Nrw Mexico Among the valuable publications of the United States Senate at the last session is Lieutenant Albert's report of his topographical examination at New Mexico. Lieutenant Albert explored the country thoroughly in the years of 1816 and '47 with a detachment of the Topographical Corps by order of the Gov ernment, and bis report reveals the existence of a semi-civilized race that has disappeared. In the language of a distinguished antiquary, it enables us fully to identify the "Kingdom of Cibola," visited by Castenada, the chroni cler of Coronado's expedition, sent northward by the Viceroy Mendoza in the years 1540 and 1512. Some of the towns visited by Lieut . Albert still bear the names by which they were kuown in the sixteenth century, and the in habitants, in manners, mode of building, ect.; have undergone a scarcely perceptible change lrom mat penoci. ine townoi Acoma, vist ted by Leut. Albert, probably dates back be yond the conquest, and was one of the "seven cities" of Castenada. It is situated upon a rock, inacessible except by a narrow, and, in mi part, artificial passage. ine duiiuiii"s are three and four stories high, with no entrance from the ground. The stain recede so ar to leave terraces in front, w hich are reached by movable ladders. The openings into the inte rior are through the roof. In case of attack the ladders are withdrawn, and the buildings. fifty or sixty of which compose a block or square, are immediately converted into an al most impregnable fortress. One of these edifi ces, the 'Pueblo de Taos, has successfully re sisted all the attacks of the wild Indians and the Spaniards. It is seven stories high. It was reduced by tbe American forces, January, 1Ö47, by a long and bloody siege. The ruins of ancient buildings, and tbe tra ces of a remote population, are numerous upon the river una. lhev differ in many respects from those of New Mexico. Their existence has long been loown, and has been supposed to lend a sanction to the traditionary migra tions of the Aztecs, by whom it has been con jectured thev were built. Those which are standing are composed o I clay, and are several stories in height. Upon the Utla, Lieut. Emory found two singular semi-civilized aboriginal tribes. They are the rimosand the Loco Mancopas. They cultivate the soil, irrigating it by means of numerous canals, and live upon the most friendly terms with each other. They are honest, industrious, brave, but peaceable, and man respects aiiorua contrast to me roving Apaches who occupy the country to the north westward. Lieut. Emory heard of simitar tribes ia the territory above the Gila, between the Pimos and the Navajos, which are proba bly the same with the Moqui of Humboltd. One of there, the 'Soooies, are represented to be further advanced in civilization than the Pimos. It is also stated that thev reside in caverns cut iu the rocks suggesting at once the 'seven caves' from which the Aztecs claim ed that their ancestors migrated. Although the remains found on the Gila possessed few features ia common with the structures erected bv the Mexicans, and are certainly not beyond the capabilities of the present or ancient Indians of . New Mexico they still attest the former existence here of a population differing from the Pimos at least in the construction of iheir edifices, and which mar have migrated Southward or disappeared under the altaks of hostile neighbors. They certainly tend to confirm the Aztec tradition, and invest tbe unknown nations to the north ward with new interest. A kuow ledge of the true character ol these nations is a great de sideratum. Severe Sentence. At New York, on Fri day, Louis Korth was sentenced to the peni tentiary for ten years, for assaulting with in tent to kill Mrs. Behjm, of Brooklyn, and sev en years for an assault on Mr. Be ham, in all seventeen yean. v Nomination. Mike Walsh has been nomi nated for Congerss by the democrats of the 5th district in New York. In thisjdistrict, the De mocrats, Whigs and Free Soil men each, have two separate candidates.' FACTS ABOUT GÜN. TAYLOR. He was born in 1790, and is now 58 years old. - In 1808, Thomas, lSefferson commissioned him a Lieutenant in tbe 7th Regiment U. S. Infantry. In 1812, as a reward lor his sevices, he was made a Captain by Madison, and commander of Fort Harrison. Tavlor'a defence of Fort Harrison, w hen attacked by an overwhelming force, was a masterly one, lor which he was breveted Major. In lbly, he was made a Lieutenant ui. onel. In 1832, in the Black Hawk war, he led the regiment, and gained new laurels. From ltwb to 184U, ne was in tne rioruta war, and acted throughout with great skill. judgement and humanity ,as be had ever before aud haserer since. In 1845, he was ordered by the government to occupy Corpus Christi. J n January 116, he was ordered to the Bio Grande. He garrisoned Point Isabel, and then march- cu iu,o puuii vppvsiie maiaujvias, vtijiiij vi as -J . :. : . m.i . u : u ... occupied by ben. Arista and several thousand Mexican troops. On the 6th of May, as a necessarv conse quence of the previous orders of the Govern ment, the battle ot l alo Alto took place be tween about 6000 Mexicans and about 2000 Americans under Taylor. The latter were victorious. On the 9th, the battle of Resaca de la Palma followed, and Taylor was again victorious. On the loth, .Ma ta moras was occupied by General Taylor after a very severe cannona ding Volunteers now flocked to General Tajlor's standard, aud town after town on the Rio Grande fell, and the Government still ordered the victor onward. The storming of Monterey, one of the most brilliant and daring achievements of modern times, followed and a garrison of 10,000 Mex icans, strongly fortified, was compelled to cap itulate to a little more than hall that number of Americans. The terms of capitulation, dic tated by Gen. Taylor, were prompted by his humane and magnanimous spirit, but they were con de med by the Administration and its war men, Lass and others, in Congress. Gen. Taylor wwa Whig, and his splendid achievements had made him popular, and for this reason, Mr. Polk, üen. Lass, and other leaders of the administration, or democratic party, undertook to beak him down. Insult and contumely were heaned udoii him. Nothing was more honorable to üen. laylor. .... . . than the terms of this capitulation of Monte rey. In his confidential letter to Gen Gaines for which Secretary Marcy undertook to repri mand him in a most insulting despatch, Gen. Taylor assigns as one reason lor granting them, L 1..!.. .7.1. . ! .1 . 1 nis uesire to "avoid tne neeaies eacriuce oi his men, and the destruction of women and children which must have been very great, had the storming process been insisted on. Sec reiary oiarcy s'.igmaiizeu luis private letter, which was intended to be strictly confidential as mischievous in design and disgraceful to the army and this, at the very tune when his organ, the Union, was püblishingletters from army officers, intended for publication!! Why, bhame, where is thy bluh! den. laylor s ex coriatinz letter to Marcy, in reply to the de snatch is well known "I ask no favor." said the indignant patriot, "and I ejjbivk fcom so RESPONSIBILITY. From this time to the present, the Folk Ad ministration has done all in its power, to de stroy Gen. Taylor. They took from him many oi nis oest and most eincienl troop-?, and leti him exposed to the worst vicissitudes aud the greatest dangers. But despoiled as h; thus was, he continued to gain new laurels, and the Battle of Bucna Vi'sla, with the victory, tells a storv that covers his enemies with hhame. He was victorious in spite of his Government, and bis reputation as a gallant officer, and i man of wisdom and worth, is high i.nd unsul lied, notwithstanding the efforts of Polk and Marcy, Cass and others, to tarnish it. Boston Journal Damages. Mary Walker has recovered in a suit at Buffalo, a verdictof $3500 against tbe Buffalo and Niagara Falls Railroad company, for causing the death of her husband by tbe up setting of the cars in December, 1817, near Black Rock dam. 03" Rev. Isaac W. Wallace has been cut ting up queer shines, alto gether unbecoming a parson, in tbe Grande River country. The Chronicle says, he claimed to be an authorized preacher of the Christian Church represented nimseu to be a widower tell in love with a young girl, just turned into womanhood and then they thought of what manner of man he was. It turned out that he had a w ife and children near Spencer, Ia.,whom he had de serted. When this information was received in a letter from the postmaster of that town, parson Wallace put out, and when last seen he was between Cox's Mill and Linneus, go ing it with the speed of a locomotive. He ii described as about 32 years of age 5 feet 10 lucnes nign stout and well made, with a neck like a work 6leer and an under jaw like a Berk shire hog. His hair is brown eyes hazel, and restless lnlheir motion complexion inclining to be dark, with a ruddv healthful annearance He appears very fond of the women loves chickens and other table comforts hu&el v. and, wnen oy mmseit, laughs obstreperously in his sleeve at the gulibility of mankind, In the pulnit he speaks rapidly, quotes Scripture copiously, and mistreats the Queen's English most abominably. St. Lous Hep. American Mkciiamcs. Richard IIoo tin distinguished manufiicturerof Priming Pres ses, has gone to Paris to set up an en lirely new Press for La Presse newspa per. These presses are entirely on a new principle different from any other inue tlio types (or "forrn7) being arranged upoi a large cylinder, which revolves in contac with an indefinite number of smaller cylin ders from each of which latter, at each cn tact, is produced a printed sheet. These sheets are of course, first taken on bv ih smaller cylinders, in a white state, much as .1 a in other cylinder presse?. This machine prints ten thousand copies per hour, and is a vastlv usef-il contrivance to such papers as Lit Presse, which is sid isu tome 50 or 00,000 copies per day. to From the Goshen Democrat EVENING LECTURES OF HETTY JONES. CONCERNING MEW8PAPEE3. Well, Jones, you are a pretty fellow here you've come home again as drunk as a biled owl, and you don't know yourself from fout dollars and a half. The children is crviii" for bread their clothes are worn out, and heie I hive to slave slave slave the whole blessed day, till J have not a rag to my back, and what there is slicks as tight to me as the skin does to the Model Artists old Mrs. Smith tells about. We must retrench! Retrench indeed I'd like to see what you'd retrench about this house, except vitlles and clothes, and I m suie we've none to spare in them res pects. You would ni want your tiesh and blood to go naked and hungry, would you? You're to much of a man, if you be an old brute, Jones, for that. 11 you'd keep to your work and mind your own business, be steady and stop your drinking all day and spreeing it all niL'bt, times would be a heap better for usyou ain't the man, Jones, you was when I gave you my virgin affections you don't come into the house modestly, and say, good evening, Miss He I ty , and draw your chair close up to mine, and then take hold of mj hand, and kind a blush, and hitch up a little cluster, and Don't make a fool of yourself ! 1 ain't a goin to, Jones, but it port of docs' my old heart good to call up these rem mis cences, and 1 wish il had always a been so. But you re as tender hearted as a turtle dove and just as sensible, when you have any sense, as any body set down Jones and eai your supper, aud tell me all the news a fly inn- You've stopped the piper! You lie, Jones you Know you lie you d stopped your wind first you'd stopped the chtldien's bread you d a You couldn't afford il Ain'i you got a conscience, Jones, to let on sof The piper costs you four cents a week, and the priutct ukes all kind a truck (or pay, and here il Silurday night, and I'd like to know how much money you ve thrown away this week I'll count it up I'll give you a blessing before I get through. It ain't often I ketch you t home, and when I do you'll take it Icr better or for worse, as the saying a. There'rf a gallon ol whiskey on Monday morn ing, cost 37 J cents; there's half a gallon ot beer on I uesday, cost, eiglneeu pence there's a shilling to treat that old flummix with, that come along and said he kuowt-ti )ou when you was a boy and the Lord on ly knows how much you've rpent to day it ninat have took a heap of change, for you am ( an old sponger, Jones-you don't get drunk on any body money but your own and I reckon it must a look at least a qtm lertomike a rnui diunk enough to go hiul top his paper well, now I'll go aud count it all up three shillings and eighteen pence and one shilling, and a qmrter makes jus' filty cen' to my opinion, as good ns t Iii t very sum thrown into the fire, and heller too, md ilia! would a paid for the Go-ilien Dem ocrat, or any other interesting newsptper, (or three months, and I expect the primer needs the money as bad as most folks. I .lere s a power o( economv iu such d"injz; why. what would a body knew il il was'nt lor the pipVi and now loo, when there's a great elec ioii corning, and every body wants to know Imw to vole. Wimin don't rote. Well I know it, and ii s a great pity ihey don't. They'd revolt t'on'ze the world, and have a provicionarv government, everywhere, as they call il, and they d they would nt kill off all ihe men. not quite, bceause tbey'ie useful in their places, but they d make them keep their places, mind I tell you, Jones. B it as I was raying about the printers, we must have new and visey very we must liaie primeis. ind if ihey can live without nothing to eat. ihen they're the criiters that's iu advance ni the age, for the people of tins generaiioi make a god of their bellies, according lo the best of "heir knowledge aud belief another thing, I should'ui wonder il you slopped ilif paper and never paid for il and then you'll get published on the black Kst, and your poor wife's reputation be ujirTed and your chil dren go 19 the plenipotentiary it wuu t di and here she broke off. for Jones vat asleep ! - FRANKLIN'S RESTING PLACE. "Such was his worth, hi loss was such. We cannot love too wcfl, or grieve too much. Iii oue corner of the burying-grouud, be 31 known as C'hrisi's Church-yard, Philadelphia, repose the remains of the philosopher Frank lin. On entering the yard from Arch street. attention will unavoidably be directed to hi? humble tomb by a well trodden path which lead from the gate lo the marble slab which hears the simple inscription, which will ai once strke trie beholder with wonder, viz: "Benjamin aud Deborah Fianklin." Willi wonder, I say, because we are accustomed 10 see the tenements of great men inscribed riih eulogiums; but the one we are now be holding has nothing but ihe words above quo ted, and the year in which it was placid there. And this is ihe grave of a mm who might once have been seen, a runaway boy. in th streets of Philadelphia, seeking employment as a printer; and again, as editor and propri etor of the United States Gazette, long so ably conducted by Mr. Chandler. Ouce iry ing experiments with a simple paper kite; agnitn, astonishing the world with the dis coveries made through its instrumentality. Once in England as a deceived journeyman printer; agiin as Minister ' from an lüde pendent Republic. Once in his workshop. as a laboring mechanic; again in (he halls of Legislation, advocating the cause of free dom, and urging an oppressed people to use and drive the British Lion from our forests. Yea be was uue of ihoso who" signed away their lives, fortunes and hon ors, if necessary, for the welfare of their lellow-cittzens. Bat all of this could not savehiin trom the hand of death. Tboucli me raiiosoptier and ihe Statesman must " low as me less favored, yet the cir cumstances connected with their lives of those whose motto was "non subsided pat ria? possess charms which all can appre. ciate and all love to cherish. We read his name 0:1 the mirble slab pouder overhis virtues, and mourn his loss, as a dear friend. We stand around his grave,: and think how miny have gazed with rever ence upon that stone, and our eyes became fixed upon it as though it possessed an en dearing charm. We look back on his life and deeds, and when we remember that a nation wept when Franklin died, we can not rofnin from dropping a tear over his last abode. No towering monument reirs'its head ibove the clouds where the first beams of he risiog sun will gild his name; but that name inscribed in characters not easily erased, on every liberty loving heart, and so long as Philosophy continues to be a science, benevolence a vir.ue, and liberty the watchword of ihe American people, will his memory be cherished, and his name be honored. Baptist Rcc. Scientific Pkophi:cv. About nineteen years ago, Mr. Hail, ol Wil on, Conn., ilien 1 remarkably good student in his Collegiate course, was suddenly deprived of his reason md memory. In those circumstance?, his father, Rev. Mr. Uit, sent him to Hartford; hut finding no rebel, he sent him to Dr. Chap I111, ol Cambridge, M iss, The Dr. said theie was no relief lor hiru at that rime, but ai ihe age of thirty six or seven there vould bo 1 change; tnat the brain was loo much ex panded for the cranium, and there would at ihat age be a contradiction, which would en ble it to act healthfully. His anxious fa ther anil family saw their hop-s peremptorily deferred for nineteen years. That time has recently expired, and to thflir greit joy the prophecy is fulfilled. The man begu 10 in quite (or his bonks, as if ho hadjusihid ihern down, and resumed his in uhrni itical studies a.. I.. ... I,- l-l, . I. 'I'l "o nc 101 iiiciii. 1 iicic win no 1 1 ace oil ui mind of this long blank in his l;ft, nr of Any thing which bus occuned in it, and ho lid not know that he was utmost forty years of age. The circurnstanre o( greatest inter t i, that whereas he went into this state ol derangement in deep religious nnxiely, he came out of it with a bright Christian hope, which had been obtained without the knowl edge of his Inetids a short lime before. LET IIIJI THAT ItVXS HEAD! IN ADVANCE OF LICIITM(; LINK!! Frcfch Baltimore OyMers. THE proprietor of the "Maoxolia Urs tavract"1 deurniirifd nt II ti ik-mo con sult the taste of hu patron, and nt the 5ame time t. Ik 111 advance ot all cuiitcfiijtoraaec, ha, at great exjtii!e, ud ty extraordinary express, gii out ono hundred cans ol' real t-imon pure -and Irt-t-h gi-nuino lialtimere Oysters, which he will lep!oared to rerve to i ho patrons ol the ".Magnolia" in a Myle that tha uiofcl (alidious f-hall not romplain. In addition, he would here pay to connolwiTi", epicure:1, etc.. etc.; of our city, he at nil times keeps the best ol every thing in ihe tliapeoi enlault, drink able, and fino'iienMes thai their various want and tastes may icipiire. '1 he Citizen, Errangt rs, and the Public are invited to call at the "Maguulia." as everything will beerved with lightning der-pntch. riov 2 1 w . J AMES CA ItTElt, Proprietor. E. T. II. QIISCX. y MARTM Si, FTOKWEI.I. jso.jt. am xwEi.i.. I ' CincinnaiiA-NOrlcai. OTBSOW, STOOOTrLI, &. CO., COMMISSION PRODUCE MERCHANTS 70 II r und Street, KBW YORK. WM.?iAnriJrXriiicinnati.-wji.H.sToK'Ei.L,N.OrIea:is TilAIlTIN & STOCITITEXX, PRODUCF. COMMISSION & FORWARü'G MEHCH'TS Tchoupitonltift Street, NEW ORLEANS. Aud Genernl Commission 31 ere limit. oct 20 d&wj CINCINNATI. OHIO. REMOVAL Or flic Xciv York Cheap Store To the Ilrick Store on -llnin Streit, for merly occupied by William Hughes. - WHOLESALE AM) KETAIL RICH Alii) KALhhitl return Iii thanks to ihe publn- lor past favors and xolicits a continua tion of the same. 1 oni jutt receiving fiom 'ew York and 1'hiladt lpliia a large and splendid Hock of Dry (Joud, coiisi9riii in part of nij-ertine Cloths', Casimeren, iSattinetts, and rich Nestings, Hats, Cans, Warer IVoof Boots and Shoes, Ladies Gaiters and Fine Mioes of mpertine quality. A large and pphnJiJ flock of Domestics of every kind; Srlk, Gilliam, and cotton Umhrtllas: a large Atock ol Ladies wear, such as bombazines. Fancy colored Alpaca?, and Delanep, French, English, and Amecican Calieoes, Ginghams, fcc. a large assort ment of Kiht Duy and '1 hirty Hour Clocks, Look ing (ila.ses, and alnnt every article in the Dry Good line. Aim, Salt, and Groceries of every kind at Wholesale, all of which will be sold at remarkably low prices lor cash or any kind of merchantable pro duce. Country merchants will find it their interest lo call and examine my goods a nd prices, as-Jj2 jj!c" termined M sell as Uw a. any house west ot the Mountains. K1CIIAKÜ KALEIGH. Oct 26-3111 NKW GOODS, AXD CHEAP. JUST received by the subscriber, a largo and very sii;or'ir stock of Dry Good, embracing all the varieties uual for the season. Also a choice assort ment of Gimp Fringes. Linen, Corset Laces, Nee dles, HI'k Fins, Lajie'n and t-hildrcn's Hosiery, Gloves. Whalebone, Linen and Cotton Topos, Braid und Flos, an.l every variety ol White and Colored Spool Cotton, with hundreds of other small articles in the Triiamin line too numerous to mention, for wile low for cash or produce. WILLIAM HUGHES, oct 21. Corner Mnin A- Second streets. HOPES and WHISKCY Ac. JUST Received, 12 bbls Cincinnati Whiskey; 2 do l!m; Sewing Twruie; 12 Coils Manilla Rope; 20 dt'Z. do Hedcords; 5t) lb line Flax Twine; , 1 Reel Cotton Cord; 1 do fine Sabh Cord; 12 dnz Almanacs (134.);) 6 bales No 1 Cotton Batting; 1 box Cloves; 5 do Starch; 1 Cask Fort Wine; In store and for sole by nv 1 G. VENN EM AN, Sc C.