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THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1867. At. a meeting of the Union State Central Committee, held in Harrisborg on the 9th instant, the 26th day of June was fixed as the day for holding the Union State Convention. It will meet on that day at Williamsport. Equality. Jefferson declared a)l men to be created equal, and Rufus Choato pronounced the declaration of Jefferson a glittering gen erality. Jefferson was a Virginian of the eighteenth, and Rufus Choate a son of Massachusetts of the nineteenth, century. The people of Virginia follow the teach ing of Choate and the people of Massa chusetts that of Jefferson. Kulu Choate in his day was a Whig, and Jefferson is honored as the father of modern Democ racy. Yet those who to-day bear the Democratic name, and fcoast of the founder of their party, start in horror at the sug gestion ot man's equality with man, and pronounce as wildest fanaticism the prop osition put forth by Jefferson as the self evident truth that justified the revolution, and as the only correot principle on which to ba6e republican government. But that jewel of fanaticism, if fanaticism it is, that "all men are created equal' was the guiding star of our fathers in the days of their trial. They were brought to its recognition through long suffering of wrong and through pouring out of blood, until at last it found its way into the Declaration of Independence and was made a watchword of a people struggling lor their freedom. But having been made subject to dis pute because of its application to an hum ble and long oppressed race, just as though a truth as immutable as the universe, as imdjiog as, the stars, could be true under one application and untrue under another, it may be well to inquire of its correctness and of the proper signification of that asserted equality of all men which so shocks the propriety of those people who, while all the time declaring the inferiority of every other, but especially the black, race, seem to be afraid that by some fearful contamination they will lose their position among men and be dragged down to the level of the lowest of the lowly. Bat as John Lecke said, in start ing to writ his essay on the human understanding, so must we also say, that the matter is not so much one of argument as of statement, of the truth of which each person must perceive and judge for himself. First, then, the sources whence equality must necessarily be derived are either nature or law. The equality that is given by naturo is either mental, moral, or physical, for surely no man will claim that any more than these three distinc tions can be found in him unless he makes his spiritual nature a fourth. The equal ity that comes by law is either religious, political, or social. To say that any two persons, or races, are equal is simply to make an assertion that fails of any real meaning through want of precision. Equality in what respect? is the first inquiry that must suggest itself to an intelligent and candid mind upon hearing such an assertion. So when Jefferson made his great declaration that all men are created equal, he intended his words to have a precise and fixed signification. What, then, was this signification ? Cer tainly not a mental equality no man will so pretend. Certainly not a moral equality for that were no less abfurd. "Still less did he mean a physical equality.- Nor could he have intended a religious equality, for he was not speaking with regard to religions. Neither was he dealing with a question that could with any strictness bV called a social question. Social laws are purely arbitrary and full of distinctions, some wise and some ridic ulous, every person being the sole regula tor of his own. But the Virginian was speaking of an absorbing political ques tion, and made his declaration with direct reference to it, his desire being to show that governmental power is not inherent, but delegated. The equality,, then, that he spoke of was an equality in rights, in the right to live, the right to be free and to secure all attainable happiness. In there things, Jefferson said all men are equal. His "words were golden, because they were words of unalloyed truth. But if equal in natural rights, why not iu civil or political also? By what argu ment will equality in the one case be admitted and in the other acn:ed ? Or shall Jefferson be convicted of iusiucerity, by saying that in political discussioD; having, in his view the formation of a new government among the nations of the earth, he declared all men equal in their right but should be unequal in their possession of them 7 Of what avail is it ta say li men have the eame right to secure happiness, but by distinctions of law hut one class of men out from the pursuit of it in certain directions? Such distinctions necessarily presume violence, and violence is wrong. It is tbis equality before the law, this recognition by the law of equal natural rights, this return to the first principle of republicanism as set forth in the Inde pendence Declaration, that is denounced as the tyranny, the despotism imposed by the Republican party upon the lately rebellious people of the South. The Legislature Adjourned. Our jolly Legislature, which might with more propriety be styled the Pennsylvania Mutual Admiration Society, sitting at Harrisburg, adjourned on the 11th inst., wonderfully pleased with themselves. Speeches were made, compliments were passed, and gifts given, everything wiud iDg up in the style of "you tickle me and I'll tickle you." Tho will of the Penn sylvania Rail Road had been acceptably performed, money was . plenty, (why shouldn't it be 7) spirits were high, and soup dishes, and egg-cups, and plates, and cups, and saucers, and gold watches, and clocks, and goblets, and card-stands, were scattered about with a profusion that would make an eastern grandee feel ashamed that he did not own a member ship in the society at Harrisburg. Thanks were plenty as Easter egg will be soon, though what for, it is hard to say whether for simple duty done, which should not be the subject of thanks, or for more than duty done, or less, we cannot say. But the Speaker of tho Senate was thanked, the Speaker of the House was thanked, the clerks were thanked, the reverend Mr. Bailey was thanked, and every body else that held a high office or a low office. We think they might have spared poor Bailey, him of the prayer book, whoso petitions seem never to ba7e reached their destination, or else must have been, without even a motion, unanimously laid under the table. Did poor Bailey pray for grace to be given to the Legislatorial souls in bis keeping ? They needed it. But he has got his thanks, at any rate, and his pay also, and possibly looks for no further reward. Many were the affecting scenes of the 11th of April. The 10th was the anni versary of the great fire that destroyed a half 'of Pittsburg. The lltb, hereafter, will be the anniversary of the adjournment of the Harrisburg society of 1867. Mr. Wallace, Chairman Dem. Kz- State Com., presented Speaker Hall a gavel on behalf of the clerk, a "magnificent gavel," "gold mounted' just at a time when it is a useless thing to Hall. Gold must be plenty at Harrisburg when clerks are so careless of it. Then, there would have been other presents made in the Senate but the "chief clerk" of that body "dis couraged" tho purpose. Potent clerk ! sagacious clerk ! Have the lustre of giv ing that magnificent gavel dimmed by oth er dear mementoes on the same illustrious occasion 1 Not he. The honorable.Spea ker thought such "little episodes" "plea sant" and remarked that "the moment was the happiest of his life." There are people hereaway who would also be con strained to say that little golden episodes are pleasant indeed. But blushing brides in future should contract that between the happiness conferred by themselves and golden tipped gavels, they, the brides, bear the palm. In the House, tho clerk, followed 6uit to him of the Senate by presenting an ivory gavel skirted with'golden hoops. Then Republican members became liberal dealer in china ware. One hundred and eighty pieces in all. Mr. Waddell did the honors of the occasion.. In conclu ding, he hoped the testimonial would remind the Speaker of the givers when he gathered his friends round the festive board. Wherefore we conclude Waddell likes a glass, or as high as six glasses, of pld Monongahela, for that is the number of Waudell's sources of pride. Jones, ubiquitous JoDes, did the honors of the Democratic side of tho ilpuse ir. relation to the "little token of regard" in tbe shape of a silver tea-set they were giving to the lucky Qlass. Mr. Davis assisted, however. "Reminiscences forced themselves upon him," and be spoke of God as the "Great Unknown." Whereupon - we ask, why didn't the reverend Chaplain attend to the case of the benighted member ? , The sum total is : Twenty-five dollars a day for gasconade speeches, mutual admiration compliments, and presentations to big toads in the puddle and little toads in the puddle, instead of obeying the will of the people The Tennessee Conservatives are making the most tremendous bids for tho negro vote, and the rebel organs at Nash ville far out-do the radicals in "nigger worshipping." We find iu the Nashville Union thia appeal: "Let us fling oar whole souls into it. Take the negro into yaur conventions Give him a place by your side. Aye, wake him a Vice Presi dent, let him sit side by side with your fir6t officer, in tokm of eternal reconcilia tion aud fraternity." EDITORIAL ETCHINGS. ' Z$ Thftd. Stevens is well again. J5Qy The- Princess of Wales is dying. fgy The Senate has not yet adjourned. jj Wilkesbarre was nearly destroyed by fire one day last week. J6 Next Sunday- is -Easter Sonday, the close of tho Lenten season. Tbe Great Eastern steamship has ar rived at New York. Jg There are one hundred and forty churches in Pittsburg.. JtSF Keep out of the woods I The trees are shooting and the buds are bursting. 67 Travel oxer the railroads westward ia very large, while that eastward ia small. 6? Monday was the second anniversary of the assassination of Abraham Lincoln. JBaF The speck ot war on the European horizon is growing larger day by day. Flour i3 now so high that the addi tion of yeast to it raises it clear oat of sight; JGiciy The people of AltooDa, on Tuesday of last week, voted by a large majority.aatn transforming that town into a city. jfjgy Who will be confirmed Collector of Internal Revenue for thi3 district ? Who eaa best carry water on both shoulders ? Hon. J. L. Graham, of Allegheny, was elected holding-over Speaker of the Stale Senate. tggr Mr. Thomas S. Reid proposes estab lishing an agricultural paper at Centerville, Indiana county. Washington and Jefferson College has conferred the honorary degree of Master of Arts on Governor Geary. JS- Wendell Phillips lectures at the Acad emy of Music, in Pittsburg, oa Saturday evening. jjSyThe Pittsburgh Grain Elevator has. a capacity of three quarters of a million bushels. UST" ?or twelve months, ending on Friday, the public debt has been reduced two hundred and nine millions of dollars. Hon. James A. Bayard, of Delaware, has been appointed U,.,S, Senator, to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Mr. Kiddle. " JCay The Pennsylvania Railroad Company have sold the main line of the Pennsylvania Canal, lrom Columbia to Hollidaysburg, to the Pennsylvania Canal Company. J5& Only five petitions for tavern license were granted at the late session of the Indi ana county Court. They will have dry times over there this summer. t&" Jeff. Davis' plantation and Jeff's brother Joe's plantation, in Mississippi, have been sold to a former slave of the former for $400,000. j&isiy Among the bills passed by the Legis lature and approved by Governor Geary is one incorporating a. society for "the prevent tion of cruelty to animals." . -.-. - - . - - : The Republicans in the Ohio Legisla ture have voted to allow the people of that State to decide the que tion of universal snf- i frage at the polls. - y : A gasometer exploded in the Post Of fie department in Washington one day last week, killing one man and wounding several others. fligjr" The Pittsburg Weekly Chronicle has been greatly improved of late. It is now one of the neatest and test publications of that class in the State. J2y Suits have been commenced in Cin cinnati for "little bills" contracted by the President while "swinging around the cir cle" in - that" city. "There are many such legacies scattered along liis route. Jf6f The nomination of Mr. John S. Miller as Postmaster of Huntingdon has been rejec ted by the Senate. And it is so that the office will bring no grist to the bin of that Miller. XSy Gen. John Ross, of M'fflin county, was last week nomicatedby the President as Collector of Internal Revenue. for this (17th) district, but the Senate refused to confirm him. jThe bill changing the venue of the Johnstown railway disaster suits from Cam bria to Center county passed both houses of the Legislature and has been approved by the Governor. The Johnstowners are indig nant thereat. jgtfgf Th Legislature of Wisconsin has passed a bill granting suffrage to the women of that State. The Legislature of New Jer sey has denied the franchise to her colored people. So we go. One section advances, while another retrogrades. jggy Has anybody got a nickel penny of 1358 one of the kind bearing a" faint" repre sentation of a spread eagle on its .fair face? These pennies are being withdrawn from cir culation, aud are becoming scarce. They can be sold tor twenty-five cents apiece. jjg- The Freeman calls Chandler, of Mich igan, a drunkard, and Covode, of Pennsylva nia, an idiot. The Freeman is the same paper which not long ago was deprecating the use of "vindictive personalities" in the columns of ft newspaper ! Bay The Senate has confirmed the pur chase by this Government of Russian Amer ica. ' Four hundred and fifty thousand square miles ef territory are thus added to our Na tional possessions. . The American eagle, like the chicken which attempted to 'aet" on a bushel and a half of eggs, must spread itself I jpgjy The application of Judge Sharkey for leave to file an injunction on behalf of the State of Mississippi against President John son and General Ord, to restrain these par ties from carrying into effect in that State the povisions of the Military Reconstruction Bill, was argued before the Supreme Court of the United States on Friday last. The CotfTt held the matter under advisement. jggy The EbenBburg Freeman strongly re commends Cyrus L. Pershing, Esq., of Johns town,' as the Democratic candidate for Su preme Judge. Mr. P. is an able jurist and an excellent man, and in every respect would do honor to the position ; but as there is not the slightest chance of a Democratic success at thaj pedis next fall, we would rather tea some othr Democrat cf,up Vobe knpfkf d downu' . ""' The South and th Democracy. Governor Orr, of South Carolina, administered a terrible rebuke to the Northern Democracy in his recent speech at the Charleston Board of Trade banquet. Speaking of the probability of the North ern copperheads uniting with the Southern whites in the formation of a political par ty, tiovernor Orr said : "I know there is an apprehension. widespread in the North and West, that after the reconstruction of tha Southern States we shall fall into the arms of our old allies and associates, the old Demo cratic party. I say to you, gentlemen, however, that I would give no such pledges. We have accounts to settle with that party, gentlemen, before I, at least, will consent to affiliate with it. "Good ! good I" and applause.! Many of vou will remember that when the war first com menced, great hopes and expectations were held out by our friends in the North and West that there would be no war, and that if it commenced it would be north of Mason and Dixon's line, and not in tbe South: . You know, sir, (turning to General Sickles), that faith was pledged, and I will now state that if that faith had been properly carried oat, there is no probability that any State but South Carolina would have seceded from the Federal Union. Again, during the pen dency of the constitutional amendment, every . Northern newspaper and almost every Democrat in the country urged upon the South to- reject its provisions. It: was rejected. A few weeks only elapsed, and yet we find that on the passage of this Sherman bill our Demo cratic friends, acting in conjunction with old Thad. Stevens, were instrumental in incorporating on that bill its most odious features. It went back to the Senate, was finally adapted, and every one of the Dem ocratic newspapers all over the North, so far as I am informed, have come out and urged the Southern people to accept the bill- I say to you, therefore, that, in my judgment, it is time for us to seek new friends and a new alliance' . m m m Cbop Prospects. Tbe accounts from almost every section of Maryland, Virginia and North Carolina speak of the prospect of a large ctop of wheat. A Louisville paper says not only in Ohio and Ken tucky, but in Tennessee also, the wheat crop is more extensive than is usually seen, aud promises an abundant yield. The Illinois State Journal learns that the wheat in Sagamon and adjoining counties is better than during the corresponding season . for several years. Wheat and other cereal crops in Texas, of which an unusually large breadth has been planted, are looking splendidly, and the Lone Star planters anticipate the biggest harvest they ever bad. The Cincinnati Gazette stys : The new crop of wheat will come upon a market -iiiore bare than has been experienced for a'great many.yeai'S. This being the case, i? i TiartifMilarlv nleasant to knCW that j j x . the growing wheat crop was never more promising. In some sections tbe breadth of land planted was not as largo as usual, owing to the great ecarcity of peed, but there i, nevertheless, a fair average of land under winter wheat, and if the har vest turns out as well as it now promises, we shall have a large yield. The crop is of course still liable to suffer, but let it suffice for "the present, that the prospects are excellent and the season decidedly favorable. m m m Surbatt, who is awaiting his trial in the Wabhington jail, is thus described : In stature I should judge him to be five' feet nine or ten inches high, rather slen der in form almost delicate, perhaps and apparently twenty-eight years of age. His hair is a very light auburn, nicely cut and trimmed, parted behind and combed forward. He wears a mustache and.goatee, rather more positive in their colortbaq the hair on bis head. The rest of his face was carefully shaven. Altogether his appearance was that of a well dressed and very presentable young manand certainly the last one that would be selected from a crowd as a des perate character or a villain. He has a very pleasant voice, in conversation uses good language, understands himself per fectly, usually wears a smile upon his face, which, however, auggests unpleasant thoughts when one considers his desertion of the woman who gave him birth, at the time of her sorest need. Indeed, consid ering, the whole history of the man that stands before me, and taking no account of the question of his guilt or innocence of the crimes with which he stands charged, I am filled with amazement that he can - smile. And looking at his con stant efforts in that directiou, I discover in it the only trace of a bad man that the figure presents. m -m m Monument to Mr. Lincoln. There is a model of a monument to Abraham Lincoln on exhibition at the Union League Club House, in New York. It is by Mr. Ball, a eculptor of Boston. It comprises a group of two figures. Mr. Lincoln is represented with his arm outstretched over the manly form of a negro, who, with one knee upon the ground, is appa rently in the act of rising to his feet. The negro's head is slightly elevated, apd he seems to be looking forward with min gled emotions. The shackles are yet upon his wrists, but the chain, that bound them is broken. The nude figure of the negro is the chief artistic feature of the work, though the half crouching figure would have but little meaning were it not for the kindly hand and benignant face of Mr. Lincoln. , , , -, m m mtm .The excursionists to the Holy Land, including Gen. Sherman and daughter, sailed on Saturday.' -Two IpdXan.chiefs fought a .duel with ,k;nivea'at JJa Crbsie, Wis", the other day. OaeJwai killed. $3 SAVED I THE GREATEST INVENTION OF THE AGE! WAIT AS GET THE CHEAPEST AND BEST t Three Dollars saved to each buyer of Figge's new and complete WROUGHT IRON HORSE nAY FORK AND QIDDINGS' SELF-LUBRtCATING PULLEY, fgy This Fork ttandt unrivalled. ""J 1. It is easiest managed, works easier in tbe hay, and will work in damp hay or straw. 2. This Fork never discharges the hay or straw until the proper time, and then perfectly. 3. It is simple, not likely to get out of re pair, having only three pieces and two rivets, and is made of the best Juniata wrought iron. 4. All who have . tried . it or seen it used, praise it. We retail Figge's Fork at $8, and warrant like samples shown.. Others retail at $10. I am now canvassing this coanty, taking orders for said Forks and Pulleys. Don't forget Fiege's Fork at $8, and the Wrought Iron Pulley at $1. Wait and see 1 READ CERTIFICATES. This is to certify that we, the undersigned, have seen Figge'a Horse Hay Fork work in tbe hay, and believe it to be the best and cheapest Fork in the country, and that it will do all that is claimed for it. We cheerfully recommend it and Glidings' Pulley to the people of the country. J. R. Stull, Uri Updegrave, Jas. H. Benford, Wm. Palmer, Charles Unvtrsaght, J. K. Hite, Jacob Fronheiser, Wm. R. Geia, J. C.Berkley, James II. Howard, John Parke, Jacob Repro gle, James Cooper, (Wood, Morrell & Co.'a stable.) JNO. HUMPHREYS, Conemaugh Station, Sole Agent for Cambria co., Pa. MSF Agents wanted in every county in the United States to sell said Forks and Pulleys. Address, immediately, E. W. GIDDINGS, Johnstown, Cambria co., Pa., General Agent for tbe United States. See Handbills. f marl4eow-it. s HOE STOKE I SHOE STORE!! The subscriber begs leave to inform the people of Ebensburg that he has just received from tbe East and has now opened out, at his Btore-room, tbe LARGEST and BEST ASSORTMENT OF WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S BOOTS and SHOES OF ALL KINDS! ever brought to town. The stock was made expressly to order by the BEST SHOE MANUFACTORY IN THILA., the subscriber having gone to the trouble and expense of visiting that city especially to order it. Tne work is warranted not to rtp it it rips, it will be REPAIRED FREE OF CHARGE! A visit to his establishment will satisfy any one that he can not only sell a settex arti cle than all competitors, but that he can also sell CHEAPER THAN THE CHEAPEST t He also continues to manufacture Boots and Shoes to crdrr, on abort notice and in tbe most workmanlike style. A VERY SUPERIOP. LOT or REAL FRENCH CALF SKINS ON HAND! fc Stand one door east of Crawford's Hotel, High street, and immediately oppo site V. S. Barker's store.' feb21 JOHN D. THOMAS. OADDLERY AND HARNESS ! k3 Tbd undersigned keeps constantly' on hani and i3 still manufacturing all articles in his line, such is SADDLES. FINE SINGLE AND DOUBLE HARNESS, DRAFT HARNESS, BLIND BRIDLES, RIDING BRIDLES, CHECK LINES HALTERS, WHIPS, BRICHBANDS, &c, ic. All which he will dispose of at low prices for cash. His work is all warranted, and being expe rienced in the business, he uses only the best of leather. Thankful fjr past favors, he hopes by attention to business to merit a continuance oTf the patronage heretofore so liberally extended to him. jan24 Shop above the store of E. Hughes M Co. Persons wishing good and substantial Harness can be accommodated. HUGH A. M'COY. IME! LIME! LIME ! Farmers, look to your Interests ! The subscriber is now prepared to furnish ADy quantity of good fresh LIME ASHES! By the car-load of 300 bushels, at the follow ing prices : J6r- 5 cents per bushel, or $15.00 per ear,mS, LOADED AT THE BANK. Also, Building Limt in any quantity at reasonable rates. All orders will be promptly attended to. Address WM. SI. CAN AN, apll-3m El Dorado, BUir county, Pa. HUGHES & CO., HEALERS IN LUMBER, Ebessbveo, Pa, Want to buy 100,000 feet good Cherry Lumber. 100,000 feet Chair and Settee Plank. 100,000 feet f-inch Poplar. 50,000 feet wide 1-inch Poplar. 100,000 feet Clear Piue. For all which, tbe highest market price will be paid in cash. Particular attention will be paid to filling orders. fjar.31 -pi- K. HUGHES & CO., WILMORE, CAMBRIA CO., PA. Dialers in Cherry, Mapls, Ash, Bass, L UMBER. Also : Poplar, Hemlock Dealers in DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, jan24 HARDWARE, c. JJOBERT E. JONES, LUMBER DEALER f Ebissbcbq, Cambeia CorxTT, Pa. u Will buy Cherry, Topiar, Ash, and Lind Lumber. Highest prices in cash paid. Orders promptly filled. , feb7 "rpHE ALLEGHANIAN" I PRINTING OFFICE. f?g- Offlee- in - E." Hnghes Co.'a 8tor Baiidinfr, up stsirs, third door back. QREAT REDUCTION orlig AT THE EBEHSB URO HARDWARE j B. FURNISHING STORE. I return my sincere thanks to a. , and customers for their liberal patri; k the past twelve years, during wh '' have been In business in Ebeni now, owing to the exteasive bujsV?, doing, I take pleasure in Infor;.vMl that I have adopted the Ready-Par Syitem! by means of which there will be a geu, dcctioh in my profits. A contin your patronage will satisfy you that it , be to your advantage to buy foraiiDTl instead of on cesbit. !' Ify Btock will consist in pirl M foUowj FOR THE BUILDER. Door Lock, Cupboard Locks, Bolts, Hinges, Window Sp'gs, Shatter Hinges, Porch Iron?, Window Glass, Putty, 4c. r..., S3 c4 FOR THE CARPENTER. Boring Machines, Angara, Chisels, Bnti, Bits, Hatchets. Squares, Compasses, Bp els, Pocket Rules, Try Squrei, Lit. els, Jack, Smoothing, and For Planes, Panel Ploughs, Be. ding, Sash, Raising, t Match Planes, Hollow and Rounds, Guages. Oil Stonei, Saw Sets, Screw Drivers, Ben'ci Screws, Cress-eut, Parrel. Rid. Com... and Baek Saws, Chalk and Chalk Lis, t It 1h II lb I' i 1' At i la rs FOR THE BLACKSMITH Anvils, Bellows, Buttresses, Pincen v ices, Shoe Hammers, Hand Hammers, Riveting Hammers, Horse a Mule Shoes, Iron, 9 i bd i tS '33 ? Screw Plates. rencDfg, Rasps, Files, Horse Nails, Cast Steel Sijrf;, .Moulds, it FOR THE SHOEMAKER. SLoe Lasts, Shank Irons, Crimping Boards and Irons, Peg Cutters, Knives, Awla, Hammer?, Pincers, Rmj Rubbers, and Ben in general. Nails, Tacks, Thread, Wax, Bristles, k FOR THE SADDLER. i mc i x 5,0 d i f 1 Drew Guages, Round Knives, Chandlers, Edge Tools, Punches, Hammers, Pincers, Awls, Rounding Irons, Iron and Wood G'. Ilames, Tad Trees, Bridle Bits, Buckles, Trace Hooks. S:?i Rings, Halter Softs, Ornaments, Rive'i, Snaps, Stirrups, lacks, Rein Web, Girthing, ic. 1 9 i t I FOR THE CABINET MAKER k PAI.VTl Bench Tools, Table Hinges, ScrewsrB Castors, Bedstead Fasteners, Draire Locks, Knobs, Coffin Trimming ot fltscrintiona. Gold Leaf. B ro7e s. PaiK. r , , , .,. Sash, and Varnish Brushes, Oils, Paiatj.'Ula varnishes, Turpentine, Colored Fainuig dry nni fround ia oil. I 3 3tC at, FOR THE SPORTSMAN. Rifles, Shot Guns, Pistols, Revolvers, Cartridrei, Hunters' Knives, Caps, Lei Towder, Shot, Powder Flasts, Shot Pouches, Game Bags. Aleo, Gun Locks. Main Sprirri, Pt Pivots, Double Triggers, Hammers, &c FOR THE FARMER. ;8 i 1 Ih stc Plows, Points, Shovels, Forks, Scvthes and SratheB, Rakes, Hoes, Spades, Sheep Shears, Sheep and Cow Bells, Sleigh Bells, Horf Brushes.- Cards, Curry Combs, Pate- T T XV" 1 T- x nv w TT - 1 names, aips, xiui, i race, lireasi, $ ter, i ongue, r itn a i.og Cliami, Barn Door Rollers, Sug-ar Xet tles, Steelyards, Cutting Boxes. TOR THE HOUSEKEEPER. Fleur, Tea, Coffee, Sugar, Molasses, Hominy, Crackers, Dried Peaches, Rice, Cinnamon, Essences, Bacon, Fish, Salt, Alum, Indigo, Candles, Coffee Mills, Smoothing Irons, Wash Boards, Clothes Pins, Bed Cords, Bake Pans, Buckets, Cloves, Mace, Nutmegs, Allspict, Pepper, Baking A Wash. Sc Toilet Soap, Family Dye Colors, Madder. Cudbear, Cochineal, Logvo Camwood, Reav Blue Vitriol, Solution of Tin, Clothes Written, Washing MacbisA Tubs, Table and Teacpe! Meal Seives, Brooms, Table Cutlery, Brass Kettles, Tinned Kettles, Enameled Kettles, Stair Rods, Japanned Wara Glassware, Wooden Ware, Willow Ware, Carbon Oil Lamps, Razors, Coal Buckets, Shovels and Tokrt Butter Prints, Butter Ladles, Stove, Scrub-" Dusting Bra"1' White-wash" Sweeping Srus- Shears, Scissors, Ac. Lubricatiug, Linseed, Neat's Foot, OILS. Carbon, Fish, Sweet, Lari, TO THE PUBLIC GENERALLY- si uootang, ranor, ana .neawug the best manufactories ; Tin and 5nv War of every variety, of my own ture; Gum and Hemp Packing ; TraS Valises : Drutrs. Weavers' Reeds, Trip low Augers, Board Measuring Sticks. Stones and Rollers, Patent Molasses Ji and Measuring Fawcets, &c, sc. uaa tsiove nui, - t.-fl l-r. n Vnrt tft fillit StOVeS SOld EJ "J Well and. Cistern rumps and TubinS l J 30 V ufacturers' prices. Spouting mad, painted, and put up, rates. Don't Ask. for Credit But remember tbe pl 10 b save 15 to 30 per cent, on yea fBrf defr compefrtiea is 'W TL,rf. Mill JSSOSCS