were also captured, though large numbers were
Thus ended the glorious battle of Contreras,
in which 2000 med, urtderGeneralP. F.Smith,
completely routed and destroyed an army of
8000 men, under Gen. Valencia, with Santa
Anna and a force of 20,000 men within five
miles. Their army was so completely routed
that not 150 men rejoinedSanta Anna and par
ticipated in the second battle. Most people
would haTe thought that a pretty good day's
work. Not so. We had only saved ourselves,
not conquered Mexico, and men's work was be
fore us yet.
At 8 A. M., we formed again, and General
Twiggs having taken command, we started on
the road to Mexico. We had hardly marched
a mile before we were sharply fired upon from
both sides of the road, and our right was de
plored to keep the enemy in. V e soon found
that we had caught up with the retreating par
ty, horn the very brisk firing in tront, ana we
drove them throuch the little town of San An-
gelo, where they had been halting in force.
About half a mile from this town we entered
the suburbs of another called San Katherina,
when a large party in the chnrch yard fired on
the head of the column, and the balls came
right among us. Our men kept rushing on
their rear and cutting them down, until a dis
charge of grape shot from a large piece in front
drove them back to the column, in this short
space of time five men were killed, ten taken
prisoners, and a small color captured, which
was earned the rest ot the clay.
Meanwhile Gen. Worth had made a demon
stration on San Antonio, where the enemy was
fortified in a strong hacienda; but they retired
on his approach to Gnurubusco, where the
works were deemed impregnable. They con
sisted of a fortified hacienda, which was sur
rounded by a high and thick wall on all Rules
Inside the wall was a stone building, the roof
of which was flat and higher than the walls.
Above all this was a stone church, still higher
than the rest, and having a large steple. The
wall was pierced with loop holes and so arran
ged that there were two tiers of men firing at
the same time. They thus had four different
rangers of men firing at once, and four ranks
were formed on each range and placed at such
a height that they could not only overlook all
the surrounding country, but at the same time
they had a plunging fire upon us. Outside the
hacienda, and completely commanding the av
enues of approach, was a field work extending
around two tides ol the worn and protected by
a deep, wet ditch, and armed with seven
large pieces. This hacienda is at the commence
ment of the causeway leading to the western
gate of the city, and had to be passed before
getting on the road. About 300 yards in the
mar of this work, another field work had been
built where a cross meets the causeway, at a
point where it crosses a river, thus forming
bridge head, or tete de jxml. lias was also
very strong and armed with three very large
pieces oi cannon, l he works were surround
ed on every side by large corn fields, which
were filled with the enemy's skirmishers, so
that it was difficult to make a reconnoissance
It was therefore decided to make the attack iin
mediately, as they were full of men and exten
ded for nearly a mile on the road to the city
completely covering the causeway
The attack commenced about 1 P. M. Gen
eral Twiggs' division attacked on the side to
wnrrts whirh th.-y uproaclied the fort, 1. e. op
posite the city. Gen. Worth's attacked the
bridge head, which he took in about an hou
and a half; while General Pillow and Quitman
were on the'extreme left, between the cause
way and i wires division, ine lUiies were
on the left and in the rear of the work, entrus
ted by Gen. Scott with the task of charging
the work in case Gen. Pierce rave way. TheJ
firing was tremenduous in fact one continued
roll while the combat lasted. Ihe enemy,
from their elevated position, could readily see
our men, who were unable to get a clear view
from their position. Three of the pieces were
manned by "the Deserters," a body of about
100, who had deserted trom our army durin
the war. They were enrolled in two compa
nies, commanded by a deserter, and were better
uniformed and disciplined than the rest of the
army. These men fought most despcrately.and
are said not only to have shutdown several of
our officers, whom thev knew, but to have mil
led down the white flag of surrender no less
than three times.
The battle raged most furiously for about
three hours, when both sides having lost agreat
many, the enemy began to give way. As soon
as they commenced retreating, Kearney
squadron passed through the tetc de pont, and
charging through the retreating column, pursu
ed them to the very gate of the city. As they
cot within about 500 vards of the rate, thev
we.e opened upon with grape and canister, and
several omcers wounded. Amongst the num
ber was Capt. Kearney, 1st dragoons, who lost
his left arm above the elbow. Lt. Graham, of
New York, received a severe flesh wound in
his left ami, CrtL WRpvM-
bonti, anrt, IrnTn, apt, llminrt. JLc.
Con-Nuni nt'MriH' Kip Boots, Ciiiiun, tine trench
Calf Wutcr Proof do, nil 1 a general assortment of
communicated for the journal.
At a called meeting of the Evansville Medi
cal Society, it was unanimously Resolved, up
on motion of Dr. J. R. Wilcox, that we ser
iously deplore the loss of our esteemed Mem
ber and late President of our Society Dr. Wm.
rafton, we deeply sympathize with the be
reaved relatives in their imparable loss, and
further resolved that we follow his remains to
their last resting place and that we recommend
to the Members ol the society, as a testimony
of respect and reaardfor the departed, to wear
crape on the left arm for thirty (lays.
On motion of Dr. L. L. lay cock, the Presi
dent appointed Dr. D. S. Lane to deliver a Eu-
ogy on the lite and character of Dr. Wm.
Trafton, before the Society, on Monday night,
Kov. th, 1&17.
Resolved, That the Editor of the Evansville
Journal be requested to publish the proceedings
ot this meeting m the Journal.
JOHN R. WILCOX, Sec'y.
Hanging Deserters. There is no doubt,
but the rumor is true that the "foreign legion,"
all deserters from the American army, captur
ed at Lhurubusco, have been tried by court-
martial and hanged. We feel but one senti
ment in this matter, and that is of the justice
of their doom. By all the laws of war, by all
considerations of salety to an army, the desert
er merits death. He goes into the ranks know
ing his late it he turns recreant, and all order
ana security depends upon meting out to him,
wherever he is found, the severest punishment,
But this "foreign legion" were more than de
They were men who had sworn alle
eiance to the united states wno naa taken
their solemn oaths to uetend her and entered
into her armies to help her wage her wars.
n an enemy s country, they lied Irom the flag
they had sworn to defend, they became deser
?.r .i i i a il:.
ters, more lniamous man cowtuus uui iuis
was not all, they joined the enemy against
whom they had enlisted, and in solid column
turned their weapons ol death against their
brothers and their country. Miserable men
they were taken with those bloody weapons in
their hands. What should be their fate?
Read the articles of war and then look on that
gallant American army, worn down by fatigue,
sickness, and battle, and say u these seventy
two wretches were entitled to life. They had
forfeited every consideration of mercy. We
care not what country they came from, they
had disgraced name and country, and cast an
imperishable stigma on their km. J. hey were
fairly tried. There could be no palliation of
their guilt, ihey had not been abused, de
ceived, nor seduced into desertion, but of their
own will they had dared the doom of the hal
ter. lhatgallant little American army watch
ed the tents of the court with hearts full of in
dignation. They saw where justice hung her
balance, still they reared that sympathy might
defeat her, and then, where was the safety of
a single soldier in Mexico? il these deserters
escaped what infection might the example have
upon the wavering in our camps. JJut justice
asserted herselt. ri irly tried and condemned
the "Foreign Legion ' were hanged! Thus has
ended the career of Riley and his seventy-one
followers in baseness and crimo. INo good cit
izen or man of any country will mourn their
death, though every one may exclaim, "God
have mercy on their souls. J. i. oun.
C3rrevious to the invasion of Mexico, by
order of the President, the Government of that
country agreed to receive a commissioner to
settle questions of boundary arising from the
annexation of Texas. The President refused to
send a Commissioner, but sent a Minister. Af
ter prosecuting the war for more than a year
he senf'Senor Don Nicholas P. Trist,' (whose
only merit consists in his being the husband of
a niece of Thomas Jefferson) Commissioner to
treat with Mexico. Why did he not send a
Commission in the first instance? Ind. State
over all his battles, and with his positions all
marked on ihe map, were then looking for
further tidincs. They had seen and appre
ciated all his difficulties at Buena Vista. In
russia war is a science, mid according to
the leading policy ol Europe, to be always
ready (or war, every male in Prussia, the
highest nobleman s son not excepted, is com
pelled to serve his regular teim in the army.
n the teeih of all settled opinions, and as it
were upsetting the whole doctriue ot stand
ing armies, General Taylor, with a handfull
of regulars, and a small body of volunteers
who had never beon in battlo, had stood up
for a whole day against a murderous fire, and
had finally defeated four times his number.
Field Marshalls and Generals of Prussia,
anions them veterans who had studied the
artjof war on the great battlefields of Europe,
wore struck with admiration at the daring and
skill displayed at Buena Vista; and this ad
miration. Baron Humboldt said, they express
ed without reserve, freely, publicly, and ev-
erywhere. Amid the bitterness and malig
nity of the English press, it wa9 grateful to
hear from such Hps, that the leading mili
tary men ot a imliatary nation did justice
tolhe courage, skill, and high military talents
of Gen. Taylor; while Baron Hurrboldis com
ments upon his despatches aud orders, and
in fact upon all that rleated to him personally
in the condnct of the war, were such as
no American could listen to without feeling
OI COSTS BoOtri.
Also, good ii'.mirtment ct' fino Calf Monro's, nnd
a general assortment of Ungan. Boy nnil youths'
Kip nnd Calf Hoots, lironn anil Monroes.
Also, a lariie mi l t-,i' -iuii ! n--"it tt.,cut of Ladies
inr J lua.i.LiuMjjii v.',. 1 ' i ...
wounded at 1 150, besides officers. The Mexi
can loss is 500 killed in the second battle, 100
wounded, and 1100 prisoners, exclusive of of
ficers. Three more generals were taken, among
them Gen. Rincon and Anaya, the provisional
President; alo 15 pieces of cannon, and an im
mense amount of amunition and stores. San
ta Anna in his report, statea his loss in killed
wounded and missing, at 12,000. He has only
18,000 left out of 30,000, which he gives as his
force on the 20th in both actions.
Thus ended the Battle of Churultusco. one
of the most furious and deadly for its length; of
any in the war. t or reasons which he deemed
conclusive, Gen. Scott did not enter the city
that night, but encamped on the battle field 4
miles from the western gate of the city. The
next day a flag of truce came out, and propo
sitions were made which resulted in an armis
Meanwhile the army is encamped in the vil
lages around the city, recruiting lrom their fa
tieue and nursing the sick and wounded.
There are but few sick, and the wounded are
getting along comfortably in their hospital
A Curiositt. Wc have in our office, (says
the Cleveland Herald,) subject to the inspec
tion of the curious, the straw through which
folk sucked in the Tariff men of Pennsylvania
Baron Humboldt's Onxio.xs of General
Taylor's Victories. Mr. Stephens, the
gieat American traveller, who is now or was
recently in Prussia, gives an interesting ac
count of an interview with Baron Humboldt,
the distinguished European traveller and
philosopher, who is at piesent ono ofihe privy
counsellors of the King of Prussia. The in
terview took place in the royal palace of Potts
dam, a portion of which is occupied by the
Mr. Stephens gives a brief account of the
conversation that ensued between iho Baron
and himself, and we copy the following por
tion of it. that our readers may see what the
King of Prussia and the greatest of hia war
riors and civillians think of ihe glorious old
hero who is to be the next 'President of tho
Out of Europe, Mexico seemed to be the
country which interested him most, perhaps
rrom its connexion with those countries which
had brought me to his acquaintance, or more
probably, because it was the foundation of
bis own early fame. He epoke of Mr Pres-
cotfs History of the Conquest, and said that
I might, when the opportunity offered, say lo
that gentleman as from himself, that there
was no historian of the age, in England or
Germany, equal to him.
And he was keenly alive to the present
condition of Mexico; ho was full of our Mex
ican war; his eyes were upon General Tay
lor and the American army. I was well
aware, that in the conduct of this war Gen
eral Taylor was drawing upon himself
the eyes of all Europe, and iliut whatever
might be the differences of opinion as to its
necessity or justice, it was producing every
where, in monarchical and anti-republican
countries, a strong impression of our ability
and power for war, which in enlightened (?)
Europe, even iht day, more than all the fruits
of peaco, industry, and extended commerce,
more than the exhibition of twenty millions
of people abounding in all the comtorts of
life, raises us to the rank of a "first ratejpow
er,"and make us "respected.'''
Baron Humboldt said that with one of his
own maps before them, the Kins and his
military council had followed General Tay
lor from his encampment at Corpus Chiisii,
to Palo Alto and Kesaca do la Palma, through
the storming of Monterey, and the bloody
scenes of Bucna Vista. They had fought
Affairs with Brazil. A Rio de Janeiro
letter ot the 21ih ol August, published in the
N. Y. Herald, says:
The late arrival of our new minister, Mr
Tod, has created quite a sensation here, not
only among the American residents, but the
natives. He still remains on board the
Ohio, not ha vin 2 yet requested an audi
Our Ex-Minister, Wise, has again acted, I
ihinkjvery unwisely. On applying a few days
since for his passports, he enclosed documents
he had received 4rom ourtgovernment appro
ing of his conduct, with some very undiplo
malic remarks, so much so, that tl ey were re
turned with his passports, unnoticed. I regre
excoedinoly this state of affiirs, and trust the
course pursued bv Mr. Tod will be ouch as to
Bustain tho dignity ol his own country, bu
at the same time to continue the friendly in
tercourse that has always existed between
the two governments. Such are the feel
ings expressed by both Americans and Bra
You may soon expect to hear ot an
American house Leinj; largely connected
in the slave trade, and thus far very fortu
Mr. Tod, the new minister from tho Unit
ed Stales, will be presented on the 28lh inst
and wo have reason to ihiuk that all tho ox
istinc difficulties between the two govern
ments will bo satisfactorily nrmnged, as there
appears to bo the best disposition on the par
of the government.
Died at his residence in Gibson County, Indiana
October 10th, Mr. Thomas Kituhex, in the 64th year
of his ago. Ho was a Soldier of the Revolutionary
War and an eye witness to the conflicting scene of
Guilford Court House; also an early pioneer of the
On Sunday evening last. Dr. William Teafton
one of our oldest and most respected citizens. Dr. T
died quite suddenly. He was walking about the
house during the day, and at 1 o'clock walked up
stairs and Laid down, and at about 5 o'clock breathed
his last. His remains were followed to the grave by
a large concourse of citizens and by the two Divisions
of the Sons of Tcmperence of our city.
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP
rf"HE Partnership heretofore existinn between Wm
J. P. Ledbetter Sc Aaron Keeler, under tho firm of
Eedbetter Sc. Keeler, House Carpenters and Joiners, is
this day dissolved iy mutual consent.
Sew York, Oct. 13, 8 P. M. ;
Sales Genesee Flour at .66 Otii market firm.
Sales prime White Corn at 72c, and Yellow at 75c.
Sales of .Mess Pork at M 1 00&15 75 market quiet.
Sales of Western Lard at 9c.
Sales ot Tallow at 6Jc.
Pittsburgh, Oct. 15, 8 P. M.
Sales of Flour at 6 S71.
Sales of Cornmeal at S3 25, S3 371 and $3 43J rbbl.
There is less enquiry tor Provisions.
Sales of common washed Wool at 32c demand
Markets cenerally without change in any particu
Cincinnati, Oct. 15, 9i P. M.
Sales 600 bbls Flour at S4 8111 87. Stock very
light and demand exceeds the receipts. 1 rices firni
fc-ales ot VV hiskey at IBJc.
Sales ot Yellow Com at 34c.
Sales of Cheese at 6ic.
No sales of Provisions to day.
Sale of 150 Hoes at 4 23 nett. Packing prepara
tions have commenced.
Sales of 80 bales Cotton at 10 11c.
Pork barrels at 93c.
S hereby given that default has bceu made in the
nnvment of Taxes assessed bv and payable to the
Ihe Oity ot Evansville lor the year 13 w, on tne loi-
towinii aescnoea real estate, ivinz in saiu cuy, viz :
Lot No. 17, block 1, Last. Ln'Lit.Thos. J. Mathews
Oriri pieces Dlnck and Colored Alpacca Lusters.
rJ yJ ' Kentucky Jeans.
100 " S-attinettft all colors.
150 " lied. White and Yellow Flannels.
75 Canes assorted Prints.
5 " lileacaed Muslins.
500 " Woollen Shawls.
130 Pair Blankets, just received and for sale
very cheap, by J. 11. MAUHEK,& CO.,
oct. l'J-tt Main street.
SALE of Delinquent Mortsacd Land.
The following described tracts oi land having be
come forfeited, on failure to pay the annual instal
ments of interest due on Mortgage No. 5 of the Com
mon School Funds, belonging to Vanderburgh coun
ty in the State of Indiana, will be sold at the Court
llouse door in the said county, on the 11th day of De
cember, A. D. lfcS47, for the payment of the principal,
interest, damages nd costs due on said mortgage at
the time of said sale, to wit: TheSouth-East quarter,
of the North-East quarter of section number twenty
one, in township five, south of ranee ten West.
Also, twenty acres to be taken of the North end of
the Last-halt, ot the cwuih-Mst quarter, of section
twenty-one aforesaid. The whole amount due 2i9-35-100
dollars. WM. II. WALKER, A. V. C.
oct. 19-61-prs fee $2,00
RECEIVED BY EXPRESS!
' T i
E. & XV. LEWIS,
Corner of Main and Water St., Evansville.
WOULD respectfully invite the citizens of Evans
ville and vicinity to examine one of the largest,
newest and most fashionable stocks of Foreign and
Domestic rail and Winter Dry-Goods, being tbo
latest arrivals in our city, which we are this morning
opening, and would be happy to show to all those
who will lavor us with a call.
A lanre Dortion of tins stock havni2 lccn selected
with a view to suit the wholesale trade to which we
respectfully invite the attention of Merchants visiting
our city. 1 o our old customers we say come, as
we are prepared to sell on better terms than ever.
To our retail visitors we shall be pleased to show our
goods, believing that they will nnd them as well se
lected, as eood, and consisting of as crcat variety
and as cheap as any slock ever offered in this
place. scp 16 if.
b, block, 23, East. Eu'!gt. Unknown owner
In the Probate Court of Vanderburgh Co.
In vacation, Octoltr 15th, 1817.
"T7"ILLARD CAKPENTER, administrator of
? the estate ot fc-amuel iVIanscll, deceased, hav
ing thisday filed in the ollice of the Clerk of the Pro
bate Court of Vanderburgh County his petition pray
ing to be allowed to sell the real estate of the snid
Samuel Mansell deceased, for the payment of debts
thereof, and it appearing by the aflidavit of a disin
terested person, tiled with said Petition that Marv
Ann Hancock, one of the defendants named in said!
petition, is not at this time a resident of V anderburgh
Therefore, tho sai l Mary Ann Hancock is hereby
notified thut the said Petition will be heard at the next
term of the Probate Court of Vanderburgh County to
lie holden at the Court House in Evansville, on the
third Monday in November next, when and where
the said Mary Ann Hancock may attend and show
S .-ause if any she have, or can, why the prayer ol said
Petition should not be granted.
oct. 16-t3-2,50. S. T. JENKINS, Clerk.
LADIES DRESS 4JOODS.
BEAUTIFUL Plaid, plain black; and fancy
Silks; French Scotch and American Ginghams,
aljo Plaids, Chamlias, Embroidered, Puena Vista,
Crare, Twilled and Oregon Plaids; Funcy Delaines
nnd Cashmeres; plain and figured black nnd lunc7
Alapaca; English and American Calicoes of
every variety and of the latest and most liu-hionablo
Fall and Winter styles this day received and for
sale low at wholesale and retail by
E. & W. LEWI,
sep 23-tf. Corner of Main nnd Water street.
CLOTHS nnd Cassimcrs. French, Engli.di
and American blue, black, drab, invisible gioeii
and steel mixed Cloths and Cassimers, nt whole-bale
and retail low, by E. &, W. LEWIS,
sep 23-t Corner Mail nnd Water street
FOR RENT. A Two story Brick Dwel
ling House with a basement story, well light
ed, ana pleasantly situated on r irst street
between Walnut and Chesnut, and near the Episco
pal Church. Enquire on the premises, oct 14-1 w
HANDKERCHIEFS and Comforts.
Handkerchiefs and Comforts of everv style and
price, for sale by E. & W. LEWIS,
sep 23-tj. Corner Main and Water street.
12, East. En'lgt
35 do -
Out Lot 4 U Enlargement
And the said lota and parts of lots or so much there
of as may be necessary, will be sold for the Taxes
due thereon, on Monday the 1st day of November.
117. at the door of tho Court House in the city of
t-.vanHvule, between o o cloct A .u and d o clock r
PI unless the said Taxes are previously paid and the
sale thereot will be continued from day to day at the
same place and lietwcen the same hours until all are
sold. WILLIAM V ELL, City Collector,
TO Phillip Hornbrook, George Wise, and all otli
erporsons owning or interested in Lands adjoin
ing ours please to take notice that on Monday the
bth day of November next we shall have the county
srrveyor of Vanderburgh county, to run the lines and
perpetuate the corners of the lands we own in Sec
tions Nos. 30 and 31 in town 4. south of Ranjie No.
10 West, and sections Nos. 23 ami 36 in town 4 South
of range No: 11 West, in the said county of Vander
burgh. 1AVH I'OWELL,
oc 12-3t THOMAS BOWER.
BRUSHES! Brushes!! Just opened a full as
sortment of Counter, White Wash, Shoe, Horse,
Shaving, Hair, Cloth, Varnish, Paint and scrub Brush
es. For sale low by 1 FOSTER & JOHNSON.
Vestings' Gentleman's Cravats, cVc.
SILK Velvet Plaids, do Worsted and Cotton, black
Satins, plain and fancy Cravats, this day re
ceived and for sale very low by
E. &. W. LEWIS,
sep 23-tf. Corner Main and Water street.
CASS1N ETTSA ifj EANS.
BLUE, black, steel mixed, gold mixed, drab and
and fancy Cassinetis.
Plain, blue, fancy, cold mixed, steel do, and stiipod
Kentucky Jeans. Also New Hope and Stcuhenvillu,
Brandy, Wine, Fisherville, Woodland, Nukcvc,
Westminister, Brooklyn, llerino, and Uockaway
luaiiulacluncs lor sale low wholesale ami retail ly
E. Si, W. LEWIS,
sep 23-tf. Corner Main and Water street.
HATS AND CAPS. CTl
FIFTY cases assorted HATS ANDri
CAPS, consisting in part of 1st, 2nd, and 3rd rate
Beaver; 1st, 2nd and 3rd rate Brush; Cerro Gordo;
Buena Vista; Silk; Wool and all other varieties.
130 dozen assorted caps of the latest and mort fash
ionable Fall and Winter Styles now on hand and re
ceivingfor tale at wholesale and retail by
E. & W. LEWIS,
sep 23-tf. Corner Main and Water street.
HOOTS AND SHOES.
liX) cases consisting in part
ns'and Boys thick Boots;
do do do Kip do;
do Calf Boots;
Also, Gems, coarse and fine Broguns;
Ladies Clalf and Morocco Shoes;
do Kid Slippers and Gaiter lioots,
Together with a varied assortment not above men
tioned, at wholesale and retail low by
E. & W. LEWIS;
sop 23-tf. Corner Mnin and Water street.
THIS dav received Butterfly. Tolka,
St. Imitation Shelf, Tuck Combs, Side do, Fockci !lo.
Ivory do, Kcding do, and nil other varieties. For
sale wholesale and retail by
E. & W, LEWIS,
sep 23-tf. Corner Main and Water Firect.
Bonnets, Artificials nnd Ribbons. ,
M r - j v
Kl.ir.'nr! l'.rniil Klmw. lliimt nnd f.liii, P.nnlitt:-
50 boxes artificial Flowers of French und American
500 pieces Kiblon9 white.Uomict black, figured fan
cy cap, colored Talluta, black Talla, Gold Saiin.nnd
Embroidered Ribbons; and lor sale low, wholesale
and retail by E. & W. LEWIS,
sep 23-tf. Corner Main and Water sticet.
Umbrellas, Flannel!, and Ticking.
A 1- NOW on hand and receiving a large and
iv. complete assortment, for side low l.v
K. &. W. LEWIS,
sep 23-tf. Corner Main nnd Water street.
,Y Domestics, Cot. Yarn, Cot. Batting.
."''! ALWAYS on hand nnd tor sale low by
E. it W. LEWIS,
erp 23-tf Comer Main and Water street
!i Shawls. Gloves. Sils-o
''Ijpeiidcrs nnd Hosiery.
r.niiiroHlereu cashmere Miawis
nnd all other varieties. Assorted Stock of Gloves,
Suspenders, nnd Hotiery,nowon hand nnd reeeivinyi
For sale low by E. & W. LEWIS,
sep 23-tf. Corner Main and Wnter str.et.
Petition for the sale
of Real Estate.
TO THE LADIES.
THIS day received Steel trimminsrs and tasetls,
consisting of bag clasps and tassels, purse rings,
purse clasps, steel beads, shaded and plain purse mk.
For sale low by E. &, W. LEWIS,
srp 23-tf Corner Main and Water sire'et
LOOKING Glasses Just received NK)I.ook
ing Glasses, consisting of the plain and double
bevel, fancy round, bevel band, cherry, tablets, Ger
man toilet, statia. Sec, from 5-H to 21-14 inch., for sale
low whol esale or retail- E. &. W. LEWIS,
oc 2-tw&w-tf. Corner Main and Water street.
State of Iudinna, Spencer County, ss.
Spencer Probate Court, in vacation.
Miliy oumr. Executrix of the
last will and testament ot v n
liam Youmr, late of Spencer
County, dee'd. vs.
Sanford Youna.Strawther Young 1
Mary Barton and George Barton,
her hushnnd. J
NOW at this time 'o wit: on the lHth day of Sep
tember, A. D. It' 17, comes - said petitioner by
Thomas F. DeBruler, her attorney, nnd files her peti
tion and nlso the allidavit of a dii interested person
show ing that George Barton one of the almvc named
defendants is not a resident of the State oflndiana.
The said George Barton is therefore, hereby noti
fied of the filing and pendency of said petition, and
that unless he be, and apjicar before the Judge of the
Probate Court of Spencer county, on the second Mon
day in November next; and then and there show cause
why the prayer of said petition should not bo granted
the same w ill be heard and. determined in his absence.
Witness: Jons Crawford, Clerk of said Court, at
Rockport, theday ami date above written.
By S. W. FAIRFIELD, Dep'ty Cl k.
Sept. 30-3v-prs.Jec $2,50.
ADM I N 1 STRATOR'S Sale The under
signed will sell at public auction, on Saturday
October 23d, lf47, at the late residence of Wm. James
dee'd, in Knight Township, the personal property bo
longing to said estate, consisting of, Horses, Oxen,
Wagons, Cows, Hogs, Sheep, Household furniture
and farming utensils. Sale will commence nt 10
o'clock A M of said day, and the terms of said sale
will be as follows: All sums over $3 a credit of one
year, the purchaser giving notes with approved secu
rity waiving all benefit ot valuation ot appraisement
laws, nil sums of S3 and less cash,
sop 3u NATHANIEL J.JAMES, Adni'r.
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