Lewisburg chronicle, and the West Branch farmer. (Lewisburg, Pa.) 1849-1849, November 28, 1849, Image 2

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    . r i drew oil' his mitten nod said, NLct
nit light it for you, Mother "
Do," laid she, "that's a good child :
here, ihut wil! do now oil", as quick at
4i can ; and Ood bfess yi.u. And
Fergus," said she, as tie oriitd the door
;u ;jo ou, "if you nee any mow birds.don'i
throw tucks or si ones at 'tut. IT untuck)
and it 'a hard to bear bad lurk suvh
li ght s ihis. Chirrup to em. kuidlv, eO'
viu'il I l.ou i it safer for it."
Lora watched Fergus as long aa hia dm
. Icrm crrnld be seen in ibe anew, and thei
wilh f lings of real i'!irittdt? and pi'y 'a
down in h r li'tle chair ttiJ b gati to rock
ia) her troubles. Her attention was soot
diverted and her mind al.sort.ed in new
bject of intereM vii. watching a burning
brand neatly consumed in the n.iddle.to see
how many she could count before the ends
fell. And yet it must be cenftssed that she
. l j j u i. .. 1.1 1 of fuel and in a few moments had the ptca-
and asked her ijrsr.dmoiber whether she!' . ,. , a
. . . i , ; tire ol seeing a bright crackling name rise
thought he would get home I . . , fc, . . .
D ' vrnl inrhH nn ihrnmin th nrv Iw iif.
Fergus succeeded in making Ivs way -
DIUI 1U I I.C pui
The wind wss
pond wnhout much difficulty, j
'as now behiiid him. And not j
only was its direction more favorable
but I
its ibree upon him was now diminished by I
his own motion, as it was before increased. ,
This created en impression upon l.is mind
that the storm was abating. At any rule
he went on more easily, and 'accordingly
ventured on the pond with less misgiving.
But the now was deeper, and fulling fast,
and it was rot long before he lost sijjht of
his track. He reco'lected his father's dir
ections not to anrer about in search of it.
but to puh directly across and this) be
accordingly a'tempted in do.looking behind
every moment to see that his course was
directly onward. Daylight faded aay
last, and he could see but a few steps behind
bim, yet he went on iu this way perhaps a
half mile, whin he thought he hctild be
approaching the shore. At last he stopped
suddenly at a lare dark (-pot dimly visible
- ihro' the tailing snow, at a short distance
before hi:n it was aftrruAti of. Oh
those breathing holes bow many breaths
they have stopped ! The ponds in the firs'
setting in of winter, freixe uniformly, so
that the whole surface is covered with the
glassy ice but as thn winter advances,
openings apiar in d.ffereni places, which
go by ihe name of breathing holes. The
rustic philosophers associate ihem with the
i(Va of ruiain windy commtmicaiions nh
gloomy caverns and deep recesses hcii"!fth
the pond, in which great rumhiinz kublnes
of deadly airs and gasses were con'inually
passing to and fro.
Fergus fell back a tep cr with
his eyes fin-d upon the openirir bvtore him.
The water looked dark and fit-, p, "nd little
waves were driving rapidly across it. He
did not know which way t i turn but con
cluded, at lnkt, t go around the hole, end
then bejond ir, a nearly as poss ble in th
ssme direi-tion as before. He tin n O'Hib
(jrewt sacep so as to avoid bt trim ic-w-ar
the edes of ihe hole.until he mppo-i
4.e had reached the opiosi:e i.ie, ai.d tSer.
wen! on, lording to 6ee the nhore. Tn
des4 level of the ice seemed to weary h.
"ifp r,nd he could see for on'y sb,.rt
disibr.ee belore him, that he tcati '.0 t!o:.k
he rright wander about all night upon the
ice. vithout finding the land..
Hut at length there suddenly appeared
full before him, yet dimly seen through
the falling new, the forms of half a d--fa
dark evergreens. Fergus s over
joyed. The very sight of objects that
brcke the dreary inouot"n t ibe t'etd
'evel which he had be n pesino over.
Boomed to re'iese" him
. ll ihoint, his
for he should soon
then lit ccuid uvt be
Iroub'es were all ove-r.
rei;aiii h s road, and
very fur from home
He went wff from the ice ai d ascended
:hti shme. It seemed to be open ground,
with a few scattered clumpa of trees near
the pond, but as it was now quite dark,
and the whole scene wss disguised by the
vast matte of snow under which it was
buned. Fergus couldnot tell where he was,
and of course could no: te'l which way to
turn along the shore, lie it.cn thought
he wou'd walk up 011 the land a little way,
MKJ.ee it ne cou a not nna somem.ng
,- is. j-. .t-
wtucn wou'U ensuie imn 10 recngn'ze me
p'jic-1. Ih t alnn with'vit much difli -eultv,
under the shelter f lb trees. The
rounri. was rough and saerred to be pas
ure land, and was 111 11 tiny p'aces en
rinobf rrd with logs.and bushes, and f.illen
tie-s. Fergus (toileifHil'ingMiioni; tbesi.
omil he was con plet' ly licwildered and
lost, and could not even find bis wav ia k
to tl:e nd attain, lie wus not cold, lor
the ewrcise kept h'm warm ; bjl l.e was
dtieuiftKged and exhausted, and tears came
int'i h s exes in spite ol all hiseliorts to re.
press-them. He mil k down m the s.nt
snow under the Ine of an old brush fence.
ustl lence,
wh'eh shelirred him
little from rha wind.
Here, imjv 'ed by the universal instinct !
.f cliildreri in trouble, he called aloud three 1
r l.Hir tioir with all bis a'p-ngTh. ta
thrr.'' -ra ther,
and then 'd to himself,
' I. 1 e. Father cau i hear me, and .. ft, mt MSI,j I'Krgus. ih re is no
if he sbi.iil I hi'iir me be cu'd not come.'T j hnu-e ljt I have got a noble great hro
.As he said this lie was half sitting, half; out here, a little way.
iving iu the snow , clo.e utnier the fence,! Tliere was something so calm and inno
and feil something lirj in his pocket, as j rem srid cheerful in Fergua' look and tone
hm aeht pn-wd upon tt. Il put his i th.it coatrasted with tbelraveler's intense
) .n.t 10 n and found it was n little tinder ' i etv and terror, that he could scarcely
bo.
.which bis fa. her bd n.Hdr ihr bim.ni d
which he nftvn carried in !( pocket as j
sinking fire wi.ii-it was a never Hiding j
nmu'i hh. :
Au !' md be. "my fiinler-b-ix. .". !
l I m -strike fii b- r- l.m ii sue w I
, ri it il'sooil ni lindrr. irv at!
v rate "
f!e lhichi be wool. re' .r pi e of luel ,
sJl TKHth firs'. that in asi- his mati-ri
iou'W f.re'. be sh. cd not lose it for wnr.t -f ,
m-ii ethniji i" WnUie u,- at oix e . be . j
j!n
1,1 l.rews ott li.e nii.n i,i,r i,pai me
e-rj .rn-h-t""H'-e.wr rli were iry ar.n triltlr j
,.(! n, heap ihn ur fist iiBsnif si
for his tire I'V iminiiiini! ' w n :i(i
i
"..i-hieg away the snow. Al' 1 l.- b.-1 i'i
ii., n "retty i;orrf bap of tt is ro., ....ij. ,.
hruh"'d I e took out f'i 1 nd r t.i x.nni
the little f.rel if nu cakis ir'-m bis
fKicfcr'. He t.Hik . fl' 'In- b'OWIl ps.l t 111
which it cakes weie envelope.!, -n ' r- I d
it ur S" ,n make a sor of s!,-w n avo x(
it ' f ihoilirhl if he could gel tt i- on fire,
i-C'"!'i 'e l' Idt' l' to I I l.iwri .ii by
th inl than cth oT"his brim .tone ii iu h-
a, in ma attempting to communicate me
Game to the brushwood.
Fergua a pretty well skilled in kind
ling a fire in the woods in a windy day
and wa8 fair.iliar with all the necessary
precautions. He turned towards the fence,
kneeled down in the snow, and bent his
head over, and spread the lappels of hia
treat coal at the sides, so aa to enclose and
.tidier comnleielv tlie space beneath him.
On opening hia nude r-box he found he had
but three matches. He struck fire without
any dfliculty ignited a match, and then
lighted the paper ; but in attempting to
convey the paper then to the brushwood,
i he violence of the wit.d extinguished it in
a moment.
He tried again with hia second match-
although this time he waited until the wind
1 lulled, and by thus taking advantage of a
! momentary calm, he aucceeded in getting
: -. i.i : ..J ri:.
inelpcripilWd reii(jer perhaps i.n
i(US ha, ,bp crisis wag ow kassedttMJt ,t
J" :. ,.r!v A rti.-uli
i - nt aa ft 1 Ia nl litahf i r Krttt. ruirniDir Ui
when j( is fairlv burnjnf(i to put it out.
as.,.,... ..a , (!
whh dclll,ht. uul j, ,,, BrCw dim.ar.d nrc-
sently died all away again, leaving a little
hollow in the heap, with the glowing end
of twigs ail around it, pointing inwards-.
Fergus hastened to push these together
again, but all hia efforts on'y hastened the
extinguishment of the fire.
He gazed on the blackened branches a
niir.u e or two, and then said to himself,
"Only one match more. Now 1 must
be careful." So he began to look all around
him, to do what in fact he ought to have
done at first, that is procure a supply ol
birch bark that universal foster father of
forest fires. H; rumbled aru-jnd for some
lime, taking care not 10 to oU of sight ol
his encampnierit.and n'rppcd off from trees
and log a large qi.tt.tuv ol li.e bark, lie
put a part of this iu and under his pile ol
I'n.il ...nl ir.f. if,.! he Ifti.l in A bll.e lieflo
n- ar the lence, so lhal be could shelier ll
ov leaning over it, us belore, and have the
linder-iiov close to it when he struck fiie.
Wiih these precautions his success was
almost sure. He lighted his match aint
communicated the flame without much dif
ficulty to the little heap of birch bark near,
sheltering it wilh his great coat until l
was; well on fire. Then he transferred
me blazing piece after another to his pile
of brush wood. The flame fiom the birch
hark was so powerful that the wind did
not extinguish it ; he pulled off other
branches and bushes from the fence and
heaped them upon the fire, and piled or
also small, half decayed stumps and logs
whirh he 1 uiled up around from under the
snow. He drugged out tall bushes from
toe fence, snd laid the tops down npon ih
tire which b'as' d and crackeled up thro"
them, into the air. Tl'enas theto-s were
grnduallyfburned . out, he, U!led out ih;
iems below and laid theui on again, bi.o
ihus in half an hour lie had a solid fire,
with a siib-t .rtial bed of. coals and lere
'turning biar.ds in the centre, and a broai:
space trampled down all round it. Fergur
.hen got some green branches of hemlock,
and spiead them between the fire and the
lence and sat upon thein,"pu,,'ni! n'8
to his fire and resting the heels on a piece
of dry wood his back against the fence.
whichisheltTed him fromf thewind. He
t then took up the nut-cakes at bis side, and
J alter brushing off the snow which covered
ik.. lw ns 1. cmlni. Inkimsvir "All
j , wij now in mother only
, con,,orwW. p,Rre I e
' . 1.:. Jt
and the bright, cheerful influence of the
fire, when he thought he heard a cry. He
listened. The wind roared so loud thro' the
tops ut the tiees lhal he could scarcely hexr
any other sound, bu' he was soon satisfied
hat he heard at short intervals a man's
voice miling for help. He started up and
shouted as loud aa he could in reply, turning
bis head in the direction of the sound
and immediately clambered over the brusii
fence and beenn toiling thro' the snow in
CuectillU o ,he SOUIld,
lie came upon
the brink ol a deep ravine, when the voice
seemed pretty near, but on the other side.
Help Help:" stud the vcice.
"Hal lo!" erid Fergus.
Can vol con. r and help us T
cried out the voice aain.
Vc,',said Fergus, "wait a moment
I will try to come oker." lie rai down
into the raviue. for the snow was blown
almost entirely off the declivity, but it had
on lied in very deep at the bottom, so that
he found it hard to get ihraogii. However,
! he struggled up t!s other side, and met at
j the ton a nmn wndinir towards him wilh a
... fur ran. w I.nnol
arol,ni, hl4 "d" . j.o.sewhii. in his
nsn!j. rj" termed utterly astonished
i0 tt.(. 8UCh a ch 'd before bim. " Why,
I mv liov." said I f , w here do you come
rrom t ; thtc a house near he(e ?'
b hove that the lair form before him was
not a vision.
No house near here!" said le, wilh
n-!oi ihioent "and yet a fire! Whv.
liuw is it possble that you can be out here j
uch a r.ishl as this f
Whv. I losi mv wav comimr acr'-
t e pond, and so I had lo build a fire wilh j
mv little tiiiiler-ho."
TIip stranger stared at the hoy an instant
and then turned around suddenly, sxying,
nie.si inl i p here ; my poor wife is
ipri - n:ni '
Voor wife, sir w h- re is ahe!''
Jii-t out here, in the snail come n
h the nd nr here!" iho'i Fergus,
I 1! 'd not kaow f was near the mud ;" and
!..- fl. '. w'd"rietinv lerhark.- 1'n a minute
ihr; rsine out of the wmJs. near a-hoard
I-. . , nod went through gP ! '"' '''e
r-.d. 1 he riwd tisell was alucsi enttreU
filled up by ihe snow for a loritf di-lance
be wind having blown right across ii, and
it lav in a rid-y s'ope from the lop of tin
1 nr e , n m e side In the midd e of it tl
o'her. In the aiidi cf t i.-,was a dark must
lJUWISBUilG CIIUON1CLE AND WEST
which, as they approached it, Fergus saw
was a horse and sleigh, half buried. The
horse stood still, nearly exhausted, and the
buflalo-skins in the sleigh were completely
whitened with the falling snow.
Fergus came up with the traveler to the
sleigh, and found there was a lady sitting
in it. The man spoke to her and told her
there was a fire a short distance off the
road, and that she must try to walk to it ;
but she was drowsy and stupid, mid did not
want to move. 'I be traveler took hold of
her to raise her up, and spoke in a very
decided tone, and she accordingly rose.
shook the snow cffherclouk. and nrenared I
to step out into the road. The gentleman
npened her cloak and took from her a liitle
child which she had been carrying, and
then told her to walk along immrdiaieiy
after him. Fergus went before, t'oiuii
1 be (rack he bad made through the suuw iu
coming from the fire.'
The lady's strength and spirits revived
by the exfr-ite, and 111 a short time they
were all comforiaLly established by the tire.
They collected more wood. and spread down
a large nuti.ber of hen.lo.-k branches, and
then Fergus nnd ibe traveler went back to
the sleieh. Ibcy unhurnesseu the nurse,
and put all the buffalo-skius and blankets
which were in tde sleigh, upon nis ouck ;
and Fergus led him along towards the tire.
Thelraeler huns-eil followed, wilha hatch
et and a basket of bread and clivee,wliich
he lioii in tl:e elugh-box.niid then leturi.ed
to the fire. They l'.xed up some stukes in
the brutili-fenceand in the snow.and spread
their bunnies over tl.eni so ns to make quite
a comToitub e shelier.and by the time they
had got fairly established in their encamp
ment the night was hall gone, Fergui him
st If waa soon curled up in a corner, sound
asleep, and even the traveler hunselt nod
ded several Mints us he sat lenning back
against thn hushes. About tbiee o clock
he got up to replenish the fire, and found
to hi great joy lhl the sars b-gan toap
ii 1. r through the tbin clouds.
Just before 8unrie he awoke Fergus.
The sky was clear, and a cold wind w;s
bluwinir from tde norl!i-wet. TiiMt wind
! h"d b'en at l,rk' ,or ,ww or lhr,:e hnurs-
packing away all the loose flying (lakes
ml.) every interstice on the suriace of the
drifts, so that Fergus found to his surprise
that the snow would bear his weight in
many places where it had drilled bard.
Seen by daylight, Ion, he recogmztd the
place where they were. It was not very
tar from his iathei's house, and only quite
rhort distance from another farm house
on his way. It was agreed, therelore.thai
he should go in pursuit ol help, as he could
get along so much more easily upon the
drilts. When he reached the larn.erV.th'y
were just shoveling paths to the jircnt barn,
and they premised to go immediately w.t.'i
lesiiis to release the travelers. Fergus
went oti towards his home; and just at
s'l.-.rise, when Mary 'had come rut lor the
twentieth time to strain hereyes once more
down the road which led to the pond, she
waa thrown into aa ecelncy of delight at
Hearing his well known shout behiud her,
on another road, close at hand.
That evening when George came in
from his work-shop, he found little 1 enny
smiling in hie cradle. He took him up,
and gave him Fergus' tinder-box to piny
with. Mary was preparing uper. Fer
gua was in the shop, making more match
es. Presently Mary came up to George,
tnd said in a subdued voice,
''Husband, 1 believe I waa very wrong
last night. I ought to have bad more faith."
""'
"ISol more faith,'
more submission."
said Georte, "but
"Why ; 1 mean I oubt to have be
lieved that God would have taken care of
our dear boy, as you did."
"No," said he, "I had no reason to be
lieve that God would save his life and 1
did not in fact, really think we uliould ev
er see him again."
I'ow could you be so quiet and calm
then T"
I felt willing that God should do as he
pleased."
There wrts,a pause. Mary had imagined
'hat it was her duty to have Ul.cved all
the time ihut Fergus was in no danger, but
George explained to her again, that true
submission to the divine will, w ill make us
easy not by creating a delusion that the
objects we love are certainly tnft but by
n akins us willing to leave them entirely
in God's hands when we know I hfy are in
dtmftr.
"iJut that is very hard," said Mary.
"It depends on circumstances."
"U hat circumstances !" stiid Mary.
"It is hard if the heart is wronc but if
the heart is really right towards God, it is
very easy."
Foreign News.
Boston, Nov. 25,' 1 i A. M.
The steamship Caledonia, Capt. Leitch,
arrived at this port at half-past eleven
o'clock last night.
There was nn improvement of i to Id
in the cotton market at Liverpool, (or
American descriptions, on ihe day previ
ous lo the steamer's sailing.
The money n.arket was easier.
Sir Henry liulwer had sailed from
Portsmouth in Ibe llecnte sloop of war,
for New York.
Fund EfTendi has been informed hv Count
N esse! rode that the Czar demands that the
Hungarian refugees slmll lie locuted in the j
interii.r of Candia. or on such oiher point 1
of lie Turkish territory as may affoid ihe
greatest facilities In keeping l hi in under
surveillance. If any of the refugees wish
to go to France or England, ihey may be
permitted so to do. The Czar wiil take
no notice of their departure, notwithstand
ing the danger that may attend them,
wl ber in France or England.
There can be nn doubt but that the refu
gees wili busy themselves in preparing for
a new revolution.
The decisive nuirnde assumed by Eng
land on the Turkish quetion has annoy, d
the Ereneror very much. Fie has estised
Count N"lrorfe lo address an energetic
note lo the English government on ihe sub
ject. In this note, ihe Emperor protests
against this hos'i'e demonstration 111 the
midst of peace, and against ihe right which
Kng'and orrngstes lo herself to interfere in
mit'er winch regards t n'y Kusi awl
4 he Sublime fcuttb
As to the difficulties which this auair
may give rise to, the interpretation ol the
treaty between those Jwo powers belongs
(says the' note) to tkem alone, and Knglund
ought to remain completely unconnected
with i'.
A correspondent, writing from Constan
tinople, thus refers to the activity prevail
ing there: "The Turks continue their
warlike preparations, and their whole (It el
will be ready very quickly, lor they are
actively at work upon every ship that is tit
for service." Turkey is now iu a state to
defv Russia.
France bus been quie; under the rxtra-
ordinary ciicutnstancts w hich occurred in
The niHnrEiivring of rival parties, since
the fall ol Louis I'hilippe, has never ceased;
and ih such a crisis us the present, must
have been carried on wnheven increased
activity ; but this has been less apparent
than before.
Orders have been forwarded ty the
French government, for a steam fripate to
proceed to I'ortici, to be planed at the I'ope's
disposal, as he appears decided to return
to Rome.
It was expected at Rome that the Poprt
would be at IWnevento on the 30lh of Oc
tober. THE CII1MLI.
Wednesday Afternoon, Nov. 28
tV'On our 1ml fmge will be found the Pros
poem f..r fiiBj' I, aily 't Book for 1350 and
on ibis p iRi'. die l'ro'pcclue for Saltan.' Union
Mogwine f..r 1850. (We keep item a good
i!ieince apait.tn prevent iheir quarreling.) Thew
aie the li-ading American ieiOuriis .if art cm)
polite literature 1Mb popular, asd fl iuri.l.in.
e will receive .uripuon. nraist a. - ...
auvaoce.
:7Mr. A. M.uvin,T- ai.hrr of Wal
Music, intends ojiening in this Borough a
School tor the Children of the Sabbath
Schools. Tf.ev are to be taught gratis,
and at the end of the Term (12 to IS les
sees) a Concert will be given, wlien all
units, in singir.g a tiumber ofji:J3s lecrned
during the tern. First iie:eting to I- i.e'J
at th'. PipsUvler nil Lecure Ivhmu on :at-
urdav tveiiitijr of this week. Mr. M- h
"Ma
at ,.,
books containing the pieces, hymns, &.T
10 cts per copy.
Thanksgivtag Day, To-morrow, Nov. 29.
This dy it is grsiifvii g lo k-arn w ill be S.piu
prinUty oUeivrd throughout the In ion, (and wv
suppose of course in Lwil'urg) by rreeation
from unuressMry business, social cuieiings, and
julilic worship of the Author of every blessing.
In this connection, we copy some very pertinent
reflections from the Philsd. Christian Chronicle:
The observance of such a sacred
festival, at this season of the year, has
long been customary, esrially through
out Xew England, and we re;oice at the
pros;ei-l of its univeisality throughout Ibe
whole country, and at no distant period.
Our Chief Magistrates at different points.
t -n .l .k ..o I.
u,lr "K "'""i m "cu ' "
VI I .I.i' p.KI ... IliVllill.
It was Ihe custom of our forefathers nt
the early eettlemeir. of t ur couniiy. In
fuel, a this new world was lirst discovered,
when Columbus with bis crew fir.-t caught
a glance of ibe land, ajsj-asnn ol praise
and thanksuivitig was aWnce set apart in
order to ack now ledge God in guiding across
the ocean, bringing to a suie harbor, and
putting in possession of an unknown con
tinent. Our Puritan fnhers.as they land
ed in the Mayflower on Plymouth Rock,
made the air resound wilh songs of grati
tude, and ever alter at this season of the
year through all their generations. Thro'
the Keviilutinimry struggle which followed,
at every deliverance from danger, and
every victory that was won. how did then
hearts swell with thanksgiving and their
tongues loo in giving it utterance.
The season ol the year also is appropri
ate to such a day. U'e have sown the
seed, and cuitivnted the soil, and God has
attended our labors whh sunshine and rain,
nil at length fruit and harvest have been
gathered in rich profusion for the abundant
supply of all our wants. He has watched
over the commerce of the sea, and scat
tered everywhere the products of all climes
and of all lands.
Besides, we, as a people, have been pe
culiarly blessed the past year. Then how
reasonable that we should any so in word
too plain to be mis'aken, and by acls which
shall be proclaimed to the wide world!
Lvery cloud or war, which has stood over
us at other times, has been cleared away,
and the bright sunshine of peace has rested
upon this whole nation.
Koine, striving for liberty, bns been
crushed ; Hungary, contending for the
same blessing, has been cut off by the
sword, and banished in exile. Turkey,
for opening au asylum to tfio.e under the
sentence of death l y a lion hearted auto
cr.it. :s now trembling before the cup of
vrrath ho yet presses to her lips. All I'.u-
rope is in romwuuoi. in .r-w u. ...c t-icm,
and threatens to Ucome speedily one great
battle-field. Vol sinid it all, we. as a na
tion, are calm as the bosom of a surnmei's
lake, and have nothing 10 do but to still
pour ahrr.a 1 tbe li-ht of our liberty.
Let us thank (Jod that we are at peace
wiih all the nations of the globe, and that
wo may met and express our deepest
L'ratiludw with uone to interrupt our joyful
service.
And besides all this, how rich and nl-
rious ate our religious privile.es. The
Bible and the sanctuary are outs, the fam
ily altar and the throne of grace we may
approach daily and offer there grateful in
cense to God.
Institutions of sanctified learning meet
our eye on every hand, and bless the land
with their pure radiance.
Art and science of every name, as ihe
iJiarrdmaids of religion,', am making their
BRANCH FARMER
discoveries, and elevating the condition of
ibis mighty nation.
An intelligent and faithful ministry are
rising up to bless our churches, and as on
angels' wings are sending the Gospel to
heathen shores to proclaim the glad news
of salvation to all people.
Living amid scenes like these, as the day
of thanksgiving and praise comes round,
let u. not ail to set it apart in a becoming
nnri worsbio (Jod as the iv r of
all nur mercies.
Let us nraise Oud in the family circle
by the fireside, and os we come to the fes
tire board ut our hemes, loaded nM the
rich bt unlics of His hand. Let u go to
the house of Gnd ; there let songs ol prxn
arue from every heart, and there from the
inoulb of His ambas-sdors let us heur
what God the l.ord w. I! say.
Let us tliere and as we return, commend
ourselves, our families und the brotherhood
of our common race, invoke on all Hik
promised blessing, and look forward wilh
j.iv to that greut day of ihnnksgiving,
when all the redeemed shnll meet in hcav.
en. and there forever as cne family praise
God our lather in strains sweeter and loud
er than were ever swept from the harp of
the ho!ie and happiest angel.
OTThe Canal Commissioners have p
po'uttcd Fdson Aspeowall (defeated candi
date for Sheriff in Bradford, last full,) Su
perintendent of the North Brenchextension.
Christ. Mason, of Philad., Su(rerintend.
ent a: the luclined Plane, vice H. Petri
ken, decM.
pJpWe are informed that one or two
Missionary boxes of Sabba'h School chi'd
ren in this tow n, hove been broken open
and robbed ! Cnn it be such a wretch ei
ists among us to commit a deed" so
buck, yet si little 1
tt:7Tlie Governor has a pointed Gran
iKam I Tauimrt. of Northumberland, and
A s, ,,, , L(,c!i ;inve,A.ds ,tl
the rank ol Lteuterniot Colonel.
Appoirit!j;erit tr. :h Go.cior- Edmund
Taylor, of Wilkes-Bi.rre, Judge of I.nt?
erne county, vice Henry FettuVi:". Esq!
resigned.
7
Congress meets on M jnday next.
me I i.ion-npnK, iyurr, o "t... .-
i I - U .. I 1 ..II n .,
other NewijTAt 15ai.ks, srra lo be in
bad odor. V
fhe best plan for all to pursue, who
mvp iu4-ur.n.edinte use lor tbr.r money, is
... r S. Ii T.. ai,.iH kt Ki..,Lm,i
IU W -l.tt.i mufii-w mv vj . . n . j w.
othew
;J Jio nolts on the Lancaster
tank are in circuiaiiou. They are dat' d
J . unary 1st or 2d (could n"t distiiu'tiisb
whici.) 1844, letter B, signed Christ. Tack
nur, Cuslrer, Jan.es Evans, President.
Bblimiit. n, N v. Tt.
James M. Power, ol Pa. has bctn ap
pointed Charge lo Naples in place of Thus
W. Chinn, resigned.
CQuestion for delate, at the Town
Hall, on Friday evening next.
Can schools bo governed lo better ad
vantage by dispensing with the rod or 01 le
er similar instrument of punishment ?
Northern Temperance Conven
tion. The l'2'h Northern Temperance ( in
vention wi I l.e held in the Boro' of Mur.
cy.in Lyeiimin county on the First Tt'fts
rivflieing the4ih dny)of-f)rcKMBSii nest.
All Temperance Order, Divisions, and
Associations and communities favorable to
the extension and final triumph of the prin
ciples of toial abstinence from all intoxica
ting lisjuors as a drink, are requested to
send up strong delpg.'Ui.n.e la this Conven
tion. Corrected this day
Wheal 90U95
Rye
Cur;)
Outs
Buckwheat ..
Flaxseed . . . .
Clnversecd . . .
Dried Apples.
Butter
EgHS
Tallow . .
Lard
Pork
...40
...45
...28
...50
..100
..400
..100
.15
...10
...10
....7
-.450
mt:n.
At hit'resiuVnre in BiilTdn T on tlie 4th iusl
Jn M'ClelliS in l.is 8"d year.
At New Berlin, 19th inst. Jiiuss Cobsimcs
in his 67lh year.
At the residenc e of her JancHi rVnSE Dsrj
in Leniaburg, evening of Z'ld met., in her filth
year. Mrs. Ass Blickwill, relic! of Mr Pelrr
Blarkwell, dre'd.
Mr. and Mrs.lt. imigratrd from Englund about
45 years since, I Ti"g at first with the "Englieh
M-ttlement" on Pine Cre.-k, and anrard at
Danville end in Derry. Columbia county. In
tnth liiese ulsres, ami in Ibis her late rrsiJcnre.
',',t. It. li-ave many frierwN to whom her virtues
sin! her untirins. kindners had peculiarly endesreil
ber. Mr.B. hid been 33 years s mrmlier of tha
Bstit church, anj Hied in the full enjoyment of
the faith of the gospel S-ie was buried in D in
ville on Saturday last, by ihe sale of her deputed'
hoaband and other members of her family.
In East BufTtlo, INo S3, IIssbt Bitzss,
aeed 33 years. 8 mlli. and S3 days.
KSTItAY.
CAVE into the enclosure of the
tib-T-nber, several weeks since, a
RED HliLL 'LF, supposed to be about
a year old. T owner is requested to
come forward, prove properly, pay charges,
and take it awav.
WILLIAM WILSON, Jr.
Kelley Tp.; Nov. Sfi, 18l.
Parsons for whom J K.Hocsis inteitrl
Teeth, and bo nay need repsinng
dons, sr intormrd iniil 1 have too moueis 01
their ssoutbs ss prepared by Mr.tlooael. sad evn
rquenllv can do Ibeir repairing at a lower rate
ban it no Da dona lor eiMWDrie ss it
tiouble in assay csms of asakinf s new model.
JUU.H LUlBib.
BARGAINS AT THE CHEAP STORE.
Latest Arrival !
t)taptfit antt 33et.
TL'ST riceivea and now offered for the i
J inspeoliou of the public, our complete J
WlNTF.lt STOCK
of Merchandize adapted to this Market
such as
Fcreign and Domestic
ry (Roods,
GKSCEIB3ES,-PEEKS-WkM,
ETC.
all of which have been purchased Bit rses
which enable us to sell Good
cheapest of any in town I
Thankful for nat liberal patronage from a
discriminating public.we hope to merit and
receive its continuance and extension.
Remember, the Old Cheap Store is the
plsce for BARBAI59 ! !
C. E. BOWES.
Lewisburg, Nov. 57, 1849
cwgootS
oods!
Caicst QVrriual
OF THE SEASON.
And yet Clieapsr than any
Goods ia tba HarKet!
other
fpHE subscrilier is now receiving and
j i..ninj his
WINTER STOCK f FRESH GOODS.
from on nonrd canal-boat Emma Bcuhlah
and O'lt-BeHtiw, which he invites the citi
zens generally to call hi)1 examine, and
realizi' ihe fact that tVv car. buy at smal
ler pron's 'bin at any o'her store i: Lew
isburg and particularly Brown Slieetings,
Satinttts. (.'lot h. Shawls, Delaine, Shoes,
Boots, and Taps.
Whr-at, Re, Corn, Outs, Buckwheat,
Potatoes, and Cash, at market value, rec'il
in payment for fcods.
S. S. BARTON.
N v. 26. IP19
SARTAIN'S UNION MAGAZINE.
The Acknowledged BLcktcoud of Anttra.
An impartial press has awarded lo Sar
fain tbe credit of publishing the best Msg
az;ne in America. Their decision is found
ed upon tbe established fact, thjt he pub
lishes letter and more varied embellish
ments than any of bis rivals, and that he
pa for one'iuil contributions more than
nli bis competitors combined, and hence he
bas secured authors of the highest repute
in America and Europe.
Ureal inducements, to subscribers for th.
Comiug Volume, Januaty, 1850.
The publishers of artiin's Magazine,
would aiitiounce o) Ilie reading public,
that whilst ih.ir Manazine for lb49 is ac
knowledged to be superior in every respect
to any o:h r pulvist.cd in this country,
they have mstie arrangements whereby
the Magazine for the i.ez! year wilt escel
all its former isiu"S.
The Literary Depariment will remain
umier th.- control ot its present able Editors,
Prof. John S. Hart, of Philade'phia. and
Mrs. Caroline M. Kihklsnd, of N. York,
who, besides articles from their own pens
every month, have secured contributions
from the best Authors in Europe and
America.
These contributions, including some r.f
the most brilliant Magazine articles any
whereto be found, are entirely original,
being written expressly for our Magazine,
and not selected from other publications.
If we can not attract distinguished names
to our list of contributors by the liberality
of our prices, or the respectability of nur
Magazine, we assuredly shall not try to
gain the appearance of it, by taking ex
tracts from authors of great name, and so
mixing them up in our table of contents,
lh it they shall seem to be original.
No second handed worn-out Plates ap
pear in this Magazine. Mr. Sirtain has
entire control ol the Pictorial Department,
and besides Embellishments from his own
burin, be will be assisted by some of the
best Artists of this country.
Worn-out London Sleel Engravings,
which are freely Used by some Periodicals, !
will not find
their way into the pages of
Nartain, under any circumstances.
1 i.ere cou!J be a vast sitving to tlie Pub
lishers in using such plates, as they can
be purchased at almost any price, from
$25 down In the price of the metal. e
aim lo give the best, in Literature and Art.
The FtfiAion Fashion Plates are of
he nature of news. Tbe lady who wishes
lo dress fashionably, does not ask what
was worn, but what is worn. She does
not want in 1810 the Fashions of 1848,
- , .. J", . a.
nor in uecemrer inose 01 August, farts
is the Acknowledged centre of the Modes,
whence all fashions primarily originate.
During the issue for 149. we gave the
fashions three or lour months ahead of our
competitors ! Our plan enables us to fur
nish triple the number of plalea, thus fur
nishing nur readers with all the prevailing
modes ef Paris and London. Instead of a
single plate wis two figures, we often give
three or lour pls'e, with eight or ten dis
tinct figures,, em h exhibiting a separate
costume.
Airw FVtf'trrs -W have many features
and improvements entiiely new in Mae
sine publishing,, which will intrxluced
into the forthaoming volume. We do nnt I
n
design, bowtver, to solicit support to Sat -taiu's
Union llaganne, by prumisss,
TERMS.
Single Copies 35 cents .
One Copy 93 per Annum, and a premium
- either a portrait of the late L pr. .
dent Jamee K. Polk, Wilh.,,
Harrtsoo.Group of the vVashingti., yiv,,.
ily. General Taylor, Benjim n Vet ,,r
Ilenry Cfay. Either of these enMv.n
is worth alone S3.
Two copies $5 jr Annum, andei:h?r ol
the above premium to each subscriber.
Five copies $10 per Annum, and an txtrt
Magaxine and one of the premium :a
the agent or person getting up the Club.
Having made au arrangement with the
pui,i19ReM fr Cl,pit4 of ,he ce!ebrated rr,r 7.
ntu.lo Picture, The Death-Bed of Joi n
Wesley, we make the following Li-i
Offer ! Onft' copy of tf.e Alaoazine u:-
year end ihe Wesley Print, 83, or 20
copies of the tt'e,!r Prmt, ans : : co
pies of Sartam's L'nien h'lgni lor
Thirty .0llars.
Keinetnler the impressions are not from
a worn-out English plate, but from a sew
plate engraved in tbe highest style of the
art. Those sending thoir money early
will get proof impressions. OtFer extra
ordinary ! Any new subscriber, sending
us Five Dollars prior to the 1st of Febru
ary, 1890, shell receive in return full sets
of Sartain's Msgaziue for 1849 and 130,
and two volumes of Campbell's Foreign
Monthly Magazine, and the Washington
or Taylor print, thus securing upwards of
suuu pages ot literary matter, and upwsre's
of 400 engravings for $5.
1 he post town sending the lartrest num
ber of subscribers for the year 1850, prior
to the 1st of April next, together with the
advance payment, will be entitled, gratis,
to the same number of Sartain's Magazine,
for the year 1851. For the second largest
list each aubscrioer will be entitled to oris
of our premium plates. Remember, these
plates are ol a large size, and suitable kt
a psrlor ornament.
Persons wishing to get upa club, ;;l
be supplied with a specimen number, tj
writing for it, and paying the postage.
Terms invariably in advance.
Address JOHN SARTAIN Si Co.,
Phi!nd"lph.
A Ilirket Street Boose, Shop, and Let
FOR SALE OR RENT. '
"PHAT valuable property oir Market S',
J opposite Cook's Coach Shop.
Tin
House is a two-storey r rame, 20
by 30 the Soup iwo'-atorey, 30 by j
37. including a Woodhousa on I be
mm
first Boor. A small Stable -eicellen'.
Mil
Apple, Peach, Plum and Cherry trees Ac on itM
lit and goud Water on the edjjftni tot.
It will be sold on reasonable terms payments
made easy. It not sld by the 1 of Jauiiarr, it
- ill be odrred fur rent from Ibe lei of April ueiu
Inquire of lbs euhserilier:on the premises.
&TEI HEN I). t-HAITELL.
Lewiebuig. Ku. 30, 1849 610
Notice
13 hereby given to James Harris. Msrths
Harris. Land Howard, David HuwnrJ.
Thomtrs Howard, Ifarriett, intermsrriri
with Dr.-Tboiass Vanva:th, Ann. ii.ti-r-
j married with William Wilsow, Jars, in"r-
married with Joseph Green, ivi: -..
legal representatives of Wuu.ts L.
:. laie of I nion county. IVnnss !tr. i,
deceased, ihat in pursuance of a wrtt '
partition and valuntion issued cut ol ts
Orphans Court of Mercer coun'y. & nr.
Inq'iest will held on Donst on Lit N .
728. of 200 acres, ii the 4:h D.striet !"
llonntion Lri.d in M-rcer countv, ci. !.:"
I2ih day of December next, a: wh i b tics
you may attend if v .m proper.
JAVES VKKAX, frer?
Pheriff's Oiurr,
Mercer. Pa , Nnv. 12. 1S49.
Orphacis' Court Sa?
B'
Y virtue of an order of the Orrr vV
Court of L'liit.o county, will b.' f t ; J
to public sale on Tiirusnvy the 12 t i' -.
next,ibe undivided two-tweltths oLa reriaiu it -saage
and tract of land aitosteJ in W'eM liu.l.'o
township, bounded by lands of Peter ftaV. Jr..
Robert Mack,y, I'hilip Ruhl and others. c.'.tii
in$ 71 acres and Vi& perches. ah.ut H'gA
arres cleared, and on which are eiectrd
TLlog House and Bsrn, wilh a spring . f wtter
" "i at the door, and other improresieiitJ.
Ht'.e co comu.enca at 10 o'clock. A. M-, wbec
terme of sale will be made known bv
SAMUEL EWI.NO.
Guardiin of Catharine and Pricilla Lat
ALSO, at the same time and place, the
interest of ihe lemaining owners of the !
tract of land will b sold, and terme made knosa
by SAMUEL EWING,
Agent or the Heirs of Elizabeth Luis, ilec'J.
!ov. 30, 18 IK
VALUABLE TOWN FROPERTV
FOR 84LE-Pnbllc or rrivate.
fpilE subscriber will expose lo public s
I (if not before disposed of privatelj ) ot
Tuesday, 25th Dec. next,
at 10 o'clock, A.M., the premises no oc
cupied by him, on north Fourth street. one
J square from the Main street, marked co ll'
Town Plot as HALF LOT No. 192 -b
which is a two-storey Frame
If ... , i ... r . ma j
i.uu'e, levi iioiii oy zo oeep, J
I part or wnu-B la aee.1 tor a Hat abop lull
and will euit for anv kind of OiTire oratK
Shop.) also a large Stable, a Woml-hed,
Hlablr, and si! necessary outbuilding, with
nevrr-failin Well of good walet and s Pomp
tbe back building and s Cistern and Pump in "
yard. An indisputable title, and possession g"'"
no the 1 of April, lf0.
Also oflered as above. LOT No. 277.
unimproved, lying immediately hack of the fc""
going, and fronting on Fifth street.
Peraona wishing cm view the property at .
lime. Terms farther specified on Ihe dav of M
&EMAH REES.
Lswisbarg. Nov. I. 1949 .
TOWN PROPERTY
For Sale Cheap.
A FULL Lot. on North Fourth S rcct,
m w hich is a two storey JsV
Frame House. 1 6 by 33 feel, jftj 1
wilh a good Cellar under it a jttjtf j
Frame Stable. 8 by 20 an out "
Kitchen. and other out buildings no
occupied by Ceorcr Fbcam. Inquire e
DWID RKBKR, Ajew
Lewisburg, Oct. 31,1-49 .