Newspaper Page Text
ARRIVAL Of THE
ONE WEEK LATER FRO M EUROPE.
JIECOOXITION OF. THE FRENCH REPUBLIC
ATTEMPT TO KILL VICTORIA.
St. John's, N fa., June G -11 A.'JYl.
The steamship;, Europa, Capt. Lott,
reached Halifax at noou on Tuesday.
The Europa brings fifty-three passen-
D-nrs. but no snecie. She will be due at
at Boston early on Thursday morning.
- -The Cambria readied Liverpool on the
The French had not, at last accounts,
Nothing important from Hungary.
Canadian affairs have not been discussed
meet the Czar ol Kussia, at Warsaw.
Father JMatthw sailed in the Ashburtcm
on thq2Gthult. .
.. The,' war between' the' Danes and Prus
sians continued, without any decisive re
suit ar prospect of an early issue.
' The -EinDcror of Russia has recognized
the French -Republic, and simultaneously
issued a manifesto, announcing his deter
mination to interfere" in the Austrian and
1 fun sy- v't nnniifl in mirTirll llf CnPk'S HI
the mission of his God-preserved nation,
and in the name of the Almighty Leader
of Battles and Lord 'of Victories, com
mands his armies to move forward for the
extinction of rebellion, and destruction of
audacious and evil-intended men!
Atrocious Attempt to Assassinate the
London, May 19, 1849. Shortly af
ter six o'clock, this evening, her Majesty
and Prince Albert, while returning in an
a -WW 1 "fc 1 1
open landau Irom liyae i-arK, uown on
stitution Hill, to Buckingham Palace, a la
boring man, wearing a white flannel jack
et, and bearing all the appearances of a
mechanic, levelled a pistol at the Queen
from within the railings of the Green Park,
while the carriage was passing the curve
of the hill, close to the triumphal arch.
The Queen and the Prince did not ap
pear much alarmed, and the carnage, by
order of the Queen, proceeded to the pal
ace. Both were uninjured.
The miscreant, who is an Irishman
named John Hamilton, who was imme
diately seized by one of the park keepers,
and by a soldier who jumped over the
rails. The pistol, it was believed, was
loaded with ball. He was immediately
taken to the King street station, where, at
the time our report left, the scoundrel was
The greatest excitement prevails in the
metropolis, inconsequence of the. diaboli-l
The man, who is about thirty or thirty
five years of age, appears to be a rational
'In the Assembly, on the 18lh, an order
was passed to abolish the duty on portable
linuors, which will prove a loss to the
revenue of about 103,000,000 of francs.
On the 22d, the aflairs of Italy being un
der consideration, M. Sarrans said that
.1 1 il 11 A
wnn regarii 10 me itussian intervention,
every one knew the ambition of the Cabi
net at St. Petersburg, as well as the spirit
which iruidcs it. This intervention was a
blow to European principles, and chiefly
to those that at present regulate France.
It is sufficient, in order to know the Czar's
intentions, to read his last Manifesto,
which was a declaration of war ajrainst all
Embarkation of Troops for Italy.
The shipment of troops for Civita Vcc
chia continued actively at Toulon and Mar
tellies. . . General Rosthalta has left Paris
for ltnly. lie is the fifth General officer
sent there to join Gen. Oudinot.
HOME Attempt oftheErcnch to Cross
Wc have news from Rome to the loth.
On the 10th, the French having attempted
the passage of the Tiber at Mclvian
Bridge, it was found that it had been
blown up, in order to prevent them cros
sing leaving the French forces on the
two banks of the Tiber, between Palo and
It the latest advices, the vanguard of
the French was four miles from the ritv,
and that ol the Neapolitans twelve miles,
and there was a small body of Spaniards
at r momicino.
PRUSSIA Maniftsto of the King.
Ti.a Tv': s.c i , 1 1
m. iw .m- wi a i uooiti nds issuuii a iiau-
ifesio.lo hi subjects, in which, after con
demning the standard of the revolt which
has been raised by the enemies of Ger
many, he says that he will shortly submit
a constitution, sanctioned by the other gov
ernments, which shall have unity for its
basis, and will guarranty to Germany its
liberty and a free representation of the
In conclusion, the King says: 'If ray
people will stand by me as I will stand by
them, faithfully and with confidence, with
God's blessing, a glorious blessing will
not be wanting to us.
The Seige of Berlin Prolonged Con
spiracy for an Outbreak.
Simultaneously with this part of the
proclamation of the King to his people,
public notices were published, announ
cing that the state of seige at Berlin was
prolonged with increased vigor, suspending
lor the time being the ordinary courts, and
establishing martial law in all its force.
at that court, as bearer of overtures of
peace between the Roman Republic and
France. All hostilities had been lor some
days suspended, and it was believed that
the news was substantially correct.
The surrender of Boulogne is contra
dicted, and it is now said that the city held
out and was bombarded almost to ashes,
aud the loss of life was said to be frightful.
The Constalibnelle Zeilitn g, -publishes.
a" proclamation from Rossuth, at Debre-
ehin, in which he asserts that the Russians
had been defeated by Gen. Bern, and 0,000
Russians asserted to have surrendered at
Kraiver, and about 30,000 followed their
example at Arsa; their arms, cannon, and
horses fell into the hands ot the Hunga
rians. A rumor was current at Ruab of the
Russians having entered Hungary near
Dula, and of their having suffered a defeat
The news of the defeat of the Russians
by Bern is confirmed, though we still want
authentic details of that important action.
HUNGARY. . -i
The London Times confirms the victo
ry gained by the Hungarians over the
Russians at Presborg..
Positive news was received of the sur
render of Ossen at discretion. The. booty
to Hungarians embraced military chests
of 2000 muskets, 10 batteries and commu
nications: 14,000 Hungarians were killed
during the assault.
Georgey addressed the commander-in
chief of Austria, calling on him to treat the
prisoners with humanity.
From tho Spirit of the Times
Distressing Xews From Ireland.
Misery and starvation appears to be the
fate of that glorious country. If the peo
ple do not all emigrate they must die of
either hunger or disease. But emigration
is fast going on. In the House of Com
mons, Mr. Monscll said that emigration
was going on but the persons who were
emigrating were the employers of labor
they were farmers, with capital. The re
turns from Kilkenna, Kanturk, Thurlee,
Macroom, all testified to the emigration of
comfortable farmers from all parts of Ire
land. He had at least 70 returns to the
The Westport district, in the county of
.Mayo, is in an awiul position. A petition
to the House ot Commons states this dis
tnct is reduced to utter destitution the
great bulk of the people, starving, while
the lands from which they have b vban-
isiifu liu iur. nit; iiiusi pari a Dane' cPfle
In most instances the, sick
the in', il
clemency of the vfeather; they '.(o-
The Hungarians are brave, generous,
proud, and quite as intelligent as the Aus
trians. They have a noble country, hish-
y cultivated and well governed. They are
the finest soldiers in Europe. Kossuth,
who lias been elected the first President ot
Hungary, and who is the leader of her
armies, is one of the middle classes, and
the most eloquent man in the nation.
Georgy is little more than a Hungarian
boy in years, though old in genius and
valor. Bern aud Dembinski are Poles,
the former a noble, and one of the best
military leaders in the world. Hungary
can bring into the field between 200000
and 300,000 soldiers, of whom 50,000 are
mounted. Her chances of ultimate tri
umpharc great. N. Y. Sun.
tion of his punishment lrom the lorieiture
of his life upon the gallows to the peniten
tiary for life is in vain, he is composing a
dirge, which he asks permission to per
form, on his way from his cell, to the place
of execution. This unfortunate man made
a confession in which he exonerates Paul
Kunkel, from all knowledge or participa
tion of the crime of Mrs. Cooper's death,
(and asserts that he never saw Kunkel until
he met him at Parkton, after the deed liatl
been committed. Vinter will be executed
on the 20th July.
Life ill London.
An English paper says The fashiona
ble world have been very busy in atten
ding the sale at Gore House Lady Bles
sington's wonderful and long renowned a
bode of intellectual luxury, where the
sumptuous predilections of the mistress of
the house, and the artistic genius of Count
D'Orsay, had accumulated more than one
thousand articles of rarity and vert a.
Every thing paintings, drawings, statu
ary, china, books, Napoleon relics, gobe
lin tapestry, and furniture of every kind,
of the rarest and costliest materials, and
most recherche construction and manufac-
IIollidaysburg, May 1, 1841""
Hon. J. S. Black:
Dear Sir: We can
not permit the statue which dissolves our
official connection with you, to take effotft,
without presenting to you our assurances
of sincere friendship and esteem. "- y
Although the period of that connection
has been rendered comparatively bruVV
yet the ability and integrity which. uuruic4lute is to be brought to the Hammer
its existence, has characterized the admin- tore than six hundred equpages lined the
istration of justice in your hands, couldjjot
lail to attract our admiration; and the so
cial, as well as official intercourse, which
has existed between us can never fail to
afford us the most pleasing recollections.
The distance of your residence from us;
now forbids the prospect of our meeting
with you as often as would be desirable,
but we will indeed, highly value any op
portunities, that may hereafter be afforded
us of renewing an acquaintance and
strengthening a friendship so happily com
menced. ' -
Be assured that in seperating from us,
you bear with you, our kindest regards and
best wishes for your weltare and happi
ness. Yours x fujyy-
S. S. Blair,
J. R. Lowrie,
A. J. Cline,
John Cress will,
D. II. Hofieus, ,
J. M. Bell,
R. A. McMurtne,
holes aud sand nits alonor the'
themselves having been generally Wrask-'' -Wf-eiiril and
to demolish their cabins as a .wVv1 wTt jKa and the
condition to oDtain out door relir YcK . ? ... -inns.
withering with fear and in muliUd,,
T V .1 1 ;
ueatiis numerous, but cobins lew, Ijnie
without coffins in dykes and ditckt-5, and
many many disfigured by rats. In one
mountainous parish, upwards of nineteen
hundred of God's people fell victims to
this devouring famine more than seven
hundred families are wandering without a
house to put their heads into."
In the country of Wcstmeath upwards
of six thousand acres of rich grazing lands
are to be let, the owners being unable to
stock them with cattle. In Meath and
other counties of Lcinster, many grazing
farms arc untenanted, the former occupiers
having sold off or emigrated.
A writer in the London Times says:
"You have no idea of the state of the
gentry in this county (Roscommon.) I
mean those who have nothing but estates;
they are starving yes, indeed, starving!
A lady, who lias an estate of three hun
dred acres of land forever, at Op. per acre,
has just been to tell me that for 27 hours
her family has not tasted food!"
The military is being reduced. Ten
regiments of cavalry, twenty-six of infan
try, and nine depots of infantry regiments
are now stationed in Ireland, making about
31,000 men of all ranks. As the 75th
foot is now in course of embarcation at
Cork for India, "anJ the 50th is to proceed
in a few weeks to Hong Kong, there will
be a reduction of about2,203 men. .
Additional Foreign Intclliscnee.
, Boston, June 8.
Intelligence had reached Paris that Duke
y'llarcourt, Minister of the French Re
public at the court of Rome, had arrived
Hungary, at this moment, is attracting
the attention of the whole world. Her
success and the justness of her cause, se
cure her universal sympathy. She has
never been a province of Austria, but al
ways an independent kingdom. Her re
lations to Austria began by an union of
their crowns through marriage. The
Enfperor of Austria became, by virtue ol
a Hungarian bride, King of Hungary. In
the same manner Austria allied herself to
Bohemia. But Hungary retained her Diet
her ministry, and her constitution invio
late. She stands whole now, as she stood
800 years ago. The relative and ally of
Austria, sue nas proved her devotion, to
the empire by boundless sacrifices. Still
she has resisted every attempt to destroy
her constitution, or to raeige her in the
empire. She would not be taxed or levied
upon for soldiers, without the consent of
her Diet, a body elective, and assembling
every tnree years. AVhatisnow called
her insurrection, is but a struggle to retain
her constitution and nationality, which
Austria, sworn to -protect, has sought to
destroy, that Hungary might be known
omy as a portion oi Austria.
The population of Ilunjrarv is 8.000.
000, or one third of what has been called
the Austrian Empire. Croatia is nroncrlv
a province of Hungary, though the Croats
have been set upon the Hungarians by
Austria, and deleated as they deserved.
Somerset, May 17, 184a
Gentlemen: I received yesterday
your letter of the 8th inst., in which you
express vour approbation of my official
conduct, while 1 presided in the Courts of
Blair County, and your warm wishes tor
my future welfare. It would be mere af-
Nfcetation in me to deny that this proof of
v-VVour regard has gratified me exceedingly.
ThisV the division which our system makes
early sprtucial rcsponsibuity, tne largest suaru,
The rouglgs considered, is thrown upon tte
hr RcmnU 'nf tho Common PLeas-in-
criminal, is v.wjlly
v are obliged v? decide
affecting the most intpor-
A 1 -.1 tkAm
kT rifliBk v'v sunors, wimuuuea iuj uivm
perlormed, toVQtte most part, m me iace
of the public, niVhe presence ot the. par
ties interested, and under the scrutiny of
the bar. It often becomes necessary to
jpply obstruse principles to subject? en
tirely new, without lime lor consiuung
books, or leave for reflection. Add to
this, that the law, so iar from being one ol
the exact sciences, is proverbially uncfftain
that honest and intelligent mendillerabout
every case that arises. INo human being
can exnect to do the laborious and difficult
business ol a uidicial magistrate wiuiom
incurring some displeasure, l ne wonuer
is, that anv one who undertakes it does
. - i i- 'pi.. .
not become utterly ouious. im; muia,
which he cannot help but make, exposes
him to the censure of good men; aijd his
most successful efforts to do right may ex
cite the enmitv of the bad. The exnuis
itplv organized intellect of Bacon, united
with the conscientious love of justice vihich
ro ma rked the character of Hale, wtoulu
scarcely round off the circle of mental and
a f 1 1 a.
moral traces with sutncicni niuntas iu
make a nerfect iudcre. Certain I am, that
if a iudg-e, even thus fitted, would try to
J ? ' . i i il.. r..:i
please all men he wouiu siguauy iau. ;
The less a public mm deserves the ap
probation of his fellow citizens, the more
i, ;.winM0fl in those who sustain him
notwithstanding his defects. His fi'iati
tude ought to be according to his myrits,
but calculated by the rule of inverxo
portion. Measuring my obligations ; to
von bv this standard my thanks are frWr
less. Fori am conscious oi navin ai
least my share of judicial lmpenlxft&ris.
Each one of you must have seen ancfielt
this very often. But you closed your ayes
upon my numerous lauits, ana gave i ni
my acts a construction obstinately charit
able, and perseveringly kind. Of course,
I owe this to your conviction (a conviAion
whifth did me no more than justice) that
I at least meant well, both for the public
and the bar. collectively and individually
Distant as my residence is from yours,
I hope that an occasional re-union ma
not be altogether impossible. But wheth
er we must meet again or have sepeKted
forever, be assured, that I value your good
nninion as hiffhlv as I do any earthly trea
sure, except the conciousness of having
honesUy tried to deserve it.
I am most truly,
Yours, fec, ;
J. S. BLACK.
To Messrs. Blair, Cress well, and Oth
ers, members of the Blair County Bari j
road between Knights bridge on the one
side, and Hammersmith on the other, en
tirely throwing in the shade all that had
been witnessed on a similar occasion, even
at Strawberry Hill. On the Tuesday and
v ednesday previous to the sale, when the
premises were ton view J by special order
from the auctioneer, it is said that the lar
gest number of the beau monde ever as
sembled at any such place at one time
were present. Six Dukes were in the
Countess's Library at the same moment,
two of them being owners of -he chief
'show houses' in this county Devonshire
and Sutherland. Peculiar circumstances
bedTtriGTvn a celebrity around Gore House
which was quite unexampled m this coun
try such as we do not imagine ever exist
ed, even in the days of Horace Walpole,
and Marv Montague, and parallel to which
gan only be sought for, and not easily
found, during tke Voltairean era in t ranee.
Louis Napoleon, who has long been on
the most intimate terms of friendship with
Count D'Orsay is understood to have pro
vided honorable and lucrative, though not
prominent employment in the service of
the republic lor the Count, whOywiu
henceforth reside permanently in France,
affording at least one striking refutation of
the fallacy of the axiom which forbids
faith being placed in princes.
loda-inff without notifying the same to the
police; and if he wishes to insert a notice
rr nrU-prtisement in a newspaper, it must
be submitted to them. The machinery of
the police establishment is immense era
braeinr in it the greatest variety of depart
ment. There are the executive; the pass
ports aud residence, the roads; the build
ings, the carriage; tne town uisiruus, at.,
each of which is presided over by a Hof-
rah, or councillor, through whose bureaus
business crawls with such tedious steps,
that private energy would be discouraged
by the obstruction were that virtue known.
Necessity for Knowino Spanish.
The adventurers bound to California
should acquire some litde knowledge of
Spanish, or they will be puzzled when
they get into the Spanish country, where
even the mules understand no other lan
guage. One of a company who started
from Vera Cruz could not get his mule to
budge, though he kicked, beat and cursed
himin choicest English. The mule only
pricked up his ears at the strange sounds.
At length a Mexican gave him the words,
'mulas, vamosj sst, sst. and away the
animal went at the stop of his speed. The j
rider now had as great difficulty to stop
him, for he knew no Spanish word, and
was obliged to hire an interpreter between
him and his mule.
rrtlHE subscriber havinr dirUUA ....
JL of Land containing altogether bo '
j. iuu -acres, ; )
into suitable Farms,1 will offer
at public sale at the town of Indi
ana, Tennsvlrania, on Wednesdtv
me au oi June next, a not breriAu.i.
cd of at private sale. '-.J-
These lands, former! kaown as a pw
the Gilpin &. Tishcr landd, are situated on p
rie's Iiun, aboolfivo mi'es west of Indian"
the public pike road toward Kitlanninir V"
also on the township or county road, and'h.
been divided into tartn9 ol from 10U t0 2w i
acres. They are all irood soil, well i
and have a suitable apportionment of liu; t
and meadow land. The farms or cleared !
have been several years scaled having beeif
kept under improving leases, and cultirVw '
with a proper proportion of grass and clovw ;
The lands will be further described uaL i
the general and recent survevs. and
shown and terms of sale made known oponV "
plication to the subscriber, at his resident
tbensburg, uambna county, Pennsylvania. ;
June 7, 1349. 3S-3t. i
Buried for Two Thousand Years.
Lord Lindsay, in his travels, writes that
while wandering amid the pyramids of
Egypt, he stumbled on a mummy, proved
by its hieroglyphics to be at least, 2,000
vears of are. In examining the mummy
after it was unwrapped, he found in one of j
its closed hands a tuberous or bulbous root.
He was interested in the question how long
vegetable life could last, and he therefore
took that tuberous root from the mummy's
hand, planted it in a sunny soil, allowed
the rains and dews of heaven to descend
upon it, and in the course of a few weeks,
to his astonishment and joy, the root burst
forth and bloomed into a beautiful dahlia.
Put down jr Trial at a Court of Cot
mon Ple to be held at Ebtnsburg i
and for tk county of Cambria. ?L i
mencingpn Monday, the 2d dau tfl
July, A D. 1849.
The Death Soxg of a Mcdeue,
Since the conviction of Conrad Vinter, for
the murder of Mrs, Cooper, in Baltimore
county t and his confinement in his ceU, a
waiting the expiation of his crime upon
the gallows, he passes the most of hi.4 lei
sure hours in performing on the Accordc
on. Fearing that all hope for coninnita-
Straxge but True. Most of our rea
ders recollect that some, months ago, a man
named John Scott, professing to be deaf
and dumb, met with a serious accident in
this place. Since that time, he has been
treated by some of our citizens as an ob
ject of sympathy. He was wrirntng un
der the severest pain, and being deat ana
dumb he could only . express it by signs.
By degrees he recovered, until with the
assistance of crutches, he could walk his
room. About this time he was taken with
the tvnhoid fever, which reduced him so
low that for a time his life was dispaired
of. Up to Sunday night there was no
change, until some time during the night,
Mr. Covington, the gentleman at whose
house he is staying, was awakened by a
noise in the sick man's room. Fearing
something had happened to him he went
up immediately, and strange as it may
seem the deaf and dumb man teas talk
ing and could hear! as perlectly as any
one. ince ne began 10 iaiK, ne says ne
was but four years old when he lost the
power of speech and hearing, and remained
so for twentu-four years. We know not
what to say It strikes us as one of the
most singular occurrences on record.
Rutherford (Tom.) Telegraph.
0C7"Ex-President Polk has quietly set
tied down in his beautiful residence, on an
eminence near tne c-apitoi. ine cares
and rcsponsibdities of the most exalted po
sition m the civil government are laid
aside, and the late President, minsrhna:
daily with his fellow-citizens in the streets
of our beautiful city as one ot the sover
eign people, is, we douot not, a happier
man than when m Washington, burdened
with the weight of his vast responsibilities,
and surrounded with the throng who
looked to him as the dispenser of patron
age and place. Mr. Polk looks ten years
younger than when he landed here six
weeks ago. The fire of his eye has never
been quenched, and he has recovered the
elasticitv of step and the healthful com
plexion of which sickness had temporarily
deprived him. JSashvule Union.
Accident at Niagara Falls. A dis
tressing accident, is stated to have occurrct
at the Falls of Niagara, a few daysago,.in!
consequence of three men attempting to
cross the river in a skiff.
As they neared the middle of the river,
the current which at present is unusually
rapid in consequence of the projection of
the coffer dams on either side, speedily
overpowered their efforts to resist it, and
rising as if to view the inevitable death be
fore them, they were swept, stern on, into
the rapids. Their boat, tossing from one
rock to another, in a few moments was
seen to capsize; the men rose, clinging to
the gunwales, and were hurried on, until
an opposing rock dashed the boat into
fragments. Two disa'ppeared at once; the
other was seen erect, the water to his
knees, but in a momen after he was hurled
down and seen no more.
The California Emigrants.
The St. Joseph Adventurer, of the 18th,
says that, up to that date, 2850 wagons
had crossed the ferry opposite that landing, tfnes' Adm'r
and at the ferries a few miles above the?'Gough
town; and about 15,000 had crossed J3, A(j,nx
terries above oavannan ianuing anu M'Dowell
Council Bluffs. That paper adds: i
The average is about lour persons :
eight oxen or mules to each wagon, ?
have crossed the Missouri river atS?"
seph, Council Bluffs, and interni ,
villi;, or icuidjuiu" un nwimi.
the river. "
Cholera Dispatches, f
Cincinnati, c a'
Thirty-one new cases of cfra an"
four deaths have been reported?0011 to
St. Louis. Two reports tr1- cem
eteries, on Wednesday, numbj twenty-
five interments eighteen olm aiea
of Cholera, and seven of othJcascs
New York, June 8. 'jwoardot
Health, at noon,, to-day, rj twelve
deaths by cholera. f
Baltimore, June 8. Trains uy
cholera have been unauthc,uly report
ed to-dav. 4
Salem, Mass., June 7.sailor re
cently discharged from Indepen
dence, died of cholera to-d I
Boston, June 8. No s oJ cholera
have been reported to-da
rinnder oflif , ,
By the following accotne plunder
which the British armyflilicd at the
capture of Mooltan, it rs that there
is no lack of stimulouste cupidity of
the invaders of the Pu4: The trea
sures discovered iu the f nmcan cham
bers of the citadel app(be altogether
of oriental magnificent of Asiatic pro
fusion. Descending me cavities in
which the treasures c fortress had
been accumulated, meeting officer is
said to have found of ano mUtgo, and
salt, and sulphur, ans oi every des
nrintinn bpannd UwA endless profu
sion; enormous hoai wheat on one
hand, on the other inexhaustible
stores of rice: stackce vessels brim
ming with their unf contents; bales
upon bales of costly3 ant grgeous
silts? oliost nftpr rl Smmed with scab
bards blazing will! aud jWe&; tiers
of Conner caimisttf d to lhe brim with
p-old mohurs. Pr Pcn' says a cor
respondent of thff Gazette, cannot
describe the varvf v??hh displayed to
the inauisilivo -Tumbrils, under
strong guards, leen moving to aud
fro with trold r the day. And, in
addition to thiFe or for crores of
specie were sti?Yn to be. concealed
d tli already discovered
one crore of r3ulgls une munon ot
pounds sterlf A11, these treasures
have been gif as Pander to the ar
my by the f general. - If General
Scott had sci'cxlco in thc samc stde,
when shoulf ave, heafd the last of it
from theBifess? Boston Courier.
vs Shoenberger et al
rs vs Moore's Adm'n
vs Hale &. Gates
vs Kellj's Adm'rs
vs Blouse & Fouse
vs Treftr et al
vs Young &. Sarjeant
vs Rittcr .
. im KJTTELL, Prothonolary,
May la, 1S43. 32 te. y
jjam et al
2iH3?T (DIP SAWQI33
Put down for Trial at an Adjourned
Court of Common Picas to be held at
Ebensburg,in and for the County cj
Cambria, commencing on Monday the
9th day of July, A. 1840.
Cohick for uso
Clark & Co
vs Glaes' Ex'ra
vs M'Gough et al
vs Dell et a I
vs Blouse & Fouse
vs Newman et. al
vs Currans Adoi'rx
vs Williams ct ux -va
Cunningham & Kclls vs Barnes
Dibert & Osborne
vs Dunlap et al
Wm. KI1TELL, Prolhonoturv.
May 15, 1841) 32 tc .... ,
ALL pereons knowing themselves indebted f
to the subscriber either for Jos Wo, t
A modern author, writing on Austria,
gives a very unfavorable picture of the
rule of that government. He says that no
inhabitant can change his dwelling or
CThc Prlcans Picayune tells us
of a fellovaststaSfermg about the
race track?ier da' Wlth more liquor
on than if cnvntly carry.
tllallrV3."10 matter now?' said a
friend iaelriatcd individual had
just nnh , . , tt,'.iT
Tvr ivnu w , bu uruiiii
h xv-r able to artieulatc, wh hie
ne at n i. r r .... i
I i Ji my nienus nave
ivc b C bettinS on the
and thev'vn o-nt nm k.i.i
rare .; B iviu
June 7, 1849.35-3t.
D. C. ZAUM.
Advertising or Subscription, will please ca f
and seltlo up their acconnta nn nr urnr ih L
20th of July . By altendlns to this notice thcr I
wm save costs.
is d si sr ia tp a i
LADIES' SLTER FRENCH LACE,
CHINA PEARL, and BRAID BONNETS, :
just received and for sale by
LITZINGER &. TODD. . .
WOOLLEN &. COTTON TWEEDS and ,
PANT STUFFS, cheap for cash w . .
country produce, to had at r
Buchanan' Store, j
TOISH, SALT, FLOUR and BACON soldilH
JL the store of p;
. J.S.BUCHANAN, r
. ; . -
iTK UEENSTV'ARE and , GROCERIES, T
large lot, for sale low at
JUST received, a large lot of English
French CLO THS, Blue, Blmck end F
cy CASS IME RES. and SATINETS of td-
ry variety, at the store of -.
JOHN S. BUCHANAN.
A Large lot of Bleached and Brown Ma -tins,
just received and for sale verv lo '.
t. the store of MURRAY & ZAUM. I
AN excellent lot of Locust Posts oiublfo'.
fencing on hand and for sale bv t -
MURRAY & ZAUM. t
April 12. 1849. .
Z DOZEN BOOTS end SHOES pi k
all kinds just received and for sale '
IVnfl.. 1 ITaT I-- vo1l I
ted at this Office.