Newspaper Page Text
ARRIVAL OF THE CANADA.
SEVEN DAYS LATER
and Telegraph from
Halifax to the
of the Queen Cholera in
JAHulon France Quiet.
Telegraph Office, St. John, X. B.
Thursday, Aug. 23 2.J, P. M. $
The steamship Canada, Capt. Judkins,
arrived at Halifax shortly after 9 o'clock
last evening hating been detained some
what by roucrh weather and head winds.
The Canada brings drates from Paris
to the evening of the 9th, and London
morning papers to the 10th, and Liver
dooI naners to the 11th, the morning of
From some unexplained cause, no list
of passengers came through by our ex
The Canada will be due at her wharf at
Jersey City, at 7 o'clock, on Saturday
Hungary and Austria.
The news from Hungary still continues
favorable to the Hungarians.
It is also reported that Klapka, the
Hungarian General, attacked and captured
Raab, and after seizing a large quantity of
provisions and munitions of war, fell back
As far as it is possible to trace the op
erations and position of the contending
armies, from the confused and conflicting
published accounts, it seems that the Hun
garians were at the latest accounts occu
pying the line of the Theiss, and that they
still maintained their position aizegeden.
Gorgey is supposed to be somewhere
about Tokay, but there is no authentic ac
count of his precise position. "The same
uncertainty prevails icspccting Bern, in
Transylvania, of whose operations there
are a great variety of reports.
The London Daily Sews gives curren
cy to the lollowing, who says that a cou
rier from Galatz brought the news:
The Austrian and Russian army, 60,
O00 strong, after occupying Hermannstadt
.and Cronstadt. and other small places, ad
vanced to Sarteani. Bern collected 40,
000 men, and charged against them. The
battle ended in a complete defeat of the
Imperialists. They fled precipitately,
leaving 10,000 dead and wounded, nearly
all their artillery, and 800 'prisoners,
among whom is Gen. Halemberg. Bern
took possession of Hermannstadt and
Under the head of the "Latest Intelli
gence," the European Times says the
Vienna journals of the 5th inst., supply us
with news from Hungary of great impor
tance, if true. It appears that on the 4th
inst., the Hungarians stole a march and
surprised the garrison of Raab. A sharp
conflict unsued, which ended in the for
tress and city being occupied by the Hun
garians, where they found 80,000 bushels
of oats, 2100 head of cattle, and large
stores of miscellaneous provisions, which
they carried to the citadel of Comorn; nor
were these all the trophies of their victory,
for they captured six guns, and took two
companies of Austrian infantry prisoners.
Klapka commanded the Hungaiian troops,
who afterwards quitted 'die city of Raab,
and took up their abode in the fortress,
w here they seized the Vienna mails.
Letters from Berne of the 2d announced
the opening of the session extraordinary
of the Federal Assembly on the proceding
lay. It approved unanimously of the
ievy oi the roops which had been made.
i he question of the refugees was referred
to a committee of seven members. The
quarrel respecting the violation of the
Swiss territory by some Baden troops is
' said to nave been arranged.
It is said that the French Ambassador
lias made the following communication on
the part of his Government to the Presi
dent of the Confederation. He advised
7he Council to terminate as promptly as
possible and at any price, the differences
which have arisen with Germany and
Switzerland cannot reckon on any assis
tance Irom r ranee. France sees with
displeasure the armament that has been
ordered; as that measure gives a fresh ali
ment to revolutionary spirit, and produces
a useless agitation.
A letter Irom Korae, of the 3d inst.,
mentions that Gen. Dufour had published
an address to the troops under his com
mand, in which he tells them that their
duty for the present is merely to guard the
f 1 jm
ironuer, but that should a toreign enemy
violate their limits, he is confident
that the sons of old Helvetia will prove
mat they have not degenerated from their
Italy and Borne.
The latest intelligence from Rome is to
the 30th ult., at which time nothing final
had been decided on, and things remained
in nearly the same state, so far as the Pa
pal Government is concerned, as thev
were on the day Gen. Oudinot entered
Rome. The commissioners named by
the Pope had arrived at Rome, and com
menced proceedings by dissolving the
whole of the Roman army even the
troops that had remained faithful to the
There is a report in France that Garri
baldi had defeated a large Austrian corps
which attempted to arrest Jus progress.
He had, it is said, laid down his arras in
the little Republic of San Merino, and
Haimcd the protection of that renublic.
The Austrian commander at Bologna rc-
Confirmation oj Hungary
Great Victory of Bern
Garibaldi Venice Still
fused this surrender, and sent off forces to
put him down. Garibaldi, however had
been joined by a great many Hungarians
and Rimini, who had pronounced favora-
ble to him.
The, Siecle gives the following
nouncement, which that paper looks upon
as important: -
"We have received information that
three U. S. ships entered Venice with
I : C L : 1
money auu urovisiuiis iwr me ucscigcu.
Venice still holds out bravely.
The English papers chronicle the pro
gress of the Queen's visit to Ireland, and
the attendant proceedings at great length.
The Roval party arrived in Cork on the
2d inst.. at niffht. where the authorities
were caught napping, as they had not ex
pected the visit so soon by twenty-four
The Royal Squadron sailed from Cork
on baturday, and arrived at Kingston on
Sunday evening. The following day her
Majesty and suit- disembarked and pro
ceeded to Dublin by railway, where she
was the guest of the Lord .Lieutenant until
Friday, when the party returned to Kings
ton and embarked for'Belfast.
The reception of the Queen at Cork,
Kingston and Dublin, was flattering and
enthusiastic in the highest degree. The
wild clamorous shout of Her Majesty's
Irish subjects was. it is said, a sight never
to be forgotten a sound that will be re -
The cholera continues constantly on
the increase. The deaths in the London
district, which, bv last week's advices,
were 783, reached to 926. There were
o78 cases on Wednesday and 253 deaths:
on Thursday 559 cases and 241 deaths,
Ir. Manchester and the neighborhood some
additional cases are reported, but the man-
ufactunng districts, up to this time, have
been happily spared from the scourge,
Bristol seems to be greatly improving,
At Plymouth and along the southwest
coast the epidemic seems still to prevail to
a very alarming degree. In Wales the
mortality has been very considerable, but
the S. E. coast has generally escaped the
visitation. During the last few days the
heat of the weather has been excessive.
the Pope had
whole army, even those who had been New Orleans on the third Moiftljy ofDe
lful to the Pope. cember, 1849; and in default thereofT to be
laitmui to tne rope
The President has returned to Pari
from his visit to the Loire. He will next
week attend the opening of one or two
lines of railway connected with Stracburg
and Lyons, and his next visit will be to
llavres and the Northern provinces.
I he rumor relative to a meditated coup
de etat to change the face of the govern-
ment, has reached such a height, that in
his speech to the people oi towns, the
President refers to the subject. He says:
"It is pretended in Paris that the gov-
ernment meditates some enterprise similar
to the 18th Brumaire. Are we then in the
same circumstances? Have foreign ar
mies invaded our territory? Is France
lorn Dy wan is the law without vigor
and the government without force? No!
we are not m a condition to necessitate
such heroic remedies."
oome ol the i rench journals insist that
the visit of the President to the western
provinces was a failure, and that his re-
ception, although warm, was not enthu-
siastic, and in fact, that part of the country
at least, is not ripe for an imperial revolu-
Hon, whatever it may be for a change to a
1 he rumor of a change of ministry is
very general to-day. .It is now said that
M. Mole is to be Prime Minister. Count
Mole had a lengthened interview with the
President of the Republic yesterday.
I he Danish Minister of Marine has is
sued official notices that the blockade of
the Elbe would be raised on the 11th of
Items from Xew Orleans Papers received at Bal
timore Last Nisht.
Baltimore, Aug. 24.
1 he Spanish Consul has re-opened his
office at New Orleans.
1 he steamship Yatch arrived at this
port on the 17th, with dates from Port
Lavaca to the 11th. The returns of the
election held in Texas on the 6th are
nearly all in. Bell leads his opponents,
AT J 1 ftt't, t . -
uou aim onus, oy a large maionty in
the gubernatorial contesl. Anderson was
also ahead for Lieut. Governor.
I he icws says that Capt. Brower,
formerly of the schooner European, tra
ding between Port Lavaca and New Or
leans, who had been visiting the various
towns West with a view to obtain stock
holders in a new line of steamers to run
between the above ports, says he has
obtained slock enough to build two boats
- y i
abapted to the trade.
I he lowlands of Texas are almost
inundated by the heavy rains during the
past month. The Brazos and Trinity
rivers arc unusually high. The Prairie
roads are covered with water in many
piaces. rears are entertained oi consid-
erable damage to the cotton crops on the
level country in the vicinity of the coast.
mi, luuuniugio um irn; liuusiou a et-
I nn In niirmv I f I. a I I r I I
of the 9th inst. We learn from
a gentleman just arrived from the frontier
that one of the Indians who accompanied
i orry during his last expedition to El
i'asso. has returned
disease is existing among the western.'bands
of the Camanches. It had sweDt offa
large number of warriors and several dis- it your imperative duty to weigh that pro
tinguished chiefs. I t was reported that test. The consul cannot be held to bail or
their leading war chief
Santa Anna had
fallen a victim to this fatal scourge.
From the N. O. Delta, Aug. 15.
The Abduction Case Judgment of the Court.
Pursuant to adjournment, the court met
at 5 o clock last evening, to render judg
ment in this case. Present, Justice Bright
and Commissioner Cohen. Messrs. Du
four and Warfield, counsel for the prose
cution; Messrs. Foulhouze, Collens, Larue
and Preau, for the defence, and United
States District Attorney Hunton. Dis
trict Attorney Reynolds, being indisposed
I . ii c xtr .ii ml .
was repreaenieu Dy air. w arneiu.
room was crowded long before the appoint
ed hour for the opening of the court, and
the street in front was filled with groups
anxiously awaiting the verdict of the court
At five precisely, the magistrates havm
taken their seats, Justice Bright opened
the court. The prisoners were then called
by Constable Bellow, and all being pres
Commissioner Cohen proceeded to read
the joint judgment of the court.
The State of Louisiana
The United States
Carlos De Espana, James
Don Carlos Dc Es- f
pana. Consul of
and William Eagle.
This court, during fourteen sessions,
noi less man nve hours each day, com
mencing on tne Z7tn day ot July, and
ending on vesterdav. the 13th dav o
August, 1849, have patiently and attentive
My heard the voluminous testimony of very
numerous witnesses, as well on the parto
1 the prosecution as of the defence, and the
argument of eight counsel four on each
Sltle f tns case
After having carefully considered the
same, and the laws which point out and
prescribe the duties of examining and com
milling magistrates, and the manner in
which those duties are to be by them
performed, it is decreed:
Not that the accused are clearly guilty
ot the assault and battery and false impris
onment wherewith they are charged; but
that the testimony is such, and so contra
dictory and conflicting, as to render, it pro-
per and necessary to be inquired lnroy a
jury oi tne country.
It is accordingly adjudged by tne Un2?d
States Commissioner, that the said Don
Carlos de Espana, give bond with good
and sufficient security, in a reasonable
amount, that is to say, in the sum of five
thousand dollars, for his appearance at the
next term of the circuit court ofhe United
States, lor the filth circuit, to be held in
committed to the custody of the marshal of
the eartern district of Louisiana, until he
shall be delivered by due course of law.
As the conclusion was read, and the
judgment became known to the audience,
there was a universal burst of applause
which the court found impossible to re
Justice Bright then read the following
order m relation to the other prisoners:
And it is adjudged by the second justice
of the peace for the parish of Orleans, that
said James McConnell.r ulgencio Llorente,
Marie, and William Eagle, give a
like bond and surety in the sum of twenty
five hundred dollars, conditioned for their
appearance at the next term of the first
district court of New Orleans; TJustice
Bright here remarked that he would lix
the date for their appearance. Reporter
Delta and in delault thereof, they be
committed to the custody of the sheriff of
the parish of Orleans, until they be deliv-
ered by due course of law.
M. M. COHEN,
United States Commissioner.
GEO. Y. BRIGHT,
Second Justice of the Peace for the
p,,;ci, r nrionc
Mr. Foulhouze then rose, and address
ing Commissioner Cohen, said: The con
sul has a great and deep feeling of regret
at the decision your honor has just given.
The consul begs leave to offer the follow
ing protest against the decision, he being
a member of the diplomatic corps
whereupon Mr. F. drew from his pocket
and read the subjoined paper.j .
Before M. M. Cohen, U. S. Minister.
United States vs. Carlos de Espana.
The undersigned consul of her Catholic
iuaiesiy, in auu lur uauon i
!C I 4 K nnoh rt V our
Orleans, begs leave to enter this his solemn
protest, against the right or power of the
United States commissioner, here sitting
to investigate this case, to require oi mm
to give bond and security for his appear
ance to answer this charge, or in default
thereof to suffer preventive imprisonment
in the common jail; and he further protests
against the judgment or order to said effect,
which said commissioner has given.
CARLOS DE ESPANA,
Consul II. CM.
New Orleans. Aug. 14, 1819.
Commissioner Cohen. Has the Dis
trict Attorney for the United estates any
thinMo show why this protest should not
o m -
he Dut on file?
Mr. Hunton: May it please the Com
missionpr. I think it a matter of very little
consequence whether it be filed or not
filed. It is the first time I ever heard of a
protest against a judicial judgment. I have
hnrd nf nrotests in legislative bodies, but
never in judicial proceedings, l have no
objection, however, to its being filed; for
as I have already said, I look upon it as a
matter oi no consequf nee wneuier his
r. . 1 . 1 -
filed or not. But, in permitting it to be
filed, I wish to be understood as granting
a concession, not yielding a right.
Mr. Foulhouze: The consul, in present
his legal rights. If your honor will refer
tn. F!1W ninlnmatic Code, vou will find
sent tn a common iail by a commissioner.
Commissioner Cohen: I have frequently
acted as commissioner, but have never
before known of a protest being entered in
the course of an investigation, or at the ter
mination of it. It is unusual, but I con
sider it innocent; and if the consul thicks
proper or if he thinks it can work hire
any good, he can file it. It is uiiusue1s but
I think innocent.
The protest being filed, the prisoners
came forward and tendered bail in the sums
severally required of them, which was
accepted, and the court adjourned.
The Florida War.
From the Florida Republican Aug. 16,
A report reached Jacksonville, on Tues
day evening last, of the appearance of the
Indians at Barber s, about thirty-two miles
in a north-west direction from here. The
non-arrival of the Tallahassee stare at its
usual hour on Tuesday morning, created
some apprehensions that the report was
true. The stage arrived about 10 o clock
at night, and from Mr. Dexter who came
down in it, we learn the particulars.
While Mr. Barber was absent on Monday
morning, a servant woman reported that
she counted twelve Indians near the house.
A despatch was sent for Mr. B., who
examined the spot where the Indians were
said to have been seen, and found the grass
trampled. The stage reached his house
about supper time, and after the passengers
had taken supper, and while the horses
were changing, Mrs. Barber ran in greatly
terrified from the kitchen, saying that guns
had been snapped at Mr. B. from outside
of the house, the reports of which were
distinctly heard. She exclaimed the
Indians were upon them, and begged all
the men to stand by. A hasty prepara
tion for defence was made, and the party
remained in the house all night, expecting
an attack. On Tuesday morning, about
sunrise, a negro man belonging to 31 r.
Barber who had been sent on Monday to
gather in some fodder, and for whose safe
ty some fears had been felt, made his ap-
1 1 V
pearance, and reported that he had heen
carried away, while at work, by lour
Indians and a negro, who detained him,
and asked him a number of questions, and
released him on condition that he would
meet them again at 12 o'clock on Tuesday.
He described the four men as Indians,
having rings in their ears, and long black
lair, and says that the black man acted
as interpreter. Mr. Barber believes that
the men seen are Indians, or Murrelites,
disguised as such, to commit robbery.
Upon hearing the report of the man, he
gathered several neighbors and went in
pursuit, but was not heard of at 5 o'clock
on Tuesday afternoon, when the stage left-
Noone could have expected to have
seen Indians at this time in that neighbor-
lood, and if the party seen prove to be
such, it is probable that there is a great
number, and that they are on their way
to the Okefenokee, an old rendezvous in
the late war.
mporlaiice of having a Democratic Majority in
the next Legislature.
We regard the approaching election as
one which is to produce a more permanent
effect upon the general welfare and politics
of the state, than any one which has been
held for some years. It is true we have
neither a president nor governor to elect,
but we have to elect senators and represen
tatives, who will have the apportionment
of the representation, and the formation of
the representative and senatorial district,
tor the next seven years. I his is one ot
the highest and most important duties
which can devolve upon a legislative body.
t aflects the very first principles of repre
sentative government. An unequal and
unjust apportionment and gerrymander
of the districts, such as was made by the
federal United States bank party, during
the administration of Stevens and Ritner,
aided by the bank-bought renegades from
the democratic ranks, would not only be
destructive of the rights of the people, but
might subject the state to federal legislation
and misrule for all time to come. This
is a serious question lor democrats to pon
der and reflect upon, and we are sure that
all those who will reflect upon it, must at
once perceive the danger to which dissen
tion in a few counties must expose the
ascendency of the democratic party, its
principles and measures, not only for the
next seven years, but for an indefinite
Should the federalists, by reason of
division in the democratic ranks in any of
the counties, or districts, chance to get a
majority in the legislature at the coming
election, we have reason to believe, from
their past conduct, they would so arrange
the districts as to control the legislature for
the next seven years, and engraft, as far as
possible, all their heresies upon the policy
of the state. Upon such a condition of
things, banks and irresponsible corporations
of every description, would be multiplied
to an indefinite extent. It is, at a time like
the present, when there is no prominent
object before the people to attract their
attention and to excite them to action, that
their liberties are in the greatest jeopardy.
t there was a presment or governor to
elect, the attention of all would be directed
to the issue; but as it is, we are truly ap
prehensive that the importance of the com
ing election, may not be fully understood
and appreciated. Its importance cannot
be over estimated by those who honestly
believe, the ascendency of the democratic
party is identified with the best interests of
the people, and the substantial prosperity
of the state. This then, is not a time to
indulge in factious proceedings and unkind
personal feelings, to avenge either real or
upposed wrongs, nor to permit partialities,
or considerations of a personal nature, to
prevent any democrat from doing his
whole duty to his party. Every democrat
ought to recollect, that the effect of his
conduct mav extend far beyond his own
district and tine present time, and that while
he refuses to vote for the candidate of his
i .i .:
ar rives his vote to the candidate of the
opposition from personal regard for the
Clan, he IS StriKlDg oovvu Uiepwuwpw
measures ct uie cemocrauc pariy auu
inflicting ar irreparable injury upon all
his democratic friends in the state.
We do not wish to be alarmists, nor to
create unnecessary distrust of our ability
to beat our opponents in the coming con
test. On the contrary, we believe we can
and will beat them handsomely, if the party
acts as it ought to act, harmoniously and
energetically. But it would be censurable
to disguise the fact, that in many of the
representative and senatorial districts,
political parties are nearly balanced, and
that slight dissatisfaction with the ticket,
or carelessness in not attending the election
on the part of the democrats, may turn the
scale in favor of our opponents and give
them the maioritv in the legislature. It
is to guard against such a suicidal course
and such a disastrous result, that we thus
earnestlv desire to admonish our friends
in every part of the state; and we trust we
may say, without being obnoxious to the
cnarge oi wisning 10 uiciaie, uiai it tuci
duty of the democratic press, every where,
to speaK plainly upon me suoieci, anu not
to cry all s well, until the contest is won
We have not been in the habit of inter
fering in the nomination of local candidates,
nor do we intend to, beyond that of giving
to the people correct mlormation, and
urging the selection of sound and reliable
men. who will carry into practice, in xne
legislature, the doctrines professed before
the people, and who will not disgrace
themselves and the party, as did some
members of the last session.
e may be
allowed, however, to express our regret,
without any departure from this rule, at
the danger which seems to threaten the
union and success oi tne panv in some
i i . i
few counties, and to utter the hope, for the
reasons already given, if for no other, that
those who have the power, will so use it,
as to remove existing difficulties and secure
the election of the democratic candidates.
Should the party, by any peradventure, be
defeated at a crisis so important, those who
may be justly chargeable with it, willincur
,J. . J J .. -P . -, . i
a iiio-n resnonsiDUiir. wnne mose wno
may sacrifice personal feeling to secure its
success, will merit high commendation;
and entitle themselves to the lasting favor
and gratitude of the whole party.
"The Whigs are Federalists when they get the
The following is an extract from a let
ter written by Gen. Jackson, on Septem
ber 1st. 1840. to Alfred Gardner and
others, Dresden, Tennessee.
IIM - 1 1 11 .1 1 - I 1 I
ine leaeransis can memoes wnigs,
but the people can see that- they hold no
principle in common wiia.ine wnigs oi
our glorious revolution. i ney win ue
t rrfi 7 1 i t
federalists when they get the power, by
whatever name they choose to call them
selves before they get it. They will go
lor a national bank, for a national system
nt internal imnrovements bv the general
government, for a protective tariff'unwar -
, j it-
ruUCU uy inc luioliiuuuii, auu iui mav
policy generally which strengthens the
general government, by taking power
unnecessarily from the States and the peo
ple. The democratic party, on the contra
ry, have no professions to make which are
doubtful. They adhere to the constitution
as it was expounded by the friends of
popular government a3 it was adminis
tered Dy Mr. Jefferson in the days of 1802,
and as it has been since maintained by
those statesman who have recog"ized the
principle that the people are able to gov
Sketch of Kossuth, the Hungarian Leader.
He looked paler and more suffering than
usual. A glass of medicine stood at his
side, from which he tasted from time to
time, as if it were the means of keeping up
i. : i : i :. T., l i .u u i
u c. i a . l a r i
have often worked at his side from early
in tne momino;, uu late at ment, 1 GO not
.,, , . - .
remember having seen him stop to take
any nourishment except his mixture, and
though he sometimes eats, I can assure
you, that the amount of food which he
consumes, is hardly enough to keep a
young child 'from starving. One might
almost say that the physical part of him,
has no longer an evidence of its own; the
man is nothing but spiritual energy, for, if
it were not so, the perishing sickly hull
would loner since have been dissolved, in
spite of all the wisdom of the physicians.
He" will not be sick, and he is not. Great
as are his bodily infirmities and suffering,
he is strong andindefatigable. His spir-
itual resources, his will, his enthusiasm,
cnilnw him wilh hn nnu-pra nf n rrinn
endow him with the powers of a ffiant.
although his physical strength is not more
than that of a boy of six years. He bids
defiance to death that threatens him in so
many different maladies; his spirit keeps
the body alive. How long can this Hero
of the Nineteenth Century this guide of
our r atherland amid the foes that surround
it how long can this spirit sustain the
contest that it ever carries on with the
little phj-sical nature that is attached to it?
My friend if beyond the ocean, in the free
and happy America, there are men who
who feel sympathy for our good cause,
who desire the success of our efforts; do
not ask their prayers so much for the tri
umphs of the Magyars as for the life of
Kossuth; for Hungary cannot be conquer
j i - . J , ... .H.
ed, so long as this incomprehensible being,
whose name is Kossuth, is spared, though
Russians and Austrians enter the country
by myriads, and though thousands of our
brethren fall as sacrifices of Freedom. He
is the image of Liberty, Equality and
Fraternity; he is the incarnate spirit of
Justice; he is the Washington of Hungary.
Correspondent of the Tribune,
C, H, BEYER,
A TTORXE Y A T LA y
U&ce one door west of J.S. Buch
April 12, 1849 if.
B. IIUTCflllON, Jft
ATTORNEY AT Lky
April 12, 1849 tf.
Drj Gooa, Groceries,
3 doora east of Renihaw'i Hotel, fllgl it
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office one door west of J. S. Buchanan's Sior.
April 12, 1849 tf. a3io
rw rfirf k Q r rTTlTT y
Dil JLliUiMAu ( lUi TiiGi
Sotrth-we&t corner of 7th $ Rautty
April 26, 1849. 29-
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
All business in the several Courts of BIa:r In
I ... . IU
I care, will be promptly attended to.
uiana ana iimDria canntin ni i-i..
umce, opposite J. S. Buchanan's Store
April 12, 1849, tf
rOK I AGE, KO.2, A. P. R. R.
rBHE undersigned takes this method of in
Iormm his frienas and thn nuMi o.n-..
ally, thatht. has taken that large and corarj.o.
dious House, favorably known as the
'r !p aJ VlII,m Palmer. E.q.,
flavin? fitted uo the Hoiica in .t..i.
I r i . .
the travelling communitr cm rui .ir.rf ti,.i
. . J " f v.ut n est ui 1 1 r mnnniiim
on h:s partthere will bo nothing whtng to miki
their sojourn a pleasant one, as he is determin.
ed to supply his table with the best that th
country mantel can afford.
will be supplied with the choicest of I.iauon.
is large and roomy, and attended bv rr. i
and attentive Hostlers.
x, r r t RICHARD TROTTER.
A. P. R. R. June 6, 1849 36-tf.
J IfAMS, LAWNS, and PRINTS of
ry vaneiy, at me store ot
JuttiM a. BUCHANAN.
WHEREAS my wife Elizabeth V. h..
left my house without tki.
f - ...
uiereiore ia caution tne public not
he'0' my ccouut. as I am determined
no debl8 of her contracting.
JOSIAH S. THOMPSON.
Summit, August 12, 1819. 45-3t.
gi RAIN and Country Produce, of all kinds
Jf taken in exchange for eoods at Buehan.
A good atsortmhnt of Fur. Btush. Sill. MaU.
skin, Palmleaf, Mexican and Wool HATS, far
tale ot BUCHANAN'S STORE.
ish. Mackeral and Codfish,
and for sale by
Books and Station-art, also, plain and
broidcred Envelopes, fa
Motto, silvered and cam! V.rr. n,
Sealing vax. Pencils, Pats Books, Si.il, for st!s
at the store of
LITZINGER &. TODD.
iwl b fine ca,f and k'P Coots, Women's
If I Congress ShnM r...i;n n.-v .-a
I ... , asuvn Olio
toat ishoetees. Seal and Merc. R. R. SliDDers.
Misses colored Kid. patent and calf Boots,
Boys thick and kip Boots and Shoes iust re-
? . j i
A Tract of unimproved Land, covered wilh
valuable Timber, lying about fire miles West
of Ebensburg, enquire of
Ebensburg, April 12, J849. 12-tf.
I BJ.T - - mmr A SJLSJ A
BACON sold at
the store of
O SALE Six Splendid Accordeont
wbich wil1 be ,oId chenP br
VOR A- CO.
Barrels Salt, just received and forsile
Flour and Bacon conatantly kept on
J. IVORY a- CO.
JUST Received and for Sale a few choice
pieces of Piano Mutic also music for
the Flute and Accordeon.
J. IVORY 4-CO.
LADIES' SUPER FRENCH LACE,
CHINA PEARL, and BRAID BONNETS,
just received and for sale by . -
LITZlNGER &. TODD.
WOOLLEN & COTTON TWEEDS and
PANT SrUFFS. cheap for cash or
country produce, to
. :. . .
A Largo lot
lot of Bleached and Brown Mai-
received and for sale very to
at the store of MURRAY A-. K .41 I'M.
MARDWARE, CUTLERY and CAR
PENTER'S TOOLS inst received'and
for tale at lhe store of
. - -
S. BUCH Ay AS,
r ' ii