Newspaper Page Text
ip IB t ut T
BT ELIZABETH Q. BARRETT.
Green old hills! our country's glory,
Proudly in the midst jou stand,
Linked with many a sweet old story
Theme of many a minstrel band.
Northward, southward, broadly stretching,
Where the Susquehanna gleams,
Through Virginia's land of beauty.
Far away to Southern streams.
Here the dusky hunters proudly
Chased the deer in days gone by,
Here the mountain echoes loudly
Woke their warrior's battle-cry;
Here the white invader boldly
Drove him from Lis home away.
And the winds are sighing sadly
While be takes his westward way.
Green old hills of Allegheny,
Oh! to climb your heights once more!
Westward lie the mighty rivers,
Eastward frowns the Atlantic shore.
Oh! with proud heart bounding wildly
On yon highest cliff to stand!
While Columbia's sweetest vallios
Sleep beyond on either hand.
Green old hills, our couotry's glory.
Wo will proudly sing your praise,
You shall be the theme of story,
Wake the minstrel's sweetest lays.
Fa to may bid our footsteps wander,
Yet for you cacli spirit thrill,
Nought our faithful hearts shall sunder
From our country's green old hills!
The Chareh-yard Stile-
BY ELIZA COOk.
I left thee young and gay, Mary,
When last the thorn was white;
1 went upon my way, Mary,
And all the world seemed bright;
For though my love had ne'er been told,
Yet, yet I saw thy form
Beside me in the midnight watch,
Above me in the storm.
And many a blissful dream I had,
That brought thy gentle smile,
Just as it came when last we leaned
. Upon the Church-yard Stile.
I'm hore to seek thee now, Mary,
As all I love the best,
To fondly tell thee now, Miry,
I've hid thee in my breast;
I come to yield thee up my heart,
With hope, and truth, and joy,
And crown with manhood's honcsl faith
Tho feelings of the boy.
I breathed thy name, but every pulse
Grew still and cold the while.
For I was told thou wert asleep,
Just by the Church yard stile.
Oh! years may pass away, Mary,
And sorrow lose its sting,
For time is kind, they say, Mary,
And flies with headlong wing;
The world may mako me old and wise,
And hope may have new birth,
And other joys and other ties
May link me to the earth;
But memory, living the last,
Shall treasure up thy smile.
That called me back to find thy grave.
Close to the Church-yard Stile.
Push. Keep pushing, if you run against
a snow bank or a rail fence, don't cm hL-
but push forward, or to one side, and go
on. It is of no use to cry and lament; it
will not help the matter in the least.
i ears never leaped a stream or dug through
a mountian. Push, ever ami L-r nnfi,.
ing, and your fortune is half made and
uur immortality is secured.
.oiv,.x. vnaiever instruction is
reaped from history may be reaped from
a newsnaner. whirh is tK i:. e
wor d for one day. It U a history of that
, "-" "cuuw ave, and with
men we are, consequently, more imme
diately concerned than with those which
uuu eaisi omy m re
Ci'I am in favor of Jo King,' ex
claimed a political enthusiast, pushing
Ins way through the crowd up to the bai
WelI.if vou're in fxvnr f
plied Mose, uhisis no place to practice, so
w vx ucnur scuq, or yer ii get lam d.
r3'My daughter, why do you look at
ne moon so much?' enquired a mother of
ler a-dughter, a young lady just enterin
her sixteenth year.
lti5:y say mere a a man in
u, was me innocent reply.
f? a i:t.i i ..
. . i c seein2 a drunken man
t .... v,. UU(Jr 01 a grocery, o-
peneu mc uoor, and putting in his hcad,
. iv, uicjiiupuaur. ;ee here neirhb
"r sign lias lullen down.
. Whenyouarc the amil have pa
wiicn you are the hammer strike
siruigiu ana well.
tl?' Mr n.,n -
mi. 7 11 ,s said, goes to
,"ttncsion Ulls mter, to argue a great
nsurauce case pending t)ere, for a IW
From the Germantown Telegraph.
Jrees Plant Trees.
Mr. Freas: I desire to call the atten
tion of our farmers particularly those
residing in villages or close neighbors to
the importance of planting trees as a means
of promoting health. Not only do trees
add greatly to the beauty of a place, but
thfiv also nurifv the air. The Greeks
planted trees in all their towns and villages,
and it is said by historians, that in Calchis,
in Eubaa, they were so numerous indeed
that the streets were hardly discernable in
consequence of the immense mass of foli
age by which they were overhung every
passage and alley-way being laterally
arched with trees, and bathe d m the cool
ing influence of their deep and refreshing
shadows. I do hope, Mr. Editor, that you
and your correspondents will not fail, fre
quently to improve the importance of
planting trees, for ornament as well as use,
upon the minds of our farming friends.
Let every man who this season owns a
homestead, or a rod of unoccupied soil,
plant at least one tree. For my own part
I intend to practice what I preach, and to
plant whenever and wherever I can find
the opportunity and chance. Any of our
forest trees will flourisR well and vigorous
ly, if carefully transplanted. Persons who
can do so may consultj their own tastes in
selecting; there are many kinds of indige
nous trees, both deciduous and evergreen,
which have a beautiful effect upon scenery.
A NEW CORRESPONDENT.
Philadelphia County, Oct. 1, 1849.
Foints of lhe Horse.
A point of great importance in the fore
eg of a horse, is the proper setting on of
the arm, which should be strong, muscular
and long. By the length of this part in
the hare, added to the obliqu ity of the
shoulder, she can extend her fore-parts
farther than any other animal of her size;
in fact, she strikes nearly as far as the
greyhound that pursues her, by the help
of this lever. 1 he proper position ol the
arm of the horse, however, is the result of
an oblique shoulder. AVhen issuing from
an upright shoulder, the elbow joint, the
centre of motion here, ivill be inclined in
ward; the horse will be what is termed
pinned in his elbows,' which causes his
legs to fall powerless behind his body. A
lull and swelling fore-arm is one of the
most valuable points in a horse, for what
ever purposes he may be required.
If sportsmen were to see the knee of a
horse dissected, they would pay more at
tention to the form and substance of it than
they generally do. It is a very complica
ted joint, but so beautifully constructed,
that it is seldom subject to internal injury.
Its width and breadth, however, are great
recommendations, as admitting space for
the attachment of muscles, and for the ac
cumulation of ligamentous expansions and
bands, greatly conducive to strength. The
shank or cannon bone, can scarcely be too
short. It should be flat; with the back
sinews strong, detached, and well braced.
This constitutes what is called a 'wiry
leg. Round legs are sure to fail.
As to the size of a horse, it may be re
marked that no very large animal has
strength in proportion to its size. That
the horse has not, the pony affords proof,
if any other were wanting. There have
been many instances of horses, little more
thanl4Jhands high, being equal to the
speed ol nounds over the strongest coun
ties in Lngland. For example, Mr. Wm.
Coke's pony,' as he was called, many
years ceieorated in .Leicestershire.
Y e cut the following paragraph from
the Scientific American. The subject is
one wormy ol attention.
lhe Uenesee Farmer, speaking of
American butter in England, says that by
ioreign accounts it is not so well packed or
made as the Irish or Dutch, and a great
quantity of it has to be sold for grease, as
ueing unnt tor use. We believe the evil
of this does not so much lie in the packing
as in me way ol collecting the cream. To
make good butter the milk should never be
turned when the cream is taken oflf. Let
care be exercised in this respect, and then
we win always nave sweet butter from
sweet cream. Or let the milk be churned
without skimming the way in which the
oesi Duuer is produced. It would be well
to pack the butter firkens inside of lamer
a. i cii..i l., . . . o
Hueu Deiween with salt.
John G. Whittier, the Quaker poet, in
wntins about the
"ror myselt 1 leef a svmDathv for tho
Irishman, I see him as the representative of
a generous, warm hearted, cruelly oppress-
cvjuc. nai iie loves nis native land
tnat ins patriotism is divided that he
cannot forget the claims of his mother is
land that his religion is dear to him
does not decrease my estimation of him.
"A stranger m a strange land, he is to
me always an object of interest. The
poorest and rudest has a romance in his
history. Amidst all his gaiety of heart and
national drollery and wit, the poor emi
grant has sad thoughts of the 'ould mother
of him,' sitting lonely in her solitary cabin
by the bog side recollections of a Fa
ther s blessing and a sister' 5? farewell
haunting him a grave mound in a distant
churchyard far beyond the wide wathers,
has an eternal greenness in his memory
for there perhaps, lies a darlint child,' or
a swate crathur,' who once loved him
the New World is forgotten for the mo
ment blue Killarney and the Lifly
sparkle before him Glendalough spreads
beneath him into dark mirror he sees the
same evening sunshine rest upon and
hallow aliKe with nature's blessing the
ruin of the seven churches of Ireland's
apostolic age, the broKen mounds of the
Druids.and the Round Towers of Phcen
ecoid sun worshippers beautiful and
and mournful recollections of his home
waKen within him and the rough and
seemingly careless and light-hearted la
borer jnelts into tears. It is no light thing
to abandon one's country and household
gods. Touching and beautiful was the
injunction of the Prophet ol the Hebrews:
Ye shall not oppress the strangertbr ye
know the heart of the stranger, seeing
that ye were strangers in the Jand of
Knowledge is its own exceeding great
reward. It is not the gift of a college,
particularly. It is what the mind produ
ces whenever it acts. Great schools are
chiefly appliances for the lazy, to furnish
substitutes for knowledge, by which to
make their way in the world. A youth
so much benefitted bv a "liberal educa
tion" as he is apt to imagine he will be.
before trying it. If your parents are rich,
and have nothing better to do with their
money, let them board you at Cambridge
or Yale for four years. But if they are
poor, laboring people, stay with them and
labor too. But don't the less strive fora
liberal education. Be liberal in supplying
yoursetfwith books and time. Journey
on foot and study nature and men. Ask
questions of everybody and everything.
Ihus doing, you will probably acquire
more satisfactory and useful knowledge,
and what is more, sounder character and
firmer health you will be more of a man
than if you distress your parents to have
knowledge put into your mouth with a
pap-spoon. It is thus that the greatest
and best men are made in every country.
It should be the aim of young mento go
ito good society. "We do not mean the
rich, the proud and fashionable, but the
society of the wise, the intelligent and good.
V here you find men that know more
than you do, and from whose converation
one can gain information, it is always safe
to be found. It has broken down many
man by associating with the low and
vulgar where the ribald song was inculca
ted and the indecent story to excite
laughter and influence the bad passsions.
Lord Clarendon has attributed his success
and happiness in life, to associating with
persons more learned and virtuous than
himself. If you wish to be wise and re
spected if you desire happiness and not
misery, we advise you to associate with
the intelligent and the good. Strive for
mental excellence and strict integrity, and
vou never will be found in the sinks of
pollution, and on the benches of the retailers
and gamblers. Once habituate yourself to
a virtuous course once secure a love of
good society, and no punishment would be
greater than by accident to be obliged for
half a day to associate with the low and
A Funny Dud
In St. Louis there is a great sausage
maker, named Carl Amburster, who was
lately challenged to fight a duel by some
bellicose individual. In reply he sent the
following ferocious epistle:
I, Carl Amburster, sausage maker in
chief to the irreat Democratic faction of
Missouri, do accept your challenge to mor
tal combat, on foot, or on horseback, in
suits of mail, or in male shirts, under the
following conditions to wit: the battle-field
to be Ambruster's sausage factory, St.
George district; distance two hundred feet
weapons, two formidable Ambruster Lal
ifornia sausages;' obituary notices to be
naid before battle; the combatants to re
pair after demise, in full haste to 'Adam's'
where their remains shall be embalmed
cac with two gallons of porter, and cheese
in proportion. Liberty and Lard!
Almost an Elopement-
Thursday afternoon, says the Boston
Bee, when the cars were about starting
New York, a gentleman, with a very pret
ty young girl of sixteen summers, entered
the station rather hurriedly, and deposited
his baggage on board and took checks for
the same. He immediately proceeded to
purchase his ticket, and as he had not much
time to spare he took the young lady by
the hand and was gently conducting her
into the cars, but just as he wus entering
his heart beating almost audibly with de
light at his fair prospect of a pleasant 'trip
to York, his wife walked up behind him
and o-ave him a smart little pat on his
shoulders probably nothing more than
love pat and said, 'come husband, I want
you at home.
CFThe Secretary of Wai. has been for
the last few davs on an official visit to
New York, with a view to the inspection
of the military posts and defences in the
port, preparatory to his report to Congress
at its first meeting in December HoJsft
on Saturday for Washington.
EFThey are going to build a line o
magnetic telegraph between Valparaiso
and Santiago, in South America. So
much for association with our people.
Yon can't come it
This phrase, and the gyration of the fin
gers round the nose, is older than most
persons are aware. In works of Rabel
eis, book 2nd, chapter 19 is found the fol
lowing; 'Panurge suddenly lifted in the air his
right hand, and put the thumb thereof into
the nostril of the same side, holding his
four fingers straight out, and closed orderly
in a parallel line to the point of his nose,
shutting the left eye wholly, and making
the other wink with a profound depression
of the eye-brows and eyelids. Then lifted
he up his left hand, with hard wringing
and stretching forth his four fingers and
elevating his thumb, which he held in a
line directly correspondent to the situation
of his right hand, with the distance of a
cubit and a half between them. This done
in the same form he abased towards the
ground both the one and the other hand.
Lastly, he held them in the midst, as aim
ing right at the
Punctuality. Method, as MrsMoore
says, is the very hinge of business; and
there is ro business without punctuality.
Punctuality is important because it sub
serves the peace and good temper of a fam
ily; the want of it not only infringes on
necessary duty, but sometimes excludes
this duty. Punctuality is important as it
gams time; it is like packing things in a
box; a good packer will gel in halt as much
more as a bad one. The calmness of
mind which it produces is another advan
tage of punctuality; a disorderly man is
always in a hurry; he has no time to speak
with you, because he is going elsewhere;
and when he gets there he is too late for
his business, or he must hurry away to
another before he can finish it. It was a
wise maxim of the Duke of Newcastle
"I do one thing at a time. Punctuality
gives weight to character "such a man
has made an appointment then I know that
he will keep it." And this generates
punctuality in you for like other virtues,
it propagates itself.
HThe handsomest specimen of the 'art
of printing" is a S 1,000 bank note.
NEW AND CHEAP GOODS,
Toll ii Ivory rf Co.
HAS IUST RECEIVED A LARGE AND
GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF
SPRING 4- SUMMER GOODS.
Comprising in part fine Cloths and Cassimeres
with an assortment of the most desiraoie
and fashionable Ladies' Dress Goods,
such as Lawns. Lustres, De Laines
Alpacas, Mulls, Ginghams,
Calicoes, &c, in great
with every descrip.
lion of Men &
tic Goods, Hosiery,
Trimmings &. c, &. c.
We have a large and gener
al asbortment which will be sold
lower than any that have ever been
offered in this vicinity, together with a
general assortment of
Qnetnsware, Drags, Medicines, Oils, Glass and
ruth: Hoots and Mioes;
l3FFine Beaver and Moleskin Hats;
fine Cloth Caps: fine Gimp, Braid,
Pearl and straw JJonnetsj xsooks, ota
With every description ot uooas, ixouons,
&.C., that arc usually kept in a country store.
all nf which will be sold on such terms as will
defy all competition and insure general satis
CTAU kinds of Country Produce wanted, for
which the highest market Price will be given.0
Summit A. P. K. Koad,
July 5, 1849. 39. $
Remaining in the Post Office at Ebens-
October 1st 1849.
Wm A Bagley
Julia VV Bowman
Samuel II Covert
M D Foust
S G Harrison
Mary M James
G W James
Wm Lo n e g a ni
S & D A B Moore
John B. Miller,
Wm. A. Owens,
David D. Thomas,
Adam Vogle, 2
Ann Williams, 2
2 Ambrose Willson,
Oct. 4, 1849.
MILTON ROBERTS P. M.
FISH, HAMS, &C,
HAMS a SIDES,
Constantly on hand
and for sale by
T Pii.M pij Jtr r-
Market Street Wharf.
LARD 4-CHEESE, ) Sep 13,1849,-49-3
A General assortment of Paints and Oils
of every description for sale at reduced prices
ty MURRAY &. ZAIIM.
OOKS and STATIONARY
for sale at
Th Mountain Sentinel." is published ev
ery Thursday morning at Two Dollars pe
annum, payable halt yearly.
No subscription will be taken for a shorter
nennri limn six months: and no paper win oe
discontinued until all arrearages are paid. A
ailure to notify a discontinuance at the ezpira
ticnotthe term subscribed for, will be consider
ed as a new engagement.
SJ'ADVERTJSL.AlJi i-Si win he inserwa
at the following rates: 50 cents per square for
the first insertion; 75 cents for the second; SI
for three insertions, and 25 cents per square
for every subsequent insertion. A liberal de-
duction made to those who advertise Dy the
year. AH advertisements handed in mast have
the nroDer number of insertions marked there-
on, or they will be published till fotbid and
charged in accordance with thft above terms.
0AU letters and communications, to insure
attention must be post paid.
FARMERS LOOK HERE!
SADDLE & HARNESS
riVHE undersigned having purchased the in.
JL tercst oT C. G. Cramer in tho firm of
Cramer f- M'Coy, respectfully begs leave to in
form his friends and lhe public generally that
he is now carrying on the Saddlery Business
on his 'oicn hook," in the building formerly oc
cupied as a Printing Office, where he will keep
constantly on hand a large and splendid assort
Saddles, Bridles, Harness, Col
lars, Whips, fcc, &c.
All of which he will sell as low for ca&h or
country produce as any other establishment m
this county. Any orders in his line of busi
nees will be promptly executed at tho shortest
Farmers and others desiring cheap bargains
will find it to their interest to call at No. 6,
and examine the stock beforo purchasing
The highest market prices will be given for
Lumber and Hides in exchange for harness.
HUGH A. M'COY.
May 16, 1849 27-Gm.
fntHE undersigned having associated them
U selves in the Cabinet Making Business,
under the firm of Lloyd $ Litzingtr, beg leave
to inform the citizens of hbensburg and vicin
ity. that they intend manufacturing to order
and keeping constantly on hand every variety of
BUREAUS. TABLES, STANDS. SET.
TEES, BEDSTEADS, $c, $c,
vvhich they will sell very low tor cash or ap
proved Country Produce. AH orders in their
line of business will be thankfully received and
promptly attended to. Persons desiring cheap
furniture are assured that they will find it to
their ii.teresl to call at their Ware Room, oppo
site Litzinger 6& 1 ocd s More, and examine
their stock before purchasingelsewhere. They
hope by a close attention tw business to merit
a libera sharo of public patronage.
All kinds of Lumber taken in exchange for
STEPHEN LLOYD, Jr.
D. A LITZINGER.
April 12, 1849 27-6ra.
"CHEAPER THAN EVER!"
MURRAY & ZAHM,
THANKFUL for past favors, would respect
fully inform their friends, and the public
generally, that they have just received the
largest, handsomest and lest selected assort
that has been brought to Ebensburg this sea.
son, and which they are determined to dispose
of at the lowest prices imaginable.
They think it unnecessary lo enumerate all
the articles they have on hand, but request the
public to call and examine for themselves, when
they will find most every article usually kept
in a country store, and at prices equally as low
as goods can be bought east or west of the
LUMBER, GRAIN, WOOL, and all kinds
of Country Produce, taken in exchange for
Goods. M. &L Z.
Ebensburg, May 16, 1849.
THE HOME JOURNAL.
Edited by George P. Morris and N. P. Willis;
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY.
The first number of a new series of this
wide Jy-circulaied and universally popular
will, for the accommodation of new subscri
be&s, be issued on satcrday, the seventh day of
July nexr.witn several new, original and at
tractive features. THE HOME JOURNAL
is wholly a peculiar paper, abounding in every
variety of Literature and News; and, besides
being one of the most elegantly printed and
interesting sheets extant, it is by far the cheap
est the terms being enly Two Dollars a Year
(in advance) or three copies for five dollars.
NOW IS THE TIME TO SUBSCRIBE.
Address MORRIS & WILLIS, Editors and
Proprietors, at the O dice of publication, No.
107 Fulton Street, New-York.
HARDWARE, CUTLERY and CAR.
1'ENTER'S TOOLS just received. and
for sale at the Btore of
JOHN S. BUCHANAN.
UEENS1VARE and GROCERIES, a
large lot, for sale low at
Neatly and expeditiously execu
ted at this Office.
C. J. KNEEDLER,
WHOLESALE BOOT, SHOE AND BOSSRT
No. 136, North Third St. (opposite the EaeU
ISrnow eceiv'ng about 3000 Cases Fei
lAVL Goons.direct from f h nnnnf.nr...
such as MEN'S and BOVSF Tinnv vri
nd CALF BOOTS A Ritnn aw v......
and Children s Boots and Broeans, wiih a irreat
variety ot iiiiu&i, o L.AJ1Z UUOTSand
SHOES. This Stock Is pot 11 B a Xtirmalir fn
he country trade, and will be sold cheap.
Merchants are invited to call and examine.
August 1819. 46-3m
JUST received, a large lot of English and
French CLOTHS. Blue. Black and W
ev CASSIMERES. and SATINETS of rc
ry variety, at the store of
JOHN S. BUCHANAN.
THE subscriber otters at private sale ths
far.i on which she now resides, situate nl Mul
len's Bridge, about three miles east of Ebens.
burg, containing FIFTY ACRES with about
fifteen acres cleared. There is an excellent
DwclliDg nonse and Cam,
together with other necessary out.building't on
the premises. The land is well timbered, and
is well suited foreifas r grain or grass. A
large stream of water runs through the farm,
which affords a good location for either a prist
or saw mill.
Terms low and tiile indisputable.
Oct. 4, 1819. 52-3U
JVAII.S & IRON
1,000 lbs. Nails,
1,800 lbs. Iron,
Just received and for sale by
MURR Y &. ZAI1M.
Ebensburg, August 16, 1849.
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SEARS1 PICTORIAL FAMILY MAG A
for 1849, published monthlv in Darts 'of 43
large octavo pages, at one dollar per year ia
Specimen copies of the Magazine, to procure
subscribers with, will be furnished to all who
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ROBERT SEARS, Publisher,
128 Nassau street. New York.
Newspapers copying this advertise,
ment entire, well displayed as above, without
any alteration or abridgement, including this
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No letter will be taken from the office unbaa
AN excellent lot of Locust Posts suitable for
fencing on hand and for mI by
MURRAY &. ZAHM.
April 1849. 12.
Ji I) MINISTRY TOR' S NO TICE
r ETTERS of Administration on the Elat
J j of Michael Vaialy late of Washington
township , deceased, have been granted to the
subscriber, residing in said township by he
Register of Cambria County. All persoos in
debted to said estate, will please come forward
and settle their respective accounts, and those
having claims against the same, will present
them properly authenticated for settlement.
THOMAS CARROLL Adm'r.
Sept. 27, 1849 51-6t.
7fi DOZEN BOOTS and SHOES c(
all kinds just received andfor sale at