Northern democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1844-1848, November 25, 1847, Image 3

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Corot Ptpreedullgs , A lll r , : ll 3 l . l i 4 "! ll "! l ".4% •
Firm 1 1 ,-
Pres.Cotirt called ' Monday Nov. .
.Oh delivering.hisi ich t 'Le ing!nii, Mr.
i 1 1847. CcimmonWealth vs. Geo. W Stark, ci ay .-t.!i : .
mu,r-wtento ne . epape - fr per !ming:made
for larceny ! of money-4erdiet, not, guilty. .of it, he Wishes not to be r,oisrep esented in a
Three true bills were - returned vs. NI. Post, , . . , ~.
_ I
stogie ib is' on tMei memento questien before
for libel; 1 vs. Wm: C.flhandler, Uriah Chand-;
him. lore desirehis speeeh to go before the
t e r. Ezra Chandler , and Henry Chandler for,
' c onspiracy to defraud,; &-c. ; 1 vs. David Wat- world tviikhig revision in order that no after
er man snit rfatlow Shtions,.for larceny; 1 vs. explanations .shOuld be 4equireff. We have
Evan Richards and M 4 0y E. Richardi, of,Lib
thereforereceived but an imperfect synopsis of
ertv. for keeping a tippling . house ; 1 vs. Geo.
f or the speech, but we present our teadeti with the
w. Stark, and 1 vs. Wm. C. Chandler
rasing counterfeit Money; 1 vs. David L. Resehitions offered to the meting by
.Mr.',
Meeker, of Silver Lake, and 1 vs. Thos. Rog. Clay and upon which his speeCh is founded.—
el s, Silver Lake, for keeping a tippling house ; They in tact embrace ' thewholepith
of his ar
-1 vs. John C. Clark, for 'obtaining goods under " . Iftt
ment. , 'no meeting was larile, and Mr.
_ false pretences; 1."- q. Abel Green, Wanton g u .-
introduced to ii by Gen. Leslie
Green, and Elam Hawley, for forcible entry , Clay s wagli
and detainer ; .1 vs. Norris Fargo for 'colln- reombs. i
5
ding with debtors, to.-defnand creditors ; and ' On mot on of Gen. Combs, the Hon. John'
I vs. Orrin W. Tarlori for disposing of prop- Robinsons appo - mied Prestdant, with th a long
erty to defraud creditors. Bills vs. Benj. B.
array o f..
ice -Pres i d e nts and Secretaries.
Gender, for assault's:ha battery, and Mahlonl ,
Twining, for maliciont mischief, were ignored
~., Mr. Ci. :i• then role) and offered the follow
-prosecutors to pay 'the cost. Grand Jury 3ing deepl important , resolutions i—
dischargetion Wedneiday. ' 11, i
Ist. Resolved as tile o in' nof this
meet-
Coro'th vs. Geo. W, Stark,.for passing coin , • , , ..• , P lO
ing . tuttue primary cause of the present un
terfeit money—verclibt guilty, and prisoner happy 11 , ,r1 existing lietween the United States
sentenced to two yew* and ten months impris-• of America and the United States of the Re-
D umont in.the Penitentiary. Debi otMexico we'i the annexation
„ , , of Texas
Coin'th vs. Waterman & Simons—prisoners •
to th efonder. and the immediate occasion of
Plead guilty—Waterman sentenced to County , b, . i . li ,
Me . between the two republics, arose out
;ail ten days, and Sinpans one month, and each 43 " 1
of the eider of ',the President of the United I
to pay a fine of one diillar and costs. States foi the, rem vof o .1 1 .
the army under the I
Evan Richards, imfieted, with his wife,'. for '
command of Gen. Taylor from it's position at
keeping a tippling goose, plead• guilty,'
and
Corpus ChriSti to apoint opposite Matamoros,
fined $.2 15 and costs. :Vol. pros. entered as to
wife'. &
1 ... on the east bank of the Rio Bravo, within the
his
terrttoryclanned by both republics, but then
Sher c
wood vs. Peck: - -pltf. took nonsuit.
Eiihrt S. Page wag appointed Constable of under thp jurisdiction of Mexico, and inhabited
Jackson in' place oft,Nathaniel .
Ilill. Cn....,
den ctizens. That tbe order of the Presi
"“ f or the removal of the army to that point,
adjourned Thursday.' , . . .
Sccoxn WEEK.—.. : erkins against Elias &-,
Taylor—verdict for tf. for $35,62,
It
was improvident and: unconstitutional, it being
without the concurre nce of Congress:or even
v:i •although
consultation with it, it was in session ;
. Backus vs. Seamans. for usury, verdict for 1
deft . = . 1 but that; Congress having, by its
,subsecptent
.. acts, redAgnized the'war thus brought into ex
,smith vs. Beeman -&- Maryott:•-i-Jut3- sworn } istenee without its previous authority or con
and ease settled befoie trial. ' i
•stt, the prosecution n of it became thereby na
ea,e vs. Seamank, ejectment—new trial .
ranted.rtional.. , - t
Jury discharged
T ', esday night.
I 2d. Resolved, That in the absence of any
ti
- i • I form's]; tind public declaration by Congress of!,
I the objects for which the war ought to be pros-
ecuted, ; the President of the United States, as
chief m agistrate, as commander-in-chief of the
army add navy of the United States, is left to
the guidance of his own judgment to prosecute
it, for such purposes and objects as he may
deem the honor and interest of the nation to
; require:
! 3d. Resolved. la T 1 t
by the consent of the
United States, Congress, being invested with
I power 'to declare i war and grant letters -of
m
„arque; and reprisal, to make rules concerning
captures by lind and water, to raise and sup
port armies, to - prolvide and maintain a navy,
and to Make rules for the government of'thei
li`uil atiltnaval forces, has the fullest and most
complete war making power of the people of 1
the United States ; -and, so possessing it, has a
rizht to determine upon the motives, causes
and objects of wars when once commenced. 'or
at any tinie during the progress of their exist
ence.
Eleven Days LOter from Europe.
The British Mail 4camship Acadia arrived
^.t Boston. on Saturd#, bringing eleven days
later news, of considerable importance. Bread-
Anffs hare advancei a little, and the Money
Market was easier;, but the accounts from
manufacturing • and Oommercial districts are
in the extretni.. Flour had risen from
'2Xi to 2.9 s 6d since khe sailing of the Caledo
nia. -The .English Pirliament was to have as
sonhA en the I 36 inst.
The Pope's mccript has been nmeived, c0n
.3,7119ipz the proposeißomin Catholic Provin
t•sal C.illeges for kelt]. A feeling of univer
s. rrva .and disappeintment bad been caused
; r it.
The raMie Bishil; of Ireland had address.s.
(.1 the I..ird Lientevnt on the certain recur
roce of the famine wi(h the approaching winter.
Ih. pronlisA that g , :vernnient would interfere
;,, r t h e prw;ervati.n imman .
of '4wit4erland are fast approach,
iuz a crisis. The h?l,figere'ht forces are in view
of Isar)/ other, and hotilities appear to 'be inev
itai,le.
A 'reconciliation 1,39 taken place between
7'l Queen : of Spain: and her husband. The
linister of Fin4nce, Senor Salamanca, is
:tar?,ed with a fra.nfulent issue of bonds, to
extent of 160.90,400 reals.
The affairs of I.ta , V are not yet. satisfactori-
J. - adjusted. The Kiiiperor of Austria, contin
::, obstinate, but (Iles not seem dispo - sed to
, :dze any aggre'ssive reps.
it is reported th.l4.the French government
ra during the nex4 session, bring in a bill cci
repeal the law whirl - exe.ludes the Buonaparte
Lati2ily from thaeco+try.
Trial _oftol. Fremont.
The trial of Col kernont; like the present
rentary, is - "progreisive.." It daily fills up
some twe) or three . e.alumns in the Washington
papers, which of eonise everybody reads—whorl
takes an interest in the subject. If Col. Fre ,
meet is convicted, 4 will be liable to be shot, I
ve believe, according to military law ; but his j
life is in about as mlch danger from the Court j
Martial as our OM). !; The fact is, that in these!
pr.n..rres!-Ive days, ''44 have altered all that"—
aid perhaps wisely? We cloak radjether if
Gra. Scott was to auftompt "to set up for 'him
self in Mesico," as he 'has been very comically
ecteommended to flit (as our readers - will see
,in 2 7 /other place,) whether the idea of punish
in: him fur it, exce p t by degrading him from
:be command, woul ever:enter anybody's head
-unless, indeed, f., 1 eqnsequences w c;-
ere a
vtiliv to result fro* such a coarse of conduct,
and then there is ilo knowing what might be
dune. ln the samei',way if the American arms
had been ingloriouqy repulsed in Califottad,
mving'to CoL Frencsnt's refusal to recognize
';en Kearney as lii:i superior, some one would
have to pay for iti pretty seriously-rlnit, as
it is, no one will sullbr materially, save in. pub
lic estimation. Evty body goes for "the lar
gest liberty" now-
~-dayi—and the stern laws
of war are in necesiary antagonism to the re
publican habits ail manners, of oar people.
We all feel and Ir4ow this, and therefore all
nuns that even ifTol. Fremont should be
f quid guilty of muty, ttsobediance of orders,
&e , and sentenced be shot, it would never do
t'•
,parry the sentence into execution.--... Satu
rday Post. .
SYZAMBOAT ItptLT IN THE WOODS: -A
steamboat of 300 fons has just been bat on
the 'Kentucky rive4in the mountains; fifteen
.miles deeper in th Interior than a boat was
ever before eonstrulted. She hal:been built,
out and out, from be forest tr9e 044 *did
tea finish, by four ;nen only.
THE Fs Es es S*.uisuirs...—The lest Frisch
steamship earriedi+tit the enonnollsl3lllolM 4
foer passengers, if his speaks trolunies as .to
thepoor manatinmfit of:the line—the vessels
of which generally pin ont of eoal before they
get to the end of heir voyage.
A royal 'decree as beenpromul ga ted ' Pro
daimin f the abolitton ,of sled erfin the Danis
h
colonies. All slates under sixteen years of
age areliy this degree declared absolutely free
from the 18th eurr - Ot, (Sept.) and those above
that age to 'be helrl the condition of appren
tices for four yearifrom that.date•
A youncwomaul lAissAixii Moore, is exci
ting some ettentiott so NewYork' kriaitating
the lion -tamer ialtaymond it- liVaturg's mess.
f°r6-4 fatering Jai aliened plxyittg , with the
4th. aesolved„ks the farther opinion of
the meeting, that it is the duty of Congress fo
declare; by sime,anthentic act, for what pur
pose and'objlet the 'existing war ought to be
further'prosecuted; that it is the duty of the
Preside 4,• inl his official capacity, to conform to
such a 4Cclaration of Congress; and if. after
such declaration, the President should decline
jor reftise to endeavor by all the means, civil.
l diplomatic and military, in. his power to exe
lcute the announced will of Congress;- and, in
defiance of its authority,
.Should continue to
iprosecnte the war for purposes and objects oth
ler than those declared by that body, it would
become the right and• duty. of Congress to a
!dopt the most efficacious-measure to arrest
the farther progress of the war, taking care to
j make ample provisions for the honor, the safe
ty and secnnq of our armies in Mexico, in ev-
I ery contingency ; and if MCNico should decline
lor refuse to conclude a treaty with us, stipula
ting, for the purposes and objects so declared
by Congress, it mould be the duty of the govt
I erment to prosecute the war with the utmost
vigilance until they were attained by a treaty
‘, of peace. ~ -
1 sth. Rlsclved, That we view with serious
l alatm,.and art - utterly opposed to any purpose
1110 the atinexation of Mexico to the United
I States in any mode, and especially by don- ,
.lquftt ; that we believe the two nations could
i
l not be happily governed by one common au
,
~ thority, owing to the great difference of race,
j laws, language, and religion, and the vast ex- 1
I tent of their respective tetritories, and the
large amount of their respective populations;
that such a union. against the consent of the J
exasperated Mexican people, could only be ef- I
j feeted and preserved by large standing armies,
land the constant application of military force;
in other words, by despotic sway, exercised o-
j ver thel Mexican people, in the first' instance,
!but which there Ivould. be just cause to appre-
; bend might, in process of time, he...extended o-
i'verthe people of the -United States; that we
` depre c ate, therefore, such a union, as wholly 1
tti' v eoto atible with the geniui of gOvernment,
land with the diameter of our free and liberal
institutions. ' and.we anxiously hope that each I
nation maybe left in the ' undisturbed posses-'
sion ofits own aws, language, cherished relig-
ion, and territory, to pursue its own happiness
^aceonclin
j t , to What it may deem best for itself.
66:' ResolVed, That, considering the series
of spleb?ild and brilliant Victories achieved by
Li* i
our
. armes and their gallant , cowman
I ,
ders, during the war with Mexico, unattended
I- by a singe reverse , `
the United States, without]
) any danger of their honoi, suffering the slight-1
at tarnish, * iiactise the virtueaof modes
itionmad tiagnanunity towards their ',discomfit
ed foe . ; we have no desire for- the dismember- ,
mentOf tbeitertblieof Mexico, but wish only
j
, •
a just proper fixat ion lof the limits 'of Tex
• '
7th; Resolved, That ie do positively and!
'
eMpbatO inally ds elairalan disavow any.!wish or
Alegre, on our pert; to acciniri,..uoy foreign ter
ritorylwhatever, for the p se-of propagating ,
slavery ; ;ore( introducing slavery from-ithe U
nited Stites into any site toreiviterri
s tOry. '
7 .rpo
• IStli:- Itcsalred, That ", i `e ,invite our fellow
. citizenslofAbe.,treited Statea,,whis. are anxious
for the restoration of the blessings of p'mice, , or
if the Saisting7ar shall continue to ; '6 prose
cutedr oi ilesironi that ita - parpoSe and obiect,
shall be .11Mined'and known ; who arc giOons
to avert ireeent, and further perils . and lan
gem with wki4kitr,:tiMy kfra - nght, and who
Are aliniiikalpiM tO, pirdue:e contentment and
aatiafactb:in at kome,_and in elevate theiatiOns
atClistaCter i c a,!wPiA, * . lMimmble together in
their respective ...iniavities; and-to expire*
their ` respective
watt - "brims on the sub
s
L I A - MFFROm -- : , MEX1C . 0 77 .
ESCIVe ofltS'anta Anna—Death of several
Pennsylijania Officers—Battle of Huaman
gla--tho loss of the Pennsylvanians en
kaged in it.
PETERSBURG, Nov. 18, 1847;
New-Orfeang papers of the 11th furnish ad
ditional itejns of pews brought from Vera Cruz
by ;the iiteimer James L. Day.
Pie CoMMercial Times' correspondent say
that just a 3 the Day :ells getting under weigh,
news readied Vera Cruz from Tampico, an
nottocitig the astounding fact of the embarka- ,
tioU of Santa Anna at Tampico in a British,
steamer. - 41 e has escaped out of Mexico,
Col, With, ascertaining that Banta Anna
I
ns in th4eighborhood, had taken every. pre-,
1 cautioU te - Oevent his escape, but, as the result
preve4 hews unsuccessful. , . 1
This nets was discredited at. Vera Cruz but
generally Oelieved aTampico. . • I
A long itnd graph e account of the battle of
Ilimmantla, from th Pueltla Flag of, 'Free
-1
dont, is published. Capt. Walker's whole force
did not esieed 195 men. Those killed, beside
Walker, %fere Corp. Alocykea, Privates Huge
non arid forbox. Wounded i Corp. Glanding,
(sin 6 dea s ll,) and Private Weahen severely ;
Raborg lOst a leg; Welch, Wayne, McGill,
Scott and, Myers slightly. Missing: Serg.
Gosling; Privates Deuient, Darlington, Collins,
MeClearyknd Richards. Of company C, rifles,
Capt. Leiyis and Private Murray were wound
ed. Of Oapt. Logall's cbmpanv, killed : Pri-.
t rate Richardson ; slightly wounded : Privates,
Fornly an! Milton.
Gen. Marshall had issued orders. in conse
quence oflthe.fever that all troops arriving at
Vera Crui should proceed immediately to the
interior. ;: • .
Col. qnkoop was to return to the Castle
of Perote ! ,ivith four companies of his regiment.
At theibattle of Iltamantla an interesting
struggle &pored between the Indiana Volun
teers araLa detachment of the Ist Pennsylva-i
nia. Regiment, as to who should first reach I
town an&plant the American Flag on the walls.
Lieut. BOny and Private Stebbes of Pennsyl
vania we successful.
The retrains of Capt. Walker were at the
Castle otT.erotb, and would be forwarded to the
United States. • :
Feeling in Mexico.
the following from the Union of
Wednescbt' y, as even speculations about peace,
in the Aimee of positive negotiations, may not
be nnintdresting :
Extract Lf tletter from an intelligent French
gentleman, for many years a resident of
the itaxican Republic dated Vera Cruz,
Octokr 30; 1547
•• While General Scott prosecuted the war
with moderation and policy, it is certain he
had the sympathies of the people of the villa
ges.and tpwns where he passed; but the prin
cipal peiionages of those retired to other pla
ces, dnt from the scene of war, where, they
formed-nos,' in which they continued the
War, err, rrsuaded that in this way they could
nentra)ie the sympathies thus expressed in fa
vor of th American army ; because.they pub
lished false and exaggerated bulletins, in which
appeared excesses and horrors which they
wished the. American army should commit.
" I3ut4he stroke Which has just been made
by a dirfaion of the. Americans, composed of
LIAO min, on "A disco," (a town 10 leagues,
from Piiebla,) where the Legislature of the
State ha met, and where those who advocated
the war had assembled, .has caused the great
est ina4ession. The consternation caused.
thereby has seized the principal families, who
now kno)v that war can no longfr be preached
without `'causing the greatest danger; they see
that thelnvading army is every day increasing,,
and they consider themselves unsafe every
where.
The,magnates of Mexico—those who sub
sisted upon the Government at the Capital—
,can no linger live separated from the theatre
of their fortunes. But, for a few days, Quere
i taro is se.enough, for appearances, to cover
the shape of national dishonor ; but it has
neither the elements nor amusements of Mexi
co, .sq indispensable to a Mexican, and for
which they would sacrifice everything ;- and
this is the class of men who have the most in
finence,!and will in the end control the wishes
of the cpubting. s x x *
" Mropinion is. from my own observation in
the interior, that the United States can at this
time (Again whateier they, may wish, because
all—although not publicly manifested—are in
favor of' ; 'peace. But one who knows the Mex
icanchiracter, will not be surprised that they
vociferaie war, notwithstanding they think dif
ferently.'"
The fame letter states that " there are sev-1
eral pities in Mexico, composed of the weal-,
thy and influential; the peace party wishes
our protection for some time; the annexation
party desire to merge their nationality in that
of the' United States; and another favors a
military , occupation of'the country until they
are prepared to take care of their .own inter
ests."
;adful Steamboat Accident !
Buistiog of a Boiler—Collision of two Boats
-Forty lives Last_
A leiter published in the Courier, states
that the steamboat Carolinian, from Pittsburg
Ibound p 3 Pearl river, burst her boilers on Fil
-1 day last when , near Shawneetown. Mr.. Pea
' Bock, Of Pittsburg, who was a passenger on
board, was instantly killed, and four of the
{leek hinds were badly scalded, one of whom
died sUbsequently. The boilers are said to
'have been defective.
It alto falls to my task
. to narrate a still
More dreadful accident than the above. Early,
Ap Thiirsday morning last. the, steamboat Tem
pest; hound down the river, and the Talisman,
from Cincinnati for St. Louis, came in Colli
sion aliout ten miles below Cape Girardeau, on
the Upper Mississippi, by which the 'Talisman
was,ao Much injured, that she sunk immediate
ly itk diep water. The total number of pitmen
gers tllat.were carried down with the sinking
boati4 estimated- at forty, but some say the
jos is istill greater. Thelsdies and other pas-
Sengerl rescued lost everything, esapin; in
their night clothes o and in that condition
ta)ten to Cape Girardeau on board the I
Tangiest. •
A 1 41.01101 A Voctko.—;The Mountain Ea
gie ;states that great excitement and alarm pre;
vai atlpresent among the inhabitints of Walk
anti Dade counties, Ga., produced by
Imrnitig voleano.'which is said to hitvi but
41dfrom the high peaks of the LOoliont Main
,ll*, * * l4e 4 ' called t he owe," On .the
1196 Some of thp inhabitanta,
.reisorwarom,the odabixocea. •
Loulevu.LE, Nov. 25
EMI
WM
Taylor.
Thelini6dissfetFederil li44o.43asnertd
Taylor do not affect the new, notions of the
Lexington oracle, :no inure the idol of all his
former adherents.' We see itat such papers
as the New York courier, the Ncw:York Mir
ror, .1)0 Washington Nation 4 - W4ige; all de
nounco it. They i understand: its 'igen object
instinctively, and they axle nee inclined to sub
mit without first expreasing heairty dissent.
Pretty, soon we shall have old &ARTY himself;
and shall then see bow :ready hel . will be to
"get out of the way for old Kentucki."—Penn
syhanials.
Not long since , a Catholic - cl4rgyman, in
Massachusetts', refused to dpdiedte a church
because it had- not been paid fpr. told the
congregation plumply that he would not be
their agent in giving to heaven what did not
belong to them. This excellent ixamp e has
not been lost on other congregations.
STEERAGE PASSENGERS TO TS $R
The congregation who worship in one of the
most gorgeous. churches in New York, are
about to construct a separate . tind- cheaper
place of worship for the poor. This, says the
New World, is making• steerage passengers of
the poor on the voyage to eteoity,
Prince acronie Bonaparte, afto an exilO o f
thirty two. years, has receivedperniission of the
government to reside in Prance. he has been
introduced to
.Zonis PhiHipps, 'and dined with
him. A pleasant mecti6g.
abbritisrmcnts.
THE GREAT REMY 1 9 H F E FORESTS,
VELOSZ t"Cite , 4oZ sl s
vv. u tAB-LF,
PHYSANTHROPIC PILLS.
HE Proprietors tiike th» s . method of ma
king known to the world tlie•most valitsble arid im.
portant discovery ever recorded in the tustoryt3f med.
mine.
In testing by. chemical experiment,: the medicinal
properties of a rare plant, which grew* along the
hanks of the iVspalpinicon:River. in lowa, they dui
covered that it poasevacd a healing and restoring pow.
er, which, in their Opinion, in cornbinition with other
remedies, the result of their medical reeearclies, would
render it
GRAND CATHOLICON
for a suffering world. The remedial Powers or this
plant were tested with the least passible delay, and in
hundreds of -instan.es, they proved fully adequate to
the complete and perfect removal of disease in any
and every form. and it is confidently believed that the
remedy is destined to produce an entire revolution in
the triedeeal world. FscLs in their prissessitur fully
warrant them in making' the antuunding announce.
mum, that it immeasurably surpasses iu tas power to
uproot and expel disease, every other medicine mile
known. ...
This Great Rermidy •
has been administered in order to test Os power to vast
numbers of patients, in themost hopeless casts, such
as bad baffled the skill °t i the most eminent physicians.
and bad proved too obstinate to be removed by any of
the numerous remedies orthe day, and to the perfect
astonishment of alt, it effected complete add perms.
neat cures; thus brilliantly triumphing, not only over
the greatest remedies known to the medical profession.
but over all the Pills, Syrups and Panaceas, whose
virtues are so loudly trumpeted throughout the length
and breadth of the land. e ;
AS A GENERAL FAMILY MEDICINE,
the proprietors challenge the world to produce its
eysal It acts in perfect. harmony Mitt) .the laws of
nature. and completely purifies the flood, a vitiated
state of which is the cause of all disease. It , basbeen
administered in Asthma, Apoplexy, Barbera' Itch,
Canker, Catarrh. Cholera Mathias , Colic. Colds,
Cough. Consumption, Croup. Cramps and Cancel.
5101/1., Cancerous Sorts and Ulcers, Dropsy, Dyspep
sia. Dysentery, Epilipsy. Erysipelas—Enlargement of
the Spleen, Fever and Ague. Female Complaints, Fe.
rers of all kinds, Gravel. Gout, Hysterics, Inflame.'
Lien of the Liver, Lunge, Kidneys and Bladder. Indi.
gration, Jaundiee, , Leprosy; Liver Complattit, Neural.
gie, Palpitation of the Heart Piles, Scrofula. Spinal
Complaint. Selt.Rlieum, Scald Head', Syphilis, Sup
oressioa of the Menses, Tic Doulourtue. &e, The
proprietors have - yet to learn that it has .failed fn a
sines Malone, of effecting a cure.
As a Frey - stall*
of disease, it is entitled to the fullest Confidence of the
community. • An immense amount of suffering, time g
and money bas been,pased by a timety use'of it.
It has already crossed the Atlantic. arid measures
are now in Pr OVITION to extend, the :blesitin;a of this
GREAT REMEDY throughout the; world.
The, proprietors invite the sick to try a isingie boa.
and they feel assured that they will be perfectly wit.
fird wsth the
,entire truthfulness, of their tepresenta.
(inns.
PRINCIPAL Office, S 5 B4wery, N. Y.
Sold also by C. BALDWIN, Aprn4 Montraioms
Price 25 Cents a 4ox.
STRAY STEER..
s ,-iamp into the enclosure of
, 61 , tr0i , ,k t y 'AN., the 'vebseribcr in October,
s
t a red and white STEER--
No ' artificial mark ;noticed. The
owiier reitifi e ested to prove property, pay char..,
gee, and take him away.
1117 pH
MEAn
'Lenox, Nov. 150847.
C
ikslll paid for all kinas of Shipping
Fars— also for Sheep Pelis,4
by M. C. TYLER.
Nov. 11, 1847. .
MORSE'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHY for
111 sale by MILLS
Nov, 10th. •
WANTeD.
N exchange for .Goods,: forl- which we will
pay the highest market- price -A ! . !
Wheat;
• Oats„Rye, 00114 J
• Buckwheat, Fiazdeed,•Beano,.
Butter, Lard, Flannel,i Socks, Febtherei,
Beeewax, Tallow, Wool, Dried Apples, 4:c. 4.c
' Nev. 9, 1847. • BENTLEY dc BEAD.
AGAIN 411 TO. ) ME L D •
1 ' or - no I wit A.Bii&r.
COMP EtIVION
. i . . •
1 ~ ...,.........4 I _
. I
I ! ,
, - _, R. J. 88,
ILICOULD inform his Ir . uds.and foymer etts•
V V wine* and tbn , p Witi; generalty, that
he is agaitrott.hatt, at b s old stand, in full
blast—having 'just returilW-I f itorn new York
with an entire r-riew Stock' of 'Goods/ suited to
this timbal, isbieb.blt tlitlolligillod of
forisale.,cheap,for Marty, • , •
inlfor Cal
Ilavin4inatlif hie parch r i ll be will
' ' . ''
t il t
be able Id sell - at Judi ra
_AI cam*);
I ,a .
t o
Pim*. Those. Who, %jab, it sti;ve 25 lie ,cia
will. please call as* fora nti.!i q . 4 ,
Montrose, October .;8,. /80: 1
• ri,Ar4.,167
largest arid tiest 1
. stodes ever
lower prices tbari can
Aire,/
. /; -
Flattnel,,Sorks, Butter, Cheese. Lard, - Groin of
all kinds, Beeswax, Tutlinv, ulso Cush, and a
settletnent with all' whose accounts have ittood
over 3-)ears, and same ethers. ; , 'f •
Nov. 4th, 1847. M.- C. TYL4R.
AVENUE, ON TURNPIKE. STREET, IS
IL So WHAM'S - STOREI
•
WHSRE can be fnit t id the most e xteOsive
.asiortment tit* GOODS in Town t -and
not only found but purchased as low and any
articles lower than-eliewhete--he bas,j us t re
plenished and added •lar g ely to hist ermer
stock. Dry Goods as in variety, andin
addition. Carpets...Ru g a, Window•Sbadei, Pa
per ibtn g ino, etc,.
HARDWARE...a more extensive wort-
Merit than over--Dinlable Criatings for Wagon
makers. Harness, ,Saddle Trunk and Caqiage
Trimmings. Shoe Kit I:nB4'lM:lingo.
NOV. 1, 1847.
NOW opening. at H. I &writes; a large and
splendidoassintmera of dark. and fancy
colored Muffs, of almost every bad
price from 61.25 to $7,00. Also !some - beautip
ful BOAS, which will be sold at -pricelt that
cannot be beat. I,itilies;intdrested, will please
call.
N ,,
OTICE is hereto) , given , tha t anbrdirr
of the Orphan!s-Coutt of the Cotdity of
.Sysqueheona. will be exposed to sale b pub-
Itc,vendue or out-cry, at the house . late pfJes.
Shearman, deceased. in the township of Dini
oak, on Thursday the tlid day 'cif December
inext, at one' o'clock in +the aftetn.oon of that
I day. all those two certain lots. nieces ot par
-1 eels of 'land. situate; lying and being ;in the
I township of Dimock aforesaid, late the ;estate
) of James Shearman, late of the sitid township.
deceased, and severkly hounded end desOribed
iea follows, to wit t—the, first piece nr parcel
thereof, being the fu. nil fortnerly mined and
occupied by Allen- . Upton: ' Bounded ISti the
North, by land of Richard Garretsinr--kin the
1 East, by lends of Gurdon D. Hampstedi f . and
:El alba Tiffany—On the l South,. by feeds 'of
Charles Greenwoodoind George Gates.and.oa
he. West, by lands of, lacoth, S. Milli. bpd'
Dudley, B. SinithL—containing Otte bontiiiiitand
sixty-tour acyes,;with' about - one ittindro end
, twenty-fivestreaimprOVed, - and-havinelthere..;
on, one d well ing I house,l two barns, twit etch '
ards. and a. ciderf mill. I. . , -• ' I •
ALSO.—At the same ;;place , and time, the
other• piece, or pityce . ,l '4 land ' heing thh farm
known As t h e Henry Barkley farm-: said farm i
being bounded . oethelitth, by land! orAiity
- Bolles;and Francis Tin feyi-on' theElist, by
landed Jarrett He, note r : b Oa the Sauth, . lands
of E. T. Wilber i and tin . ,the West, by. lands
of E. TAlViltiet,l and Jlihn Woodhouse; eon
tAiningi 147 scree; or thereabouts, - : Witbnibout l
110 ems Improved, and .bay . ing 'therein) two
dwelling twine', Ilio beini,. , :tbrett orbbords t
aoir - iiketeatioirteetiO*.*: ~'. <l'l4 , '-,27: t'T
Terms made knowitin the day of eel*,
I " It - 117MIENSi Adminiattyfer:i
Dimick`octobar'slbllimit- . / -:. :7 , 1:-. ;;,
''' ' ' • -,. '' !' D I it.VTOWNIOEIR:f ISt ' , '...- -i , ,-....
:..11, J 2 ,i 4,i , a: '`• '•`.! ", ,' r , '••^.^'' :;1 ~..1. , !., : i, • "
'-' ; 1 . : igiataikikillitights.[ - , '
, fr.; r,. 'l•' :If , , si. , : rr7tl" ; , ii'-"' - ' l' ''• : g' , " -', '''
' T.U.o,qtwiti/d.La -o,mii 11,4„it, .ijoiA l io,
:o::,..b.rOted ; Med cOriblit-Np-iphikaiiii,
Witri-Aad iiirial# tv iiii, A ,ims„ - -„ g k :, i
.. ;4
% tag
,1...F•1 , .. : ,::• i 11 ,t5, li j(" , 4,,,p,r 1„.240:-; E .
~ _
.~
WitiVrt q. 4 ;r1 f•t t; A e ,
ii,Plolol' ~. ;•itn-j)t•
r..thilOvark ;Arid u tram,iitigar,iiiietattis;,e n a l assee;
9 Viror
_Orr CloveAh 'aulgiOnditly.shisi.l44l
LNOLigie/upli ;" st'•: , l‘ 411fDAXI +TV 4' /'
• ' 17E:
- • - f•r• -
oci
PrdPa,, o
andntle
MOrles, wad Cairrjages
of every de.Scription, on reasetiableOrms.
Pleasure partiei tiN'o
end tour horse Cis rriages, carefal Privdrs,
on short notice. --
Believing that a I.IIItRY STABLE of OW.
horse!' and e"Ntriaues Will ; be* great acconuip.'
- dation to the citizens of Montrose end ihe,pt b.
lie, if' not profitable to the , proprietor, he
:spectfully solicits the ;pat ro nge of theridig .
•1 D. M. Delman,
Montmora, Nov. 18, 1847. i
UP TOWN CHEAP - ST-01/4
READ. OF. NAVIGATION'
NOWhe pr ices heießs I.
l
len) ici n rec din tlro (s ni inc Ne t *. Yo i rh and= mace
the arrival of the steamers Cambria and Atis
snuri. a large and well selected stocker DRY
GOODS, 0601110 M livery variety suited to ihe
season, which will be j offered for sale as low or
Cash or rither goad pay. as et any other in:bre
this side of Canton or Pekin.
Among his. Zoirir, (14)=Dg may ;Ibe
found 1000. yards of American and LonclOn'
Prima mostly entire new patterns. '5OO ya!d
Alpaccas. Orleans, 51oheir and French twilled ;
plain. blick.trown. stripe. and Plaids lerLa
dies dresses and cloaks. Also DeLnines, Ste
rinos, Limes, Edgings. Talths, Flowers. V
a nin
:and Bon Ribbons. Reis , stpks. _
iv,
Bleached Goods, Linsies, Checks: Tickiti4s,
Canton Flannels snit Wool, do. Cotton Ytirn,
Bailing, Wadding. twine. 'Candle Wick; And
1500 yards Bw, ShOtings..]
ALSO
Iron, Steel, Nail Rods, (best, kind) Mill &tem,
Slthgh Bells, Grain and other Shovels , with n
general angortment of .Har dware and Cut Wry,
Nova Scotia Grind Stones, &c.. Also, Pod
Fish, Mackerel, Fielded Sidinon dtc.
GILIOCEII4.IIIIES,
Among which will be offered good Brolvnite.
gar, for Sd per lb. Crushed end Powdereo the
do. for rle eta. Dish fresh- Tens juiit landed,
from ship HORATIO, and cheaper than Any
humbug teas, in the 6ity. , or country. toarecinted
not mixed, also Treadwell's N. Y. butter crack
ers, Soda Biscuit and pilot bread. !:
243202 1 2allia2@afge
Men's and Boy's 'hick water proof Roots Ole
so bodies French Kid Sippers, Moroeco,Land
Sher Buskins, Indio Rubber Over Shoes
Chitdren's Sho-e. Sole. Leather, Upper 4104 also
Colt And Kipskonw,
Rough. Ready Oil Cloth Captt.cor
!vivo and Boys, al. o Clothlnnd Fur bound do.
Ladie's Aluff.s Domes's.. Goods, &c. Also
Blue Block fled piece Thai* Wool Dyed Broad
Clotho. Olive Brown. , fe.i Botnmt Al Atm
vow. some as low, its SUN cis. the yard;
at • •
.TYLFXS.
A Few Deers East 01 PI
GROCERIES, CROCKERY, MO.*,
STEEL dm. •
MUFFS ! ! !I
Nov:1. 113.17
eldnainliatrator's Safe.
•
tithe public with -list
'"
Limon , min Lteeeiv cm Vi
it e*indie`tiniikorunerffisfl_ Atz
" .54 1 4./ 1 /4` 4: - Itditoi
fo r th e rot. and Winter
offering Ht n annill,iidvance f tinf a*: '
In his stock will
,be found a full ailialiOnalit
of Dry Goods?lnetuding a 'AO, dar:iielaUtiv
.
...a5:41610 ilea
orDri.si Good a i r Cheikeigis tie& Shawls, Coo-.
sisting in part 'rill ~ • _ ,-. ' -;: , . : , .11 1 "
Rich Cashmere* at Itceeti etel : upy s pis.
Muslin del.Al:leant MI • do ' ~„ ; Al ,;,-•
Black *and l'iiiid Alpacclis: - .; - ; ~...,
Mohair iticl Gala, Plaids • ' * - ',..,,;-
Extra rielli 'ityilled. and plain EfigtielVend
French Ginghteei„.• '<: I. ;--,‘ : 1:4;
and off extensisefassiiitinent of neitiaidihoes
from 5_ cents i and ppsTarde: -R0,11..„,
Wool - „net„-'Calitbriiic , Plaid; allc.t . zolf .
874
shawis„ ,, ,. p • . ._:, :. . _ .; : 4;7.4. - .D
'..A lso, rt . ; ileritoliire, le large arseltrkiiii ?Ir
'Gams:irk 5 CanClilliii*. I t‘ littifffil*2 -
. lion & STE4, - - , NArtsil -_ ,e , • RiUtirw WA,
link ma. ": ; -Puff#4o2Raltli , Otuir t -,0:1 I
to whicti-14 - 4 'riga& ineiteihe;attentionval*,
chasers. nod *bleb, he iiigietettnimulleispit
cheap or cheaper than , the elteepeeßkpf i •
most kinds of produce. or,iiPPinTed-crxitir
1 0
He would beg leave to 'preaieht`hiipaa, '
his friends atrd, the public for, the palrt
,Olo :
liberally betitoied upon 'hielitehliell,. ',„
to theta : that suipulat , by,,...bi5,.. _
theater, he, Milt 'drivel to secure is cocli4iii_
200‘
of. theirconfidenCe and stippoyl.
• N. B: Rah 4 by the berret or toad; said' ••
pertimi- Wbeit ,Flour at , Alibi , Omsk lidOind
Z .
prfixs.
New -Milford, 90.231 1811 t,
~..--...-..,
~ ..1 4 :,. . t , f , ,
littittiaßaVl,Mgrzr .1 1 1 A 1 011.10 - 10 i
MAJCING --' -'''ll
TIM litssig livisr.ss have the ''to
announce to their friends add thiCipti ie ,
that haviog receiveti Vie latat,. -. ' 4 ;
~, ~
FALL ,ii AN ; L\IO, 4,lsthtiNS ll
for lAilies, Ifonnelii, PressesicetclAtbar in
now prepored, to egocute.tnik, - idtheir- his
i t , t he moat approved style. ,---uoniumirwl,
j sst
encooraginueni, they Offen li add of
the some. \ ''
~ •-i . .
~
117' Shop' 2 doors - east at M. 11, ' ibkita t a
store. - •
idolitrOse, Nov. 1,1847. , , , / 9 -,,, '..-
• .
Milli MARKET.
WE invituthe attention ': of the'.ntiptinispf
Susquehanna. Coon SO
Fall and ',W iaierGoods; *WOW` it'.: being
received stissti &le them we r, will "de "guitirss
well, if not a link,
_bettir then igier
shop - •
•
l'imitrase. SepL 17. • •
H. 13uRRIDT.
TEA-Kr ••1 • r
~titentte:4:44o.ll.2ooll4-1.! •
S 'r 11,14'Irs,
recikted the 14F:.
re PPr i i i% CrisS# 6 4lo'ille
Fill and Winrct Of 1847, &18/,' s lieVeirito &in
form tti4 Citizens 'of B hoviekanith,:ll4li . , . 13 thig
are priO*
rtft do work -enirtitted - toliamin
such a manner *cwill please Oler
ons. . • <AT
Caning demi, .order;
and -picase, jf pay j egether.9.-A.
.1p; 6pop pppiinte /11ack RortyAtion
abnp. i(the`plilapind, Of R. glockef. - -
*Unruly: Sept 20,1841: - • •'='t:
.
.4.1
, , c ,„" 1 4 :;,,, .l e vel 1, I .:
ono Au ~.,.., if.s.
t I.' .T . 1.,z , ,k• /.• , , ...u...:.....-...- - -.-,. , :•.•;,...kt- hit
T HE ,v.e,„,, , Torinl of- thin Ifultilniink*ill
ibil
e . commence on Viedneed,l,•'the ;0 /if
'becember next, tinder i the clirgTpt.AA; 41.. ,
EL. A. 8.. Ginduite: from .Aindinotf.l7iii fili.
ly, XY. , ':•.t • 1•••' • ' ',.. , l_____''-' - ' i '41": MIT ‘-
:Tiglilaii.-Pf,r1.4. 8 1r 4 .41F.1 . ,
71/1 .
WritingataidimPrOftnipity,. iludjp
~
- Arabgnelick 9 6 9+ 1 )*PhT 1 r4.14/. 3 11.1i#1, Pr in
nuin. ••• 4 k • ,...:„ . ":" .4 •• ' • '" ' •*" 4
!Jilin Crairimer„Wt (4l #Poi,'Cliefitior ill L ' . ~,.."
Philosopttyet s tallieltittilietorMr
~ ~,. , 41",,,; - ,,,, - ,:(i, a 77, 17:.:, 4 t t 4 00
41geOrmiAiirveliiii;:c, -6- mock . „ - *ifdoiz ,'•
my. 4:4:•".:'..t:,1-•ii-.. t hi .44 •Trie
/Alin And thette Ciitisilis4iiigt ryree,k,tl4o
*Ankle Of aill Boarel.l,l I- q.., b- _l L--.
~.7, : ,.. -4, 'e - ..., _, ,,.: • ,1 , W. l4 ..lMERnriiii4l4ollolka '
t 'llkOltiteeitirt,lll.lo347.l. Aillji _.1S:1 4 ',”:44111.11.
.
2, , !,Landitim;;Saikuoui;lo•Blloo
•,, „.....- ,
ipboilocu ra e k
cd4i" iiiid-If n t
iotsrtrr;.r a l O 3
oc,Ofm ti
eviacltoi...uli.i ikki
vtr hst At
i, _
A p. . , .
irc°uty ' ti „ 6'
4 i; 4 ~
r lriir
I , P
'
iiiritilwitheree -
aiittintaidjouorbelnir Ofi*ets
which be williell to euitesliblni illtikii
e i t
arid, timberkpillgYv- --- - -,,,= ::',5 -,- =-.• ..`,
il f;1111110 7 0144.11 , 1111. ' , sl.ol4llb e
80101111V14- Mi , I siplim
,
1101 ,1 k. *4 .waTOit ,i ~,4tillwxy
surveys or ate sum 11 r*t -MIMI.
,iiiiisrauslisampaumflbOvisyt _ i nida, - ..-r- '
;yr 4q7, Al lo - f . ,lit - 0 , 1, it i tlialailltr i:
10014-ieiglAt't4q• VI 'Or-rd;is ifillikan
,krtll4 - thfliNga t.4.1 - ittti-V - `s,if..ca ,01,4).
Yordsprntwommt
~,..$2,,,,,,. , 4, r '
thenVUE, edeargeed, tes 'ailoostiliasips.to
7 V teillstOOtei k ~eillini_. IlYner ) ,lll4 ye
patronage WelltrilelleirtokliM ressirelcia r
line of business 4pd would Iflforni 4 1 1 115 dm'
have fisted ups new linf,, , ; -1.4 1, 4 `,.4
AntintititAalsix,i - I
O n the find door ;as the!, lomit dOcw-,,Prili .lk P
d!idglia CibiffeVW&Seeslao4looenlst,!4als
rest of M. S. Wifitonte gitnie; ; ppd. - 003dt I.
L. Pon fiz. Co. - Orin* Piesfpoleattaiiir*: II
be - happy tow:44pm yeth, *IA `4bettoi.4llle
"an are hlr fgt bOleablerito +kiAiritotoisc...l4Ve -
have (Me line Morn apramlpliii thik'Udisit.ta
I I
1 ;1
eat OYsiehind Ocilla ; es t & 4AkooP,A. ;
new,anAaplen4KatigEof, Cbinki,Ml3l4 144 1 1 ."
kinds, thelb;st *,oocoital*thil Piltr47M a
I rdw ir c les '#)# - : * P!bi . ol4 *id+ ''l-Aii-i4
COI/feCliskliiflies,lroilitiadio i .
• 4: t 4 'lobe Twee t v.-:_:-44 4‘41 'ft -
um. ide's./. ro r y kinds, -- ,Wiitioili l tiev •
pi oj , i ti o - pti. o ri ..; .:- - 4 :.:.,
Mal) Groceilecill*.
• iiiii; ,,... 4, nl 0,!,...141.1,ii
as good as evi", 4...-4.lll_FrgiAPlls": l i K , , r 3
laGinger.britad: iPlikeepti;i4eti.atilitip
and Chore. coairaqii' oglialjfii -, -
elitAliDWiN:a 4,
AB onirose Xas." - 3 4 kt 4,
841 ' 1 ' • ' '
~' '',
- .
- ? l i" NEW GOODLL , , ,-- r .; r. , Tr }
NrZelr 1M1Xika0:.., , ,0 - , Itif
NEW GIY ilk D'r '`" .. " .1
- ..'...' `- ' .1? :'.- •.f
NEW GOODO',
1.00 0
6600 Printe;
1 ,500
00 atlpaccatt.
156 Bro' Cioth `egkeli d
100' it
gatinetts - Pa:
2000„ " lire' 4, #l,,,eacfifilfflatifit i ts,
shavi!".*ltenre, shirts and,
Ana every thine
' CHAN,DLEkt,Vite,,
1. t '4'.