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TILE PITTSBLEGH DAILY 111ORMMI POST
L. EDITOR AND ntornrirokt
-PITTSBURGH, TUESDAY, OCT. 13 1846.
Allegheny County Democratic Ticket.
FOR CANAL COMMISSIONER, •
NV L L...1.,1111 B. FOSTER,
• - OF COli.N TT.
WILSON M'CANDI,ESS, of Peebles.
• THOMAS' HAMILTON, ofPittsbnrgh.
BODY PATTERSON, of Lawrenceville.
• ProtisosinsvarY s
GEORGE . -n: RIDDLE, of Allegheny, •
• • •
SAMUEL W. BLACK, of Pittsburgh.
ROBERT, IL' KERR, of Allegheny.
-JOHN FL.NUELHENNY, of Jefferson:
JOSEPH. COOPER, of Moon.
4ptinultilesiones for 3 years, .
POBERT DONALDSON, of Wilkins.
'l"cirnminsio - rier for 1 year,
,11ri1I. 'BRYANT, of Pittsburgh.
- 'Auditor for - Oyears,
var.,lA3t EwiNG, of Robinson, - •
• Auditor far 1 year,
-N. - PATTERSON, of Eirnnngliam.
- - Coroner, •
LEWIS WEYMAN - Allegheny.
Up Boys and at 'em:
- When the imperiatlegions of. Napoleon charged
upon thesquareS of Wellington, at Waterloo, and
the brave sons of the'isles seemed almost overpow
ered by the warriors of France, the British chief
tain at last gave the order to act on the offensive.
"Up boys and at 'eml" shouted Iron Duke, and
the Imperial Guards, the Legions of Honor and
Polish Lances gave way before the sons of the ~r ose,
the thistle, and the Shamrock." The day of Wat
erloo was won!
Democrats, your Whig adversaries are this day
arrayed before you in the field, prepared for battle.
"Up boys, and at 'em !"--surround them, and take
them prisoners ! We like a short and spirited fight
—we like to hear the cannon's thunder, and see
. .thefire flashing, from every steel. If the democra
cy make a bold' and determined onset this day, they
must and will vanquish their
boys and at 'em!" ..how by your cheerful spirits
that to y 91.1 belongs the victory, If you, make - a
vigorous rally, 'the feds will be frightened before
noon, flee front the conflict, and hide themselves in
. a garret! . "lip boys- and at 'ern !" Go it with a
perfect rush---don't wait a morgent to rest—Charge
along the whole lirr 4 e! "Up boys and at "em
make all prisoners you can, and before taking thCm
into the detnocratic camp, insist upon them Voting
our .ficket—they kill do it, if you- insist strong/y!
Some' of the vv-higs are clever fellows, and would
like-to enlist in the democratic ranks, where their I
hearts are already ! That theprisoners with kind
neSs, and they will do good service!
boys . nnd - at 'ent!" As soon as the morn
ing's sun spreads his light over this beautiful val
ley, go to work, and never rest until the last vote
is polled this evening. The old Democracy, who
have fought in, our ranks fluff their locks are
whitened by the froits of fourscore winters, we feel
confident, will not now forsake their cherished prin.
ciples. Let them beat the polls to animate their
younger brethren by their presence. The Young:
Dentocracy, the hope and glory of Arnica, are
ever true and faithful, and - will never grow weary
- in Well-doing. Upon them will devolve a great
responsibility. They 'should be at the polls all day,
_ and have carriages provided to convey the old
scar coveredveterans: to the place of voting. The
old men are ,Democrats almost universally, And it
is a right glorious thing for them to exclaim to
their sons and grand•sons--- , up boys, and at 'war'
The tut Fire!
This is the last dint in our locker! To day
the great contest will take place throughout Penn
sylvania. Whatever may be the result, we feel
confident. that we have done our duty. We have
advocated - the claims of our own candidates'with
all the energy and ability we pos.sess, and have
defended them from the 'base and wicked attacks.
of our opponents. We have brought forward ar
gument after argument, to prove that the Demo
cratic candidates in every respect'are more .rthy
hf confidenee, and, more capable to discharge •
&dies of the offices to which they have been nom
inated, than those of our opponents. We have not
allowed ourself to beCome heated or excitedwe
have at ail - times been cool, calm and deliberate.
We have written and published nothing but what
we believed was -Strictly true; and we have noth
ing to recall. To our friends we now leave the
issue.—Do your duty—your whole duty, and then
you will have no regrets to torment you hereafter!
"Bong Give up the Ship!"
Some of our opponents say 'there is no use for
the Democracy of Allegheny county to struggle
"for victory today. This is all gammon! They
believe we are going to elett our ticket, and hence
they are becoming alarmed ! The Democracy are
glorious spirits—they, feel as if their good old
county would once more be "redeemed, regenerated
and diserithralled." If there is one man in our
ranks' who doubts the result, let him throw his
doubts to the winds!. Cheer up, boys! cheer up!
"'Don't give up the ship,"
,while a single plank or
spar floats on the wave!
Vote for Every Nan
On the Ticket, from the. Canal Commissioner to
the Coroner. Don't make excuses for not voting
:for this man or that man. 4 IOTE FOR PRINCI
PLES; and itwt for men! Shame upon you, if the
.--fedeiai ticket should be elected in consequence of
your indifference or absence from the polls! Nadi:
ing is gained by opposing a single man on the
ticket.. Remember, oppdsition is a game that two :
can play at! Yourself may next , year want the
votes of the very men you are .now opposing!
Think of this. seriously, and resolve at once to 'vote
for mi r y man oit the ticket]
IThe Pittsburg Gazelle is conducted by
couple of gentlemen who are . daily preaching long
hOmilies on -morality, religion, profane swearing,
Sabbath breaking, gambling, &c., &c. One of -the
editotais, or was, 'a preacher of the Gospel—the
, other is, we believC, -- an Elder or Deacon in the Church. To shew up the beauty of these men's
professions and practices, we copy the following
from the Dispatch of yesterday:
MORAL.—The Gazette is par excellence THE
'moral paper' of our city, conducted by the religious
ediior, and throws its false charges of, infidelity
- about ;with all the confidence imaginable—yet the
compositors in Mr. White's employ work in his
office on the Sabbath- day, and have done so for
months past, the
,very offence he has so offen de
nounced others' ' making less pretensions, "for'com
trkittingl We detest "Whited sepulchres!"
Jzwrair Fneziaasos•s.—The Grand Lodge of
the Freemasons a England have'unanimously de
• cided upon closing all connection-withthe Prua.
sian. masons; and the respectiVe representatives
have been withdrawn, in consequence of the Pros
dans having refused to admit Jews to the masonic
''Backcd out":—who lacked out?
The folleydng• jumbled , up- mass of ridiculous
fal4hoods appeared in the" Gazette of yesterday:
Bacx..rsa Chrr.—The journal of Friday offered
to publish some fourteen columns' of the Post's "ar
ticles" against Mr. Hampton, if the Post Would
publish its half column of, proof of Mr. IFlcCand
lessli tergiversation. The - Post waits till its coun
try edition has gone to press, and then goes to the
Journal and propoies to accept the offer. -The
Journal very naturally refuses unless its article can_
be laid before the country readers of the Post,
whereupon the Post, without a word of explanation,
publishes that the - Journal has 'Backed out.' The
Locofocos have great to be proud of their
new editor—les a manly fellow, certainly....._His
character alone would redeem-the party, if nothing
else could. The public Will judge where tlie'back ,
ing out was. • •
As the Deacon has volunteered his services to
lie for the editor of the Journal, , and help him out
of an extremely tight place we shall now publish
the wholefacts in relation to Mr. Rinnix's shame
ful backing out from his ' own proposition. They
are substantially as follows: The Journal of Fri
day last published ,6 a: proposition" in these words:
,‘ The Morning Post of yesterday asks us to pub
lish Mr. Hampton's renunciation of Masonry. We
had intended dying so, but now that an enemy
mands t, we are disposed to ask cui torso? But
we make an offer. We 1611 publish all' that the
Post haspublished about 4ifr. ,Frayaptods renunciation,
say four coluatus; all the' Post has publishad about
Mr. Hampton's Fee in the Braddee case, say six
columns. r and the whole of Mr. M . Candless' Dolo
gy on Jackson, say four columns—in all, fourteen
columns of the Post's most efficacious electioneer
ing matter, if that paper'will publish our one arti
cle on Mr..McCandless' Consistency, making little
over half a column, which appeared in the Com
mercial Journal of Thursday morning, Oct. Sth.
There is an offer of odds, twenty to one! What
says the editor—is it a bargain? We are particu
larly desirous to follow up the Posts eulogy with
a dressing of Jackson by the same author!
As soon as we read the above, we started for the
office of the Journal, and requested a friend 10 ac
company us, to hear and witness all that was said-
Mr. RIDDLE, the editor, not being in, we then walk
ed down to his private residence on Front street.
below Ferry, where we found him, and at once ex
pressed our entire willingness to comply with his
"proposition." Mr. R. appeared to be quite pleas
ed with our conclusion, and agreed to publish as
much of the Post's articles in his paper of Saturday
as he could, the balance on 'Monday and Tuesday
(before the election). The Post was to publish
MrAtiddles article on Saturday. The arrange
ment being thus concluded, we arose -to leave,
when Mr. R. requested us' to wait a moment and
he would accompany us up street On our way up
Market street, a happy thought appeared to strike
Mr. Riddle, and he inquired or us when our week
ly paper . was published; we. replied on Saturday
morning, although printed on Friday; that it was :
then at press and about one third or one half struck
off He said, "that being —the case, I must back
Out from my proposition. as that defeats my ob
ject." When we arrived at his head quarters we
read his publication, (as copied above verbatim; et
literatuin,) nothing being there said about the week
ly, Mr. R. still insisted upon it that he meant the i
weekly papers, as he wished to get his powerful ar
tide against Col: MC CA ND L EDS before our country
readers, and didn't care a pinch of snuff about it
being Circulated in the city.. To this we replied
in substance: "Mr. it, I presume you knew what
you were writing about,-if you intended to refer
to our weekly papers exclusively, it was very easy
for- you to say so." We then told him that our
weekly paper always goes to press, early on Friday
[ morning, so as to be circulated throughout the
county on Saturday, and that one-third or perhaps
-one-half of the edition was then' worked off.—
"Then," said Mr. you may publish it
to-morrow that I have backed out, as I only want
ed to reach your Democratie readers out of the
city." We then proposed to Mr. R. that we would
go instantly to our office, destroy (he papers then
printed, and have the outside and inside forms `Set
up anne, and printed over again with his great ar
ticle inserted in the entire edition, if he would pub
lish all the matter he proposed in his own weekly pa..
per. " Ah," said Mr. Riddle, "that would be
physically impossible; as my weekly paper goes
to press this afternoon, and I could not have all
your matter putin type in time." We then offered
him the use of Col. McCA:snLiss' Eulogiurn in
type,. and also Mr. Ilsarr-rox'a renunciation in
type, FREE or CUARGE, in order to reduce the
amount of matter he would have to put in, type.
Still he would not comply ! Now, mark ye! how
nicely we hail Mr. RIDDLE cornered! He said he
did not mean the daily papers, but the weekly, and
when we even took up that proposition, (although
lit would have subjected us to an expense of sonic
$2O or .P 25, the cost of composition, press work,
and paper for the entire weekly edition,) Mr. Tha
-1 ins declared it would be "PHYSICALLY IM
' POSSIBLE" for him to agree to it!!! We really
pitied the awkward place Mr. RIDDLE then found
himself in !—he looked bad !—and no doubt felt
bad!! liad, we been in his place, we should have.
treated to an oyster supper, and desired nothing
more to be said about the matter! But as a kind
of "come off," before we left him, Mr. R. proposed
to insert,a ronTrox or-oun mATTEn in his week
ly, or as much as they could get* in type before his
paper would be put to press ' l '
IVe called- upon - Mr. Rinnt.s to agree to his
written and printed proposition, as publicly made in
his paper, and not to a man/ one privately made
in his office. We • have now given the facts as
they actually occurred, and the public will under
stand who "backed out." For the truth of what
we have here stated, we refer to Jous B. GI:7I[IEIE,
Esq. and Major HI RAM KAI NE, who were in Mr.
Riddle's counting room during the interview be
tween that gentleman and .the Editor of the Post.,
We would have published these facts on Saturday,
but we did not suppose that the Journal would
,the cool impotence to give. a statement of
the affair, entirely at variance from the truth.
The Gazette's article, quoted above, is a wilful
and deliberate falsehood, known to be such by the
Editor when he penned it! Now, Deacon, you
can either pocket that, or retract your false publi.
IMPORTANT'FACT.—An agent - of the Hudson
Bay Company, says the St. Louis fteieille, is at
present in this city making extensive purchases of
gOods for their trading posts in the:lndian country.
The intercourse is so rapid now between this
point and England, through;the facilities of steam
navigation, and the supplies of goods are so ample
in our market, that they find it to their advantage
to make purchases here. Every season our city
is thus embracing within its commercial relations
some of the trading points which lie in the vast
country beyond us.
UPPER CAzaronSii..—lt is stated, that Upper
California is large enough` tomake six or seven
Slides the size of Ohio. Its population is of a
mixed character, composed of Americans from
'United States, European Spaniards, French,
Canadians, - -Germans, Italians, , 'Portuguese, Sand
wich Islanders, Mexicans, and. Californians, de
scendants of Spaniards. The latter class is the
most numerous, amounting to 4,060 souls. The
`entire population bias been estimated at 5 or 6,000.
Who are the Sabbatitireakers?
Yesterday complaint Was laid ,hefore'the Mayor .
by Hinaciik FOSTER( against White ¢ Harris,'
Editor's and,publishers of the !•Daily Gazetie," lb?
permitting, the hands in their employ to wcirkson
the Sabbath. Eighteen witnesses were examined
for and against the defence, Mr..lll.'es,ndless being
countel' for the prosecution,. and Dunlop and-Wit-
hams for the White & Harris.' waslaughable to
see the different crooks the pious White resorted
'to to clear himself ofthe charge. We give the tee
tiniony of two of Witnesses, the whole .e.kami,.
nation beingtoo long for our columns this morning.
Ma. DUYAL—Sworn.--At 7 o'clock_ oti Sunday
evening saw two hands at work in the Gazette of
fice, and after, going to church, on his return at
half past 8, the same evening,heard the engine
running—nw Mr Harris in hiS'office.
R. C. STocivrosr--Siectrn.- 7 •Saw the men allu
to, but don't know.in whose employ they were,
His attention was directed to them by Mr. Whit
ney, who said—ttit was hard the Deacon should at
tack others for working on Sunday, arid do it him .
Mr. Dunlop contended for the acquittal of Mite,
but appeared disposed to let Harris take the chances.
After a few remarks from Mr, McCandless, the
Mayor decided that as Mr. White was not actually
in the office at the time, he doubted his liability, liut
imposed a penalty of $l,OO and costs upon the
Rev. B. F. Harris, for permitting his hands to work
Mr. Fosrzn, we believe, was induced to enter
this complaint against the Deacon from the fact
that that pious individual intended to prosecute
him for libel, for stating in his 'paper of Monday
morning that the Deacon's hands were at work on
Sunday. It is but justice to Mr. FOSTER, to state
that the $2, his share of the fine, was immedately
paid over to the Manager of the Orphan Oryfum.
A Base . Falsehood: Nailed !
The sanctimonious Gazette has been fairly
driven to the wall, in its infamous and . libellous
attacks upon ROOT PA.v-rsirsos, our candidate for
Sheriff In further proof of what we published
.yesterday in regard to MG Patterson having noth
ing to do with the 'Trim Paine supper" in this
city several years ago, we publish the following
communication, which was written by a gentle
man, who himself was at that supper, but who.
says in a private note, that he "was young and
wild," at the time. We ',can give the name of the
writer to any person who, may desire it
For the Pittsburgh Morning Post.
MK. lisrtemi:-1 have just this moment, learn
ed, that charges of an infidel nature are brought to
bear against our old friend Patterson., I was at
I the " Tom Paine Supper" of '34, and up to within
a few months since the prdceedings of that meeting
were in my possession—bad read them often, and
shown them, times without number, to my friends.
Being called upon, a few days since, by an old ac
quaintance, to have a look at them, fdund that
some kind friend more regardful of self than me,
has taken them off. I cannot permit the insinua
tions of the Gazette, however, to pass, without: a
flat contradiction at once frorrunyself. I have no
knowledge that Roily Pattersgif ever gave a toast ' .
at that supper: and certain I am there was none
of his published with the proceedings. The toast
as given by a Afr. Patter Son, was an entire differ
ent person than .ounußotly," and the insinuation
that it was him, is basely false, let who may utter
it. I have known hotly many long years, and al
though withdrawn from the Political commotions
of the day, I will do him justice, "though the heav
ens fall." I know not that man living who has
a kinder, sympathetic heart, or more humane feel
ings than him, and although I cared not about vot
ing at all, will now deposit my ballot, aye, would
walk ten miles, barefooted, and hatless, rather than
lose my vote for one, whom I have ever considered,
a standard of nature's noblemen. •
A NATIONAL REFORMER
ORDEIIS TO GEN. TATLOII.-A special messen
ger or message has been dispatched, it is said, from
. the War Department direo49:Gen Taylor to
Monterey, instructing 'not anticipa
ted the order, to take, possession of the-city with
all proper speed, and to fortify it; and leaving a
.suflicient garrision for its protection, with the sick
of his army in hospital there, to march forward
without delay upon Sa'till°, and onward till other
wise ordered. He is to levy upon the country for
suppiess, but to guard rigidly against against any
personal indignities upon the inhabitants, and .all
unauthorized invasions of their private houses are
BANK OF MILLINGTON; Norse:—•The'Phitadel•
plain Ledger states several altered notes were
passed at different stores in that city on Wednes•
day evening. They were tens, purporting to be of
the "Bank of Montgomery county," altered from
the Bank of Millington, Md. The tens of the
Millington Bank are described in Bicknell's Re
porter, under the head of No. 2, a reference to
which would enable storekeepers and others to de
tect them. This alteration to the Bank of Mont
gomery county, is a new operation, and so well
done that the fraud is with difficulty discovered.
MART TUE MOTUER OP WAIIOTIZIOTON:-.-A. cor
respondent of the Richmond Republicansays-that
the monument to the mo her of Washington t the
corner stone of which was laid by General Jack
son, at Fredericksburg, has never been completed,
but now remains in a shameful condition, unfinish
ed and mutilated, and covcredwith coarse inscrip
tions written by idlers.—This . is a shameful dese
A MOST LA MENTA DLE ACetDENT.--The ChaTlCS
town Virginia Free Press, says: We are pained to
record the death of Miss Mary Lewis, daughter of
the late Br. John 11. Lewis, of this county, who
received injuries last week which have resulted in
her death. It appears that Miss L. sprung from 'a
carriage while the horses attached to it were in .
the act of running away. By the fall she received
a compound fracture-of one ankle, the bone pro - -
truding through the skin, and running several
inches into the ground. Miss L. was otherwise
much injured, and suffered ranch pain for several
days before her death. The accident occurred on
the 27th, and on the 2d inst. she was a corpse,
THE NESS THAT - KILLED THE COHN
The following was exhibited on a board carried by
the printers in the late free trade procession in Man
This is the Press
That printed.the Circulars
That called the. Meetings
That made the Letifiue
That formed- the -Plan ; .
That bought the Freeholds
That killed the Corn Law.
Value of Capper Stork.-That the value of Cop
per Stock is merely nominal, has been pretty thor
oughly put to the test in this city, by a sale yes
terdayat Moore's Auction Store, of three Mares
of the Dead River and Qhio Mining Company, the
nominal price of which is $lO per share, and which,
after abundant advertisement and considerable ex
ertion, on the part of Mr. -.Mom.r.rr, :the Auction
eer, was sold at one dollar per share, and the pur
chaser jeered at for his bargain even at that price.
It is evident that the public begin to require to
know something, as to what are likely to ps the
I results of these speculations, and are no longer to
be humbugged by an array of respectable'names,:
as. Presidents, and Directors; to a piece
less paper,purporting to be so .many shares in a
Copper. Stock company, having its local
some fever and ague river, somewhere of
-.Tun "Straws -OP Are.",—Tbe Washington
Union says:—"We have`Mine .hadfour` millions
o€our surplus left, besidea more Olen eight millions
of 'treasury notes in issue. Hire are more ihan
twelve - tnillions to go upon, to support the eipen
ses of, the i war. Long before it' has 'run out, we
maybe in posseasion of more Than - half of Mexico,
ruad"thus present thestroncrest-rriotives to her peo
ple to call upon their government to yield to our
terms, and to terminate the war.
is a man. down...east who . was, bqn 9 11
the 2gth of l'ebruary, and although his - he Wis
silvered over with ,thefrosts of eighty winters; ye
he calls himself one of the : , bloys,' liecause he
has only seen, tvivnty birth.lays!
, . . .
For th'e Poily liforninO'olt
Pzr.r.ow Citrizzxs-:—A charge seriously effect
ing, my character, has been circulatedagainst me
on the eve of an election.' Had it been .preferred
at an earlier day, it would Italie been harrikless from
the ease with which it could eve been contradic
ted. The period, however ;"a 'which it-wvinally
produced, deprives me of th opportunity'of, ex
plaining and praying its utter untruth in time to
reach my felloiv citizene.b - efOre the day of voting.
An anonymotis correspondent of the Pittsburgh
Gazette alleges that at a supper given in memory
of Toni Paine. some twelve years since, a toast of
the most horrible blasphemnue-character was writ
ten by me for the occasion. This charge and what 1
purports to be the toast are nowindustriously cir
culated among the people tor: lm ptirpose of injur
ing itre at the polls.
The writer in, the Gazette referred to CoI. Tra.
villo for proof of his charge. That gentleman im-,
mediately and unequivocally contradicted the state-;
ment. Notwithstanding this refutation by a wit
ness of their own chosing, -my enemies persist in
the charge. . ,
The only course therefore left for me, my fellow
citizens, is to solemnly assert, that the charge is a
malignant fabrication, utterly false from begining
to end. I never saw the toast until it was publish
ed in connection with my name. I never wrote
it; never dreamed of such a. thing, and no one
could have been.more shocked at its blasphemous
character than myself.
So soon as possible the atdhors of this charge
shall be called to answer before a Court of Justice
for their wanton. and slanderous attempt to injure
me in the estimation of my fellow citizens:
THE FARMERS AND THE DUTY ON WOOL
The Whig politicians, who: are just now riding
the protective tariff hobby, are attempting to draw
wool over the eyes of the farmers—the wool grow
eta of our country. Thbee politicians pretend that
the tariff of 11411 is more faiorable to the wool
growers than the new tariff. They pretend that
the low priced wool, which, under the tile/11'0E1815
is only subject to 5 per cent. duty, but little is im•
ported, and that the high priced wool, paying thirty
per cent ad valorem, and three cents per pound
duties, is that which comes into competition with
the wool raised in the United States.
We give facts nett figures, from documents prin
ted by order of congress, to show how little reli
ance is to be plaCed on Whig statements and pro-
Of low priced wool, costing not over seVen cents
per pound. 23,389,097 pounds were imported front
oreign countrieS' into the United States for the
year ending June 30, 1845, and of wo! costing
more than seven cents. per, pound, 0n1y:450,953
pounds were imported, and of the latter, 54,495
pounds were reexported.
The whole quantity oftvool produced in the Uni
ted States was 35,50 - 2,114, a large part of which was
low priced wool,.and yet the wOol groweraaie told,
'that low priced wool which now pays a duty of
five per cent is of minor importance, and does not
effect them, and that the amount imported'is very
small. And thii is, asserted in the face Of an ex
traortfinary importation and consumption in one
year of 23,382,097 pounds of coarse wool, and only
380,456 pounds of fine wool.
The With is, that thetariff of 1542 was made ex- i
elusively for the imiefit•of the manufactures to the
injury of all other interests.
The tariff of itAtl protects the fanner and wool
growers with a deity of ao per cent. on all wools
—hence the wool gathering by the Whig politi
There is a . good advice r ivenj by the Democratic
Union in the fallowing paragraphs. Let our po
litical friends hip it to heart, and all wilt be well.
Stand by the ticket and you will stand by the
Democracy. Rest assured of this fact and be not
led away by any seductive promises of the Whigs.
Take our advice: Those who leave the Republi
can party, if any there be who'contemplate so rash
and ill-advised a movement, will sincerely regret a
step which will certainly be retraced with shame
and sorrow. •
Fidelity to regular nominations compels an ad
herence to Democratic principles by procuring
the success of the Democratic party. This prin
, ciple is a cardinal ono in our party drill, and ought
to be obeyed with military promptitude and strict
ness. Without such a principle we can never se
cure harmony of action, that' long pull, strong,
pull, and the pull altogether, which drew the State
back again into the clear channel of Democracy.
Such a principle silences all disaffection, and brush
es away the whims of individnal preference and
prejudice.—The Candidate presented for the suf
frages of the party is no longer my man or his
man, but he is the man.of the party, the regularly
nominated candidate, in that capacity every Dem
ocrat is bound to vote for him. The man who
does not intend to abide the decision of our confer
ences and conventions ought to take higher ground
and oppose the method of selecting candidates, at
the proper time, and not seem rcincgoiesce in their
proceedings until they have chased their delibera
tions, and then withold his support from the ticket
which has been framed. Such a man does no par
ty any good. He scratches his ticket and votes
for no one, or votes for his own favorite, and thus
the voice of one freeman is lost,
Stand by the ticket. It is the sure test of a dis
DEMOCRATIC PRINCIPLES AND MEASURES,
A strict construction of the Constitution, and no
assumption of doubtful •powers.
A Dipliimacy, asking-for nothing but what is
clearly right, .and submitting to nothing wrong.
No connexion between the: Government and
A tariff for revenue with discrimination for prii
No public debt, either by the General Govern.
ment or by the States, except for objects of urgent
No assumption by- the General Government of
the debts of the States, either directly or indirectly,
by a distribution 'of the proceeds of the public
No extensive system of Internal Improvement
by the General Government, or by the States.
A constitutional barrier against improvident
State loans. '
The honest payment of our debts, and sacred
preservation of the public faith.:
A gradual return'from a paper credit system.
No grants of exclusive charters and privileges
by special legislation, to hanks.
No swindling corporations.
No connexion between Church and State.
A preference for Democrats over Whigs for
Acquiesence in the rule of the majority in all
cases of party discipline.
No proScription forlonest opinions.
Fostering aid to : public education.
A "progressive""reformation of all abuses.
Cowan-M.—Messrs. Tyler .& Rutherford, Ex=
change Brokers at the corner. of Main and Wall
streets, detected, yesterday, anew counterfeit $2O
note on the "Bank of the Valley] Virginia." It is
dated at Charlestown; Oct. 19th l , 1841, letter D.
No. 974. The . filling up and signatures are badly,
done—evidently in , a boy's handwriting. The vig-,
nette in the centre represents a female and a ship.
It purports to be engraved by Danforth. Spencer &
Huff of New York;.bilt is lithographed.. Its gent
oral appearance is rough, and the paper is rather
light. In the genuine notes "Charlestown"ed
Thos. , ri-
- SANTA Fr.—This having become a place l Of in.
terestin the public eye, since Gen. Keirney!s ex
pedit3irto It, we extract from Mr. Gregg's "'Com
merce of the Prairies?' a description of the town
and its neighborhood. Mr. Gregg made several
trading expeditions from Missouri to Santa Fe, and
became well acquainted with that place, as well as
with the intermediate country:
Santa Fe, the capital of. New Rfexieo, is the
only town of any importance in the ;Province.
We sometimes find it written Santa Fe de San
Francisco, (Holy Faith of St. Francis,) the latter
being the patron or tutelary saint, Like most of
the towns in this section of country, it ocrupies
the site of 'an ancient Ptreble or Indian village,
whose race hasl been extinct for a griat many
years. Its situation is twelve or fifteen miles east
of the Rio del iNorte, at the western base of a
snowy clad mountain, upon a beautiful stream of a
small mil-power size, which ripples down in icy
cascades, and joins the river some twenty miles to
the southwestward. The population of the city
itself but little exceeds three thousand; yet, icicle
dim,' several surrounding villages which is embra
cedin its corporate jurisdiction, it amounts to near
ly six thousand eon's.
The town is ',very irregularly laid outi and most
of the streets are little better than common high
ways, traversing scattered settlements, Which are
interspersed with corn fields nearly sufficient to
supply the inhabitants with grain. The only at
tempt at any thing like agricultural cornpactness
and precisiun, consists in four tiers of buildings,
whose fronts are shaded with afring,e of
corredores of the rudest possible description. They
stand around the, public square, and comprise the
Governor's house, the custom-house, the barracks,
the.Casa Consistorial of the -dimities. the military
chapel, besides several private residences, as well
as most of the shops of the American traders.
~ The population of New Mexico is almost exclu
sively- confined to towns and villagesohe suburbs
of which are generally farms. Even most of the
intirvidual ranchos and hariendas base grown into
villages ---a result almost indispeniable for ,protec
lion against the marauding savages of the Surround
ing wilderness." '
DESTACCTI VS Fl u ►s C E.BBURO,-;1 he W7ig
of!the _:9th ult. says: -
Again it is our painful ati q • to announce a very,
destructive fire in our city: So far as we are able
to learn, the fire Originatedin a store occupied by
some Jews, about daylight this morning, three
doOrs from the Post Office. The whole Square be
tweco Jackson and Grove streets was consumed, to
tether with the buildings On the eastsidenf Wash
ington street.. The amount of property aestroyed
cannot now be ascertained.
The sufferers are, so far as we can laa'rn, Plant
era' BanlqThomais Rigby; Livingston; Hanna& Co.;
B. Phillips, shoerriaker; N. G. Watts, clothingc&c.;
J. N. Craddock, Yeatman, Woods & CO.; James
'wion; Laughlin; Searles & Co; MTsowell &
Thohomas; W. C. Johnson; Coleman & Arthur,
Law Library of Samuel Hilderbrand; W. B. Sloan's
Law Library; W. C. Smedes; N.-D. Coleman; 3.
Barker, New Orleans. The three latter tog fine
brick houses each; Mr. Barker's known as .- the
Water Works Bank. By great exertions' the fire
was confined to the two squares mentioded. The
Sentinel office waS saved only by the untiring exer
tions of the firemen, which protected the two ad
joining squares. A large amount of bag.ing, and
rope was consumed in the store of Laughlit7, Searles
& Co. The papers, letters, mails, &c., in the post
office, are understood to be saved. i
tlythe following well-merited compliment to
one of the most wonderful discoveries of, the age,
we clip from an ;exchange paper. Althetigh' not
personally interested in the matter, we have so oft
en'experienced the . beneficial effects of Clikenela
Sugar-coated Vegetable Purgative Pills; that, we
cannot _refrain from contributing our might in dis
seminating a knOwledge of their extraordMaryyir
tues. 'I he subjoined effusion, doubtless from the
pen of some enraptured fair one, was discovered
on 'he sample show-case of the inventor at the fair
of the American Institute: ! -
TO DR. C. V. CLICKENER.
Hail! Clickener hail! whose genius bright
Makes physic foal, a dainty quite,
.Males all disemes shut up shop,
By *swallowing of a lolly pop.
No more shall grinepr nausea make !
People put up with vain or ache,
Rather than physic take to cure them,
Which tasteaso—polil one can't endure them.
For now we make them walk quite handy
By pills which are as sweet as candy.
Even Clickener's,Sugar-coated Vegetable;Pills,
Which through our-veins the blood sends gush
Healthful and pure as sparkling rills,
Adown some cloud capt mountain rushing;
Which on the lips like kisses melt,
Causing no nauseous taste to chafe;
And after that are quite unfelt
Until they've left us sound and safe.
Hail! Clickener hail! thy pills I vow,
Make physic such a luxury,
That one might long for sickness now
In order to be cured by thee. A
Hail! Clickener hail! thy fame shall be,
As deathless as thy pills are sweet,/
And monuments well raise to thee /
With Death in chains beneath thy feet:
THE subscriber will receive fresh Oysters daily
.from Baltimore, which' he will serve Mp in all
.the different styles, at the Franklin Hotel, Fourth st”
between Smithfield and Grant.
octl3 C. -SCHMERTZ
Books at Now York Prices.:
' MBE subscriber respectfully announced to his
frieuds.in Pittsburgh, and the public in 'general,
that he has opened'atNo. 234, Broadway, N, York, a
good assortment of Baw,Mcdic.al, Miscellaneous and
Foreign publications, which he wilLsell at wholesale
or retail, upon the cheapest terms for cash.
He will fill orders promptly, and forward them to
Pittsburgh, delivering them at N. York prices. He
respectfully solicitg orders from personswishing to
replenish their libraries, confident that he Can give
every satisfitction. :Address, R. G. BERFORD,
octl3-3t i No. 234„.Broadway, N. Y.
/, Wanted Soon., '
TILACES in wholesale And retail stores, warehous
i— es ; or grOceries, hotels and ' on farms, and with
manrifacturora and mechanics—fora number Of sales
mezi, book-keepers, agents, warehouse men and boys,
and for farmers, laborers, }ostlers, mechanics; &c.
&c. Wanted soon, .a number of cooks, bowie beep
fere, girls for all Work, rallies for the sick, and for
children.. Wanted.to borrow on.the best seCurity,
several sums of money. - 0:r Waiated—Plac i es for a
number of colored men, women, boys and girls.
All kinds of Agencies attended to promptly, and
charges moderate; on application at
ISAAC HARRIS , Agency and..
octl3-31 Intelligence OlEce, No 12 St Clint et.
'Alas! for . thee, Isle - of the Wavel
Alas! for thine 'ancient renown!
Thy children itee'wearing the yoke of theslave,
And bow tcrtbeisceptre and crown!
The.ltistre that Cheered thee of yore,
• Is dimni'diithe - night:of the grave! - ,
And darkness"o'erhrooded thy desolateshore--
.Alas: for Thee Isle of the Wave! : .
Alas! for thee, "Erin go bragh!"
The days; of thy glory are o'er;
The glimmering light, when the patriot saw
With replete intense — is no more!
- - Ah! where are the .days o 1 thy pride ' ',
- C .:When the tYreht beheld thee with awe?
Rh! how aft thou now in thy weakness defied
::Alas! fot the.e, '!Erim.go bragh!"
/: : •
.91as! for thee, Home of, my heartl
Where the bones of my ancestors sleep;
I see the last-hope of thy freedpria depart, -
01 Einerald Isle of the deep!
Had Columbia bowed to the chain,
She long might : ave been what thou art;
But she rose like a giant and rent it in twain
Thou weare:st it, Home of my heart! `,
Alas ! for thee, Gem of the deep!
Thy musical harp is unstrung; _
Thy halls ire deserted, thy patriots sleep,! .
Thy heart:thrilling songs are unsung!
The shamrock droops over a tomb
Where freedom shall silently. weep,:
Till the star other destiny breaks thro' the gloom
And illumines thee, Gem of the deep! 1
bIANAGEIt j .;
: Prices - of admissicm:
50 cents. 'Second Tier, 37} canto
Third ig ' 20; ' I Pit, 25
rzuvxrr. nox, 75 crs.
SECOND NIGHT OF MR. I. S. SILSBEE
TVESDAYEVEIVIi7G, 0CT.13, 1846,
Will be presented a Yankee Drama called
=TOconeluda with a Grand Drama called
Tc)aitinvw-MT. Silsbee will appear
Doors to open at 7, performance to commence at
71 precisely. , ,
THE subscriber will receive all kinds of found
preperty and restore it to the right owner when
called upon and
,described—and divide the Reward
with the finder if required. it:f. 2 seta of found Kegs
can be had by the owner calling for theta at
ISAAC HARRIS , Agency and
0ct.134t Intelligence Office, No 12 St Clair st.
F R r ANIL IvI I I , LLE,IVS Water Proof Blacking;
octl3 HAYS & BE.OOKWAY
CULLEb p S Indian Vegetable Panacea;
_LI for sale by
D R an . C d ukle r n s , a s l lp e gi a n V y
egetable Remedy, on band
octl3 , HAYS & -BROCKWAY.
TO IJSSEL'S 'miltailed shaving Cream, warranted
Onitine; for 'sale by -
°"* RAYS BROCKWAY.
SODA; any qaantity for sale by
4etl3 - HAYS &BROCKWAY.
y AMP BLACX-42 casks, assorted, for sale by
j iectl3 . HAYS & BROCKWAY
CHLORIDE of Liniz, in ttore and for sato by-
Octl3 HAYS & BROCKWAY
.9SE , PINK---cone case English, for sale by
HAYS & BROCKWAY,
ectl3 No:2, Commercial Row, Liberty. st
To the Himorable.the Judges of the Court of Gm
eral Quarter Sessions qf the Peace„ in and for the
County cf ..1111egheny.
The pitition of John Savage, of the First Ward
city of Pittsburgh;, in the county aforesaid, humbly
sheweth, that your.petitioner has provided himself
with materials for the accommodation of travelers
and othirs, at his dwelling house, in the county
aforesaid,'and privs that your Honoriwill be•plea,
sed to grant him' a license to keep a public house
of entertainment; And your petitioner, as in du
ty bound; will pray.. JOHN SAVAGE.
• We, the subscribers, -citizens of the Ist Ward, do
certify that alxwe petitioner is of good repute
for honesty and temperance, and is well provided
W ith house room 'and conveniences for the accom
modation of traVelers and others, and that said
tavern is necessary.
Henry Smith, j Arthur Toner,
J. Kelly, 1 Wm. R. Taylor,
William Dunn;. W. R. Gormly,
John Lawton, : James Stevenson,
.1. Poland, ' ! John On•deii,
W. B. Wheeler,. Arthtir Nicholson..
ES, StiOES, SHOES.
NEI7 . FALL AND WINTER SUPPLY.
affipn• than Erer, at - '
. . .
j FOLLANSBEE & HAYWARD'S, new
_ Boot Shoe and Trunk . Store, No. 186 Lib
; street, :nearly opposite the head of
Wood street. 1
F. & 11. would ieSpebtfully announce that they have
in store and are receiving their FALL AND WIN;
TER SUPPLY OF. BOOTS, SHOES, TRUNKS; &c.,
consisting of upwards of five hundred package's of ill
kinds and qualitiOs for Ladies, Gentlemen, Misses,
'toys, youths' and childrens , wear. , These-goods
have been Manufactured to our order and expressly
for the Pittsburgh inarket=all of which we. are deter:
mined to SELL VERY LOW, as from our facilities
in purchasing goods we are enabled so to do.
We would solicit'an examination of our stock by
all-in want of goo& in our line, hither at wholesale or
retail,' as we feel
.Confident we shall be enabled to
please, both in regard to quality`and piicesi
Thi Most of our ; goods are from manufacturing ea
tablishments with which we are connected. We shall
continue to receive weekly from those houses, fresh
sttd dosirablo good's made expressly for our sales.
FOLLANSBEE' 84 'HAYWARD,
No. 186 Liberty street.
korocco Leathtr, and Bindings;
JUST received, a large stock of Morocco, Bindings
and Linings, and Lace Leather, for sale by
oetl2-Ited&w No 183 Liberty st.
1 12 Bbls. best brown Oil, just recoil/ea and for
sate by ! w. mo . ANT,
• octl2-InsdBrw • • 183 Liberty st.
1750 r S jr )an sa i ie sl . i .b a y nd Missouripes in store and
0ct1.2-Imdacw 183 Liberty st.
900 sheep skins, Bark 'g i nned; for sale by
octl2-Imd‘tw 1 N. BRYANT,
183 Liberty Si
F - ----
EATHERS.-1000 Ibs., prime, live geese, on
consignment.; For silb by
' • • /J. D. WILLIAMS & Co.
octl2 ; ,/ No. 110 Wood street,
BARRELS, 100 ;superior Molasses barrels on con
signment.. For sale by
octl2 ' J; D. wiLuAms &
TRITE LBAB, 100 kegs pure '
: 00 do No. 1. For sale by
octl2 J. D. WILLIAMS & Co. •
RlO COFFEE--200 Bags, very prime;
for' sale by • J. D. WILLIAMS Ic Co.,
octl2/ (American cOpyd No. 110 Wood st.
U AR, 6 barrels clarified N. 0. Su - gar;
5 " i crushed and powdered, do.
, 10 " : assorted Loaf, do.
,' I casc - ,11). IL, Loaf, - do. For sale by
' octl2 ' J. D. WILLIAMS & Co.
Large Assortment of Splendid' Fancy and
Fashionable Fall Millinery.
A T 3 , I?,REN'IsIA* Auction Rooms, No. 114, Wood
st., 3d drier from Fifth, the Agent of. an eiten
sive French Importing House; has Just arrived from
New York, and will this day commence opening a
large' and splendid lot - of tine French Millinery, of'.
the latest fashion and direct from Paris' which he will
sell at extraordinary low prices.. The ladies are par-1
titularly invited to call and examine. It is perhaps
the largest , and tkpiit stock ever offered in this city;
comprising lin parf:
Thread and Lisle Laces and Edging, Caps, Netts,
Bunnet, Cap and Misses' Hat Ribbon,Mnurning and
Dress Cape; Cap fronts,. Flowets,Fethers; Quilling,
Head Ornaments, 4.C.
Oct 121 I P APICENNA, Auc't.
CI EVEN Hundred!and Fifty Barrels for Sale. W.
.& M. MITCHELTREE, areithw selling their
Rectified Whishey,iwlich they will engage to be oU
very superior quality, at 19 cts. CASH, or 20 cts.
Pittsburgh, 160 Liberty; opposite Gth St.
10th, October 1846.
A LCOHOL—FuII strength, at lowest markefpri
ces. For saleiby
octlo . W. &M. MITCHELTREE.
MOLASSES-200Bbla. prime quality, in Pitts-
burgb boucle: For sale by '
0ct10.4:14t i & M. MITCHELTRE
"DUTTER.—A kegs ofgood quality, well put
JUI up; for sale by ..lIIA.RTIN - fk SMITki,
oct 8 i b 6 Wood street. .
}..jPERM OIL.-10bbls. winter strained Sperm Oil,
bleached, in store and fbr aale by
octB • , MARTIN Br. SMITH, 56 Wood st..
rrANNER'S OIL bbls. Tanners' OD, a very
superior article; in store and for sale by
oct 8 , MARTIN & SMITH, 56 Wood st.
FISH.-30 bble. N 0.3 Mackerel (Very finfii
. 10 N 0.2 do:.
15 half bble..No. 2. .
10., qr. 11 No. 2.
Received and for sale by • -
Oct. 8 MARTIN 4,SMITH, 56 Wood et
C. S. PORTER
LOBt and Found.
HAYS & BROCKWAY
-183 Libetty st
EDGEWORTH. LADIES , szanNiriv,
REV. D. E, NEVIN, A, M., Principe •
HE WINTER SESSION will commence On Mon
"- day, Nov. 2d, 1846.
Books and Stationary furnished, when 'requested,
at Pittsborgh bookstore prices.
• Trams--Boarding, Tuition in -English branches,
Fuel, Lights; &c., per session of five months, s6s—.
one half pa, able in - advance.' Instruction in French,
$lO "per session; Drawing and Painting, $lO, Music,
$5 extra will be charged for the Winter when fire
is required in sleeping room. -
For further particulars see cirdulars at Messrs. S.
Irwin Ei Son's, No, 11 Waterst., or at T. Ef, Nevin &
Co.'s, No. 126 Diberty st.-
SEVIVICSLEY -, AVADEIMY.
A - . Classical 'and Commercial Boarding School for
- Boys, on the Beaver Boact,:fourteen . Miles from
Rev. Joseph S.' Trovelll, A. M., Principal,
THEWINTER SESSION will commence en
Monday, November '2(l, 1846:
Trmats--Bo ant i ng, Tuition, Washing, Fuel, Lighttt;
&c; per session of five months, s76—onn.halfpaya
ble in advanee; the balance at the close of the ses
Books and -Stationary furnished, when requested,
at the expense of the pupil. ALL CLOTHING TO
BE DISTINCTLY. MARKED. Pupils furnish tbeir
own towels. It is very 'desirable that, all should be
present on the first, day 61* the session.
REFER TO Dr. Jos. P. Gazzanr, Hon. Charles Shales,'
Gen. S. K. Moorhead.
In- For further particulars enquire of the Princi.
pal ; at the Academy, or of Messrs. john 'lrwin &
Son, No. 11, Water street, Pittsbuigh. oet9-d2w.
CONQUEST OF PERU—and more new Books,.
at Cook's, 85, 4th street.
The Conquest of Peru, by the Spaniards, by Don
Telesfero De Tueba. Y. Cosia, complete in one vol.,
Scenes in the Rocky Mountains, Oregon; Califor
nia, New MelticO, Texas and Grand. Prairies, or
Notes by the *ay during an excursion of three years,
with a description of the countries passed through;
by a New Englander; cheap editioa. •
Ileidelberg, a romance by G.-P. IL dames, a new.
novel by this popular anther. ' - • -
Martin the Foundling, by Eugene,Sue, No. 4.
Two Lives, or to Seem and to be, by:Mariad. Mc.
Intosh, author of. Praise and Principle; &e.
Lanoton Parsonage, a tale by the. Luther of Amy.
Herbert, Gertrude, &c. - -
Shakspeare Illustrated, No. 114.
The FlorO, a monthly pnblication. -
Fremont's Exploring Expedition, new supply.
Waverly Novels ' cheap torus..
The Poets UnifOrm Edition; containing Barns,
Dante, Tasso, Cowper, Milton;Scott, Heinous, 4c..
Graham's Colonial History of the U. States., 2 viols;
British Essayests, uniform edition. ' - -
Also, a great variety of Juvenile works, just
ceived and for -sale at Cnox's Literary Depot, 85,'
4111 street. ' ontB
NEW STYLE HOTS , HATS.
A NOTHER supply of those beautiful Rsza, are
1-1 now ready,- at - PAULSON'S,
octS-St - No. 73. Wood street.
(111.A.MPAGNE wm - E—or all the popular brands
k... 1 now in use,
will be constantly kept on band and
for sale low by the basket or 'Single 'bottle, at the
wine store of - STERETT Sz
oct9 ' - Market st., corner of`Front. -.
ADEIRA WINE.-8 qr. casks Sicily Madeira'
Wine, in store and for sale by • "r.
• - STERETT & Co.;
nor: - Market and Front eta.
Six Usti"cling Lots in the City or.
gheny. at 4.netiott..
AT 7 o'clock P. M., on Thursday the lsth inst.,
at the .Commercial Auction Rooms,. cornet of
Wood and :Fifth streets, will be sold.- six valuable'
building lots of ground situate in the Fourth Wald -
Of the city of Allegheny, near the Second . Presbyte
rian Clibrah. Three of which have eaill'a front of
23 feet 4 inches on Washington .street and extend
back 70 feet;
The othet three Lott ars of the same size and front
on Liberty street: - . • -
Terms--; - Cash and the residue payable in three
equal annual payments with interest, to be secured
by bond and . Mortgage: JOHN D. DAVIS,
oct7 (American copy.) Auctioneer;
tile 'Gold and . Silver Watches. •
. THOSE who wish to purchase Gold of Silt
. ver Watches; or Jewelry, will find.it to theii
ureto-i advantage to call on the, subscriber; who.is
selling all descriptions of fine gold and silver watches
and jewelry, ou as good 'terms as may be had in the
eastern cities. r
Fine Gold and Silver. English Patent Lever Watcha t
tf c' Geneva and French ff
" L'.Epine Watebei. -
Ladies' and. Gentlemen's Fine Gold Guard chains.
ft '' ft tt it It - Breast pr im
" Bracelets, Gold Pencils, and Finger Biugs. -
Silverware, Military Goods, Lainps, and a large ya
riety of Fancy Goods. " .
Watches,_ Clocks and Jewelry repaired in the
best manner, and warranted ot.the lowest prices.
W. W. WILSON,
corner Fourth and Market sts.
AVanted, fol. Cash.
100 n LIN coarse bagging in'large pieces r fos
ILI Which I will pay-1} cents per pound, de
li'vered at iny store 81 Wood street, or at my rag room
in Virgin Alley, between Wood and Smithfield.
sep2l JNO. H. MELLOR, 81 Wood street-
THE SKIN AND COMPLEXION, at this (and,.
indeed, every other) season, is often repulsive
in appearance, caused, in eight cases out of ten, by
the atmosphere; and what persons suppose disease
of the blood, is simply a disease of the skin. If
some of the thotisands who take purgative medicine,
pills, and ageless Sarsaparilla, were to use on their
skin a softening and clearing bahn, that opens the
pores, whitens the skin ' and causes ahealthy perapi;
ration; that, he the skinnever so disfignred, unheal
thy, or diseased with pimples or freckles, sunburn, -
tan and morphew, the true and genuine JONES'S
ITALIAN CHEMICAL SOAP never fails to cure
and dispql thein; and to make the skin clear and
lovely. It acts so mildly, and soothingly' on she
skin, that physicians. use it on ladies and infants, in
old cases of scurvy ; erysipelas, salt rheum, sore head,
ringworm, and it (mind, the genuine Jones' soati)
has often effected a cure when every other remedy
failed. It is indeed a blessed remedy.
Sold at JACKSON'S Patent , Medicine Wnrehouse,-
89 Liberty street, head of Wood—at the same place
ie sold the Moorish Hair Dye, Coral Hair Restora
tive, and Spanish Lily White. - -
PRINCIPAL OFFICE—SigII of the American ,Eagle,
82 Chatham street, New York..
T" poisonous effect on the skin of common pre
pared chalk is not generally known by ladies;
how yellow rough, and unhealthy it makes the skin in
time; besides. what a corpse like, palid look it gives
when - applied. They should use a beautiful prepar
ation, purely vegetable, which givesthe face arms or
neck, a natural life-like whiteness, and makes it
smooth. It is called Jones' Spanish Lilly White.,
and is sold at JACKSON'S Patent Medicine Ware
house, 89 Liberty street, headof Wood; at the same
place is sold Jones' Coral Hair Restorative, Italian
Chemical Soap and unriYalled shaving soap.
Blakely and 2111.tchell,
Offices on Penn and Smithfield sts.
GENTS for Old Black Ball Line of Liver
pool and New York Packets.. .
Remittances made as usual to England, Ireland, -
3cotland and Wales, in sums of one pound sterling
Ind upwards—payable in any town of importance
in Great Britain and Ireland.
Persons wishing to send for their friends can have
ham brought out by the above splendid line, on the
15th and 16th of any month. jy7
- 1101TRIFY THE BLOOD AND CLEANSETHE
BODY.—It is an astonishing fact, that a very
large class of diseases can only be , cured by such
remedies as will enter into the BLOOD, and circu
late with it, through every portion of the body,Sor
only by this means can the remedy be brought
into immediate contact with the disease; and to at !
tain this desirable end, noo - preparation has been so
uniformly successful as DR. JAYNE'S ALTER
TIVE. Soroftda, Kings' Evil, Cancer ancrCancer
our Ttnours, Il7rite Swellings, Enlargement of the
Bouts, Chronic I?heurnatism and Gout, Eruptive dis
eases of the Skin, old and indalent Ulcers, Goitrous
Swellings of the Throat &e., are cured with a certain
ty, that has astonished every - beholder. It is, be
sides, one;of the most pleasant articles that can he
takerrinto the stomach, operating as a tonic, and
removing Dyspeptic and Nervous_ affections, and
imparting a glow of animation and health, une
qualled by any thing in the whole Materia Medica.
For sale at No. 8 South Third st. 7 -Price $1 per
bottle, or $lO per dozen. „
FOr sale in Pittsburgh at thePEKLN TEASTORE,
on Fourth street,'near Wood, and at the Dr4Store
of H. .P Schwartz, Federal street, Allegheny - City,
.aug.2B-41 - • •
T UST RECEIVED--LaTm 12
us, 03S &toms, Asia
tt) , by 31m. ";E: C: A. Schneider, with en.
essay on the 'prospects , of the Heathen and our duty
to them, by Rev. B. Schneider. and an introductio.
by Rev. E; Heiner, A. M. Published by Rey. - Samln
Gutelius, Chambersburib, 1846. For sale by
jell SCIIIIIA. & SCILEJBLEIt, •115 Wood st: