The Pittsburgh daily gazette. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1847-1851, July 11, 1848, Image 2

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Mire rtmerne_nts and Subscriptions to the North Ame
evil and tinned States' Gazette, Philadelphia, received
and forwarded from this office.
We will receirSi and forward free of expense, ad
vertisements and sub•eripnoni for this paper.
satmerwoona to rtas valuable paper will be reemveal
aruldlfroarded from Mi. office.
• s
- sOr - Tmt Prrmacatm DAILY Garcrus I. putSisked
• Daily, l'n-Weekly, and Weekly.—The Dail y t • Seven
snLars per manna, We Trt-Weekly is Five Dollars per
annum; the Weekly is Two Dollars per annum, strictly
sn adronm.
ir3 - AntintrrtsaA. arc earnestly requested to hand in
their favors i.e.rc 5 r. a., and at early in Medal a.
pracueutile. Advertisements not inserted fora pe,
find Imp will invariably he charged until ordered MA
Democratic, Whig RsITA/2111A1011/1,
Titolran M T. Alliairmen, of Washington.
Join 1'...7,0.0001404 0( Lebanon.
1. Joseph G Clarkson. 13. Henry Johns on,. Y.3, John NVetarrill, 14. William Colder,
3m IS. William M'llvaine.
4. Them %V. Durriy,d. 16. Charley W. Fisher,
6. Daniel II Ilnn.r. 17 Andrew G. Curtin,
6. Joyhun Dungan. 16. *rhos R. Davidson,
7. John D Steele. 11. Joseph 3larkle.
b. John Landis. SU. Daniel Abuew,
4. Joseph Sehmucker: 91. Andrea' Loom..
ID. Charley Snyder. 21. Richard Irvin,
11. Whll•tu G. Marley. 21 Thomas S. Sill.
lY Franeli Tyler. 24. Snarl A. Parvianee
Math:ammoniac and Whig Nocialnations
LEWIS C. NOBLE. of Indian,
M. SWARTZWELDER. of Pitt•burgh
HENRY LARUE. of Matilut.
lIEZEKIAII NIXON, of Lower St Cialr
DANIEI.. AZCL:RDY, of Elizabeth Borough
JOHN K. FOSTKR. of BoWynn.
_ . . . .
hnCe no private purposes to accomplish. no party
purposes to bald up. no enemies to punish—nothing t
serve but my country "
"The pounce given by the Constitution to the Execn
live. to ii,crpotc his veto. is a high conservative pour
er, which P.0{.1,(1 never be exercised except to case
of clear ViO'..lolt of the Constitution, or manifest haat •
au wait of consideration by Congress."
"'The personal °plutons of the Mdtvidual who may
Imppett to occupy the of
choir, ought not to
cthirol toe aCtson at Congress 0(100 question. of do
melt. policy, nor ought his °Wee.ns to be interposed
where quen110:211 of constnuuonal power have been
sallied by theveiny. departraeoll go:Merriment, and
lelitlic.Ce4 in by the people."
- I.lpou the to [sec. 01 the tuner- the currency, the tin
provernent of our great hignweys, rivers, lakes, and
harbors, the will of the people, as expressed through
their in Congress, ouyht to be respect
ed and carried out by the Elettillvo
^War, at all tunes, and under all circumstances, Is a
a1f11011.1.1 a amity, lo be avoided. compatible with
national honor." - The priumples of our rover - new..
well as its true policy. are opposed to the Sabine.-
110 ii of other nutions. and the dassnerobemsent of other
countries by roughest. !or. in the language of the great
Waelungion, 'why should we quit OUT Own to Stand oil
foreign ground.' '' Z TAYLOR.
See next page for Telegraphic New.
Welcome to Use VOllll2
Yesterday, about 12 M., the firing of cannon and
tinging of bell;.. announced that the Pennsylvania
Volunteers from Mexico were appronclung. Near.
ly our whole population at once poured upon the
Monongahel.i wharf, where the scene will Most
inspiring. The immense crowd of men. women,
and children. the ringing of steam boat bells, the
firing of cannon, the military music,the shouts of
the assembled thousands,altogether formed a moat
animating scene. Only n portion of the Pennsyl
vaaio volunteers came up by this deet, consisting
of the John Hancock, Taginini, and the Perinsyl
vimia.steamers. The volunteers were drawn up
in such positions on the boats as to make the best
duiptay of the. numbers and condition, and they
presented a 'very respectable appearance. We
were struck with the order and quietness exhibit
ed, no dilrerent from the almost wild enthnamsin
and the disorder displayed on their departure.—
The change may be attributed paruy to disaphne.
and a good deal to the subdued feeling engender
ett by the hardships the poor fellows have under
gone. A Mexican campaign is well calculated to
quench the warlike enthusiasm of the most ambi
tious for military glory.
As soon as the proper arrangements could be
made, they were landed, and marched through the
streets, where the moat eager curiosity was moor
tested to see theikeby the immense crowds who
lined the side walk. They looked as if they had
seen great hardships. roost of them presenting a
very haggard aspect, which their embrowneB cam.
*irons and busby beards could,,not disguise.—
We could not but think, that tlib money spent in
display and parade, would be 'laugh better laid oat
in providing them with comfortable quarters, fresh
clothing, and the many necessaries they appear to
need. Probably this will also be attended to.
_ W2l;heurtg.welcome them home, and we trend
the -. -41land in home sufficient delights, to corn
. ,pensale it, some measure for their past sufferings.
May the country never again have occasion to
make so heavy a draft upon their patriotism.
But-many=very many are not here. The large
companies, in vigorous health, which left this city
,adds state, return sadly reduced in numbers and
physical vigor. Disease, and hardship, and the
field of battle—all the concomitants of war—have
claimed their share of victims from this common.
wealth. Pence be to the ashes of the dead—long
life and every earthly happiness to the living.—
Nevertheless. those who unnecessarily caused
these sacrinces must he held to a strict account.
A telegraphic deapatch, in another column, an
tit}unces the resignation of Gov. SurNe.. All hope
of recovery havinz ded, he has yielded the- helm
of state to the hands of his constitutional sweet.'
sor, Wn. F. JOHNbON, Lvt , who holds the -- otfiee
until January next. An election for Governor, to
till Gov. Stn. - xx's unexpired term, of two years,
from January, 1'49, will take place on the second
Tuesday of next Catcher, in three months from
this day.
The Whip of this :7tate by this event, which
we sincerely regret on account of the comic which
„ _413.11 produced it, have an unexpected and addition.
al duty to perform—that of redeeming ow beloved
state, from the Lands of the party which has No
long controlled as deNtwira, and in many ;lungs so
mismanaged as ada,ra.
Can we elect is \t, iug Governor I We can rry—
and dace go at it m earnest, we believe we can.—
The pa o!tnajic.l in this .tats, once so Alrnat
dable, has been grow. .iig less for u number of years
• vigorous exertion and victory will crown our
Who shall be our candidate' Persoually, we
have no preferences. We have plenty of good
men; but we ought to have one who a able and
willing to take the stump, and work like a Trojan
during the whole Cantpano>.—WALT - 68 FoRWARD,
of our own county would do admirably, and would
poll a heavy vote in the West. Jan. COusra, of
Adams county, would be highly aceeptable, to the
whole State, and would make a strong candi
date. Mr. M'Kr-Nris.a or Gen. Mutais would rally
the whole force of the party. We have plenty of
material, only let us go to work harmoniously.—
Let there be no personal feeling or ill will engeo
detect. The stake in too great to nsk any thing
on that score. If we come up to the work to a
spirit of selfeacnfice, resolving to du all we caa,
honestly, vigorously, perseveriegly, harmoniously,
to secure encomia, we shall have cause of the most
hearten rejoicing, after the result of the October
election is known
asecs.—The following was pubhsbed no a comma.
citation in the Northampton Courier
M r . Eduor--I perceive that you call for the "ev.
idenee" which Mr. Abbott Lawrence po s yese,,,,,
concerning Gen. Taylor's political views. I hap.
pen to dame some little of the matter, and will
Mate whin I know, for the benefit of the public.—
The ',evidence" a contained in a letter from
Gen. Taylor to Mr. Lawrence, and though this
letter I believe, pnvnte, still it certainly ought
to be published.
In one place he says in effect., and I think in
so ninny words, that he "is a Whig, e j w . gya a
Whig, bat never an ultra Whig," while in anoth
er place are these very words hi l
tedto Me
Presidency, I.lArr.A saw nay Cabinet from the PU
UNION." These words I know to be contained
in this letter, and tf I mistake not there is. more
to the atone diem. I hope you uvilljiriveynblie
ay to thin statement and oblige A Wan%
1.. 1110111111A9* , or:Tinis leNistmgra . T7 —
Tb th, Senate awl Have of Beraenuoireir of the
Elnitad &eau
I lay before Congress copies of a treaty of peace,
friendship, limits and settlement between the I'm
ted States and the Meximtra Republic. the mull.
cations of which were duly exchanged at the U.
ty of Queretaro, in Me-Taco, on 'the 30th of May,
Thewar in which our country was reluctantly
involved in the. necessary vindication of the na
tional rights and honor, has been thus terrainn,
tad, and I congratulate - Congress and our common
constituents, upon the restoration of an honorable
The extensive and valuable territories ceded by
Mexico to the United States constitute indemnity
for the past, and the brilliant achievements and
signal successes of our arms will be a guaranty of
eecuntyMr the future, by convincing all nations
that our rights must be respected. The results of
the war with Mexico have given to the U. crates a
national character abroad which our country never
before enjoyed. Our power and our resources
have become known and are respected throughout
the world; and we shall probably be saved from the
necessity of engaging in another foreign war fn. a
long aeries of years.
It is a subject of congratulation that we have
passed through a war of more than two years du
ation with the business of the country unmterrup•
ted, with our resources unexhaested, and the pub
he credit unimpaired.
I communicate for the information of Congress
the accompanying documents and correntsmoenee
relating to the negotiation and ruUtication of the
Before the treaty can be fully executed on the
part of the I. , nited Staten leginlatiun will be re
It will be proper to make the necessary appro.
pronto. kir the payment of the twelve millions of
dollars stipulated by the twelfth article to hi, paid
to Mexico, in four equal annual instalments.—
Three millions of dollars are appropnated by the
act of March 3,1647, and that sum w•as paid to
the Mexican Government after the exchange of
ratifications of the treaty.
The fifth article of the treaty proviles that.. la
order to designate the boundary hne with due pre.
wnion upon authoritative maps. and to establish
upon the ground landmarks which shall show the
limits of both republics, as described in the present
article, the two Governments shall each appoint a
commissioaer and surveyor, who, before the expi
ration of one year from the date of the exchange
of ratifications of this treaty, shall meet at the port
of San Diego, and proceed to run and mark the
said boundary is its whole course to the mouth of
the Rio Bravo del Norte.'
It will be necessary that provision anMild be
made by law for the appointment of a etlimiliSSlOln
er and a surveyor on the part of the United States.
to act in conjunction with a commtestoner and a
surveyor appointed by Mexico in executing the
stipulations of this article.
It will be proper also to provide by law for the
appointment of a "board of commissioners - is ad
judicate and decide upon all claims of our citizens
against the Mexican Government, which by the
treaty have been assumed by the li. States.
New Mexico and Upper Calffininia liar" been
ceded by Mexico to the United States, and now
constitute a pan of per country. Embracing near
ly ten degrees of latitude, lying adjacent to the
Oregon Territory, and extending front the Pnrin ,
Ocean to the Rio Grande, a mean distance i if near
ly n thousand- miles, it would he difficult in esti
mate theVelue of these possessions to-the . iiited
States. They constitute of themselves a Country
large enough fors greet empire. and into m•.lii.
501011 is second only in importance to that 01
Slana in 1603. Rich in mineral and agricultural
resources; with a climate of great salut,.iv. they
embrace the most important ports on the. whole
Pacific coast of the continent al North America.
The possesruon of the pasta of Sec Thee, Shorts
terey, and the Bay of San Francisco wid enable
the United States to command the already valua
ble and rapidly increasingammerce of the Pacific.
The number nicer whale ships Mane employed iii
that sea exceeds -seven hundred. requiems Mont
than. twenty thousand seamen to iistitgitte then,
while the capital invested in this particular brunch
of commerce is estimated at not been than forty
millions of dollars. The excellent harbors of Up
per Cabkirma will under our flag afford security
and repose to air commercial marine, and Amen
can mechanics will scion furnish ready means at
ship budding and repair. which are now so Muer.
wanted is that distant sea.
By the acquisition of these I pumesnions. we ore
brought into- immediate proximity with dm west
coast of Amenea.. from Cape limn to the Russian
possessions north of Oregon, with the islands sit
the Pacific Ocean; and, by a direct voyage in
steamers, we will be in leas than thorny days of
Canton and other ports of Chinn.
In this vast region, whose rich resources are
soon to be developed by American energy soil
enterprise, great must be the augmentation of our
commerce, and with it new and profitable demand>
for mechanical labor in all its branches, and new
and valuable markets for our inanutacture, and
agricultural products.
Wittle the war has been conducted ?itii great
humanity sod forbearance. and with complete sue.
eels on our part, the peace has been concluded on
terms the most liberal and magnaminous to Men
co. In her hands the territories now ceded had re.
mamed, and it to believed would have conftnued
to mul°, almost unoccupied, and of tittle value
to her or to any other nation. whilst its plirt 41
our Union they will le productive of vast si
to the United States, to the etxrimercial wand an.:
the general interests of mankind.
The immediate establishment of territonxi g
ernments, and the extension of our laws ovrr
these valuable possessions are deemed to be not
only Important, but indispensable to preserve onler
and the doe adinuatearntion of justice within their
Lmits, to afford protection to the inhabitants, and
to facilitate the developement of the vast resources
end wealth which their acquisition has added to
our country.
The war with Mexico having terminated, the
power of the Executive to establish or to continue
temporary civil governments over those territories.
which exuiled under the laws of nations whilst
they Were regarded es conquered provinces in our
mill:tory occupation, has ceased. By their cession
to the United States, Mexico bra no longer any
inpower over them, and until Congress shall act, the
habits:rats will be without any organized governs
mint. Should they be left in this condition, eon
fusion and anarchy will be likely to prevail.
Foreign commerce to a considerable amount is
now canoed on in the ports of Upper California.
which will require to Le regulated by our laws.—
As soon as our system shall Le extended over this
commerce, a revenue of considerable amount will
be at once collected, and it is not &fabled that a
will be annually increased. For these and other
obvious reasons, I deem it to be my duty earnestly
to recommend the actual of Congress on the sub.
sect at the present session.
In organizing governments over these territories
fraught with such vast advantages to every portion
of our Union, I invoke that spent of concession.
conciliation, and compromise in your deliberations
in which the constitution was framed; in which it
should be administered, and which is so indispen
sable to preserve and perpetuate the harmony and
union of the States. We should never forget that
this union of confederated States was established
and cemented by iondred blood and by the coin.
mon toils, sufferings, dangers, and triumphs of ah
its parts, and has been the ever augmenting
source of our national greatness atkil of all oar
There has perhaps been no period, since the
warning so impressively given to his icountrymer.
by Washington to guard against geographical di
visions and sectional parties, which appeal,. with
greater three than the present to the patriotic, sober
minded, and redacting of all parties and of all sec
lions of our country. Who can calculate the val
ue of oar glorious Union ' It is arnodel and ex
ample of free government, to all the world, and
the star of hope and the haven of rent to the nis.
premed of every clime. Hy its preservation we
have been rapidly advanced as a nation to a height
of strength, power and happiness without a paral•
lel in the history of thewurld. As we extend to
blessings over new regions shall we be so unwise
as to endangerits existence by geographical divis
ions and dissensions.
With a view to encourage the early settlement
of these distant possess... I recommend that
ere grata of the public lauds he secured to all our
citizens who have settled, or may in a limited pe
riod settle, within our
In elecutioirsof the provisions of the treaty. or
den have been issued to our military and naval
forces to evacuate without delay, the Mexican pr,
me., cities, towns and fortified places in our tfil
nary occupation. and which are not embraced in
the territories ceded to the United Stoles. T he
army is already on its away to the Untied States
That portion of it, as well regulars as volunteer.,
who engaged to serve during the war with Mexi
co, will be discharged as soon an they can be
transported or marched to convenient points in the
vicinity of their homes. A part of the regular ar
my will be employed in New Mexico or Calif,.
ma, to afford protection to the inhabitants. and to
guard our interests in these territorles.
di The old army, as n existed before the commence-
Merit i 1 the war with Mexico especially if authork
ty be given to fill op the rank and file of the seve
nil corps to the maximum comber authorized du
nog the war, it is believed will be a sudidient force
to be 'retained in service during a pond of peace.
A few additional officers in the line and staff of the
army have been authorized, and these, it is belie,
e g , w ill b e r-cc.:miry in the peace establishment,
and should be retained in the service. The num
ber of the general officers may be reducx.l, as va.
nannies occur by the casualties of the service, to
what it was before the war.
While the people of other countries, who live
under forms of government less free than our own,
have been for ages oppressed by taxation to sup.
port large standing armies in periods of peace, our
experience has shown that such establishments are
unnecessary in a republic. Our 'landing army is
to be found in the bosom of society. It is compos
ed of free citizens, who are ever ready Wink° up
arms in the service of their country when no em
ergency requires it. Our experience in the war
just ckuted fully confirms the opinion that such no
army may be raised upon a few weeks' notice,
and that our citizen soldiers are equal to any troops
in the world. No reason, therefore, is perceived
why we should enlarge our land forces. and there
by subject the Treasury to no annual increased
charge. Sound policy requires that we should
avoid the creation of a large standing army in a
period of peace. No public exigency requires
Such armies are not only expensive and winches.
nary, bat may become dangerous to liberty.
-BadAes making the necessary legiatative pmvi•
'um b• the execution of the treaty, and the eat.
blishment of territorial governments in the ceded
country, sve have, upon the restoration of peace,
ad= Important duties to perform. Among these
I regard none as more important than the adoption
of proper measures for the speedy extinguishment
of the national debt. It is against sound policy and
the genius of our institutions, that a public debt
should be permitted to exist a day longer than the
means of the Treasury will enable the government
to pay it off We should adhere to the wise poli
cy lath down by Prestdent Washington, of • avold
nig the accumulabon of debt, not only by shunning
occasions Of expense, but by vigorous exertions In
ume of peace to discharge the debts which una
voidable wars hays occasioned. not ungenerously
throwing upon posterity the burden which we our.
selves ought to bear:
At the commencement of the present Adininor
tration the public debt amounted to ,Venleen nld•
lions seven hundred and eighty toght tnousand
seven hundred and ninety nine dollars and sixty
two cents. In consequence of the war with 3,lez•
too, it has been necessarily increased, and now
amounts to sixty five ;maimus seven hundred and
seventy eight thousand four hundred and fifty doh
lass and luny ono cents, Includlng the stock and
Treasury notes, which may yet be issued under the
act of January 2, Intl', and the sixteen indlion
loan recently negotiated under the act of Man•li
In addition to the amount of the debt, the treaty
stipulates that twelve millions of dollars shall be
paid to IVlexico, in four equal annual instalments in
throe millions each, the first of which will tall due
on the 30th day of May, 1e49. The trusty alai
stipulates that the United States shall "assume and
pay - to oar own Littlens the claims already liqui
dated and decided against the .Mexican
and - all claims not heretofore decided against the
Mexican Government - to an amount nut exceed
ing three and one quarter inillionS of dollars. - The
`liquidated - clams 01 cittlens of the United State.
against :Mexico, as derided by the punt booed of
C-mintissioners under the Convention between the
United States rind Mexico of the tutu of April,
11,311, amounted to two millions and twenty sin
thousand and one hundred and dully nine dollars
and sixty eight cents. This sum was payable in
twenty equal annual instalments. Three o f them
have been paid to the Mexican Government, and
two by the United States, leaving to be paid 01 the
principal of the "liquidated" anionnt assumed by
the United States, the aura of one million tive
ered and iiineteen . thousand sir hundred and tour
dollars and seventy•six cents, together with the in
terest thereon. These several amounts of "liqui
dated- and unliquidated claims assumed by the
Utyted States, it in believed, any be paid as they
fall due, out of the accruing revenue, without ire
testi° of stock or the creation of any additional
public debt.
I cannot recommend too stnaugly to Congress the
importance of husbanding all our national rrsoury
ces, of limiting the public expenditures to necessa•
ry objects, and at applying all the surplus at any
time in the Treasury to the redemption filthy- debt.
I recommend that authority be vested in the I.a.
ecutive, by law, to anticipate the period of reim
bursement of such portion of the debt as may not
be now redeemable, .d to purchase it at par or
at the premium which it may command in the
market, in all cases in which that authority has not
already been granted. A premium has been tit,
tamed by the Government on much the larger
portion of the loans, and if, when the Government
becoines a purchaser of its own mod:, it shall coin.
mand a premium in the market, it will be sound
policy to pay it, rather than to pay the senn.annual
interest upon it. The interest upon the debt. it'll,
outstanding Treasury times shall be funded. troth
the end of the last fiscal year until it shall fall due
and be redeemable, will be very nearly equal to
the priampal, which must itself be ultimately paid.
Without changing or modifying the present tar
rl of duties, so great has been the increnee of our
emomeree Under its benign opernt..n. that the rey
-tour derived from that en, and tram the sales
of the public lands, will, it urre
contidentiv lishieved.
enable the lovernment to de•chargeannuMly .ev
erm millions of the debt, and at the same tinic
NEW. the means of incense necessary appropr,ll,,ilA
fir all other limper obiects. I'lll' s n Congress .hall
authorize largely increased expendoturr• for ob
jects not of ab..aute necrs‘ole the widde
debt existing before the Mexican
inwar and that
created during . continuance, Illy ne i.a.d
without any increase of taxation on or peop.e
before it will fall due.
1- tatn the restoration of iie.tee we -di ie.! pt
n policy suited to a state of lien,. d
the earliest praclimible payment pubic debt
should be a cardinal prim-dile M saws
Profiting by the experienee in tilepast. lcr
should avoid the errors into which the :moor) was
betrayed, shortly niter the close oi the ar so. Ali
Great Britain 1615. In a tele tears idler test
penod a broad and latitudinuus construction 01 tile
powers of the Federal tioveinment unii nn iiidy
received but too much countennue, u
country was burdened with a heavy pubbr del t.
large, and in some instances unnecessary and
travagant. expenditureswere HU tistrtz ett it
grew The consequence was. that the paythent it
the dcht was postponed tor more than item:
and even then it w unit'accompi.sheil Is
the stern will and unliendmg ax :policy Id Prr•dlinit
Jackson, who mode Its payment n measure
of los. Administration. Ile resisted the attempts
which were made m dtvert the publie naincy
that great Once!, nail apply it in wales-to' and ex
tra vegan: expenditures to- ether obj e cts
them ~ fitiore thou doubtful eaust.tuoutisi tuttiority
and expediency.
It the Government of the I 'toted States ebn,t.ob
serve a proper eronorny in its expeildttures, and
be contmed in its Salon to the conduct of uur
earn relations.. and to the few general objects of it.
care enumerated in the constitution, leaving nll mm
n.opal and local legislation to the States, our great
ness nation. in moral and physical power. end
wealth and reisiurees, cannot be calculated.
Ily pursuing this poltcy, oppresinve
operant.: uncipitily and unjustly upon sections
and classes, will lie avoided, and the [seriph,. halt
C.IIINC i'l complain I. will pursue their on
interests. under the blessings of equal laws and toe
protectlon of a plat and paternal ilrovernment. fly
nit-staining front the exermsa of all powers not
clearly conferred, the cement of cur glorious l'anin,
now tlumbertng thirty Mates. will be strengthened
as we grow in age and Increase in population. nod
our future destiny will be without a parallel or es.
ample In the history of nation..
WA.SIII;Cork,. July
T TlP}:e n Mr, nr .—Tne Iroclamat..m of
the ranticatiun of the treaty wan signed by use
Preaident on theith. An we putiltsheil n eupy at
the treaty shortly utter ns ratincution by the I . : bb
ed :Mates 'sums. it a nut neeeanary we attonfd
teen it is full again. The folluirtng Lathe article
defining the boundary line
The boundary line between the two repubhcs
shall commence ka the 'tilt of Merle., three
leaguer from land. opposite the tumuli of the It m
Cirande, otherwise called Rio Bravo dei N me,
opposite the mouth of Its deepest branch. .1 d
should have more than one branch emptydie d.
reedy into the sea, (min thence tip the mirblie of
that nver. following the deepest channel, where it
has more than one, to the point where it •Irik..l
the Southern boundary of New Men,. thew r
westwardly, along the whole southern boundary oi
New Mexico, (which runs north of the town rs:.ert
Pa.o) to its western termination. thence northward
along the western line of New Mexico until It .t 1
tersect,S . the first branch of the river ,or it it
sbottri not ,ntersect any branch of that river then
to the point on the said line nearest Wench branch,
and then in a direct line to the 'anted thence .bow's
the middle of the said branch and . of the said ny
er, until it empties into the Rio Colorado mem,
across the Rio Colorado, following the division low
between I pper and Lower California, to i"Kr 1 1 .1
The nnhern and western limits of New Men
co, mentioned in this article, are those laid downin OM map entitled, "Map of the I sited ,Mraic..,
State, an organized and defined by earl 0, - ,1 0!
the Congress of said republic, and constructed no
cording to the bent auttionties. Revised edition
Published at New York in ISI7, by I Ihsturneil
The twelfth article states the "constderation
which the I sited States will pay ho this extmtsii
of territory. The money to be paid is fifteen nitl
lions of dollars, three millions of %Moll was to be
paid to Mexico on her ratifying the treaty, and the
remaining twelve millions to be paid in four annu.
al inslitlMents of three millions each. with interest
at six for cent. The [ ' filed intates moreover
sz;rees 1.1.111111 C all the claims, of every Lind.
against Melte° by our citizens. on the day of the
slung of the treaty
A great Whig Festival wrt; held at Philadelphia
on the 4th mat. at which letters were read Iron]
many diaungumbed citzens. Among utile,s we
observe the following from the Present speaker of
the Serrate ill thm state
From A. lfmc. w. .lAAnctun.
httrvermo. luue 2s, I,l^
Edward 1/10, I.sq.—Dear :Sir —My I, .‘x
tenets from house during the last winter and Curing.
and the cos...Tient derangement of my 11r1Villt•
bU3411.1111, will prevent my attendance as your erle.
liratuan of the apprswelung annweranry of OW
national existence. to which you have so loudly
invited me. I would rejoice to be prearist at any
derannxtratum of the friend, of 'Taylor nod Ells.
more and the country,' that I aught add my ma,
to the good cause. All things in thin region are
bright and cheering. I remain, truly, your friend,
.Taylor and Fillnanre”—The standard hearers
of the Waal party—Anienean honor, American
industry, American enterprise and American Ines.
unions, con find no abler and better defenders and
liy the Committee—The Hon. If tn. F.
—Au eloquent orator. a superior debater, and
patriotic legislator.
Viaiaro, voa TarLos---The pub
hahed at Richmond, Va., by Ina M. Crave,Esq,
a paper which takes a rather independent stand in
?oldie., and favors the abolition of slavery which
0 say. is an evil to that great state. The lost
Issue, has the following paragraph
"Our mind is now made up, that we hove no ah
ternative left us but to urge, with all the enemy we
can command, the election of Taylor and Fillmore."
We have been to some Ova or six County Courts,
and tho Way the straight outs from the democrats
to Taylor ore showing themselves, 11 a caution
hereafter to evikdoera We have heard over one
hundred democrats say, that they were going to
vote for Taylor. IVs ,tote now, at thatArethhold
the campaign that Virginia goes triumphantly
for Taylor. Did ever any one know Crane to
make a statement that did not come true i The
fountains of the great deep of democracy in Vir
ginia are to be broken op. She will appear both
beautiful and grand on the morning of the bib of
November. Brace up, men, for the work goes
harvely on.
Correspondence of the Pittsburgh Gamete..
&nectar. Seataos July 6th, 1648,
I am sojourning fir a few days at this delightful
watering place. being somewhat of an invalid, and
anxious to test the efficacy Mlle waters which
are so 1,1 4 1,11 Y extolled by our medical men. for their
wonderful curative properties. Although these
springs have become famous in oar own and ad
joining State.. Cher are comparatively but little
known beyond. Their difficulty of access has pro
bably ~perated against them. They are, however
Lei:inning every day better known. and ere lung. '
we are 'shelled. they will become a formidable ri
val to Saratoga. The scenery surrounding Bed
thrd far surpasses that of Saratoga. or in fact any of
the Watering Spas of Germany, most of which I
have visaed. It is hardly necessary for tee to enter
into a minute desorption of the vaned paunch°.
which BriltOrd presents.. either to the Invalid seek
ing health, or to those who inertly resort no these
places for the purpose 01 recreation azd amuse
ment. both. however, cannot tail of finding all that
they desire here. The company, as yet, is stime
what Mimed, owing to the extraordinary bad
weather we have experienced fur the last lew
days. A very large number of rooms have been
for some tone engaged, and a very Brilliant season
la utak-united. ( . 01. Anderson, the amiable and
popular Proprietor has. during the last Spring, add
ed am
area: any important improvements to the
Hotel 11.1111 grounds, which add very much to the
comfort and aitraetions of the place. A large per
ty of the fashion and beauty of your city arrived
last evenlng, ...lei. to the gratitieation'of the Colo
net, whose kindness for Plusburghers is somewhat
proverbial. We km nil the roads from Pittsburgh
here in most exeellent condition, and both the sta
ges and ' , uses equally no. Those who arc going
East sett be amply compensated for any fatigue
they 11/11y soder. by the unsurpiused variety and
beauty of the scenery upon this route. It cannot
he exceeded. Among the guests here seeking
health. is Judge Saunders, of Louisiana, the neigh
bor and friend of General Taylor, and who. as you
dig/Weiss recollect, gave those:satisfactory expla
nations ut the Convention in Philade4.hia. as to the
views and principles of General aylor, which
doubtless caused his nomination. The Judge says
that no Whig will ever have occasion, in case Gen.
Taylor is elected. to regret Clint be voted fur him.
I understand that the feeling tar the Old Hero is
rapidly diffusing itself through the interior of the
Key Stone State, and there 11% hardly a shadow of
a doubt ns in the . electoral vote of the State being
net iur hail in November next. In lituite, yours,
THE PRI., ecl. M he National Intel'
Ibtencer. :a publishing the Presidents Ildessage
which will l,e htund in another part of this paper,
The reader's attention will he strongly arrested
by the Message wh,hilie President sent to Con
gross yesterday. touching our Mexican relations.
and there are fen, we presume. who will not be
amused at the clean In credit set up by his Excel.
len, on account ot foe war into which be so un
necessarily and unrighieously plunged the country,
and which, alter costing us some thousands of val.
unlde fives mid some hundred or two millions tit
money, we are c‘fricated from py agreeing to pay
our Mexican claims ourselves 0.01,11 we went to
war to Make. Me, o pay, and giving her many
snare to n.nke peace, for it cannot be ser.•
—u•ly urged that the &slant deserts which Mexico
grants us OW 1111 r r•tmvalent tOr the money she
receives irides d. might well adard to give her
her bales as moch to fake them law': again. It is
nctcu purp,se. however. 10 enter into an e
r xa
natfon the 1:0 . 11l• 0101, M0,Nit.“1,1,,, mi
T!, duismance of its topics. ft., fallacies. and its
miss. ossafuntinas inert II more rching and tor.
m e can give to them today
Fr iii the NV.1,,11,1011
pre, ur Ire t rhou.l4, 1.1•
I met .n a tea. dal...' vue of
the T.,y .FI moi tor I...mielatm. an intelligent
and pit',/,' :7...tut:min.—one every inch a man.
and twat , .,;) tireoutee, or atning part!.
lan andnio..t.e.. Ile line,. ; Parlor
iotte.y. and moaned me Mot While the old Gene
ral arid,! :Marne b. the I . ..tioditittional right,. of the
Smith mu I I ten:lndy and abiding faith.
th. rt,ijoon
:• • ).,, rrIOJI . ti General Taylor has bix
reatsPlia o tllld they show hull to Ike a man of
•agn:•.to. and tri.t..Ma tt , and l usts, li e
dui.r:s, to r, and
upon a re•
memut propi. lie does not :h..L slavery a des.
rot, tustmoton. even where it exotts of right. and
1t . ..W1 rt., 111 - 1 , ,,1t t Inc easr. Ile holds. In., that
1 o:d'r equ.l:.o font, /1111,441 t, and Intprne.
id, m.VC.Itt ts.avery upon any of the
pr ,n la n try of the territory of
tue I I.
15 the tail. Ln a athrued otam
pattr,n paper. xupp rz,uts Taylar and Ftittuure, pub
fished ,u Weallititzbut by t meurge N. Gadeon.
Tertns—Stugle ,uhattrtpt..,n. no cent., t wel rc
cope•+s turn y
o a ~to.t,tt arc title to 111 r. Hampton for
aln, publte d..-ument.
!Dal A fralra
f France an , .V...taand u . from the ear
ert times to the re tul/011
Taylor. L. L ri vo uladelph.a,Tnotnatt Cop
Thar t•undenrted and excellent of Franco,
.mended pr in. k, the OW of :Soltoola,
though thout.andt of Our young utiles and gen.
detueu would he thud/ hotter engaged in exam.
fling 413 441341.W4ve and enlertairizog pages, than
4rl rt-rid4n the 41.1 novel. questions for tannin
natitti, are appended at Ine rind of each xenon.
and the v. ,r, .11u Itruted wno ntttner.l engra
Vnigp. It J, the ttrvt Antericno, nut the herd En g.
fl„ ln.rrNa,ew
Heade., or course of reatitnir I a
Natural li,tory Science and Laeratore.te
etted tar u%e of By Wm. I) Swan.
1'1,1.1°1044a. Two., C.perthwatt
li the w.,rk zs worthy of n. tine appearance.
mum mdeed te, nn excetlent rending hooa. The
!rtatn!v d.bne thrlnselvc.
in the etecubun botb 01 this and Ibe above uol,e
Vtl WO,
I,v I. II Me;1”, \,,,.‘1
V ,1 . 1 N - irrns.—Tliert. were luireil , e
, inpuote• oi v.dunteer,arnced here yesterday,on
the steamboats Tag hunt and John Hancock, which
compri At, in part the :second PennsylVanla Henn
oder \V ;racy, and the Bath:nom
bairn in The krdowina is a hst of the °dicers. so
by as we have been able to learn their nestles.
Lent Lot H. Lawry, ilol. W Hugbes.
J\V ;...ry . w Surg I'. S. A.,
• It iiii t, ng Sorg wan Ileinehtneot. It hint..,Ad, t. ut wr li og t . J 1; win. 14-gt. Coninionoiry
tins lame, :11iiier, John Humphreys, f.. 'A'
11. Ilileyer, Parry. W Brown,
I. iyil 'F.lglonan M.n it Joon It Kenney. Leine
\V !intik o. II Woo. H A Ilainbright, li. R. Doi
vi..U. .1. I nger. H. Irwin. I . \V 11, Soleneki, E.
I. Acer. I. H'. Thornton. G. Klopher, W. Fenitield,
J Kw, H. \V West, P. Henry, J. Flute and R.ll.
Lht v/J lon it, Seria Mdiur. I P. Sbellcrust,
wr. Alger Sergt In". II Toner. tint major.
Iltraltnattant. was urrestro on
lust zatudatiletzten.. tee BUtialu
police. -Ile had 6cell indicted in Erle county. N
1 , in I ktr datatng up the lealtes al the dead
I, the purpow td selling them It, illientelans Ills
real name ts It /105 W. Fl , tvey. hut It appears he
had changed a 1., I/ II
Tl, lb bon wort And W Jordan on
a • barge. noble by Metotrs NI Alien .1 . Co, ol the
/rnter )n1,1114 'rondo:oily „mauled property 01
ttuntlry Lod , . iron/ Onto crtrtlit/Jr• requited, ntler 5
lull hearing, the e,.,• berme huh:: Hepburn. In
the discharge ol the delitntlnnbr
WE are repteeted 'tote that the Fourth
ward int Met E.•te,tle. wJI be opened, kat the chit
dire of the ward. In flew weeks,or etc noun a* the
d.reetort• CIIII mut, the hettevetry arrangement!,
and wit I.eeout: eted untO the new Atthoul Lowe,
on Peen .trier tonalsed
letterb,.l iireuirnt and second Penneylyan.
Reyeneni., wrre Lleiryned nt New Orleans.
(111Ve been le:eught to tees by Lteuienant Lew..
end dep. ,. err&rn - th'i?lThrtt,Olfie e for dettribtwon.
A 11/.`o.—The PAlshurgh AnnunkLoutereuee
nuns in Session, has aiwinted Rev. 1(61let Hop
kins. 13.)1., Agent for this city, in the pin ee of Rev.
.1 1. Read
Tv ec—A tont of second hand nonpareil and
brevier type for sale at tuts °slice, suitable for a
country paper, and in good condition.
Does your halt tall off. does your hair turn fray
ti harah. t, dry. or duly. I pray•
' ll4 111.. you ca.. !rutin tt son. salty and fine.
Dark and healthy. and beauteous tax this boor of mine
And to have thi•. lon have but three shelllnp to give
For a bottle of Jones' Ilan. Revtoruttve
Reader. If you have butt hint you would really be itts:
tontsbaa at tan lovely elfeet a three shilling bottle of
Jones' I:oral Hair Restorative ha, on It, tt nerds but one
trtaL Bold nt tai Liberty so: novllhi&sely
tE r ou fooitsh. stl:y old fellow, read all, and bet no
longer bald, whtekerle•s and hairless Mr. W Jack
son, ot e'er Liberty street. httsburgli. Pei, certifies on the
3d of February, DA:. that Mr. Thus Jackson's head,
on the top, was entirely bald tort) years, and that by
using two 3s bottles tit Jones' Coral flair Reatorauve,
the hair in lust and thick
Sold in Newark by S OLD' dr. SON, tr. Broad at, it
VAN BUSKIRK. currier a Brood and Nantucket at
1:17 . Lathe. who too , Jon.' Spu•irdi have
•Iwaya a fine whet.- tranapareiii .kin Uf Wt. • trial
will saguay any unc Sold way Pittaburgh, at S 1
Liberty st. “ovilitlander.l7
Whit Executive Comalit
In imrsnance of a resolution passed at the last
meeting, I hereby announce the names ofthe gen
tlemen composing the Executive Committee of the
Rough and Ready Club. for the county of Alle.
P. A. MADEIRA. Pres . t.
R. R. R. Duman,
A W.hington, )
Recdg Sec v..
W. U. Le:alie.
Henry Woods, )
N,Vm. Boyd, > Gorrespond,4 zs v%
Samuel Palmer. )
Pittsburgh—T. J. Bighorn.
do David Ritchey.
do George Singer.
do John M. Crosson
Jo Robert hie Killglit
do John Allen.
do N. Buckmaster
do Dr. J. P. Rea.
South do John Beck.
Lower St. Clair—E. Jones.
Manchester-4ohn E. Parke.
Birmingham—Thoa. McKee.
City of Allegheny—Jame. McAuley.
do do Wm. RI. Bell.
do do Simpson Walker.
It7Tug Clots ra Is strangely destructive to the hu•
man cuticle, for .k,nl the sudden change limn heat to
cold. and the smoke causes yellow. dark. L.our., com
plexions. Then reuulatte that the pores to the skui
should be kept open---lhat their mouths eliou.d he heed
from impurity—'twee thus the imam!, Rumnu Phnoso
.pbera cured all diseases—they Clllllplllrd lllat more
dise•se• and unhealthy vapor len through ill
Len ores of the slcan, than any Miler bun, or the bo,lv
nlt ec
esaary. therefore. to keep the pore. open—ad
humors are dispelled l'ruin the skin from the rore•,
when they wash with Jones' ltaltati Chenncal Soap I
have seen it cure the wt
4/1 orde.l ea.e. of Sart
Rheum. I.:rytopelm... lid Sores. Bar . ,,er • 11, ti. Sore Head,
Ringworm. when every wher and es
clearhad (tiled—n. rife, rendering the .1/
and soft. though 0 he yellow rind emir., It WWI'
dertul—it removes Freckles, Tan, Sunburn.. lorphew,
and disfigurement of the .km—bui T.- sons niust
be particular and ask for 10:m..a be had to
Pittsburgh •1 IVNI JACKSON +tgo or the tilt Boot,
(9 Libertynt Price 50 CCIIIA 110,19 d& y
V - USETIAN Puorea NIP-APR-1r 011 W If/ 1/G pessful in any undertaking. )i. s 'use Me
at e rTberetore.nave eough.
isTes ExPec - roItAXY and be eared tor it i. proper
means. Have you Asthma or if/thrall) or breathing,
then the only efficient means flint is to use
lo) tic ' s Expectorant. which xlll to
iniinediateq oyervome
the spurn %hid, contrite. Mr diameter of Use tubes,
and loosens and bnngs up the mucus which clogs thorn
up. and thus removes ever) olostrucnon free re..pi
ration. while at the same tune mi niflamination IA sub..
dued, and a pure IA eel - tans ior rdrrtril ilnot tun
Bronchitis. ' , pint, of 'Blood, Pleuri.).or in fact an)
Pulmon•ry Atrecnou, then use la) tie ' , L111.,101,1111
and relict 111 certain. and you will titt.l that you haie
used the proper means
For sale in Pittsburgh at she Pei., Tea Store n 4th
street nem Wood,
vt. - e ttiiuld c.. attention to
Ono excellent reed) (Srl a ell11•1/111,11.1011.
a.nd ell nt affect/um. titthe •Thrum and Lune.
Hay tug .enrol Liness few yearn pam
mon a medicine this Lind. wr het , y experi
ence Mated tt• end Om prepared ni
recommend it to otheri Niint•ter• t•r miter I.slnic
speaker, afflicted with ttronchial AM .‘1
great lionelit from Ili n.e. It prepared tit
be piquet.. mid ill ciaa.ies w.!, Lint itante and riti
"Leto. medicine in Mr darn.... for Sohn, le
cominettiled Mid, I reas epel JOIIIIIi.
For Pair...the Yr¢un Tea `L., ra h Fosr.h
tot 15
F arcs Say Aar[ Cr itar , Icy 0., rod- cf r), L.... •
I, at Pills —Tire :nl:owirnr ir.nor from a Iderk:) reaped ,
told, prorlennan or %V., I :ndn Park., couloy. la,
trittinphlat tart/111011y rd‘or lot• crr, mon.
annr 'rho.° who ander), and, nor altroonor
droeure c had inanediute rr! ~., 'rad a riarrdi ur
the uac or an
Da' Nl'l.alor's
NV!, V. , taaa It r
..Nlc•rdr Kadd 0111 ono }oar nzo I rc0e,, , ,1
our agrin a lor or Irr Inver -. .
I wold Inimeabately and Na
as posailr., NVlwn I rrerns other
Pi, I SS, al .•
6..11 mudr.ring warn an Rita, nye and Fr i ,.
, q L." u.... Al. oi
~ lo c,
recored to neonll I lo d. • r coon
rctuet1,...mi....," I is
J'IAA 11111,1,..‘,1
For •a.e I/rt.:P.olc J KIDD& 61, ...,„„j
TILIST ct.111.4811 . —T11.• tarn, all GIN :r.i.•
and arcianne j.rver Pa it
11. prraaarrd la,' It I . : 5r...,•
1 . 10.3711,W.N. .1111,
r H lla••••aarrat—a•oinr• yratr• •aalase I nra. : •
rtatrd las ta,an, 'our rr 1•1:•• and a• I mai a grrara
atual,,, 1a.,. I r.aa-aaa••• saw alma r a , al wa..l:•
to ant or. Inc worth c•I it na I. r eL.i
purtteulur nu •••raal Oa , •aaal.• 1.1.1 trar• tia•n•A ::to <llama ntieta I ;utak .110 Irriaa...
I, i'llA \ 11.11.1 N
I . Tcretred
Soh' U, ~11; urd NI ;'.;•:, .-;
\ J ' Sem°, Temp , rat,
CA E - n 0.% —Ad Util, 1..., I
tell, 111 ittntut/01,
It ra Is
NITA,. • Vcruntuve 1.
811 1,,
J Kidd S C. —NV he u >gittr n,to. a e I
°petted. antl hr.ett but a tr. n Lane • .
II . tfae gtvett guard •atiefact.on. Z.., It•
J 1.1.4 Wttat ale puha , . WY/...e., (jA tt nyt,,e.
and Ido tot vriah to yet Cut I haf f,tf 0210 . th•er
Whe,. ) our n,..”1 V 1,1• I fni.tlc he tefd fife
eau. place tu send If sheuhl want afore. hu: ./
I have forgotten NVtil yu Cu,, the vourb.e•• to
der for oft era duorn o On the rcertrt ffi
1 . 1 - I'ER Ftl, t'. it
For sok. ut the Drug 'tor- of .1 KIDD t u ,„,
at. eet
YVorcre !,) tiocr IrilatiOn. arroirsirt •• rs
coo or mucus or slicer r
r , o they Involve mu .1 h the
odoicarr •IlLii ler
deprived or .1 .i,e Tic sr, bran,:
VeTr ‘ si:l t ri a g i s . r d prepared l,‘ It A
Pa., is artisu r'• op. ratio,.
rust. to remove Coe proteellni: MUCUS. 3.1L1 •ect. t!!y
clpel the worup 1,,1 , Ae red hornless arid tender
rug thus denuded It is a reined) ii. tcrril every roc.
Irdeirce earl he placed. cud that i: has is ilom•
purpose is ruanaest froth the hundreds 01 C , rt., airs
given in Cs favor
Lj Saiz Rheum. Srurvy. 1,,1 ,or. • I'.ry.y.c.rr.
Itch. Chap., ,orr 11.-tta, : 4 4Irc !kart,. Pim
Jour. Soap it nacd by lun4 11/15,C111114 m nyoL
comic the •bove, and we would not ..on,seu'iou.
•e:I wa- knew n tO I.' all we •tate
A. • rostnerw. the true Jon,. Soap perlotp• the
ottl) artrewever known tr.. removed ittrouros,s and
ro•ared anti Iw:wattled the kko, tnakolg It wt. e.en:
wnooth and whoe •10. tnnon • Nod !, WM !At:A
-nt/N. Idt•erty
Veilow T.,eth mad rulrld
Spoaucy gums l, death:
I. repul.gre
All could Ils•e leed4 a. white a. twar , .
s.wrat breath—hard guns..—ota or :11 .
Wn) delay al) llama
And u u box of lone. Tooth Paw ,
It coats but leb ar 1., and I. rrall) 1/euut t rt,
It go,. he tea, a but cuu.mul. lnadd ta a
laberly al uovlUd.t •uly
[l7- Men never attempt to eounterlert
aructe. Pence valor... 'HMI...CS Y, trv.itteutl) nun.,
rd. knav• woo countertettv a It...dirn control,
great rrutte a• t' were n bank note or the coin
of the Lusted Staten. If A Fah4. , stor, \ ernutogr,
vrhtrh II the univ sole mad r.rtat a cure lan ortn,
net, redo 1111111} •et.lloll. of :he rout. v utt.l
per.ons vt/00111 1.. e on thrtr tru.trd Wll,l pure-tl,
get the genunir Brune. prepare, •t Paltourgu. :ta
Don't have Foul Brenta—ll you bare oar
turlo mantling home or Jour. Ault., Tooth l'aate Thal
urn( make your breata sweet. whiten ) our,
sold lalarrly nov Ital.!. rely
fl while . , 10.11 oi twr., Ulna .now
And pure o monntnrulw n1at.1.1., •
All Irinale• he,. skin 1.4, wn.n.r
,'1.111511 I,y Innkella
ral .N.nd et ettATll,4 11:111.
LE ,- Don't have relfow dark Teeth—they f en I e
made pea rf v whee by 01, tone tofttift ef of Jofff •
Ault fer Tooth Pane It hank!• he elm*. •effet no the
breath, de. Sold al elf I.f be et, •L !fog IfhlA y
ALT The vopartuership heretororc xr.true rrr
Iln ruihscriber, Puroltuller. or the l'uturrurFn
tette, under the firm or Erauturr Brook. rk Co r. rhos
day dursolvrd by tnutual ronsenr The rro.our•• r hr.
raw firm will 6. rt.:rued by Sam: Burro,
ErtAsTl v It HI it
l'inclourgh. June N. I-4-
coerdly mlrrnoon, l'n He•oo and Mary Ann Iran.,
'fhr mend. of Lhe lumpy at, m.prr n,li .
sattend the lutter,il Ihl. atictllsos at 5 5, 10. r, 1f,./11
tt re..lenre a t.y
Mleghe, Nty.
Vcrtsalcrh•it I." 1\.•u..•
rlr fl t: Jul, la. $
Truaters 01 OW I.a. Ihnalasos hitsc
this day deulaml u ti.V4i.llll 01 bac pc, ccul or.
the Capital Stock paal Ihr prom. 111 111.. last
;az triontha—u loch hr lo ,tock hold,* or
tee, legal rrpreaentatives, al Om "dice of thc Work.,
on or alley the Illtn tn.! M CHRIST 1
.151 l'reasurer
11,11 • 04.11. 1.1“1..4
Suddlcr•' Irotrolooqcr, Ilarrtra- nod Coach Trrrolorr,
N 10.4. prr r Harr V arrtr.ll,l<r
yl I
No 13.1 , Vrrorr S r ..1
, RAND L•r th
_ l re•
occasion can ha turou.lied, :arg.. •11111. ,11.11
ttua, fur lki cUr Pc , du , by
jy11:111• JAS
QUNDRIE.`,I-73 Nooks Feather, 21 Jo , ooneild. 4 do
1.7 Hee.... 7do Dry Peaches. 2do do App.. ,d,
Flax•eed..ll do Wool, I do Wt.. 8...., 2 I,ok
Idard,l_lao; Peacock Fly Lk - oldie, to orr,ve of •,exot
er Cumberland—for Mile by
jy II Dlrli,Fy ~„. ,r„„
M r. it r
1111A1.\ .4 tEI F1:11
VIA y y , :OIIES-1 lonle ul a saLll r Lf . e,
j ~,
V Iit a I, ,, CORKS-3 baler of a Ictrqe 4lte. for •Dr liy
llAR:rnate ACID-1 lb., of n nuperior,
reived and for sale by
elt iu l , r :ANI TARTAR-2 bbl. for su , l „ e by
C O:L y s: , 7 172 She I le i l tt cBl .:k.,, ,i
WINDOW (ILA SS—.IIXX/ b., do 10012.
Y Da do 10014, 00 do 7x9; dU do 12:11, 20 do 11015,
lb do 2.1030, for ..t:e by
)1_?1100:1(0-25 do, extra large q It. Brutn, 21.1 du
Rochester do, 515 do Corn do.; or kale by
j Yll VON BONN/1011,2T &
HEET IRON-10 tunegos 2.1 and 21i. Jul... !or
.ale by 1)'11VON LION N HORST t
BEEF'—'lLbl. plekled, 1.50 db. dried. ior no', by
1111 V F VON BONN HORST 10 ('o
Nl A . C . nfr.l j;7l so ;2 , I F
VON Naildntrsibt..,,ntat.or
BACON -19 bbl.bbl. , 00 do Shoulder.. tor .ale
111 1 4 F VON IiONN HORST A Co
I)ALM tIUAP—IS b for sale by
ITAitiILLA BEANS-01 IM Crean Vanilla Bran., of
V .a Tory superior quaity, and In brime onier. nut
reeeisred direci from NI , ZICO. Conirruotiera,n, r ea m
makers. and inners ran lir supplird rr low v
guaranty. by It .h FAUN ribiTOCK a CO
Ir . orn, lair
Soar—is , C:L.:l _7•
II ...I
r rraiwg Low, tr.,
!YR ,
-1.112 L'uHllt U lip :•;::
ilt• FT ,
Ilk RH .. • • .
pa a rsji•AJ . i i .k
rd Lawn. and 11u. Oi, rr , L 1
r , •
s -
prtcc •
l'vvlne. 200 1.111,
loK st
A A Nlmpoq A I
/ MUM,
Fin! Nt.
S 1.,‘ I:1,1
J8: 8 ; J k It 1;u1.•• ,•
7 ,
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S I 1
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C I .
•11, b
: : -
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B o\ v.:lt
lit ARP /: I P
i 011 i . 1
li`rl.c~.i rug i
V A.
EVtI.JMI KM |\| ;i ,R \ \
s., « il .. -
r:11g. ioz nage oz.
C AST: j 1.11
\ k , r
N. U..1 OAR
-13 , Ak; ., (11 /, Di,
r. „
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i . .; •o•
_ 1,11.1\II.!'
I , IA
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butiL(.1.,,..: I
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1. )1( ; !,,,nrA1.
""-Aye T, „,,
J A 1 , , t.i.
J 11,111
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A !..
y :kl t I:11 I • .".
;t ?
t ;
Mr -- RICEV U. 1181.11--, :01 .
1 111:AI'N 1. I:I.. I'l l.
T F:RIt s ", • I
N ''F.N „ 'l t'L l'lAN It ..•
1 j A. :, ‘ , 1 , r - " LA'
DA tin, 1.1.111.. 41:4.a . •
.L) and I.r 33'11.\ Sll.ll
a .
Mpurttp 11301trc'd :,.
I \ 'I • .1
01 , 4 : i 1 . tor
111•• 11 1,11,1 1
\V " 1 , 1 ,E: r''"
By John D. Davis, Auctioneer
Gte,b, ,te., .itg,ton
• •
On , r .tnc Jtl.y 1. ,• r
Coca sr.
.c.tunwrel.2l irtr
R. , 11111. eon., \ at, 1--. la
~ . ~ n!x wnJ' ~~~.~J~ . A.
•• ad .
••.r ,ell , gr.,,
lia ~,,, indto
.ss.l I $ $
Ind v•r,
. i , ... ~~....~. IL
turn icny
.111:1\ \
44u0.' it., I istrr,,,
.1..!1\ 11 Il.>ll`.kut.
ro,t, rTr.•
I , llrsLit
NIt:111' I,
I. J T 1- 10 N.llO • ••- T• 6
15 \ • 5 5.s NI • 5'
\ t:; -
I -...
• . I
:* x s er ,r
m \I \
N ,„ a
mr, •-lun
ti•• • :1:• • I
tr,ertt, or
• u. J..
Lt•kJ.• A...1,a. Nu:,
raw t
, azt A
, •
r~l r.. Ja
Chic Lerlnfes Plpatos
\ AlFl.l.i/li, • \ •
iltasinroa Tax for City Purpo•
1)1.‘ \
I. ,
r .1 \ I I r
~r.~.~id~~~rr.~~i ~,, 't.i~n
V .
11l Antenrs.t.
1 I N,. •
nt tN\lll' ,
"1 at thr nr3l, "14'114i.. arxr
\ raa.t. 100100 01, .411 •101, -,• 1,1111, 1 . 011• •
'4l Lirond.vor N e w
AN1..11.1.01111 \ A Itli7fTE:;tlWl. .IN4 turt/ItS
t• i• ,not•tork brio, ir ; w*..
%I • \ r urn• fur [II.) )rnr• • I. r
, 14 •
.•• uuteuet.., u .l , “ :.,t:4.400) •
ttt t .t o and • v V .trett '
Cotton I. Itttelt, I , tor 1./rt,•••• to t ,
t toot, t tti t ,e t . .stik
1.. t to
I atittlt. to ortlct tot tor :11.11,1:1o,,
Itout, vt Mau, .. t 1 tt,:t.,,trttort.
\.. •Zt R 1, 1 ,1 .r A. 1, •
s. \
LIA A :\ L*.lt a DA
. ■'
wu3 wail known Una aplendtd paseenger Ste.
~ non ronn.o.ed :he large, awittein. I
fin,,taed and !brio...hell, and most poweriol boats o
water. oi tne Vext. Ever) isecommodsuon and n
tort iunt•inonel eau provure. has been provided for I
~• er• The Late has been in opernuon for five p.
, - arted a noluou of people without the leart t
totue.r per , ou. Th. L o ." vedl be at the fon
t‘ oed cree: tor day previous to 1 4 1 . 2 .. R, h ,t tb• re
non of oeteu: and tarentr3 of passengers on the re
noes tar paaange mosey inset be pan
The• ISAAC .\ InrroN. Cuill A. Li 1 . 11.&F.3.
l'lttot,trgtt rye ry Sultan) Dttort.los •1 IU
IN'tt,,-ttg et er) .tn.atloy cyclitttg at ID r
T' • Nit).‘;‘,NI.AIIII:I.A.K
, r0.• ,, r) /nor., at 10 \'h. r‘r..lo:l; at It . 1. 3a.
- .
F.. II tIFIR:1, No 2, Capt.
l'atnuur,t, es en l'u,--aluy nuamug al lu o'cl•
Th.. NI:V. !No ND N., Capt. S. lAA s.
~.• very 11 ranc , ..114) nOrning ll n
r na.,,,a r‘,.
V. canandny carman at IO
11 , MUM.] ANT rain lita•c3, w:11 leave
ThL.nula mg - al hre
Tivar.en, rs,thsty at to r
In .• .'1..1•1 1 1.ri 2. CA( v.. 11 ler", V
(.1 1U u fl.Kk . %% tier
r .'apt xol Igave 1 . 1
.araa e ,, rs ,aluhiav .nur ,ui at 100'eloel
r . Naturth., a‘
v% ft DAILY LI
• k
, i i-
n 4 .
• etoelg, A NI an.l
111 he ,atAly nud lieuvrt
tlll , 11 l/ l• :11111 ~ I'‘l% al 11. some me.;
' "
.•t• L_ .intaking
t~J. 00.1 itrrt,... Patiohurgtt sit
elizillitllol.l. ILsie lyr catring
6e,s,e.t Nrw Lisbon Lind PI
It •r rote.. than :0
the Om tor) ler, e hoed op two tir.t cl
1..11. o ak•r. korrootlonort or prgssrogenr
. ro run LI, roor,ci.orr with the writ trio
•Ir CAJ.I,II Col . !: No.! lIKA wid cootie
h: 1/1,0%. wit:. the l'illrurgb tibd ( " 1110
111, li141:, .tenn.eri doivn the ir ,
rk , •I \I! ..... kr ; k r proprietors pitorge the
. 1 ::21:1.1
" ,7;Lr ni T r.l .k
j Ilt p1;111A,
k1;1 , •
a%V lIA i<ll.lo 01, }
IC lIINNA. a Co.
mull .1 J I! '.RII.\ New 1..-bon
Y'.!..l•' ••ne •ie.ner BEA r. Cl,l, tn
0..• lor iicl6, 11e punr
16 , 0,
Daily Purket
I , III:ItUARY 1,4,1
t :.A VI. Dial.l i - I- A Al.. ANL 4 1' NI
. tt, ,, tovi, tie,. boa. compl
J ea n s a P
/7ifl ' .(l
; I:.•nn .1.: Wants art clot
:•••••.• r• 1, f.•, , 1 v ..00tt ,varti to oxpenor
••r: ••
1 1 .11t , 11,1•,. ,1; , 1µ. • rr hos born prortd
•a %, , •e:111: ~ oto,ato•ia %YOH, Boa.
h.. • •, 14 ••1, ,Irill lo punctual
tbn Low. ers.• rortaotly wave at the adv
- A `I and 4 i mn3
4-, Cum, nia.der leuve
• and 1,11,111,11 We '1.,. LAII‘V
tti, ,t• nt to o'clock, A. AI
r rt,:r. or 1 , 3. :1:C cpply
.p.• adid L.r.v .emruer
I ur irru:ld r pitstqlgr. uali);y ou Wu",
it rd111),),I.01(T ANI):)UNFIrAII
Tar nt,t and •ut-m.,nua: low wl
Andrrw Mn.ler. ono ma tuned
r , uula: trip) liral,pori Sunhat, and Y 1
l'u•• . .,,rgri 0.1 Moulin), nod Tburvd,
• 71 Brill Bl . rtr/11 1 ; 1 13
.1: ol the /at,
Pot 00-,0.0 000 or ioonunr LL L OO,O O , on board
I.AR POR 04:S1 1 10 , Ft
Thr new and fnnt •Lirly.lf•T
l ii F:L. , LSVILLE.
Iwrl(f on
J.LL) • nod Su.anini yi n
rac h wrek. For (foie. or •
11P;.11 0:1 liourd 4,10
i •,
~~...,.~,..n •.n
- It
The .worn co-unser
- fs d CONSUL.
P Kittney. ntacter, will I
reetoorly for %\ heeling, oa Mon 1.11 P 0015... at lo'crelork precisely
Lo•ave to:cling o. or ry Titcoolny. Thorsdny and
.arday. at 7 0'..!0d. nt. pre
l'he ~.1:1 Lood at al. bie nt!ertnediate port
Every socoettodsoo tt tnut van be procured Ibr the c•
fort and 4:1:r, of pa....,-.erc ha. Le en provided.
DOSI IS Ri•04111, Laed wlth a men-acting .afety guar
provV/Il esplo..ons. Fur frettht pac.age apply
or w 1./A C
corner of lot and esnalaheld I
EIIIt 01
The .p:cenlid cleanser
Marotta, moos eaVe tor ah.
and tnterrordtate 'one on Tuesda
Eor freleh. or p....aze apply oil board. or to
; The nen' n. 1,1 .plettthrt steamer
R ie
r i t ' s ' u v rth ' /: d " a b ,
For innoit paaaa,e apply on noarnr ,y I
The tine
11 ' :" DANUBV.
Cocs.maxter. wtll learn for the abr.
• Itttertt,hate port' al. du,
For ITT, rit or parrage apply 0 , 1 hoard.
l y
Tlie fine stramer
F.,; , 5 , ..Z l.rern.•e. rtramer will /eh re 10, ab•
and 1ntr....U.1e ports 141. Ja) . al
I pr tr,lght ~t ~oly on boas,'
FOR 1.111. IS.
ne.n: ...earner
eit. .....a:::.:7: u 1t , / , ‘ , ;za.L . r. p ‘r o t r l , l , le n lv . e d t . 7 atoo
t • apply on hoord.
- . .
1 . .... r.,.n aew ptuuenger eteemer
iw a, ,._. :::C..a.,1 MA d! r : wdl leave ior abo
42a0 aaera apply
par', Ihps del
For ~N, .•r pipa , ae.apply on board. 1) 0
The light ile.r.tAlu rummer
' • ECM:KA,
vrirl leave ior
nliner nitermedinie port. this di
yir itricit or parent,. ri ipie nn tioard
The tv.• ne.r heti drnierrht area
tki 1.1. w ts wETzba:
master. heave for
li/ft/ intermediarn 11011 , Lh“
r lum..a, boartl. 1Y
ni ',cis.
ri., •rtauditi •teanter
1-„bla rt. ota•to I will Ica. tor
and 111lerilleillr, pOr. Int• Jai tf
•• t 0.••,,.. anti). on board t)
I Irk ,
tar, and t;bl draught -tams,
r t NIT \ Eli \ ON,
Notsol7 tort•vor.• writ .astre tl
111.1 ratttl000•tt interntediao• port• tan to
. 0 , For ' , not or arpti troal
- rlr 1 . 1 orp
E'Oft 1,.1./1:1$ •-•
1,6 ), • IIINI , I.C)1.1J
xr Abu
~/ : •qpl, krarvi '4'
I ~.t D 11:1,13011,I
, 'I cr
s , 11/ Ir nye lor nI•o
i.r Is 11.,1 day as
o. T-...e..0r ~,-0.0,e hoply on hon.! ,e 29
1 1l The lino new htrht dr,....-•rn
,„ 'li el itt.l k. DtJui)Eith•F-
.-,:.' ' ,1 "; :' NlooFe, : n.ter, wit/ lenve tor ,
and interaleckat e :Orr. ' bl• d.)
l'or gren:ht oop.ots!.ge, tti,p'y oe *Dana
•te an,
.katin,nri•ter. wit:envy
11t1C1 . ..d/ate puns day
1'E 44.44- N SYLVANIA:
t all, miiiii n f.rnv, MN ter. wt.l Lt.Ll,'
rig., t;
Irrtr.srtgr oil board.
. .
wlilC/ISc r the
?Or. d, rrr
A‘r For rrirp,) I.orrni r,17
r. 1.
11 ROOK.I.1'S,
a.qNrrAll lot Croy
rtrul urt.rrr,drate prtmo 1144 ut
.kd FOC 1,7, Of PLI••,18, apply on I Mrd
Men ~.1-, Pi i gY 7 DTZ.VIII-711.1 -AN pThinki)NuAlit-
Then ew stratnner
, . .
.trl DESPA'rCII,
nit;13.141, Nel.on, tnaxerr, n 11l run sts shove,
• ../1. a , •[,, • .n..!•arga syn..) Mond..
1, 04..e. ,, a • .•L l'r•d.,, • ,4 rceloek, A. 11 . 0.34 NIL.
Ottizgant .11 ~.•,) evnri Tuns• Lay, Tl•ursnny, son , aterday,
At 3 Unit. A 11. F.r 1 re.,llal or poisage apt,l yon
/r 25.
Sandy end Braver anal
fllHßStooki/Oiflefry Of !Or 'goody and nelver Cane
notified that eleetwo hat
n , i'v^.
Cronio,,,y to- ho4lro on Wnlnea
day the 9th day of .kugo•o aat tnr C•nal (Ofi, e ,
Idaloon, Oho het w o the !touts of 10 o'rlork A.
nod I u clock P . 'aid day.
• CHAS. D. ilosTwri'Ex,
Secretary S. 4 a, C. Co.