The Pittsburgh daily gazette. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1847-1851, November 27, 1848, Image 2

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"WI. • :s : • •
old SabMiptiOnStdeall NaraLliiner.
sad thdtda &Mem Gammos, nflmWdlo atokrod
faraiddad from UM ate.
(10(kirirwled then this alike.
NNW TORS =Panes:
we will men sad Wrenud,
kow Am of expeasel
vad*Weak *WI sobsOlto for this mot.
Fall Linn Colophonld latelligenes,Malenia, M.r.
In giver New% lmpeny Mawr, Malkstgake- gee
IS• SOU pig* ear Ts**violas News.
The mows we me enabled to give to day, of the
Temaperanee Dissuasion, and of Judge Grier's
Charge in the great egeettnent cue, we now Will
Meet the approbation of our seeders. The labor
wad' trouble of procuring and writing out these
MEWS of local iceman, are very pear, but we
our paper will be rendered more iMer.
There seems now to be same tangible reason to
hope that the citizens ofFirisbargh are sufficiently
Emma to:the importance of a Western Railroad,
tit lead to some decided action. We have been
leo long urging this menu, that any glimmering of
liops that will relieve us from the &Uygur inch we
00negiVO it, of pertinaciously pressing the ;Mauer
before the people, will give ea much real pleasure.
By resolutions passed at the meeting on Friday.
teaming, the large number of our lealing-citizens
pretest, decided that the prompt commencement
and early completion of a Western Railroad was
imperatively oecessary to the welfare of the city
in all its various interests, and at the same time re,
' ' commended arrangements for taking stab. Nov,
Liris what we bite to_see. When men offer to
dock, and thus furnish the means' to do a
, we think they are in earnest. They are
wisein this. '. The stook will be among the
Pittsburgh is not acting alone in this great timer
prim The counties in Ohio, through which the
road is to pass, are truly alive to the importance of
the enterprise, and the taking of muck is proceed
lag very suoctesafolly. We see by the Ohio Be.
pcnitory, that the people of Canton are at ';weric in
, Lamest, and that the subactiptions look welt
All that is now wanting to start and complete the
walk, is Or Mahwah and Afiegheay to amp Saw
Iward, in downright good earnest pet this be done,
end the whistle of the locomotive will soon be
I heard in can neighborhood.
I -
Since writing the above, a meeting of the board
!of this company has been convened, and CoL W.
Rabiason, jr.; elected President. It was and,
that the mad should diverge from the Ohio Rives,
Si err neer the mouth of Big Beaver, and the Chief
Engineer was instructed to locate and prepare for
contract forty miles westward from that point.
Pittsburgh was fixed on as the locarian . of the
dace of the company in Pennsylvania—Salem,
Columbiana County, in Ohio.
It was resolved to make the moat vigoroos efforts
to give the great Wean= Ran Road a good start
in the right direction.
We are unable, this =Maw° erre the re•
itarka of Mr. Emma, at the rail road meeting, in
as perlbet and fall a fans as we could wish, and
therefore defer them. We wil attend to them,
however, soon.
Onnotnernea Ciunas—Julius A Idea* former.
ly a merchant In Wooster, 0. was arrested on lima
ptclon of having robbed the Wooster Sank some
tone since. He was visited in Frisco, and, by •
promise of being let loose was induced to confess
Ws colt. He made known the place where the
money was hid, and it was mostly fond true.—
This done arosgistrete was Send, who on Moore's
confession of gat fixed his ball at $400! This was
I given, and the thief was adieled to roam at large!
fto nays the Wayne County Demccrat. Such con.
'• duct was disgraceful to the minister of the law, and
thaw engaged in dins procuring his diacharge are
M6My culpable, if not criminal.
Szma.—Our friend Fah= is receiving ceding
beams, by his firm bells. We cut the kllavrieg from
the Erie Advertises.
The linivenaliat Congre s afion of Erie have 'c
rawly obtained • Bell be their Omura edifice,
which =a raised to its worpra pardon afew days
- Apr - iniigh• °Tar plhs; deo- ashes
rad ohera.mand is decidedly the richest toned bell
in Erie. We have frequently observed:in our ex
changes notices of the excellent qualities • of Ma
Fulton's Bells, end we have now in twitting a hill
confirmationorthoes complimentary atateinente—
We world recommend his Foundry to all who
wish to obtain a good BelL
Tug Vara or apeman from the ort•
dal dams, that the whole number °fames polled
at the late Presidenttal,„Eleotion in Ohio, was =Et,.
513. They was evert—
For Lewhi Cam. 154,783
Zactotry Taylor 11a,358
Martin Van Boren ..........
Majority ofCan over Taylor 15427
Taylor and Van Baran over Can 18 97.
A Wens Parstazoto--We find the annexed card
in the Mercer County Whig. The writer is we
believe the Esther of David Leech, Esq., of Leech..
ha:Llo4th= whom a more active end devoted Whig
does not live in the state.
"Kn. Ifars—l have heard some toasting oftarge
frmQy voting. At the late Presidential election,
ouself, nine scam, and eight grandams, voted for
des. Taylor. If any can beat this, let= hear from
them. I have ten lons, but one of them is ■ point.
cal tnungnmar.
"Salem, Mercer county, Pa."
Branbass or nit Panunra
ler was 64 years old last Friday. He was tom in
Orange County, Virginia, November 24, 1791, and
received a majority of the votes given Or Prev ,
dentin that County, and in the native Counties of
Washington and Jefferson in Virginia, and of Cass
Ft New-Hampshire. He also 'carried the ancient
Dalai town of Sindezhook over Menlo Von
Gassy Etigiar gtosae AX ens Essrwaszn—A
Dour storm of aboard unprecedented severity for
this season of tiw — year, visited New England on
Sunday night and Monday morning. At New Ha
ven, the mow lay at least a foot deep on a level.
Further North there is reason to believe it is still
deeper. Travel had been greatly impeded.
Mtta Mina Galan is about to petition the Su
preme Court of the United States for a mandamus
writ, to brae the Probate Court for the Pariah of
Orleans, Louisiana, to execute the mandate of the
Supreme Court ordering the but will of her Gather,
as proved to have been surreptitiously made way
with, to be probated.
TO Ca.t.troaxu. - Ossoins.—Mail are
to be dispatched for California and Oregon, in the
Falcon, from New York, on the let; from Charles
ton and Savannah on the 3d; and from New Or•
Lesson the 11th December.
The death of the Hon. A. D. Sims, of S. C. will
leave a vacancy in the mew Congress to be filled
by special election. Mr. McQueen, a Taylor man,
who ran against him and ran him closely, will pre
babiy be his anccessor.
Placsuccuce, Parish, Louisuina, cast at this elec
dam bat MS votes; while in 1844, the officers re
turned 1,844, nearly all for Polk, thus giviay
the Btata The fraud is — pus apparent. But i
Deeded no proof, being googy palpable at the re
meth elperpretratiom
—Mr. Alex. Bun, In • card
tie National Intethgencer, corrects a mistatement
in reference to his applicsrton for • patent. He
ewe he is not refused • intent—the 6u invenuon
cots-dates Mr. Morse's some three years, and that
tbs Commissioner has Pia ordered his patent to be
A Merriam Colascrio.—The Pittsburgh papers
WO dismissing McClelland's mission to Wd ago ,,,
„I:Xerrict and the course of the Bradford Reporter,
the regular Loco-Foco county paper. A corm.
yam:Sent of the Commercial Journal says that im.
nuldnesdy on the arrival of the Cass missionanes
in the Daniel, the Reporter “apostamsed" and
hauled down Van Buren's name. The (act is It
never hoisted Van Buren's name, but supported
Cuss throughout from the date of the Baltimore
a egninstion, and it was with great reirtetanoe that it
eg bOthed SOCOIIIIIS of the progress of the Free
ty - od mo vement In its own section. The paper, to
b e m e, 6 rectt!ely supported Wilmotfor
u ha had ritomvad the regular party stoanastirat
E l / 4 ,m t ga f o r the Pittsburgh 'gabble and Wilmoes
pmentud organ. There is only one Free Boil pa.
_in the District; the Banner, published at Wells
beni, Mop Co wh?cit has been a steadfast swot.
t. of Aim Buren and Adams. The . Taylor and
Van Bon men have &roirbs nobly in Wilmot's
IDiatiet dasste the ithrisdlo se.r , ffin th• Cue and
Polkudinionaria&—V. Y. Tishans. '
tar ova suaarna.)
rum annum arsemsaarT CUE.
110 TILI; 11:012.
t atic.witii4 oe; a n iaiwor
goriihigt, eau
00*.rthq*Iti.ine theiciaeiveiktothejnor&
TheibilowiniArelke names of doiluio
P. icefty,jr., f'orei:ins E. P. Tucker,
Pete T 011. ewer, Jir: McCartney, -
Jotegh Pollock,• Wm. Headmen,
MeGeise, Joseph Piper,
E. swable, Pennington,:
•Samtiel- &nat. •
bil—lavice Grier, ikedutngthe icily, maid:
. •
. .
— , This la an On or ejectment in which the
ffa claim to recover the two undivided third
metal of a tract of bad 111 Lower fit Clair Town.
ship;called Bergen Op Boon, lying on Beck's Ron,
about ten miles from this city, containing about 310
acres, said to be of eon•iderable value. In order
to show the title in themselves, the plaintiffs have
given in evidence
lat. A patent from the commonwealth to John
Ormsby, dated the 11th of April, 1188.
2d. A deed from John Ormsby and wife to Wm.
Lamb end John Webb Cheekley, for the =riders
&tido of .E 437 18s.
3rd. A deed from Lamb do Cheekley to Richard
Rundle—conaideratien, £5OO-dated 9th Novara •
bet, 1190.
4th. The wgt of Richard Randle, dated 13th
eehricary, 1824, in which he devise the whole of
his estate, real.and personal, to the lessees of the
plaintiffs in thii case.
The plaintiffs, admit the sale of an =divided
third of the land to the heirs of Oliver Ormsby,
and demand only the two undivided thirds in this
They have thus shown you a complete legal S.
tle from the commonwealth, and are entitled tore.
cover, unleas.the defendants can show a right to
retain thi i possession ens better title.
The d efendantsidso claim title under John Orme
by. They allege that John Ormsby had tenants on
this tract of land as early ea the year 1790 or 1791,
and received the renotand paid the taxes, cootie.
Wag his possession in this way until the time of
hie death, in December 1805. That Ulu his death,
his son Oliver Ormsby, for himself and the other
heirs of John Ormsby, cotinnedin possession by his
tenants, down to the time of his death, in 1832- 7 .
since which time the other heirs of John Ormsby
and those claiming under them have recovered the
possession of their two thirds of the bind, and are
sow in possession.
They rely wholly on the statute of limitations, as
they do not pretend that Lamb and Cheekley, who
had purchased the legal title from John Ormsby,
Mid ever reconveyed it to them.
It may, perhaps, be proper to give you a brief
recapitulation of the testimony relied on to show
the defendant's title under the Alamo.
Hutchison proves that in 1790, two tenants
were residing on this land, one named Dixon, and
the other John McCormack, but the witness does
not know under whom they claimed; that in the
Spring of 1791, William McDonald (the grand.
father of the witness) took possession of the part
which had teen occupied by Dixon, who left, and
that McCormack left in the Spring of 1792,
sod was succeeded in his possession by Ja.
Brush. That they paid the thirds as rents
ohn Ormsby; that McDonald remained in posses.
;; • till 1809,and was succeeded byJacob Lammas;
who remained on the land far fourteen years, par
'nig rent to John Ormsby, in his life time, and alter
biz death, to his son Oliver Ormsby, who continued
the possession by other tenants, so as to koep up •
continuous pmrsoon until his death, in 1832
There is evidence, also, from the hooks of Oliver
Ormsby, that down to 1811, ho kept same account
Of expenses and receipts on account of this tract,
as if it had been a part of his father's estate. The
tax figs, since 1190, have been given in evidence,
from which it is alledged that it appears that this
tract has been assessed to John Ormsby, from 1790
jill his death—after 1806 and to 1820, to the heirs
or estate of John Ormsby, and alter 1820 to Oliver
These assessments do not particularly describe
'the tracts assessed until 1809, when Langrm is
mentioned as the tenant, but from the number of
acres or tracts included, compared with the other
known property of the party assessed, it is more
than probable that this tract is included in all of
them; but of this you will judge.
As the assessments of this county do not go fur.
they bank than the year 1790, it does not appear
whether thistram had ever been assessed to Lamb
& Cheekley; most probably the change of owner.
ship was never known to the assessor and it con
tinued to be taxed to Ormsby, as before.
The defendants have shown, therefore, a main.
iced posseseon and enjoyment of this property, and
-reception of the rents by themselves, and those
'under whom they claim, for upwards of fifty years
l:before this ejectment was instituted.
The possession required by the statute of limi.
.tazions to bar the owner, oiler twenty one years,
must be 'actual, confined, visible, notorious, dis
tinct, and hostile.' That the possession of John
Ormsby and his family have all these qualifications,
except We last, bas not been disputed. The great
question for your decision will therefore be whe.
ther seceding, to the law of Pennsylvania, es un
derslood by her courts, the possession of John
Ormsby and his heirs are adverse of hostile to the
claim or title of the plaintiffs. 11 is a question of
fact, or rather a mixed question of law and fact,
andtherefine it is the province of the jury to de
aide it by applying the law, as stated by the court,
to the facts as they stall find them to odd. The
must does not intend to express any opinion on
lee facts simply; but when the law draws certain
infettearien front nertaln -W-S , l it is the day of the
court to ketidet the jury. The credibility of the
witnessea yon are to judge of.
We shall therefore slate acme of the established
principles of the law on this subject, as they have
been directed by the coons of Pennsylviota, and
which may have an application to the question be.
fore us.
And here, gentlemen, I moo further remark that
' this question is to be decided alone by the laws
which regulate the transferor possession of real
Imitate in Penusilvania. The court has nothing to
do with the laws of any other Stemma this subject,
um with any general laws which might prevail—
gut the question is to be decided entirely and
alone by the lawn which regulate these matters,
las existing in this particular State.
Then, tat. It is not necessary that &kerbside
should show that John Ormsby entered under some
deed or written title, rod or bad, to give colour of
. .
2nd. A &swims is presumed to have entered
for himself, until the contrary appears; and it is not
essential to the claim of adverse possession, that it
be try claim of right in the cocapant.
The statute of limitations was designed to pro.
tact the wrong doer, and to punish the owner for
not attending to his title in time.
3rd. The fact that Ormsby had conveyed the
land to lamb and Cheekley will not make him a
trustee, nor does say presumption necessarily arise
therefrom that he acted ender them.
4th. The putting tenants on a tract of land,
returning it to the aaribwor as one's own, re.
ceiving the rents, cutting the timber, and exercis.
log all acts of ownership, without any abandon
ment or Intermission for forty or 511 v years ore un
equivocal arta of claim and ownership which of
ford the best evidence of ouster.
sth. The jury have no right to presume an in.
tent contrary to the notorious acts and conduct of
the parties, without some doe proof that the party
had no intention to oust the owner, and hold in
privity or 'subservience to his title.
Have you, then, any other circumstance or acts
or declarations of Ormsby or his hese, in evidence
in this case,sofficient to satisfy your minds that the
possession no long held was not in hostility or ad.
verse to the title of the plaintiff?
The testimony relied on for this purpose it will
be my duty now to lay before you.
let. That in 1805, before the death of John
Oroasby, Oliver Ormsby his son, gave a memoran
dum to his friend, 111 r. Gales, to Philadelphia, sat.
ing that his father had sold this tract to Lamb Sr
Cneekley, and requesting him to find out the owner,
as be wished to purchase it, if he could get it
2nd. A letter dated 4th March, 1616, from Rich
ard Randell to Ormsby, by which it appears that
Oliver Ormsby had called on Wm. Randle, in Phil
adelphia, and expressed a desire to purchase this
land, ' it being a family patrimony,' with a propos.
al by Mr. &laden to sell it to him.
3rd. The witness Hutchinson states a conver
sation which he heard between OliverOrmsby sod
his brother in law Mr. Gregg, in thin. That
Gregg said ' I wish you could find the owners of
that tract of land, till we could buy of them' Oh
ver Ormsby said, I care nothing about it, I have
as much lend already ea I want'
4th. Thai in lffitil or 1529, Oliver Ormsby on
being requested to plant some apple trees on this
place, raid 'there is no use for mete improve that
place; it dent belong to my father's estate. lie
sold it a long time ago. He was only keeping poe.
session of it until the owners came for it; and when
they came it was theirs.
sth. The tesomoey of George Roachbamer, who
was tenant of this land, under Oliver Ormsby, who
states that when he (Ormsby) sum requested to
make improvements on this property, said, dots
feel as though I could build any thing on it. My
father disposed of the property,m an early day, and
if the owner or his hem was to come to-eight or
before to-morrow, they must have the property."
6th. The testimony of Samuel Mau., Esq , and
Oliver Ormsby, when asked why he did not im
prove the land, and his reason was that his fath
er had sold the properly to two merchants in Phil-
adelphia, and if the heirs would come on, they
would not allow him for Improvements, and that
was the reason he did not make them. That
the heirs were in England, and would come on.
7th. The undisputed tact that no valuable im
provements Were ever put on the property but the
houses and other buildings suffered to become
With regard to this testimony, given to rebut the
presumption of adverse possession. the Court
would remark.
Ist. That the inquiries of Oliver Ormsby, in 1605,
before his father's death, cannot effect the nature
of his father's porsession, nor if Oliver himself
had been in possession, roceivieg the teeth, and
using it as his own, would such inquiries show
that his possession was not adverse.
2nd. The same remark may be made with re.
gad to the offer to purchase of Randall, In 1815,
a mere offer to purchase the title of the legal own
er, either before or after the statute bas run, will
ant be 'efficient to change the nature of the ten
ants posseavion—nor is it of itself sufficient evi
dence to show that the possession is not hostde.—
Bat if before the statute has run, the parry in pos..
session should acknowledge the title of the owner,
and propose to purchase, and thus pot tom off his
guard tar grim= or tnck till the statute had run,
such oar stank' be treated as a recognition of his
title, and an acilmorledgerdeal that the 1 ,024 .**
session is not advent.
atm loomed Judge here reed a qtrotaiirap from
Judge Cason, in which he shows that the stating
of limasheas was paned:to protect the occupant
—not In his merit, 63r be had none—bat Inc the
demerit cif his maagerdst in delaying the contest
..Aleyerad,,...lllllar gatiod missed
25 But this icitiiiqf Bandar' does :006illege
Oliver! Ormibyarver admitted dna his occupancy
aid theta Ithsfather had been in Sabservimiel
or pricraq - willithe tale of Ettindell, ; • .
wiz induced to delay the assertiortet his eight by
any pretences or offers of the Ormsby'. Twenty.
six yeses had elapsed before this inquiry was mail,,
and. twentyasix more elapsed after it was )made
before Randall or his devisees asserted their
claim to this land by snit. If these fifty year" of
total neglect to look after thie Lad has been ceased
by anifico or trick of the defendants, or those
under whom they data; I have not been able to
discover it from the evidence.
3d. As to the conversations related by the wit•
nesters it is for you to say what credit is to be
attached to them. The declarations of a tenant
in possession ore undoubtedly proper evidence to
go to a pay, as the nature of his occupancy,
whether it be heath ar otherwise. But I would
say that testimony of this description should be
carefully secured. It is impossible to contradict
tti aad it is more subject, than any other kind of
testimony, 41 misconaraction and misrepresent..
tion. The little reliance that 'laced
, . CU be pts. .. on
is shown in the present cue, where one of
the witnesses;who:undertakes to relate a conver
sation twenty yeara ago, gives an entirely differ•
ent version of it from that formerly given by him.
sal( on oath.
There were ten points on which the plaintiffs
counsel had requested the Court to into:met the
jury, the whole of which the learned Judge read,
and on some of them did instruct the jury; on oth•
era he refused.
The jury were absent about two hours, when
they returned into Court, having found a verdict
for the defendant.
'Pursuant to annoancement a discussion was
held at the 3rd Presbyterian Church, on Thursday
evening last, on the question of the expediency or
invoking legislative aid in the suppression of the
sale of intoxisating liquors. At the time appointed
far the opening of the debate, there was already a
crowded and highly respectable audience, who lir
toned to the debates throughout, with breathless at.
tention. It would gratify us much, to report the
speeches on both aides pretty fully, in come
pence, especially, of the excellent temper and
spirit in which the question was argued. We hope
these discussions will be continued; they cannot
fail to be productive of good. Bat stop! We are
travelling out of our sphere. Wanting the reborn
to funnett a full report of the speeches, we mast
content ourselves with laying before our readers a
mare abstract of the debate, as well as we were
able to analyze the arguments of the several speak.
eta at the time.
Mr. Mime= occupied the Chair.
The Bev. Andrew Black, of the Reformed Pres. I
byterian Church, Allegheny, opened the question in I
the affirmative. Aker stating the question, the I
reverend gentleman referred to what had been I
said in a great many louvers as to the seem I
drinking* which had been the result of the late li- I
cease law. He contended that this was an evil I
winch would die away of itself; and that however I
mach secret drinking might have been indulged
in, the eye and the heart were not shocked by that
bold and daring one of ardent spirits which moat
so familiar to the community at the present time. '
The legislature had passed laws for the auppres-
Mon of gambling, they had put down lotteries as
being injurious to the people—es encouraging int.
morality and idleness and improvidence, and who
would daze to ray that there were such things as
lotteries now, or that gambling was monied on at
any rate in this state to the extent It had been for
Surly. The position, than, he wished to illustrate
was this —that those who fostered and encourag.
eel intemperance were more injurious to society
than the men who covered broad cast our land
with lottery tickets or any other system of dialth
easy which might be adopted by men to do harm
to the property of others. The question then was,
was there,injury done to the property, the health
and the lives of men by the means which were
resorted to to sustain the cause of intemperance !
Now, Ist, As to the property. Why had Penn.
Weenie and other States imposed penalties on
'gambling! Had not a matt' • right to do
whatever he might be pleased to do with his
own? No. The law said a mu had no right
either to destroy his own property or the property
.of another by gambling. Now if the legislature
could correct thin evil, why might it not correct a
greater! Those who destroyed their property by
gambling did not destroy their minds. The man
who gambled at night might work lathe day at his
trade. He might sacrifice io a few hours in the
evening ter more than he had earned in the day,
but the circumstance of a man's gambling did not
render bun incapable of following his ordinary no
..cupaticto—but &ittakeait did. Tree, gambling
' encouraged dishonesty; bat to give a man for mon
ey ardent spino—inunicating drinks—was equal.
ly dishonest, for the money in that case was taken
not far "value received" but without any value—
nay for that which was a positive injury, at the
same time takeing that which was necessary to the
sustenance of Ids family. , , .
It was argued thaimaral suasion axed Milano
fluence should be used. These had been used with
regard to lotterves. the ministers of God had cried
them down; but did they succeed 1 No. There was
no stoppage of them until by an act of the Legisla
ture they were declared to be illegal. Now what
he meant by “Legiabnive interference" in respect
to the vice of intemperance was a constitutional
effort to put it down. Men seed that there would
be a great deal of eecret buying and selling of lot
tery ticket*, and that there with no use in taking
from the Government a source of revenue when
the evil would not be remedied. Now the result
was that this evil did not prevail, and, if it did, it
certainly was not the crying evil it was before.— I
He was prepared to admit that men would get I
drunk whether there were laws prohibiting the
sales of ardent spirits or not. There would still
be drinking and drunkenness lint the same result
would inevitably follow which followed the prohi
biting the sale of lottery tickets, on the ground, is
both, cases that a great public evil required the knife
of the public executioner.—lf it ever would he
expedient to invoke Legislative aid the present
arta the time. They had tried moral means (or
many years, they had persuaded men not to drink,
they had given them examples and exhorted them
to refrain from this evil which we. ruining them
selves and destroying civil community so fur as
their influence win mouthed; and what had been
the result! Was there less of the vice of drunken-
DWI now than there was then! If therefore laws
prohibiting the sale of lottery tickets, and of horse
racing and of gambling m general had done away
with these evils, suitable laws prohibiting the sale
of ardent spirits would be followed by the same hap
py and advantageous result. He asked therefore
that we might have just such legislation as we
had to regard to any other vice which was mien
one to society such as lottery, betting, and horse
racing or any other system of vicious conduct
which was injurious to society. He diel'at argue
for laws to punish a man for drinking but, that the
legislature should prohibit the sale of natoxicanag
liquors for the purpose of making men drunk, as
was the case in every place where they were sold
for common beverage—la coricluaion he meant
to say that the, whole weight of his argument with
thie—that moral suasion has faded—that it has not
accomplished its purpose. 2nd That similar evils
have been to a great measure suppressed by prop.
er legislation; that the present time is the crisis, and
that therefore the evil of drunkenness may be
suppressed by the seine means.
Dr. Riddle rose to reply. He stated, in corn,
mencement, the venous points on which he and
the rev'd gentleman who had just sat down agreed:
such as the awful prevalence of intemperance—
the evil of the vice, and the necessity of using ev.
cry feasible means to effect its diminution. They
were also agreed that they had a right to invoke
legislative aid. But the question was not whether
they had a right to invoke the aid of the legislature,
but whether it would be expedient to do so at the
present time. • All things were lawful, but all
thongs were not expedient: Here was precisely
the point of this question. He would go so far as
to way that ha had no question that such legislation
would be perfectly constitutional. The judges of
the Supreme Court of this State, in the recent ques
tion before them on the constitutionahty of a late
law on the subject of licensee had not decided
against the constitutionality of legislative interfer.
mina in this matter, but only as to the 001:111till11101,
ably of a particular law; and it was well known
that the unconstitutionality of the last law consist.
ed in the legislature not taking upon themulvea
the responsibility, but in throwing the whole of that
teapot:ubility upon the people or particular locale'
ties. Now, the question was—' Is legislative inter.
ference expedient.' From the bottom of his heart
be believed it was not expedient--because there
was 'a more excellent way.' Now they must look
at this matter in the light in which it bad been
viewed in the past. It was well known that there
had been a great number of laws already enacted
on this subject, and it appeared to him to be pre.
posteroue for a community who were not willing to
make operative those laws that already existed to
invoke further legislative aid. Was there not a
law to suppress all kinds of tippling on the Sab
bath, There was such a law, and yet it was not
carried Into execution. The legislature might pro.
perly ask—' Who has taken upon himself the res.
ponsibility of carrying out the already existing
laws" This law was at present inoperative; and was
it expedient lot us to go to the legislature and ask
them to do more for us until we had exerted all
the power which the law put into our hands. It
was inappropnaus—anewpedient. He believed the(
there were more ardent spiels sold by houses that
were unlicensed than by those that were licensed.
Thera were lawa for punishing those who sold
without license. Were those laws fully carried
into effect; Should they go to the legislature and
ash them to pus another law, when we had failed
to carry out this one. We were bound then to do
all that we could, and not like the wagoner in the
mud, ^all upon Hercules to help us out, until we
had pat our own shoulder to the wheel. We were
sitting down quietly and calmly, and praying God
to help us, while we were sot i.srrying out the laws
in reference both to those that ware licensed and
those that wore not. Were we doing all that we
could in reference to the extension of licensed
houses. It was known how these licenses were
obtained—by the mgnstiires of twelve wen who
thought such hormse accessary. Were Mow men
always respectable/ Went they always to he de.
pended upon! or were not them signatures fie.
goeutly obtained through mere hiemliship, without
lewd either to the truth or to the moral effects of
ouch licenses! Why did'ot we pto btu Honor or
awls Bou
these m and my , we do sot believe the testi.
sway of twe respeetable as& let us
take bold of the names tithes* mea, and anemic
them putkedarts.
il Inwa 64 o( ' God thi" entr a ete a la w arof ce The bitw lawef een Gsd "
would, euttite: itseK The beam of man require
humus agency.' We were apt 691:#115 to feet
satisfied with this transfer of reponiebehty and place
nism the shoohient of others that which we ought
to place epos our awn.
The Rev. Doctor concluded by eau:lain/ the
audience to take hold of Ustswork individzwll7-40
.me their utmost endeavors to carry oat to the fed:
lest extent the existing laws—to make men good
citizens and good Christians, and tuswas satiated
there would be no farther need of legislative in
terference in this matter.
Mr. McMinn, one of the elders of Mr. Black's
Church next addressed the meeting on the affirma.
tins side of the question. Mr. McMillan spoke for I
great part ado time with his beck to the audience
and in a tone of Taira No low, that very little of I
what he said watt baud for a considerable time. '
He observed that it was always expedient to use I I
lawful expedients kw the athomplishmentof agar& I
end. The experience of the past gave good hope
for the future. Under the late law there certainly
had not been that open, prevalent drub:weals
which wasevery where observable now. We did
not see men coming out of the market drank, ea
hear of so much selling without Ileenue. Dr. Ride
die bad contended that the law of God would ex.
ecote itself Not so, the law of God required he.
man Instrumentality, otherwise there wu no need
of Dr. Riddle to preach the law and the Gospel. 4—
There were =humus of God and human melts
also:duty and it was the of every individual to n
uke the aid of the legislature to protect sect y,
whine duty it wu to euppresa every vice. I
Now under Mr. Riddle s' argument every men
would have to become an officer. This- the god.
eminent did not permit; it had officers of its own
or the people's appointment; and he much doubted
whether Dr. Riddle would like to apply his Urn
argument to himself, and turn constable, and
search the tippling houses, and take drunkards by
the neck and drag them beforethe Mayor, or even
to go before soy Court and lay ea information. Ile
recommended that at least, the legialatore should
make ft imperative upon any twelve men, recom
mending a house to be Unused to make such a
recommendation upon oath.
W. M Sturm, Esq.,reaponded to Mr. McMillan
He contended that it was not expedient at any crisis I
to invoke legislative interference in this matter.—
The temperance reformation was a great moral
movement, operating not open the drunken, the
vicious, the law breakers, but upon the temperate,
the moral and the religious. Law was the appli
cation of knee for the suppression, of its breach—
Lew without penalty was of little service. Upon
whom did the penalty operate I Upon the law
breaker. He thought that legislative aid could not
be brought to,indoence the temperance reformation.
It could not be brought to operate tiros the moral
powers of men, or upon the temperate part of the
community. It might be brought to operate for the
suppression of vice, but not to promote a moral.
It had long been a trite saying, that it was On.
possible to make a law—at least such a one as
would be observed—in advance of public send.
meat. There was no use in it, for the people were
the law makers, and they would only observe such
laws as they themselves had mad. All past ex,
picrience proved this. Every day showed it, even
111 matters relating to the city. Mr. Shinn then re.
(erred to the practice of running wheelbarrows on
the side walks, notwithstanding a city ordinance
to the contrary; he contended that we should place
temperance constables In office—temperance les
exhume—and not tend drunkards to make laws,
and temperance petitions atter them.
A motion wan then made for the adjournment of
the discussion to a future evening, at the church
of the ivied Mr. West. Carried rum we.
Foreign items.
Mrs. Doheny, with her children, are about pm.
ceeding to Paris to Join her husband, with a view
of immediately going to America.
We have been assured that Mr. O'Maboney has
reached France, and we have been further natured
that within the but few days he addressed a letter to
a female friend in Waterlbrd, mentioning the par
ticulars of his escape, are Mr. O'Mabonery is said
to have been one of the best informed men in the
county Tipperary, and a thoroughly accomplished
scholar in the Irish language.—Tipp nary Vin
Mr. Rickard Dalton Williams, one of the late
Tribune proprietor., is on trial at the Commusion
Court for publishing felonious articles in that pa
The Primo Caor.—lt app6ars,quite certain that
the potato blight has cee,ed in most parts of the
country. The reports are much less unfavorable.
An immense quantity—el least one halfof the crop,
posszbly two third.—ha, been destroyed ; but the
breadth sown viva very extensive, and the produce
unusually abuadsat• It w now likely that the rest.
doe of the crop will be saved, and will afford
considerable alleviation of distreas daring the win
Mr. O'Doherty has, upon a third trial, been con
victed of felony for certain treasonable articles pub
lished in the Tribune.
The new not atrolisbing imprisonment for debt in
Ireland, for sums not exceeding ten pounds, except
in cases of damages for &holder, seduaion,adultery,
and breach of promise oftharrisge, came into open
iron on Wednesday.
The Carkaeporter states that them are nearly 400
patients in the Lunatic Asybun these, and not one
of than natant restraint. • -
A Kansan Gum icer.—Al the Sessions, on
Thursday, the grand jury returned a hill rota court
as follows : "Lwow bill on the fiat count ; a true bill
on the last count."
Rave. Paritonsos or mix Lt./sassy Eronorrs
or Woaxma Edam— We are glad to bear that her
hiaosty bar recently forwarded to two brother.,
working men, at Cheadle, the sum of £lO, to euable
them to publish a new work, written by themselves,
on popular education.
LOncia.l.2l7 or JENNY Ltan.—This celebrated
songstreas placed the munificent sow of £4OO,
for the benefit of the poor, at the disposal of the
Archbishop of Lublin, before leaving that metro
ENGLISH Marumna—The last Edinburg Review,
after adverting to the infamous grossness of English
manners in the time ef George 11, says "We are
more decent, more observant of banns, more nice in
our language and demeanor than our grandfather
were," and we are glad to hear it.
Tun Lire or Sorrrstrr, by hi, son, the Rev. C. C.
Southey; Ramble'. History of the Angliss-Saxons in
England until the Norman Conquest; Loyola and
Jmutunm, by Isaac Taylor, are announced by the
English publishers.
An Anextu Yours° MO:RICAN graduate of Har
vard, Mr. Faxedward Hall, has been engaged in
philological, herary and ethnological researches in
India enure 1848. He is expected to make tarpon.
tent contributions to our Oriental knowledge.
u rnmored, that in cue the Imperial
Bank at Vienna should be attached, with a view to
pillage, it wu decided to declare the unto of the
establishment of no value; and further that meas.
tea had been taken to place the vaults ofthe estats
fishmeal under water.
Mormeuert ro run Ls. Rev. Dr. Cuauusta—
A monument in memory of the late Rev. Dr. Chal
men has just been erected over the grave of that
eminent divine, in the Sonthern Cometery, Grange
Loan, by his family. The design of the monument
is extremely simple, consisting of three massive
slabs of granite, projecting from the northern well
of the cemetery, the one in the centre baying the
inscription, "Thomas Chalmers, D D., LL. a, born
1780, died 1847," The grave is enclosed with an
elegant railing, in the Gothic style.
Anchor DMILL...-In the travel. of Lord Lind•
say, it listened that during his wanderings in Egypt
he discovered a mummy, which the hierwlyphics
inscribed on it proved to be at least 2,000 years
old; and in one of As closed band. was bond a to.
herons or bulbous root. Thu root he planted in a
sunny soil, end when a few weeks had elapsed, It
grew and eventually blossomed Into a beautful
Tax Braman Potrricat Elites who are on
their way out to Cuba rose upon the eapteijn and
maw oft he ship, and corned her into Bordeux, and
who were given up, contrary to the law of nations,
to Spain, hare arrived at Santander. Nerves has,
it is said, ordered the ringleaders to be Mot on the
deck of their ship.
Tux Sec/Tram Cesar= MI/IS—The Chartist
trials, fixed for the 7th instant, are looked forward
to with some interest. Grant, the leader, who was
to be toed with his confederates, his, it is thought,
run away, and left his bail to cadet Certain it is
tidal they have followed in search of him to London.
Some of the more chivalrous of the prisoners were
to conduct their own cases; but from posters pot
on every wall, it would appear that subscriptions
ars raised to fee counsel in their behalf
Lotman MIC/lANICZ AND Lamle:ea.—There are
to London alone, at present, 80,000 mechanics, and
15,000 laborers out of work. Assuming four par
lor). to each family, there would be than 380,000
people almost in a state of denotation, with troths
bad, and very little appearance of its improviag
during the winter.
Among the transported Pans insurgents there
were 150 artists.
A Hamburgb emigrant ship has been lost with
122 passengers, bound to New York.
Beautiful apartmeota in Pans, which formerly
rented for air hundred francs a month, may now be
had for tasty.
Cider drinkers, it is now neatened, by medical
men England, escape the Cho era . t contains
malic and tannic acid.
M.Bueil, the last of the old commanders of the
or d er o f Malta, in France, died rt.:wady at Angien
at the age of 94.
There are now unrented, in Paris, 60,000 apart.
Satin foulards are now fashionable in Pans, so
are open work and embroidered atookings and Ica
LATIII Reno. ra.051 Vicens.—Our Vienna ad•
vice. whioh have coma to hand this morning are
rather conflicting. so that it is a matter al extreme
none t of ou to r"'"g r a lLt the erects° position of strain
at theletters. From all that we
can learn, it is evident that much carnage has al
ready taken place, and we fear that in the end the
Viennese will be defeated—at present we cannot
s ay whether the Hungarian forces have attacked
the City of Vienna, and we may expect than the
neat post will bnng tntollifteece of the entrimos of
the Imperial troops into Vienna. WS base had
pot into our hands the postscript to a letter dated
111th a l t. from a reapectable firm Si BM/11111, wino,
states that the train bad just arrived not brought
intelligence of the capita aeon of Vien,p, of the
encoracy of thts report we are up to the present
time unable to determine. Sine, the above w.
written s telegraphic despatch hu Just usehisil os
froth London which states that Vienna was horn.
ing In slit dirthreth places.
j 3 AV M Oct. 4, 4 I'. M.
ITM4 mai has am ved from Vieulna vgliqui louan•
The editor of the Stlehus Gazette has caw from
duel place austabs that Ur ma as.
am* gatako ass by arms& n tromps We
herial.dered tostataill fa= lanterv , •
.I.,Meaugetabyther "I o'4:kick tecic state thsttViene
N Mita:Paw, not the result dlambartimeta, but
frenithedreadfol'etuditsion 'which had prevailed
trom the cannonade in the thoroughfare. trindis
olrrata him proclaimed that all shall be abut who
are taken with arms to their bands.
_ .....
The postscript to a letter dated the 30th, from a
respectable Arm attirealan, was received (in Lon
don) yesterday eilentorn satin that the train had
just arritted and brought intelligence tht/tr mynas
lawn of Vimma.
Tao Ceozza.e—A Landon letter of 3d Nevem•
her, in the. New York Commercial Advertiser
The general health of London for the past two
or three weeks has been above the average, but
the cholera remains with us, and although the
cases are not numerous, the proportionate mortali
ty is large. Up to the present time it has been I
worse at Edinburgh than elsewere, the official re
porta, from its coaunenooment on the 4th up to
the 30th of October, showing 218 cases, 164 deaths,
46 recoveries and 66 remaining.
Wirmaisvzs, Tneaday,, Midnight—Dreadful
Expbsion—Thirty Persons EuffieL—The whole
somber of bands engaged in the Whinnv.hill Pit,
leased by the Hematite Mining Corappy, have
been killed. Of these men 11 were married, and
leave behind them each a widow, and, in the
whole, 33 children; white 13, three being lads of
the tender age of 12 and 13, were tll2Oll/Tied.
The mine at which the accident occurred is about
three miles from this town, and within the Lord.
ski. of Egromunt.
he accident took place between 6 and 7 o'clock
in the morning. The number employed in the
pit was 31, only one of whom escaped--the furnace
man, stationed in the shall, having also succeeded
in saving his own life.
The explosion took place from some workmen
taking MT the' top of their Davy lamps to light
that:Opel, which flied the intlammable:air ofthe pit;
and out of 30 persons engaged in the works one
man only named Bradley, engaged in the furthest
working from the &haft, succeeded in escaping
with life.
GLasGow, Tuesday evening.—Yesterday morn.
Mg, shortly after eleven o'clock, a most frightful
catastrophe occurred in this city by the falling of
the large sugar house belonging to Mew. Samuel
Wilson & Sons, Sugar refiners, situated at 71 Al..
ton street, by which from nineteen to twenty men
were suddenly buried in its ruins, fourteen of
whom epeer to be killed, and five are more or
less scrims!) , injured.
Tha Intelligence brought by the Overland Mail
from India gives dates from Bombay to the 3rd
October, and from Calcutta to the 18th September.
Major Edwards, supported by a large division of
British troops under General Whish, was encamp
ed under the walls of Moulton, and only waiting
• battering train to commence the seige of that
strong city. The English forces, including those
of their allies, has been estimated, perhaps not
correctly, at 23,000 men, with thirty guns. Besides
these, Sheri, Singh, the Durkinr leader of Lahore,
had 3000 men. His fidelity, since his decor
nue from Lahore in May loot, seems not to have
been doubted. The enemy it Mooltan is supposed
to have an army of 7000 to likooo men, and fifiy
two guns. Notwithstanding this apparently supe
rior force o• the British aide, the British General
Which had been unequal to the task of crushing
the incipient rebellion. The British troops, after a
perfectly ineffectual investztuun and bombardment
of the city during the seven days, attended with
considerable loss of life, were compelled to re
tire on account of the inadequacy of their forces
and Shane Singh, who perceived that the English
were unequal to the capture of the nay, passed
over to the enemy, and rendered the retirement
of the British to a distance of eighteen miles from
the city altogether unavoidable.
I SI &
Adams,— • 2576 1 752 25 2331
Allegheny . .10112 8591 719 8856
Armstrong.. 2030 2126 141 2094
Beaver, 2655 2303 530 2764
Bedford .... 2836 2516 1 2613
Becks 5082 9485 51 4207
Blair 2476 1435 4 2293
Bucks 0148 5364 183 5084
Butler 2505 2247 173 241 0
Bradtbrd ... 3221 1889 1 779 22418
Gamboa. 1233 1386 12 11 51
Carbon 589 1 1 bl 1 768
Centre,..... 1856 2611 , 4 1 649
Cheater.... 5949 5370 507 5895
Clarion .... 1372 2306 37 1255
Clinton 911 961 1 808
Clearfield... 761 1168 23 630
Columbia, .. 2263 3396 29 1950
Crawford... 2214 274 8 621 2590
Cumberland 3242 3118 52 2989
Dauphin ... 3705 2251 34 3249
Delaware... 2194 1547 64 1975
Elk 134 242 16 145
Erie 3418 2022 357 3500
Futile 3045 3141 73, 2776
HAW 31 99 4 3793
Greene 1476 2379 •52 1354
Huntingdon. 2590 1922 25 2259
Indiana.... 2410 1 544 As 2371
Jefferson ... 850 972 19 759
Juniati 681 856 1 1103
Lancaster ..11390 5582 163 9727
Lebanon... 2996 6080 2 2637
Lehigh 2973 3199 3 2550
Lu :erne ... 3516 3991 176 2967
Lycoming 1992 224-4 9 1850
Mercer .... 2977 3094 1080 3643 3109
MUllin 154 3 1 556 26 1443 1 591
Monroe.... 518 1830 3 425 1769
Montgomery 504 0 5627 251 4 645 5219
McKean.... 367 418 22 376 429
Northrunbld. 1 765 2258 8 1546 2124
Northampton 3191 4203 36 2551 3476
Perry. 1562 2295 5 1339 2064
Phila. city —10655 5266 8963 4972
Phila. Co- —20575 16244 5 877 1 6998 16025
Pike 216 799 3 126 612
Potter 226 469 248 218 627
Schuylkill .. 4939 3700 23 4264 3536
Somerset... 3019 1127 21 2755 1103
Sullivan.... 129 303 19 182 360
Susquehanna 1 853 2563 301 1597 2416
Tinge 1 313 1 344 960 1219 20 77
Union 3129 1 656 25 2887 1 686
V enango ... 1061 1 538 164 988 1 532
Warren • ... 946 1268 136 947 1145
Westmoref d 3124 5197 122 2956 4955
Washington 3998 3820 469 4065 3949
Wayne .... 997 1 642 202 855 1455
Wyoming .. 881 892 37 780 948
York, 4639 5151 4 41 62 4 345
Total ...195,614 112,186 11,184 168,523 168221
Taylor's majority over Casa 13,425. Over Cass
and Van Buren, 2.214.
•From throe townships in this county, no returns
were made.
NEW TOlLK—Ofietal and complete
P1Zat0.71.113. our.
1 ti 4 8. 1644.
. V El. Cu.. Clay. Polk. [hey
2409 42/1 7104 4010 124
2040 1401 3913 3840 435
777 1359 2661 2509 106
1410 1677 1743 9034 497
3990 1054 4009 5222 375
fw 1911 3617 3407 :114
2183 220 1791 2592 123
1481 2616 4915 4495 1143
2100 2111 4321 4691 11
11923 946 2170 MSc 343
1 . ..11 1172 1919 2110 410
901 786 31171 422 205
1914 :Mr 5767 527 37
7150 9161 6205 56311 415
1119 1211 2512 1990 243
VII 974 1594 1501 93
162/ 390 2107 2192 100
1111 111.0 3604 41121 Mc
1405 1551 2/68 3409 30
3193 699 . ...419 4346 r 2 ,6
4341 2445 5521 en 712
.17 441171 5107 44149 77
1254 799 1616 2073 154
2110 999 3776 2709 2111
27201 1545 3693 3049 1311
4671 1441 2187.1 5611 4314
1602 14.5 2.49 3270 95
5110 1902. 22185 1.4171/6 117
2080 1313 3100 2.5.0 o
4616 3505 6291 7717 1144
4942 925 6495 6979 792
19327 1472 4569 31150 435
1431 31111 46'214 3, 0 1
17 . 145 0' 6 2609 2.111 270
4254 1134 '1771 4.399 451
1941 :1774 1743 6010 413
41:1 996 979 1731
1.111 1310 2547 7711
1990 2225 9360 5610 121
121 500 1049 1213 1
255 1064 794 107/ 1
1405 2515 4.556 4200 1 19
444 1029 1611 1979 31
451 9671 216 3521 II 1
1.521 13311 2227 2595 191
9123 614 1572 042111 465
5221 9623 4393 5612 243
14011 11/51 1467 .275 14
53% 1911 17:11/ 11/64 311
7 , 9 1693 1999 264. 1/0
214. 1170 3915 4013 92 . 2
2175 1970 1904 4741 10
2021 1213 5024 .2170 911
610 1019 12.10 1711 11.
3690 797 3953 4046 5113
1314 2146 4,1.1 4412 114
in, I=7 2754 21.1 442
1263 1 411 2156 9110 2101
Total 210,551 451r4 =2,4,2 .2,
~e 6
Taylor's mar. over Casa
Taylor's 1:116J over Van Buren
Van littreti'm net. over Ca...
Cass and V. Buren over Taylor
Polk over Clay tu '44
Total vote In 1 , 44 ton •
Total vote now. Including an e•Urnille of a,UOU
for seattenng
Fa/ling off to total vote line., '44 • . .... way.
Taylor'. vote Ina than Clay's..„
Can and Van Buren loss than Polk • 9,477
Al New Lisbon, Ohio, on Saturday, 25M M r .
B h101143.1N, wife of William Duane Morgan,
in the Bill year of bar age.
froutdo of the family are requemed to attend
her fusioral at 2 o'olook this arlernoun, front the mien
dente of her brother, D. T Morgan, Ldberiy enact.
Al u.aa Watra k Co—Gent.: Pleue to annou
Ilan u of Mr Ilan. Wit-auto:l, a. a suitable pat
In at. t , t ,rrce at Mayor nt :la. city
hIgyosALYT os ALLiongnni erty.—Alt. Editor:
will please a 11110,1111.3 the Defile Of Mr. JONATII•X
34 Ward, Allegheny, for the office of May eubteei
the decision oldie Whig and Anhinasorde Co or,
nventi •
noeCtew Mater Vora.
tdoemuLrr—Mr. Editor: Please announce that Cu
B. ketua, Erg wall be a eandidma (or nomination
ba oar• of ISliiyoT navtliti &son %Vasa
allot ;sweat Eausr.
unarm roz rsa prmaxman max auirnsi
Ammer • Ftar..,:alas alum of fire was siren
en Salim' •Ixog one del oak; in Stni>bfetd, near
Seventh &sees. A greet ekotesatille of people
quickly aseembkal, and two or threettnithrellwere
out, but from all we =old learn there elks not
more than a mad might safely pet en to the crown
of his hat, without the least danger of burning otf
the keep. We understand the water WWI distri
buted in profusion.
MATOI ' III Ganur.JA small complement of drun
en canes.
COMM or QOARTEII Szestose—Tippling ewes
by the dozen—and fines in proportion.
The Zimaierien case, with another of simt7ar chi
racier, •te expected to occupy this court during
the most of thin week.
The case of the factory rioter. a postponed to
this day week.
Br reference to our advertising columns, it will
be wen the Young Mans' Bible Society hold their
Anniversary this evening. In addition to the
speakers tumouneed, the ace. Mr. Bonhomme,
(the converted Jew,) will address t h e meeting.
Wm• Bell, Esq., requests us :to announce that
he is not an applicant for the Post Office of Pitts.
— Thaersta—Mr. A. A. Addams has arrived, and
appears to-night as Hamlet, in the famous tragedy
of that name. Mr. A's qualifications are duly ap.
predated by the lovers of the drama in this city,
and his appearance again will no doubt sewers the
Governor a full house.
Tannenswr Tarn:mos.( w the value of Dr. PtPLane's
Van:Wage. Read, all that doubt.
"A ferret, when placed at the entrance of a rat hole,
enters the aperture, travels along the passage, seises
upon the rat, exterminates his exutenee, and drags the
animal's defunct carcass to the light. And In the
manner have I found Dr. Itl'Lane's Arnelle. Vonni-
toga to operate upon worms, those dreadful and dan
gerous ton:newer. of children. This remedy, like the
ierret, enters the aperture of the mouth, travels down
the gullet, hunts round the stomach, lays hold of the
worms, shakes the life out of the reptiles, sweeps clean
their den, and carries their Clielab• clear out of the
system. This at least has been the effect of the semi-
Cage upon my . children. WM. ROULATT.
Naples, Jan. 1847."
“This is to certify that /have used Dr. brittle's Ver.
mihsge, and have found it to operate in like manner
upon my children. JOHN BRIGGS.
Naples, Jurm01747."
A genuine article of the above valuable medicine can
be had ai the ding more ofJ. Kidd & Co, No. GO Wood
streei. nor 97
DI. liCLArre's Ewan PILLS CI New You.— The ra
pidity with which this invaluable medicine has become
known and appreciated, can only be accounted for up.
on the ground of its real Vit.. It has only rent:Ural
one trial to establish its elem. to the title of the only
medicine for the cure of Liver Complaint. The follow
ing letter from a druggist in New York, shows the
manner to which these pills are regarded in that sec
tion of the country.
”Dr. M'Llute—Dear Sir—l have sold out all your
Liver Pills, and am anxious to have another lot Imme
diately. These Pills seem to take most wonderfully.
I could have sold a much larger nuaruity, if I had been
provided with them. The inhabnauts are sending to
Rochester for them, but whether there We any there
imnot, Ido not know. Please send me another supply
mediately. F. Snot", Druggist.
Hemlock Lake, Livingston no, N. Y. Mar. El, V."
A !genuine article of the above valuable medicine
can be had at the Drug Store of
novro I KIDD & Co, 60 wood st
ET Um Mx Pitman HikaL—lf you wish to be me.-
pessful in any undertaking, you must always 'nse the
eceper means.' Therefore, sf you have • cough, use
.1 ALT.'S Exelmoamtv and be cured, for it is the purr
means. Have you Asthma or difficulty of breetlung,
then the only efficient means to cure you is to me
Jayne's Expectorant. which will immediately overcome
the spasm which contracts the diameter of the tubes,
and loose. and brings up the mucus which clogs them
up, and thus removes every obmuction to a free respi
ration, while at the same time all inflammation is seat.
dant, and a cure is emun to be effected. Have you
Bronchine, Sinning of Blood., Pleurisy, of in fact any
Pubaomry Affection, then WA Jayne'. Expectorant
and relief is certain, and yon will find that you have
mod the proper means.
Par sale in Pitntburgh at the Pekin Tea &ore, 71 tth
Meet max Wood. jarl7
MATO{ or A 11.1 , 31013 T Cm—Mr. Editor: You will
pleue announce the name of WM. BOYD, 3d Ward,
A Ileg deny, On II candidate for the office of Mayor. Mr.
Boyd, if elected, would make an active and effteion
of and Is well Qualified us &rattan° the duties o
that post. novin-tiloro MAST Crtizaks.
W. M. Wright, M. D., Dentirt,
Omura and residence onsfourth meet. opposite the
Pittsburgh Bank. Wire hours from 9 o'clock to 12 A
K. and Bore 9 o'clock lo 5 P. M.
INVITE Canary Merchants and others to an exanci•
mown of their stock, which is one of the largest
to be found in any establishment in the country and
consists of very desirable and seasonable goods, on.
pressly adapted ( l as to size and qualiry) Igo Western
sales. Prices aril compare favorably with those of the
East. Terms liberal. no 14v-dlin
ket street, corner ofTttird.
Vankit ye-47, Fur; a novel without a Hero: by Wm. H.
Rivard Ve rnon; Rivard Vernon My Mashes Einfryfty E. V. Childe.
Mary Howitt's Translation of the Peasant and his
Capt. Idarrlatt's Children of the Near Forest
The Bachelor of the Albany.
Old Hick. the Guide; by Webber.
Mary Grover; or, the Trusting Wife: by Cho. Bur
Wuthonng Heights: by the author of "Jane Eyre.
Tee Tenant of Wildfell Hall: by the author of slue
Ve " lmage of his Father; Illustrated: by the Broth<
The Dinipline of We.
Three Staten and Three Fortunes; or Rose, Blanche
and Vlolett by G. H. LOW..
Thirty Tears Since, by G. P. R. James, Esq.
WHITE, No. 51 hLutsor main, in-
UP tends making a change in his business on the rat
of January neat, and will dispose of the following
styles of good at original ease
Hroehea Long and Square Shawls;
French Tartan Long do
French Ptatted Cashmeres;
English do do
litonaltue de Lollies;
14 and Gel Gala Plaids;
High told French Gingham., and fancy Dress
fAlks. Those wanung bargains are invited to tall
nortl7-d 1 in
SOCIETY—The &SLAVS nary of the Young Men.s'
Bible Society will be held THIS EVENLY°, 27th inst.
at half pasta o'clock, in the Ist Presbyterian Church,
(Dr. Herron'sd at which ume a report of the Society
for the past year will be made.
Addresses will be delivered by the Rev. C. Cooke,
D. D., and Rev. Wm Preston. novl7-It
ASH—Supposed to have been taken by mistake
7 from steamer Yankee, Nov 0, le4S, a box marked
Aaron Mathews, Camden, Dresden county, CUM of J.
S. Early, New London, New York—weight 2,1) lbs
Any information respecting cold box, will be thankful
ly received and liberally rewarded by
n0v27.6t Monongahela House
Q UNDEUFS---4 bbl. Chestnuts, 1 do Fla_mend.
I hbl Timothy Seed; 5 do Roll Butter;
400 bosh Peaches; 4 bbl. White Beans;
4 keg Hammy; rec'd and for sale by
nos - 27 TASSEY a Barr
CHOCOLATE, COCOA, Ac —W Baker's No I Cho
coLate, Baker's Cocoa Paste, No I Norfolk county
Chocolate, constantly on hand and for sale by
4 nov27 Agts for W Baker, DorchedrY, Mass.
UANCY CABSIMERE9--Just mm. 1140 A A Ma
l: son & Co, GO Market st, a large assortment of the
above named go-oda, which they oder at Eastern
wholesale price. nosl7
WANTED—lmmediately. at dm office, • stoat
BOY, to feed • power press. One accustomed
to working in a printing office is preferred. Wages
ffit par
raced and for sale by
JOHNSTON h MCKTON, Booksellers,
0v27 corner market and 3d sts
roper. of the above work for sale ty
Post, Chronicle. Journal and American copy
11. MOLASSM-15 bbl. prune, In good order
. 1 . 1. jam recd per seer Colen:ow, end (or sale b
SUGAR HQUSE MOLASSES—Ia bbl. prsne, and
In good order, for pale by
NO. SUGAR-27 hhd• prime. for ode by
11. nov27 Wa M hirreitELTREE
LOAF SUGAR-30 bble, small lo•ye, for sale to
by nove7 W k M myrcHELTREE
ACKERKL—IOO bbl. large No 3 Mclckerel, ju
111 received and for Bale by
DlO COFFEE...-Jai sacks prune Rea Coffee. race
It mg and for onle by C H GRANT,
norr 41 Neater at
( - 101 WISH—IS Mole Codfish, tootling .nd for role h
novt7 IIArrALE)
COftCHED SALTS—ti Ras !Andmg from .tenm.
Vermont' end for sale by . .
c TAR— , ,too bt.d. N J T.r. In fine order, land
. tole and bar sale by HAGALEV & SMITH
V.ISOKI-ID HERRINGS-12V 1,11 Dtgby Hernng
kJ N. trcelsed awl for role by
1)IG IRON—MO tons Arlegheny r, K Iron, on tn.
I wharf mod for rule by Ja ti FLOYD,
I M.,1/
v 5 ,I PI
I t
I t
/ REEK RI() COFFER-20u baKs ‘tlev, crop,)
kJ Coffee, la.odialg and for sek uy
novl7 J L R FLOYD
BROOMS --Al doa IV°laud) Royce., recd and for
.ale by .1 , 17 J & R FLOYD
, inmarit I' SEEI-7 bbl. sood 5 ood Timothy Seed, reed
1 by canal boat &Wand Furnace, an tor late by
BblAllll+—lo bbis small Warta fieans,
V Y store arid for sale by nosl7 J I/
SPT'S. TURPk:NTINE,-.14 Lelajust reed end I ,
sue Ity uovl7 1 K11)D &Co
6.2 AL SOU A —l5OO reed and for sale by
novY7 J KIDD & Co
- LILETHANT OIL, ken/IWO-3 bask. plc
. r.citlld
10, .ale by bov^l7 J Mau ASV.
D ErD ktOttAX-40 Um reed anJ for Asir by
lA, nov27 JK I 1,1) Co
f 1 ASTOR OIL-5 bble Nat rec'd and ar K n i nic
Chronicle copy
PADES, SIIOVELS, ttc --5() dna Spades and Silo.
0 vole; 40 do Manure FoTkt; 20 do Or.. 30
do Soolol do; Axe., Hatchets, Mattocks and l'lcks,
8. 60 . 6, rine., An , for saleat rnanulnotarara
by 00.18 GEO COCHRAN, 26 wood at
Amnon BALE&
Dy MMus D. Davis. Autetlea•er
Stap& mtd . Fanq Do — Gods.. .
On Monday morning, Nov. 11:7,!at 10 chee k , R[ 1,4
Commercial del. earner :el Weed Ina 1 / 01
areessorill be sold, without limey., for ash =rm.
An eztrasive amortment of maple and Caney DrY
Goods, among at hick are superfine cloths, eameitar.",
..unarm, jeans, tweeds, piled cloths and asalt%l.kiete
nels, blankets, bleached end brown muallos,
linen table elm., shawls and hdkfs, in great variety,
per prints, de loins, alpacas., bombazine, cashmere,,
plaide,ailks, satin, fancy remise, hosiery, gloaes, eer•
tugs at, woollen comforts, hats, cape bonnets, rtb
bands, e.e.
A 1,., 2Ce peeks pins; lee do needle., gmat
of buttons, IZO dos spool cotton, pope, Sc. suety
Al 9 o'clock.
Gm:cries, Quarnrepare, Furnitung,
Imperial, Gunpowder, H, end black tea, Va manu
factured tobacco, ground pepper,, own:oily of holm.
bold and kitchen furniture. cooking and other moves,
looking glasses, mantel.cloels, glusware, table mute
ly, &e.
At d o'clock,
A quantity of ready made clothing, boots and shoes,
mbrellas, single and double barrel shot gam, rides.pistos, fine cutlery, gold and silver aratches, German
Uncy --As, hats and saps, Am turrla
W. A. nrcLuito wishing to close out the balance
Woodhis stock, final sale will be held at his stem, No kg
Wood mem., by the sobseriber, at 10 o'clock on. Tues.
day, the Ibtr, andeuntinue till all is sold.
The stock comprises tui assortmel t of Cons, Cant
ers, Cloaking's, ',citing., Ginghnurs, Prints, Cash
meres, klpaccas, ke.
Al.*, a large lot 0 , nave Laces and Bobineus; also,
a large lot of Cloaks of every description. Th e goods
will be amstned on tho Any previous to sale,ln lots cad
numbered, when they tan be examined by all desiring
to purchase. Terms, 3moaths credit for all sums over
mu; for approved endorsed notes.
nov23 JOHN D DAVIS, tout
MONDAT, Norwmact.V, will bt , presented
Grave Digger Mr. Dunn.
Queen Mrs. Madison.
°phone Miss Crqise.
DAsca or Vsnisrions—Miss NValters and W. Good
To conclude with
Poor Pillicoddy 11Ir. J. Dunn.
Sarah 111.1 Blius Cruise
Tuesday—Mr. Addarou
For the Recovery of Dormant end Improperly With
tlement and Arbitration of Commercial, Trading, and
other Debts; Se-coring Patents for Inventions in Great
Britain, Ireland, and the Colonies and Dependencies
thereunta belonging, and Negotiating for the Pur
chase or Sale of the ume.
REFERENCE may be bad on application free of
charge, (provided the motive is not that of mere
curiosity,) to a List comprising oilman!. of 15,030
names in which uelauted property is standing.
Also, an index to our 10,000 advenuements which
have appeared for the past litt years in various British
newspapers, addressed to Han at Law and next of
kin. Communications by letter me recanted to be
pout-paid. BENTHAM FABIAN,
93 Broadway, New York.
References are permitted to Hon. Charles P. Daly,
Judge Court of Common Plus, New York.
Freeland, Stuart is Co. •
Chu. Cartledge Ir. Co.
W. tr.. J. T. Tapscott
G. IL A. Ricketts, Fire.
idwavd Schrodex t Eq., Cincinnati,
A. Patclun, Eaq., Pdent Nanki Qhio.
n Bank, Buffalo.
Scotch Bol,tona Land for Sale.
ripEN ACRIiI3 OF LAND, situated Peebles town.
I ship, on the Mettoßgabela, three miles from Pitts
burgh—ln lota tosolt_pateharters. For farther panic
elan apply to Haney Woods, 3d st, Or to
nov22-dif 4th, above Smithfield st
hitneno very mute and' exceeding ... Lvalnable
work, has just a published by J. L. Mabee..
Wel Mao. voL pages. 'lt contains mem
mendations of several clergymen of this city, of differ
ent denorninatiota. In one week 400 copies have been
distributed in them of Pittsburgh and mburba It is
a book for every For sale by
non Z B. HO 'KIN% Apollo Buildings, th et_
of the Piusbungit Gas Company have authorised
an additional sale of the Stock of said Company. The
hooka are now opea for the sale of a limited mamma
said Stock, at Ma Exchange orrice of linssey, Hanna
& Co., Fourth arreeL JOSHUA HANNA.
Murphy, corner and Market time., t. reed
.other lot of Moms superior black French Cloths for
cloaks, Kith's same lore price of the previous lot.
Also. olive, olive gem., olive brown, and invisible
green French Cloths, for ladles cloaks. •
RICHMOND TOBACCO-40D packages best brands
mannfactered Tobacco, corms:dog of pound lamps,
ss, Be, 12s and Ids, and comprising the most favorite
brands mar sold, just recd and for sale by
FOR BALE—One parr second hand Mule. in good
repair, now running, containing 312 spindles each.
One Cap Winder, containing TA qundle., entrants for
woollen manufacturer.
Pin Cotton Mill„Nov. IBle-dilor
KESWAX-1 earl now landin66 for sale by
VF,ATH.F.RS-10aaeks prime Feed:m.onm reed on
jr consignment and for sale by
nom2l ATWOOD, JONES & Co
L6SelaXL...lolbliConkitng'n beg winter strained
Lard Cal, just aufland and for odd by
BACOINI-713 pea.Baeon, larding from star Hodson
and for sale by JAS DAYZELL,
aovYl 24 water sr
UNDIDES—SD b. Choc.; 4 bbl. 801 l Mater, D
0 casks Potash, lauding from Michigan Line and for
solo by 110•111. JAB DALZELL
FEATHERS Bucks Feathers, reed and tor sale by
APPLES -12 6611 fluni eating Apples, just reeeired
and for sale by C H CIRANT,
novas 4t enter tt
OVERING'S SUGARS-20 bbls Love!ing's ext.,
it j le ' Tot3 l Pu=tI7I:VAHI"
tNLAXSEED OIL-10 bbla. In prime a=der,jast
r eenell and for We by 6 E SELLERS,
norZ 57 wood 61
MINERAL WATER CORES-000 grass abort, a
prime article, Pint received and for .al by
no r2s R E SELLERS
BATE! BRICK-1000 Pan reed and for lisle by
DURLAPS-20 ps. hood wad for We low by
no r 2 5 MURPHY & LFX.
11OBACCO-14 hhd. Tobacco, just received on c
aignnunn and for mile by
- • •••—•
OLL BUTTER—In store and for mle by
nor/3 ROB? DA= : liberty n
nog and for sale by
ALERATC-15 to. in store and for sale by
COFFRF.-15u bap just rood and for sale by
nostra 8 r VON BONNHORST & Co
rpEAS—AI packages Young Hymn, Gunpowder and
1 imperial, for sale by
nomln 9 F VON BONNHORST is Co
GLASS -130 b0.8:10; 40 do 19:12 40 do 10014, e
ust noun) , country, for sale by
hos-23 8 F VON BONNHORST & Co
(TORN MEAL—e 4 sacks of 40 lbs, sifted ?deal, 1.
sole o_ov B F VON BONNHORST &Co
CHEF-uE-60 boo W A, for rob by
noett/ 8 F VON RONNIIORST & Co
DOTTER--0 bbl. fresh Roll Butter, for sale by
nor 23 8 F VON RONNHOFtuT tt Co
SALEELATUS—Iu casks for sale by
nortn S F VON BONNHORST tr. Co
SIRON-10 tons Nos% and VA Jonlnn, fo
sale by 001 - 13 S F VON BONNHORS rk, co
PERM OIL—I cue Winter Sperm OR Jost reed
0 and ior loidetA nos - L3 R E SELLERS
r A MAICA ARROW ROOT—I case of superior
try, for sale by novZI R E SELLERS
FRENCH OCHRF,-4 cuk for sale by
trov23 R E SELLERS
CHEESE—IS 4 lAA N R Cheese, Imding .d for so
0 OAP—UbI• Palm Soap, laudtrkg and for sole by
TANNERs• OIL-20 bbls Lem Brown Ott, in no
ond (or sole by nov23 JAMES DALZBLI,
180 Libeny
F _
RKSH FRUIT-4006.1 ildneh Raisins, 1( hf do
do do; 20 casts Currants, landing and (or sale by
PEACHM-240 hag. Kentucky Pdachen,
J prime order, landmg mad for sale by
13.16.1.:ALK,... , __Y1e S2lllll
L Ch l."-' r. 75 144: able Tanners' ()Il i 75 do Wisher Eleptikl
Lo Wisner Whale 0,1; Jost teed and le
far sale by mr.73 RAGA_LEY k SMITH
1) 10 COFFEI.
0 :-7i5 .E
0 b.(. prime R io Code. for •n
11, by no, Y 3
TANNERS' Obis in fine order, for sfde
e0v....3 J 9C E!{
1)11,-15 Obis jui s rj....lB 4 l . .. 5 :116 1{,....
- - - •
- -
PERM 01L—Itt caaha best mentor bleached and ury
n ble . there, warranted pure, for tale by
TURPFSIINh;-40 belle in yae order, lot sate
by nov23 H IC
ITYl5OB\z • Vindsur No a, rust
11 and for sale by 11. A FAIINgSTOCK tr. Co.
norms corner 1..,
SASA PA RILLA-1110 km Honduras, Atm and
sal. by nova bt A FAILNE-STOCK ACo
P OIL'DIIIESS-1 oar , 111; i :11:41 1. ! ., o;U t or K szl , 0 0 by
W Bl .
uov.ll "r.iS t f .?' Nf f,o • r i ' EV;N b ri ' IIORST &Co
L , LAXSEED()LL-10 LW., prime order t post
r mad for sale by n0,..2.1 R E. SELLERS
' , ANN ERs' ULL-10 mY'S and , or by
SUN Karrcis Dry real~. '7O dozen Corn
Brooms, 3 MAh tVhitu groaner, 10 do Clavrr Seed.
4 bble and 10 teior4l.llor; Y bbts Rod Boyer, Just reed
and for taro by t:LASH DENNKTT
z,ovqll 37 woad s,
_ . _ _ _ . •
ROUND sacks now IwYdrnir, for sale by
,acbar ISAIAH DICKEY IC CO, irelll Ol
A kI.D-41 bbl. Nu 1, i.o.w rind for .4•1,. by
K tl. IC, bits now landing, for .do by
Ll.l. Da) Prat:area; 3 do Finaacad. 2
t , has Hog., now ,•odtnic from atonal., (' 000 , 0 .,i..,1
lOr 1y ov2, IliAI A 11 lIICKF:Y &Co
bra Cream Cheese, for sale
novw,_ DAV„.iLLIA3IIi
CTDEEM APPI s ES-60 bbis Dossier Apples, for !We
by noy4s J D WILLI& Ms, no good n
ASH-1S auks, pure article, na store and
r s
foale_aL noes T&SSEY & ErksT
TRIM A DPIADd AjiD PEACHES-3w bosh Dried
p e .,„b", odd. do ispples, reed and (or We by
ravtl T&BSEY & US ST
Find and Positive Sde.
M. A. A. Addams.
410. Aga wag.
rhwell known line of splendid passenger Steam.
a L l i s 3 V now composed of the large ol swam, bas
ad and famished, and most posse boats on the
staters of Ltio Well. , ETC[]; necomm anon mid cam
Con that Fan moinre, has beedproaided foi pa.
seams. The boo been in operation 100 five years
—has earthed re =Mon 6f peogUr without the least ims.
ty their persons. 'The banns will be it the foot of
Wood street the dayprerions m 'tatting, for the teeey.
tiotinttrelghtend the entry Of - passengers on therest.
ten In ail ease' the pamage money mast be Pala in
TN, DELLte NEWTON, Copt. A. G. litaaria.
leave I . .itrabargh every Sunday mo rn ing &elect;
Wbeelnig every Sunday evening at 10 P. M.
The MONONCARIMSma r r,A, Capt. Sma r r, will lariat Purr
burgh every Monday morning at 10 o'eloelq Medias
every Monday everung at 10 r. r.
. .
The HIBERNIA N.x C4apc J. 1LL1.112111.11211, will
leave Pinaborgh ovary Tuesday rooming al 10 o'clock;
Wheeling every Tuesday erelong alit r. a.
. - - -
The NEW ENGLAND No. Capt. 8. Ds" will
cave Piusbargh every Wedn esday morning at 10
'clock; Mitering every Wednesday evening at 10 r. r.
The min 1 IT , Cep. Gaut., will leaVe Pitts
burgh every Thursday morning allO o'clock; Wheehas
every Tlitusday evening at 10 I,IL
The No. Y. CuPt:Cutxuut, tem Pin.
burgh every. Friday racoung at 10 eciocklWheeling
every Friday evening at 10 e .
. _ . . . .
Thu MESSENGER, Capt. S. Rmta, will leave Pius.
burgh ovary Saturday moralug at 10 &cloak Vflicaliug
emery Saturday averting at 10 r.
m at 1 48. magas
(vu oititimYo7,) -
Leaves Pittsburgh daily, at o'clock, A. M., and ar
iVee at filesgow. (month of the Sundyand Bearer Ca.
nal,) at 3 o'e leek, and New d u at 21, wont eight.
Leaves New Llstan at 6 o'eloak,
.P.ll..(ln.king the
trip canal to the river daring the: iftght)and;thugwor
at 6
..h*. e, A. hi, and armee at Plusbarstrat 3 P.
M.-- making a contieuene Lite for CalTriag pas
'angers and freight between New Lisbon and-Plus
burgh, In shorter time end at. lese;Talea threnby any
other route.
The proprietors °Mi. Lane have tie pleasure of in
frcMpr,rlifbeth.atc they have VII
o uts two first ri
pweagers nse
to run to connection with le well .known
steamers CALEB COPE end BEAVF.7, and connect
ing, at Glamtner t with the Pittsburgh and Cincin
nati and other duly lines of steamer, down the Ohio
and Mississippi rivers, The proprietors pledge them
setae. to spare no expense or trouble to insure cool
r e . safety
atto and dispatch, and ask of the public* share
G. bf. H.AIITLN,
B. HANNA, & Co. New Lsibon.
myllaf I. ILABEALIGiI & Co.
NOTICE—The steamer BEAVER, C. E. Clarke, ma.-
ter, will leave after this emcee, (or Wellsville punctu
ally, al a o'clock is the amain .13
przvestraos t sztowarevn.z.z
D.. 0 Packet Lino. •
FEBRUARY 15t,1841 FEBRUARY In, 184
The following new boas complete
toe Use for the present season: AT
LANTIC, Capt. Jams Patinae%
TIC, Capt. A. Jacobs; and LOUIE
bpj.,ApiE, Capt E. Bennett. The boats are entirely
new, and are fitted op without regard to expense. Ev
ery ecadat that money can proems has been goaded.
The Boats will leave the Monongahela Wharf Boat at
thirlea of Bow st. Passengers will be pemetaal on
board, as the boats will certinnly leave al the adver
tised hours, 8 A. M. and 4.P. M Jan2l
.0 r steamer
Webber' master, rod! terve rognhirly
for Wheeling, every . Monday, Wed.*
Deadly and 0110 o'clock preenely
Leave Wheeling every Tuesday, Thursday and Eta
today, at 7 o'clotk, a co, precisely.
The Consul will hind at 611 the totermeillale'' b o
Every aceemodation that ean be promared the the com
fort and safety of promengers has been provided. The
bouts also provided with a If safety guard to
proven explosions. For fie, f o r pearaMmtly on
board or to D. C HE
fob{ canon of
sad Smithfield sm.
The nate and Bp - !entail steantlr
imaisP Kinney, tonst NTH eneral run as a res
ter_ packet between-Pittsburgh and
Wheeling, coring this city even. Tneaday,.Thotaday
and Elaninday,_ol 10 o'clock, A. M. and Wheeling eve
ry Monday, Wettnesday and 'Friday, at Sn'elk.44.
Foe ilurkinr Passage, having eoPortOr necOnimoda•
dons, apply on boned or to
/AYH:Et IttAY,4gont•
The St Anthony is a near boat, and for speed and
necomMeriallOne cennot be surpassed by any boat on
the river. • nevi°
Easi.iiiina. The maw and fast atetuner
Barnes, master, will /eau Gar ann»
all intermediate pOrts on Nadu.-
days wad Saturday. of each week. For freight or pasj
sage apply lon board or to
Sitn.graMN - Wl3l/3UTSVLL.t..E. PACKET - Mini
maimno sow and splendid fasfpasen
ger packet, .
• , ' TELEGRAPH No. 2,
Mason, master. will leave (or Chute
oad and Louisville ou 'Monday, the 16th Mel-, at in
o'clock, A. 66. For freight or imasage apply on board,
U." Steamer regtona will Wave Loutuillafor New
Orlear, on arrival of Telegraph No 2 Puungers
can go direct, and eon have be rth . vomited hero if do
sire 50016
Wm Ilaalan,masterorill leave for the
- • hove and Intermediate pane to-da
for f'rehibt or passage, apply on board. navy/
The new and fist running , steamer
Ceptarn Dean, will Mtn,.
all intermediate ports ad; day, at
10 o'clock, A. M.
Tho neat and substandatstesiner
m at e,
Andrew I . oe l , llj meostef i'
, will ;pe dorm
er regular trips between Pittsburgh
and llLligr u irt d She will leave P it on Mon
"Eir freight or r passage, apply on board, or to
novto D WILKINS, Agt_
The splendid reamer
s ati n cepe, anger, Will leave for •Dove
and tatenaediate pone this day, at
LU o'clock d AL, positively. noit22
ii*ft t To Axo R.*
Pittsburgh and Phi d.tpbl.,
ClialrelltlEntl4o ) •
TE publlc nu respectfully In—formed ihat thw Lino
will Commence running on the iNtli inst. A not
will leave Philadelphia dolly with the MailTroin to
Chambersbug, and from thence by Wagon, with a
relay of horses, running day wad night. We will be
prepared to forward 6000 lbs. freight daily. Apply to
cord) D LEECH tc Co
1848- Malta
irr Time, 5 days.
Merchandise transported at Canal rates.
Water street, Pittsburgh.
novl7 47 Liarht Weet. Plahasnora._
. 40
.M. 1441,
FOR CLlusi&O.a.eija Li, OALTL,VILE, ANT) THE
TIIE Proprietor of tine Line have pat on Sew Stock,
and are prepared to forward ',lackey ! of ell le
isertptions daily, at the lowest rate..
1 C. BIDWELL, Aaent.
' Water street. Pittsburgh
_octal 92 booth Charles et, Bratmove.
. 1 / 4 Eis
621-IPPERS uod others are twat-luau taut hos Lino
1.7 continues to run dotty Proditrc and mew-handle
reccipted for by MYR DAY LINE and re g ular wag
ons, at low rates and apinoJed time.
J C DIDWkILL, Pittsbntgh,
T .k 111 BOAT Ati 1.
°IMO: ktiOrlt I. ALLYN& Co,
.131 No. 42 Water ore•t
t CAktPETS' CARPETS:.—LiiinstaMly remnsine .
MiClinto,lCs.:, sou inrset, every vari e ‘y
ot Carpet., eons/sung in parrot o(' most
beautiful promos; Ve.sets, I.est patterns imported,
vers nob; 7 spestry. Bruin. y 3 p1y,.0 t and Venetian,
all of whien st e sell a• low as ties an be pur
chased m this market. Importing and purely sing tram
theomnufarnirers, enables us to compete with the
eassern market. nos ts
IJ Fanners offer to one-fourth of the two terr y
boats, Gen. Scott and Gen. Na orth, Dow runumg Iron.
the foot 01 Pon. meet to Saw NMI Hun. 40 Os lo In•ko
a profitable inaearment for cry:mall-Is, or an) who
may vriah to engaqe in the uarnes.s.
I or farther paruculax., inquire of
nov - AZ tf 0 BLACKBUFL's; & Co, Water 4t
hot oLivruitsG.
IV P. NTILLErr, Draper and nt:or. frpm Boetos.
Ye' hal estantishod himself In Una ctty ht lIIA/1
otacture ul Boy•' Clottung.
Per tie present, Ito haa taken part 11, tie wsreroom
No iet Fourth at, now °chap.! hy Sterrett as a
formatting wore, where he w., h e happy m ' s ".;
soy who way favor h voth a rail He soPP•ie.
with the neatest styles at French sack,. Boundatwete,
he., and will t:tenet rrgumilytrout .1 . 1. 1 / 5 for
al. artmle• Ma line.
^ ` 47e""'t I:°‘
%,../ of handsome teca, Lci .0 Min, ot
light feline and tine 5,.,.h. 'astir expreraiy for f
Ladies ambler, a eotal r.oth ..tons wioeld give tit a
call. AL L\ ANDEft .5 Li"i • marte!
novl7 ,•orner toe diamond
MANI:FAL - Tel-It, .4, .oat ott..ntltro at ohort
nonce, octal tn. , ...tor ol no. 60 , e.. n en.-
kin Also. Cotton at, Mu.. ',latttaka•e• mad..
beat manner, on Imo lute ~ , : e: e ny Itf
novlb-dly ‘% .rehouse, 10 IN ton
I' 41
T FAIY--itypo rnsy Lead, fro , n •ular Roect.c
for uie by nov7 FRIEND, Co
riILA 13 CIDER —433 bbis -uyrrior. j ust 33nclin“ end for
,ale by nov
_ _2l /011 N S I:3N (MTH
LMOUR-100 bbl a Faculty, tor cialo by
1 ~FPL ES- b biz in nom a i se (or 0