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then hung frinit - Oliins sometlitifi-t4 tOgnalih.
shoo the tail--which
every- tiallo P;g eshead. t expreAd ecrinitettaileff 2- If, h
_ 0 %V
t t .fr "
The. ease perceiving a man thus ex- I sat qiii6tly-401ingOur olieraiteihsfrom-thi
os€#llMen'i *gall fireet hint, — 4 l adjoining prairie;.-bnt,at the time we were
• , shouted' Jim; but, as theyi hungry enough to have made a meal even
did not li - 4i-him, or attend to hitia, be ran of him. had he fallen into our hands. A man
therincipil battery, and, climbing up never knows what he will eat until
the.flag staff; piilled 'down the Dtitcb co- by a week's starvation'.'
. 1ml:in& hoisted fini a raggeir_ old turban - -
he found lyingin one of the streets. The
. ominanders of the vessels thought this
' extremely oa. something strange had
evidently happened; so they sent a boat on
shore, bearing a flag of truce, carried by
the first lieutenant of one of the frigates.
Unmolested the party marched it to the
fort; and,..tis the gates& were open, unmo
lested they marched into it. Not a soul
- aid they meet till Jim strutted .up to them.
'Hallo; you sir, what's the meaning of
thisl said the lieutenant to li'antine, in a
voice of., anger; for it was sadly infra dig._
. for an officer of his rank to have been thus
Sent off to parleywith a cotrn,m sailor.!
What's the meaning of thisl'
- 'please your honour, I hope you won't
he gr,gry, Leeftenant, but, somehow or
Jai I've taken this place. The enemy
0 cut the painter, and sheered off.'
!What!' cried the superior. 'You took
Aril • nodded.
'Sii(l,pray, who thedevil gave you leave
to do ao, 1 shoiiid fetich like to knowl
Get On . board sir, directly.'
'Ay.' sr,- sir,' replied Jim respectfully,
inatantly , deritg as he was desired.
In the meantime the Lieutenant went,
aneforrnally took possession of the place,
by running up - the British colors; then
vvriting - a most pompous despatch,in which
be recOninieritled the real captor to be tri
ed fOiletiving his ship without permission,
he sent it back by a young midshipman,
remaining behind himself with half-a do
• zen sailors, in order, a&he expressed it, to
garrison - the fort. °
trangii•toaay his recommendation was
attaiiO4 to; Jim Bunting brought to a
"cou`ttiaartiai, who,most reluctantly were
eonipelled to find him guilty, adjudging I
him, howeirer, to undergo din least possi
-1 ble punishment that could be inflicted for
so glaring a bread) of discipline. Jim felt
indignant at.the turn things had taken.—
. Re - 6611W not help fancying himself an
tited - man, but he bore it stoically. When
..:iihoWbver; Ire heard the verdict delivered;
when_he'lieard himself pronounced guilty,
he Once, more hitched up his nether gar
.mentri; atid'exclaimed in an audible voice
as he leftthe cabin, 'Et—n my eyes, Vey
er I take 'an other fort as long as I live.'
Need I add that, thoug'' to satisfy ihe
strictness of the law, to which all in the na
vyriipst bow, the ver<Hct was brought in,
he Wits_ afterwards amply rewarded by his
EattiatHoese flesh --sufferings of the San
ta Fe Adventurers.
Mi. Kendall, of the Picayune, in his
n0rt".... - - 'of-the Santa Fe expedition, gives'
theT. 4)thavving as It sample of misery to
whieli'the poor fellows were reduced be.
forethey fell into the hands of the Mexi—
`The evening of the 10th, and we had
lost all traces of a road. That a passage
must lie forced through the high chain of
mountains and rough hills before us, was
evident enough. Although we were not
aware of it at the time, they proved to he
apers of the Rocky Mountains; and, as the
BIM gradually sank behind them, a cols
sprang up from the northeast. It
was the first raw cold weather we had; and
inlour thee weak and exhausted situation,
we . .felt it more sensibly.
j-mrneyed on until we came to a
deep, dry gully, at. the foot of the moun
tains; and there encamped for the night.—
TO go 'further without something to eat,
was impossible. The wild - and haggard
looks;.. the sunken eyes, fleshless faces of
t,lienen, too plainly showed that s-nne
sustenance must be immediately provided.
Aliorse fmriterly belonging to Howland,
81` Whiph; in the early part of the campaign
bad beerOmie rif The - best animals along,
was now found to be so poor and badly
brokerdown, that it was reso;ved upon
to . ehoot' him, and divide his flesh among
then -'different messes. As they led the
oitee,ttroud end gallant horse up to exe
diiiion; the words of an old nursery s'or. g---
tine .that Iliad neither heard nor' thought
ref for I ; Will not say how many 'years, but
sines Was'a boy—came ,:rushing to my
Poor :Old lifkrie& let him dial
fle'H old , he is cold, and sl w.
fiefests. all ety_, hay, and he' tramples all my
i £ ~ `
p ~ },
110's neither fit to go, nor in the cart to draw;
flows% whiltpitn, skin him, and to tlic
hitettrOittlet hint go.
:;-7140-Tr'4l/1-1094 most die!
`liiii*Coivethisfrom any intrinsic mer
ii and I will not say that I
iiiiii;ridoted the author right, althiingh he
bakkothhiy beeit,deaxl lot a century, and
hatable to correct it; I have
#didttly. given the verse, to show the welt-
Ititiwrt eccentricities of, rheaibry, by which¢rp,
man Ist:Often-placed-in situations, or is a
#ll4o,4ls'fo iiiCoett,, Which sudden!), awaken
io'bi . ;(4eolleetion the long forgotten es
- toe, obit eo
to return to narrative. The horse
filed; and IA 4riicier time than it takes
''toe to it, his bide . was of; atiil, his flesh
'ilistribtited.. I haie before stated that the
mist ore leuridieusting is exeellent—an
i old broken down horse is- another affair.t--
"Uttaii..as'tangb is 'lndia-rubber, and the
filif.itidlce - of it wia masticated, the lac.,
Vlattode id the Month. Ponr as it was;
:r f id hard' sWaIIOW - , am'conft.
fly man :in the crowd ate four
-it ball cooked and with
outis4o.l.:ficsio that my Aire.,
eifT*llliii" ,l.ood ;
itoti VritieflaVi ihi g
- oat perebed u Coin' Ailitiy Of* otten-1
• wood- above - spp'eaiekqOfnbiiVnsieOt roi f
roproOohinitYs as he;saw us deSOMIng
51,;..-egitimately belonging to These
DAILY MORNING POST•
%y 9. PIIILLIPS 4 - Wig. 14. SMITS, 14.111T0R8 AND PROPRIXTOHS
PITTSBURGH, WIND VY, SEPT. 19
See First Page.
(,The communication of 'Stability' in
reply 'to the Gazette and the American.
will appear to-morrow.
NV orki apnea's Party.
In a late number of the Post we sugges
ted to the Workingmen that they should
make some declaration of principle fot
the satisfaction of the citizens of the
county whose votes they solicit at the
approaching election. We hoped that their
m gan, the "Working Men's Journal,"
would answer us, but we ve been mista
ken. It appeared on last Fri ay, but con
tained not a word about the principles or
the objecs which prompted their lead
ers to organise the party.
Why should they remain silent '1 DY
they expect that the people are so unwary ,
as to be induced to give their votes to can
didates without knowing what measures
they are pledged to sustain,or whother . they
ate plelged at alll Do,.they exoect that
the democratic workingmen of Pittsbargh
and Allegheny, are going to repose "a. gen- 1
erous confidence" in a convention num
bering some twenty-five persons, about 1
whom they know notating 't. They can
baldly calculate on this. Or do they sup
pose that they can command the suffrages
of the people merely because they are
bound together under the name of "Work
ing Men 1" We think not.
Why, we again ask, do they not make
some declaration of their principles for the!
public eye 7 They must have Borne object
in view—what is it ? 'They must be in
favor of some political measures, as they
have nominated a political ticket—what
are they'? ,
Come up to the mark ! None of .
this political demagngueism, which, we !
fondly hope, is a charActeristic of Whig
gery alone. The Workingmen's Party,
if it really be a Workingmen's party,should I
not be ashamed or qtraid to tell the people, \
both friends and foes,what they want.
It is Impossible to be neutral. We must
all be either ft=li or flesh. Should their!
candidates fur Assembly succeed, they
must, when they take thtdr seats, take - one
side or the other—Which side will they i i
take? It is best that this question should
be answered NOW !
Once mote we say, gentlemen Work
ingmen, tell us what you al e_in favor of
and what you are against. Do you go for
Banks, Tariffs, Debts, Internal Improve
ments, Free Suffrage, 4.c., or are you op.
posed to them? -
We shall look in the Journal of to•mor
row for an answer.
Q7' We this morning publish an - article
"To the Working, or Useful Classes," on
the "Value •of Labor." We should like
to know if it meets the views of the mem
bers of the Workingmen's Party. Let the
Journal notice this while answering out
"Maine Ellection News.
Oh have yow.heard the news from Maine,
Maine, Maine, Maine?
The election io Maine has gone for the demo
crats wi.h a rush. PoOr whiggery is hardly visi
ble down East. Tile probability is now that Gov.
FmartELD's majority will be larger than it was
last year—say ELEVEN OR TWELVE THOU
SAND—and that the democratic strength in both
branches of the Legislature will be increased. In
the ten towns heard from, the democratic majori
ty over the whig candidate is increased 188 votes.
"Oh, what a commotion—motion, motion."
Portland 960 998 80 1034 1078 51
-Cape 'Elizabeth 227. 28 264 48
Falmmath 162 131 186 144
!Weztlirook 426 431 5 490 244 10
Cumberland 120 85 8 139 125 1
_ . .
Bath 264 338 40 289 496 10
North Berwick 156 39 32 184 74 1
;Berwick 107 36 26 168 134 2
South Beiwiek 153 67 41 228 154 .22
lElliot 105 55 195 96
Democratic mai. 772
The democrats have gained a representative
in Falmouth. No representatives were chosen in
Portland.—Besr en Post.
„ The Grfit ,Western Aumbitheatre. ow
tiertitertitanaptoetit of Mr. S. H. NicuoLe
p br i e rinizig,a-Novr.Lisbon, Ohio. This
Col meey-wite ie , thiivatyTeetlettr,* Our .
etkizeretiee .ilauht, remember the taste-a.
el:genre of their, epl i c e )iatmente, and the
super tkiit „of ftb*. Tfoimemi
•-•',', , v''''.'.''': .4 . _ "2,;,,,,_,•.::2
12680 1908 223 3177 2593 97
_,__ r Wit",--~.~
trgal",thiftlej Ott44ook VeTVCe
s a i l a i l a ~,tittt s ,iftet.
when they -should be at work orwith
Front - and Grant
Mill Burnt.--Joiln NT. Stouffer*
Mill, situated on Jacob's Creek-Arestntd =
land Co, was destroyed by fire on last
day. Loss about $5OOO. Suppissed tb.be
the work of an incendiary.
They have an ox in Syracuse, NN-
w hich weighs 4,000 pounds. He - aint
The New Yorkers swallow 55,500.600
Pills per annum. says MajorNoah,who
has 'taken pains to make a correct estimate.
The Yellow Fever is bad in Ha'eanna
A late number of the Perth (Scotland)
• Courier chr.micles the death, at. Thully
month, of a hen, aled 35 years, afteralay
ing, on a fair calculation, about 9000 eggs
It is estimated by Dr. Caspar ; that there
are on the earth 960,000 1 000 human beirtgi,
and that the average deaths are 29,000,000
annually, or 75 per minute.
We regret to see that the lady editor of
the Boston Transcript is a little Whiggish.
That won't do. No lady should have any
thing to do with a party that goes in fOr
taxing pins, needles, and chemiselles.
Rode on a Rail.—A negro in Baltimore
ror licking his wife. Good for him.
Millerism is creasing an stonishin4 ex
citement in the East. At a camp Meeting
held at Penobscot—near 15,000 persons
Over 11,000 English pauprrs have arri
ved at Toronto, Canada, the present Feasnn.
The "Pauper Agent" in that city has
difficulty in getting them to take emplcyment
from the farmers at moderate wages,- in con
sequence of their having been misled by
.representations at home that they could earn
a dollar a day and board.
Effects of keeping Nut Company.—Gov.
Corwin, at a Whig meeting in Ohio, a Few
weeks ago, had his pocket picked—served
Gov. Jones, of Tennessee, his convened
an extra session of the Legiski.ure.
Baking must be a good business now.
Flour is not half the price it was a shor
time ago, yet bread has not been reduced
Why is it?
Coffee Houses wre opening on all sides.—
There ale half a dozen of new ones Nas
sau street.—N. Y. Morning Post.
Wit'at are the Washinatonians about in
your city, Mr. Post. Coffee houses -are
shutting up on all sides here.
lii character, exactly.—Webb's paper
i 'ssails the Ladies who appeared 19 the in
, dignation procession in New York. We
could cxpect nothing less from such a
blackguard. lie was licked once fcr in
Isulting a lady, but lie appears nut to be sat
It is rumored that President Ty et' a'
received a letter from Gen. Jackson appro
ving his vetoes. Let it be ritiblished by at
Eel s are very cheap in New
Peaches very dear.
A gold mitre has been discovered in et ,
endether co. Georgia. The metal is said
to be very pure—probably more so that
other in the state.
his said to be a fact that the Batrk of Eng
land has established a branch in New Or,
Du Solle has swallowed an Apothecary
Shop. He ought to have good health.
The citizens of Philadelphia have
meeting "to give expression to the feelin:4 o
sympathy which pervades the community
at the late bereavement of the President.,"
Good.—There are only twelve lawyers
in the Legislature of Illinois•
The gold mine of John C. Calhoun is
said to be the most profitable in Georgia.
"The Peoples Democratic Guide" is a
magazine which every Democrat Should
have, who can afford to give one dollar.
Relief.—Straps on pants are going out
The Now Work right.
The evidence taken before. the Coro
ner's Jury in relation to the brutal fight
between Lilly and ISPCjiI, which ended in
the death of the, latter, wiR be published
The Boston "Morning Post" is the hest
sort of a paper—the New York "Morning
Post" 'is first rate--ar4 the Pittsburgh
"MorninePost" is—we are really too mod
est to say what. Hurrah for the "Poster
Doily Mornivig Posh --A paper -with
this name has been Blasted at Vitt.
.n mint go. ,Y.-MorningPastl
4 -• • MARRIED, ? "- •
op t ln Ph ladelphr~ , the 11.th•-lhitOiy l Aialrei,
P. ft Cook, Mr. GO. R. DODGE, Of Tievg
Ilene., R. 1.. to Mies OATRARINE SAERIDAN,
A rittstOg4. - •
Orh_ • 4 1
, 9 ,7.ie".ll4Ero4.llfirtnattOr tt . -plece. at
Theatre, WV:if lei/ nights
Ince, ifia.s ifecesstiiy for piergon who
played the part ortuiliishinan,to toast un
American. The actor gave the rejected
toast of the A • shburtati diriner--`t The Pres
ident of-the United States," t , , which he
proposed nine cheers. Immodiately the
whole andience•roge, and made the build
ing shake with their loud and lona, huzzas.
To the Nlrorking, or Usufnt
`'Neccsry..in vulgar life. is known to be one
of the chief i•iciieniiints to vice anti depravity.—
From a state of iiidirrence, wretchedness, and des
pair. the tree=iti n is easy to criminal offences.
"Fro , n the degrading, the injurious influence
of a gala of debasement, getierating a corruption
of mora!s, spreading in every direction, how can
it be rxpfcted that the inrerior ranks in sodiety
can be regular, sober, frugl or industrios.
Coiquhoun on Indigence.
Citrze'ri.: While nobly endeavoring to
have your voices heard in the public forum,
by selecting, from your class, men having
a common interest with yourselves, to reA
present you in the Assembly of the State;
;or as agents in the local affeirs of the city
or county, let it not be lost sight of that the
cure for the ills of civilized life, in the Pre
sent 'stage of society, must come from.
yourselves. So long as gross inequality
of wealth remains. . incorporated as part and
parcel of the social structure, so long will
the working bees continue at'the mercy of
the money: gtubs; and necessarily feel
themselves degraded below their plunder
ers. That poverty is at least one 'Ol the
causes of crime, dare not he denied with
any prospect. ef belief. Yet there are ve
ry few of the sufferers therefrom who
think of the source from whence it. pro
ceeds. Indeed, so little know they of its
producing cause, that they almost univer
sally attr;bute the lack of employment and .
low wages when in work, to causes that
have but little, if any influence over the
Who are those suffering, poverty? The
useful classea Of society. Being tt ained
exclusively to l a bor—aye, to labor uneeas
-lv, they are unfitted to guard or protect
•terests against the cunning schemec
-ttrivances of the n on-producing or
classes. Drudgery from sunrise to
sunset does the work on behalf of the
drones, by keeping the bees ignorant and
servile i:: this age and country, as efficient
all thine's considered, as the strong arm
and lor -, sword used by the freebooters of
former times. You, citizen ref rr - mers, feel
interested in remuving "from the degrad
ing, the injurious influence of a state of de
basement." generating a 'corruption of rno•
rats,' and being alike interested in the mos
ral and s ocial elevation of the toiling mil
lions, I select for your investigation the
following essay on
THE v LU E OF LAB( .
The working classes have no idea of the
real value of their labor; when a man has
done a week's work, and received his wa
ges for 'it, he thinks he has received the
whole value of his work; but this is by no
means the case. He has not received
above one-twentieth part of the real
He has made a h mgain with his employer,
that he will give a week's work for a cer
tain slim of mo ney. Whetherthis he much
or little, it is called. regularly, the value )f
But. this is merely a common
phrase. It is a very indefinite one, and
from long habit, has become confounded
in the minds of the working classes, with ,
the whole value of the work done. If wa
ues were the whole value •of the work,
how coal() the master take work to mark
et, sell it for more money than he gave for
it, and grow rich upon the profit, while the
workman grows poor upon - the wages?
This would be impossible. Therefore it
is evident that the workman does not get
the whole value of his work; and it is also
evident that if he did, he would grow rich,
just as the master does.
In the clays in which we live, many per
sons have amused themselves with making
calculations about the share which the work 7
man gets of the produce of his labor:
These calculations are very laborious and
troublesome to make, and are liable to a
great deal of uncertainty and inaccuracy.
But they all prove one thing very clearly,
viz: that the wageo which a workman re
ceives, are rinly a very moderate portion of
the value of the work done by ' im. We
believe that the idea is new to the working
classes. They think that their wages ate
the whole value of the work which is done'
by them, This is their great mistake; and
it arises from their ignorance. They
know nothing, and learn nothing, but how
to work hard, and how to spend their wa
ges, in what they call self -enjoyment.
What becomes of the work they have
done, the corn they have grown, the man
ufacture they have Made, the houses they
have built, they never think about. When
they walk about the streets, they never-re
flect that they built all the houses; all thes
carriages and wagons that they see; and
made all the clethes and fine dresses that
people wear. -
They imagine, SOrnetiovv;that the mas
ters who employed them, and paid their
wages, made all ,these things,. and Airat
wages paid to them. were a sort of.act •or
kindness, and liberal generosity; the wa--
ges are paid to the workmen just as part.,
ish allowance is paid to the paupers, not.
because they have a right to thern, but. be- .
cause the employers are_ Lind to do.
it, upon some good orreligious prMciple.;
All : this arises frein their ignorance or
want; of ' rcflectionfrom,their..not asking
r.theMelvee tiow it is, that they who do not
vjirle those Who workr j,o4 l ll4 Tosier.if 04 wvorl grow rich, -
(Freriv.44 a thlt very simple question, :and
AO* about till they find an 3tswert`it>.
AUey*euallitoemer thgtrogiel; , 443eii
- at teast rode
iike.roarty of .th ` eit ; raitsters , and like a 1
those who are called ilie.',:olitiev.eleest
and c n
.._ _ .-'._ 4'
FOR THE MORNING POST
,A;,••; - : , ,, ,, :T:1 , .-...;.,;,,>, , ,.
s .. ,
Ikr - 4) f4atifie . w / 4 - 11_ -0(
river - did Dior
SaGessari4-tte prwhiecul ley <the. w,4
elassee, and by them alone. illeanta
sistsrof fofJ, clothes, and houses,
ThAse and every 'thing else, I
be made by tbesvorknflan; u - nd to hi
right they exclusively'. 6To 6
- Another murder tu the Pugilists,-Ring.
] A fight cement - fon Tuesday - the 13th be.
iLween two pugilists at New York, named\
Thomas: MircOy and Christopher Lilly,
for $2OO ! aside. It Was attended by - tin - im
Irmense , multitude of, spectators from thole 4
city, who gazed a the brutal exhibition ;i t .
for three hours. ' At the end of that si
time, when they had fought 120 rounds, bur ,
McCoywas unable to come up to time, 117 , 1 1, 1,
and Lilly was of course declared victor.—
The reporter of the Herald, thus describes Tee,
~ . glieff y.
the scene that followed: (tern oi et
"In an instant, we heard the cry of Ohio sir .
"stand back, and on
t o o
R E , e to t r t sr l the Third Ward of the city of .;
rushing tit the centre of the ring discover - - mp„give the man air,"
and . , s ' %,? t u" nre " as • Vick,corner of Ea
' n l il '
ed McCoy lying upon a-reground in the last The Elcc sof the Fourth trato er , l,, , or A
struggles of clitath. He breathed luudly . ny, to meet the home of tern. 11, 2 , i ' • ei' ' '
.t a , d .c Jolson, c 4
for several aspirations, and then ceased.— Too Elect° of Pin Touns'or 't
His pulse continued to grow weaker and I now,, or tat el . 0 ,,,,,a,,, i tai - ,.. :0 ': , ;
a u m v e re c v l v al
I the ,i ,tx
weaker; and in fifteen minutes he had teas- j e, 1 110 a
t 0 0 a , , ,,, 0 , 0 1 :3 , 1 ,r IP ,
i : :: 13 , t41 d 1 . Garile,' ou thr..llt:rm ' t;l
ed to exist. The excitement upon the Tile Vector , Preto, m,,,,,,1,1„,„,,,,, aloe
round was intense during his dying trito-e°f!p°,l)" r ßei"er i 01 ' 2. v'' lii7e (11 r'a'i lattlV.
ments, arid many 'as the one we heard hod,.;, no ,; l :o . :76,,c,,,‘F r r'''.: ll `7"'''''„ . ,', ° r i^" l .
exclaim. " this i s the l"tifi'At I will ever ron'i, in said Tow , ip. anti'
a 0 to see."
or Margaret Little, rtrerly Jol, Unit's, ill said . '
A physician, or some one who-said he ship. . :
was, was on the ground, but he administer- The nYeler 9 of ier=ailles Township,lo tern r ,.!
ed no relief to the dying man. His wet il,l-i1 tst'idie '''''
fm-mer\ V "-"'" !`- Thn "''' N" 1,
otreli anti :borgli Turnpike Roatl,l
clothes were stripped off, and his feet and Too:to:leo.
t o il (' Eliza ••i!, township, in,tudin:
limbs rubbed, but it was all of no avail, as
Stu The t
or E ' , i t 6 ri . : . :: rot
n n. t o h l t i r house formeily 4
the great exertion had overcome his pow- by J o h, Vllide n...
He did nil. ! The Eleelors or leffirs 'lowni4lin,io ...4
eis never to be restored.
1 ,., , , , ,,.. : i i : : ,, , ,,.,,,,,e, ft_rd.grl ecupipd by Joint Kiti,
speak ; after being raised from the ground
on itre last round. but sunk into a swoon ; The EleMors of MI* - 4111 p, to meet at ll;
i of S:tootel %l its,,n, for
Tmv"shir). '' ''' .
His body was placed on the top a One ! Toe Eief.tors of Upper 5t...-Clnlr rownshir, to
of the liquor stands dsed on the ground, the boo, of James Conner, in said Towusldp.
and conveyed to the shore on the shoulders The E , ertors of Lower St. Clair Tovtistiia,tr,
he bar z ,, t , e lL E l , l, Nle A ninth, formerly occupied 1., A,I,
of several of his friends, from whence e cod of lite Monongahela Itrith:e.
it was placed on board the steamboat The Electors of Rol inson 'roe -ship, ter
ihnou.se.;Trs.a,rtiiiit,imeFariqnd forircoy A udlry !Wl'
Saratoga, and c onveyed to the house
of his met her in Roosevelt street in this The Electors Of Favale 100 uship, to tern! ve.,
. formerly Matthew M'Coy's,in Nol,lestown,ierni
city last evening. It was currently report
ed on the around that his mother had told shllP:lte Eleetors of Findlay Too . oFhip, In meetmt
him that if he did riot come home the win- or M'eleiland A. Arms r,fornwriy owned he /oh
in the village of Clinton, in 081.1 loaf ,11,11.
nor of" the fight she dad not wish to see, him
come ali;e. her wish has therefore been of Ti p i
t o , E r. t o o e n t ,, , , , , r , 5 , t i , , r ,
5it,,i040,0,,T,i0,,,,:,, ~ , I . : I, j p 10 „,, 01 al ,
realized. One of his brothers was on the The electors of Ohio TrAvte4tip, 10 redt all
no; h r et rc E u i , , , , ie t , o t r i , ry . .l f ol F tt r i a t i l , a ki ,, l : „ T rLd ,, T h e w n s to hi p: m
ground during the fight and - did not desire
him to leave the ring unless he had won itouse formerly occtinitm by John Stall ' , in ' oil
he battle." ship.
- —.— --- The E'ect ors of R eserve Township. to meet etti
lie School 1100, , e, in 1 he villne of Man , lieslrr
The Ele -tors of Rose TownsAtio, to 1112 , 2 t at ti.t
Ilea ry It rider in said tn‘voship.
The Electors of Pine Tow oship. to inert :it Le
of Wu, Cr - chi - an Esq., it, said Township.
'I he. Elm.' ots t,f West Deer Tow,,,tep,e deer ..-
.-- Nat'l . . n Cooley, ill said Ton,, l
0.-cit re 'IC East Deer 'Vu w osto.p. ,, ereot , !
Srltooi [louse, in the village of Tatralo
The Madisoniau of the 13th gives the
following account of Mrs. Tyler:
Mrs. Tyler was stricken with paralysis
newly Lou r years sego." '1
o: ' The blow was ex- house c.
lr , rne!} 7 severe, and although by the kind p„ 11 :, € : ' :
attenlions be.towed on her, under the di— Town:do',
, A lid I:1E EieCI.OFS or Indiana TowisAW,,,, toad
rection of able physicians. she was placed
s f i : . :i p meOy occupied by Samuel llaeltel
in a el - 111(116 , in of comparative comfort ; vet 'I
frame was greatly shattered and her The Electors of the borough of BirminOmmi
health rendered evermore precarious. The the "'" hi. Po of
The Etertors ol I tur Boroi , li of Lawrenecvi;:
loss of her speech, to a great extemt, was \ at the Tome House, in FRJII.I l ' io n
one of the unhanny effects of this attack, The Eleo ots of " . c Poroogn or si , aresloret:
while her system was so much enfeebled iLs at
whichl l of
iI S `harp, in raid horauzh
to render the secitision of her chamber in- said, wdi elect by l'a l itc ' n e'
qe"lifiell el"" t
dispensably necessary. She had therefore FOUR P I ER I SON.I fur Members or the [louse of
to forego to a great extent, the enjoyment tal o 'v :: 1 0 . ce t s ' o s rs ( F 2' o ' a m cot n'e YT v e 1 ; I' o l l ost . ta 1 sst I) NCR, for it
of those social circles which she had previ- ONE PERSON roe CLERK OF THE CorET F 7
Ously adorned. Hor farm lly have contin — s.""s° ua","'coußT or ilik Cann.
. 0 , s % : F , E , R R LO N N nor. I:E , 'OR FEE OF DEERS of 115
rally watched over her with the greatest EttisT Ell oF 'A,. HE s or 11,st
anxiety; and Dr. Thomas has been almost ONE PERSON FOR COL NI "1 AEDITHE.
;tad by virtue of the ißth section of the rats
a daily visitant at the President's mansion
1 - :39, it is enactrd Ow reel v person.
ex . epon
for many months. It was seen that her sys-
of the Peace, who shall bold anynflirsrr apt"
tem was gradually giving way to the cruel j Fat" taut ""''''''len"'""alenl a the tealsbut n
0 , or of Ja
whether i; 10 :010, or oi ,. any city or incorynat
ii officer or ollierwife.
disease under which eh e labored,
apprehensions of an early dissoluti9n were 1 ti5:,,,..,e,,,,,,,,.)P,i,,,irci;(0,.,r1i,t0.it,,,7Lx.:(1,iit.,,,,
id t i , , , i . o ;
o t i s or
judiciarysha 1 l l,
n r ,,, if y ,p w. %
anticipated, un•il Friday. the 9th instant, i
when L)r. Sewell was call:2‘i in as advising 1 red district, and also . ti at every 'sc) n o n. r a :Z=.
physician. She continued thereafter rap- lathe state Leeietatitm,reut of 1 ,-Select. 0
kCouncil of any city,. or ,5,:r F.Ohsty I!
idly to decline, until S o'clock on Saturday u.il district, Is ity -taw incitpal r. ,.„i holding or
t, when she breathed her last, stir—
nign at the same time, the office or anpandrnent o. 1
rounded by her soFrowing family and rtl— Clerk ort '
awes. election shall he m
eligible to ticr oi
any offilre to betes
Mrs. Tyler was the daughter of Robert Also, in and by the , It li Sri ion of an act.al
161 h A in
1,5 49 it is ein.rled'l bat the ISt
Christian, of the county of New Kent,
the art p assed ;Ms 2.1: Pent toed DE act reh
Virginia, wh3 enjoyed, during a long life, ' elections of this Cornii ot.ni anti shall not lies'
the confidence and esteem of all who knew
as p re "PI any M°i” " i ' 11. " . " or Barmi'"
him, and served for many years as a mem - s ,: e ., r e e c t i o ,. 4 l F " t e 2 e
teiroi' s ,, e ;n 1 nos,l3,,,e(rtooiri,;ro,l,l,e,rl:l;
i a , t all
bet of the Virginia Legislature, She was And .the rater , lud,es or the r, ',voice inn'
said are required to mete at the Comm liranr.:
born on the 13th of November, 1790—was
i of fin sbnr. , h, on tile Friday next slut tbe
married to the President on the 29th day of Or ' tolier next.
thew to rt ,
March, 1813—became a
_member of the 1 du ne " n quit . " by k 2 e%
niter 11Pl'IF my hand at riot t 0 ,11.1 111 5.
Protestant Episcopol Church, in which she ceptember, in the year i f our Lord r, - re Irk-
was baptized in early infancy—aid died j Minerrti and forty -two,and of the Indrreaso rt
in the 52d year of 1 - 1 - 3 r age. Her end was I led States, the sixty seven! h.
Sept 197d1,wie. BENJAMIN tVEAIit
quiet and tranquil, like one falling from i -.---------------__
wearinessinto profound slumber, exhibit- . WALL rawrias.
ing a mind at ra with itself, avid a heart T ETE sultsc.iber 3 reSreCIHIll
their friends and the Rubin' y rail
of virtue. In Death she sleeps the sleep cenetaili,tt
sent assortment of Paper Hangings, wijrt
of the righteous and the beloved in Heavu large and extensive variety of paherus of
en. descriptions, n Irc:t upon inspection will tt
. The President, after paying the last Sad 1,7.....3cipperi0r qoatity and finish.
rites toher remains, will, we learn. - pass aI ' CF, la 25 cents per piers.
- few days with his daughter, Mrs. Semple, 1 alaza irairPili'erB, seat and handsome
o'leoiln7tirl,Yatn...l I:loPers,.of at! desrript,one, l
papering fOOMiI and entries; va c . 137 I r ., i ,is,
in the county Of New Kent, and then take'
l Jitnterican Colt Paper, of their ~,,,,„ me
up:his - abode at the Rip-Raps, for the pur- i tram.; Fresco and other styles Ct.,vr 10
, chambers; on fine satin glazed grousiirs, l
pose of seclusicn and repose.
i l F:r p c , , a la il k i ,
Velvet and Imitation Borders.
Landscape Papers, in setts, feViiPe tini
--;---= , ,and dining rooms, at reduced Prices.
Fire Board Prints, Statues, Ornaments,4*
lkindom Blind Paper, plain and figured,,f
Western merchants and others are r ,
to ea and examine their stock and prlcts,P
a liberal discount will be given for casb• 0
- From long experience in (lie I usiness ,thel A
manufacture papers In a superior inanntro;:
i:are determined to keep up .he charactett;
t i !Rive uniformly sistained, they Mr° t _„l
ceive the encouragement hither) o so liken
1101.06110 4' ~/' I
No 49, Marker streetebelsrev•
1 Pittsbfirei, Sept. .19.1842-:—dawtf
The Ctazette says that the Birmingham
Iron Works, will go into opetation this
To the Benevolent citizens of Pittsburgi.
The Chris.tain Wot Id, publi.-hed in Philadelphia,
suggest:: a most excellent scheme for the relief of
the poor of that city during the corning 'winter.—
It is the following:
"Lot householders store•teepers, and others,
contribute such articles of furiattire, clothing, &e.,
whether of ornament or use,:aa they do not need,_
to the formatiol of a common stoclt,to be dispo-•: 1 1
bed of by means of a fair, or at auction, to seise
funds for the 'apply of the eatitute. It isisup.
pesed that a large and valuable collection - might
thus ba ,made, without inconyeinicnce,. or at. any
teaie,,witbont. inli r try . to the ddoersi and that a
ready and liberal sale Would, be ,found fet .
. I svhole, r e seltinwin.,:tfrieient gomfiald to outer who
inst othariliketvittliin friendieeme-went,' 3 . - t
the'tharitahle people of this city %kir thiS
plin into considenttion. if the men will not, w
think .the ladies • ;
giii,.,i.it,,: . -: PROCLAMA'r ON. --- '
- , : t hi - vt wflf REAS in atui . bp.an set of the Genet! A
•, o f p en ns yl - 16inlo, enthlid an net retavo l , h :
It elections of this Cordittonwealth. it .is erloined l o "
ing.,-gtne,pubikcatetkat of gosh eIOONIO 10 be held, pa i l I ,
ln . incrate in such notice what &beers are to tie et toti.
pursuance thereof, 1. - J3ENJAIlithr WEAvErt, , -
I ' l.. the county of Allegheny do, therefore. make knottl
t givathrs public notice to the electors Grille ,aid .
Allezheny, that a general election :viii to heittler •
county on the
Sepoud Tttestirsy of October neXt,l
• At the several election d isi !leis • 1 herein.
The eiectorS of the First Ward city of m ut
meet tathe Old , Court House in the Diamond.
The Electors of the Second Ward of the city
, t ," 4 to meet at the house of thigh Duffy,
second and Grant sts, .
The Electors of the Third Ward, of the city of ? l i
•gh, to meet at the house of John Seanor,
tied by Win. Larinier, Jr., Libertystreel, ncan !
lie Electors ofihe Fourth Ward of the city )of
to meet at the Washington Coffee House,
air and Penn streets.
Electors of the. Filth hard of the city ( o
Lo meet at the house of Alexander Stenaivi,
lectors of the First Ward of the City of A - ..
o meet at the house of 1,,1t0 G oehring. NT %
by Halton Dehaven, on Fedei al greet.
ectors of the Reread SN'ard of the city of
fret nt the house of Joules Carson, for t ,
L y John Goehring, corner of the i ianathal
- Intelligence ofr,
SEVERAL, good teachers can he furneAs!
in town or_Conntry. A good fewer
recommended, with the advantages or e. / e4.,
a•place la Mune iispeetahlearlvate
charge of a public. reboot, Places tcs,,.
clerks and boy.. metastatic*. waiters , ebsT;
fur all 'work. and taunting wow
i,dopte: at this °Bice for ttrattgard and Wit
city.. -Papaw.. iteedift an an
-h.reintig`experlatieeimt O thorough kg:
OFFICE. 9 Firi
B. A tall painted pole stands beWic
seri 19 . •'
* - totiti),!f s k' ln
saava4 wished a
u L, E;N r E
por&Hon of xerefr"
the sh.,,rtest time.
tee Portable, float
four section:l , each
ferted from Ca
tee n cnmpicte
Ile great delay
hclions and le ,
e extionee of
.1 tete by trrita
to. stielird nr
Poe/mel ts in w
thible to &allay'
other -wade oft
, pe elattoo,ao re
e told Wety nd'
bloc now. Itt
esioti and Shim )
it char2es pnid
75 flowly'a NV
E, Agent ['bilk
d from Pit-Irbil
I.;:r6Y ON SAnnA
Prtirgeirt.v. , .
:11111 ' l l`fery Per
• ber a , dexti" l "'
' irt Line nrr.
eel It nit V.
. 1 which is 10-10
V• 111 2iVe
Vie , tern
ft.d it i t inoli
nwt H'ill in
;afire t.,1•1 ri•
re 0 oods r;i
to without ti
. 7 .11,N1 A N
I Piiirlay . g l4l
'r. , 11 to . Pal,'
1 1 ,1.'11114%v
:HMS A BLE
!t. o ne &par I
vloirin and vtr ii
endid assort nip
Wrens Fall and
Ike to cooler a.
• ; which will
do well to ra
•r feels coefidt
-street, next d
doors Vont tt
fiber, ahnat CI
Mice to all tho
bleat and th
Ile the busitles,
his is a go
iii the cou
ely fe ll a
V. in all .
• ta ev
. .rtof Co
LL may at,
T T. FRI