Daily morning post. (Pittsburgh [Pa.]) 1842-1843, December 31, 1842, Image 2

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    . - - - 'AINd -,-
r tharairbikth,
tbdi Lead. Ltaud-1
refiltized. -
ciellielie toy a
tvaluateered this
who himetßately„
the Bairns!! ear
l'. 8-irf in peasant-Z.lc -was 'Meehan! Neil.
•Atipprettehad L arch Latiaher and alien
- -his hand s - 401A was received with cor
1, said 01/erke, 1 thank you for
1. 4411
not, replied the Aber; no man has
, ''' e;tight to stand:4 you now as I have.
• it.'. ti., katw till this atornia' why you
tf :P iat Biotite me the last night we met.
.'. This Dead Boxer atoou with his arms
iblitaletimes looking upon the crowd,
i ßukci stiat iessionally glaring at his young and
Wen antagonist. TIES latter immedt
-..., . .
v e4ply.strippea. and when be stood out e
,iset, and undaunted upon the stage, al
,giutsgb his proportions were perfect, and
vs* frame active aod messy, yet when mea
sie* with the Herculean size of the Dead
:th.t*te, ho appeared to have no chance.
' t - - Now t said he to the Black, by what rules
trio we to fight.
• ;if you consult me, said the other, perhaps
Lii , is best that every man should fight as he
t iileases. You decide that. lam the
obi - flinger.
Take yuur own way, then, said O'liorke
boypu have a iecret, black, do you intend
14*0 it. 7
t.' - Certainly , young fellow. .
- I 'live ray secret, too, said Lamh Laud
:ter, an' now 1 give you warning that 1 will
put,ft, in practice.
All fair—but we are losing time, replied
the man-of colour, putting himself in an l i
attitude; Come-on.
Their sec.onds stood back, and b ith ad•
:' flitcrad to the middle of the stage. The
nomptenance of the black, and his huge
itthpat, resembled rather a c •lossal statue of
bows, than the Lust of a human b.ling.—
His eye gleamed on Lamh Laudher with
baleful flashes of intense hatted. The
ilieiclitors saw, however, that the dimen
iptma of Lamh Laudher gained consider a
-1111 his approximation to the black._
-It 4 dusky color of the boxer added appa
%featly to his size, whilst the healthful light
Which lay upon the figure of his opponent
took away, as did his elegance, grace and
symmetry, from the uncommon breadth
.and fulness of his bust.
" Several feints were made by the black,
and many blows aimed, which Lamh
Laudber, by_ his natural science an I activ
ity, parried; .at length a blow upon the
temple, shot him to the boards with e.,t I
viollipe, and the hearts of the spectators,
which' were all with him, beat ue fe.irtally
Meehaul flew to his assistance, and 0%
Rorke having been raised; shook his head,
as if to throw off the influence of the blow.
Neil afterwards declared that when corn
bit the second ri,und. resentment and a
woe of having suffered in the opinion of
the multitude by the blow which brought
him down, ha I strung his muscular power
iatro such a state of concentration, that his
.avnas became as bard as oak. On meeting
.again, he bounded at the boxer, and by a
-single blow on the eyebrow felled him
like an ox. So quick y was it sent home,
sthat the black had no activity to guard a.
Ohm it; on seeing which, a abort awl emu
istdag-ebeer from the multitude. We are
istltnow giving a detailed account of this
battle, as if reporting for a newspaper; it
aim( suffice to say, that Lamb Laudhor
was knocked down twice, and the Dead
Boxer four times, in as many rounds. The
black, on coining to the seventh round,
laughed, whilst the blood 'tinkled down
hid face. His-frame appeared actually ag
4itted with inward glee, and indeed a more
tiAsatling species of mirth was never wit-
It when he approaithed Lamb
tetedher, chuckling hideously, h-s black
vsleiga. reddened with blood, that s *mice
&OM the crowd shouted:
frill . - laughing— the blow's zoming—
eittitite, remember your instructions.
_ . :Pile - 'boxer advanced, and began a so-
Tte...pifeints, with the intention or giving
dutitt. murderous blow which he was teL
likst l Ort to miss. He even threw otis
in* Man attempt to kick Lamb Laudhert
leg 'or knee, wh-n the latter, availing him
asit of his secret, with all his force and
ate 'OO . kicked him severely on the shin.
Ir*: k il!a!,*ge gave a yell, and stooped to
eatalkepart, and at that moment Lamh
WO/. .r• struck him on the nook. The
..INllalketer - lell, and from his ears, nos
ittaltind mouth, the clear blood sprung
oitle„ „Iffrillating in &fearful manner, his dus
ky lancit and chest. His second ran to
iat*liitn, but his huga woolly bead fell
V„" to side, with en Appearance of
Witlessness. In a few minutes, bow
canted„ and began to snort vio
litilllk ..t4ri,!witsil his arms and iimbs about
iirditt - !winning energy, such as, in
lake Whe die unwaated by disease,
~ ..ii. =mike the struggle of jeath.
•• „._„: lin3sPettell his eyes, and after fee
-_,140,11 <upon his triumphant trppo
th frailest glare of bates, jest
- 00 . 1,1 4 - sa-454414 .he' ground hi. teeth,
-..ellsoltikiti — his-Omstristutis, and stammer
'''. '----str Attreind-41-adathietion !
*ll,44.lmaigits*ation: rot. be euti-
A ---jeatoili. 40eteing -we &Att.
iiiiiattim eiarhe'vrovid
Olrvviiii: l6 , 0004tra41_64
NC' :.1011* ftliA
:4144 0 * - Wilrer*
v : 4 440 1 11 1 1 0 L01A,,, 1: . - ~
every streak...lL ,
tow MI
but good-bumored excesses were -cud:twit
ted. The public houses were filled with
those who 44 wiipeseed .the,fights , saalP
were sung,bealtb*drankciiind blows giv
en. The streets, during the remainder of
the day, were paraded by groupe-of ; his
Longwood' belonging to both factions, who,
on this occasion, buried their mutual ani-
mosity in exaltations to his victory.
The worthy burgers of the corporation,
who had been both frightened and disgus
ted at the dark display made by the Dead
Boxer previous to the fight, put hie body
in the coffin that bad been intended for
Lamb Lowther, and without nay scruple,
took it up, and went in prossession with the
black flag before them, the death•bell a
gain tolling, and the musicians playing the
dead march, until they deposited his body
in:the inn.
After Lamb Laudher had been chaired
by the people, and borne through every
nook of the town, he begged them to per
mit him to go home. With a fresh volley
of shouts and hurras, they proceeded, a till
bearing him in triumph, towards his fa
ther's house, where they left him, after a
last and deafening round of cheers. Our
readers can easily fancy the pride of his
parents and friends un receiving him.
Father, said he, my name's cleared. I
hope I have the Lamh Laudher blood in
me still. Mother, you never doubted me;
but you wor forced to give Way.
My son, my son, said the father, embra
cing him, my noble b.ly! there never was
one of your name like you. You're the
flower of us all !
The mother wept wish joy, and pressed
him repeatedly to her heart; and all his re.
Idtions were as profuse as they were sin
cere in their congratulations.
One thing troubles us, observed his pa
rents, what will become of his wife? John,
dear, said his mother, my heart aches fur
God knows, and t 3,4 clues mine, exclaim
ed the father; there is goodnes about her.
She is freed from a tyrant and a savage,
replied their son, for he was both, and she
ought to be thankful that she's rid of him.
But you don't know that there was an at
tempt made on my li this mornin:
On hearing this, ey were all mute
with astonishmet t.
In the name of heaven, how, John? they
inquired with one voice.
A red ha i red man came to my aunt's,
he continued, early this morin,' an', said if
I wanted to hear something for my good; I
would go with him. I did so; an' 1 observed
that he eyed me closely as we went along.
We took the way that turns up the Quar
ry, an' afther gettin' into one of the little
fur groves off the road, he made a stab at
my neck, as I stooped to tie my shoe that
happened to be loose. As God would
h,ve it, he only tore the skin above my
forehead. I pursuedtthe villain on the
snot, but he disappeared among the trees,
as if the earth had swallowed him. I then
went into Darby Kavanaugh's, where I
got my breakfast; an' as I was afraid that
you might by pure force prevent me from
meetin' the black, 1 didn't stir out of it ti I
the proper time came.
This startling incident occasioned much
discussion among his friends, who, of
course, were ignorant alike of the person
who had attempted his assassination and
of the motives which could have impelled
him to such a crime. Several opinions
were advanced upon the circumstance,
but as it had failed, his triumph over the
Dead Boxer, as unexpected as it was com
plete, soon superseded it, and many a
health was given to the best man that ev
er sprung from the blood of the Lamb
Laudher! for su they termed him, and well
had he earned the epithet. At this mo
ment an incident occurred which consider
ably subdued their enjoyment. Breen,
the constable, came to ti,form them that
Nell M'Collum, now weltering in her
blood, and un the point of death, desired
instantly to see them
- Our readers have been, no doubt, some
what surprised at the disappearance of
Nell. This artful and vindictive woman
had, as we have stated, been closely dog -
ged through all her turnings and wind- I
ings, by the emissaries Mr. Brookleigh,
For this reason she judiciously kept aloof
from the particular haunts where she was
in the habit of meeting her private friends.
The preparations, however, for the , sp
proaching fight, and the tumult it excited
in the town, afEirded her an opportunity
of giving bur spies the slip. She went, no
the evening before the battle, to a small
dark cabin in one of' the most densely
habited parts of the town, where, secure
in their privacy, ehe found Nanse M'Col
lum, who had never left the town since the
night of the robbery, together with the
,man called Rody, and another hardened
r uthan with red hair.
(To be Continued.)
The Sub 'Treasury Systerri.---The/fol
lowing resolution, adopted at the lateiDlem
°credo Sate Convention in New Hasp
'shire, embodies the opinion of the Demo.
crane party generaliy,throughout'the Union.
in relation to the sub.treasury system:—
'Root:lived, That .he only constitutional
and• safe system for the collection and die.
bursement of the Government revenues,
whose operation has, so , fains tented, folly
•aoweermi the emir of its Institution, and
which wilt Montt the test and kid,
whom speedy- ro : ootabliobovistr the pm* ,
df 1.1 41- IDollrY4 Whiled 114t# Iblt,b l2 # l iPol!
WOO* 1111/0111kis*itillgiblit ,
:.~ ._ mss'
The Metier ea boarit•the heelers.
This meiancholy affair is likely to absorb
much of the attention of the public, at least
until the conclusion of the inquiry which is
now`inaking by the Board of Isiavai Off'
eere appointed at the request of Capt. M'.
Kenzie. From the imperfect and eontm.
dictory accounts which have been given of
this trait section, it would be impossible to
pronounce what share of blame should at—
tach to Capt. ?d'Kenzie. We incline to
the opinion that he will be arquitted, how—
ever. But still, The circumstances of the
ease should arouse public attention to the
organization arm Navy, and to the in•
quiry whether the system which gives to
officers such absolute control over the lives
and actions of men, is not at variance with
the humane spirit of the age, and in conflict
with the liberal institutions under which
we live Our army and navy regulations
are principally borrowed from those of
Great Britain, many of which have been io
existence for years, and were instituted at
a time when those who• acted for society
had very different vinwsuf the rights of the
mass from those which now prevail either
here or in England. It's monstrous that
the revol! ingand &grading pr iciice of whip
ping should be permitted on board a ship
manned and commanded by republicans—
that the common sailor, whose stake in the
government and whose control over its
action., is equa!, when on shore. to his
commander's, should have to bare his back
to the lash, and even yield up his life at the
whim of a tyrannical officer. We shaq
be told that such severe discipline is neces•
sary to keep the common sailors in proper
subjection—we don't believe it. It has
scarcely been a hundred years since it was
the .gineral opinion that this same disci
pline of the whipping-post was deemedz"e
cessary to keep the common people isoi
der upon land. The men of our revolutila
set principles in motion which have aided
in the explosion of that fall§e and cruel idea,
and now we get along much better than we
did when lashes were inflicted by order of
every Court which sat to try ci iminal °Ben_
ces. Why is not this humane policy as
practicable on board of our ships as it has
been fund to b- in our civil arrangements?
Why has the army and navy alone retained
those relics of barbarian' and kingly rule,
when every other department of our go
is experiencing lioeral and hu
mane reformation?
The system of dispensing offices in our
army and navy, too, is at war with the spi
rit of our government, and is a stain upon
our institutions. In England, where the
aristocracy is conceded to have the right to
all the honors and profits and high places in
t he land, and where the sons of the spritual
and temporal nubility have to be provided
tor, the system may be appropriate enough.
But it is most unrighteous that all the in
centives to honest exertion are repressed
in the republican soldier and sailor; while
every citizea may aspire to and reach the
highest civil offices, the avenues to promo
tion are closed upon a man, if he enters our
army or navy as a common soldier or Isar
tor—he cannot rise above a sergeant or a
Let not a blind prejudice in favor of old
customs deter us from inquiring into those
evils and abolishing them at once. What
is there to alarm us or turn us from such an
object? The doctrines advanced by our
revo:utionary bires were far more new and
startling to the world, than the reforms now
required in our navy and army, and were
looked on as far more impracticable than
these can row be deemed. Why should'
not our army and navy regulations be made
to harmonise with our civil institutional
We know that the reforms we desire will
meet with great and violent opposition. The
rich, the powerful, or those who hope to
obtain power, will resist them, for it is to
privilege which they exclusively enjoy; to ,
billet their stupid or profligate progeny.
upon the nation, and they must and they
will defend it ft.r.ort i gly. But they must be
attacked with vigor. The school= et West
Point should be closed, and midshipmen!,
warrants only granted to those who are pre.
Ted ee be deserving of them. Were. We the
ease, we should be spared the pitiable ex—
hibitions of weakness and cruelty which
now disgrace our araglind-aavy.
The landlords of Cimino:sit ata , lag
s'ehib, with a view of raaasamr thew
selve• "ping W 4106404 ,or- *ow; *bp
au% rod •Plestiftt,,'
~,:. _.
~~-,s» ;
" . 2, 4.
... ..
see vim POP.
... te r' ~ ~~~
z ~.
kiArt'Ann to . 4 _ -
*lliekostiltult aht i betalkiiiO4 au
thinis.6, s ll win;
he tine' lied beialt7
of igiy . women and` hint; 4114 tined itahien e
The coal heaver ,is t happy comii 4 itt
to the office hutting be need 'practice no
double deating—need in nothing at which
his conscience or his stowed, can revolt.
We ser e again that it would be better to
be dead than live by Iselin/3A.
A u New Science.
The Midisonian oentaine an Recount of
some recent experiments in a new science
which is called Radiography. They are
made by Dr. Charles G. Page, of the Pat
ent office, who has repeated, with perfect
success, experiments relating to the inter •
eating discoveries of Profess3r Moser, of
Konigsburgh, in the production of pictures
in total darkness
A highly pAished silver p'ate was pla
ced at a vary sh art distance (say one chit . -
tied) p srt of an inch) abova au ornamen
lal design upon the cover of a book, and
allowed to remain in this condition in a
dark place about eight hours.
At the end of this time not'ling gas vis
ible upon the plate, nor could any picture
be perceived by breathing upon it. The
plate was then iodized, ad if for daguerre
otype impression, an .l then, submitted to
the vapor of me•cury, when the whole
picture appeared with distinctness. The
design was a stamped vignette upon the
cover of a book, enclosing the , ords,'Year
Book of Facts, 1842,' all of which were
legible upon the plate.
Images of seals and ca neon were also
obtai ied, perfect in their minutest details,
and it was found, when the first condition
of the plata was sufficiently prolonged,
that sim ily breathi ig on the plate devel
oped the picture, while the moisturere
upon the plate;but that the impres
sion remained permanent by sub -hitting it
to the vapor of mercury.
The picture may be produced by mer
cury, without the intervention of iodine,
tie- . even by iodine without the mercury.
,By iodizing the plate in the dark an d then
exposing it to diffuse day-light,or still bet-
ter, to dire-t sun-light, the image appears
and is rendered permanent.
Dr. PAGE proposes to apply the term
Radiography, or imprinting by lays, to
this new art, us it involves no hypothesis,
experiments having proved that the pic
tures are obtained in a manner in strict ac
cordance with the law of radiation.
The most perfect pictures are produced
by direct cntitact,and in the shortest time;
while, as the distance increases between
the plate and :he object, the image becomes
weak and diffused, and finally lost entirely
when the distance is great.
Mark !Ms.—When ever you see .a fel
low with a great deal of hair in the outside
of his head, you may be sure that there is a
precious small Auuntity of brains within.
Hair don't grow well on a rich roil.
Wives.—Speaking of this esential to a
man's comfort here below, a modern writer
compares them to fire arms, thus. 'A furious
wife, like a musket, may do a great deal of
execution in her house, but then she makes
a great noise in it at the same time. A mild
wife will. like an air gun, act with as much
power without being heard.'
From the &MOWS. (Po.) Journal.
Important Judicial 'decision.
The opinion of the Court in the case
of Long vs. tl.e Farmers Bank of Reading.
was deliiered by the Hon. John Banks,
on the 30th inst. As the questions involv
ed are of importance, and have excited
mucb attention in the COMTI unity, we give
ED abstract of the case, regretting that our
limits will not permit us, this week, to give
the opinion of the court at length. We
may, however, remark that like all the o.
pinion of Judge Banks, this is rematkably
well written clear and conclusive.
It appeared from the testimony, that the
complainant, after a number of ineffectual
applications [as the belie/as not then die
counting] had his notefor $2OO, payable
in sixty days discounted at the Farmers'
Bank, on the 9•h of April, 1842, with the
express understanding that the note was to
be paid at maturity. When the note was
due the complainant offered to pay $lO and
have it renewed, which was refused, and
finally suit was brought upon the note.—
Long then brought suit against, the hank,
on several of its notes, and presented two
140 notes.and demanded specie inveyttiest
The Mohler replied, that When be seitid
his old account it should b 4 paid him.--•
These are the principal:facts of the.
The points decided by the court way
stated as follows:
1. An toditidaal iodebusd to a tank a
oce-discowited his iootonce, 444 , 11041-
. obloitgasso to demand 61k0 - -4nk
'of ntvatl o41 44 ACliint 1 4014 1 00it'
4 , riroilifot; tholiank.
r ern r.t
.? ,, : , ' , ;l ,
":-' , Y'''' -
3d The Ant of 12th Meta‘llB42, (the
in *tican
end ascend otiogn l / 2 themshanks
yvtlttsh anceptea-4And:leamplied with - thwl
previsions ofthe icy of May 4ith, I.B4l.—tbe'
Ponak-i. forribeir non-compliance is to he
found - la the 6th sect +n; they
shalt not have execution on judgment a
gainst their debtors.
As we have before intimated; the deci:
eioa of the Court ex amines all the doctrines
connected with the case, and meets the Va
rious quesiionS fully and at considerable
length. As the matter is one of general
interest we shall endeavor to publish the
whole opinion next week.
Robbing the united. states start—dmsets.
sates of Peter amidst/flan.
The Cumberland Alleghenian of the sth
inst., gives the following disclosures made
by Pete' Haldeman, who has been ettesict
ed in Charleston, S. C. of the robbing
the United States Mail.
Halderman says that during the latter
part of the year 1841 Peter Sides made ac
application to him to aid is robbing the mail
—that he dec fined from time to time. Sides
eventually proposed to him that 'whenever
there were n i passengers in the marl- he
would inform him of the fact, and that he
should then go on with him to the Shades of
Death'—and then in that dark and. dismal
place, take hirt from the driver's box—tie
him to a tree by the road side, and take the
mail off and rub it.' That Spi , s when
found in that condition, would say that oltree
men came from the Shades with black fa
ces, stopped the horses, tied him iu taut
condition, and robbed the mail.'
Tide proposition Haldeman also declia
tied. But Sides not being intimidate:W(le
terinined that the mail should be robbed if
tie had to do it entirely hitnsell ! Things
went on in this way until Februry, 1842.
At this time Halderman was staying at the
tavern of his brother, when about 11 o'clock
in the night the robbery took plate. Sides
drove up, stopped the sta,4e beiure the door,
and aroused Peter Halderman, tinder the
pretence of getting something to drink; two
pen( ns were sleeping with Pet-i, and
heard him say, `I want grog.'—The drink
ing over, and the persons near the bar asleep
Sides invited P. Halderman out to the
coach. On arriving there, Sides opened the
door and said, 'Now Pete is our time, I
have no paioengers.' Ilalderman declined,
and sail he could not have any thing to do
with it. Sides replied, 'Well, sir, if you
do not, I have another man who will—we
will rob the mail this niglii.—By this time
Sides had the mail out of the stage, and
r Asirg it up threw it upon the shouldooi of
Ilaiderman, shut the door of the stage,
cracked his whip at put o ff.
Halderman pondered the thing over iu
his head, and filially came to the conclusion
that he would be blamed of the matter at all
soents, and that in asinuch as the mail had
been given hint, he woulksee its contents.
Ile t;roceeded with it into the woo la in the
r ar of the house, and there amidst the trees
of tlie . forest, he raised a fire, and opened
the mail, and took from it a letle upwards
of six thousand dollars in money! All the
checks, drafts, and halves ef notes he burn
ed, with the mail-bag and the balance of its
contents. That of the money taken he
gave Sides three thousand do lam in good
money, and *kept the balance, it being in
treasury notes end other funds not so cur•
rent here. That lie kept his money in the
woods until last August, hoping to find an
opportunity to return it, btu the arrest of
Sides cut off his h pe; and alarm dr,ve him
to Canada, where he was arrested by Mr.
Patterson. Sides says he had part of his
money in the garden attached to the tavern
of Mr. Fairall—that he put it in a bottle,
and sunk the bottle in an old post hole,
where the fence had been removed. These
facts were gotten from Halderman himself,
and are believed to be true.
*The Shades of Death consist of a deep and
gloomy aeries of pine glade in the Allegheny
Mountains, about one hundred and twenty miles
west of Winch°4ier, Virginia. The Cumberland
Read Rune through them. They were formerly
exceedingly wild and El ,omy.
Sentence of Milton J. Ateraecer.
The prisoner appeared in court, between
his co•insel, apparently displaying more
calmness than heretofore albeit the deep
red rose complexion that is native with hie
cheek, had considerably subsided. This.
however, might be attributed to a double
cause, to wit:—an allaying of the excite
ment under which he had previously
bored, coupled with that species of elose
confinement, uncongenial to the
habits of the defendant. After the crowd
in the court had been compelled into some
thing like order; Judge Conted (in lieu of
Judge - Barton, president Judge,- who for
some. mum- or othetc• declined the lien
tence;} prtiscseded Dal
las, have you anytlteg to offer to the court
preyione CO the sentence of - the tag tithing
Mr. Dallas—*Nothing, your honer'
Judge Conrad- 4 Mr, Johnson, have yi
anything to offer to the court previous to
the wartime.'
he Attorney (Ignored arose. and with
Cite how, reepondeflitt the negative.
Judge Conrad, (in aeoleatn tnnef : t..'fifti
ton J. Alexanderistandin rim.
er arose firmly. and folding hit minim:rpm
his breasts faced the , fiettifit):Tim
ght to say why thelecit*ii44 . law
Attf,l4 not he pronounet.:
-414 *'',,,=.-'w:',.,%•.-',--.,
~:A: -
lir pamiugile
k ii.but duu to ei tt i e 4 ,- 7* t
• _
0 1 4 '
- 'Orel"
Peeled 1-1) #l4 ° Pia - 047 1"
sad: the oiteant coati • ,
attoo l i tt
agywartivedatbrth e . wig
°ratios of the judge s % o ho. ,
wh o isOgneent of th e 4;0 - `'q
'Ant rkY a fine of ova
.0 - *ineqwealth, and
spoistentin the jail of t b e
of Pennsylvania, at § e p ante
cottftnensent at bard tai lor ,
fGur years.'
The prisoner tiles qu i ed
belf between his cou lk i t
_ 7 l
paratively, considerable ,
'Wee the exertion beini
his, numerous friends vi t i
fax the exercise ofex
tributed much to third stg e
None of the defeodene s
present upon the occasion.
Sdvantages of Indus
hammer of a mechanic thu
o'clock this morning, 111,
1 saw another yesten4y
has plenty of work on hand,
the corner. have him bet
next week.
From the Pennsylvanian
DieTi.),l Thursday the 23111i i ,‹
AY BAXTRE, in the 60th year of kis
friends and relations ere :lamd to
funeral trom his late residence ie V
this afternoon at 3 o'cluek.
Admittistraioos Sale of Pe
pe rty.
WFriday tn. 6th of holm,/ 194
orrier of tile Administtatur Mute
Baird deed.
20 Shares of Penney tnania a n d n ts ..
S 4 du Firemen's Innitranrsc.
do F cniturnh 9heur e m a n
5 do Hand Street Brititraa
Baronelie. Hnsseand
I Gold patent lever wain
Sofa, Tattles, Chairs, w ttak ime ,
hold Furniture.
Ohio—A lot of valuable Bookt.
Sale 10 commence at 10 tfelork /I. IA et'
Room, corner ol ood o 1.41 slh Alk Nikti
of sa!e—cash par money. 1.1.
WILL be 'obi 10 morrow marnie c als
pay colds end char:es dims ,
Clothing, Blankets, C,ounierpanem. kt.tl
Also --at 2. o'clock, P. U., by ociall
1 Barrel Gin
5 kegs Wise, BRANDY and Got
I RS: Curraz
dee 30
HEAP and useful presentsfor Reit
ceived from Philadelphia ant New
eellent assort ment of the publications '
Temperance UDiOO "nsci and Sandi!
consisting of an earrhent assort mean( • •
papers it from I rest In 61,25 rut, .•
l'emperauce Lecturer, Washincton 7'
and flymm Books. TemperaneelLrre,
perance dettiments, the ROl:tons &tells
Lam, Six ni...hts with the W £
aeries of Temperance lain Family (*hr . •
lance *Almanac and about 9" Youth't 7'..
soentes. ke. . tar sale in owl Wm*" v ,
elvers, frcm a atnt'on worth to tin**
-classes of purchasers. WAtic
dec 31 *mow • .
r 110 LET.—Prom ilia In of April
acres of lurid Pill township, pet
occupied byMrs. Mary dpargo.un wntt'••
tog house with R well of tower con
lug orchard adjoining the house.
This property is hounded by t he Firoi: .
les turnpike, by lands of Dr. E. D.
Craft EN., lif in. Arthur, Ertl And ulna
apply t o JOHN
dee SO—lw.
FOR SALE--The Storearlit .
treopied by M saaatet
3 • 3 Diamond of ley and !he priciaLi
Pittiltaarth For terms apply to Al NW
#na, nr Jofin Snyder, Ca•thior.
City of Pittiqmsf A, •s,
Loconformity with the Provision of old
ral Assembly or the Conieoveallast
proehtlin: for the incorporadoa erraCitraf
and for the supplement 10* sAI NO, Ai
RAY, Mayor ofsaid 5
declaring that on the sitcuPantrakl
A, 111..1843, being the 101 h dust Oat
men detach ward In Pal.] City, !lAA
t a
hers of the House of itepreentaur s 4 0 1 •
weatth,' • will meet tortherattbessiad
elections in their respective Wu., ail
One person In each and every R
as members of the House or rprullitilfillt
monwealitt to be a member of Use
Owe persons qualified as sihresa ,
Ward, to he members of the Chasse
And that on the same day, ttie ail
tie places aforesaid, elect by Willa, La i ...!
City, qualified to he elected s sissibssil
Represen,atlves of this CeinmoowebaktS
said City..- •
Given under my hand sad the
rill•sbursh, this 28th day of Deteeiet , ,:
Dec: 23---die. ALEXINDU
VIT4NTED —t wo or three Ira
licit subscriptions throtiel
eat--apply at ibis ofbre.
Of the Ejitacy of Dr. Sward
a/ Pelona Yu•etntona r 0
pale and ghostly object calved ttY Wu%
violent coexh, with Melt MIMIC A
sound of the yoke indicating so
ease: Sty Ciefliman was Maio wet •
had hat a few dap to !twin WO W '
wadi , to.n. and was my sallow •••
ry when she woo rd ne likeit to
mite: s h e who livid if Dr, Swore IMa
With 1 . 1101t71 failed In the ran' / ice
lets. Dr. Sweloe'N Conipauad ffilleZ
waft theft procured. and the PP 10 1111—
by the time I had commented 0.11
and left me and my stren2 l6 ° AN
. _, A . I
eras able - to take the fresh Or. ligtWo
lively recovered my former best . a isti
of the truth of the above ilde"Lisel
slater whir lives In Jaalper etred.'"'lo
street, Philadelphia. Bignell. llo oit
Cotabot.—All preporademol,ol...ii
exerptie above are !leaflets 0107;
to !e et the Dry WS
blarket K. Phisboreh. t...,d
_Rt. Illwiatire Deice, l'fa-51_,1"-
.' • r below Arch, west rhi..?"
14 .
NOTICE—The peak al t. . 11 m. 14
person w bitterer on way ear_ _ A m
debts unless contracted by cabinl
tee 29-3 t
sav , sal , •^ s `
'Talreabariter oar'
mid upon ic e "' Assist ''' l"
11•11disil tr. or - 40
buid W
ai ve . 4
ado *a •ffia rea 7,00'
— c - ;;4 4 .1.--tbe orgat
11±1 .4a K1 1 : 6 1 11 Laws * be W. tbe
11;74411.111"17'141-441)411111111"' Nov
N 40411111.1r -
..4•• *wok ,r;
i , 1:r.2.7"
'Auk,. FA, hp.
*macs of as A
Teske 4 461 in
`Waorc•—__ ..,„, --- r oftted that Cti .
zi,1404,1164 .
`. • iseigrer re
• r As i
* - itinnirduly
of blid• he
H i spr ual ) .” ..
i m mor
et A rr
la n *Eby d*"
• ad.
or 11 Can -,7
)ist no
este g t, y urtrnitm
a fire broke eat io an old
n Liberty street. be
HOW, whleh, with ,
eer-siml the indulgence
=. :ittroyed three stnail,._
itatieguiebetl: Thew
• . a nuisance, and
thetwielvea, only to
hniidings, while torae ,
, them in different
• e destroyed the sooner
but seLdmn that we It
ciao but this is
}byte - cast the A Wner
*a'Ve_. had thew tort
irOttl4 barb tmtetOts,
- the job wail fer:eot
• true—That mr. Jam
ntimasonie esndidatet,f
le receives three slai ,
"mending seine lapeh a
f the i run- steam Si
istirtnted thin such 4
{lnd no believe
et of the thy ot Pitts
him, while be it seek
'General ©eve rowan
• we hope
a like opinion 0W74.
Thomson jtolot
emitter theiremsur
in him corsfortaWl
-r 43f - hiseatutat Pre;
rive bOaitteas, - -anc
. TIo his already ampl
three &Mara per day
'ce to the geaeral,
stow asks to be elect
lesion of, other
!bake efficient office
needy: -
ttotteetwr cite
urges this Ascii
to make the rich ri
'Olt Pena Street
I Pidosseeer as Nld ael
Peden atirmill la U Cire
la !eats, ta,aad a aueceado
ru.Waft! small Ulla.
in the 11*
of Ptittbarg
-- ' Lisa- Ttiti siieting
61411 Yogis a t-tire.. OW 1
*lee President:tie/tar&
• • erased bp abet erl
11r. A.. lelethea.ther4
3t• tile:giethl
' • .;.• , 171"ite folkrowthe p
441 the reetleg, awe
etealktg behetre that
Daly. retarded by he
eltatulaol party petht•
the members of ti
a of tbe eteethon of Capt
ehedtatate to the cake a
Vie every fety belool
lifPF l / Pon
.1 1 10411 meatus have
drefejettiot thek caorlit
Y( - 'Won Thai
sit taiersedb
.10WW01 we *reel
fat a 00.1*
Iris 04 1 0 4
10 Jim
N. of-W - 10
014. 4 4. 0 bm
-- .01111
1.4 Simi