Daily morning post. (Pittsburgh [Pa.]) 1842-1843, April 27, 1843, Image 2
T cif::',';':-!;'7:=7,.!:.:'• lies of our raj übtican doctrines The Irm ruction of tite aothority -of lie General •Government, by a strict construction of the Veil defined powers conferred by the constitution, is essential to the sacurity and integrity of our institutions; and the obvia ous tendency of the doctrines of our pot litical opponents to include, within the means of promoting the general welfare, the exercise of an undefined and almost 'unlimited power, would necessarily lead to a destruction of all the essential securi ties of free government. This strict res triction of the powers granted under the constitution, has the salutary effect of checking extravagant appropriations; pro dices economy in every part of the . Gov• ernment, and effectually prevents the dan. ger to our institutions which has already resulted from the charter of thatgreat mon ied monopoly, whose power and corrupt ing influence were employed in the at tempt to overshadow and overawe our government. The virtue, integrity and patriotism of the Hero of New Orleans, saved the country from the humiliating and debasing spectacle of yielding to the insolence of its demands; and the preva iling influence of the just principles of de.. mocracy, aided by the Roman firmness of him who has so faithfully represented the people, brought this powerful enemy "to a perfect subordination under the authority of the Government." An attempt to revive such an institution is treated by one of its distinguished Mends as an obsolete idea, which only ex ists with the memory of days that are gone; but• it is obvious that the party, brought into power by the revulsion and accident of 1840, have exhibited their principles in the attempt to establish an immense Na tional Rank, under the masked titles of a Fiscal operation and Govet nment Exche. quer; and by extravagant appropriations, have already laid the foundation of an im mense national deb'; and by the recent im practicable and unconstitutional project of creating a debt of two hundred millions, upon the part of the General Government, to relieve the States from their .indebted ness, have shewn, in the advancement of their political views, and to excite auain an inordinate spirit of speculation—n deterrais nation to sacrifice the credit. of this great nation, and depress it to a levol vt ith that of the States. . The readiness with which the present Executive of the United States yielded to the demands of those who ara opposirq the right of suffrage in Rhode Island, and his avowed determination to aid the n, with the military power of the government, in their usurpations upon popu'ar rights, are additional evidences of the insecurity of free institutions under the direction of the pr nciples which thus actuate our political opponents. aia. ThP experUiiint of a Republican Govern ment, propetly controlled and restticted by well balanced institutions, which secure all ahe purposes of a wisely regulated liberty bas now been fully and satisfactorily tes ted; and the result is n anifest in the secure and certain enjoyment of those rights and _privileges, which confer the enviable dis tinction of an American freeman. The present state of society, with all the advantages of advanced intelligence and civilization, the lights of the press, and the teachings olphilosophy, exhibits the great mass of the human family under the bond • age of despotism. It is a mournful consid. eration for any one who values the just rights of human na'ure, and desires the beneficence of an overruling Providence to be extended to all with an equal hand, to — reflect that there is but here and there a spot in which the standard of freedom is unfurled against the oppressor. Let us, therefore. cherish and maintain the high purpose of our institutions, to ele vate and place man in his just position in society, and thus add to the strength, the security and prosperity of the people by exerting a determined and united action in supporting, the principles, and promoting, - by all proper exertions, the triumph of the Democratic party, we cannot fail to ad vance and secure the salutary oFject of a republican government. Resolved, That as political parties are inseparably associated with every republi can government, and are brought into exis• tence from that salutary spirit of inquiry institutions; which is conservative of free and as the two great political parties, wi,icl; exist under our government, have ever . maintained antagonist principles, announc ing distinct doctrines both as to the admin.. • istration of the government and construc tion of its constitutional power-; and as we believe permanent ascendency of the Democratic party essential to the security of our free institutions, it is our imperative duty, by a spirit of "union, harmony and concession, every thing for the cause, s •'scipline and organize our strength as to present an unbroken phalanx to our op, ponents. We shall then witness, as in days past, the Flag of Democracy, which has so often led us to victory, again advan • cell and restored to its ancient triumphant position. Resolved, That we have a decided pre. fererce (or our o vii favorite candida•e, JAMES BUCHANAN, for the Presidency, and betide that his merits as a statesman and a citizen, his distinguiThed qualifica.ions and, great services, and his po' pies give him just claims to the station; the J/ernocratic part , : of Pennsylvania will a , — cart the high claims of the t•tt —tat. , t and our candidate before the ti.tti , ntal Cony , whin, and actin?, in accordance with the priticipl , .s by which they have alwayß been aoveretted will cheerfully abide by the result or that nomination; and act with that harmony and zeal with the democracy of the Union, which has heretofore distinguished then. Resolved, That we have entire confi dence in the triumphant success of the dem ,)evatic party at the next Presidentill elec tion, and cannot d•tubt that insu-tatilin.; the *teat principles of the par y, tech member perceive the necessity of yielding his individual preference, after a nomination . ~ ~, , made • acoordini to our party Alders,. end will then filie his tordiai atippint to the nominee of the National Convention, Reliolved, That this 'Peeling approves of the suggestion, already made by the Democracy of several of the States, that the National Convention for the nomination of candidates for President and Vice President of the United States, should be held in the city of [Baltimore, in May 1844. Resolved, That the Democratic party of Pennsylvania should adhere to its ancient usage of selecting delegates to the National Convention by a democratic , state conven— tion of delegates assembled according to to the invariable custom of the party, w ho will select a delegation to represent the state equal to the whole number of senators and Representatives in Congress, and, so far as Pennsylvania is concerned, we en.. tircly disapprove the election of delegates by Congressional districts. Resolved, That we recommend a dem ocratic state convention to he held on the 4th of March next, A. D. 1844, to be com posed of Delegates equal to the number of Senators and Representatives in the state legislature, and to be elected by the several counties and Senatorial districts according to the representation to which they may severally be entitled, and for the purpose of producin2 as much uniformity as may be practicable as to the times of the election of delegates throughout the state, it is re. commended that such delegates be elected in the several counties at any lime succeed ing the Ist of January A. 1). 1844. Resolved, That the delegates to the con. vention of the 4th March 1544, will have the important duties to perform of selecting suitable delegates to represent the Slate in the National Convention, forming art Elec toral Ticket, and also of nominating a can didate to be supported by the democratic party in October 1844, f r the .i.gh and important office of Gavel-nor of Pennsyl- vania; and it is recommended to the several counties to give such notice of the p'imary and county meetings, as will proetite a full attendance of the members of the party from which will be selecte.l delegates, who will faithfully promote the wishes as well as the important interests at the people they represent. SAM'[, FEGELY, Pros'! LUTTIFR KIDDER, ?cc'y, Fral PRESIDENT, JAMES BUCHANAN, Subject to the decl.lon of a Nat Tonal Convention DAILY MORNING POST. TSP. PHILLIPS 4 - WY. H. SMITH, EDITORS AND PE HPS From the energetic manner in which men in every branch of business are pros., ecuting their several callings, it is evident that all, or nearly all, have arrived at the conclusion, that to ensure success in busi— ness it is better to depend on industry and economy ban on Legislative or Congress sional enactments, to produce a state of things that can only be accomplished by i surr,ci innary movement, for it is en insurrection well directed labor. One of the greatest try movement, though at present perhaps not we evils that originated in the electioneer- ry formidable, is that neither the civil, nor the mi'itary,nor the yeomanry, have been able to ap ing policy of the whigs in 1840, was the i prebend a s e s i t n d g le w o nf Randmer(.,ar Carmarthen 1 7 , t s e t ra c n impression it made on the public mind that with the triumph of federalism p • ros I nn Tuesday last, and a troop of lancers are daily perity and plenty would be restored, and expected on the spot. w however, from that wealth would flow to all wut itho using ! the past abortive atttempts to suppress the lawless the ordinary efforts to gain it. They i movements, people are not very sangu'ne in their dtuuit, and sang,and rioted themselves ins , expectation of a restoration of the supremacy of "two the law. Indeed, the Ca?tain Rock-like proceed to the belief that the promises of mgx in Pembrokeshire and earmartlionshire,seem dollars a day and roast beef," would be from all we can learn, to assume daily a more liter ally fulfiled, and that after the election , thrc~tcning complexion. A correspondent states - of "Tippecanoe and Tyler too," the ne-.! that at first the war was direct , Dl against the toll cessity to labor would become an "obses I gates only,but that now the work houses are to be lete idea." It did not,requiro long after leveled also, and that Rebecca is a roan of much the change in the administration to ! influence, some any a country magistrate. Anoth with-j er correspondent informs i 110 that theindividual destroy the pleasant illusion of living who personates Rebecca s frequently replaced by out labor; and discovering that the governs another, and is not the gime en the night of each meta could give no aid to those who were . outrage. It is not the least remarkable circums not disposed to help themselves, cast !stance in this extraordinary mevement,that when a despondency over their spirits from I the troops appear in one part of the country, Res t‘litch they are only now recovering. It was said that nothing but the incurs put alien of a great national Bank would restore prosperity to the country, and for the stand he took against the incorporation of Emh an institution, the esident has been deLounceil and reviled in the most brutal mann e r by every hard cider politi cian in the cothiry. But no great "nation• al regulator" has l)een established,and yet we find business revi.i„g. Banks are ga• ing out of existence eve., d ay, e i t h er by the expirati mof their chart- T s, or sink ing beneath the weight of their t. vn corrup tion, abil still confidence appears ,s be re turuinw, What is it that has caused t hi s revival in basinesi—this restoration sf contlience 1 Certainly neither the action of Congress nor the Legi-lature: for while the law makers of the gtneral government spend their time and the poople's money poli;i,yll wia-,q,ling, the S )buns of out Sate Le,rislator , t weru d ,ul4 their best to destroy the lius]ness of our public works, for the corn ng season, and to ftom the people their trdile i:nprosements, and give them to a bind 'oF stock- j obb:o - s for not a tenth part of what they cost the The late actions of both these bodies would have a greater tendency to retard bwints , • than improve it, if theprospetity of the peop!e depended so exchsively on the doings of Legislatures as federal politicians have been preaching up for some years I'HURSDAY, APRIL i? 7, FSI3. •see First Fait( Legislative aids to Business. ~;, , ~,. ~~:.: past, i3ui- without Banks sad withoutqa.- chequer? the 'better times are coming.' "'he people have ceased to call upon Hercules for aid; they have put their own shoulders to the wheel, they are beginning } to see the lolly of waiting for legislative movements to produce state of prosperity that can only be brought about by their own industry, & as the illusion fades from them, they are employing the only certain rem edies for hard tirnes;:industry, perseverance and enterprise. The bustling scenes on our bu siness thoroughfares, the piles of goods and produce that block up our wharves and pavements; the hourly arrivals of heavily freighted boats by the rivers and canals, the active movements of every one we meet on the street, (except loafers and gentlemen of leisure,)all indicate that the "sober sec ond thought" is curing the evil of hard times, and that the people by their own in dustry, independent of legislative aid, will establish a system of solid prosperity that cannot be shaken or destroyed by the ex• plosian of rotten corporations. Welsh Amazons!-Rebecca and her Daugh- The lollovvinr is an account of a female reb il• lion which has recently broken out in South Wales. It appears to be quite formidable, and the heroine will gain a lasti•tg notoriety,and their exploits will he the theme for many a 'literary et fort' in future generations. The following is a bile . history of the case: 'About seven years ago a turnpike road was made between Pembroke and Carmarthen, w ith a view of securing a great thoroughlare by it be. tween Ireland and London. The Liverpool and metropolitan railway has however. fr ustruted the object, by leaving but 32 miles of the road for passage of the in iil-coach, which sel loin carries more than three passengers per day. Very little thoroughfare else exia's along it, as a carrier goes hut °ilea a week between Carmarthen and Pem broke, by which there is n•,t in iney enough raised to pay the interest for the c lOW expended, much less to keep the road in repair. The trustees have the power, by net of Parliament, to pot up tu!l-bars on lanes and byesroads,anci also of thro.v . flay the expenses of the main roal upon the parish es—and that power they liat,e exercised, which appears to have caused so in ich violence. Re , b•cee tile already destroyed the St. Clear, Trefes' ch.n, Pendergate and Prime toll-gates. She also b iasts of having an aux' liary force of 500 men• true and faithful, at Ifaverfbril-west. Tire "Welshman," published at Carmarhen, says—Three threatening notices have been recei ved at Narherth work house; to thestfact that un• lets the paupers hairs better loud given to them, Rebecca will attack the house. A mob assembled a few days since, and a•tacked the Prince's gate . Rebecca s tbe commander. who has now two officers coifed •Nell' and 'Susan,' wonhl seem to emit'ate the late captain Reek of the sister idanit, fur, be -aides the other threatening notices which we have mentumed, one has just been received in this town breathing destrarition t.i all the turnpike gates on the paroehial road: and one by Water Btrect, uti the old Newcastle Einlyn toad, is domed to de struciinn. What is most rentarkairk in this in becca invariably alwara in another, perhaps 15 milca distant. Valuable Relic —Th pays,"A valuable gold ring, supposzd to have be. Mcn. with hie ladytook a private convey. RIIC3 to Lexington. Gov. T. continuing in Icrized to Queen Mary, his lately fallen in lo the bends of a travel ing Jew, numed e Solomons, real- the stage It was anticipated that another ding in B inard Castle. Tile Jew perceiving some “svene" would occur at Lexington. from which place news was anxiously expected. Lati n inscription on the im.ide of the ring, took I The afrair has cnuaed great talk and excite it to one of the clergymen or the town to learn ment at Staunton." the meaning of it, who told him he had reason to believe it was the ring splten of in history as : presents! by Queen Elizabeth to the Earl oft "Dun."—The term 'dun,' in its peen- E.lex, and whleli hart tPrc, 4...1_ The reverend niary sense, owes its migin to a famous :-- i,.,, ~: e, . c , r „ gentleman undertook to forward it to the Ant - ottlitia . 01. sfincom, named John Dun, who flourished quarian S,,uiety in London. who returned it with' in the reign of Henry VII. This an intimation that it was not the ring bu pposed,, but they believed it had belonged to Queen Mary, catchpole was so dexterous in his business, and that the value was sonmwhere about t,vo lien- ! that when a man refused to pay his debts, drud and fifty guineas. !- ~.. It was tasT N. al to say, 'Why don't you Dun him.' N.,_ • Words arc things, as much as if they-1,4 t h, ' , eight of or gold: let them, then, be withcaution. Upon th e shutting of the lips may dependThc comfort of many days to come. Th c rritits who C. in torn loin 11.. t inn tcenr:l from .1 , tail-Stat.; 1 yurity,should never know 1113 fund t i'dc1 1 1/1285 ofj u ltier, thtt confiding affection of It ,:inter, the devoti6 , - a wife, or die holy balm of a daughter's kiss. "••• Opium Smugglers at Can • , 7 •Tlie Liverpool ere iry endorses the opinion thaa . (ho English merchants at Canroo are all, to a man, arikugglers 0, opium: and that they hid, FreTions to the ;ate riots, pursued SU&I a course as to endanger the peacs of the two (Chinese and British) nations. beard n frog last but he evidently crooked lwareely,ls lithe recent rains havo given hini a cold !—Forum. It was a wig frog trying to Squeak .virgin heifer.' What a change hae:corne over the poo things since 1840. `ol;ar Public Waits. We continually hear.encouraging reports of the amount of busineas done on our pub- I lic works this spring. In passing over them a few days ago, we were greatly astonish,' I ed at the number of boi is and cars engaged in the transportation of goods. The whole line of canal and railroad seemed to be cov ered with them. A gentleman well acquain - ted with canal transpottair-n matters, ex presses the opinion that there is more bu- I siness now doing than he has ever seen be, fore. So mach for the adoption of the I Truck System, and the prudent course of the present Canal Board. It is proper to mention that (as we learn from Mr. Morris, the Supervisor,) the ob struction caused by a sand bar, 20 miles this side of Johnstown, is now entirely re. moved, and brats are hourly passing with— out difficulty. We are also informed that a breach near Lewistown, which occasioned some little delay and inconvenience, is rer paired, thus putting the entire line in or der. During the late freshet in the Red R iver a man was discovered up a gum sapling, where he had been for tout days. He was found by a Mr. Finn who was in his skiff at the time, the water being ns arty eigh• feet deep. The poor fellow was quite ex. hausted, and would undoubtedly have fall.. en into the water, but for a judiciods con trivance he had effected upon ascending the sapling. Lashed firmly around him were several black grape vines, These were a gain wound round the tree, and in this con• dition he sat as though in a basket, and so firmly secured that his exhausted energies were insufficient to extricate him from his situation, even should he have desired it. We learn that the name of the unfortunate sufferer ii Anderson. During the four nights he was upon the sapling the weath er was extremely cold and he was wet through. Iu this situation it is a wonder that he survived. His discovery was quite accidental. His cries had been beard very distinctly, and when search was made they soon cease]. lr. Finn was in fact return ing home in his skiff, and accidentally took a course which brought him in view of the tree upon which Anderson was fastened. In nearing it, the words 'save me' tittered l in a feeble voice, were distinctly heard, and, looking up, the unfortunate man was seen reclining on the tree. He was speedily taken down and removed to a house, where proper restoratives were ad. ministered, and his life soon placed cut of danger. Richmond paper gives a rumor of an alter cation having taken place between G.iv. McDowell of Va. and Gov. Thomas cf Md. Governor McDowell is the father-in. law of Governor Thomas. The following are the particulars: binflon Court Journal M;M Davy Crockct Outdone. .1 fight between two Governors.—A "We have the particulars from a corres pondent,of a fight that occurred at Staunton on Tuesday last, between Gov. McDowell and Gov, Thomas, of Maryland. Gov. Thomas reached that place in the Valley stage about 11 o'clock, and Gov. NlcDow. ell in the Charlottesville stage, about an hour afterwards. They put up at the same hotel and met there, but did not speak both designed to take the Lexington stage when the stage came up, Gov. McDowell handed his lady into the stage, and he was also in the act of entering when he obser ved Thomas at his side and demanded where he was going. to which he replied, ''in the stage." This he was assured he would not Jo, and from words they pros ceeded to blows, Governor McDowell em ployed his umbrella with marked effect upon his adversary. The bystanders then interfered and the battle was stopped— Gov. T. declaring he had not received fair play. By the p'rsuasion of friends, Gov. 'rape Vines. . We hcpe every farmer and cry meth ~,\\ who owns as --,, - much as six square fa of ground, will have at lets<one grape vi r f( owin7 on i•; N a productive , e m .ii not one for mere show, but one t 1 r fruit which will ripen without arti The Grand Lodge of TennesseeNll erecting an asylum for the o rretans of Free masons.—masons.—[Baltimore Sun. What has. the Dear''Dear'' to say to that? The examinarof Cooke, the murderer the Old Dominion, has been a the. Edit rid he has been held to bail in conclude of ten thousand dollars. His trill the Jrn st- i n e on June. Counterfeit Mexicali_ dollars are plenty in all parts of the country. Paper dollars are no longer worth counterfeiting, or rather the counterfiis are about as good as the genuine, hence the resort to the silver business. el ontinertial Mina. 11 t al iii is. 04 14 feet water in the channel. All Boats marked thus (*) are provided with Evans sally Guard. Reported by Simms & 5:1 - rcast, General S. B Agents, No 5, Market street. ARRIVED. Lehigh Price Cincinnati Ziinsville David Marietta Oalla Bowman Brownsville North Queen McLain Wellsville Ida Denison Franklin Pulaski Hanna do Mingo Chief Devenny Wheeling Belmont Pile do ' 'Michigan, Iloies, Beaver. *Cleveltu.d, Hemphill, do. DEPARTED. Oela Bowman Brownsville 'Cleveland, Hemphill, Beaver, 'Michigan, Boles, do Empress, Hauk, N Orleans. *Colurob aria, Murduck.Wheeling, North Queen McLain Nashviile Misouria Mail Littkicio St Louisville Indian Queen Brickell Nashville Ilarrislurgh Smith Florance West Point Grace Nashville 'Alps Todd StL.mis Lehigh Price Cincinnati Per steamer Nlingo Chief from Wheeliog-147 bbls Flour, 23 bbls apples, 23 Pacsages, sundries 2 Cabin and 18 deck Passengers. Per steamer Zaineville from Marietta-36 hhds to bacco, 82 bbls htids Bacon, 38 Rills Wheat. 38 Sacks of Ra_s, 32 Kegs Lard, and 292 packages and 1488 do 77 Packages Sundries. Per steamer North Queen from Wellsville—ow tails Flour, us Bacon, 40 Sacks drye apples, 46 Kees Lard, Lot Sucdrins . Per stehmer Cleveland from Beaver-360 bbls Flour. Boat Devolarci-1.01 bb!s Flour, 60 do apples 1..;9 Boxes Glazs. F;at Boat-120 bbls Flour and 225 Kegs nails Per steamer Lehigh from Cincinnati-45 bhds Ba e on, 22 Hemp, 12 bbls Whiskey. Per steamer Belmont—GO Tones, Sundries. Are you So St Louis?—lf so, be sure and eng3gPs pasgaze on thestentner "Eatmss." You will find every thing in applo•pic order, and the strictest at , ention paid to yovr comfort and:pleas. ure. C,ptsto Ilauk is a gentkrnan and his clerk is a Noble fellow. 7" KKNTIJCHrA X ()FEICK LOUISVILLE. April 21st 1843. Bu , iness thi; week continues good. The wow titer thz first of the week was damp and rainy; but yesterday, it cleared off and is now beautiful spring weather. The river is hi4lier now than it has been this spring, and rising. Our landing prerenie a businass appearance—the Alice Grey. Grace Darling, Somerville and Rainbow arc loading for New Orleans, Algonquin and Einbas• sy for St L , mts and the Illinois river; Tom Met calf and Ocean for Lexington, Frankfort and Ver siilles,Fiorence for the Tennessee river; Sylph, fie.the tVaha.h, and Princeton tor There are a great ninny flat boats at the landing loaded with hay, corn. rtatoes,&c. Our gro eery market is the same as last week; no changes in any article except sugar, which has advanced rot a good article to 5 J and some are holding it at 6 eto. Abant 600 or 70D hogsheads have been purchased this week on speculation, at from 4 to 5 cts for prime lots. The Fur IT'est.—The Milwaukie Cou rier sayst—llong our river business wears a pleasing aspect. The loud hoiice•hove of the jolly tar, the clink of the hammer, the mallet rnd chisel, all denote that pros.. perity has opened her stores for our indus trious and bury population. Our merchants and forwarders are anticipating an 'mum - ally busy season, and are making prepara Lions for it with an alacrity and spit it that de.ierves the amplest and richest reward. NOTICE, The members of the "Duquesne Fire co." are requested t) meet ut the Engine House this (Thursday) afteruoun at .5.} o'clock, to attend the funeral of Saml "Forney, late a member of Niagas ra co. JAS E DICCSON, apr 27• Secretary. AWNINGS. -1 am prepared at short notice to make Awnings for Stores kc. Screens, seeking bottoms, and all kinds of canvadrs work. Telles reason. able. Will. NOBLE, Upholster. A large assortment of soperior sacking bottoms of ev. ery size on hand. Apply at No. 5. St Clair street, or at the warehouse N 0.4. Wood street. ap 27-31 FOWLER'S PATENT BED STE AD. N L .ACTUI t EDa t Wt: r"nl4elbt h ° Mo6se , onasree , bet„eenWOo; ant Smithfield , where a general assortment of Furniture may be had at reduced prices for cash. The superiority oithese Bedsteads, consist In the fife. enings, which for durability and ease in pulling up and taking down. it not equ illed by any other now In use —and to all such as would consult their own comfort in their nightly slumburs, it should be remembered that all classes of the bug family are jasiesed on by these latenings. D;:ritigh s for Cottatie , J. Bistriets or F4tates for sale by JOBN FOWLER, Fatimiee; We, the undersigned, do certify that tvc heve r xa.n. tried the above Bedstead Fasterl.es, and have no heAita• thin in pronouncing thew .he best now in use. —corning up fully to the rerre , entotion in the above advertise. meet. Win. Graham, Jr., VVin. Irvia Juhn A. mu, ap 27.-2 m COMB FACTORY. TION OP PARTNPRSHIP.—The hod. kind.; of CorWe sulterrthers in ihe Mnnufgetory oriel iinue the Ilusini. ° "; . ' dimanlved, George Royer will en.. 'he etigtomers of "MI, and .orive in arenmmndni. respectfully invited to n4l firm and "ip rublie, who on " t. ' ro else Mr Roye-,, GEO. P Olt ste , fIEO. Ra FINVDest. Allegheny, n 27—rt E. H. Eleasting.., R ECOADING REGULATOR and Surveyor. Office JLlLin 4th street, ..next door to the Bank of Pittsburgh. qi 24-Ins 4" - Llibt night but two or the enmemrtit nr -MI, MELTON and Alt LATHAM, •,d lJth night 0 This evening, Thumlay, April 27, will be present e d rlre oprra tic play of 311ZO NBC 311EILACArNit • Doors open at. 7 o'clock, Performance to minor menco at half past 7 Lower Boxes, 50 cents Second Tier, 371 catty I Pitt, 25 .4 Gallery . 1210866 NEW SRRSNGEMENT For 1843. „ 4. 4 * Pal/magi wed Remittances to and free§ Great Bra Ma Irelasi. THE subscribers having concluded their &trimestert for extending their buslnese,are at all times Preps red make arrangements for bringing out passengers by ships olthe first clam, American built, and commanded by careful and experienced men, who are well and hair ably known in the trade. This Line being the oldest am of the port of New York, it Is hardly necessity to ea that the arrangements are mature and complete. ar from the fart that a vesst I is sent out every six deye r ,, Is evident that no unnnecessary.delay to pa:meet/eta (... occur. A free passage per steamboat from 1 retied or Scotland. ran be engaged, and when those settled for de cline coming out, the money is always refunded Is the parties from whom it was received, without deduction. Apply to SAMUEL THOMPSON'S, Old-established Passage Office,273 Pearl*. G. GRIMSHAW 10 Coree Piazzas, Liverpool. Joseph Coltart, 3:lcob Vonde:4, George Singer, THEATRE. the viigag.tneo of Ct rs FLYNN To conclude with the popultu farce of BIDE AND SEEK. the evening a great number of son Drnfts and exchanges at sight, and for any 118021 can be furnished on R. C. Glynn k Co., Bankers, Up. don, R. Grinrishave 4- Co., Liverpoit the National Bank of Scotland; National Bank of Ireland; and Niiirthere Banking Co. Apply to PETER RATTIGIgIC, Chatham street, near the Fourth street road. opposite the Welsh Church. ap ffi. 3m BETTER BARGAINS TITAN EVER AT MR THREE BIG DOORS. THE subscriber would respectfully inform his eusto. mere and the puhl lc generally, that notwithstanding the unprecedented sales at the Three Big Doors, during the present season; he hag still on hand the largest and most varied assortment of elegant CLOTHlNtatitattien be bought west of the mountains. The public way its:— a.sta red that all articles offered at hi. Wife are mevrafac lured from FRESH GOODS, purchased in the Eastern markets this Sp - ing,and made into garments by Pitts. burgh workmen, In consequence of the n.nitiplicalion of glop shops to our city, filed with pa wn-brokers„clothes and the Intsty. cast off garmentanf former reasons, from the easterw et- - ties, the public should becaulions io ascertain the Oar. atter of the establishments in which they are lashed es purchase, before they part with their money. Thew tides offered at several of the concerns in this eftivetpt the nure 'offal* of New York and Philadelphia slop shops, and sent not-bete t o be palmed off on the Ms. hutch public. PUreha-er? should be on their guard a. vilest these impositions, and they may rely on the !tan that nn &-tablishment that advertises eesternsiadie CI *th ing.. ran glveag good an article or as ndvantageottsbar.- r e linlt as ran be had at the "Three Big Doors." -k . The public will please remember that all the sattatii bees g , rmecls are made in this cit y, hi competent work men, and not gathered up like the goods now offeredlie the e birds of passage" front the shreds and patchesei eastern glue shops. It cellt always be his endeavor lb maintain the re,mtation that the "Three Big Dassr hove obtainea for furnishing I superior style of CLIFFIII. INC in every respect, and at prices below those of ley other estahlighteent. Ile would again return his thanks to his friendciged the politic for the unprecedented patronage testoWed upon his establishment, and believing that they lisve found it to their advantage to deal with him, he wotitd repeat his invitation to all those who wish to purchStee Clothing of every deseription at the lowest prier to cell at No. 151. LIBERTY ST. JOHN hi'CLOSKIN irp•Obse.rve Metal Plate in the pavernont. aelM, 11011 PROF. SILLM N'S LECTURES ON GE. it OLOG Y. tinned on this week.‘on Tuesday, Ph .Friday evenings, antfon Tuesday, Thtt' - 'ird Fridays of the two tot. lowisig weeks, in the 31 Presbyterian Chnrth, commencing at half past 7 o'clock. Tickets may bCltad at the stores of C. C. Henry & Co., Wood - street; W. W. Wilson, Market st., and other malt boss of the Committee. ap 26 J. 111. Sanderson & Son, FR AICKLIN HOUSE, PHILADELPHIA. fit HIS elegant establishment has been in operation dal. ing the last nine months, and notwithstanding the general depression of business, it has met and sustalki-. ed the approbation attic public and yielded to the pre . , prielors a,fult compensation for their labor and attn. s lion . Its location being In Chestnnt street, In the isk n.ediate neighborhood of the Post office, the Exchange, Banks, the Steamboat landing, the most business part. of Market street and the places of amusement.tt presonia to the businen community nr those visiting the city 011 pleasure, all the facilities and comforts so desirable to the travelling poblir. Tie arransment, also, enableattai guest to regulate his expenses, and to live in a style - of elegance or economy suited to his notions or dispmatiOn . The facility of procuring meals at any hour, and 'wok ! ling that which the appetitelcraves. Is also a savaCer time which the business portion of the gutts.-41-, to appreciate. The proprietors. thettfore..solie4l:" Alt custom of their old fri.nds, an d prosaism a Multinational of their exertions to make them comfortable. , ."i‘st - ap 25-3 m. EXCHANGE HOTEL, Corner of Penn 4• St. Clair sts. Pittsbygli. rpHE Proprielors of this elegant and commodious es tah'ishment, beg leave to announce to their friends and t!e public, that thrir price for Board , front this date. Is reduced to ONE DOLLAR PER DAY. Prom the locality of this hone°, being shoaled mils way between the Canal and Steamboat landings, ne dten the great thoroughfare to Allegheny city, the propris. tore trust, that with continued exertions on their par* they will be enabled to afford every at tentton and fai4, fly required for the comfort and convenience of tbelti guests, and hope to merit a continuance of the patraille age that has hitherto been so t liberally extended to them. The principal Stage and Packet offices, ale cowman* with the Hotel, and for the 'better accommodation elf their guelna, an Omnibus will at all times be in Nadi. tress to convey them to and from the House. ap 25-3 m. MONONGAHELA HOUSE, Pm-raw:man, P*; Board, $l,OO per day. THE Proprietors of this new and extensive Hotel, re• speetfully returns his thanks for the very ,the patronage that has been extended to him since the open,. Ing of the MUDOSlghein (louse; and being always anxisnas to cousider the eorofo•t and accommodation of his guests t ekes thin opportunity of infotutin,e them that, In confer.' mity with the "Spirit of the Times;" his charges ecor Boarding after this date, will be reduced to One Dollar per Day. He hope n that this at rangemont will meet with the approbation of his friends and the travelling, eounntintty In general, tie would also state, I hat the same order and attention will be observed in every department bat the establishment that has already eliat nctrrized ttt. Monongahela Mime. • JAMES CROWANI: Proprietor, • ap 25-31 LOST, ESTERDRI , rirt , •rouou, samew here near the eor , Y Der of 4th eml Wood Fie., a pair of Gold - SpeCtik. clew. The fi .der will he liberally rewarded, if he wilt leave them at the store of the rubscriher. No. 56 Wood strert.. J. P. S MART.. op 25.-31. Vela and rhesp Tpinperonre Documents. 'CFI* reed from N• York, freih supply orthe %Wirt temperanre documents. viz:—Kaechtie Prize Emmy. nertonnent Temperance !locomen-8, Arthur" Tote. $ with the Wrt-tcwzinnione, bound, Jewitt's tore,. Hitchcock'. frize o , il Rater Iliatnpuell and 11acaziars• Dialazure, llyn rts, Fotic. and - r o h ms ...., roof, ,son.ao of no Inettriate, Ilene l'enllonP. )tarn,, 'cry Howard, Dead Chid. Jou rnal & :MOO Youth', A 4,. voralo fo r ja-marv, Feta oary, 111 arch and for . ttrhoola y 01111 1 ...? T. in per a lice soclelies.and" tliek Tempertsore public. For ra'n at 1 um( cult, or 121 tit rear to titihseriber.. by ISAAC tIAIIRIS, Agest. Corn. Merrill, No 9 sth et. aP 45.