Newspaper Page Text
... aili* pejteli of 'this commonwealth, shall be . 0y the 'verorm bill, to a sum that airiktlin
g but little more than pa' y'cur the actual labor
Sentenced to pay , a flue of not exceeding
fire thousand dollars, at the discretion of ,o f - .
oertorrning the duties of the office; and
the court,and further to undergo a solitary i w _ ..
the incumbent is l eft a mere pittance to
confinement at' hard !shot., in the proper
'penitentiary , for a period of not less than support his famAy and to remunerate him
one year nor longer than three yews, at for the dine, labor and responsibility incur
the discretiou of the court: Provided, That red in serving the public. Such reduc
inlieu of the imprisonment in the peniten-
tions as those to which we allude, cannot
defy the court may, if the circumstances
of the case are mitigated, sentence to im- be Of any advantage to the State, but will,
prisonment in the county jail: Provided ultimately, work to its injdiy, by having
- further --That the promise of Marriage the pu bli c •
interests entrusted to -incompe
' iisell - htil be deemed establised, unless the I
tent or dishonest men, who are willing to
Aestfiefooy of the female seduced.iscorrob
take place at any salaries, with the expect
' — prated by other evidence, either circum
detest or positive. ation that circumstances will offer oppor"
Sect. 2. That the action of seduction tunities by which they may increase their
rriay be maintained and sued by any moth
ei, where the father is deceased, ot-thecfe
- male seduced, to recover damages forlosa
,of service, for such aggravations as may
' have attended the commission of the injury.
(Approved Adril 19, 1843.
JAMES BUCHANA N
Subject to the deelckm of a National Convention.
DAILY MORNING POST,
TIM. FUILLINI /c• WM. IL SMITH, IDITORII &ND PROPRINTORS
FRIDAY, MAY 5, 1843
-iee First Page.
The cold charily of the World.—The
following narati re of sufferings expeiien
ced by a little toy is but one out or the
thousands that might be recorded. The
chatity of a family was appealed to, for
something to eat, by a boy about 13 years
old. who tohl his story as fullow:4
He formerly resided in New B !Hord
iwithhis mother, his falter hiving died
soma years ago; about three moothi since
death also deprivcd him of this his last
may, and he was thrown upon a cold and
heartless world to get his living, as he best
could. Fur slime time he supported him -
self by begging a•td obni.ied a tem'
Wary shelter in a hotel where he did a
lit e° of every kind of work. At length he
-concluded-to go to his sister, the only rel.
ativeleft to him in the world; she resides
in Newburypirt, and he accordingly star-
ted off on foot. During Thursday night
he walked from New Bedford to Taunton,
there some humane individual permitted
him to ride as far as Bt idgewater, from
which place he again resumed walking
MOB he reached this city.
Re also stated that he went to a ferry in
this city, but that the ferryman refused to
take him on board because he could not
pay the ferryage, four cents !
..*)Llarge 'plate profusely filed with eats•
hies, was accordingly set before him; these
hedergured with an avidity which plain
ly proved. that the story of his being bun
' gry . was not fegried. Hiving satitfied
himself, he' stated that he had called at
aims other houses and was turned away
from every one;some threatening him with
personal chastisement, and others with
threats to have him arrested for begging!
This is the charity of the world ! Pen
ple contribute dams urn dollars, when
they are demanded publicly so to do, but
wibenit comes to the scriptural injunction
of - "let notthy right hand know what thy
left hand doeth.'then the purse strings are
drawn tight. Gad forbid that we should
ever refuse any human being a mouthful
The Next Leglsintare.
Many of the democratic papers through
out *the State are trying to soften down
kattip for the late Legislature, and to
make it appear that it was not near as bad
'as it might have been. Our charity in
• such cities, is sufficiently large to pertia.
a fowirirtum; to covet a multitude of, "ins,
..lAt it would be very repugnant to our con
scientious scruples to undertake a defence
ogthe late Legislature and to have no oth
et =evidence to maintain our position than
the astonishing "reforms" which it effected.
- Uwe are not much mistaken the people
will realize in many of the "reforms," the
truth of the homely old adage. of "saving
st the spigot and wasting at the bung
hole." The learning of our law-makers
will. in many cases, have the effect of de
• --privingThe State of the services of compe
teut, trust-worthy men, whose honesty, in.
(Navy, and skill, deserved a fair re nuns
ration, and their places will have to be sup-
plied by those who have not the skill and
industry to earn a living at any other
einplorntent, and are, therefore, anxious to
be stipendaries.of the State. Far be it
from us to object to a judicious curtailment
of exorbitant salaries; we have always
been the advocates 4.4 an economical ez.
• penditure of the public money, but we
have ever thought that such reforms should
be carefully made, and that the salaries of I
all public offices should be sufficiently li
berak to afford competent men a fait re•
ronaeration for their time, and to prevent
thitn - frbrit becoming unfalthful to their
trusts, by resorting to dishonest means to
increase their wages.
Aire lei!ld•pint iv than 5 , -'uf tha—ofitoes,
the gefaiiti of* hit+ have. - beau reduced
There are some reforms made which
are certainly salutary, and should meet the
approbation ofevery tight thinking man, but
they are so few and far between that they
are more than neutralized by the injudi.-
cious efforts at economy that are c3nnect.
ed with them.
The reform bill is the only measure on
which the most charitable can ask the pub.
lic to approve the course of the late legis
lature; in every ether particular it was, as
we have been told by many of the mein.
hers themselves, a disgrace to the State,
and did more injury to the interests of the
people than any Legislature that has eve!
assembled in Pennsylvania, with the excep
tion, perhaps, of the one that chartered the
U. S. Bank. The gross outrages that dis
graced its proceedings, should - of them
selves be sufficieut to deprive it of the good
opinion of every citizen, but when some
of its measures come to be consummated,
Ithe people will realize the fill amount of
he injury that has been done to their ir i
:erects by the Legislature of 1843.
The Town Councils of Carlisle, Pa. are
putting in circulation a large amon of
shinplasters, of the denomination I.f one's
and two's. They are payable two years
after date, without interest.
A mulatto has decamped from New Or
leans, hiving robbed his employer of $5OO
in specie, $5OO in notes, two gold watch. 4
one silver watch, and a-veril nther articles
A reward of $l,OO is off,..re I f or his arrest
Another comet is said to he visible a
bout an hour before sunrise, in a south
Dandies now carry a 4 much stuffing
their vest fu onto. as the most faThionahle
!tidies. The next step will be to hoist
bustles on their backe.
Large numbers of emigrants are pou r
ng into norther n and eastern Texas.
Blossoming.—The apricot and plum
Mrs. Wood, the vocalist, has left the
convent, and taken a cottage at Wakefield,
so as to be with her child.
The Rainers are in Cincinnati
Mr. Brisbane has been lecturing in Ro-
Drowned.—A man named Henderson.
was found in the Canal near Saltaburg ,
some time since•—Freeport Columbian.
The Philadelphia Chronicle appears in
Tax on Bachelors—'We seo it stated that 50
Ladies have petiiionetl the authorities of Mobil,:
to impose a fixed tax on all unmarried men in
that city, for the purpose of aiding in the arnelio
raiton of the eand;tion of the human species.—
We greatly approve of this suggestion, and do
hereafter intend,"situated as we etre," to oppose
■ll old Bachelors, "tooth and toe-nail. Wherefore,
we say—at them, Ladies. they've got no friends.
For the Post.
Candidates for office.
The rapacity of the whig and anti•mas
sonic expectants of office is truly aston.
ishing. Some of them appear to spend
their whole time in the rotunda of the
Court House, and perhaps sleep as well
eat there, for the purpose of shaking hands
with men, who, under other circumstances
and at other times they would pass by in
silence. Among the most prominent of
these men, is one narneo Woods, who is
workitig hard for the Pt othonotary's office,
I am told he playa quite a cunning game,
prolesling to be a whig when among Whigs,
and vice versa when among anti•masons
telling the former that he attended as a
delegwe at the late antimasonic conven•
tion with a view of preventing any organ•
iz ttion of that party, while on the other
hand he soaps the anti-masons with the
story of his going there to cut clear of
Clay whit gerry,—at one one time pledg
ing himself and his influence to the whig
candidate fur aheriff and at another to the
antimasonic, and finally and at last prop°
sing, in cAse.all these schemes should fail
him to go &dyers wit h nne of his opponents
in the profits of the office, telling hint at
the same time that he (his opponent) had
hurt himself prodigiously by publishing.
some years ago a book of secrets of odd
fellowship ! !
Now, if after all this trouble and pains,
this man should be disappointed, it will be
a great pity indeed, and the community
will certainly not be treating him well, es
pecially when he manifests so great a des
sire to serve thern,he may indeed say•" Re.
publics are ungrateful."
N. B. Since writing the above I learn
that this man attended the working men's
convention on yeatet day and was quite ac•
tive is elettioneerin6 Can it be possible
lie his ihtTs ungracionsl3r deieited his voig
and antimaeonie friends
At a man meeting of the Workingmen held at
the Court House in the city of Pittsburgh, May 3d
1843, for the purpose of receiving a report prepa
red by a committee held on the Sib of March•
On motion, resolved that Otis Young set Si
On mutton, Resolved, that Wm Matthews of
Birmingham, and Thomas O'Brien of the city of
Pittsburgh, act as Vice Presidents.
On mot on, Resolved, That S B Smith of the
first ward of Allegheny city, and Matthew Mein.
twat of L. St. Clair township,act as Secretaries.
On motion, Resolved, That the report of the
Committee be read, which was dune by John Fur
ral i.i an audible and emphatic mantle'.
Your committee, appointed at the public meeting
hull on the Bth of March, in the New Collet House
fur the increase and dissemination of useful know
ledge among the Workingmen of Allegheny co..
and to adopt means which will secure them an ef•
scent representation and support of their interests
in State and National legislation, request your at
tention to the result of then deliberations.
Your committee believe that the objects by you
submitted to their attention, arc of the greatest
importance to society, because the vast interests of
the useful classes, or workingmen. will be promo
ted by their adoption. The param runt evil aim
cicty as coal-organised, conaiets in the giving to
capital an interest hastile to labor. Capital, the
creature of useful labor, by the unjust usages of
society is made to be the unnatural and deadly en•
emy of its creator; as it increases in amount, its
pluedering depredations on the laborieg classes
are increased, and will. and must increiteri in ra
pacity, while capital ma abstracted from its real
owner, the toiling weelth producer, and held by a
non-producing class termed capitalists. To ac
compli,h with facility and safety, the spoilatien of
the working or useful classes, many fraudulent
schemes have been contrived and executed most
audaciously; even the legislature has been made
and is accessory to swindling in the most attro
cious manner, that deep laid cunning can devise.
Banks, with privilege to emit a currency of paper
protniaca, or bills of credit, have been unconstitu
t ovally chartered by state legislation, with ex
emption from personal liabil ty for the debts by
them contracted, while at the same time their bu•
sines? operations tempt them to excessive trading,
because their gain by usury is increased in pro.
portion as they become indebted. This nefarious
practice of legal exemption from the payment of
debts contracted by chartered business corpora
tion., ',creed a the system of legislative grants of
special privileges for business purposes, while the
i p irt'ce thereto impudently affirm, their intention
in granting and receiving such power, is solely,
to benefit the WORICIXO people;"measures should be
taken to have all laws vepesied that• grant special
immunities or priviteges ;as all such laws are (min
ded on injustice, they stimulate to wrong doing
and are destructive of equality .
Your committee would earnestly recommend a
sharp-sighted and sleepless attention to the alrea
i dy dangerous and rapidly increasing inequality of
social condit oil that is fast demoralising our coun.
i try; the peolific source ;•1 which to special legisla
-1 lion in favor of capital, thereby increasing the at
all times i immoral and unjust prectioe of usury.—
To secure to the human family the unalienable
rights of life and liberty, society sliodtd be a uni
ted body, each ot its members having an atoll
interest therein seal equal duties to fulfil; as it is
constructed, ell the non•producing classes prey
upon the producing class, and duns° on, discord
and fraud reign paramount. This rion-producers
Iby 11..CU , 1 p•PfUIItrICKII of trade std usury, possess
I themselves of the surplus wealth produced by the
toiling million., whose se ,nly wages doled out in
return for their exeirealve drudgery is rated merely
for subsistence; while their mrcumstaners compel
them to ask leave to toil that others may enjoy tee
fruits of their hard labor. Thus while baying la
bor cheap to sell it dear wrests from the woi king
m•n the wealth produced by his intiustry. the pro
cess of sceotruletion renders torpid these best
feelings of humanity. generosity, benevulence and
; . .
pewee, and builds up the money-grab clam, whose
eels ence wars unceasingly upon equity and is in
deadly hostility to liberty and equality. The
gross injustice as yet always presented by the es
tablished administration of property in this corm•
try, as in every other. while it treads honor, Ml
-1 esty and intellect in the dust, its deadly effects pro
claim. the necessity of its being amended or else
abolished, because it produces sordid care and con
demo the useful classes to abject drudgery. Op
pression, injustice and servility, these are the im.
mediate growth of excessive Individual and asso
ciated wealth, while insolence and envy, hatred
and revenge, spring forth and are incorporated
therewith. A rational and just system of seciety,
would carefully secure to all its members the best
education attainable physically and intellectually,
and all times. Opportunity and right to labor
would be amply provided. Thus would mind be
delivered from her perpetual anxiety about corpo
real support, and left free to expatiate in the field
of thought. while the narrow principle of ignorant
selfishness would vanish. At present, the best
portion of the human family have their minds be
numbed with unremitted drudgery, and are but
little moreexcited to any regular eeert'ons of cu.
thous thoughts, than the brutes themselves.
Your committee are of opinion that well organ.
izrd associations with libraries seleeted for mental
I improvements, are necessary to the ultimate suc
cent of the project contempleted in the resolutions
1 adopted at your last meeting. Weekly meetings
of the associations shOuld be held in our public
[ School houses or such places as may he most con
venient for the members to attend, These meet
ings, if properly sustained, will add materially in
the acquirement and dissemination ofuseful knowl•
edge, the lack of which is daily becoming more
1 apparent to the toiling millions themselves. The
system of unceasing toil from sunrise to sunset,
cannot be tun much deprecated and abhorred, be
eauic of the monstrous obstructions by it placed in
the way of all subjected to its baleful influences
while striving to push onward in the acquisition
of useful knowledge. This debasing and degrad
ing system of labor must be cha iged; time ample
and sufficient for improvement, both mental and
moral, should be the paramount object dell the
friends of human praying; and ere the working
mon can duly appreciate his melees to the com
mon good, and elevate himself to his proper stand
ing as a useful me-ober of the human family, he
must reduce the hours of his daily toil, to accom•
plish which, nothing that human good demands
should be left untried.
Our public duties as citizens, and private digits
as men, each requires a perception of the science
of wealth, production, and just distribution there.
of, or political economy; embracing in its 'mope
not only the duty and necessity to labor at wealth
producing industry, amply sufficient to provide for
the physical and intellectual wants of human Das
cure, but also that strict justice should be prac
ticed while distributing labor'e products. Happi
ness cannot be secured or possessed where injus
tice is awarded to labor by giving to it under the
name of wages any thing less than a WI equiva
lent. Every human being commutes the products
of human labor while ad - exists, therefore justice
demands from each individual of sound mind and
body, an equivalent in full for what is thus eons
gamed, and also that each shall contribnte a fair
quote of labor to sustain the imbecile and those
who a re, incapable -to labor for self suppoFt. ge e
ere, idler or non -peOducine oonenmer he a tag an
all who.labor usefully; and therefare ie either a
WA M INGlignaS
raper-or ~ea ikeidtalh tesali4ed scheme
sfasart. which hreitualei Society - Is ttie pluntkr•
intro/ the eapilittists or usurer, under the familiar
terms of interest. yenta's of lands and houses and
business pro fits , all of which are contrivance; 6y
which the non•prodncers live upon the use/nt class
Your Committee therefore suggest that speed Iy
as possible the associations should commence a
regular series of weekly instruction, comprising
select readings, lecture., and discussions on the
rights and duties of man and political science; par
ticipation in debate tree to all without distinction
of class, sect or party. A well conducted news
paper devoted to the advocacy and defence of Wor
kingmen's interests, would be of incalculable
benefit as an expositor triplet opinions, an r' as an
organ of corarsunieation fur concerted or simulta
neous action of the assucia.ted workingmen, and
also as a medium flit discussing new views,
having for their object human happiness. Month!) ,
meetings for admission of members and exami
nation of projects for future action. should be set
apart, and each Rockily or association should elect
delegates to meet in convention to devise ilia
most effective and harmonious ways and me•sns,
while pushing onward the cause of reform and ais.
quiring useful knowledge; without which oo peo
ple can be free, and with which none can be
slaves. Reforms, national, State and individual,
begin with the Farmers, Mechanics and Work
ingmen themselves. At their fire sides and in
their primary meetings they must operate to car.
ry cut th I principle of progress. The just inter.
eats of the female portion of the useful classes
must be embraced in every true plan of a meioras
lion or removal of put.lic evils, nor should the
most strenuous efforts for union and progress be
abandoned until equality of labor will secure
equality of enjoyment. Any thing short of this
leaves the "Declaration of Independence" put
forth in '76 unworked out. Up to this hour the
self evident truths embodied therein presents but
a beautiful theory, a theory which must be made
a fact by the useful classes when they fully un
derstand and truly appreciate those truths which
cannot be gainsayed, "That all men arc created
cqual,that they are endowed by their Creator with
certain unalienable tights; that among these are
life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. That
to secure their rights, governmects aro instituted
among men, deriving their just powers from the
consent of the governed; that whenever any form
of government becomes destructive of these ends,
it it the right of the people to alter or to abolish
it, and to metituto a new government, laying its
foundation on such principles, and organizing its
powers in such form as to them shall seem most
likely to effect their safety and happiness.
The great nacre, of separation from Britain's
unjust system and art of g ,verninent, defined the
basis of just government and enumerated the cau
ses which coerced the colonies into resistance and
forcible repudiation. In it the natural equality of
all men stands prominent'y forward and of a truth
thus proclaimed in the outset of the movement, to
carry it out in practice mu•t have been the mitten..
lion of its author, the immortal Jefferson. Ota
form of government has been changed in confer
mity with the letter ..f tic Declaration of Inde
pendence, but Britain's old system of society, by
which the many are h••li in serfdom by the few,
even her very tars, a:tooted for kingly and feudal
purpoees, are to this lime laws of Pennsylvania,
and her matured system for spoilatios labor, has
been aggravated by privileged legislation here, to
an extent that would imperil the fie early mine
inter of governmeat in England by impeachment.
To your committee it appears the time is rapid
ly approaching when the present puncture of so
ciety must be investigated, sod whatever is found
therein either wrong in principle or unjust in Frac.
tics carefully remo• ed: political and social equal
ity of condition must be secured, ere life, liberty,
and the pursuit possession of happiness, are
provided for. At this hour, the useful classes, the
toiling millions in elem.( every country c .lled civ
&Led, are moving in the great work of progress
and uplieaeing, gradually hut surely, the rotten
fabrics of their governments. The present con
dition °COW po,mlntion, the istm-producers,
and the producers poor, is the most powerful libel
on our system of government called fre ; either
we have never kricwn our duty as men and citi
tens, or never attempted it, hecau-e here if . wrong
exisis in either government or society. the remedy
is in our town ham da. %%e should at least look
cur own circuits minces in the face, and take our
own business in han-is, firmly resolved to do no
wrong under any tempt,tion or resentment be
cause of injnries received. Be it our care to well
digest every scheme presented by cat•italtsts for
our acceptance, their interest is not ours; and we
cannot be too cautious or circumspect in permit
ting their experiments to be tried. WSen we fn'.
ly understand that whatever makes the ri,;t) richer,
must necessarily make the toor poorsr, ate will
then understand that OW only safety and security
corusists in the united action of the working class
les. By increased intelligence only can you hope
to consummate the great object of your m eting
this day, therefore you can submit fur your con
sideration, the following:
Resolved, That as workingmen we will take a
deeper interest in our own affairs than we have
heretofore done, and do all in our power to have
our interests represented by men on whom we
Resolved, That we have no confidence in either
of the pdlitical parties which now exist, and we
would recommend to all our fellow laborers, if
*they midi to be well served, to serve themselves.'
Resolved, That we have ample talent among
the farming and producing classes to fill any office
in a tree government, and to them we will look
fur a choice of candidates.
Resolved, That the practice of giving the pub
lic officers enormous salaries for the purpose of
adding to the magnificence of the government, is
a relict of Feudalism, and directly hostile to dens'.
Resolved, That the public officers should be the
people's servant., and as the servant is not above
his master, tlierefore their daily compensation
should not e.ceed the highest price paid for a
day's labor. and the pay of th • public servants
should be uniform, and the payment shell be ir.
proportion to their utility.
Resolved, That man by nature is a rational and
social being, and that state of things which com
pels him to toil so incessantly as to altogether
preclude m iral improvement and social inter•
course, is subversive of the design of his creator I
and destructive to human happiness.
Resolved,That a day's labor eh uld never ex
ceed ten hours, and any employer requiring per•
sons in his employ to work for a longer period
per day, is an enemy to his race and unworthy
the Confidence or respect of his felloa —men.
Resolved, That banking as it now exi-ts, is a
most iniquitous system, and exceedingly oppres
sive to the prodUcing classes, therefore, as soon as
possible it should be abolished.
Resolved, That the granting of chartered privi
!igen tend to the subversion of equal rights, there—
fore, such grants should never be given.
Resolved, That granting special iminun'ties to
individuals or classes is utterly wrong, hence all
good citizens should hive a tight to practice law,
Resolved, That duties upon imported golds
should be levied to an extent sufficient to meet the
expenses of the general government, and to pros
test our own industry from suffering by competis
tion with the temper labor of Europe.
Resolved, That the governmental expenses of
the States should be met by a system of direct
progressive taxation upon surplus wealth, and
commencing to be levied upon individuals pos
sessing property to the amount of 500 dollars.
Resolved, That the assturiptios of the State
debts by the general government is a monstrous
proposition and deserves the most marked repro.
Reactant!, That to give justices of the peace the
power wattle bat lly by-arbitration, by, jury, or
othersytie, All *hint Oaes of debt, damage,breach
as ottie yews,
.iltsa4tpuld be a good policy, and
tend to factiiitati4l4 adanniatatton 12141e0.-
Retmlvek That no child' nailer tweive ram of
age shall be employed in any cotton or woolen .
manufactory, nor shall the daily labor of children'
under any pretence cacti d ten hours in any fac
tory. Each child employed at fec ory labor shall
be provided daily, at the expense of the employer,
with two hours of instruction in the English lan
guage, and writing and cyphering.
That the hours of labor on the public works
shall not exceed ten daily, and that whenever any
employer refuses to pay the workingman his• wa
ges or leaves the same unpaid over 24 hours after
payment has been demanded, he shall by summit •
ry process of law be compelled to pay the claimant
full wages for the whole time he has been com
pelled to wait for payment, and under no circum—
stances shall slay of execution be issued for the
That any employer paying his workingmen
with truck Jr store pay. he shall, for the first of.
fence. forfeit the whole amount thus paid; and it
again convicted of the same offence a fine of $2O
shall be added thereto ,said fine to be appropriated
to the poor.-
On motion - 40861nd, that the report be accept ,
cd, which v►aa carried unanimously.
On motion, Resolved, That Mr. Burt of Bir
mingham address the meeting—carried. Mr.
Burt addressed the meeting in a pertinent man
On motion, Reso'ved, That a committee of 7
be appointed to make arrangements for the publi
cation a Workingman's paper.
On motion, Resolved, That the following per
sons be appointed that committee:
Terence Campbell Andrew Burt
John Farrell Matthew Mclntosh
Thomas Oliver Otis Young
Resolved, That the thanks of this Meeting be
tcndered to the femele operative+ f the noble
stand they took against the Order System. and al.
so to the workers in iron, and that we cheer them
on in their lendable undertakings.
The 'Neon Theatre, at Havanna, was
in great danger of fire on the evening of
the 18th, caused by a scene coming in con•
tact with the lights, in the last, act of the
Yetterdav morning. by the Rev. Dr. 0 Cullom,
Mr.llo34Ai PH ILLIP.3Oine of the editor+ of the
"Posy," to Miss WILHELMINA ETTINGi-
[The above event caused, as will be sup.
posed ,a very considerable amount of agree
able, excitement in the regions hereabouts.
The "Posy" coach will now, without
doubt, glide along smoothly, as the passen
ger just taken in will tend to give the vehi
cle propel equilibrium, and inereased
steadiness. No more jokes now, about the
'Bachelor Editor!" He found such taunts
and the state of single suffering "tolerable,
and not to be endured. B.
In the City of Allegheny, on Thursday, 'May
4'h, by Rev. Dr. Swill, Mr. Wituaw 11. WHITNEY,
Editor of the Morning Chronicle, to Mica MATH,
CA ELICANOR, daughter of Mr John Irwin, of Al
[Friend Whitney did the handrime
thing on this joyful occasion, and he did it
in beautiful style. He sent, for the regale ,
ment of his weaiy fellow•laborers, a 'tag
nifizent cake, got up by McKinnell, in the
most tastefi.l manner. May his married
life pass as sweetly and pleasantly as did
that rich morsel, fiorn the sight of those
who feasted upon it—may he never lack
those substantial edibles he prises so high
ly—and may his shadow never be less.]
1 IREMEN'S ASSOCIATION
The annual meeting of the Firemen's Assoeise
tion will be held do Monday evening, May Bth, at
8 it'el‘iek in the Allegheny Hall Fourth at.
Tnc members dr the present association are par•
tictidarls requested to al ttcod. as business of,ias..
portanco will be Isid before them and it is desirous
all should attend.
Delegates for the enamor year will please to
attend OP the el coon for officers for the enseing
year will b: held. DAV D HOLMES,
may 5-3 r. Secr'y of Firemen's Association.
Last night of Mr. MARBLE'S Engagemelnl,
Mr. MARBLE in Two Characters:
thit evening,will be presentell the D.amit of the
GAME COCK OF THE WILDE RNESS
Sampson Hardhead, Mr. Mdtble.
To concld• with the Farceur
Deuteronomy Dotifill, Mr. Marble;
The Mims of the DESERTED VILLAGE is in
Doors open at 7 o'clock, Performance to dont
mence at .half past 7 •
Lower Doses, 50 cents Sccond Tier,- . 37ieents
Pitt, 25 " I Gallery, 12i cents
e giM BOAT
REGULAR CINCINNATI PACKET.
steamer EX.FBII3II I I, Parkinson, master, will de
part for the above and intermediate ports on Banda,'
the 7th inst. at II o'clock a. m, For freight or passage
apply on board or to BIRMINGHAM / CO.
REGULAR CINCINNATI PACKET
THE summer NIONTGOJYRRY, Gregg, master, will
depart for the ahoveand Intermenlate porta. on Sat
urday. 6th inst. at 11 o'clock a. m. For freight or passage
apply on hoard, or to BIRMINGHAM 4 CO.
FOR ST. LOUIS.
TTHE steamer MASSACHUSETTS, Sennett. master,
will depots for the aboveand Intermediate ports on
Saturday, Slit Inst at 10 o'clock a. m. For fteieht or
passage apply on board, or to
may 4 BIRMINGHAM & CO.
REGULAR CINCINNATI PACKET.
►THE steamer CUTTER, Collins, master will depart
1 for the above and intermediate ports on Priday,Nty
$, at 11 o'ciock,a. at. Por freight or passage apply on
oard, or to BIRMINGHAM 4- CO.
PORTRAIT P AIN TING.
OSBORNE, Pertrait Painter. Fourth st., Sd story
aurke's Building. J. Osticiroe would soiiclt a ca❑
from those Wilt) desire Portraits. Specimens can he
seen at his rooms. may 5.
ik WILLIAM DOUG-LASS,
HAT AND CAP MANUFACTURER. Every deserip
Hon or Hats and Caps on hand, andfor sale. whole.,
sale and reiall,alprices to suit the times, at the old stand
of Douglas 4. Moore, 73 Wood street. ma) 5.
WM. ELDER, Attorney at Law;ollSee in Second
I , .7 street, ssiennd door Osman corner of Smithfield
'TO CITY AN!) COUN tKY W.W.I:AN Til
Extensive sale of Dry Goods on Friday morning Pen
at 10 o'clock.
2.suVes Brown Pheeting.
6 cases Prints, !resorted pat ierns,
75 pieces black, blue, olive. limit. green Bro Clorko,,
These Cloths are of a very superior quality, and Mina
from the linporter at Blew York.
40 pieces Gasiinetts assorted, blue, black and steel nix
ed, Tickings, Table clot he, R Minds, and is great variety
of other goods
FAHNESTOCK 4 , CO.
Auetkniecrs. corner of sth # Waal :It.
Vthe Honor able • Judges of the Court of Gemara
tuarter Sessions of the Pcamin and for the eadialy
The petition of idr. Michael Smith. of the Ms
Ward. city ofPittsbnrgh, in the county aforesaid.
' • '
biy sheweth, .
That your petitioner With provided himsell with dia.
terials for theaccommadation of traveters and others. at
his dwelling donne 410 the Ward annerald, andlways
that your honors will be pleased to :rant him a Heflin la
keep a Public House of Erntertairiment. dad year pa
titloner, as in duty bound, will pray. •
MICHAEL 811111 TB..
We, the subscribers, citizens of the Fifth WI a, in
certify, that the above petitioner fs of good repels Mi
honesty and temperance, ■nd Is well provided with
house room and conveniences for the accommodating of
strangers and travetersAtitrthit Said tavern is news= rg.
N, Buck' master, • ..Edw Palter:. v. 1 oseph Wier. 7, 1 '
Wm Lehmer, Anton Bonita, John Yong,,
Standish Peppard, John litylbri' Robt Mown, '
Matthew Moon, Fn Carr... -
way 5-4111144 r;
IMPORTANT TO OWNERS Olr
SXYDE VS EltiV2 lied Self Setters for Saw sant wilidi
have been so fully tested- in different ports of Ile
United Staten; as Will as in the rifles of fithdistignhali
Allegheny, can be seen In operation at a sainhellti;
mills in this neighborhood, viz: at Air
mills nn Pena at„ at Bowman f Chambers' milli. beet
the anther Allegheny Bridge,and Et Morrison'. wilt IPS
fl are's Island, and other*. The above named asasbils•
can be obtained at W. W. Wallace's shupon Litany A.
near Snit' Wield, where it is fitting an, and wtere *be
machine will beconstantly kept on hands. Apply to 11.
F. Snyder, or W. W. Wallace. attay
NATIONAL MAP of the Affrftraiir sir
Pra t tic, or United Stoles of North otasettein
gel her with Maps.nf Thirty Two of the principal silk*
and towns in the Union.
The foregoing is the title of a new Me? .1 tie Voile"
States, recently published by the subscriber, which. for
accuracy of Geographical delall.holdness and diatisettess
of Engraving. beauty of Paper and Printing, arid•dieitx
ness of Coloringovill challenge ccrrupetiton with any a 1
Surrounding the general map, are maps of thirlyiwo
nf.he principal cities and towns,- with their virluitles;
and in the margin there in a table of all the counties la
the United States.(nearly 1;300 'in number) with Aloft'
population according to the census of 1840. The amp
is upwards of 4 feet in length and 3; feet in height. It
ismounted on muslin, in the best manner, with a Writ
roller and moulding.
This National map of the Untied States is stild Is dL
hly for the exceeding smell sum of two du! tars, less tbik
one half the price hitherto chdrred for maps of the HIM
sise—forming, without quest ton,the cheapest work of teel
kind ever published in the United Stales, or Isii N
v °rid. and coming within the means Dior try one, ", t
ever limited his circumstance&
D. NEEDHAM. General Ay *I;
At the Merchant's Hotel, Plttebur:h.
PORTRAIT OF GJACKSON:
Last trite Taken.
FIRE Likeness of General P.Nonsw /scums. sti.
. 1 . - 3mved on steet,hy M. J. Danforth. of New Yost.
now for sale in this mtg.. The following cenilte.aka
from some of the most. didinzulshed men in Intonate, ..
is a sofficlent guarantee for the excellence of Ms thit.
The fallowing is by the es.Scsrets•y of tbSJlnartF
llsitring been for same time in the daily habit of een
vetslng with General Jackson, and befouling fattiest'',
familiar with the feat ua es or hka f ac e, itz p reos i oph o
his flnlenabee, the air of his person and his us al Sag
Lode while sitting. I have no hesitation In saying tale
the likeness Just taken by r. Dodge is Leyland sit mks.
parison superior tunny of the very many I have had lttr
opportunity of ileitis; afld gives amerfitet repiesentat'sw
of the trite al at this Ohm.
ElStruhage, April 30,11243: J. K PAULDING.
Bias es Prelidant, ear gurus.
I most. folly concur in MU touriOdift descrtfiiioci.,lo
Mr Dodgd's ilitcness of deo
To Ma Joni W. Mimic. ,
tata:—We have carefully eianiiraid Ittli Medan** et
Can Jackson winter you have rocently crintrileterli. laled
proonirote it, taro hom hentatlcsa, superior beyond 11111,
comparison to any ever taken of ihe venefableCiriellaad
as this Pt the last he will ever al; for, the 6narailtiggielll
it MI the standard likeness of ids °build, 'milli* em,
JAMES BUCHAN AN,
WILLIAM R. KING,
C. CA L. HOU N, • 1 m e i n u r i
A. V. BROWN, t
ROST. L CAROrtIF.B.S,
W M W. GW IN. Caligress..
THOM AS W. GILM.F.R,
F. W. PIdICENS„ , .
BASIL or PtrrisossH,
Mar 3. 11143.
The Pres eat and Directors Of this Batik have - AM
day declared a dividend of three per cent on the tart",
Scales of the Capital stock for the last six months. pay.
shit id stockholders tti their lent reoresentat foetal! In
after ttse I.lth Ihsl. JOHN - SNYDER .
maw 4—td Cashier,
• • Excisseux BAtIK,
Pittehatiit, May 2, 1843.
The Direetort have the dar declared a dividend of
three percent, out of the- pro& e of the lift Silt meant",
pavaide to stockholders on and slier the 12th i net.
' may 3.—td ' TIldS. M. trp wE. Cashier.
kleactruirrs AND AtAXI7BACTIMMILI . BARI,
Pitlebilrgti:May 2, 1243. JI
The Dirertorsof this Bait. tare thu day declared
dividend of three per eent-put of lie profits of tlva
tan six months, payablerin:er after the link.
=I 3 W, -H. DENNY, Cashier.
200 PIG S I.Ir,AD now landing from steninbOall
Ashland on co nsignpeent and for Feel,'
THE partnership heretofore . exldlng betties/I
Spencer end W. Jack:oil; is this day, eistolveti bye
ciutoci sonsent. AU peraonir;adebied to the Ist* Mu
ars requested to settle 'slit, 11 - . Spencer, and .all hieing
claim will present them as above. J. SPENCER,
may 1-31 4. Inctbdoi.
IHAVE on hand a lar_e and well assorted work of
1 UPHOLSTERY WARE, mai ahle for the sesta( mod
summer business, and am prapircd at short notice Willi
all orders entrusted to me. My stock is entire', sew;
'made or the best materials. will be sold at prices tosialt
the times. Merchants will find
_lns well prepared to fill
their orders on the hest term:, for any descrlptioo snip.
hoistery goods (Jr their customers; and the citizens want
'ng any article in my line, will he promptly, nestled, and
their favors thankfully received.
No. kWood st . uegr tiro river.
_mu , 10 Boxes Loaf Bnur;
5 888. Crushed do.; lust received and (bruits
lIAILVIAN, JENNINGS* Co
20 COXES Russet and 110berti011'S N 0.5 LUMP TO
B A MO. • „
20HG:es aesort'a - disk
"Just received, together with at general neworkenent
every thing in the Grocery line,and for,taleoniiMmunriall
a ccOromadrilinz fermi. ,
ek 5E $4.