Newspaper Page Text
iindous expenses attending a civil war.—
Much reliance is evidently placed upon
the Queen's firthcoming visit to Ire■
land, to soothe and soften down the asper_
itics of the people; but whether such will
her the effect, depends tfpon circumstances
tibia time alone can develope.
Notwithetanding the absence of Mr O'-
Connell in the country, - whete he has been
attending various meetings, the Corn Ex..
change, Dublin, at tne weekly meeting on
the 223 ult. was densely crowded, and
there was fully as much excitement as at
any previous meeting. The amount of
'Repeal rent' was the largest weekly return
yet announced, having been £709 18s 6d.
This included several English returns,
and .£1.33 from Clones, County Monaghan,
where the meeting of the Repealers was
recently interrupted by the Orange party,
and as a poor man named M.'Caffray was
murdered. The meeting did not termi
nate until nearly six, but the large room
All the Irish forts, castles and battle.
merits have been inspected by a govern
&ant engineer, and ordered to be repaired
and placed in a state of perfect utility.—
Indeed the preparations of government are
such as would indicate that a civil war is
not far distant.
The latest Irish papers contain an acs
count of a melee betwen a party of Orange
men and a body of Repealers, et Dun
gannon, on the 30th of May. A house
was razed, and many persons beaten, but
no lives were lost.
The departure of the coal coaches from
Dubin, at 9 o'clock on Monday night,
- was preceded by the usual mob assemblage
with an accompainment of yellings, gron
ings, &c, Some rioting subsequently
took place. Stones were thrown at the,
police, -, and the crowds were di , persed by
the blue coats, who used their batons lustier',
The Riband System has latterly been
spreading to a great extent in parts of
the counties of Dublin, Math, Langford,
Cavan, and Monaghan.
Earl de Grey has officially intimated
that, in the present juncture of affairs in Ire
land, his lordship has, for the present, al
bandoned his intention of quitting the eeat
Dr Murray, the Roman Catholic Arch..
bishop of Dublin, has published a letter,
disclaiming having taken any part in the
repeal movement such as has been ascri
bed to the whole of his brethren by Dr
The Dublin Evening Post announces
that five more magistrates have been su
peraeded—namelr: Sir Michael Dillon
Bellow, Bart, (Galway,) Alexander Sher
lock (Waterford,) Pie.se Somerset Butler
(Kilkenny,) Dan. Clancy (of Charleville,)
and John Barter, Esq. also of the county
of Cork. The total number of magistrates
superseded, on account of rnixic with the
repeal agitation, is thirteen: Mr R D
Browne, MD. has addressed a letter to
the Lord Chancellor, resigning his corn -
mission, in older to enjoy the right of pub
At the Dublin Corn Exchange, on
Molidlif, as a set-otT against the superse..
teases levied by the 'Chancellor, ten bar
risters, headed by Sir Colman O'Leghlen,
son of the late m aster of the rolls, subscri
bed to the funds of the Repeal Association,
and were by acclamation admitted as
members. This bar-motion caused a
great sensation. Mr O'Connell read for
the meeting the correspondence with the
Chancellor, which preceded his dismissal
from the magisterial bench. Mr O'Con.
cell has announced to Sir EdwarOugden
his determination to impeach him there
upon. The rent for the week was
Thu batteries ac Tarbert have, unex
pectedly, been reinforced by four addition-
al pieces of artillery, and an additional
force of one officer and fifteen men is ex
pected daily. Letters have been received
inT.iring how many men all the forts
would contain; all the guns to be rcounted
..v'thous delay. A man of war steamer
went up the Shannon, on Friday week;
witillwO thousand stand of arms for Lim
erick; Four other steamers were des
patched from the Tower for Ireland with
arms. We understand that two men of
war steamers still be stationed in the
Shannon—one at Tarbert, and the other at
The repeal affair in Cork was very
brilliant. It is said that upwards of 500,-
900 persons were congregated on ibis oc
casion. A Cork paper says—
" The procession alone occupied exactly
three hours and five minutes in passing the ;
iberator's carriage, from the higher to ;
the lower road, when tremendous cheers I
were given for the Liberator. When the
procession passed, the Liberator's care.
riage immediately followed: the rods
throughout were lined with horsemen,
care,'and carriages; the fields and heights
ere occupied by countless thousands,
whose enthusiastic shouts ret.t the air, the
Lit.trator echoing them by cries of 'Re
peal!' 'Old Ireland!'
Would that the 'lron Duke' or Sir Rob.
tett Peel bed beheld the sight, which no
language at our command can possibly give
the most distant conception of. One of
the most cheering features in the trades'
processions was the circumstance that, as
far as the trades were concerned, it
b. - ought together persons ofall politics and
persuasions, to join in the thi illing cry for
Ireland's nationality. The carriages then
followed, with a train of cars, divisions of
equestrians, &c. which occupied several
miles of the road. At Glanmare the win
dow frames were all removed. Well -
dressed ladies occupied the windows, and
cheered and waved handkerchiefs as the .6S; ay.—The N. O. Tropic of the 10th
procession passed. The procession retell. says: "An affray occurred last evening at
ed the Chamber of Commerce at seven the Arcade between H. 13. Wood, auc.
o'clock:" tiuneer, and two persons, one named
In the rvening a grand ba' (pet took Horton, in the course of which Wood stab
placeNr Batty's Circus. 000 perilous sat bed Horton slightly with a pen-koile, and
down at dinter. The Right Rev Dr Mir- Wood was severely wounded. Horton
phy, Bishop of Cork, s nt-a letter, stades. and his .cofeprnion were arrested."
". ~i« 9Fe.w.r~Yo►b„tai
that latrAis linable:lp of
hie healik btit.in' it he .expressed no. opin
ion, favorable br other vitte,iit to the repeal
tho_vement. NistAto,...with the Right key
D'r Hale, Archbishop of Tuam, who sent a
strong prosreiseal address, as he was not
able to appear personally. The Right
Rev Dr Crotty, in a letter, expressed his
doubts whether a repeal of the union would
prove a panacea for the nation's sufferings.
We subjoin a portion of Mr O'Connell's
after.dia nor oration, and it di in substance
the same as he has declared at the various
densely thronged meetings during the last
fortnight or titre::: weeks in the various
parts of Ireland.
The British Parliament.—The day af
ter the sailing of the last steamer, Lord
Stanley introduced certain resolutions into
the House of Commons, based on the
long-talked-of measure for the introduction
of Canadian flour and wheat at a fixed du
ty of is per quarter. An apple of discord
this measure has !moved to the minister;
hundreds of his followers were in open re
bcl:ion against it, and the on di/ of the day
is, that Sir Robert Peel emphatically de-
Oared, that unless the 'country gentlemen'
swell ;wed this bolus, he would resign.
The Cabinet staked their existence upon
it, and till a g t b•ultural party had no alter
native hut to Eta!p the medicine with wry
fares, or sacrifi .e their favorite minister.
They pi eferred the former, as a choice of
evil 4, and throwing their consigeney to
the winik, and with iut a thought of the it j
vaporing out of doors, voted for the mean
tire of all others which they most profess
to abhor. No question has been brought
before Parliament for years, which has so
completely disorganized, broltcn, in fact,
uprooted party mancevering as this Cana
dian Corn Bill. Some argued that it was
a free trade measure in disguise, between
England and the U. States—that the coun
try would be drudged with the produce of
the Western States, smuggled into Cana
India.—The India Mail has arrived with
accounts from India to the 2d of May; from
China to the 12th of March. The affairs
of the Scinde were tranquil, 'hough some
troubles had taken place at Sirhind, and a
serious engagement had been fought at
C hina. —The death of Commissioner
Elepoo was the only news at Canton—hut
fresh attacks were expected on the facto
ries. 0,1 NI .1 . 1 )r. Ilalcornes arrival, Sir 11.
Pottineer was to go to Canton with the
ratification of the treaty.
The Sin vrna Jettrual of the eeen ult ,
mentions that a fire broke out at Magnesii
on the 20th, which constimail '2,000 ships . .. , . . , . Li( ,r...,111,,01g, in pe
oldie grand bazaar. ari=l of the ge id s ' comare m -we,. b-hvc•••, 0:o•yet. cad llD.se who
hart, it ahem. Ihe t , 1. , 0, evri • op, it our doors t e
were saved, hitt the losses were never:he-
nit!! ~.I , h
, d ,
~, i,, ,
less estimated at several ,nilliiris of t eas. ~e , „,,, e ~,, „,, . , ' ,
rent, eaii,eo.ar to pay h eir tavern
tree. bee. it an: of 1!-Iiiir ii z.t., their worthy hosts,
Spain. —T eo linistitries 1.,,, v , 3 ee,,,,, e, %h ., ferns-Ii t'i ‘it oei,..ary pines or ezinz:zealme n t,
ziiiii_mazziitz• , ii zit their hal m .] •ts were to hint that
Spain since the meetieg of the Cortes— ,
that of Rode! and that of Lepez. The lat 1 „f e r .e,: e d „ 1 .7,`,::,, e ,', 1 ,, t ,, r , t , 3 n . ,',' e ,`, 1 ,., t e h. '„, 1 ,- i . ,', l nt ,'," ' r ' P z ," !11.
ter was breed upon the Regent, ftnil pro- ~ Ike „a.,:„,... t, 0,.„ 1 ,,,,,,,,. :I, , ~„",' : ,- . - , n , a ; r : ,`.
sutning too much upon his ferbearance or .1,011, 7 , and pay "fl rite Cr!: zw i•rim • ' di , ele,' they
his embarrassment, insisted upon tb-a tit, wirt:d si c with one enc... ' 3 :ii34. ti:l ail CI e,.•
missal ef one or two of his own immediate;rob to t " `"?. ht ,',
, IW ril a - 11' jzZef ~. imi , rll Ills ! ,, :1 11r,r1,Er
and personal friends, against which Lis , ~„„c „ .) , „e„, t ~.. „, ~,,e ~ R ~,,,,, ~,L I ,„ ~,,,,,,.,:-.
pride revolted. Finding the impossibi i• —Tie t. errtior. acedr,:e.. : to edi report : . .ef his
iy of sailing together, Espartero has again treeee, tit: eie e I "etianse, b e e, et , , fit r e
dissolved the Cortes, and in doing se 1)4 , izzlh'irne an v ir at the sere ide a el rep id,aioie, e_.
run the risk of another revolt in tee North. . ' L ' i " "'"'" "' tio ' ""' ll " I ' '''''''''''''''''' d
le, it e pd v iii e the debt in I e.li Irma. I. lus take
ile money lii,in tlizz tr..aiiiiry zil tiii. Uziiied States.'
Russia. —The Augsburg Gazette and We give the imistnni-e oi Gay It gzer's address,
Austrian Observer announce ihat serious as %, C CIO llt in th, nz wspazziom.
l: c• fligerr, in indi v iaii, and dloeuent lan•
disturbances have broken out in Bosni 1, t
The rebels attempted to get possession of denounced the I'r, of repo liatioo as un
worilly the character of 1 iiiii inn; slid every man
the fortress of Ostroschavit z , but they'
• prr.cot, however deep li s 111111(1 frlali he imbued
were beaten off. They then sit IMUIldt!(/ with the prinetples or loeo f .coi•ill,111t14t 1 ave ad.
the three fortreSses at Ostroschavez, Bu - mir e d the elevate:l ant honor ihizz p.eiition he 1,:•
kovitztm) and K.raska, hoping
C,pied,piedl in regalia to I'm , !Alm: .ol - I it: stale over
to starve h
them out. On the 12th the eoverner of r:t h it eilc: to pr \ '' l; ''' ' ' ,.; (:)" h i t 3! ' 4 . d
" C 'l i h t . b ein g " E''t
the province assembled troops at Behacz repudiator, but that a e was entire g iy u'riabletii•a lt v
for the purpese of operating against the what Al r W.'s iii,iii.iii was in regard in that sub.
'ieet,whieh is now ()flat i re tier irnportinee to In.
rebels, but the river 1( 1 ,o:et overflewed its
iliaea than any e th er seteett—her state debit; as
banks, and hit mevemimts were neverth©-
less paralysed, he believed Mr W. had studiously avoided, and
I had positively declined to "di fine his position' at
N. 0. B "
uile.i _ m
this tie, and until after the, election in regard to
Peace in Yucatan--The
' it. elr Bigger stated the bonded indebtedness of
says: "The schooner Glide, ('apt. Swain, • the State to he about AI:2,00,0110. A little mere
arrived in port last evening, brines advices . than ee.,000,000 ~I• this sum was on account of
to the Ist inst. The news Pence. An ars the Wabash and I.:-Ie (;anal. A fraction less than
mastics has been concluded by the Yucatan
Se 000,otio en account of the Slate flank. The
Government and General A mpudia, and!
payment of the interest, and ultimate! ) , the prin
pal of the canal debt, is defbtless secured in the
Commissioners are to be dispatched to growing importance of that work. The bank has
Mexico to agree upon the basis of a gene.. [ uniformly paid her interest on her debt, and there
eral peace. Commodore Moore was to ' can be no doubt of the fond payment of its debts
when doe. Thus will ht . , or is nnw viewed, the
sail with the Texan squadron in about a .
week." payment of $1,000,000 of nur foreign debt. tithe
General Government were to adopt a plan similar
rr0m: , ! . ..,1 liy Wen Mr Evans, an artist, at New Orleans, . fir th to
e distribution r('
has painted the battle between Commodore the public lands to th e' l'i
states a' ' '' t
wi Cost Johnson,
' e l l; ' l l l l :c s y .l! r e i; t ° ,1. 1 .
Moore and the Mexican war steamers, belong, Indiana would receive something
which is said to be so well executed that' $6,000,000. This would secure the payment
it is considered imminently dangerous to
that amount of our indebtedness, leaving a ba l
approach within gunshot of it—indeed the in,,,, wh te
raisedto be provided
assessmentfo by a
citizens of New Orleans find it impossibleteents on the one hundred dollars on the value of'
to sleep at night, for the incessant roar of the property or the citizens of the State, and at a
the artillery, ; rate of tax of one hall that which is now paid.'
h .n Bigger goes farther than the young spend
whn, beingangered at the ca t
This is the same artist, we suppose, Gov. ,
who . when told that Le ought to pay his
ptain of a debts, molted that lie was ready if he only knew
ship lying n the port of New Orleans, where to borrow the money. The Governor knows
went on board the vessel and painted the where the money is to come from. lie proposes
anchors at perfectly like cork that they that the states whiei are in debt shall combine to
never could be got afterwards to sink, and i rob tlie r tates i whielt are nut. He would take the
e n n o e i y t
n t i
t t e e d federal sttes !o tre a sury,
e ta d zV fi th e
had to he sold to a bottling establishment, ;
.. cie cy.
to be cut up. They have rare geniuses in This is a very easy ' sort of opposition to repus
New Orleans.—[Galt. Pat. , diation. Let Indiana pay liar debt, by all means,
I says Gov. Bigger, his stature dilitnting with a
grand resentment at the base idea of disowning a
Just o;)liga tint); let her pay it out of the pockets of
her sister states, and hold up her head in the
pride of honesty. It may seem strange to some
that those who swagrr in this manner about re.
pudiatir.g a debt should have no scruples at re.
pudiat lug the constitution; that those who are so
anxious to pay a bond should not hesitate to com
mit a robbery. The explanation of this incon.
sistency, however, is easy. There is a want of ,
honesty and sincerity in these declamations about ,
repudiation. They are simply a party mama-
vre, a convenient clamor to help forward the ekes;
lion of certain candidates. They recognize, it is ;
true, a sense of honesty in the people, and are I
addressed to that sense, but there is no real res.
gard for honesty in those who make them. If'
there were, it would withhold them from the gross
violation of the constitution which their project
cbntemp'ates, and from the palpable
paying their debt with the money of the twin
Eggs—as a Remedy.—The white of an
egg is said to be a specific fur fish-bones
sticking in the throat. It is to be swallow
ed raw, and will carry down a bone very
easily and certainly. Tt.eru is another
fact touching eggs which it will do very
well to remember. When, as sometimes
by accident, corrosive sublimate is swal
lowed, the white of one or two eggs, ta
keu immediately, will neutralise the poi,
son, and change the effect to that of a dose
JAMES 'BU CHANA
Subject to tbe decision of a National Convention.
DAILY MORNING POST.
r pimL ',IFS ,s• WY, M. 6YITB , IDITORR ♦RD PROPRINTOIIII
FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 1843
See First Page.
TLe IV4igs and Repudiation.
The whig organs and orators, let no
occasion pass when they can give vent to
their patriotic indignation against the
principle of Repudiation. It is true, they
were the ardent advocates of the partial
Bankrupt Law, which enabledthousande
of dishonest speculations to repudiate their
debts, and to defraud the honest men
who confided in them. They ate always
ready to defend the fraudulent conduct of
Banks when they repudiate their promi
ses to Fay, and with the most unblushing
impudence cheat the people for the benefit
of the "business comunity," as they allege,
In fact every species of fraud that can be
accomplished by combinations or corpo
rations, can always find its advocates and
defenders among the loading federal
Their last gr and project is the assumpa
tion of the debts of the states by the Gen
eral Government. They are horrified at
the thought that any of the states should
think for a moment of repudiating habil,
ities that were forced upon them for the
exclusive benefit of speculators, and from
which the people never realized the slight.
est advantage. They deem it infamous
for the indebted states to even postpone
the payment of such claims, and the Gen
eral Government is forthwith called upon
to assume the indebtedness, and to pick
the pockets of those statf a that are not in
debt to pay for the extravagance or mis.
management of the oche's. In a late num , -
ber of the New York Post, this matter is
discussed in a forcible manner, and we
believe we cannot do better than give its
arguments to our rea lers. It places the
question in its proper light, and every
honest man will agree with it in the view
it takes of the EllhiPtt
Howard street flour la - Baltimore, $4 87
an.—lVe`publtsh this more.,
isirds full and interesting report of the.
news brought by the Columbia. The ac•
counts from Ireland show that the country
is in a state of the greatest excitement, and
that a crisis is approaching, that will, most
probably, make that unhappy land
once more the scene of a bloody civil war.
The Government is alarmed at the bold
aspect the Repeal question has assumed,
and it is actively making preparations to
tit( t r r the complaints of the people by
the means that were used in '9B. But if the
oppressed people of Ireland are dtiven to
the adoption of force in their efforts to
obtain a redress of grievances, they will
go into contest under very different auspi_
ces from those that attended their ill devi.
sed efforts at a former period. The Ii ish
are now a thoroughly united people; the
question is one of national importance, in
which all classes and creeds are interested,
and on the success of which the commer_
cial importance of the country depends.
The Repeal is led by men whose pru.
dence, honesty, and indomitable perseve
rance, are the best assurance that the cause
will not be abandoned until every mean s
within the retch of human power has been
tried for its accomplishment.
In this struggle, Ireland has the sympa
thies of the whole civilized world, and
should her haughty oppressor ultimately
resort to force to silence her complaining',
there is not a doubt but she would receive
aid from every land that now condemns
the tyranny an i injustice under which her
warm hearted people have groaned so
The excitement that the late foreign
news has crewed in the eastern cities, in
dicates the powerful Interest that is felt for
her sufferings in the United States, and it
will give the Irish people an assurance that
whatever aspect their struggle for Repeal
may assume, they may look with confi
dence to the American people for encour
agement and support.
We were scrry to see the unjust man
ner in which our friend of the B.itler Her
ald referi ed to the official conduct of the
present Board of Canal Commissioners,
in his paper of the 21st inst. The editor
oldie Herald readily admits that under
their management, the pahlic works have
done a more prosiierous business than
whi'e in the hands of any former
but at the same tiro •, makes the ex- ,
celience of their nffi i.ii c.induct, the gloom;
fir preferring a ch trge of the h me.
tives against them. This is u just.—
W hat induceinent has a public n'T - cer (or
attempting t discharge the duties of his of.
`ire i n such a manner as to save h Mire&
of thousin,l s the people annually, if his
hest actions are to be attributed to the
If our Butler fiend will consider the
matter for a mitnent, he must admit that
the present prosperous condition of our
pii4l4j: w irks, is all owing to the untiring
&rots of the present Board of Commis
sioners. After they same into office, they
gave the :inks of the whole line a corn
pieta overhauling, and wherever an ex•
penditure could he lopped off, it was
'lone at once. They broke up a powerful
combinatinn that had for yenrs monopo
lized the carrying business on our improve•
merits, and that had by its ill iberal policy
driven an immense portion of the business
Ito other channels. They introduced a sys
, tem by which men who are able to buy al
single boat, could enter into successful
competition with the large lines, and they
made such a judicious t eduction in tolls as
has secured to the Pennsylvania improve
mews almost the entire carrying trade be
tween the east and the west. Many intel•
ligent men supposed that the Commission.
ere would be unible to carry through all
the improvements they ha 1 undertaken;
but under the most unfilvorai)le circum
stances—with a bitter and malignant op
position, not only from our political op.
ponents, but from those who shoult: have
aided them in their efforts at retrenchmen t
and reform, tbey have succeeded in ma.
king an immense reduction in the expen
ditures of the works, and in organizing
such a syste a of management, as will, in
a short time, if persevered in. yield Buff'.
cient revenue to pay the entire interest
on the state debt
No Board :since the completion of our
improvements has done as much for the
benefit of the state, as the one now in
power, nor has any suffered a tenth par t
of the malignant persecution that it had to
i We have paid some attention to the
manner in which our public works have
been conducted for the last 14w years; we
have noted the efforts of combinations to
grasp all their advantages, & to crush pub
lic officers for daring to interfere with their
conspiracy; and wslrave a perfect reliance,
- itrtlie honesty of tnotives that impelled i
t he Commissioners to, introduce a new
aYsteth of traneaet - ' ing esso - ii l tiii.main
Having watched their course narrowly
and found that the discharge of their official
duty has in every instance resulted to the
benefit of the people and the state, we be
lieve that we do nothing more than justice
to faithful officers in defending them
against such charges as have been made
by our Butler friend, and which we think
he would not have written if he had fully
considered the subj-ct.
As regards our state politics, it is prob
able that we are as strongly opposed to the
opinions and wishes of the ICanal Com.
missioners as the editor of the Herald, but
that shall not deter us from doing them
justice as public officers when we find
Messis Editors.—l observe that you no
ticein an approving manner,the fact that the
editors of the 'Aurora,' are in favor of the
Constitution of the United States,hut I re_
Bret, gentlemen, that you did not state at
the same time whether that invaluable doc
ument meets with your own approbation.
Please enlighten on this subject, or some
quibblers may suppose that they have
goad grounds to doubt the purity of your
republicanism. A ROARER.
Although we think "A Roarer's" fears
of our 'republicanism' being doubted, are
groundless, we will an:wer distinctly
that we are in favor of the Constitution o
the United States; an I we will add
that we are likewise in favor of the
reformed Constitution of Pennsylvania.
To leave no doubt on the mind of our cor
respondent, we will inform him that
we are also decidedly in favor of the Dec—
laration of Independence, and if there
should be a democratic celebration of the
cnming 4th of July, we sincerely hope it
may be read for the edification of the com •
patty. We may state moreover, to clear
all doubt on the subject, that we are unc
conditionally in favor of the Bunker Hill
Monument. We presume this answer
will be sati.factory.
A Picture.—Bennett of the New York
Herald hits off the great Coonleaders to
the life in the following picture. Speaking
of the federal papers that have abus.
ed the President in the roost low and scur
ilous manner, the Herald says:
"l'hey are the organ of the "political
leaders," and represent the "salt herring
aristocracy—the codfish haunt ton —the
pickled hackeral elite—u;class of social life
composed of cei titled bankrupts, Wall et.
swindlers, paper financiers, gaping
johhers with some few bankers and capi
talists, for them to prey upon and deceive.
They are composed of that clris: of socie
ty, who plunder and rob the widow and
orphan of their property—who cheat the
hottest art an and tradesman, and then
take the benefit of the act, to give them
standing in Wall street. They are the
coarse and vulgar imitators of the Euro
pean aristocracy—but, with the natural in
stincts of ignorance and impudence, they
coot' their vices—not their virtoes."
Qr omincrciat Netno.
ItilL3111:Will IMIC.. •
5 feet water in the channel
All Bunts marked thus (*) are provided with
Evans's Surety Guard.
Reported by SHEDLL & MiTcuci., General S. B.
Ag. nta, Water street, Late Custom House offic-,
*Michigan, B,ies, Rarer,
•:;eveland, Hemphill, do.
Belmont, Poe, Wheeling.
Arcade, Bennet, Cin.
Pinta, Vandegriff, Sunfish.
Lancaster, Klinefelter, Louisville.
Oella, Barnard, Brownsville.
Seiirtsure, Barclay, Cin.
North Queen, McLain, Wellsville,
Alpine, Coekburu, Brownsville.
Herald, Douson, St Louis.
Ziinsvillc, Duval, Marietta.
*Cleveland, Hemphill, Beaver,
' , Michigan, Boles, Beaver.
Balmont, Poe, Wheeling.
'Alps, Tod, Cin.
BUSINESS IN PHILADELPHIA.
Rieknell'e Reporter of the 20th says;—'As sum.
mer recedes, the business world grows more inac
tive. The great event of the last week was an
immense sale of stecks at our Exchange, the pro•
perty of the state arid the Girard Bank. The pri
cce ob!ained were very fair.
'Money may be obtained at the present time at
about 5 per cent. per annum, for first rote paper,
of which, however, there is very tittle in market.
The Banks cannot get as much of the right kind
of paper as they want.
'Relief mlney has improved since our last. The
rates at present vary from 3} to 4 per et. discount.
'Specie continues abundant. Couutry paper of
all kinds has also improved, and the currency gen
erally is getting better.
'Treasury notes of the recent Issue, are 1 per et
'lt will bo seen that the Secretary of the Treas•
ury has issued proposals for a new loan.
'We annex the rates of discount at the close of
River at Cinciaxati—l s in good naviga
ble order, there being in the channel some.
thing like 20 feet of water. Throughout
the week the usual number of boats arri
ved and departed to all ports, above and
below, with the exception of New Orleans.
The latest dates from Pittsburgh reports
about 61 ft. water in the channel, and fall
Flour and ithiskey Markets.—The ar
rivals during the day and up to Saturday
night at 6 o'clock,. amounted only to
bbis. Flour, and 54 do Whiskey.—[Enq.
The Repealets of New yol k sent ove r
£5OO, and the Repeaters of Philadelphia
£4OO, sterling, by the Steamer which lift
Boston on Friday.
Drowned —A man named Ahlcorn, by
falling from the steamer Lady of Lyons,
while she was lying at Memphis, on the
MR. A. BLACK.
This evening, Friday, June 23, will be preen
!id the favorite Drama of
ROBT;RT MACAIRE ;
THE TWO MURDERERS.
Robt. Macs ire, Mr. Picketing,
Jacques Strop, Mr. Black.
SONGS AND DANCES
The whole to conclude with
A LOAN OF A LOVER.
Doors open at 7 o'clock, Performance to eon.
mence at half past 7
Lower Boxes, 50 cents Second Tier, 37i cents.
Pit. 25 " I Gallery .121 cents.
I RI SPECTFULYotTer myseif a candidate for the rile'
of Prothonotary of Allegheny county,subjeel, to the IC.
Hon of the Democratic county convention which meets
on the 311th A [lgoe!. next. GEO. R. RIDDLE,
Alle2iteny City, May 31—ie aikw.
y RESPECTFULLY present myself to the citisens Of
1 Allegheny county, as a candidate for the Sheriffslty,
subject to the action off the Democt al lc Cunrentlun,wt leh
meet, on the 30th of August nest,
June 9,—d*wte. ELIJA H TROVILLO.
We are authorized to announce Dr WILLIAM ILERM
as a candidat.i for the office of County Treasurer, sub—
ject to the decision of the Democratic County Conventkm.
June 19--ti. .
To the Voters of Allegheny Counly:-1 respectfully of
fer myself t o your consideration as a candidate (indarprri
dent of parties) for the office of PROTHONOTARY o f
Allegheny county, at the ensuing election. MI do sot
come before you recommended by a Coeveatiott, those et
you to whom I am not personally known will please et•
amine into my qoalifieo ite.; and ifao fortunate at
to obtain a majority of your suffrages. I shall endorsor
by strict attention to the duties of the oflice.!to satisfy you
with your rimier. ALEX. MILLAR,
may 10 —tE• 01 Pittsburith:
A T the solicitation of a number of friends of all not
ical parties, I respectfully offer myself to the eon.
sideration of my fellow-rillzens tor the office of County
Commissioner. That my sentiments may not be rnfson
derstood, either as to political or private alThirs, I mate
free to say that I have been all my tiff a consistent Re,
pubilean„ in 11 e true sense of the word. I A* the county
is somewhat embarrassed in its financial affairs, and the
reduction of salaries ofpu'ttc officers has received ther
rutraltal ion of laree majorities ofl he people, the under -
.ittned would not should he he so fortunate as to be dee •
led, in any manner attempt to resist this salutary re
form; should It reach the office of CountyCrnimfssioner.
apt 6: SA NI UEL HUBLEY.
Clear the course for tAe PSlustesre ;
WILLIAM A. FOSTER. Esq. of Alleefieny clty.will
be a runtliflatc far the office of Prothonotary of A Ilegheary
county, at the October election. Jane 4.
QT..% NISH TOBACCO bales Cuba Leaf Tobacco,
IJ this day received and fo, aale by
J. G. 4• A. GORDEN,
12 Water street.
lES' WRITING SCHOOL,
By R. Fee,
From 4 to 6 o'clock, P. 31.,
house east of Whittaker's Clothing 'stabil*.
JL ntent,Seecind street,heiween Grant and So sat eels.
j)).-l'hose willing to enter, will please call detlng elan
F OR SALE, low in tots to suit and on aceommOde.
ling terms, for cash or good barter, or on time to
suit consignees; -300 don assorted window sash and ghee
to suit , if wanted. SO reams writing, wrapping, and
letter paper, 25 doz good sickles, 25 doz corn browns
and wisps. 100 gross matches. 250 gross suspender
buttons. 500 cuts or 4 and Bye double, purple and yel
low =pet chain. 50 foxes Burlington smoked Eter—
rina. A good supply of Louisville Limn. 20 doz two
sizes Buckets. ISAAC-HARRIS,
June 23 Agent and Coin Mer„ Nu% sth at.
12001",11..EA D, just received
j a A n si ford arby
PIANOS AT AUCTION.
O N Friday, June 2,3 d inst. at 10 o'clock, A M., will be sold a large assortment orseasonahle Dry Goods/.
and at 2 o'clock P. 51,,
2 second hand Pianos, 1 Mahogany Dressing Mantles
1 Bird•eye(spring beaOSora, Bureans, Tab les, Chairs. itc.
50 Reams Writing Paper, 25 hones Malaga Raisins,
The above can be seen any time previous to salts oit
the Auction Room, corner of sth and Wood sts,
SAWL FA HNESTOCK 4. CO.
1111 E most safe and corral - remedy ever known to the
world for various chronic diseases, after they have
reached a Mate, and assumed a character, hithertoceti , .
shtered desperateand incurable.
Scrofula; King' s Evil, attended with swellings, and
like.; Sure Eyes and Loss of Sight, to n frightful extent
has been cured. Females pining away by reason et te
cretiono, broken calculations, and obstructed menses,
(monthly courses, even when attended by spasms Of Ma o
have been readily relieved.
Dyspepsia yields without a strnimle to its mild yet
powerful action upon the !nomad). In -Catarrh,
or Cough. Rheumatism and Fistula It never falls to cure,
as we have fully proved.
The t Inrture tends directly to excite a healthy action le ,
the stomach, liver,_lungs and kidneys—to purify the
blood and other fluids, by expelling every particle of
morbid matter from the system, and therefore never WK.
(with Its accompaniments,) to prove a valuable remedy
for the diseases for which calomel has been invarlatdy
used. Old sores or ulcers.or any chronic affection; and
for the calomel disease It is an infallible remedy. "
This remedy Is perfectly vegetable, mild, agreseabhci.,
and safe for persons of any age, either vex, or In any
I condition; acknowledged by those who have tried it, to
he the best known family medicine.
The justly celebrated Tincture creates a craving ap
petite, and the patient Is left at liberty to indulge
indeed he Is particularly requested to do so. Menge Of
this medicine will change his complexion from a pallid
to a fine blooming one. After using thitTioctere for -
weeks, a person Grany age may eat any thing -that
child of ten years of sq,e, in full health, could eat with.
out the least inconvenience.
cry- A large number of certificate' from the ' , Meese
of Lexington. Ky.,whose respectability is vouched for
by Finns. A AfJohnsen and Henry Clay. as well ati a
nomber taken in Alex .ndria and Washington, D. C eau
be peen on application to - tbe room of the proprietor at
Price, One Dollar per bottle.
41*— A coure of Lectures on the Philosophy of Pres
ent Happiness and Present Misery, wilicosnmenee this'
evening at the Washington Temperance Hall, Smithfield
The first Lreture wilt explain the.doetrine of the Gioa- 4 .
crab,: Principle, a doetrire that has ht COME new with.:
age and very interestine; inasmuch Its it Soraishea a
short, easy and true method uf reboiling upor all vs bv
jeets—a method of reasoning to perfect ICCOMllirtle VILIA
the word of Gad, and of a direct revolutionary trnatiney,-,
By r. Professor who has bnt one article In hie ..eread.