Pittsburgh morning post. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1843-1846, August 16, 1843, Image 2

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    egriNlNggs.^ -
ofs Yankee, batthe sequel is still "cuter."
Twrsrker sued the captain for the $3O which was
tabs paid if the gun was lost, (actually having the ar
irks in his possession) recovered the amount with
lisits, and obtained the money!
" Subject to the decision of
"fiti — tritstocusTie stATIONAT, CONVENTION
r Vie ,horning post.
TIM Puauc Weaas.--.Under oar commercial head
will be found a statement of the Receipts and Expenses
mew Columbia Rail Road daring the month ofJuly
and also the Receipts and Expenses of that Road for
the kw mouths beginning March 1, 1843, and ending
.IMse 30, 1841 -
We &reglad to have it in our power to present this
tatoment to our reatirs, not oily b3eaui2 it (wih:m.2A
a most flourishing state of atrairs on the Columbia Rail
Road, but becat it i 3 tll3 beet plssihle a•iswer we
can give to th onfininded statem int that in publishing
amounts of Tolls received on our public works, we
ave purposely forborne to publish returns from all tht
floes en the main line.
This statement will invalidate the pretence that the
prosperity of the public works is confined to the West
ern Division, and will convince all who take an in
terest in the success of our improvements, that the
pleasing results shown by those report?, are the con
sequence of aradical and judicious change in the pilicy
of the Canal Board, and do not arise from transient or
accidental causes. It also gives the most positive
assurance that if the same course of policy is perse
vered in, the state will reap permanent advantages from
It will he seen that the CLEAR PROFITS of the Co
lumbiaßail Road fur the month of July amount to more
than 20,000 DOLLARS ! While the whole profits of
the road for the season amounts to ONE HUNDRED
the ela system, the loss on that road amounted to about
tint sam in the course of the year.
Here, then, is a ditference in favor of the new system
of over $200,000, and the season is but half over.
Is any thing wanting to prove the entire superiority
of the present mode of doing business on the canal ?
Every impartial reader must answer, No! And every
man who wishes wall to the Commonwealth, what
ever maybe his predilections for men, will insist that,
let the Board to be elected this fall, be who they may,
they should be required by the people to pledge them
selves to continue the existing system. Once more
we urge it upon our fellow-citizens to keep this mat
ter in mind. Let no man be nominated for Canal
Commissioner who is opposed to the Truck system
--4 et no man be sent to the Legislature who would con
sent to abandon or change that system.
THE 4/Learnt won't confess its treachery, and that
of the clique that control it, to the country Antimasons.
We have prodded it, time after time, to make a defence
of its conduct, or to deny in plain terms that it desired
union with the whigs; but it carefully evades the ques
tion, and gets off by complaining that we evince more
sympathy for the whigs than for the blue noses! In the
resent forlorn condition of the antimasonic party we
Omit they stand in great -need of the sympathy of a ll
'writable men, for never was a party in t more pitiable
fight. But even though we should extend to it a little
ommissetation, in what way would that apologize for
be conduct of the Gazette in neglecting to denounce a
:onspiracy to sell the party to the whip. Let that pa
ler account for this suspicious proceeding, and inform
.he public why it is now silent on the subject, and has
not ventured a word in commendation of Mr. Craig for
the•manly manner in which he rejected the overtures
for a union. We call on the Gazette now to define its
poSition,and to state whether there is not now a scheme
in contemplation to unite with the whigs, (although it
will scarcely be credited after the recent developements)
and that the conspirators wait but for Mr. Craig's ab
sence to Virginia, to commence the negotiations? Speak
out, and no dodging.
M . A handbill was issued this morning, beaded
"To ae Democrats of Allegheny County," calcula
team) convey the impression that the Hon. CHARLES
SHALZR is not a candidate for CongroiA. We arc re
quested by the friends of that gentleman to state that
he is still a candidate for nomination, and that his claims
will be fairly and honorably urged before the people
smiths Convention.
learn Glom the Cattaraugus (N. Y.) Whig, that there
has been a series of depredations committed upon a
family residing lathe town of Machias, in that county,
by the name of Andrews, which are unaccountable, dis
graceful and villainous. Early in the spring, there were
several petty thefts committed by entering the house
in the night, carrying away provisions, &c. Their
barn was set on fire and burned to the ground, and two
attempts have been made to burn the house. Who 2io
desperadoes are,it has been impossible to find out, as
they would come in the night, in disguise, painted
black, and every effort at detection has proved unavail.
hag. A few weeks since, a shingle was found in the
houtie, on which was written a warning to the family to
leave . ther house, or they would be murdered, or their
house burned. On Thursday the 2.7 th ult., about mid
night, a noise was heard by the family on the outside of
the house; Mrs. Andrews got up, and upon looking out
saw a Mall fixing a sort of scaffold to get up to the win
dow, thawindow being high up from the ground. She
got an axe and stood near the window as sentinel, the
window being partially fastened on the inside. The
thief mounted the scaffold and commenced raising the
window, and finding, after raising it three or four inch
es, that it was fastened, thrust his arm under to unfas
ten it, when Mrs. Andrews raised the axe, and nearly
severed his arm from his body. The thief, with a loud
groan, fell back, was seized by his comrades, and car
ried to their wagon, which stood a few rods distant, and
the horse was driven off at the top of his speed. An a
"um was immediately given by the family, and the
*hole neighborhood was aroused in search of the des
peradoes. Blood was found on the window sill, traced
to the road, and they were traced by the bldbd as fit as
:he Inge of Sandusky, in the town of Freedom, a dis
tance of some ten or twelve miles, when all trace of
them was lost_ There was a rumor that. Dr. Colgrove,
living near that section of the country, had been called
t 9 dress a wound in the arm of an individual living in
the vicinity of Sandusky.
ANOTHER POISONING CASE.--Serrte suspicions are
excited in Bridgeton, New Jersey, respecting the cause
of the death of tans Seeley, Esq., who died on the
,Sist ult. The remit of the investigation has been the
A pprehension and commitment of a colored servant girl,
charged with poisoning Mr. Seeley, and attempting to
poison Mrs. Seeley. We understand, says the Bridge
ton Chronicle, that a few doubts can be entertained that
she is guilty of the alleged crime.
/11101tILLTION sou author of the
"Irish Sketch Book," -writing of a fine farm crMur War .
died acres which be visited in Itildare, Ireland, re
marks that he saw thereon several experiments in
manuring. An acre of turnips prepared with bone-
dust; another with "Murray's Composition," of which
he does not tell the ingredients, and another with the
new substance Gusso. "As far as turnips and a first
year's crop went," he says, "the Guano carried the
day. The plants on the Guano acre looked to be
three weeks in advance of their neighhois, and extreme
ly plentiful and healthy." He went to see the field
two months after his first observation, and relates that
the Guano still kept the lead, the bone-dust run Guano
very hard; and the "Composition was completely dis
rrln looking over the old Annals, says the Cin
cinnati Chronicle, we find that the common idea that
the first Bank was established is Philadelphia, is a. to
tal mistake. A bank was established seventy . ' years be
fore the period which is assigned as that of the first
bank in Philadelphia. In 1712, the Legislature of
South Carolina established a Public Bank, and issued
forty-eight thousand pounds in bills of trust. These
bills were called Bank Bills, and the establishment
way; culled a Public Bank. These were lent out on
interest, or loaned on personal security.
uRD E:R.-A negro man, named Wesley Green, liv-
ing upon the land of Edgar Snowden, Esq., in How
ard District, Md. and belonging to Mr. John Holland,
murde;ed his wife, a free woman, a few days ago, by
deliberately splitting open her her head with an axe.—
He will be hung—no doubt. If lie was a white and re
spectable he might pass for insane.
is now the meaning name given an nil-certain sort of
ALMOST A DUEL.—The Philadelphia Mercury says,
that two young men, the one a student of medicine na
med Dickens, and the other a midshipman named En
nis, were about proceeding to the vicinity of the Point
House this morning, in order to settle some difficulty
which occurred, by endeavoring to spill each other's
blood, by fighting a duel. The police, however, got
wind of it yesterday, and after a great effort they suc
ceeded in arresting one of the seconds, and had him
ceeded in arresting one of the seconds, and had him
brought on last evening before Alderman Mitchel, who
bound hirri over. The officers at the time appointed
by the parties, were promptly on the .ground, and pre
vented this affair of honor. The name of the second
nor the origin of the challenge we could not ascertain.
For the Morning Post.
Messrs. Editors:—By the Aurora of this morning, I
perceive that the editors of that paper continue their
charge against me, without furnishing any proof, not
withstanding my plain and positive denial of it. The
article I allude to is the following: "As to Riddle, he
knows that we have asserted but the simple truth against
him. He is too wise to attempt to. push us to the wall
for PROOF." I again pronounce the charge false and
malicious, without the least shadow of truth, and again
demand their PROOF. GEO. R. RIDDLE.
Allegheny, August 15, 1343.
They have had another outrageous riot among
the Firemen in the city of "brotherly love." The Mer
cury gives the following account of it:
("At about eight o'clock last night, the fire bells in
4e per part of the city sounded an alarm in aS.
West Mm direction, the firemen turned out in great
numbers and proceeded in the direction indicated by
the strikingof the bells; at the corner of Broad and
Arch streets the two belligerent companies met, the
Fairmount Engine and the Good Will Hose. At this
point a scene was presented which baffles all descrip
tion, stones flew in all directions, bludgeons were bran
dished, and piruols fired, several persons were much in
jured; for a time the property in the vicinity and the
lives of the persons there asserribled were placed in
great jeopardy; at length the members of the Fairmount
obtained possession of the carriage of the other compa
ny and bore her off in triumph with all possible expe
dition. The Good Will Huse members rallied and
pursued them, uttering the most ferocious yells, and
manifesting the intention of visiting their foes with
vengeance. 'The Commissioners of Spring Garden,
in conjunction with Alderman Reese and the police of
the district, interposed their authority, and thus pre
vented them front proceeding to the house to recover
their apparatus by hostile measures. The hose car
riage was then sent back, but it was not accepted. The
Commissioners took it into their keeping, and had it
placed in their yard, where it remained. The excite
ment during the prevalence of these occurrences was
immense, and did not subside until morning."
an assignees, notice in the SVas'iington (N. C.)
Whig, announces for sale, among other articles, "an
interest in a negro man, named Peter, it being one
third of one eiglt of said negro."
rrln the libel suit brought by J. Fennimore Coop
er against Horace Greoly, the editor of the New York
Tribune, ex-Governor Seward is retained as counsel for
the defendant.
The following are the documents received by the U
S. Marshal, in the city of New York, directing him to
surrender Christina Cochran, or Gilmour, to the British
Washington, 9th August, 1843.
To all to whom these presents shall come:
Whereas, Henry S. Fox, Esq., the Envoy Extraor
dinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of Her Britannic
Majesty, bath made requisition in conformity with the
provision of the 10th article of the Treaty concluded at
Washington on the 9th day of August, 1842, for the
dalisering up to justice of Christina Cochran], alias
Gilmour, charged with the crime of murder alledged
to have been committed within the jurisdiction of
Great Britain; and whereas, the said Christina Coch
ran, alias Gilmour,hath been found in the state of New
York, within the jurisdiction of the United States,and
I hath by proper affidavit, and in due form of law, been
brought before S. Rapelje, U. S. commissioner, for
the Southern district of New York, upon the said
charge of murder, and whereas the said S. Rapelje
bath deemed the evidence sufficient to authorize or re
quire her commitment, and hath accordingly committed
her to the Jail of New York; all which appears by a
certified copy of the proceedings transmitted to this
Now, these presents are to require the Marshal of
the United States fur the Southern District of New
York, the District Attorney of the United States for
said District, and any other public officer, having the
charge and custody of the said Christina Cochran,aliaa
Gilmour, to surrender and deliver her up to George
McKay, an officer of the Government duly authorised
by her Britannic Majesty's said Envoy Extraordinary
and Minister Plenipotentiary to receive her into cus
Given under nay hand and seal of the office of the
e--" , " the Secretary of State of the United States
L. S. on the day and year aforesaid.
..........." A. P. UPSHUR.
The ollowing letter accompanied the Warrant.—
They wore both enclosed to the Marshal of the Dis
Washington, 9th August, 1843.
SILAS M. STILLWELL, Esq., of the United
States for the Southern • District of New York:
Stirs—l transmit to you herewith a warrant issued
in conformity with the provisions of the 10th article
of the Treaty of Washington, directing the surrender
and delivery of Christina Cochran, alias Gilmour, a fu
gitive from justice, charged with the crime of murder,
alleged to have been committed within the jueisdic
tion of Great Britain, to George McKay, or any other
1 o ffi cer of Her Britannic Majesty's Government duly
1 authorised to receive her into custody.
I sin, Sir, with great respect,
Your obedient servant, .
hi. 1. UPSHUR.
Commertid Slatttre,
Statement showing the Receipts and Expenditures
on the Columbia and Philadelphia Rail Road , from the
Ist to the 31st of July, 1843:
Receipts as per Reports of Collectors:
Motive Power, $17,312 95
Road Tolls, 18,601 89
Expenses of Motive Power and Repairs
of Road during the same time,including •
all liabilities. $14,947 46
Excess of Receipts over Expenditures, $20,967 38
Add excess of Receipts from March Ist
to June 30th, 1843,
Total excess of Receipts from March Ist
to July 31st, five months, 108,048 95
Supt. &c.
One of our packet ships, now loading for Liverpool,
has on board the following articles, which compose her
cargo so far—viz:
200 bbls. flour,
650 bbla. lard,
500 firkins butter,
600 casks and boxes of cheese,
50 tons spermaceti oil,
• 2 invoices (about 4 20 tons measure)
of clocks.
Port of Pittoburgl).
Reported by Sheblc and Mitchell, General Steam
Boat Agents, TVater street.
According to Coppci Mark, at the Wood street Sewer
Muskingum Valley, Hazlett, Dock,
Warren, McDonald, Beaver,
Keel B. Statesman, from Wheeling with Tobacco!
Do. Brazil, do do do.
Clarion, Hutchison, Cincinnati,
Warren McDonald, Beaver.
We have given a condensed account from the St.
Louis New Era, derived from official sources, of the
dispersion, -disbanding and partial disarming of the Tex
an bands that interfered with the Santa Fe trade, by
Capt. Cooke, of the U. S. Army. We have since seen,
in thsi same paper, a letter from Samuel Heffner, one
of ta Texans under Snively, dated "on boar d the
steamer Tobacco Plant, July 28." His narrative cor
responds in all its main features with that of Captain
Cooke, but as it adds a few facts not before published,
we make several extracts from his communication.—
Huffner says;
"Oh the 19th of June we came in contact with the
advance of Gov. Armijo's army, (about 100 Mexicans,)
under Chavelers. About 100 Texians engaged in the
attach t ,upon them. After firing thr•c rounds we broke
their ranks, killed 25, wounded 23, and took all the
rest prisoners—without having a Texan hurt."
The Texans numbered about 190 men. He adds:
"We sent the prisoners homeward, and eighty-four
men of our party started on the 20th of June, from our
camp on Owl creek, a branch of the Semirone, to return
to Texas. The remainder, being 106 men, marched
over to the south bank of the Arkansas River,
twenty miles below the Santa Fe crossing, and, as we
supposed, upon Texan soil.
"Next day, however, Capt. Cooke took us by surprise,
as we had no spies out, and one-half of our men were
out buffalo hunting. That officer contended that we
were east of the 100th degree of longitude, and demand
ed our arms, giving us full liberty otherwise; which ;
terms we accepted, it being the most politic, both as
regarded ourselves and our Government. Cols. Snively
and Warfield, with 70 men, started to return, with flee
guns, to Texas. The Comanche Indians took advan
tage of their defenceless state, killed four of their men,
an% drove off sixty horses and mules. Warfield
sued them with five men,intending to retake the horses,
but he was surrounded by about 150 Indians. Warfield
repelled the attack, killed seven Indians, and returned
to camp without having a man hurt.
"This expedition was commanded by Col. Jacob
Snively, and was divided into four companies.
"Previous to our breaking up, Ambrose Spencer,son
of J. C. Spencer, present Secretary of the Treasury of
the United States, was our Judge Advocate."
~.rTVP"My name is Norval!" saida runaway youth
who was playing that character in a small theatre at
Annapolis some years since. "You lie you dog!" said
an officer in the crowd—"your name is Bill Brown, and
you owes Mrs. Knipper three dollars and a half for
board, washing and lodging—and here's a writ, so,
"conic along my darling."
The New York Courier and Enquirer labors indus-
Piously to prove that there is great want of Union sari.
harmony in the Democratic ranks, and when the C ~
vention for nominating candidates for President
Vice President assembles, he felicitates himself u
the hope, that there will be a "burst up." It is not Irtit4 :
1 1 1
Clay's "great personal popularity" that they now rely
upon—nor is it the "principles of which he is the cm
bodytnent," that they depend upon for the success of
their party in the contest. Their hopes have already
been blasted, and the only one left them is the slender
one, that the democratic party will commit political
suicide by their predilections for men. Vain hope.
The following from the Richmond Enquirer, is a
true exponent of the sentiments which will govern the
democratic party when the proper rime arrives to select
an individual as the andidate who is to represent
their principles
"We have no idea that the prognostications of the
Courier will be realized, viz: that it will result in break
ing up the harmony and unity of the party. They
have a little too much discretion, too much principle,
for re Ar. Henry Clay himself, the roaringlion, stands
in our path—and we are too much in danger front the
Whigs to thick of breaking up our party, in a pertina•
dons and insane preference of any one candidate of out
own. Give us Van Buren—give us Calhoun—give us
Buchanan—give us Cass—give us Johnsen—give us
any honest, staunch Republican, even though we take
him from the ranks, like Abdalonimus of Sidon—rath
er than fasten "Harry of the West—"tho Mill boy of
the Slashes"—"the Father of the American System,"
, around our necks. We will not repeat with Cowley
though Mr. Clay did once prefer "plague, pestilence and
famine" to General Jackson:—
"Come the eleventh Plague, rather than this should
Come sink us rather in the sea;
Come rather Pestilence; and reap us down;
Come thee sword rather than our own."
But we will gn on with the same beautiful Poet, and
say of Mr. Clay in comparison with other candidates:
"Let rather Roman come again,
Or Saxon, Norman or the Dane;
In all the bonds wo ever bore,
We griev'd, we sighed, we wept; we never blushed b..
No, no, Monsieur Courier, we are not quite soft,"
KEN rucx v.—The Cincinnati Chronicle says that
the delegation in the next Congress will stand 5 demi
to 5 whip, where it formerly stood 1 dem to 12 whip.
INDlANA.—Whitcomb is elected Governor by about
300 msyj.
We have very little eidditional news in relation to the
Congressional election, except the rumored defeat of
TENNZISIK.—Five democrats and four whip are
elected to Congress
DlED—August. 15th, hiker &Jai, infant daughter
of J. W, end C. E. Boyle, aged 5 months.
The funeral will take place from their residence in
Birmingham, this, Wednesday morning, at 10 o'clock.
Their friends and acquaintances are invited to attend.
MUSTS. Editors:—ln your pap& of yesterday, whet
you notice the Weavers' turn-out in Philadelphia, yuu
express regret that workmen should be forced to resort
to such means—turn-outs, assaults, &c., and you say,
that while attended with violence these "will always
generate a spirit of bitterness that is certain to settle in
a feeling of hatred between two classes (employer and
employed) whose mutual interests require that they
should live on the best of terms." You no doubt in
tended, honestly, to deprecate among men the existence
of bad feeling, hostility, &c. but did you not know that
the circumstances in which ;hey are placed make them
what they are? If so, then your remark stops short of
the exposition of the cause which forced the Weavers
into collision with their employers, who, while promo
' ring their partial individual interests have also been
forced by the love of gain to continue their exertions;
which again have forced the slaves of poverty into open
violation of the law againstcommitting assault and bat
tery, by inflicting personal chastisement on those whom
they ignorantly believed the producing came of their
poverty and misery.
The interests of the employer and employed are it
in their hostility, and must remain so uT
der the present unjust arrangement of society, and this
truth shouldbe known to all classes, because not know
ing it is the cause of the spirit of bitterness, which settles
in a feeling of hatred between two classes whose inte
rests are necessarily discordant, and must be so, while
to buy labor cheap is the interest and object of one class,
and to sell it dear the interest of the other class. That
which is life to the employer is death to the employed.
The parties should know their relative positions in so
ciety as it is; they should be honestly told the fact; a
vast majority of both classes are uninformed on the sub
ject; yet the interests of society demand its investiga
tion and exposition, in order that good men controlled
by circumstances which give them hostile interests,
should patiently bear their evils and prudently take the
necessary steps for removing, speedily as possible, what
ever stimulates to hatred and collision, by substituting
therefor a system of mutual interests, the effect of which
would be peace and good will.
It is a shameful fact that in Pennsylvania the poor
man has no means of legal redress to secure payment
for his labor. His employer, in reality his master for
the time being, can discharge him and defer payment
for his earnings as he pleases, or until the law as made
by his class for their own purposes willtequire pay
men which can be and often is deferred to a period
exceeding nine months, and it is very common to com
pel a great reduction in the honest demand or submit to
this alternative. Society is unjust in its construction,
and in its workings villany gets a bonus. The success
ful plunderer of honest industry is called a smart man;
be parades the streets with his head erect, and it is not
an uncommon thing to find him leading the van in some
I. professed philanthropic society, abolition, temperance,
&c. If he possesses wealth, be has sec ured a charac
ter for wisdom, and that is a sufficient passport to pub
lic approbation. The toilers whom his schemes have
impoverished and sunk into vice, what of them? Why
they are free and enlightened, and in the poor house
or in jail. Surely it is time to examine the producing
causes of these turn-outs and outbreaks of the useful
classes—the Weavers and others, wealth producers.
But a few days back and we had sere our exhibition of
the beautiful system of labor. Our respectable, be
cause useful females, the power-loom weavers and tai-
'onuses, were compelled to openly protest against the
monstrous frauds perpetrated under the system of truck
payment, which they designated an ingenious device of
avarice; and although they partially succeeded in their
just demands, let none be deceived by present appear
ances. Unless energetic measures be taken by the tai
lors themselves, their evils must increase; there is no
hope for them from any other source, let them begin in
their primary meetings and instruct their servants and
their delegates. Nor should capitalists, usurers, or"
employers expect to peaceably continue reducing wages,
and aggravating the evils which already encompass
the employed. Laws may be enacted to subserve their
purposes for the time being, but the present system
cannot continue. It must be changed. Either by in
creased intelligence in all classes, the only source of
permanent beneficial change, or at length human suf
fering will cause re-action and physical redress will be
attempted. Straws show how the wind blows. The
obstruction of canal navigation by the plundered boat
men on the Lehigh navigation, and the Philadelphia
weavers, movements indicate what approaches. A
change is inevitable; unite w.irkin m-men, on von depends
'ts character. A PROLETARY.
$35,914 84
87,081 57
Messrs. Editors:—l am glad to find that the notices
of willingness given by the several Congressional can
didates to arcept nominations from the Democratic
Convention shortly to assemble, are beginning to attract
the attention of our friends. Indeed the condescen
sion and anxious solicitude of some of them, in throw:-
ing aside claims so ?t ranzely and unceremoniously over
looked by the committee of correspondence, and in
counseling the people against the disastrous conse
quences which might at this particular junction follow
the selection of any one who bas not taken practical
lessons on Sutherland's Manual, are matters of them
selves eminently calculated to awaken the dormant en
ergies of the party. Alas, for our County, if she should
happen to be represented. by one deficient in the abstruse
branch of political science during that terrible commo
tion, that -momentous struggle" which is to shake the
Union from its centre to a thousand miles beyond its cir
cumference. The next Congress—no, no, the risk
would ho too great, however well known and frankly
acknowledged by the learned and honorable a man's
"talents and patriotism" may be, to send him to such a
Congress as that, unless he is an old hand. That was
a shrewd and saving piece of advice which the man gave
his son, when he warned him never go into the water
until he first learned to swim. What think yon, fel
low Democrats, of adopting a similar political rule for
this City and County? There is no telling what cas
ualties might befal us, and some of our best men,
should their "talents and patriotism" prompt them to
aspire to important stations which they had never filled
before, and above all to the next Congress.
re" Tho Handkerchief!—The Handkerchief!" cri
ed Othello--"D—n:it," said a sailor in the pit—"blow
yournose with your fingers, and go on with the play?"
MARRIED.—On Tuesday morning, the 15th inst.
by the Rev. Mr. Hoyden, Mr. JAMES MAGEHA N, jr. of
Saint Louis, to Miss A, NA R. PHILLIPS, of this cit
- - - -
Harrisburg, August 9, 1843. 5
SEALED proposals will be received at this offioe
until the 11th of September next, for the use of
the surplus water at dams numbers 2 and 3, of the
Western Division of the Pennsylvania Canal, on leases
not exceeding a period of fifty years. By order.
aug 16—d3twtd Secretary.
SHOE PEGS.-47 bushels best quality shoe pegs,
just received, together with every description of
shoe findings, by JOHN W. BLAIR,
sug 16-1 w . 120, Wood sweet.
We are authorized to announce JOHN CALHOUN,
Esq., of Elizabeth, as a candidate for County Com mil.-
stoner, subject to the decision of the Democratic Con
vention. aug 16—tc
DPEH/LINING in the Post Officio, Pittsburgh. Au
gnst 15,1843. Persons calling for letters whose
names are on this list will please say advertised.
Agnes Mary Jane A mann Mary
Abbottoon George F. Appler Marcus
Amberson Silas 2 Armstrong Miss Rebecca
Alexander Miss Mary Armstrong Martha
Allen Sylvester Arthur Mr., jr.
Anderson Rosanna Arthur* Ruben
Anderson Rebecca Arbogast Ignatius
Anderson Louisa Ashton Isaac M.
Anderson James
Baker George M. C. &During Frederick
Baker Dom. E. Beesley George
Baker HBean Samuel .
Bailey M il re 3 Tllary Ann Berger Jacob
Bailey Min Frrnhails Beal F.
Bailey John (coloured) Binghean Mist Ann
Baldwin Louis BieleingGeerge H.
Baldwin Owen Blake P. H.
Bell Alexander BlakeEderard S.
Balsaly H. B.
kiiiusuaister N. A.
Hard Richard 2
l3Arcity William
Bates Robert
Bates Jacob Black Jane
Bell George 2 . Boland Miss Agnes
Bell Samuel Barret Daniel
Beaty Elizabeth Bowman Alexander
Beggs Andrew Drown Rev. Allen H
Bennet Mrs. Sarah Brown Francis°
Brown Hiram Burton Miss Sarah
Brown Daniel Burk William
Brigham F. W. Burniston William.
Brannon Thomas Burnside James
Buchanan Mrs. Lucy Butler W.
Burk James Butler Joint
Burns James Butt Martin
Burr Lewis Byrne Thomas
Cameron James- Cinnamond David
Carothers Capt., U. S. A. Cooper Samuel
Carnahan Alexander Cooper Robert W.
Carney Henry Cogswell Wm
Carr Harvey Coffman Mrs. Charlotte
Carbis Samuel Cook Miss Mary Ann
Carothers T. P. Cockcroft John
Carey Simon Cook John
Casley Robert Cook E.
' Campbell Mary ' Coles Mrs Elizabeth
Campbell Robert , Cole Rufus
Campbell Albert B. Collins Thomas J.
Chambers William Collins Mrs. Caroline g
Chapman Martha P. Collins Samuel
Charnel John Collins W. W.
Claridy Cyrus Constable E.
Clemtner Solomon Corns Elizabeth
i Clark Alanson Coulaton William
Clark John Coyle John
Clark Ann Creasy Tristam
Crawford Daniel Culver Lewis
Critchlow John Cunningham William
Culva James Curtis N. B.
Dales John S. Douglass Ezekiel
Dangerfield Willis Dodge C
Dahl James Dolbeare Mrs. Eliza
Daubeny Mrs. Polly D mvo Peter
Davis Wm. Dunn John
Davis Daniel Dunbar Daniel
Davis Susannah Duff Miss Sarah
Davis T. J. Duffind James
Devlin Tillingsat Dunlap John
Decoursey Mrs. or MeriganDunlap David
Devenny John Duvall D. P.
Denys Miss Dunn Wm
Dell Wm Dunn hums 4''
Dennison W. M. Downie John
Donnel Miss Fanny Donoghue Mrs. Eleanor
Earl John
Eckles Hugh
Eggers Herman
Ekin Rev. John
Elliott Joseph
Ernest Mrs.
Fagarty Thomas
Fairfield, widow of H. W
Fagans Minerva
Farrell John
Fairchild Saml. W.
Ferguson Robert
Ferguson Samuel
Flinn Robert
Fletcher John
Fleming Thornton
Flood Dennis
Forrester and Campbell
Fox Amos
Gamble John W. Graham John
Gann C. P. Garrison George W.
Gaul John Gummey J.
Gant Mrs. Fanny Gibson James A.
Gallagher John Griffiths Miss Marg't A
Glass B. F. Green Mrs. Hannah
Gallagher John Greenewald F.
Gallagher William Grant John
Gaghegen John Gildersleeve J. B.
Gillespie Mri. Sarah Gillespy Mrs. Nancy
Hamilton Ann Jane Hughes William D.
Hamilton Miss Jane Hulihy Timothy
Hamilton James Hulty Hiram
Hamilton William Hurst Miss Nancy A
Halfpenny Mrs. Sarah Hunter Miss Susan
Harney William A Hunter John 3
Humnett John Hunter P. E.
Hart Scudder Hunt Miss Ann
Hart George W. Hutcheson S.
Hart Miss Elizabeth Hoffman Samuel.
Hart Thomas S. Hopkins H 3
Harrison J. Horn Miss Nancy F.
Harrison A. W. Howe W. Tracy
Harrison William Howells David
Harris Capt. J. 2 Hostetter Abraham
Hare. Samuel Houseman James
Ha. tings W. M. Hindman Miss Nancy
Ilaskin Alexander M Holmes William W.
Hatboro Margaret Holmes John 2
Hatch N. B. Holmes John C.
Hay Mrs. Eliza Holmes J. J.
Hayden Benjamin Hoge A. H.
Heath Levi Henry James
Hearts William K. Higby Mrs. Hannah
Herron Samuel Hills Miss Louisa J.
Helly James Higgins J.
Heckman George L.
Irwin Robert Irwin Miss Miry
Irwin Miss Caroline Irwin John N.
Irwin Samuel Ingalls Mrs. Harrieto
Irwin Osula Ingals Margaret
Irwin Andrew
Jackson George
Jackson Mr.
James William
Jarbor Rev. John R.
Janney Stephen
Jack John
Jeffrey Mrs. Margaret
Jeffries Mrs. Elizabeth
Jones T. P.
Jones Jacob C
Kale William King James T
Keenan Lawrence King Mr. A.
Keil John
Kay James Kite Beujatain
Keefe Patrick Kiddoo Thomas
Kiser Joseph Kingston S.
Kerr William Knox Mrs. Jacob
Kerr Rev. D. R. Kraus= Edward
Kerr John Konigmachar Charles 2
King Capt. John L. Kreps Samuel C
King John N.
Lafferty M. A. Ludy Margaret
Lanigan Mrs. Elizabeth Ludy Maria
Large J Lougheed Jetm
Laughrine Mrs. Rose Lockart F -•raiiack
Larkin Bernard Loyd Williasn'oWidow
Lewis C. H. Lowry Robert
Loite E. Allen LowmanJecob
Lefevour J. B. Lyons Lyman
Lindsey Miss Margaret Lore John
Lvtchfulle John Long Abraham
Little Elias Loughman Aurelia
Little Mr.. Margaret G. Diva John
Loadergale Walter
Mandel William Milholland-Wm
btakby C S. Miller Robert
Mackey Thomas Miller Mrs. Marla
Mansfield Catharine Mitchell _Newiant
Mahan Captain M. Mowry Daniel
Mackey Samuel Moon Urilliare
Maxwell James K Monty Lucy Jane
Marshall Mrs. Mary Montgomery lioblirt
Marshall Hugh Morrow R. R.
Martin David Mullen F.dward
Martin James P. Munn David
Mason Col. Samuel D. Murrick John
Merwin M. T. 2 Murdock Miss M
Mmiam Marshall Murphy Thomas
Meighan James Murry John
Melton T.
MaAloes Liman Magill Behan. B.
McAfee Mary McGregor John, Rev
McAleer Mrs. Jane McGee Lewis
McClure James C. McGowan R. E. 2
McCann Michael McConighan Hugh
McCauley Wm. McFarling James
Black William
Black A. 0.
Black David
Black Miss Marl
ick Mrs. Eliza
Ewing G. T.
Ewing Rachael
Ewing John
Evans Ellis
Ewalt Henry
Fruit William
Francis Henry
Frisbee Charles S
Franklin Alexander
Frew William
Forsyth John
Fulton Miss Ann
Fulton Mrs. Matilda
Fox Nicholas
Ford George E.
Forcht John
Fresm L. P.
Judson L. C.
Jenkins Rev.
Johnston Andrew
Johnston Mrs. Elizabeth
Johnston Andrew
Johnston Rev.
Johnston David
Jones Mrs. Robert
Jones William
Jones Evan
Kirk Charles A
Patrick lideCaosialie f
lktcDonel Susan MeCorea Mama .
;McDonald Henderson McCullough Patrick
McCormick John N. McFall= /antes
MeCay Samuel McGredd Mrs.
McCoaker Michael McCormick Wm
McCracken John McDonald Miss
McCrea David McLarey John
' Mawain E. Esq. McMeanslilesander
McKirly Samuel Mcbdillaraosapit
McKerahan & Co. Mcßoberts Jaw Miss
McKean Robert McMarry Bernard
McNite David McNealisJohn
McKee James E McNeil John
Neill W. S.
Nisbit Nancy A.
Neely John
Newcombe Seth 0
O'Brien John
O'Reilly Rev H,
O'Daniel Patrick
Owaton William
Potts= Elizal3th M.
Palmer Catharine
Packston George
Pagan GossLe
Packer James
Patterson James A.
Patterson Thomas H
Patterson James
Patterson Alinana.
Patterson Thomas B
Patterson George R.
Parker Margaret
Penny Thomas
Platt W.
Phimree George
Renough Nicholas
Reno Mrs. K.
Rees Sarah Ann
Reed William
Reynolds 0. P.
Reynolds L. 0.
Riley Thomas
Richardson Thomas
Rice Malachus
Rittenhouse John
Sandel Simon Rev.
Sanders E.
Scantling Matthew
Seymour Sylvester
Sees George
Seitz Frederick
Seely William
Shaffer John
Shaw Darid
Sherdan William
Smith Mary• Ann
Smith Susan
Sprague George
Snider Maria
Spencer Wesley
Spencer John
Solana John
Sprott Joseph
Spencer C.
Snee Francis
Stevenson Alexander
Stubbs Robert
Steoble Augustin
Taggart, Charles 111
Talbot William
Tattents George
Tagart John & Co.
Taylor Rachael Miss
Thompson John W.
T hompson Samuel C
Thompson James
Van Fosser Arnold
Vashon Mr.
Walker James
Wagner John
Walls W.
Ward Eliza
Wall Catherine
Waggeren Daniel
Wall Magdalen
Warren Moses N.
Warren Moses C.
White Maria A.
Whitehead Jane
Whitman W. H.
Williams Robert
Williams Rees
Wilson John
Wilson G. J. Rev.
Wilson Alexander 2
Wilson Samuel
Young Lewis
M. J.C.—C. A. S. S.--C. B.
Steamer Richard Clayton.
Steamer Mingo Chief.
Typographical Society.
Pittsburgh, Aug. 16, 1843.
Young John
St. Paul's Female Academy.
THIS excellent institution, which is under the cue
of five Sisters of Charity, will be reopened fat.
the reception of scholars, on the Ist of Septembernent.
The same liberal patronage hitherto extended to dim,
infant establishment, by the public, will, it is confute*
ly expected, be again bestowed upon it, as its increas‘
ing usefulness fully deserves. The general satisfaction
which the public examination of the pupils, end, the
distribution of premiums, as the reward of their talents"
and industry, afforded to the parents and visiters at the
late exhibition, was calculated to cheer the friends/4A
patrons of the institution, and to awaken them to in•
creased efforts in promoting its welfare.
aug 1.5-`2t
I call to buy another vial of Dr. McLane's Worms
Specific, and let you know the surprising effects oirdur
vial I purchased a few days ruln. My child had buss
ill for some time, and I was ad‘ i:ed by my neighbors
to try Dr. McLane's Worm Specific; I bought a
and gave only a half teaspoonful. The child
28 worms; I repeated the medicine until 63 worms earns
from the child. Before this I could not credit them..
tificates on the wrappers round the vial; now I fully be.
live them. My child is quite recovered.
Aug. 12, 1343. Sawmill ran, near Pittsburg!.
IW'For sale at the Drug Store of
lang 15-6 m corner 4th and Wood sts., Pittsburgh.
annum, Complaint, Diarrhea.
WHITEMORES Compound Vegetable Sprop,is
a medicine well known in the East as oosofsist
most efficacious in the cure of the above comish
read the following certificate:
LFront a respectable , itiz en, of Meddietwax, Ct.l
Mitotrrows, Sept. 24, 1841.
Dear sir:—Feeling that I owe a duty to the publig
as well as yourself. in communicating facts whic h
benefit my fellow mortals, I would just state, that I
have been afflicted with the diarrlirma; and having tried
the various prescriptions recommended, with but Hula
effect. a short time since my e y e caught a notice inmai
of the newspapers, of your " Concentrated lirege
Syrup," for the cure of the Diarrhoea, for sale in this
city. 1 immediately purchased a bottle, and to say
surprise and entire satisfartioa, after the trial of Ow
doses, was healed of my complaint, and restored toll
healthy action in my bowels. I can now say, Iwi
not be withoutitinmy possession on any account, ad
would advise all who may require its use to try it ss I
have done, and they will be satisfied of its virtues._
You at liberty. Sir, to make such use of thinks pa
may deem proper.
Very respectfully yours,
The subscriber has been appointed sole agent for the
West and having a large stock, is now ready to supply
Druggists and others by the dozen or single bottle.--
I:ssistradets containing all the particulars, to be had at
his store gratis. T. H. TUTTIS, '
sag 12--Iw. 86 4th st. Pitt' ab
Mit Lelee
tdrai ] ! ,;lll4 4 3511i00 1i j 711121412 / 1 plate,
just received by W. N. Foster, at hist Aging
and Literary Depot, St. Clair at. sag 15-4
Nixon Jame M
Nuts James 2
Noble George
Norma Jacob
Orr James
O'Connor Timms S.
Owens Thomas
Owen Jo iepb.
Phelps Louisa
Pre,tey Nathan T.
Pyle George
Porter Rev. W. S.
Prescott Oscar F. -
Powell Catherine
Price Ellen
Portzer Michael
Pittock Mr.
Phillips Isaac H.
Phillips Robert
Phillips Isaac J
Phillips James M.
Plough David
Ross George
Roseman J. H.
Robinson J. Q.
Ross P.
Rogers George 2
Rogers John
Rutter Joseph.
Rinehart Sarah
Rowland Margaret
Simpson William B.
Simpson Thomas
Small Simon
Smith John
Smith Levi
Smith James M.
Smith Roselle
Short Remy
Shirley Charlotte
Simpson John
Sproul Matthew
Spengo Peter
Stevens Albert
Stevens B.
Stevens William
Stevens Stephens .
Steele Joseph
Ster'ing M.
Sterling Mark Capt.
Stewart Miss
Suuon Edward
S xi:lemon Phillip
Thompson Maria
Thomas Caroline 2
Thornley Eliza Mts.
Tower David B.
Tobin Michael
Trimrael Isaac
Truman Jack
V ogdes Jacob
West Joseph H.
Weamen Jean
Wettish G.
White Mary , Mrs.
White John
White Samuel W.
Wertz Catherine
Wertz H.
Williamson Isabella
Wildy Frederick
Wirt P. K.
Wolcott John
Worth B. F.
Wotles William
Wood Daniel
Wilson Sophonia Miss
Williamson David