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

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    :1111.14 stations at length become dangerous. SUch is
toyegrinion, and I therefore believed it a duty to sacri
c Mohammed. I shall be happy if this deed proves
'beneficial to you. At some future time I am sure you
will acknowledge Ida well.'
The coolness of the words and manlier of Nlarcopoli
tassle a lively impression- upon Achreet who smiled as
.If 7ou axevight, you ought not to be puni.hed..—
Siitbdavrerill "suffice for mo to appreciate your act at
iblitpot ,sl u e. Return to your work; when the term
8. I will send for you to receive your punishment
Or reward.'
Minutelavestagattons,, unexpectedly made among
the Itspers "of Mohammed, proved that the vizier wag
triad With a project of treason, and intended to give
provinces to the enemies of the Ottoman ern.
' : 7 ; . ik'. 4 o* l F 4 - ai
...wet tent for to the. divan. -Achmet pre.
'4llsisted - hiin to his counsellors as the saviour of the em
pire. ktfirst he was mad© aga of the Janisaries; his
fortune rose rapidly, and carried him to the post of the
vizier. After two years exercise of his functions, in
which be displayed the greatest talents, Marcopoli gave
pp hisrlsce, saying to the sultan:
•"- ''that Which is true in regard to others is especially
true irt regard to myself. Do you remember my wor
b ds;
'Ton ought not to keep a vizier too long.' I have een
vglog two years. 'tie enough, and I retire for the hon.
eeeetkielletedni your highness would do well to establish
'se imittimutable law.'
... Clothed in brilliant dignity, Marcopoli went and e -
eteblisbed himself in a remote province: and if, after
wards, A.Chmetretained eiziors more than two years,
' at, least he brought in requisition the heeds of his slaves
to dissipate his moments of ennui.
`-- It not only on the throne that ennui is found to be
the greatest enemy of morality, virtue and all good sen
timents. This plague of human nature and of society
exercises the same infinences on all classes. Almost
all the bud actions, imprude.ncies, emits and follies we
00 daily committed, ought not to be attributed to any
• - = - other cause. Ennui in the evil genius of humanity.
- , Igis this vice that reformers should attack. But how
tad by what means combat it, when all social progress
tendsto enlarge and consolidate its dominion 1 In ma
-li.every thing perfect, in rendering life too easy, in
• taro conveniences and luxuries at the gate of eve
, . .. -
ry y, they promote uniformity, and thus rat:weed
lemsly augment the part ennui makes in our existence.
' - ''Ennui is the misfortune of the rich,' said Walpole;
and indeed very few of them are ao happy as to be en
s tire!) , free from its p aver. Conjugal happiness, fortune,
,grandeur, pay thin penalty, and thus maintain the e
`quill-brim= between social prosperity and misery.
Not long since, in the studio of one of our most dis
tinguished painters, a noble and opulent stranger, the
Count D—y, said, in presence of numerous auditors:
~ 'I will give twenty thousand francs to any one who
' will make me laugh a quarter of an hour.,
We see here the bad side of ahnndance, the radical
ennui: of Batley. The gaiety of the French character
ordinarily hinders this disease from arriving at its great
estheight; while in England it is called spleen, it Area
proves i-=aortal malady. But nothing would be easier
. to remedy; instead of jumping into the wee.er, threw
" riches into it; instead of blowing outone's brains, burn
the millions, often realized to the ruin of others; in
stead of killing yourself, destroy your ill-gotten gains,
and the spleen enjendered by opulence will fiy before
poverty, the effect will disappear with the cause.
Allthat one gentlemen could do, when in similar ter
_ cumstances, was to analyze his situation He held his
pistol between his teeth, and seas about to pull the trig
ger,w wh en the thought of composing a work on spleen
..' suggested itself. Ho determined to hurry with it, for
life really hung heavily upon him; but he was not in the
- habit of writing, his idea.; flowed elowly, and were form
ed intcrsentences with difficulty. His self-love would
. • 'have su ff ered too much had he left an unfinished work
• • te posterity; he employed therefore, alibis talents, and
, . with much zeal and patience, labeled at it seven years.
it was necessary, then, to correct the proof-sheets, and
a year was devoted to this second occupation. A t last;
when the work was finished revised, corrected, prin
and bound, and on the very day the bookseller pub-'
- lished it, the author took up his pistol, put it to his
.mouth, and.as ns now idea came to his aid at that fatal
instant, he pulled the trigger and blew out his brains.
. _ The book still exiets, and has much reputation in En.
glaod;it is entitled, '• Tire Anatomy of Spleen."
The sultan Achmet is not the s only man who has been
isenfitted by ennui- Among the rich dandies of Puri.:
there are few whom this moral urges to commit sui
cide; nevertheless, its influence in strong, and leads to
important consequencei., Ennui seizes them by fits s
and in resisting its assaults they often employ mean
- fatal to themselves as well as to others. We will cite.
she example of Alfred Damvilliers.
Alfred was independently rich; he had twenty thou
sand pandas income, and led an easy life. He wanted
for nothing; happiness had taken a friendship for him;
he succeeded in all hi 3 wishes, in all his enterprises.
It is true his expenses diminished his fortune, yet he
saw no reason to disquiet himself about the future,
. . which be saw through a rich legacy—the inheritance of
his aunt. One day, Alfred felt a sharp attack of en
nui; ho tried to rid himself of it, but all his endeavors
were vain. He went to the Bois de Boulogne and then
to the opera; the wood and the opera redoubled his
... chagrin. He hastened the deuoument of a delicate in
gigue, and still remained cold and ennuye in the sue
ees that crowned his audacity. The fit lasted three
days, when he resolved to travel, to dissipate his
. gloomineee. He sent for the post-horses, and it seas
sot until after he had seated himself in the carriage
. , that he decided where to drive.
'Where shall I go 7 I know Italy, England, the
shores of the Rhine, Switzerland. No. Europe is too
• narrow for an ennui like me! I wilig,o to the East!'
' He traveled two years. On his return be was per
'fectly cured; but his aunt had died duringhis absen,
and her relations, who attendedher in her last moment ce s
( ,had secured her property.
'My fit of enuni centime a large sum,' said Alfred.
.:v. The sombre thoughts inspired by this result of his
..,;. - travels, flung him into another paroxysm. This time
he had recourse to violent and prompt measures. He
... sought a quarrel in the tiring-room of the Italian thea
tre. The next day he fought and killed his adversary.
.. . To kill a man because one happens to have the
:. . spleen, is acting very much like the sultan, and Alfred
would never have forgiven himself had he not learned
that his victim sus a duellist by profession, and had
e -
been obliged to lease Brittany on account of several
murderous encounters.
. _ Nearly ruined by the disorder of his conduct, Alfred
.e. foil once more into the marasmus. He took a dislike
to celibacy and married a young, amaiblo and beauti
ful person, but without pleasure.
. ,
He was almost ready to regret this third remedy,
when his wife unexpectedly Caine into the possession
of an income of fifty thousand pounds.
'We never thought of this fortune; said Alfred to
.. . Madame Dainvilliers: 'did yoa know that your uncle in
, .
Brittany was so rich?' .
'No, he had but little wealth; but I learned that not
.-.:. long since a fortune was bequeathed him by one of his
friends, M. de Kersac.'
- - 'Kersac! the past year! I killed him,' cried Alfred.—
~. .tHow much I bless ennui now; it was worth a million
e 5 --tome!'
Nevertheless, in spite of his marriage and hi
chit e
lion,-or perhaps on account of both, he began to f
e - - symptoms of another attack. To prevent the cense-
Truces, he proposed himself a candidate for depute
non. He is almost sure of getting the majority, and
he hopes that the Chamber of Deputies will effectually
- •'..t.
•',..: 1 • ante him of all his tendencies to ennui. Why not?-
. . Have we not seen cures effected by quacks?
Captain Myers, of the steamer Diamond, whil-t
oppping at one of our river landings, says the Picay
saae, was accosted by a man with
- "Captain, what's the passage to Louisville ? "
"Three dollars on deck and wood, arid twelve dol
• ifirtilu the cabin," replied the Captain. "Du you
want to gol"
wirei, Was the reply.
- "Well, bear it haud- , •-nothinz to discharge—we shall
INS off jai:ie.:Rawly—get aboard—get aboard!"
Off etirted the passenger at a trot. as the Captain
• oupiose!:.f for las trunk; but, on turning round again in
feir tpieetei; he found his man alongside of him,
"Hese', Captain, this is the eery best board I could
JEII4 t. • -at • the same time throwing a tolerably sized
wank on the deck!
'PjIO6I;CTIVE FARMISG.--A. gentleman paid $1,990
for a,cnsoberry meadow near Boston; built a darn so
as to good it At pleasure (for $150) and thereby pro-
Wet the vines from frosts; and this season has a crop
semen bemired _bushels, worth $l4OO in this market.
We have this on the atithotity of the New England
Subject to the cleci,ioli of
41I)e latlU Aorning Post.
TT.—On Saturday we published the Official Returns
of the election in this County, and our democratic
friends will agiee with us that the perusal of them is
perfectly refreshing. We recurred to them again and
again, and each time we found some new matter for
admiration ---some new cause fur triumph and gratula-
In our paper of Friday last, we said that the demo.
cratic candidate for Congress, Senate, Prothonotary
and Canal Commissioners, six in all, had beaten the
united vote of both the federal factions—we have now
the pleasure to state that the average vote on our As
sembly ticket is greater than that of the combined votes
of the Union and Antimasol candidates. So that
out of 15 candidates, the Democrats have elected ten
by majorities over the vote of both factions combined.
Judge WILEINS' majority over both of his competitors
is 317—Mr. Ns:cite-es majority over StmLivaa is
.19—Geo. R. RIDDLM'S majority over both his oppo
nents is 1'231! --our Assembly ticket, notwithstanding
the opposition to Maj. ANDEa}:6S, on the p art of some
fete democrats; has a small overage majority, and our
Canal ticket has nearly 1000 votes more than the whig
Under these circumstances, how preposterous it is
for our opponents to prate about what they could have
done had they been united, and to assume that all the
voterswho staid away from the polls on Tuesday last,
belonged to their part. , and wou7d have supported their
candidates had they come to the election. Every one
knows how bitterly the opposing factions contended to
heat each other—the struggle with the Antimasons
was fur existence 1..5 a party, and never did a set of
men make a mare fearful death struggle- The efforts
of the whips were not so constant nor so vehement. but
fargreater that . ; any they ever made before. Is it to be
supposed that, with such electioneering, and with the
motives to activity which existed, the federal vote could
have been so far shortas they wish to make it appear.
Does any reasonable man imagine, that with the dis
contents and feuds that must have existed, even if the
federalists had nominated but one ticket, they would
have polled as many votes as they have done under
their separate organization? The idea is ridiculous.
But the coons assert that the confidence of success
which prevailed among the democrats, incited them
to increased exertion, and contributed greatly to their
triumph. Now we should suppose that this very con
&lnce, if entertained, would be producti ve of apathy
and indifference; and would cause very many to stay
away from the polls in the belief thut the work could
be done without them. Such we know to have been
the case in several strong democratic district, as a com
parison of their vote, this year with that of 1841 will
sufficiently prove.
Upon a careful examination of the returns, and a
dispassionate review of the whole campaign. every im
partial man man must see that the success of the
democratic party is entirely owing to accessions to its
strength; that any union the federalists may form, will
not procure them seeress; and that, hereafter, the dem
ocrats will have the strength to beat any ticket they
can bring out in Allegheny county-
So o aton.---The vote in this county for Senator, is a
better indication of the strength of parties than that
of any of the other candidates. It does not, however,
show the full democratic strength, as it was an office
for which our friends here did not make any struggle.—
But it shows the whole force of the opposition, 63 S ea-
LIVAIf was supported by three parties, that used eve
ry effort in their power to get out all their votes. He
was supported by the Whigs, Antitnasons and Aboli
tionists, and it will be seen by referring to the official
returns, that the democrats, without any exertion, beat
them all by a majority of forty-nine votes. It may be
observed also, as a curious circumstance, that Mr.
LET received received just the majority that would have elected
Dr. GAZZAM in 1841. That year Allegheny gave forty
seven majority to the democratic candidate, but
we lost the election by Butler giving the federal candi
date 48; to -make the matter sure this year, we gave
the Senator 49 majority, not supposit.g, that our friends
in Butler would let the whtgs get more than they did in
1841, but they appear to have forgotten entirely to vote
for Senator, and they are again defeated by a majority
of 500 or 600. But never mind; we will have "better
luck next time," and when we again vote for Senator,
Allegheny will give a sufficient majority to elect him
whether he receives any votes in Butler or not.
CANAL CONXISSIONERS.—Speaking of the candi
dates for Canal C o mmissioners, the Pennsylvanian re
marks, that it is a fact worthy of note at the present
moment, that the democratic nominations for Canal
Commissioners have a majority of about three hundred,
in the city and county of Philadelphia, thus showing
that the party had it in their power, under every adverse
circumstance, to have carried their city and county
ticket, and proving too that our disaster is but a tem
porary cloud.
ALGERINE BARBARITY.—It is stated in a Provi
dence raper, that West and Potter, who were impri
soned by the Algerines of Rhode Island, were taken
before the court hand-cuffed and chained together!—
ThiA ignominious treatment is one of the petty abuses
of power which have marked the Whig party of Rhode
Island, brought disgrace on the ve name of the state,
and will cover the authors with infamy.
Death of Senator Linn.—The St. Lords papers
bring us the mournful intelligence that Dr. Linn, the
talented, amiable, and chivalrous Senator from Mis
souri, has departed this life, leaving mourners among
all parties and in all quarters of this Union, for his ear
ly separation from a people who loved him for his ma
ny virtues, his able and useful services, and the sudden
blight of his waiting honors.
The Reporter is in mourning, and pays midst and feel
ing tribute to his memory. We give the particulars of
his death from that paper ofFriday the 6th instant.
Death of Dr. Lin n .---Yesterday the mournful intelli
ligenc.e reached this city, that the Hon. L. F. Linn, U.
S. Senator from 'Missouri died at his residence at St.
Genevieve on the 3a inst. NV e learn that nfim dinner,
on the day of his death, he retired to his room, and was
shortly afterwards discovered to have passed without
a groan to a purer and abetter world.
Dr. Linn suffered severely last spring from an attack
of chronic rheumatism, and on his recovery made a visit
to —
Philadelphihome,a, New York and other:Eastern cities.
On his retw n about a fortnight ago, he appeared
to be entirely restored to health, and his fa nily and
friends had just begun to congratulate themselves on his
renewed strength and activity, and the public on the
bright career which still awaited him, when the sad
truth broke upon them that he whom they so fondly ad
mired, had closed his pilgrimage on earth.
----------------_ —_—_
DAU PULP CAXISTI.—FOr COllgress, Alexander Ram- • •
To the Caller/a of Pentzsyirarria: l.ll, PITTSBURGELPA.,OCTOBERIStII,IB42I,
aey,whig, has amejority of about 700 over David Una- At the time these numbers were commenced, noth- il:TPersons calling -for letters published in thistle.
Berger, Dem. Benjamin Jordan, Whig, and Solomon L og was further from my intention than to have trespass- will please say they are advertised: e .
Shiudle, Dem. ate elected to the Legislature. The asa upon my democratic fellow Citizens, by so long a A .
series. I had expected to have discharged my sense ..
democrats have elected Peter Hecker to the office of Adrian •Robt Aylsworth Aug
Of duty by a brief appeal to the feelings, the sense of Akin Robt Askin I
County Commissioner, and the whigs have carried the
their own dignity and their character for consistency, Aiken Rey jj Asurit J D
rest of their ticket.
, that so eminently distingnishes the people of Pennsyl- Adams James S Atkinson James
In Lebanon, Rarasey's majority is ~..73; all the Whig %, vania, and then to have left the subject to other pens Aikman James B Anshutz Henry
i and more powerful intellects. But the subject has
Ticket elected, except Treasurer. 1 Arden miss Josephine W Arthur C B
i grown upon me, more and more, as I have given it my
In Franklin, vrhig ticket elected. Alexander Robt B Armstrong Edward
I consideration, and the strifes that we have been daily Armstrong C L
In the 15th district, composed of Cumberland, ' witnessing since the important steps taken by N• v Anderson Arthur
1 ' Andrews Salatheal Ards Jean
Franklin and Perry, James Black is elected over all 1 York in relation to Mr. Van Buren, speak trumpet Andrews Chester Applegate Uriab ,
the factions of the oppoition. tongued to the country at large, and in a voice of warn- Arkman James B
In Cumberland, the whole democratic ticket is clove i lug if not of menace, and render it the duty of every , .P,
i man, however humble, to buckle on his armor. If the Bailey Thos j
red. I Baxter Wm
, present state of dissatisfaction should continue to pre- Baker Conrad Bender Arians
In Adams, the whip Ticket is elected by about 400 vail up to the time of the nomination, and if under cite Bags Andrew
1 es• Benson Wm
curestances so apparently unpropitious, Mr. Van Berea Baker Charles Bedell Daniel
should be nominated, it requires no spirit of prophecy Bahiri,te Capt Joseph 2 Beates Peter
to predict, that however he may he sustained by his Baird James II Beck John
party upon the principles of duty and public faith, which Baldwin Sarah E Beak Mathw
they are bound to hold inviolable, yet from aportion of Barnett Rebt Bhutdell M.
the democracy he can look butler a sullen, constrained Bateman John° Bishop John
and feeble support. If the fears now so universally , Baneas Mar i a Ming Isaac
entertained that a great project is on foot of getting a Barns Ellen Booth T
majority of delegatesfavotable to a particular candidate Barnes H I Bolds Joh
elected he anticipating the time, by procuring Bowen T
co mmit- . Barnes James R
tats iferulvance of public sentiment, or by exciting a Barnett S H Boyd Wm
leading and vigorously edited public journal, with its B„i ng J u l ia Bonham P II
usual bull dog ferocity, to tear to pieces the characters Batchelder Freak Brown Win
of those, who do not feel disposed to sal mit to its die- , Brown Avery A Beaty Samuel
tation, in regard to the n omination, should come to be Brown miss Elizabeth Bronte James
Brown Thomas
realized; it is but too evident that however strongly Bradshaw Mary
we may endeavor to coalesce upon the candidate so Brown Jas R Brannon John F
Brown James Bradley Thomas
nominated, we shall never come forward to the contest
with those inspiring hopes that are always the sure Brannon miss Susan
, Brown Robert J
precursers of victory. It becomes ns all, then, but it . Bell Wm • Brannen John
more especially becomes the citizens of Pennsylvania, Brownlee John Burnside John G
to enter into this contest with the utmost Pm' Brindle Alb
2 Butt Cellar
dence and precaution, to watch every step of its prog- Btindle Peter Butler I T
tees and to linger long before we commit ourselves Burns L J Burnett Virgil I
beyond the possibility of retreat. We cannot hut per. Burton Henry Burgher James
ceive that if divisions are to be apprehended in our own Burzher James Beats Peter
ranks the defeat of the party is certain. We cannot Burnside Wm
with safety rely upon differences of opinion amongst C
our a dversaries, when we know from the experience Clancy. Lewis
of recent national disasters, that they have a common : Carry Simon
Carrel Eliza: Claude 0 Gantree
bond of anion in the desire to exclude us from office; : Carrel Mary Cochran John
and it is but too evident, that if our power is to be flit- Curothers `D Cook
Eliza A
tered away into factions, we are politically lost. To Calhoun W D Cook IW & Sens
my mind the enly kat view of the subject which can be Casscrlv James Cook Deborah
taken is that set forth in the preceding pages. No CarsonSusannala Collins Elizabeth
interference of friends, it is feared, can reconcile the Col xellaaiss Small A Conlaban John
differences that now prevail between the friends of the Coul ter John
Cherry Cummings
two prominentpeliticiens of the north and south; they Chad„. Coul ter J o
ick Samuel 2
speak of each other in language wholly i r reconcilable Charles Richard Conn P B
with the most distant hope of conciliation and union. Char et Samuel Connery miss Maria
Nothing it is confidently believed will be more satis- Chapman W A Cowin Elizabeth
factory to the nation in general, under the present eK• Chatry Harvey Cox Dr Joseph E
igency, than a plain, prompt and determined support Chapman miss Martha P Craig John
by Pennsylvania of her own candidate. No timL. can Cn Joseph) 2 Crotts Wm
better serve than the present for urging Mr. Buchanan's C li n ton rw fa r a B ee :, Cummings John
nomination; nothing could be done that would have a Crawford Benj Curtis W B
more propitious influence on the Democracy at laree, C r osset It W Cunningham David
and in no way could Pennsylvania confer a higher favor Cross Thomas Cumntine Samuel
upon the public, better sugserve the interests of the U- Crannis Philip Cn Andrew
nion and maintain her noble and elevated position. than Crooks Marian Carts James L
by standing forth in her might as the great 'Harmonizer Criswell Thomas
of the party. But why reiterate these manifest con
siderations 1 It is because we have hitherto been want
ing to oarsehres; because after our most solemn acts
and most munificent promises we are failing in the
performance of our duty; because the most eminent
men in the state, congregated in especial conventien,
assembled in their legislative capacity, putting forth to
the world mauer of high import and filling the nation
with their lofty anticipations, have shrunk from the
great duty they were pledged to perform to the state
and country; because, in fine, the support of Mr. Bu
ell/O(AS languishes for the want of that energy that is
the soul of patriotism, and that industry that is the har
binger drill successful efforts.
"Oadastatds deed to fame,
I waste no anger for they fear no shame."
But when the elite of the Democratic party have as-
SOMME'S' in deep c onsult:Li ion, when the sages and Ames
men and legislators, to whom we are wont to leek with
reverence and respect. end from whom we expect il
lumination, after having solemnly resolved to act in re
lation to the nuatt important subject that can be agita
ted in the commenity, and having put forth their man- I
ifests pledging their sacred honor and the suffrages of Fagan Thomas
their constituents, in the support of a man distinguish- Fecker John
ed both at home and abroad as a statesman and a pa- Ferguson Mrs Margaret
trim; when these from indolence, or from some worse Fermi Michael
spirit, leave their workundone, language can hardly be Flemming 1.1 S
found too indignant, or censure too severe. for con- Fi n l ey R obert
t ,
duct so reprehensible; but when from this cause the Fletcher Mission
state herself is sacrificed, the democracy throughout the Flannagan John
whole nation end a nger ml , and the best hopes of seeing , ee.eu eg Eliza
the CANDIDATE of our choice at the head of the Union l Firms James
utterly disappointed, it is impossible to find expression: Fletcher Miss Eliza
adequate to represent the feelings that ou„elit to swell - Findles, Samuel 11
the heart of every patriotic citizen at so unpardonable ! Floo d Thomas
adirefiction of duty. Our way is a plain one, let till l Flanagan John
bestir themselves, call public m eetings, publish address- I
es to the state and nation, rouse the dormant, awoke
the slumbering, unite hand in hand in pressing the
claims of Mr. Buchanan, and make up by redoubled
energy for the previous moments that have been lost--
Thus let those who have been placed already in the
fore front of the battle, those who have volanteered in
advance of others, and have been the active operators in
the commencement of the matter, reinstate themselves
in public opinion, and if after all, our candidate should
not become the nominee of the party. we shall be able
to preserve the noble consciousness of having exerted
our best efferts in the performance door duty. 1 now
take leave of the public ander a consciousness of the
feelings with which ne task has been dune. What I
have written has in all prolellerity fallen a dead letter
from the press, but it in'' he t ha t I have been able to
awaken from their ShlMltt.l.4 some of the e minent men
who composed the Convention that pin Mr. Buchanan
In nomination; ifs., what I have left undone may yet
he performed by the exertion of their abilities.
In York, the democratic ticket is elected, and in the
15th Congtessional District; composed of York and
Adams, HataY ?its, a democratic Volunteer, is elec
In Union, Fates, the federal candidate for-Congress
has 600 majority. S.rTDax,his democre.tic opponent.
has a small majority in Northumberland. but it is fear
ed that dissensions in Lycoming and Clinton will de
feat his election
ELT BRIGHT, the democratic candidate for the Leg
islature in Northumberland, is elected.
Is CAKBRIL, the whole Whig ticket, except. the
Sheriff,is electea.
IN WEsrstottEtAND• the democratic ticket. excep
one member of tho Legislature. There was a very
small turn-out of the voters, as one party had no hope,
and the other felt too secure in their strength.
BEEPER ARD WA.SHINGTON.TiIe agony about this
district is over, wo have the official returns from both
counties, and it appears that DICKET has 204 majority
in Beaver, and LEET 145 in Washington—Dickey's
majority 59.
In the Huntingdon district G on. lawtic, the whig,
candidate is elected over Gen. McCoLLOUGH. This
result was effected by disunion in the democratic ranks,
a large number of uur party in Huntingdon voted for the
whig candidate on account of their personal hostility to
Mr. McCullough; Irwin's majoriqin the district is said
to be 310
In Armstrong County, J A cox Hitt, a volnntecr can.
dictate is elected to the Legialaturo by about 1.50 ma
jority• Buffogion's majority for Congre , i is about 70.
PHILIDELTHIA. ELECTIOS.—Although the result in
Philadelphia is not as favorable as we desired, yet it is
what might naturally be expected. The defeat of Mr
McCutti for Congress. was effected by getting out a
Volunteer, who received a sufficient number of votes to
elect the weft. The Pennsylvanian of the 12th says
that their successes in the conte.st ccmsist in the trium
phant election of the county ticket for Senators and
Representatives, and in the election of John T. Smith
in the Third Congressional district, and of Charles J.
Ingersoll in the fourth, by handsome majorities.
In the First District, two democratic candidates be
ing in the field, .lefeat was inevitable. Noeffort could
avert it, and that sleraucmtic district, for democratic it
is by a considerable majority, will be misrepresented in
Congress by a federal whig from the city—roe who
cannot be presumed to have feelings common with the
great body of his constituency. So much for open
schism in our ranks. There is, however, a moral in
the defeat which has thus been brought upon us, which
wo trust, will not be without its beneficial effects here-
Our nomination for Sheriff, and the rest of our city
and county ticket have been lost. through the influence
of discontents and dissensions, which, though not so op
enly manifested as in the case above alluded to, were
equally prejudicial in their operation. It would be ea
sy perhaps to point out the various elements of disaster
which were thus brought in play, and industriously
stimulated by our opponents, but probably the moment
of exultation on the one hand and of depression on the
other, is not the time when an analysis of this kind
could be most profitably carried out. It may be suffi
cient to say that had the party come into the field as it
could and as it should, in regard to these nominations,
there might have been a different tale ustell to—day.
In the city, the federal Whig party have achieved
their usual triumph, through the force of patronage and
effective party organization--a result which was antic-
i rated.
The regularlDemoeratit Commissioners' Tickets are
elected in Northern Liberties Spring Garden and Ken
sington. In Southwark, the democratic ticket has
been defeated.
Elr The democratic candidates for Canal Co
mmissioners will be elected by a large majority. They
appear to have received the party vote throughout the
state, so far as the voters turned out.
liloNroosteax Coutury.—Tbe Norristown Register
says:—"Enough has .been received to warrant us in
saying that the democratic candidates for Congress,
Senate, Assembly, &c.. have been triumpluouly elected
by large majorities, except the Sheriff, whose election
is still in doubt."
CHESTER.—The following is the result in this caun-
Nlcllvatne, Whig, 4419 I Alison, dem. 4041
4412 Cht isman, dem. 4104
4489 Downing, ' 3824
4457 Carlisle, " 3970
James, Whig, 4129 I Frame, dem. 4449
Dickey, whir,
Parke, "
NV hataker"
from tho Pennsylvanian that the democrats hare swept
the state. This is indeed a glorious victory, as our
opponents seemed to think that New Jersey was com
pletely in their power, and that, for the future, it was
to be nothing more than a stamping ground for the same
old coon. It appears, however, that they were sadly
mistaken; the people having roused themselves for tha
contest, and overwhelming the enemy upon every point
which was at issue. But it is unnece_ssaty to dwell on
this subject. The returns speak for themselves, and
again we say, Well done, Rew Jersey!
The following is the result for Congress:
MR. WRIGHT is also chosen in the Newark dis- I
trict. He was supported by the Democrats and a par-
tion of the whigs in opposition to Mr. Kinney, the reg
ular whig candidate—so that the whip have not elect
ed a nominated candidate.
To the Legislative Council the democrats have el
ected 12, and the coons 6; to the Assembly, the demo
crats 36, the coons 22.
Outo.—Mauers in this state look rather squally, and
frorripresent appearances we would not be surprised
if the whigs had carried both branches of the Legisla
ture. If this be the case it has been accomplished by
disunion among our friends; the same folly that defeat
addle part; in some portions of our own state.
Port of Pittsburql).
Reported by Sheble and
B Mitchell, Genv,ra
oat Agents. IVa ter street.
`Minstrel, Ingram, Cincinnati
Little Ben, Mason, do.
Belmont, Poe, do.
West Point, Grace, do.
Lehigh, Price, do.
Belfast, Smith; Wheeling
Lancet, Baldwin, St. Louis
New Yotk, Greenlee, do.
Jim, Brown, Kanawa,
Brld gewater, Clark, Wheeling
Mayflower, Foster, Cincindati
Stray Norse.
STRAYED from the residence of the subscriber in
Pitt township, about the 20th of September last,
a middle sized BAT HORSE; ho has no white spots, ex
cept one, on his back, produced by a saddle. A liber
al reward will be paid for
Oct 16-3 t WILLIAM BAU S M AN.
Farms Wanted.
SEVERAL improved farms wanted, (within 20
miles of the Pittsburgh market). Persons dis
posed to sell will please cull at my office, in Smithfield
street, near 4th, soon
Two Farms For Sale.
go , ca lve, F t a rn rm ore s o ia n n th d e co L an oy ty alh a Lnn u a t 111
m Les from Greensburg , on the main ro.d__ to
ville, 8 miles from it, and about 8 miles from De nis
town, one mile from a brick Catholic Church and two
miles from a Presbyterian Church, viz: No. 1. 200
acres and allowances, from 150 to 160 acres cleared
and under fence, has on it a log house. log barn, &c.—
No. 2. 150 acres of land adjoining the above, 75 to 100
acres cleared and under fence, a good frame house and
also a wagon shade and corn crib and a stone spring
house, all in good order. The above will be sold at a
fair price for cash and payments made to accommodate,
or exchanged for property in Pittsburgh or Allegheny.
For further particulars enquire at Harris General Agen
cy and Intelligence Office, No. 9, sth st. 016
Dally G W Derby James '
Davi:on Edward Dickson James
Day Daniel D.nible Isaac
Dales James B Dougherty Mary
Dinialass Nlartiis
Daniels llouben
Dalzell James C D yle. John
Drips Thomas Pay Thomas 31
Davis David Duke G Duffy Hugh
Davis Lewis
Duffy Sarah
Davis Wm
DunieavYAßth ert
Davis David
Dunlavy Robert
Edwards John Evans Nathaniel
Edwards Henry Evans Evan
Eaton Andrew B Evans Margaret
Ekin :Ester F Ewing Wm
Ely Gael Evtuild Richard
Emerson Caleb Ewing Miss Margaret
Emerson Ann Eliza Evans Margaret
Earnest C 1i F
Fish Fanny
Foster A 1
Fos. R.
Foote George F
Forsyth James H & Co.
Fore Richard
Force Lewis M
Foley Wm W
Frew Adaline
Frazier Wm
Funston James
Fulton Rev Andrew S
Fletcher Missouri
Glanding James
(Zooid Isreal
"Gussen Lewis
Gormly Wm
Gordon Mrs E
Grover ~ .lolornon
Green George
Grunt Peter
elraharn James
Guthe.rage David
Henderson Rev John
Hess Peter
Henry Elizabeth
Henry Francis
Herman John J
Hill John L
Hyndman Thomas
Holmes Lydia
Hodge & Russy
Hodge Louisa M
Holbrook G W
Houston Samuel
Howard Thomas
Howe Wm
Hughes Patrick 2
Hunter John 2
Hubbard Nelson J
Hutchison B F
Hutchison John
hunter Samuel
Hunter Mrs Mary
l Humbert Ruth Ann
Huston Hon Charles
Hare Matilda
rwin Cecelia C Ikins Robert
Irvine James
Canner \Vat
Canard Mtn
GaltT.ar Alexander
Gardiner P G
Gann --
Gantiot Charles
Gibson George
Gilmore Samuel
Glenn F M
Giiis Samuel
Hamilton Mary Jane
Hall John S
Hall Sarah
Hall Mary
Haigh John
Harrison John
Ilartapee James
Harbet Augustus
Harper John
Hart Capt Thomas
Hardin Holstin
Hasenger Wm
1 Haslett Margaret C
Hawkins Wm G
Hawkins John
Hays E W
Henry John
Herb - eson Matthew
Henry Wm
Henry Ter W
Hennglin Francis H
Harbet Jeremiah
Henry Christian
James Mary Johnston Wm
James John Johnston John
James Wm 2 Johnston .1 J
Jackson Hiram NI Johnston Samuel
Jackson Charles W J o hnston Robert A
Judd W E F
Jerome Isaac Jones Evan
Jennings Mr= Bridget Jones John 2
Johr.ston Nrs Margaret Jones A L
Johnston James Jones Charles
Jennings Bridget
Kennedy Dorcas Kimble Heber C 2
Kennedy John Kirk Widow
Kelsy Diana Kimmel Sam'l
Kirns Wm Knight Timothy
Kain Bernard Knot Miss Sarah
Keating H Kingsland Miss Emily
Kelly Wm King J
Kelly Tisomas King Geo 3
Kelly' Mrs Mary King R A
Kelly Francis King Robert
Kelly John Kortrects C
Keir Daniel Korner Jacob
Kerr Alex'r
Laird Wm N Leonard Sam . '
Lamberton Jas G Louis Thomas
Larkins Michael Loarrnan J &cob
Laughlin Captain Logan Richard
Long Joseph K
Leeper Putnam M
Mann George Mossman Darid
Maycock John Monroe James
Moran(' Ede , cl
Moxon L J
Maze Rev Michael m ow S S
~ Ann Moody' G
Matilibant Catharine Morford Isaac
Mebillie Wm Mowry Ja to
Mellon T Morrison Wm
Mey#m Wm Morrow Alcxr
`AsseeimusJ oho Moore Edwd
Milf/water Miss Mary Moore Sarah
Milleter Elbth Moore James
Maier Mrs Rebecca F 2 Maitland Robt
Miller Mrs. Sally- MardcickNallsan H
Moss Juba WraDoePld
Montgomery Miss Sarah Muodal Phcebe
Morris Dr Slt . Murry Bartholomew
MorrisoorWro Murdock biattbmw H
Molly Ann
McCanless Wu McCreath Miss Lucy
McClung Saml McClelland li _ .-
McCartney W G McGainghill Mr -.---
McCabe James McGashan Miss Elkin
McClung Alex.'r McFadden Manus
McClung W T McEllroy Thomas S
McCandless Leander McEllroy George B
McClure BeublahNicEllroy Tbos S .
McClure Sarcrael McEllroy Artbd
arni McKibbin . .s.lrs MO
McCattney S
McCarlin Mary McKelvy John
McCracken & Luingsten McKeeJano
McCasker Michael McKeown Miss Ehrirs
McDonald Miss Ann McKinney° W
McDermott Patrick McKeon Ellzh
McDonough Thomas McLaughlin James
McDonald Jas IklcPhillimy Edward
McCiaNiy Patty
Neill Thomas Nickes
Newman Silas C N o l a , weld
Nell Copt W S Norton Mr
Noble Henry
Newall Thomas
Nock Wm
Nelson John
O'Connor Mr
Osborne Mrs Eliza
0 rth Martin
Orr Wm
Pautridge Isaac Pksket Joseph
Parkison Joseph Peterson Sand
Patton John Phillips Mary Anne
Pryor Silas Pile John
Patton Elizabeth Plack John
Patton Martha Pickering Mrs Ann
Pay an Robt Plunkett Emncis
Praia Wm Powell WmH
Parker Thos Porter Freak
Patterson A Pryor Semi 1)
Patterson Isaac & Abram Pryor Silas
Patterson Col James 2 Potts George
Patterson Robt Preston Wm
Patterson Miss Matilda L Poole Amos T
Peabody) Ptah Robt
Peters James Powell Benj
Pealett Mrs Eliza
Quigley John B
Ramsey Robert
Ray Thomas
Ray Hiram
Raihoon P
Ram.ey rhceke
Ram.i.oen Wna
Revill Mary
Rcav Jan
Reid'W T
Reid S J
Ritter D trill
Sampson John • Stevens Barlow
S a wyer Jne Stevenson Alex
Scott Capt James Stewart Rohe
Scott Hugh Stewart ‘Vm 2
Scholey Thomas Stokes Steven
Scott Capt Strickland Wm
Scofield Freak Swain John
Seater Isaac N Sugclan & Hawke
Seaton Henry Stitch Wm
Sewall Miss Mary Swift George
1 Sellers Henry Sullivan Hon C C
Seth Miss Sarah Sunderburg G
li Smith Joshua
SShh9.ewrlo'c‘l;*JVoliu Smith A/ruision
Shorts B Smith Clam B
Shurtliff Lemuel Smith Mrs M
Small Mrs Jane Spears Jano
Small Daniel Spears Robert
Slatighterbock Sohn Snyder Edward
Slaughterback Mical Spra,gve Semi
Sides Francis Spronl Semi
Win Smith Hanson
Stnallinan Joseph Smith Semi It
Smith Joseph Smith 14 jell
Taylor Jai
Taylor Wra
Taylor H
Taylor 13eaj
Taylor Egbert
Taylor Racheal
Toman Wm
Temple William
Vanier Thomas
Vctch Rev Silas
Wag,oner David Winger Adam
Waner Rev M. N Winders Joseph
Warner M'C Winterbarn Esther
Walters James C Wynne Mich!
Watt J:3 2 Wools Henry
Watidelohrl A Woods Mr ,L
Wahl Mazdaline Woods Daniel- ,!..--''
Ware :‘ atiltla 2 Woods Rich&
Wil.on EJ Wright W Nl'
Wilson W .1 Wright d
Wilson Joseph Wight David
Widnes Charles Wright Sarni
Wisler Martin Wray John
Welts Capt C White Elizabeth
NVent,vil Mrs Mary IVheeler Rennet 2
Wells David Wiiliams S H
Welk Mary Ann Williams Eilen B
Weilley Hannah Williams Jas (col'd man)
Weed W H Williams Richaad
White Cornelia Wilson Mrs Sarah .A
Whitehead Ralph Williamson Henry
"facing Geo M
0 16-3 t
Building Lots For Sal:.
THE undersigned is authorized to sell a number of
lots beautifully situatedin Aaron Hart'splan of
lots on "Grove Hill." The rapid improvement sod
extension of the city in the vicinity of these lots Moll
greatly increase their value in a very short period.
Claims against the estate, properly authenticated, will
be received in port payment.
GEO. COCHRAN, Executor,
No. 26, Wood street.
016-3 w
N -
O. 1, Salmon,
No 1, 2 and 3 Mackerel,
No. 1 and 2, Maine Shad, .
No 1, Labrador Gibbed Herring, ..
And 800 lbs. fine dry Cod Fish, "
For sale for family use, by LLOYD & CO.
012. 140, Liberty st.
Young Upson Tea.
11 r. CHESTS, half chests and boxes Young Hy.
0 son Tea, of good q . ualitv , just received, and fin
sale low for cash. JOHN D. DAVIS,
ol I. earner of Wood and Fifth sts.
. .__....:..-..
Penmanship and Rook-Keeping.
THOSE who wish a thorough knowledge of thew
branches. would do well to call at Mn. 9. W
STZW/RTS Commercial Academy, on Fourth Street
near the corner of Market and Fourth, before enmity
elswhere. oct 3-Im.
BUFFALO ROBES by single robe or bale, formals
.L.) by A. BEEI+EN.
BEAR SKINS, dressed and undressed, just reel*
ed and for sale by A. BEELFIC.
Lambeth's Gavials Seeds.
A full supply of Landreth's Garden Seeds aliattyst
hand and for sale, at his agency, the Drug store of
F. L. SNOW lart
194. Liberty st., head an!,
Old Slimes
Oliver George
Oliver Joseph
Richards Gverve
Ray Owen
Reily Patrick and Owes
Ritter David
Royce Knowlton
Rockwood Henry
Rogers H D
Russell Jarnes
Russell Joceph L
Reid Amelia
Thompson Robert
Tbompson Dwight
Tobin Catherine
Trevar Dr R
Townsend Nancy
Toman Wm
Turbett James
Veagy J 55
Just ChsslmL