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PLUME. XV.—No. 84.
7-THE AMERICAN REPUBLICAN & liAl/J'l- KE CLIPPER if furnished to sulisctihrre hycari larricrs, at only si® and a quarter cents |i> i week, tble to the Carriers only, at the end of each wi ek. te Clipper will also be sent, by mail, to distant cribers, at the rate of Four Dollars per year, pay , always, in advance. KETIES Or tnVERTISINO: square, 1 time, 30.50 I 1 square, 1 month, SI.OO dn -J do 0.75 1 do 2 do 7.00 do 3do IOH I I ito 3 do 10,00 do 1 week, 1.75 I 1 do 6 do 16.00 do 2do 2.75 | 1 do 1 year, 30.00 en !iaes,ir less make a square—if an advertisement Beds ten lines, the pi ice. will he in proportion. II advertisements are payable at the time of their irtion. jk-TIIE WEEKLY CLIPPER, a large Family vepapor, containing all the select matter of the y, is published every Satuiday morning,at ths low e of $1 p'-r annum. J- \ll papers sent by mail, are discontinued the on Which the advance payment expires. FAITHFUL LOVE. Our love came as a dream of Spting Comes o'er the sleeping earth; And gave the heart's young fl iwering buds An instant pangless birth; Our life had been a wiater toil— Our hearts were as a winter soil; A frozen, sterile ground; Till thoughts of love on glittering wing, Like birds, gave harbinger of Spring- Then verdure sprang aiouiid. Our love came as the early dew Comes unto drooping Rowers: Propping iisti st sweet freshness on Our liie's dull, lop.eiv hours; As each pale blossom lifts its head Revived with blessings nightly shed By Summer bre< ze arid dew— Oh! thus our spirits rose beneath Love's gentle dews and living breath,— To drink of life anew I Our love enme as the morning light Comes to a darkened world, When from the eastern battlements Cloud hanners ate unfurled; Then us the nalions rise from sleep Itose in our hearts the passion deep Which silence watched above; And life, warm life, the wondrous, strong, In mighty currents swept along 'Neath banners of our love I Our love flows an as a rivr-r flows Within its borders green; Though on its surging bosom oft. A huplessjwieck is seen; Unskilful hands may gnide the helm And wavis the bark may overwhelm, The river runneth still; And ever its channel flows— And singing towards the Ocean goes Forgetting every ill! fURTHER SEWS by tbo IIIBKRNIA. IT ATE OF TIIE CROPS—ADVANCE IN PRO DWOE—MEXICAN AFFAIRS IN EUROPE— iSTRAXGE VIEWS OF THE FRENCH JOWR ' NALS— FAMINE AND DESTITUTION IN IRE LAND, &c. We extract from the European journals, re ceived by the arrival of the steamer Hibernia, some additional intelligence of interest to our readers. Of the crops, the Liverpool Times of the 19th, says: Now that the harvest is over, speculation is rife as to its results, and the effect which it may have upon the future range of prices.— These speculations, to some extent theoretical, are nevertheless based upon a careful review, not only of our own resources in the matter of food, but they combine also the position and re sources of other countries. A variety of cir cumstances have to be grasped and uualyseJ, I before a sound deduction can be made; but, looking at home and abroad, the general im ! pression on the minds of practiecal men is, ; that the price of the primary atticle of life will continue to rise, arid that the only country up on which we can with certainty calculate upon I drawing our supplies is the Unitod Slates. Last year, it is notorious, owing to the com parative deficiency of the harvest, the stock in hand of the farmers was early brought to mar ket and exhausted. Locally speaking, there are now no stocks to fall back upon. The same remark applies, though perhaps in a less degree, to the different corn-growing countries of Europe. With the exception of some parts of Poland, it is difficult to select a corn country from which supplies to a large extent can be hoped for. The failure of the potato crop everywhere musl, in the nature of things, in fluence the price of vegetable food, and, as the crops in Franco have failed this year to satisfy the requirements of that country, we shall have a new and formidable competitor in the markets of the world. The price of food reacts with potent effect on the price of every description of produce, so that every man in business—in short, every member of the human family, is amenable to its influence. The Irish government, in the spirit of generous liberality, is determined that the people shall be fed; and to enable them to be so, public works, as we have mentioned, will be undertaken toernploy superfluous labor. But the making of bridges and roads is not cul tivating the earth, so that the means of giving the people enough to do in this respect, is ac companied with a drawback which extends the evil it is intended to cure over a greater space of time. It is impossible, under the circum stances, to arrive at any other conclusion than that the price of every kind of grain will in crease in value before another harvest. The proverbial fickleness of our climate has sustained its old characteristics in baffling spe culation. The yield of wheat is better this year in the southern, and worse in the northern parts of the kingdom. Upon the whole the yieid is hardly bolter in 1846 than in the previous year. Even now wo hear the cry raised that the tem porary sliding-scale of Sir Robert Teel will not work under the severe pressure to which ft will shortly be subjected, and parlies are already clamoring for its repeal. Empty stomachs break down stone walls; and it is possible —wc speak on a review of what is passing at home and .abroad at the present moment —that a change in the law may be rendered imperative before the next meeting of Parliament. An or der in council may yet be issued for the admis sion of all descriptions of grain at a merely no minal duty. We do not say this from any de sire of being thought alarmists; but the fact seems undeniable, that large importations of grain to England—indeed to almost any of the European ports—will repay the venture of American shippers. Foreign and Colonial produce also sells bet ter. By private treaty a good deal of business has been done, and as holders refrain Irom pressing the market, prices, if not absolutely higher, may be said to be firmer. The healthy state of trade, arid the full employment of the working classes, aro amongst the causes which have led to this result. The English press is quite severe on the Go vernment and people of Mexico, for their inter nal dissentiyns. The London Times says: AND BALTIMORE DAILY CLIPPER, PRINTED AND PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING, BY RULL & TUTTLE, No. 134 BALTIMORE STREET, BALTIMORE, Did. The intelligence just received from Mexico will increase the disgust with which the con duct of the people of that country have long been viewed, and will greatly diminish the sympathy hitherto felt for them on account of the ill-treatment they have experienced at the hands of'the American government. There is no possibility of helping those who are unwil ling to help themselves, and such appears to be the condition of the Mexicans. They aro wast ing upon internal discord the little energy and limited resources they possess, while standing almost in the presence of a powerful cnemv. — Wo might, with justice, cease to lisol an inte rest in the fate of a country, so perversely bent upon its own ruin, were it not that our com merce is suffering severely from the present condition of the relations between the United States and Mexico. A squabble, however con temptible, which impedes the progress of trade on the part of neutrals, -and renders private property liable to those dangers that aro insep arable from a slate of domestic anarchy— such a contention between two litigants who seem both unable to bring the quarrel to an end, is a nuisance, which a third party should be allowed to terminate. Friendly offers of mediation have already been made by our late as well as our present Minister for foreign af fairs; but the United States and Mexico seem disposed to "fight it out"—a process which thie&tcns to prove exceedingly tedious. On one side we find large resources injudiciously appli ed, and on the other internal discord dividing the force that needs the utmost concentration, to give it the smallest chance of proving success ful. We can scarcely hope for the triumph of the Mexican cause, after the specimens we have seen of the incapacity of the Mexican people to provide efficiently for their own government. Were they to retain their own nominal inde pendence, it is only too probable that they would continue to be the slaves of that spirit of vacillation which subjects them to a con stant change of rulers, and dooms the country to a condition practically amounting to an archy. No sooner does the last new Pre sident turn his back on the seat of govern ment, than, almost in a night, there spring up in his place, some mushroom rival. He, in his turn, is supeisedcd by another, equally rapid in growth, and with as little hold on the ground he occupies. Santa Anna has by this time re turned to such power as can be held by the no minal head of a body, whose members cannot be brought to co-operate in any sustained ef fort for their general benefit. lie is said to be determined on continuing the war, but it is not improbable, that, with the fatal tendency to disunion which prevails among the people, their sentiments may take a specific turn when the President is known to be bent on an oppo site policy. The Cabinet of the Uniled States is scarcely to be blamed for evincing an indiposition to ne gotiate with men, who, though nominally ru lers to-day, may be deposed and treattd as trai tois to-morrow. A country must be itself unit ed before it can inspire the confidence of those who are disposed to become its allies, or obtain the respect of such as are in the position of its enemies. Mexico can neither make an honora ble peaco, nor prosecute a war with the chance of'success, until its interests are placed under the protection of an efficient executive. A Paris letter of Sept. 17, in Wilrner's Times, says: The news of the closing proceedings of con gress, with Mr. Polk's proposal of' peace to Mexico, ave rise to considerable comment in the Parisian journals. The Journal des Debats, the government organ, contented itself with re marking, that "without doubt, the new direc tion given to the policy of the United States towards Mexico, must be ascribed to the offers of mediation made by England." The Epoque, which is undcrs'ood to speak the sentiments of M Guizot, and to be under his special control, gave a long article on the subject, which is well worthy of serious consideration. "After hav ing," said the Epoque, "piovoked hostilities by sending an army to the Mex can territory, and after having occupied some towns, the Ameri can President has undertaken negotiations lor peace." The Epoque thinks, however, that the indisposition ol the volunteers to lollow Gene ral Taylor, and the great sickness with which they have been afflicted, have done more in causing the offer of peace than the sentiments of justice and generosity with which the Presi dent pretends to be animated. It says that it is evident from the demand for money, that the United States government desires to obtain pari or the whole of California; and that its silence with respect to the offer of mediation made by England, renders it impossible to have an entire confidence in the disinterestedness with which it clothes itself. It then adds this very signifi cant sentence, which may be assumed to show that the views of the French government—-oi at least of M. Guizot, who is the head, hearl and soul ot the government —have undergone no change, whatever, since the" Minister insist ed in the Chambers on the vast importance tc France of maintaining the independence o Mexico:—"Hut it is probable that, if, on the one hand, President Parcdes shows himself sincerely desirous to reply to advances, bav in" for its object the termination of a ruin oil's war, he will understand on the .othei hand, from that very proceeding, that the United Slates are not in a situation to im pose upon him, as a condition of peace,, the abandondent, with or without indemnity, of one of the most important provinces of the republic —lt will be sufficient, we think, for Genera Parcdes to make proof of a little firmness anc resolution to obtain peaco without alienating any of the rights of Mexico or California. The recognition "by the Mexican Government o: the annexation of Texas, and the maintenance ofthe integrity of the independence of Mexice such is the only basis on which negotiation! can be opened with some appearance of justice It is in these limits that the exigencies of the Government of Washington ought to be con fined, if Mr. Polk will not give by his acts t striking denial to the moderation he affects ir words." In another article, the Presse declare: itself quite positive that the offered mediatior of England will be rejected by the Wasbingtor Cabinet; and that such rejection will be a grosi insult to England. This trasii has really beer printed in the Presse. The Constitulioniiel says that Mr. Pulk's offer was iadc because the Americans are tired of war, and, above all, of the expense. It adds, tfco, that a furtliei iea6©n was, that the United States might nol be obliged to accept nt any prico the proffered mediation of England: and also gives very ular ming accounts of the state of the American TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 6, 1846 troops, both as regards their discipline and health. luEi.AS'n. This country which has so lung been the "difficulty" of the British government, is at present in a horrifying and pitiful plight. Famine, with its numerous and dreadful train of diseases, knocks at the doors of the great majority of its brave and hardy population.— Already has tiio cry become universal. "Give us food, that we perish not." The workhouses which the Irishman hates in his heart, ate bo ing tilled more and more every day; and accor ding to present appearances, the lower classes, with few exceptions, must, ero long, become one general mass of paupers. The newly in stalled government is, it is true, fully alive to the poverty and destitution which prevails throughout that country. Lord Bcsborough— an Irishman by birth, a resident lund'ord, and a philanthropic statesman—is endeavoring to outdo iiis predecessor in office. Accordingly, we are informed that lie is prepared to sanction an assessment of a million and a half, to meet J and avert the impending danger. He is, there fore, applying the provision of tho labor act, to which we alluded in our last, upon an exten- j sivo scale. He has ordered tho holding of ex traordinary presentment sessions in eighty bar onies, extending over twelve or fifteen coun ties. In our last, we mentioned that the Earl of Devon and other landed proprietors, had shown an opposition to the principles, or rather details of the Poor Employment liill. Since then, Mr. Smith O'Brien, ihe leader of the Young Ireland party, has addressed a wordy letter to Lord John Russell. The object of Mr. O'Brien's letter is, to point out tlie inefficiency of the j means which Government are devising to pro-! vido food for the people. His suggestion is to ' call Parliament together in tho month of Octo- ! bcr; this, however, is not 4 be the Imperial Parliament, but a meeting of tho Irish mem- j bors in College-green. Meetings have been held at several places for adopting means to relieve the distressed through- j out tho districts where want has already set in. j The most important of theso lias been at Cork, | where the Eirls of Bandon and Mountcashel, Viscount Bernard, M. P., besides several other of the landed gentry of the district, attended. l Tho most remarkable of the spoeches delivered on the occasion was that by the Earl of Mount cashel, who stated that the Irish landlords would not he able to sustain the burthen which the bill just passed gave the power of assessing. He stated that the Irish landlords, after the de ductions of various charges, derived from their estates only abouts£s,ooo,oC)oannually amongst them; that the number of destitute people in the country, owing to the rcceot calain ty, would amount to about 5,000,000 of in dividuals; and if tho whole of the rentul of the Irish landlords were divided among the suffering population, it would relieve them only to the extent of one pound per man.— The noble lord then advocated the expediency of advancing a loan to Ireland, say to tho amount of one and a half million, to ho repaid by small instalments, with a nominal rato of interest. Mr. E. B. Roche, who also address ed the meeting, read a letter from a medical gentleman, who examined the body of a man named Patrick Barry, who died suddenly, near Middleton, from which it appeared that his dis inse arose from unwholesome food—diseased potatoes. Mr. Roche also condemned tho La bor Relief Act as being wholly inadequate to meet the necessity which existed for speedy, extensive and permanent relief. He wenteven further, and stigmatised it us the most uncon stitutional act that was ever passed. Mr. Roche concluded his speech by proposing a resolution, calling 011 the Government to con vene Parliament immediately, to enact mea sures which would aid all classes and interests, and extend the means of employment, other wise the social institutions and peace of the country would be endangered. Mr. O'Contiell has retired from the arena of public agitation. He once more breathes the bracing air of Iris native mountains, and in hales the western breeze that sweeps along the wave-lashed shores of Kerry. He left Dublin on the 10th inst., and 011 his progress to Darry riane Abbey received several addresses, express ing unlimited confidence in his political hon esty, splendid talents, and invincible persever ance. To all of the addresses Mr. O'Cunnell returned replies of the usual character, blaming and abusing the tories, but lauding to the high est pinnacle tho present government, and wind ing up with the most ardent aspirations, and almost invoking the Deity to sparo his exist ence until he saw Ireland "Great, glorious, and free, First flower of tin; earth, first gem of the sea." Ho has promised the association that, al though enjoying tho sports and recreations of a rural"life at Darrynano, he should not forget the darling prospect of bringing back the Irish Parliament to College green. PASSENGERS ARRIVED—In the steamship Hi beinia, from Liverpool to Halifax—2B. Rev Dr Comety, Rev Dr Dick, Rev Dr Fatten, Rev Dr Skill tier Coi Blaku Lieut Tyesnn, It N, Lieut Drew, Miss Fatten, > i--s Marrett, Mrs Wilniote, nurse and infant, Miss Rodger* and servant, Mrs Ilayward, Messrs Mc- Donald, lady and two children,Chas Green, lady and two children, Lendry,—Ferguson, —VVm Gray, E Butler, 11 A Gray, I. Routh, D. A.C.J C llobson, B and K Hobson, — Welinore,—Schouler, J Scott,— Reiri, Aifiiui Gladstone, J W Marrett, C t; Grimes, — Chtiesby,—Levy,—Bicker, Colpus, R Kipccntsh, D D Rankin, J L' Booth,—Jeffrey, S t'V Tappnn,—Ag ga.oio,—Ridgeway, G Von tVucherifcldl,—Weld, — Mcee, Salizitnan, Purreonliece, Seatman, Ilayward —<;a. From Halifax to Boston—Hon 3 Cunard; and 17 others. Making in all 109. ARROW-ROOT BLANC-MANGE. Dissolve two large tablo-spoonsfull of arrow-root in a little cold milk. Pour a quart of boiling milk (sweet ! ened and flavored to your taste.) into the dis- J solved arrow-root, which keep stirring all the timo to prevont its being lumpy. When quite thick, pour it into tho moulds and set it away to cool. It is to be eaten with cream or milk. | Arrow Root Sponge Cuke. Sift, well togeth er, a half pound of Arrow Root and one pound of sugar; beat up the whites and yolks of sevon Ciigs separately, then mix them together and stir them well, but gradually, into the Arrow root and sugar; flavor with mace, lonton, or roso-water, and bake immediately in a slow oven.— Savannah Rep. AMERICANS ABROAD. Miss Margaret Fuller, of New Yoik, is amusing the Americans in England, shining in the conventions and as semblies with Mr. Garrison and their colored friend, Mr. Douglass. MissF. is a good wri ter, but has a diseased imagination. | STEAMBOAT SNAGGED— Miraculous Escape. The St. Louis Now Em records the following steamboat accident and narrow escape: The steamer Missouri Mail, on hor trip up from New Orleans, run fuul of a snag at the head of Ship Island, which passed through the cook house and cabin floor, tore away the fly wheel box, and unceremoniously introduced itself into the company of a largo number of passengers, who were playing whist, and en gaged in social chit-chat, about inid-way the gentlemen's cabin. After the hasty salutation was over, it passed through one of the chande liers and left the impression of its head in the sky-light, on the opposite side of the boat. Its visit was of short duration, and by a backward motion of the paddle wheel, it politely with drew, and again disappeared into its former element, without doing any other damage than frightening some of the passengers into the be lief that Mr. Polk's ghost had come. EXPORTS TO EUROPE. The following were the exports from New York last week to Eng land: Cotton, 1,333 bales; pork, 456 barrels; cheese, 30,675 lbs.,; flour, 12,560 bairols; wheat, 47,- 295 bushels; corn, 31,801 bushels; lard, 658,- 130 pounds; tobacco, manuf., 9,831 do.; corn meal, 385 barrels; beans, 910 bushels; hemp, 117 bales; leather, 3,500 pounds; tar, 500 bar rels; butter, 9,G70 pound-; sperm oil, 7,905 gal lons, 63,913 lbs.; tallow, 20,329 pounds; beef, 30 tierces; beef, 28 barrels; hides, 21,000 pounds; staves, 2,400 M.; wool, 81 bales; ap ples, 525 barrels. SICKNESS IN NORTH CAROLINA. The pre sent has been one of the most sickly seasons ever known in North Carolina. The Wil mington Commercial says: It lias progressed in defiance of all local cau ses, and progressed from the seabord to the mountains. It is remarkable that Wilmington should have been much less affected than other parts of the State. Tho pine country in the lower part of the State is said also to have been exempted in a considerable degree. The diseases prevailing are tho fever and ague, the old fashioned "bilious," and in some cases congestive fever, and what is called by some the "cold plague. The present has been the most sickly season since 1838 throughout the whole western parts of the United Slates. In Illinois, especially, has sickness generally prevailed. Tho diseases there are scarcely ever fatal; but whole neigh borhoods are frequently so disabled that there are not enough well ones to take care of the sick. EPISCOPAL CONVENTION— Bishop Onderdonk. In the Episcopal Convention, now in N. Yolk, Bi-hop Onderdonk and his friends have achieved a most signal victory over the opposition. By a tremendous majority the Convention passed a resolution, directing the trustees of Ihe Epis copal fund to pay tho Bishop tho sum of §2SOC annually, from the first of October next, foi two years, the Bishop giving security to return the same, if somo competent tribunal should decide that he was not entitlod to be paid any salary during his suspension. EFFECTS OF GAMBLING. We learn from Hill's Patriot, that R. T. Long, book-keeper of Gilmore & Pratt, has absconded from Concord, N. H., with §7OO or more belonging to his em ployers. It is also ascertained that he had taken money at former times to about an equal amount. lie has boon led into evil by the facilities for gambling which abound in Concord. SHAMEFUL NEGLECT. A correspondent oj the Richmond, Va., Republican, says that the monument erected to the memory of "Mary, tho mother of Washington," in Fredericksburg, is allowed to remain unfinished; and what has been completod is shamefully disfigured by in scriptions, traced by the hands of visitors. The building of the monument was commenced in 1812. ANOTHER DECISION. The Geneva Presby tery, at its recent semi-annual meeting, unani mously declared that "dancing at public and social parties," and "attending the circus," by members of the church, were deserving ol church discipline. ANOTHER "STAR" COMING. A London pa per, received by the Great Western, says, Mrs, Coleman Pope, who wasiocenlly the leading tragic actress at our Theatre Iloyal, is about tc visit America, where thero is little doubt hei lady-like deportment and great abilities will se cure her both esteem and colebrity. Mrs. Pope, accompanied by her husband, sailed in the Hot tinger, for Now York. ANOTHER MOVEMENT. A Washington let ter writer says that a portion of the military force left on the Rio Grande by Gen. Taylor, is destined for Tampico. PORT OF NEW ORLEANS. On tho 27th ult, there were at the port of N. Orleans, 36 ships, 15 barks, 18 brigs, 28 schooners, and 3 sea steamers; including 3 French, 3 Spanish, 1 Mexican, 1 Hamburgh, (tho prize Naiade,) and 82 American Bottoms. BALTIM RE NEWS ABROAD. The Philadel phia Times says—"An extraordinary religious revival has taken placo in the Methodist Epis" copal churches in Baltimoie, during the past few weeks; upwards of two hundred have been added to their numbers." This is news to us. CUSTOM HOUSE RECEIPTS. The amount of receipts at the New York Custom house last week was §1,548,651, of which §141,000 were in treasury notes. ARRIVAL OF THE PLYMOUTH. By a letter in the Philadelphia Gazette, we learn that the U. S. ship Plymouth, Capt, Henry, arrived off Sandy Hook on the 2nd inst., having sailed from Rio de Janoiro on the 15th of August. She has been absent since April, 1844, and has visited the shores of Europe, Asia, Africa and South America. PAll, AUK A .VGEMEfiT, DAILY LINE TO Till: SOUTH— EXCEPT SUA DA VS. CARRYING THE GREAT CENTItAL UNITED STATES MAIL, By the well known routes, via Chesapeake Bay, City Point, Petersburg, VA" <■lel on, Wilmington. to , Charleston, S. C. avoiding all thai 11 n p .ennu nt changing, (as on I In; rouli via Washington,) with no loss of sleep this side of Wehlon, SCHEDULE: a- ssgjosgs Leavinglower end ofSpear's Wharf, t^-?rS/ 4S l!j-fiV' , i , altiiiiori', DAILY, except Pundavs, .'c3x;:!&iS3i.iit 'I o'clock, I'. V. in the well knutv and complete steanihoats GEORGI \, (.'apt. Cannon, <<! or IIUUALI), (,'apt. ilussull, or JEVV- Captain Sutton, (this Line has / WiWotCrXiMv, l.ren tunning for upwards of twenty years, wit/,out Ins of Proyerti oi Life —the Boats huilt expressly for tlii.- route;) arriving lit Norfolk next morning, after a comfortable night's sleep,at (io'clk; thence up .lames River, with its beautiful scenery, v i" daylight, in steamboat CIIUTIS I'ECK, Captain llavis, or steamboat | ALICE, Capl. R rough, to City Point Railroad, now in complete order to Petersburg, Va„ (sometime in advance of the line via Washington, or by the bo it up the Acpiia Creek, arriving in Peters- I burg in time foragmd rest, to encounter the railroad to Wehlon and Wilmington, N. C., and ilit.nce to i liarlcston, S.C.; through as fast as any other line, | with much more comfort and less expense. Also, connecting with the S. a Board and Roanoke Rail road, now in full operation for Passengers ft Freight, j leaving Poitsmoutli every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at t?i o'clock, A. M., for GarysviPc, Franklin, ! Newten's a. d Boy kin'* Depots. And thence by the I itearnerFox, from Fran It in to Edenton, Plymouth, Newbern, and Washington, N. C. Returning on I Tuesday s, Thursdays and Saturdays, connecting with \ lite boats for Baltimore, Conformable to our usual custom at this season, the i fare for the present will be as follows; Passage between Baltimore, Norfolk or Porte nt outh,Va $5,00 j Between Baltimore and Franklin? 6.0(1 ! do do Richmond or Petersburg,Va. 5.00 < do do Guston or Weldon, 8.00 | do do Through to Charleston, SC. UO.OO Meals on board Bay and James River Boats, includ ■d, thereby saving ai least $0 expenses, (Iff- Travellers will be directed by our Soliciting \gent,and give your checks to him or our Porter n the depot yard, (Norfolk Line on his hat,) who J will conduetyou and your baggage to the boat. oS-tf T.SHEPPARD, Agent. TWICE A DAY BY RAIL ROAD. j AT 9 O'CLCK, A. M,, AND 3 O'CLOCK, P. M. \ PHILADELPHIA, WILMINGTON AND | BALTIMORE RAIL ROAD. SYIHST TRAIN. The MORNING PASSEN . GER TRAIN, earryingthc U. S. Mail, through | in six hours! leaves the Depot, | Pratt street, at NINE o'clock, 1 I&JLfaA F.VF.RV MORNING, (except Z2Ekiai?t^^^t :) unday6,) arriving at Philadt l- | pit in by :t o'clock, P. M. SECOND TRAIN—AIso through in six hours— leaves the Depot Pratt street, DAILY, except Sun days, at,'! o'clock, P. M.. arriving in Philadelphia, by 1 9 o'clock. Oqw ON SUNDAYS, there will he only one Train, j which will leave Pratt street Depot at 8 o'clock, P. M., carrying the U. S. Mail. ** RETURNING; the Lines leave 11th and Mar- j ket streets, Philadelphia, respectively—daily, (ex- I cept Sundays) at 8 o'clock, A. M 10 o'clock, P. M. —and on Sundays only at 10 o'clock, P. M. "."Fare by ariy of the Trains, THREE DOLLARS, ap2-d A. CRAWFORD, Agent. FOR CENTREVILLF. k CHKSTKIITOWN j. sgm, INM The Steamer CAMBRIDGE, Capt, I ftHuMlysl. D. 'I'CRNKR, will leave the lower | 55w3El*25SE> ml of Spear's wharf (for the present) on MONDAY MORNING, the 21st September, at 7 o'clock, for the above places and return the same day. For ANNAPOLIS, CAMBRIDGE and F.ASTON, will leave every TUESDAY MORNING at 7 o'clock, and teturn the rcxt day, leaving Easton every WED NESDAY MORNING at 7 o'clock, and Cambridge 8j o'clock for Annapolis and Baltimore. For ANNAPOLIS and WEST RIVER, every THURSDAY MORNING at 7 o'clock, and return the same day. Every FRIDAY MOBVING at 7 o'clock for AN NAPOLIS, CAMBRIDGE and EASTON, and return next day, leaving Easton every SATURDAY MORN ING at 7 o'clock, nnd Cambridge 7) o'clock for An napolis anil Baltimore, fgy-AII Baggage at tisk of the owners. sl9 if PORT DEPOSIT): AND HAVRE lH GRACE ACCOMMODATION TRAIN. (Commencing on MONDAY, 19th April, 1846.) For the convenience of the citizens and others In the vi '>or: c P ns ' ,e al "' Car will be attached to the freight train, leaving Havre do Grace daily (except Sundays) at s o'clock, P. M., artiving in Baltimore about half past 7. (KT-This line will also enable citizens of Baltimore who go out in the Morning Mail Train, to devote 3 or 4 hours to business or recreation, at Havre de Grace or Port Deposite, and return to Baltimore by dusk. -."Fishermen and Sportsmen generally will find this a very seasonable train to return early in lite evening. Fare to or from Port Deposite, 75 cts. " " Havre de Grace, 75 " " Perryman's, 62 " '• Gunpowder, 50 " " Ilarewood, 50 " " Chase, 50 " " Stcntmer's Run, 25 ap 11 A. CRAWFORD, Agent. CITIZKNS' UNION LINK TO PHILA DELPHIA. VIA FREVCHTOWN AND NEW-CASTLE. TIHIS well known Line has commenced running . for the season, leaving Bowly's wharf, (fool of tgfykiis*' It South street,) I'AILV, (except Su n splendid Steamers composing T.ini' are, the GEO. WASHINGTON, Capt. TRIPPK, CONSTITUTION, Capt, PKARCE. ROBERT MORRIS, Capt. DOUGLASS. OHIO, Capt. DAVIS. Fare through, THREE DOLL A RS—Supper provi ried on board. A. CRWFORI), Ag. tit. 3t7-Passungets landed and taken ofl'at Ford's Lan ding. RETURNING—Tnis I.iiie leaves Dock st. wharf, Philadelphia, daily, except Sunday, at It o'clock, P. M. A. CRAWFORD. ap3 d Agent. WITH OUT ill Kit CD It V O K GOP A VIA. NO CURE, NO PAY. The great remedy for secret d'scases of all kinds, and in evert form and stage is DR. UULLEN'S INDIAN VEGETABLE REMEDY,composed entirely of American Root-! Travellers among the Indiana uel I know that they cure venereal diseases, without even the knowledge of Mercury or Balsam. The proprietors of this medi cine obtain it at great cost dirictly from an Indian, and now offer to the afflicted an opportunity o''being cur. d, avoiding ike danger of Mercury, and the nau aeous taste of Balsam, This medicine is pleasant to the taste and leaves no odor upon the breath. Prepared solely by ROWANP fc WALTON, and sold wholesale and retail by Jos. T. Rnwand, 376 Markel street, Philu. A'so, in Baltimore by N. N. Robinson, corner of Gay and Saratoga streets; Kinsloc & Toy.' 28J Marsh Market Space; James Stansbriry, No. 237 Broadway, Fell's Point; Gorden & Tubman, No 152 West Pratt street. sc2 y OtittE'S PECTORAL MIXTUitK. lii IYM. offering this valuable Medicine for sale, the subscriber would inform the public that it is no unack remedy to cure all diseases, nor is it recommended ts a cure for consumption; it is prepared from Ihe re ceipt oi the late Dr. Moore, of Philadelphia, and is a certain temedy for receut Coughs, Colds and Catarrhal affections. It will also be found useful in the inci pient stages of Bronchitis. Numerous certificates could be obtained from those who have derived bene fit from its use, but it is deemed unnecessary, as a trial ol it will be sufficient recommendation . if? va lue as a remedy in the above mentioned diseases. For sale by CHARLES H.BARRY, nl2-tf No. led Baltimore Street. Silver SPOOKS. P< won* going Fouae keeping are particularly invited to rail before purchasing and see GABRIEL It. CLARK'S assoiu nteut of silver work, Water xt , 2d door from Calvcit N. B. Silver work of every d.eripiion made to r,r der, and highest prices given for old silver, a2B Fill.(JJ.. UiS A*. .N i. BALTIMORE c,OUK HOdTITAL, ¥*7IIKI(K maybe obtained the most speedy v T remedy for Gonnithfe, Gleet*, t-'trictures, B rriiiial Weakness, pain in it,,- Coins. affections of the Kidneys; also those peculiar, affections which arise from a certain pradire of youth, and which, if not cured renders marriage impossible, and in the end destroys both mind and body. This.ri medy will alse curt Impotency, and evr ry symptom of a SECRET DISEASE. ft CURE WARRANTED, OK no CHARGE 41 AOS IN FROM OWE TO TWO DAYS. Oflice No. 1 MOUTH FREDERICK STREET. on the right hand side going from Haitian est.,2n door from the corner— right opposite the Pof'ce r,flics, Be particular in observing the name out be door and window, or you will mistake the place. DR. JOHNSTON. a distinguished graduate from one o-f the first P teges i Elbe United States, which may be seen by htl f'ipioma; also, a member of the Koyal CoHe.r of ■■'urgeons and I.icentiate of the Apothecary's Hall, London; and the greater part of whose life has been spent in tin first hospitals of Europe and America, viz- those of -London, Paris and Philadelphia, may t.fc consulted on ail diseases, hut more particularly A CERTAIN DISEASE. When the misguided and imprudent votary of plea sure finds he has imbibed the seeds of this painful dj ease, it too often Happen that an ill-time! sense of shame, or dread of discovery, deters him from apply ing to those who, from education und respectability can alone befriend him, delaying till the constitutional symptoms of this horrid disease make their appear ance, set-has ulcerated sore throat, diseased now, nocturnal pains in the head and limbs, dimness of sight, deafness, nodes on the shin bones and arms, blotches on the head, faceattd extremities, progressing on with frightful rapidity, till at last the palate of the mouth 01 the bones of the nose fall in and the victim of ibis aw ful disease becomes a hotrid object of commiseration, tii! death puts a period to his dreadful sttlferitigs, by sending hint to "that bourne whence no traveller re turns. " To such, tin refute, l>r. JOHNSTON pledges himself to preserve the most inviolable secrecy; and, from his extensive practice in the first hospitals -of Europe and America, he can confidently recommend a safe ami speedy cure to the unfortunate victim of this hnriid disease. It is a melancholy fact, that thousands fail victim to this horrid disease, owing to the unskillfulness 01 men, who by the use of that deadly poison, mercury, ruin the constitution, andeilht r send the unfortunate suffer to an untimely grave, or else make the residue of his lifeiniserahle. GONORRHOEA AND GLEET CURED, by the most speedy and the most pleasant remedy known te no other pityWician. ft requires no restraint of diet, or hindrance from business—it is mild, safe and effij cacious, eradicating every symptom of this affection, without causing other diseases, such as STRICTOKB and AFFECTIONS OF THE BI.ADDER ami PROSTRATE Gr.ANn, which impyrics and quacks so often create their noxious drugs and filthy infections. STRICTURES—when there is a partial stippre* Hon of urine, accompanied with uneasiness in tha parts, or a frequent desire to make water, it is called Stricture. Yet this disease may exist, arid none o> these symptoms be perceptible, or if at all, they ara so slight as to pass unnoticed; hence, we find thou sands laboring under this affection who are entirely unconscious of it—such persons become weak in tha tarts, seldom have children, and in the later stages of litis complaint are incapable of enjoying Marriage— heir systems become deranged, particularly tha stomach, inducing symptoms of dyspepsia; also afl'ec ione of the mind, peculiar fits ot melancholy, Ac. Sic. which may end in some dreadfhl disease at tha nerves, ami will either caase a premature death or else make the rest of life miserable. To such per sons, Dr. JOHNSTON offers the most speedy remedy that can be obtained in the United States. (iff- Read Dr. J.'s Treaties on Venetml, etc. etc. TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE. Yo*ng men who have injured themselves by acer tain practice indulged in when alone—a habit fre qtreiuly learned frotn evil companions, or at school— the effects of which an; nightly fell even when asleep, and if not cured renders marriage impossible, and de stroys both mind and body. What a pity that a young man, the hope of his country, and the darling of his parents, should b snatched front all the prospects and enjoyments of life by the consequences of deviating front the path of nature and indulging in a certain secret habit. Such persons before contemplating MARRIAGE, Should reflect that a sound and body are the most necessary requisites to promote connubial happiness. Indeed, without these, the journey through life be comes a weary pilgrimage, the prospect hourly dark ens to the view—the miml becomes shadowed with despair,and filled witii the melancholy reflection, thai the happiness of another becomes blighted with oiu own. CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY. Dr. J. addresses young men and all who have in] j.tretl themselves hv private & improper indulgences, IMPOTENCE- W EAKNESS Ot THE UENJ TAL ORGANS. LOBS of virile power is the penalty mostfreq ucntly paid by those who give a loose rein or license to theix passions. Young persons ate ton apt to conimitex cesses from net being aware of the dreadful effects that may ensue. Although iiupoteucy otctna from stricture, deposites in the urine, gravel, and from nu merous other causes, yet the abuse of the sexual or gans, by excessive venery or self-pollution; parties! larly the latter is the more frequent cause of it. Now who thatunderslands the subject will pretend to deny that tlie power of procreating the species is lost soon- those who praetice the solitary vice than by the prudent. Resides, by premature impotence the di gestive functions are deranged and (he physical and mental powers weakened by a too frequent and too great excitement of tiie genital organs. Parents and guardians are often misled, with respect to the causes or sources of disease in their sons and ward*. H"w often do they ascribe to other causes Ihe wast ing of the frame, idiotcy, madness, palpitation of the heart, indigestion, derangement of the nervous sy tem, cough and symtoms, indicating consumption, when lite truth is that they have been caused by ing dttlging in a pernicious, though alluring practice, duJ tractive to both mind and body. INVOLUNTARY SEMINAL EMISSIONS, Of this distressing disease, which is the common result of'he above mentioned secret habit, hut a very brief description for many reasons,can be given here. The complaint comet on gradually. It begins by a too hasty discharge of semen in copulative and pas sionate dreams. Such emissions hcit.g too hasty, have MO power, while the erections arelcehlo, imper fect and soon over. As the disorder grow - worse, the discharges or emissions become more , asily tor ched and frequent, often brought 011 by lascivious ideas, or by merely touching the pan. In this deplo case, Ihe emissions take ;: 1 rtc■ without any pleasure and without erection, and in this, debilitated and sensitive stale of the. organs- the direful '-fleets of pollution sO ruinous to health, : .'■ place day and uight. Pale, emaciated, ami weak, the unhappy vic tim of artificial gratification i m, plains m j.am in ths head and hack, has a languid look, dimness of sight, flushing of the face win i spoken to, lowitesf of spi rits, and a vague dread of something, often starting with terror at a sudden sight or sound. He ai9 loaths society, from art innate souse of shame, and feels a dislike to all bodily and mental exertion.— Distressed, and his mind fixed upon his miseries, he slyly searches every source tha promises relief. Ashamed to make known his situation to his friends, or those who by education, study,and practical know ledge, are able to relieve him, he applies to the igno rant and designing, who filch htm of his pecuniar substance,!: fid instead of restoring him to health, leave him to sigh over his galling disappointment; tha last scene of the drama winds up with mania, cata lepsy, epilepsy or some terrible disease of the nerves and death drops the curtain, hurrying the urhapp patient to an untintelv tomb, where his friends totally ignoraut of the real cause. All SURGICAL OPE'ATIONS PERFORMED. N.B. Let no lalee delicacy prevent you, but apply immediately either personally or by letter. ALL LETTERS must be POST PAID. SKIN DISEASES SPEEDILY CURED. Off- Advice to the Toot GRATIS. TAKE NOTICE. DR. JOHNSTON has had a greater practice in the above affections than any physician in the U.S. He also possesses tin advantage ouer all others, from the faciofhie having studied in the great Hospitals of both Europe and this country, viz: those of England, France. Spain, Russia, Denmark, Ac., and the Hospitals of Philadelphia. Thousands in Baltimore can testify that re cured thorn atn-revery other mfan s had failed. Innumerable certificates could be given, bat delicacy prevents it—lor u-hat ♦mm of respectability would like It.- nante exposed— none—besides ll.etc art' so many persons without know edge or character who advertise these things with fatse name- thutaione would forbid it. afJa