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FOB PRESIDENT, JAMES K. POLK, ... . -. TOUKO IIICKOky" OF TENNESSEE, FOR VICE PRESIDENT, GEO. M. DALLAS, Or PENNSYLVANIA. ELECTORAL TICKET. SENATORIAL! JosEpn II. Larwill, of Wayne, . Dowtv Utter, of Clermont. t'ONti REStHION A L, 1st District Clayton Webb, of Hamilton, 3d . " James M. Dossky, of Darke, 3d " R. D. Forsman, of Green, : 4th " Judge John Taylob, of Champaign, a-5th - , David Hiaaiss, of Lucas, 6th " Gilbert Beach, of Wood, 7th 1 . John D. White, of Brown, " 8th ' " Thomas Meobady, of Ross, 9th " Valentine Keeker, of Pickaway, 10th " James Parker, of Licking;, 11th " " Crenville P. Cherry, of Marion, 12th George CoRwiNE,pf Scioto, 13th ' Cautious C. Covey, of Morgan, 14th ' " Isaac M.Lannino, of Guernsey, ' 15th V Walter Jamison, of Harrison, lGth "J Sebastian Brainard, of Tuscnmwas, 17th " James Forbes, senior, of Carroll, 18th " Neal M'Coy, of Wayne, 19th " Milo Stone, of Summit, '20th ' " Benjamin Adams, of Lake, 21st " Stephen N. Sargent, of Medina. THE CADIZ SENTINEL. EDITED BY L. HARPER. "HI. IS A PRKEMAN WHOM THE TRUTH MAKES FREE." CADIZ, OHIO: WEDXESDA1 MOJUYLVG, OCT. 16, 1844. THE RESULT IN OHIO. TREMENDOUS r Democratic Gains !! THE STATU SAFE FOR POLK (&DALL AS ! We were preparing a table of (lie vote for Governor in Ohio, but found such a disagree ment between the various slips, that we conclu ded to wait for another week, and give the re turns correctly. The Statesman of the 1 1th contains the re ported majorities in 67 counties, by which it ap pears that Tod leads B irtley 2,317 votes. We Aahtabaliie Carroll. Geaiiffa and Tuscarawas.! Which in the aggregate give 3,810 majority for Bartlcy, by which Birtley leads Tod only 493 votes in 71 counties! There are 8 counties to ' be heaid from, viz: Henry, Lawrence, Meigs, Ottowa, Paulding, Pulnnni, Van Wert and Will jams. These counties in 1842 g:ive Corwin a majority of 21 over Shannon, and adding that number to the present reported whig majority, it will increase it to 514. The increase of popu lation in the above counties will be very large, and will certainly be Democratic. The final re ult, therefore, is very uncertain. It is proper for us to say, that the federal ccons pretend that they have rctujns from the entire State, and claim that Birtley is elected by some 2000 of a majority. We caution our friends from placing any confidence in theso coon returns, as they are unquestionably made out to influence the November election for President in Ohio. But it will be no go.. The coons cannot rally in No vember as they did on the second Tuesday of October. Henry Clay will run far behind the county ticket, we believe, in every county in the Stale, The old Jackson men will not sup port him moral and religious whigs c;innot sup port him the anti-masons will not support him and the abolitionists will not support him. In Harrison county the abolitionists say they will give Birney at least 400 votes, which will proba bly throw the Ashland slaveholder into a minor ity; and in other connties, we confidently pre dict, there will be a similar tesult. - Then, Democrats, to work again. We have the coon half-skinned now, and we will take the hide entirely off in November. Let us aim at 10,000 majority for Polk and Dallas in Ohio. WE CAN CARRY OHIO BY THAT VOTE, if the Democrats do thoir duty . Heads up, Democrats, all is right. Turn out again, in all your strength. Be vigilant every day from this until . the election. Let each township in the State give but one or two of an increase in their Democratic vote for President oyer that for Gov ernor, and the'work will be done. Do you hear that! : Governor ShannonMexico Mexican Claims. ", A letter wag received to-day, says the Ohio Statesman of the 11th instant, by a gentleman of thii city from Gov. Shannon, dated at Mexico, August 28th, in which he confirms the report of hi robbery. He also states, for the informa tion of Mexican claimants, that the instalment of JW,WU now aae Horn that govornment, will be paid within ten days from the date of his letter. This a news no doubt gratifying to ma ny a claimant on the long-delayed dues from that government , : The Bargain atidl Sale. We have only room this week to say that at length the letters of Henry Clay to Francis P. , Blair, written in 1825, have been published, The faatett iIim baronin and ssIa between lien, ry Clay and John Q. Adams, upon tho "Great Embodiment," closer than tho shirt of Nessus We have the letters on file for publicoiioB, . Jb i . u .-m HUZZA FOR PENNSYLVANIA ' SHUNK ELECTED! The State safe for Polk and Dallas. Fbancis R. Shuni the slandered, but good old Francis R. Shunk has been elected Gover nor of the old Keystone State. .We have returns from all the state, with the exceptions of a few counties in the Northern part, which are all dem ocratic. Shunk's majority is about G000. A letter from a friend in Pittsburgh says, "the whigs have given up the state for Shunk by from 3 to 5000 majority." In every county with the ex ception of Philadelphia, the coons have lost and the democrats have gained. In that county by I reason, of an infamous union between the whigs and Native Americans, we are beaten by . 5635 rotes, which is a gain to the opponents of dem ocracy of 5869 votes sinco 1840. The whigs supported the church-burners' county ticket, and elected it, and the church-burners in return vo ted for Markle. Who can longer doubt the union between the whigs and natives? They now ac knowledge it themselves. Huzza for the lion-hearted and indomitable democracy of the gallant old Keystone! Three cheers for Francis R. Shunk ! Ten cheers for Polk and Dallas'. UiirTison County. We publish to-day the official returns for Har rison county. It will be seen that the whole uumbor of voles cast for Governor is 4013; of which number B;iitley, (whig,) received 2001 voles, Tod, (dem) 1700, and King, (Liberty) 216. The falling olF in the abolition vote has been very large, and needs a word of explanation. That party we understand hud polled the coun try, and had calculated upon receiving at least 400 votes. But a short time before the election Giddings was here, and prayed and preached to the abolitionists to vote the whig ticket, and im mediately thereafter, the fuderalisis sent runners into every county and proclaimed it far and near tint all the abolitionists, including Judge Lee and (he Editor of the Liberty Courier, hud gone over to the whigs and were going o vote the whig ticket. This story gained.strenglh from the fact that the Courier did not appear before the election which was owing, as we understand, to ! tlic printer having purposely failed to perform his contract with the Editor. Hence the whig por- tion of the abolition party voted the whig ticket while the democratic abolitionists voted the abo lition ticket. This is the principal reason why we lost the County. The federalists of Cadiz, who are laughing at the success of their infamous tricks and frauds, had better wait a few weeks longer, and wc are certain they will laugh out of the other side of tho mouth. They cannot prac tice the same game again. The people now un derstand it all, and the result in November will show a diminution of the whig vole, an increase of the democratic vote and an increase of tho ab olition vote. Mark our prediction! MR. RATIIBUN'S SPEECH. A failhlu! Ticture of ii i: n i: y c ii a y i We call the attention of our readers to the ex cellent speech of Mr. Ralhbun of New York which we publish at length in this day's paper. It is an able vindication of tho administration of Mr. Van Buken from the baseless charges and fabrications of Ogling coon politicians. Mr. Rathbun also draws a faithful picture of the po litical life and character of the "Great Embodi ment," who is doomed to encvitable defeat in November. We hope that every patron of the Sentinel will read this speech, and take special pains to give it circulation before the Election. JAMES K. POLK Will be our next President, as sure as he lives. Pennsylvania and New York are certainly ours which wili elect him without Ohio. But Ohio we must have. ' The coon majority, if any thing, is but a mere faction, which can bo overturned in two or three counties alone. We can and will cut down the coon majority in Harrison coun ty to a 0. Our democratic friends are in better spirits than ever, and will turn out better at the Presidential than at the State Election, while the poor coons, who expected a majority of 25 or 30,000 in the state, are sick of IJo2&-juice, and are preparing for a Waterloo defeat! Democrats put your shoulders to the wheel again! "One of the FIRST ACTS of a Whig admin istration, if the people will rally for Clay, SHALL UU THIS ESTABLISHMENT Or A NATION AL BANK." Louisville Journal, July, 1844 Here is the frank admission, follow-democrats, made by the intimate personal friend and biogra pher of Henry Clay, George D. Prentice, of the Louisville Journal, that tho whig party intend es tablishing a National Bank, if they obtain power, In this section, the federal orators and Editors, knowing full wall the unpopularity of such an in stitution, very wisely never allude to it at all, as though it were not an issue before the people. But in truth that one' idea is ever uppermost in the minds of the federal party. If they had a National Bank, "to make the rich richer and poor poorer," every other object would fall into insig nificance. When you hear a coon again asser- ting that a National Bank is not an issue, road hiru the above extract from tho Louisvillo Jour nal hold it before his eyas cram it into his mouth. ' OF THE VOTES POLLED IN HARRISON Governor. R. Congress. S. Senator. Representative. Auditor. Recorder. Commissioner. D. P. Home. H FT? fTf fTl FT? FT? Ffl ftl Township,. H 2 3 fi i r - g" W g at IMS O o. CS ( o B . J3 3 3 s 5. 5. 2 E-2 s ? 3. J $ S, a " K g ' a 3 3 cS 03 . , . g o a g "a f B Shortcreek, 93 265 33, 94 263 34 94 270 28, 95 . 268 29 93 272 20, 97 276 20 92 272 28i 92 270 23 Green, 151 137 12! 151 136 13 151 137 12 151 136 13 151 137 12 151 135 12 151 137 12 151 134 13 German, 176 84 10 170 84 9 176 86 8 175 1 65 8' 177 86 7 177 80, 7j 171 85 8 170 83 7 Athens, 144 102 20! 143 100 21' 152 100 15 143 r i02 13. 145 102 17 149 102 15 144 103 17 143 102 18 Cadiz, 207 284 24 1 204 287 23,207 288 20 203 289 18j 212 278 20 220 270 19 209 284 22 207 285 23 Archer, 115 84 2 115 83 3 116 84 1 114 86 1 116 80 3 119 77 2 112 85 3 113 79 3 iRumley, 178 30 9 178 30 9 178 30 9 178 30 9 1S2 29 6 179 30 8 170 32 8 180 29 8 Mooreneld", 116 154 51 113 155 7 105 106 3 115 154 3 116 153 5 116 153 4 115 154 5 115 154 4 Nottingham, 67 164 20 67 163 20 62 170 18 65 167 18 71 , 151 25 71 159 20 68 164 20 62 164 20 Stock, 108 "60 7 108 65 7 108 66 6 107 66 6 106 68 6 109 65 6 108 67 6 109 66 6 North, 81 90 21 82 96 20 79 98 20 62 99 18 115 78 5 62 103 15 77 100 20 82 90 21 Freeport, 80 164 4t 80 164 4 80 161 4 84 102 1 81 162 4 61 103 4 80 164 4 80 163 4 Washington, -98 157 8 98 157 8 98 153 5 97 156 6 100 143 7 100 150 8 99 150 7 99 150 8 Franklin, 82 123 37 62 121 37 79 128 35 81 127 34 73 14-1 25 85 125 33 82 125 36 60 125 30 Monroe,- 100 07 4( 100 96 4 98 98 4 102 95 4 106 86 4 102 94 4 101 95 4 100 97 4 Totalp 1796 2001 2161791 1994 2191783 2033 1881792 2018 1871841 1S69 172 1638 1986 170 1785 2017 2001789 1997 203 There were but 3 scattering votes cast, viz: 1 in Director of Poor House. LIBERATION OF O'CONNELL AND HIS FELLOW PRISONERS. The steamship Caledonia, from England, brings the joyous news that Daniel O'Connell once more breathes the free air of heaven '. The House of Lords have reversed the Judgment of the Irish Court, and the prison doors have been opened ! The announcement of this intelli gence, caused a universal shout to ascend from a million of voices throughout unhappy Ireland, and on the day when Mr. O'Connell and his fellow prisoners were leaving the place of custo dy, myriads of people assembled around him, and formed an immense procession, and conduc ted him to his residence, which was crowded wilh ladies, who waved their handkerchiefs, and enlivened the scene with their smiles. Mr. O' Connell then addressed his fellow citizens in a strain of fervent and impassioned eloquence, which called forth generous and spontaneous plaudits. O'Connell is free ! Monarchical and tyrannical England could no longer submit to the stain anddisgracc of that un just imprisonment. Thomas Wilson Dorr is still in confinement, in the damp and loathsome cells of the RboSeJ Island Penitentiary, and is there shut out from liberty and the society of his friends, and fed on bread and water, and kept at hard labor, for no other crime than that he advocated the princi ples of the Declaration of Independence. The Algerines of federal Rhode Island have not even the hearts nod souls of the monarchists of Eng land ! They are the meanest and most con temptible petty tyrants that the sun ever shone upon in his diurnal round; and yet Henry Clay eulogizes the Algerino scoundrels, and pours out hi bitter denunciations against poor Dorr ! Let the peoplo remember this when they go to cast their votes. Jclleisou County. We are indebted to a friend in Steubenville, for tho following abstract of the election returns in Jefiarson county : FOR GOVERNOR. Tod 2,413 Bartley 2,388 King 115 Tod's maj. over Bartley 25 votes. CONGRESS. Fries 2,400 Stokely 2,383 Stanton 93 Fries' mnj. over Stokely 17 votes. ' STATE SENATOR. McMillan 2,395 Hasting 2,415 George 85 Hasting's maj. over McMillen 20 votes. . REPRESENTATIVE. Shane 2,381 Harris 2,426 , Cope 90 Harris' maj. over Shane 45 votes. COUNTY AUDITOR. Dundass 2,426 Conn 2,396 Shane 85 Maj. for Dundass over Conn 30 votes. COMMISSIONER. . McGrew ' 2,399 Leas 2,404 Craig 83 Leas' maj. over McGrew 5 votes. POOR HOUSE DIRECTOR. Potts 2,410 Cunningham , 2,408 Dunn '; ; 84 ;' Potts' maj. over Cunningham 2 votes The Legislature. The coming session, will undoubtedly be whig We cannot at present ascertain the precise ma jority. Now look out for all manner of special legislation) for tho benefit of the few and for the injury and ruin of the many. Go it coons, while you're young! , more of Itoorback! The latest Manchausen story of the Roorback federal coons is, that the democrats in Michigan havo nominated James G. Birney, the abolition candidate for President, as a candidate for Rep resentative to the Legislature of Michigan! This story was copied into every coon sheet in the state, and extensively circulated on the eve of the lata election, for effect. Oh, Roorback ! Thb Eveni.no Mirror. The prospectus of this new daily paper will be found in our adver tising columns. We have received the first num ber, and must say that we are highly pleased with it indeed. It is altogether tho most readable dai ly in Gotham, and wo predict for it a long lifo and a profitable one. Success to our friends Morris & Willis in their new enterprise. We shall be pleased to recognize the Mirror as aeon Maat visiter ia Our editorial aaftctuai. ' OFFICIAL ABSTRACT, COUNTY, AT THE ANNUAL ELECTION Cadiz township for Representative to Congress, 1 OirThe last number of ihe organ of the blackguard portion of the whig party of Cadiz, contains a second communication from Samuel A. RusselLThis fellow pretends that he has received communications from gentlemen of Pittsburgh and Steubenville, which contain "a history of tho life, character and crimes of Lecky Harper," but out of regard for the feel ings of my mother, sister and wife, he refrains from publishing them. Oh, most feeling and charitable man! Every person of discernment will at once see, that this threat is a mere ruse, by which this pugilistic champion of vvhiggory, hopes to escape from the righteous scorn and in dignation of an honest community, and ditf public attention from his own dark crimes, whose rankness " smells and smokes to heaven." Now, I fearlessly assert that Rus?cll never re ceived such communications, and if he has, I dare him to publish them. Further, if he pub lishes a communication, signed by any responsi ble and respectable person of Pittsburgh, Steu benville, or elsewhere, who will adduce a single act of my life, of which any gentleman need be ashamed, I will forfeit the sum of $50, which will pay Russell's house rent for ono year, and thereby ease tho mind of his landlord. f jn regard to the communication of William Bougs, Esq., I have a few words to say. When in Athens, a number of gentlemen of that place related to mo the circumstances of Russell's attack upon Mr. Mclntyre, and mentioned the fact that the trial was had before Esquire Boggs. As I whs unacquainted with the 'Squire, a son of the Rev. Mr. Walker, a very intelligent and respectable young man, accompanied me to his dwelling house, and gave me an introduction. Lwas politely received, und stated my business at once. But I soon discovered that by a gross neglect in paying proper attention to the lately discovered science of Mncmonika, the 'Squire had at first no information to give me the whole transaction had strangely escaped his memory he had some indistinct recollection of an affray occurring i.i the streets of New Athens between Russell and Mr. Mclntyre but did not remember that Russell was brought before him self and fined. I requested him to shew me his doquct, which he did, and there was the whole case spread out, as heretofore published! His memory then began to brighten up a little, but still his knowledge of the transaction was so re ry limited, I soon discovered that he was not going to be a witness on behalf of myself. I requested him that in case he recollected any thing further in regard to the affair, that he would write me, but I am not certain whether he sa'd he would do so or not. 1 thanked him for the information he gave me, and bade him good bye. In my article of October 2d, in which I introduced the transcript from Esquire Bogg's doquet, I did not say that the information I received in regard to the attack of Russell up on Mr. Mclntyre, was derived from Mr. Boggs. Far otherwise; and therefore the long commu nication from that gentleman, filled up with capitals and Italics to set himself rectus in curia, is all the explosion of a bog of wind! An individual named John Adams, who is a stranger to me, and may be a nondescript, for aught I know to the contrary, has volunteered his testimony, and has given a very minute and graphic account of Russell's murderous attack upon myself. I have just this to say to Adams, that he will probably yet have an opportunity to detail his testimony before another tribunal, and under oath too. At present his certificate will be ruled out as coram nonjudice. ' Messrs. W. R. Allison and W. Crab'u have Certified in relation to a little cane which I carri ed for a few days, in self-defcnco, when attack after attack had been made in the most fiendish manner upon me by federal bullies. Like Bru tus, these men are very honorable and I may add very moral! But 1 am inclined to think that they had been drinking strong water at the Cadiz Hotel, which had such a daggcr-ilypo effect upon their optics as to cause them to "ee daggers!" In relation to the affidavit of S. Morehead, Esq., I have only a word to say. The certifi cate of Mr. Fogle, who is a respectable and creditable citizen, was voluntarily given, without any solicitation from me. I am certain that he is incapable of willingly misrepresenting any man. y Editor. Administrator's Notice. ' lyTOTICE is hereby given to all who are indebted to JL 1 the estate of John Foose, lute of Harrison county, Ohio, deceased, to make immediate payment to the subscriber ; and all who bnve legal claims against said suite, will present them legally proven (or settlement, within twelve months from this date. Dated August 97th, 1844. ELIAS LOWMlLLEt, AdnuniitfaUreftStEitnttfJthnfmt,itts4, ttot. , ... .. HELD ON THE 8TH DAY OF OCT., 1844. in Athens for Auditor, and 1 in Mooreneld for HEXUY TO CASSIUS. Here is another epistle, before the ink is dry on the paper in which leave was taken of that which we were assured was the last. But this, it seems, has found its way into the newspapers without the least agency of either Cassius M. or Henry Clay. The public will naturally inquire how this occurred. It is thus stated in the Al bany Atlas: Douhle-Deamno. The following letter, as we learn from the Evening Journal, from which we take it, was written by Henry Clay to his kins man, Cassius M. Clay, and was sent, under co ver, to the Hon. Willis Green. Mr. G. forwar ded it from Washington, under cover, to Mr. B. Blunt 11,0 rNew Yo Tnbune, for Mr. C. M. from his pocket, and it was found and published in the New York Democrat. confidential. " Asuland, Sept. 18, 1844. "My dear sir: I leceived your favor of the 10th instant, in which you slate that you will be in Boston on tho 19lh, where it is impossible this letter can reach you; audi therefore send it to the Hon. Willis Green, to be forwarded to you. I am perfectly persuaded of your friendly in tentions, and feel grateful for them. But you din have no conception unless you had been here, of Ihe injury, which your letter to the Tri bune, was doing; and that was nothing in compa rison to that which it was likely to inflict upon the whig cause in the States of Tennessee. North Carolina, and Georgia. Our friend John Speed Smith, as well as others, thought it even endangered the State of Kentucky. This ef fect resulted from your undertaking to speak of my privale teelings and those of my near and particular friends, and your statement that you had been ten years operating in tho abolition cause. "Under these circumstances, there was an ab solute necessity for the note which I published, aliiiougii 1 regretted it extremelv. I endeavor ed so to shape it as not to wound your feelings, and x nope l did not. "Had you been here you would havo concur red wilh myself and other friends in thinking it muispensauie. "You must be well aware of the very great delicacy of my position. "At the North I am represented as on ultra supporter ol the institution of slavery, whilst at the South I am described as an abolitionist; when I am neither one nor the other. As we have the same sirnanie, and are, moreover, related, great use is made at the South against me, of whatever tails Irom you. 1 here, you are even represent ed as being my son; hence the necessity of the greatest circumspection, and especially that should avoid committing mo. "You are watched wherever you go, and eve ry word you publicly express will be tortured and perverted as my own are. "After all, I am afraid you are too sanguine in supposing that any considerable number of the liberty men can be indnced to support me. How can that be expected after they have voted against Mr. Slade? "With assurances of my thankfulness for your friendly purposes, and wilh my best respects for ftlrs. Clay, "I am truly and faithfully your friend, II. CLAY. "C. M. Clay, esq." The New York Democrat in an article intro ductory to this letter, says: "We feel it due to Mr. Cassius M. Clay, to state, that on Saturday afternoon, he called at our office in company with his friend, Mr. M'EI rath, of the Tribune, and examined the orieiual letter, of which the following is a copy. . After perusing it, and examining the signature thoreto. he in the most manly and honorable manner, admitted that it was a genuine letter from Mr. Clay to him, and that the signature attachod thereto was the genuine signature of Henry Clay. And Mr. M'Elrath added that they knew the circumstances under which it was sent. With these circumstances wo have nothing whatever to do at present. MEMBERS OF CONGRESS ELECTED. 1st District James J. Faran, Mem.) 2d 3d 4th 5th Gili 7th 8th 9th 10th 11th 13th 14th 15th 16th 17th 18th Francis A. Cunningham, (dom) R. C. Schenk, (coon.) Joseph Vance, (coon.) Wm. Sawyer, (dem.) Henry St. John, (dem.) Joseph J. McDowell dem. Allen G. Thtirman, dem. Augustus L. Perrill, dem. A. P. Stone, (dom.l for vac. Jacob Briukerhoff, dem. Isaac Parrish, dem. Alexander Harper, coon. Joseph Mortis, dem. John D. Cummins, dem.) -Georrro Fries, fdcm.l K ! ! M U u M l ( A U (( It U David A. Starkweather, dem. Public Sale. TTMIE Subscriber, living three miles wet of Cadis, I on the graded road leading from Steubenville to Cumbridge, will offer at public veudue, on Tuesday tha ui uay oi rvoveniDer next, tno following personal property, to wit t Horses, Cows and Hogs, ona fonr horse Wagon, one two-horse Carriage, two huudred bushels of Corn in the ear, several stacks of hay, togeth er with Fanning Utensils and a variety of ether articles too numerous to insert, "ale to coounonce at 10 o'clock, A. M.on said day, where due attendance and a reasonable credit will be fiynhy-I ;,. . HENRY BAROAB. FALL AND WINTER GOODS. S. A II. McFADDE.Y ( tl TTAVE received, and ereiust -'Cj.v-: ,f M receiving, Splendid od J II Choice Stock oi Fall and Win- let Goods, consisting in part of m uie following IIUI.ICI, i . tw, Black, Brown. Green and olhet colon Beaver CHoihs; BIk. m-rtr cnetts, Buffalo Cloths, Vestings, Flannels; a great variety of men's and boy'e Cape, ve ry cheap; Crape de Cnnai, Cashmere de Ecoise, Kome hoa, Crape de Lane.Tenobi'as, A!paecat,and Merinoe, a rreat variety for ladies' 'dresses: Ginrrrams, Prints, Checks and Bed Ticking; Woolen and Silk Shawl; also. Hardware- Iron, Nails, Shovels; QueentffVre aad Ladies' Bonnets, together with a great variety of other articles too tedious to ruentian. ... 500 Bushels Dried Peaches,. . ' . . . l.OOO Bushels dried Apples. 10,000 Puunds Roll Butter, 300 Bushels Timothy Seed, 300 Bushelsof Flaxseed, 300 Bushels Clover Seed, Forwhich the highest market price will bt given. We solicit the public, before making their purchases elsewhere, to call and examine our stock, as we flatter ou rselvcs that it cannot be beat in the county . Oct. 16th. - An Earnest Call. rTWE Subscriber, being about to pack up his duds for I Salt JUrer, or some other place, is under the neces sity of calling upon those indebted to him fut subscrip tion to the Cadiz Sentinel. jobworK, or advertising, to assist him to a little cash, todefrny thee enwof thetrip and to ptiy off whnthenwee before starting! Many bnve promised to pay him this fall, and, unless they come op to the work toon, he will nlmost begin to think that they have been taking lessons from them "same old coons" that promiicd the people "two dollars a day and roast beef," but never performed! He cannot, however, hai bor such an opinion. Democrats, when they make promises generally intend to fulfil them. There is yet time for those who hove promised to pay him this fall, to do so between nowand the 1st ot December next. Will they do it? Thoso who cunnot pay alt, can probably pay a part, and those who have nothing to pny, can at least signify their willingness by calling and settling and giving their notes or duebilla Such as do not pay any regard to this call nccu not be oflfended if they una their accounts in the hands of proper officers for collection. , Oct. 16th, 1844. J. McGONAGLE. Caution. fTHE public are hereby cautioned against receiving J. two notes of hand, executed by me in favor of Thomas and John McCall. of the town of N. Athens, and county of Harrison, and dated in 1840, na atiid notes have been fully paid off and sntisfictl. ,- Uct. Jtitll, 1844. 3t pa. JAMK liKAUAM. Notice. ' : THERE will be offered for sale on Friday the I5th day of November next, at the house of Thomas Crawford, the building of a new frame School Hourc, in district No. 3, of Archer township, to the lowest bid der. For further particulars inquire of the Directors. saie to commence ui iuoxiock, a. oi siuu uy. JAMr.S C 1JVIi, 1 SOLOMON GAMBLE, J Director. SAMUEL HARPER, ) October 16th, 1 844. . : THE EVEMVG JUIKKOIE. TO BE COMMENCED ON MONDAY OCT. th. OThe undersigned having for some time publish' ed a popular periodical, the postage on which varied, at the caprice of the postmasters, from (ma cent to fif teen, and having struggled in vain to procure from the Department either certainty or moderation, as to its cost by postage, have determined to struggle no longar against such oppressive discouragement, but to change the form of the VVeekly Mirror, and issue, in addition, a daily paper, to be called THE EVENING MIRROR, It will be neutral in politics, and aim to embrace everything that can interest the business man and the members of a family combining, it is intended, all the qualities of the beat newspaper that Industry and Expe rience can put together. The type will be new and beautiful, The literary character of tho editors will perhaps prepare the public for some favoring of their particular pursuits, and the usually neglected outiidt page, will present a daily literary gazette, edited, with dieir best care and spirit. . The first number will be issued on the sevonth day of October, and every succeeding evening, Sunday ex cepted. Terms: For the daily paper, six dollurs per annum, payable half yearly in advance. For THE WEEKLY MIRROR, containing the condensed spice and variety of the sia daily papers, without advertisements, Three Dollars per annum, invariably in advauce. Advertisements at the usual prices. Office, corner of Nassau and Ann streets, where ad vertisements and subscriptions are now received. Postmasters will make all remittances free of postage. N. P! WILLlll Editor,an1 Proprietors. , Editors with whom we exchange will confer a favor by either copying or noticing the above. NEIV STORE ARB CHEAP GOODS. rTHE Subscriber has just opened and offers for sale J. an entire nets Hock of Fall and Winter Goods, to the public generally. Among bis assortment will be found the following: Dry Goods Tickings, Alpaccas, ' Muslins, MerinoM, - '. Checks, Palmitto CJc-tb, .. Ginghams, Mcttsliu da lainca, Calicoes, Silks.' Groceries. Batton Syrup, . Tapper, 'Madder, Spice Alum, Ginger, ? Indigo, Cloves, Starch, Rice. Cloths, Cassimeres, Sattinetts, Flannels, Doe Skins, Coffee, Tea, Sugar, MoIuhrcs, Tobacco, Hardware 4 - , Knives and forks. Razors and case. Hinge 6t screws, Spoons, Snuffers, Percussion caps, Penknives, Candlesticks, Currycombs, Shoe knives. Padlocks, Horse cards, ' Butchor knives, Door latches, Shoe tacks. Queens ware and Glassware well as sorted. - s : Pittsburgh Goods. . SUCH AS Con! Shovels, Grain Shovels, Manure Porks, Window Glass, Nails, Cotton Yarn, Coverlet Yarn, Balling, Wickine, Tea Kettles, Flaxseed Oil, Lead in oil, Beaver Buckets, - ' ' Ropes, Si. &.c. All the above goods will be sold at the very lowset rates, and on the most accommodating term. A. F.HANNA. Store room, one door below Wm. Shotwell's store, en Market itrert, October 3, 1844. CAWS, O. ' MEDICAL SERVICES, fin HE SUBSCRIBER respectfully solicits those ia J debted to luin for projeuional tcnictt ot longer stnnding than six months, to call immediately and set. tlo off ; more particularly those who know tnemrvlvrs indebted a number of years. If they cannot discbarge all the debt, to pny a (art at least, make tttliemmt. It ie extremely unplcununt to be under the DecnsKily of dunning, but much more so, of enforcing collection. But the lnw is for the disobedient, ' sept. 4ih. 3mo. M. WILSON, SOLAR LAMPS. TIE Subscribers are now receiving an extensive as sortment of Patent Solar Lamps, and Girando leu, of new and beautiful patterns, suitable for church es, halls, parlors, stores, Steamboats, itc. these Lamp are constructed solely fill sumption ot lard; and are warranted to produce a light equal to the best Sperm Oil, and at one-half the oosi. (r Order from abroad promptly attended t. JOHN B. M'FADDLN & CO., October il, 1844. tf. Hi Makkst Stsitt. . PITTSBURGH, (CP LOOK HERE ! Wo will re ceive on subscription to tho Sttntinrl, Flour, Corn 'Meal, Buckwheat" Flour, Potatoes, Pork, Beef, and Coal, f r which wc will allow market prkr.