The daily morning post. (Pittsburgh [Pa.]) 1846-1855, October 27, 1846, Image 2

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INSI
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MEE
VARIETY
I have Loved, but the Dream Is now over.
I have loved, but the dream is now over, '
Thy charms cairno longer beguile:
-At length I have learned to discover, •
How treason may lurk in a smile.
No flame ever burned that was purer •
'. S S.Than the love that I cherished for thee,
No hope ever yet promised surei—
. Than the hope thou bast blighted for me.
Methinks that thy lips are still speaking
The words, that so falsely were dear;
My heart is in memory seeking
The venbin'that poisoned its cheer.
Each glance towards the past is an arrow
That points to the innermost soul,
And thoughts or the future but harrow
The feelings I cannot-control.
Yet thee!--Oh, I never can hate thee,
Though hope thou bast plunged into night;
May the prize thou art seeking await thee,
And thy destiny ever be bright;
But mine not a solace can borrow,
As life's varied'ewle I brave,
I only can welcome the morrow
Because it is nearer the grave.
EVROPSA'S Gerns,ssiox.—The Rev. Dr. Kurt;
Editor of a Lutheran paper—in New York, we be
lieve—in a late letter from Europe, makes the' fol.
lOwlng remarks:
No intelligent 'citizen of the United States can
travel through the petty Principalities and huge
'Monarchies of Europe, without feeling utmost in
dignation at the numberless restrictions and oppres
sions practiced on the people and especially on
the'peasantry and laboring portion of the commu
nity, while a numerous and bloated aristocracy
and thousands of sprigs of royalty and nobility are
revelling in luxury; and flaunting about in the
gorgeous trappings of overgrown privileged wealth,
the product of the sweat and blood of the much
abused peasant and oppressed mechanic. , Blessed
be God, there is at least one Republic in the world,
one country in which rational liberty has a home.-
where the People are the Sovericgn, and enjoy all
, the rights to which they - are entitled. It almost
impossible properly to appreciate the blessings of
.our own free and happy land without travelling in
Europe; - we may indeed read and hear about kings,
and princes, and nobles, and - think we know all
about it; but, our estimate will always fall short,
until we become eye-witnesses of princely despot
ism, or are practically brought under its iron and
unrelenting influence, ,
Canny Scotchinan.—A young lady, who is a
zealous non-intrusionist, and an active canvasser
'for bawbees and bodies in the support of the Free
P s reybyterian Church, called the other day upon a
pooh man in the link of Kirkaldy, to solicit his
mite and, after in vain trying her ingenuity to
find some means by which he might save a penny
a week,'to be given for the sustenance of the min
ister, who \ was about to be thrown from the kirk
by the vile'Erastians, she said—
"Do you stiave yourself?'', • , tio, madam."
"How much doesyour shaving cost pour
"Two pence asweek."
"Could you not learn to shave yourself. and then
you could save your\two pence, which you might
give to the sustentatiou fund."
"Deed, mem, Fin ower old to learn, but I will
tell you what 11l do; if your minister will come
and shave me, 11l give him the tippence."
White Cravat makes a /Vials/cr.—A few even
ings since, a Yankee was traveling to this city on
the Bardstown rind in company \with a minister
oT the gospel. They had two toll-gates to pass.—
When they arrived at the first, the minister re
marked to the toll-man: t-1 suppose you pass a
minister of the gospel free." The gatekeeper an
swered: "Certainly, if you can satisfy me \ you are
a' minister." The gospel man thought this too
much trouble fur a halt' dime, and paid it, andjpg
ged on. When they came in sight of the last gate,
the Yankee thought he would try his luck. He,
folded a white cravat and put it about his neck, to
give him a ministerial appearance, and then advan
- cod a little ahead of the minister. When he reach
ed the gate, he said to the toll-man: suppose you
pass ministers-of the gospel free." yes sir,
pass on." The minister.paid his toll - without try
tag to pass free. He now, without doubt, feels sat
isfied that a white cravat is a better passport than
his word.—Ex. Paper.
Wonders of Philosophy.—The polypus receives
new life from the knife which is lifted to destroy
it. The fly-spider lays an egg as large as itself.—
There are 9041 mus"les in a caterpillar. Hook
discovered 10,000 mirrors in the eyes of a drone;
and to effect the respiration of a tarp, 13.000 arte
'ries, vessels, veins and bones, etc., are necessary.
The body of every spider contains four little mas
ses pierced with a multitude of imperceptible holes,
each bole permitting the passage of a single thread;
all the threads to the amount of 1000 to each mass
join together when they come out, and make thread
with which the spider spins its web; so that what
we call a spider's thread consists of more than 1000
united. Luenhock, by means of microscope, ob
served spiders no larger than a grain of sand, who
spun threads so flue it took 4000 of them to equal
in magnitude a single hair.
The Price of a Shot.—The Paris correspondent
of the Courrier des Etats Unis tells a good story
of a duel in Paris between an Englishman and a
Prussian. They had quarrelled over a gambling
table—a challenge followed and they went out to
fight with pistols. They drew lots for the first
shot—the Englishman won—took good aim at his
adversary, fired, and missed. The other then raised
his pistol deliberately, and was about to pull the
trigger, whein the Englishman' suddenly exclaimed
—stop, stop, Ell buy your shot. By this extraordi
naryyroposition, all were for a moment astounded;
but soon it was perceived the matter might be ar
ranged to= the advantage, of both parties. The
Prussian was a good shot, but poor; the English
man had shot badly, but was rich. The Prussian
therefore sold his shot for 23,000 francs, which the
Englishman readily agreed to pay, and both re
turned,to Paris entirely reconciled.
A child's death was never more sweetly mourn
ed than in these lines, by R. B. Sheridan:—
ttln some rude spot where vulgar herbage grows,
If chance a violet rear its purple head,
The careful gardener moves it ere it blows,
To thrive and flourish in a nobler bed.
Such was thy fate dear child,
Thy opening such!
Pre-eminence in early bloom was shown,
For earth too good, perhaps,
And loved too much—
Heav'n saw and early marked thee for its own I"
Tit for Tut.—Approaching a wood chopper by
the wayside, a Yankee accosted him:
"Mister, have you seen a yaller dog a-gwine
along here, about a year, a year and a half, or-two
years old?"
"Yes," replied the chopper, supposing the tan.'
kee was quizzing him—"yes, I saw a yallet dog
going along here, about a year, a year and a half,.
or two years old, about an hour, an hour and
half, or two hours ago, and you'll find him about
a mile, a m.le and a half, or two miles ahead, with
a tail about an inch, an inch and a half, or two inch
es long.".
"Hold on—that'll do, stranger. I calculate you,
are into me about a feet, a-feet and a half, or two ,
feet." •
An Extinguisher.—" If people were not hanged
for murder;" said a young lady some time ago, "if,
persons were not hanged for munler,we should not
• be safe - in our beds." A member of the Society of
Friends who happened to be present, and heard this
argument in favor - of capital punishments, drew
his chair up to the lady and said: "1 want to ask
thee a question or two. Dost thou think a man
ought to be hung before he has repented ?"
ho; certainly not.: No one ought to be sentinto
eternity 'until he is prepared for the kingdom of
Heaven." "Good," said the Friend; but now 1
have another question to ask thee. Dost •thou
think any man should be hanged after he has re
pented, and is fitted for the kingdom of Heaven?"
We need not say the lady was speechless
.11 Sorry Man.---They tell a story about a 'ran.
keetailor dunning a man for the amount of his
bill. The man said he tilts sorry, very sorry in
deed, that he couldn't
Well,' said the tailor:'• took you for a man
that would be sorry, but if you arc sorrier than 1
am, 11l quit."
MIME
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L. nmarit, EDITOR • AND PROPRIETOR
PITTSBIIRGHI
TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 27, 1848
Rail Roads in Ohio.
They do up things in Ohio just right. Instead
of taking eternally about a thing, they go to work
in right good earnest and execute all their plans.
Last spring the Mansfield and Sandusky Rail Road
was finished, and since then it has been doing a
sweeping business. We had the pleasure of travel.
jug on this wad some 20 miles soon after its com
pletion, and. we must say for comfort and speed it
cannot.e excelled by any other Rail Road in the
Union. We see it announced that the road is about
being continued to Mt. Vernon, in Knox county,
25 miles - dne South of Mansfield. The Company
proposed to take half the stock for the continuation
of the road from Mansfield to Mt. Vernon, if the
people of Knox county would take the remainder
of the stock. At the late election the question was
submitted to the people of Knox county as to
whether the county commissioners should subscribe
the balance of the stock, and they have decided by,
nearly a unanimous vote—some 2000 or 2,500 ma
jority—in favor of taking it.
We presume the road will be put under contract
immediately. If completed to Mt. Vernon, we see
no good reason why it should not be continued to l
Newark, in Licking county, sonic 20 miles further
South, on the Ohio canal. The country from Mt. i
Vernon to Newark is' pefectly level, with a rich i
soil, and fine improvements. The continuation of
the road to Newark will make that place one of
the most flourishing, as it is now the handsomest,
town in Ohio.
By the last Cleveland Plaindealer we observe
that the Board of Directors of the Cleveland, Co.
lumbus and Cincinnati Railroad have advertised
for proposals to build it. The Plaindealer says:
"The money has been subscribed, the route sur
veyed, the right of way secured, and now the
question is, who shall build it? Forty miles only
is proposed to be let at present, because the dire:-
tors do not choose to incur liabilities one cent be
yond their actual available means to pay. This
completed, and there will be funds enough seeking
an investment in its continuance.
"There will be nothing to hinder the work corn.,
rnencing by the first of December. The winter
will be an excellent season to get out the timber)
and grade the road. It is seldom we have frosts)
to impede such a work. Besides, labor is much
cheaper in the winter than in the summer."
We do not know the precise route through which
this last mentioned road passes. If it does not)
touch at Mt. Vernon, it will certainly approach!
very near to it. We presume there will be a good
deal of rivalry between these these two Railroads.
Nearly all the travel from Cincinnati to Lake
Erie is now through Columbus;'. Mt. Vernon to
Mansfield, and from there by Railroad to Sandusky
city. The citizens of the latter place, we have
understood, have 'recently established a line of
steamboats to BtirTalo on the east, and Detroit on .
the west. By this means a great deal of travel has
been diverted from Cleveland, as the Sandusky
route is the cheapest and speediest. We have no
doubt but that it is owing to this fact that the
I Cleveland folks are now making such an effort to
I complete a Railroad communication direct to Cin-
Spirit of the Democratic Press.
Ourdemocratie exchanges from all parts of the
state, still come to us full of words of promise for
the future.' The York Republican says:
"The denahcrats are not discouraged, although
they have been disappointed. The party has nev.
er sustained two successive defeats, and we can
assure our opponents that in '4,7 they will be in
the field, triumphant as ever. The giant prostra
ted by stratagem will rise in his ancient strength
and deal his blows with additional vigor aid pow
er. We ask our friends to stand by their arms—
persevere—add all will be well. Darker clouds
have hovered over our prospects, but time soon
dispelled them. When a full vote is polled Oe
shall be in our old position—and'the exultations
of our opponents will he turned into deep sorrow
and mourning. Panics cannot overthrow our
principles while we remain devoted to them!"
The Perry Democrat, published at Bloomfield,
speaks as follows:
Well, we are defeated, and let that defeat be an
incentive to us, in future, to be at the polls, rain os
shine. Let us determine to do the thing up tight
at the next election, and we may safely predict tic.
the Whigs as overwhelming a defeat then, as we
received at the late election.
- -
Our friend Garvin of the Western Press, at Mer.
cer, talks like a true patriot. Hear him.
The Democracy must no x go to work in earnest
to retrieve the election which has just been lost.—
Where disaffection exists, let the cause, if possible,
be removed—where there is faction, let it be dis
countenanced—where there is disunion, let harmo
ny be substituted—where there has been darkness,
let light be shed. Let this course be honestly en
tered into, and faithfully carried out, and the de-
mocracy of Pennsylvania will see victory again
perch upon their banners.
The Chester Republican closes a long article in
these soul-cheering words!
The Whigs are doubtless delighted with the vic
tories which have happcscd to them. INlany of
them seem to suppose that the political sceptre has
already passed from the hands of the Democracy,
never to be regained. Simple souls! The experi
ence of the past appears to have failed to teach
them that fact, that the power of this State prop
erly belongs to and generally is, and will be found
in the possession of the democratic party. Our
defeat in 1846, is but the forerunner of a glorious
triumph it 1847. The cry has already gone forth
••••-. PENNSYLVANIA. MUST BE REDEEMED "—and
the sound will not be permitted to die away, un
til the'work slegll have been most thoroughly ef
fected.
THE GREAT BUIT/11C—This magnificent steam
ship has at length been heard from. In sailing
from Liverpool, she bore away towards the Isle of
Man, with the intention of running the north-about
passage between the Isle of Man and Ireland.—
Here she encountered a raging and terrific storm,
and was driven on the sand bars and rocks. She
is now embedded some five or six feet in sand, and
it is doubtful whether she will ever be got off.—
The passengers got ashore, and we are happy to
learn that no lives were lost.
CHRISTY'S NSTRELS.---Tile audience at the
Odeon on Saturday night and last night appeared
to be very much disappointed in the performance
of this band. From the manner in which they
have been puffed elsewhere, the audience expected
something decidedly good—but they did . nt get it.
This is but an indifferent company—a branch we
believe of thg original band, and not near as good
as the Sable Harmonists or Harmoueons.
Tuterns.—As might have been expected the
Theatre was crowded last night to witness Mr.
Cosson's personation of Richelieu. Mr. Connor
has been justly celebrated as an. excellent actor—
in the character of Richelieu we think he is with.
out an equal. He appears this evening in the part
of Lear. Owens appears in the afterpiece.
Cnwoas.—Coal L 3112 has; undergone a new
christening—it is now called Webster street
of course will stand treat.
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GTN. Wool's Aanx.—Tbeeditor of the Texan
Democrat says that Gen. Wool's advance division,
under Col. Harney, would leave San Antonio• on
the 27th ult. The route will be by the Presidio,
from which place the passeeof the mountains are
diStant not Incite than forty riiiless, which can be
defended by a few resolute men against great odds: .
The editor of the Democrat intim many suppose re
sistance will be made, but he does not know where
the Mexicana can raise troops to give battle any
where on the route to Chihuahua. He however
admits that its problematical whether the necessa-'
'ry provisions and forage can be procured after cros-
Sing the Rio Grande. The editor is himself at San
Antonia, and says that there are actually many
I lcomplaints of irregularity and confusion in giving'
and executing orders, etc.
THE GREAT VA ULTI NG MATE .—Dale and
Ml'arlatiii, two circus performers, exhibited their
skill on the 28th ult. at the Bowery Circus, New
York, and contested for the championship. Each
claim to have thrown the greater number of som
ersets consecutively. In Scotland, about twenty
years ago, Mr. Dale encountered opposition which
he easily distanced by throwing 67 successive som
erects. M'Farland, • upon hearing of the exploit
while travelling in the State of New York, achiev
ed the immense number of 68. This beats any of
our turning politicans by long odds.
SAN Juzx IY ULLOA —An officer in the United
States Navy has furnished the Baltimore Clipper
with an admirable drawing of this celebrated for
tress, in which all the various batteries are exhibi
ted with great distinctness and accuracy. From
appearance the editor says it is as impregnable as
the rock of Gibralter, and he should be sorry to see
its conquest endertaken by our navy, as he thinks
that the attempt would fail, and be accompanied
by a great slaughter of men. It is protected by
about three 'hundred guns, some of which are said
Ito be of the largest size. If it be necessary to ob.'
min possession of this fortress, it must , be done by
'a land force cooperating with our squadron—and
then, the engagement would be tremendous. The
fortress is said to be well Supplied with atnunition
and provisions, so that it would probably be able
to stand a long siege.
DISTRESSING OTTER ILENE E.—AbOUI. 3 o'clock,
yesterday evening, says the last Wheeling Argue, '
as the bricklayers were engaged in finishing the
new brick buildings belonging to Robert Boyd, on
Main street, near the bridge, the south end of the
building, fell in with a tremendous crash, covering
several of the workmen, and killing Mr. Boyd, (the
owner) who was in the first story at the time of
- the occurence.
Two brothers, John W. Boring and Washington
Boring. were taken out from under the mass of
brick, and two Germans, whose names we could
not learn. all of whom were very badly injured,
one of the Germans being insensible for some time.
The Messrs. Boring were able in a short time to
cross the street, with a little assistance.
A young man who was on the top of the build
ing, seeing it gi've way, sprang to a more secure
part, and was thus saved.
The part of the huildinP which gave way was
only a t inch wall, without an S or a chimney to
secure it.
ELECTION or Jonar. Titonesox.—The federal
papers were in extacies a feW days since, supposing,
that Judge THOMPSON was defeated for Congress
in the-Erie district. We shppose they will laugh
out of the other side of the tnouth now. From the
last Erie Observer we gather the following returns,
which clearly show . that Judge T. is triumphantly
elected
Erie
Clarion.
Jefferson.
Warren..
Elk (reported)
McKean
Potter county is yet to heard from which wil
increase Thompson's maje:ty.
The following, from the Manchester (Eng.)
Guardian—a paper of commanding influence—is
explicit on the future prospects of the grain mar
ket, and particularly in regard to the prices of
American bread-stutls:
From the Manchester Guardian, Fept. 19
We think, that it will be found, upon a careful
investigation of the facts, that the imports from
the United States cannot be expected to exercise
any very important influence upon the supply of
food to the entire populatiob of Europe. As we
believe the extent of supply, which may reasona
bly be expected from the United States, is very
generally overated, we will briefly examine the
!acts bearing upon that part of the general ques.
tion.
The latest accounts whiilt we possess of the ex
ports of grain and flour fronithe ports of the United
States, relate to the year 1544, when the following
were the values of the wheat and iaheat flour ex
ported thence,
Wheat,
Wheat flour,
Assuming that the value put upon these exports
was after the rate of something less than a dollar
per bushel of wheat, which would be very near the
true value at that time, the total quantity would
be equal to about I ,000,000 quarters of wheat, con
siderably exceeding the exports of the next prece
ding year, and, we believe, those of any year for
some time previously. Now, supposing that the
harvest in the United States is this year are abun
dant, as to cause these exports to be doubled; sup
pose that instead . of 1,000,000, they amount to . 2,-
000,000 of quarters, we fear that they will not pro
duce any very sensible effect upon European prices.
It must be recollected, that, of the exports from
the United States, no inconsiderable proportion
must be sent to the West Indies and South Ameri
ca; but supposing the whole sent to Europe, they
would not nearly supply the estimated deficiency
in the crops of France alone, to say nothing of the
probable wants arising from .the general failure of
the rye crops in Belgipm,Hand, Germany, and
the north
-of Europe, and of the oat and pulse crops
of Engtait. At the present time, purchases of
American flour, for shipment to France, are ma
i king in the English markets; and as the prices of
grain are now higher over a larger part of the con
tinent ihan in this country; it is highly probable
that until some change tales place in this respect,
the exports from England Will exceed the imports;
and that,whatever imay be the amount of the ship
meats from the United States, they must be consid
ered in reference to the demands, not of England,
but of the whole of Europe.
It may be said that we have not taken into ac
count the large imports of Indian corn, which may
be expected during the next twelve months. We
have not, however, forgotten them, and Well it is
for this country, and mpecially for. Ireland, that
public attention, both in England and the United
States, was strongly directed last year to the re
*)urce against famine which the maize of the Uni
ted States might afford. i The importi of that grain
in the commencement of the next year will, no
doubt. beeery - extensive; but take them at the very',
highest amount at which the most sanguine mind
can estimate them, will they supply_even one half
of the defieiency arising from the failure Of the po
tatoe crop in England and Ireland, supposing that
failure to be as general as it is commonly supposed
to be! We fear they will not do this; and, there
fore, in estimating the probable deficiency of food
arleing froin_the failure of the cereal crops in Eu
rope, the expected imports of American maize may
safely be left out of the question.
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EIREEMI
Thompson
BREAD STUFFS ABROAD
$7,•250..15S
KVE
. • .
FIRE —About eighfolclock yesterday morning
a tire boke,out in the printing office arid book bind
ery of Messrs. JonNwrozi Si &roma-mit, on ,Third
st. The matsiials were injured considerably be
foie the fire could be subdued;' several of the hands
employed, in the office, in itterniaing to arrest the
progreas of the flames, were , badly burned; the
damage done to the building is not very great.
SOME WOMEN are very fond of dressing in male
habiliments. On examining the dead body appa
rently of a man that ha 'been found drowned the
other day in the Ohio ri er, near . Cincinnati, it was
ascertained that the body was that of . a female.—
In her pocket was a pack of cards and 15 cents.
The cause of her end was evident.
btroaxxxiox Wes-ren.—A correspondent of
the Boston Post is anxious to ascertain the name
of the wheelwright who manufactured the 'wheels
of government,' and the editor is eqiially concern
ed to ascertain the name of the saddler who sup
plied the •reins of government.'
A nEcErri proclamation of the commnander•in-,
chief of the Russianterces of the aaucasus, denoun
ces the mountain chief Shamil in these-terms: "He
preaches equality of rights - and the destruction of
all hereditary power." What a brute that Shamil
must bef
Mons Tnountssix.Eirnyro.--=The people in
Burlington, lowa, are complaining that their city
is overrun by the Mormon population, who have
been driven from Nauvoo„ Mid fersare entertain
ed by the Editor of ihe , 'llawk Eye" that some dif
ficulties will grow out of their coming to that city.
WIPE AIVIT Husacsn..—The supreuie court of
Louisiana has decided that a wife cannot ,ente
into any private contract with her hUsband be
yond her paraphernalia. This decision reverses
others made in the inferiorcourts.
AND THIS ra Linswry.--The:cinintess Samo
low, the widow of a Russian nobleman, has had
her property confiscated by the Russian Govern
ment, because she has contracted a second marri
age with a foreigner in Trieste. •
TUE Middletown, (N. J..) paper contains the
marriage of Master David Turner, of Palermo,
aged sertatcat, to Miss Almira Broivn, of Liberty,
aged frarterii,after a courtship of rtes years.
Coc. J. W. Want), of the Courier and Enquirer,
we team from the Tribune, is an applicant to the
government for the post of Brigadier Generasof
the Brigade of New York Volunteers about to be
ordered into service.
Discoxwerxn.—C. Dt. CLAI/.5' paper, "The
True American," has been discontinued I Clay
himself being in the wars, and the money not
Coming in to pay expenses, the persons in charge
thought best to let it go down.
A DEMOCRAT of Pennsylvania givts as a reason
for our defeat in this State, that the flobd on elec
tion day was so great that the rafts at the head of
Salt River broke loose, find the Whigs floated down
in such numbers that tliiey were overwhelmed.
A W/CILI:D OFTICEri—The Sheriff of Murray
county, Geo., committed suicide a-few days since
by shooting himself with a pistol. He had been
indicted for violence to a girl 10 dlrid`d years of
age, and his trial was soon to begin.
FINE Corral.—A shipment of 1702 bales of
cotton was made at Memphis, for New Orleans,
said to ,be the finest sample ever sent from that
place, being of the first pickings—clean, silky - and
of fine staple.
Stand from ,Under.—The. Michigan Insurance,
another of the wild cars, is *but to go the way
of the cleveland Fireman's Insurance, i. e. 'burst
up.' Its circulation is said to be about $120,000;
Coin P3ooo.—cleveland Plain Dealer of the Lith,
Campbell
851.7
0:1- The United States property advertised by or
der of Lt. S. H. Long, T. E., to be sold by P. Mc-
Kenna, Auctioneer, at the United States wars
house this morning, is postponed until Thursday
morning next, at 10 o'clock, at the same place.
0:7 JOHN ST ON & STOCKTON tender their thanks
to the firemen and citizens for their valuable aid
and endeavors to save their property while on fire
yesterday morning. •
Antmxrtn.—The Baltimore papers state that
James Cowan, who murdered 11fr. Young, thirteen
years ago, and broke jail, has been arrested in Mo
bile, and will be brought to this city.
ANOTHER Livixn SKELLTON. — Dr. Alexander
Edson (a brother'of the late'celebrated Calvin,) is
exhibiting himself in Boston. He is five feet
six inches in height, but wieglis only fifty ponds.
Mai. MOWATT is not incapacitated, by her
accident, from pursuing her professional avoca
tions. She has gone to Boston to fulfil an engage
ment.
Nnw IlAmrsmni. RALt.noAtt---The rortsmouth
and Concord Road is to be commenced as soon as
$400,000 is subscribed. One eighth of this sum
las been secured
AN. EAnimarAku.—By an arrival at New York,
we learn that recently there were severe shocks o
an earthquake felt at the city of St. Domingo, ha
$500,000
50,188
o damage
• Tui r. A VTIIORITI Es of Columbus, Ga., have ap
pealed to the public for aid. ~.The ,late fire, it is
said, destroyed one-fifth of the town.
As EXTENSIVE forgery has been discovered at
Boston The party affected criminally has been
saved by his friends. •
POTATOES.-At Albany prime Mercer potatoes
are selling at $l,BO per bushel.' They are very
scarce there
On the 22,3, inst., by the Rev. -David R. Kerr,
Rev. ROBERT D. HARPER, of Xenia, 0., to Miss
SARAH, younger daughter of John Fleming, Esq.,
Allegheny City. .•
On Wednesday the 21st-inst., by Alderman
Blakely, Mr. NATHAN ICE McNI Emits, of Belmont
county, Ohio, to Mrs. MERGERET Kettm, of Phrla..
del phi a.
By the same on Monday evening, the 2(lth inst.,
Mr. THOS. Jessor, to Mrs. MARGARET LENNOX,
both of Indiana township.
At Cincinnati, on the 18th inst., at 3 o'clock. P.
M., EMMA FAIIIIAN, only daughter of Andrew J.
and Diana Boons, aged one year, two months, and
twenty-five days.
pj-The office of the Mon.Nrso POST his at
tached to it the most extetaire Job Printing Estab
lishment in the city. We are prepared - to fill all
orders for 'printing.at the shortest notice, and the
work will, be done iu the best .style and on the
lowest terms.
Bracelet Lost
YESTERDAY between the Hand st. bridge, and
the Fourth st. road via Seventh at. The finder
will he liberally rewarded by leaving it at the Jcw.
elry Store or W. W. WILSON,
oct 27. cor. of 4th and Market ate. ,
W anted Immediately.
F OUR good Brass Platers and one Filer. Apply
at No. 21, Chesnut et., St. Louis, Mo. [oct27-3t
AA. MASON, 62 Market et, will open this mora
i ing one more case of those cheap Casinetis,
at the low price of 25. cents. per yard. A large Int o
Striped' and Shirting Checks, &.c. toct2.7,
_ .
KENTUCKY JEANS-T-Noky opening at 62 Mar
ket st., 4 Cases Kentrielry Junes, 1 ease superi
or quality at 33 cts., usual price 50 etc.. •
0ct2.1 A. A.XASON.
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MAVAGER,
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STAGE DIANAGEA).:-
Married,
N..- 7-v
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EMBE
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PITTSBURGI
-- Prko of admision: - f' -
First Tier, 50 cents. Second Tier, 3771 cpnts.:l
Third ' 20: ' I Pit 25 cc
I • :
- SOX, '75 CTB.
SECOND NsOlit•OF MR: E: S. cONNOR
TUESDAY'ITENING, OCT. , 1846,
Will be acteti Shakespeare's tragedy of !
,
KING
MB. E. S. ContrEs
King Lear
To conclude with the
WIND MILL.
Doors to open,at 7, performance Jo commence at
71 precieefy, •- I
• ! For Salo.
140 lots of grciund. on Tunhel st., below Wiley.
T
They will he told 509a : fate or together; to spit
purchasers. Title indispefable. Terms made known
by calling on the subscriber, on the premises.
.oet27-dlmawlt J. IVORY.:
,
• Poi oughl, Colds, gt.c.
PULMONARY or Expectorant Balsam,: price 25
cents per bottle. .
Ginseng Panacea,
price 50 centiper,bottle. •
Sellers' Imperial Cough Syrup, 25 cts. per bottle.
Swayne's Syrup of Wild Cherry4l,oo 4 ,
Shencles Pulmonic Syrup, 81,00 E 4 ‘.
Winters' Balsam of Wild Cherry $l,OO "
.To be had at !THORN'S DRUG STORE,
oet27 cur. Hand and Penn sM..
•
TIIOMPSON'S 'VEGETABLE PURL
- PILLS, warranted to please. Try.therd•
pared and sold by .• T11011.11,?1
oct27 cor liand , and Penn
MO LEND for tibout BVertionths,s26oo to $lOOO,l
in various !aims to suit the walits Of the people,
for personal property to beleft as se6rity. Wanted
.to borrow—on bond and mortrgeJ—for two, three
Or four years, several sums o money; money pro
cured' or lent, &c. Please call at•ISAAC HARRIS'
General Agency and Intelligence , office, No. 12,' St.
Clair st. (oet27
TIOR SALE-A stock of window sash of various
sizes and glass to fit if wanted; a supply of tubs,
churns, buckets, half-bushel and peck measures,
wooden boWls ' washboards, corn brooms, carpet
chain, bed cords, &c.
igrPaper and carpet rags and bees wax bought.
oct27-st. ISAAC HARRIS, Agent.
CANDLES -15 boxes Stearine Candles just riec'd
and for sale by .1. D, WILLIAMS &Co
oct27 110 Wood at.
APPLES —436 bbls. green Apples, graded fruit,
rec'd on consignment and for sale by
oce27 J. D. WILLIAMS 4- Co., No. 110 Wood st.
FLOUR--3O , bblf. fresh flimily flour rec'd on con
sip...merit and for sale by
ocL27 J. D. WILLIAMS, & Co.
HEESE-75 Boxes W. R., reed and for sale by
octl7. J. D. WILLIAMS & Co.,
BEEF TONGUES-6 doz. Beef Tonges, for silo by
oct97 'J. 0. WILLIAMS & Co.
A CARD.
THE subscriber having disposed of his Bookstore
in Pittsburgh, to Messrs. Elliott and English,
would recommend them to the patronage of his for
trier customers. , ROBERT CARTER.
Prrrsntatou, October 20M, 1646. . ,
THE SUBSCRIBERS having purchased the Book
store of,Mr. Robert Carter, will continue the busi•
ness at the old stand. They will at all times have
on hand a large supply of Theological, Classical and
School Books—Also, Writing, Letter and Wrapping
Paper, Slates, etc. -
Western Merchants making purchases in the city,
:de invited to call, examine our stock, and ascertain
our prices before purchasing elsewhere.
ELLIOTT &-ENGLISLT,
No. 56, Market at., bet. 3d and 4th.
Dr. Jackson's Pile, Enabrocation.
READ the following, from the editorial columns
of Alexander's Weekly Messenger.
Fotrtty AT Lrts - r---..4 Sure Cure for the Pilesi—
Physicians and Chemists have long been anxious to
discover a medicine that would cure one of the most
troublesome diseases, the Piles. Success hasat
last been the result. Dr. JACKSON'S PILE F.M.
BROCATION not only stops all bleeding, allays
pain and inflammation., subdues that intolerable itch
ing, but effectually cures, like a charm, and in a
very short time, persons whose lives have been ren
dered miserable for years.
Only a few from the great number of certificates
will be published. Read the following:
PILES! PILES! ! PILES !! !
PIIILIDELPIIIA, March 10, 18451
Western liciteL
DR. Jacusotr—•Sir: I think there are few diseases
more common and troublesome than the Piles, and
during the last fifteen years I have suffered from
them very much, causing pain; bleeding, and immo
derate itching; I used all the various remedies, but
without relief, until I got a bottle of your embroca
tion, from Dr. Jayne, No. S South Third street, which
has completely cured me in three weeks !
Yours, truly, S. IL PLIMPTON.
For sale in Pittsburgh at the PiIKIN TEA STORE,
72, Fourth street, near Wood. oca-azw
BEWARE OF THAT COUGH, for coughing de
notes irritation in the throat or lungs, Which is
the immediate precursor of InJtammatioh, Abscess,
,Bronchitis, Asthma, Spilt it of Blood, Coti.stumption
(Litt! Death. Now, there no need of coughing at
all, for4Aynn's Kaak.c . rott.i,rr will immediately re
lieve ther,Cough subdue the luilammation,icleanse
the Lungs and Throat from all irritating or Obstruct
ing matter, and effect a speedy cure.
Forsile in Pittsburgh at the PEKIN TEA STORE,
72 Fourth street, near Wood. oct24-d&w
- 7
HO ! iio I- YOU'RE GETTING BALD, ARE
VOl3l—Well, that is a misfortune and not a
crime; but to remain bald, when so fine an 'opportu
nity ofers to restore your hair, by a faithful] and lib
eral use of JAYNE'S HAIR TONIC, is but little
shr of crime. This valuable preparation excites
th scalp to a new and healthy action, cleanses it
from Scurf and dandruff, prevents the hair from fall-',.
ing off, cures those eruptive disea'ses which often ap
pear upon the head, and in a majority of cases pro
duces a fine growth of new hair. It also gives the
hair a rich and beautiful apriearance, uneqUalled by
any thing of the kind.
For sale in Pittsburgh at the PEKIN TEA STORE,
72 Fourth street, near Wood. .oct24-tl&w
General Comminalon llnnineYsr
Pith a Receiving 4 Forwarding House,n2 FRANK
LIN" Venan&o county, Penn.,
BY NICKLIN & BRYDEDI.
mR. JAS. BRYDEN having purchased a lot at the
. landing, (rnouth'of French Creek,)and erected
thereon a new commodious and substantial ware
house, the abeve business will be attended to prompt,
and correctly, if possible, by us. 'Our friends and
thO public will please remember us when they have
any consignments to make to or from this point.
• Franklin, Oct. 24; 184(i. . [tlB:w6m
Fall Opening of Fashionable
MRS. A. LEECH, , No. 9, Fifth st., 4 doors
from blarket, has a beautiful assortment of new
and fashionable Bonnets, selected from some of the
most fashionable houses in New York. Also a beati
ful assortment ornowers, Feathers, Ladies' Caps,
Head Dresses, Rich Riboni, and a handsome article
of Evening Dress Patterns; Children's Bonnets,
I floods', Velvet Caps, and a variety of other articles.
She respectfully invites the attention of the ladies of
Pittsburgh and Allegheny cities. oct2l-dim
Superkir Building Lots for Sale in the
Fifth Ward.
17, 'GET Lots, fronting on Penn. street, opposite
L the mansion of Dr. Shoenberger, the corner on
Adams street, 221 feet by 100, the others 20 feet
each by 100, all extending to Spring Alley.
Five Lots fronting on Liberty street, at and adjoin
ing Factory street, each 20 feet by 160 deep to Quin
cy street, opposite the new Catholic Church, on these
are erected seven frame baildings.
Title indisputable and a liberal extonsion of pay
ment to suit purohasers. They will be sold to close
the concern. Apply to Michael Allen or Lewis
Hutchison, at their warehouses, or to ;. James S.
Craft, Esq., at his office, SO Fourth street. ,
iglrA variety of Cotton Machinery, Vx:—Cards,
Throstles, Mules, &c., still on hand for, dale on very
reasonable terms, and time, on large salds.
octlo-am •
Selling off at Cost.
pra: subscriber has on hind a large and splendid
stock of Cabinet Furniture, which be is willing
to sell at cost, being desirous of closing his present
business forthe purpose of entering extensively into
the manufactory of a superior article of Bedsteads,
which he will sell at lower rates than'they have here
tofore been offered in Pittsburgh.
oct23 11. H. RYAN, Fifth st.
rpHE subscriber will .receive fresh Oysters daily
J_ from Baltimore, which he will serve up in all
the different , styles, at the Franklin lintel, Fourth Ist
between Smithfield and Grant.
octl3
14 Vtik- 4 tY , "*" - 43 .04` 14:4 4:4 511, i'
••' - '
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. . , T,...,1 ,, ,,, •2 - . .,...
''l'.:l-..--:-.';'''''''''''';'l:::;;-1:74';'.4:;;.,'i7,:....'1.::.C.i.!:.!::;:.-..-'.',:.;1...:':;•.1":,',1...-i'''.,.-,:'1.1!';;:;1'.,'::.:.f.'.'.....,,ri:!:.
MEE
MEE
EMI=
ERI
•• • .... 4 ~-,' :• ..,,, •
- ~.
Conmeitclog, SATIT/tDAY, 00l ober 14th,
Alro'rtiht *HIRT OtTIL ruaratu
• CHRYSTY'S
-tar Famed and Original Band of
EVIOPIA . N MINSTRELS,
WHOSE chaste and inimitable performances have
been patronized by the r.zrrl and rAslttOti,
(for the butt four years) in all the principal cities of
the Union, most respectfully announce to the LA
DIES AND GENTLEMEN OF PITTSBURGH, that
they will give
al- Series of their Highly „Popular Concerts,
- C S. Powrza..
Introducpig a variety of
ENTIRELY NEW SONGS, CHORUSES, BUR
LESQUES, &c. • • •
' CHANGE or Pito:ma/mum EVERY Ev.r.ismo.
111: irFor particulars see small,bills.
.iinxisston : 50 cents eact4 or 81 admitting two
Ladles and a Gentleman. „
Doors open at half past 6, COnceit will commence
at half past 7. "-•-• toct24
Drug Store and Fixturps..for• gale. .
THE 'subscriber, owing to ill health, is desirous
of quitting his present
.business, and offers his
stock of Drugs, Medicines, Perfumery and fixtures
for sale. The.stock is well selected, and perfectly
fresh: .11is prescription business wilt compare with
any establishment in the city. For further particu
lars, enquire (if by mail, to be post paid,) of
• • EDGAR THORN.
cor.Penn and Hand eta., Pittsburgh, Pa.
T UST. received at Cook's . , 85 Fourth . street. —Mrs:
0 Soathey's Poems, being , the 62d and 63a Nos.
pf Wiley and Putnanes Library of Choice Reading.
• Thaniond Necklace, and other Tales;by Mrs. Ann
8: Stephens. '
Graham's Magazine for November.
Ladies' National Magazine for November.
Living. Age, No. 127. '
Pictorial History of England, No. 9. •
Heidelberg, by G. P. It. James new supply.
Genevieve or the Chevalier ofMalson Rouge; an
episode of 1793; by Alexander Ihimas—nelisupply.
Just received and fur sale at COOK'S ?
oct26 85 Fourth,st.
REM
A A. MASON, 62 Mas&ct 84'; will open this
_CV. morning a large lot of.Caabmereißrocha, Ter
kerri and Worsted Shawls-4lso, Muslin do Loins.
Cashmere do., Red Twilled and plain Flannels,l.in
en Table Covers, Blankebi, Counterponci, Hosiery,
Gloves, &c., all.at extremely low prices.. [oct24
Fresh - Oysterq
C. SCHDIERTZ
. .
•- • ,,. ; i::: : , '; : ::.,: -. V.:•;-1
...,,:i.„!•!:7•.;,.,:,..]*.?:...',,::::•..;.• y. : •
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5 ", (.,
EMill
EaMIMM
=ME
MEM
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-,: .. ~f(
• •
• : •
OEMS
ODEON
New Books.
IIkrATHEMATICAL WORKS- 7 —Davie , a First Las.
.11J. sons in Algebra .Bourdon's:Algebm,.Legen
dre's Geometry and irigonometry, Analytical do.,
Practical do., FJet4 . ntary do., Playfaiee and Sim
son's Euclid, Lewis's Trigonometry, Bonnycastle's
Algebra and Meniumticin, Young's Algebra and Ele
. eats of Geometry, Gibson's;Flint's and Guinmere's
Surveying and Keys, Robinson'ek . .Kcy to Algebra,
Key to Bonnycatitle's Algebra, , -karnefs, Bridge's
and Days Algebra. . •
ect23 _ JOIINSTON It-STOCKTON.
POETICAL WORKS-.-Poets and Poetry of Europe;
British Poets; American Poetry; American Poet's
Gift; Modern English; Byron's, 'lemons', Goldsmith's
Sigourney's, Bryant's, Bernard Barton's, Longfel
low's, Milton's, G ray' s, B cattle's, Collin's, Howett%
Milman's, Kent's, Rogers', Coleridge's, Campbell's,
Moore's, Burns', Lambs', Montgomery's, Crabbes,
Ileber's, Pollok's, Elliott's, Cowper's, Landon's,
Ellis', Cook's, Scott's, Norton's, Osgood's, Shelley's,
Pope's and (Isolates Poetical Works; Poets of Con
necticut, Gray's Elegy, Mrs. Webster's Pocahontas,
Lord of the Isles, Marmioni Lalla Rokb, Moore's
Melodies, Yobng's Night Thoughts, Homer's Blind,
Poem's of the Pleasures, Thompson's Seasons, Don
Juan, &c. For sale by •
JOHNSTON & STOCKTON,
cor. Market and Third sts.'
Allegheny County, se:
I.lxxxi. IN the Court of Quarter Sersions of
4
said County: ,
4` • In the matter of tho application of the
~ 1..., Inhabitants of sections Nos. Nine and
:".70"..- . 4 ....• Eighteen of the plan of the City Dm-
. .Wil l- trict for admission into the City.ofPitts
burgh, under thetiame anStyle of •the "Seventh
Ward of the City of Pittsb, rgb."
i
And now, to wit, Octobe .1
7, 1846: The Court or
der an election to be hold on the thirty first day, of
Octobei inst., at the house orWiliiam Wilson in said
18th Section, between the, boors of two and six o'-
clock, P. M. And Robert Porter, C. S. Eyster ' and
James C. Cummins, a?e lit?eby appointed to hold
said. election, and that Aleut ten days notice of the
time and place of such election be given in the Pitts
burgh Morning Post, and Chronicle,
in accordance
with the Act of Assembly of March Ist, 1845.•
From the record, JOLIN'YOUNG, Jr.;
oct2o Clerk.
. _
---
XTOTIOE is hereby given to the qualified voters
11 residing within the bounds of the ninth and
eighteenth districts, in Pitt township, that In pursu
ance of the above order, an election will be held
on Saturday, the 31st October inst., at the house
of Williams Wilson, Minersville. turnpike road, be
tween the hours of two and six o'clock, P. M., of
said day, for the purpose of determining whether the
said section( 9 and 18 shall be admitted into the city
of Pittsburgh as the seventh ward.
ROBERT PORTER,
C. S. EYSTER,
J. CUMMINS.
oct2o-dte
CLOTHING I CLOTHING ! 1 CLOTHING ! I !
---- • •
The Three Big Dorl d oors v l s. The Western
W
150,000 WELL SELECTED GARMENTS
MOW made and ready to be offered on the most
liberal terms to my old customers and the pub
lic in general. The Proprietor of this far famed aid
extensive establishment has now, after returning '
from the Eastern cities, at much trouble and expanse,
just completed his fill and winter arrangements to!
tupillv his thousands of customers with ono of the
most 'desirable stocks of Clothing that has eve; been
. offered in this or any other market west ofthe moon
:
dins. For neatness in style and workmanship, com
bined with the very low price which: they will be
I sold, fit?, must certainly render tbO old unrivalled
(Three Dig Doors ODD of the greatest attractions nil,
the western country. It is gratifying to me to be
able to announce to my numerous friends at home
And abroad, that notwithstanding the extraordinary
efforts which I havn made to meet the many calls in
my lino, it is with ditficulty I can keep time with the
constant rush .that ii made on this popular establish
ment. It is a well established fact, that my sales are
eight or ten times larger than aoy other house in the
trade, and this being the case on the amount sold, I.
can afford to sell at'much less profit than others could
possibly think of doing if they wished to covercon
tingent expenses. I intentl to make a clean sweep I
of all my present stock before the beginning of next •
ear;coming to this conclusion, I will make the
interest
of every man, w h o
wants a
cheap winter
suit, to call and purehase it the Three Rig Doors.
' oct2l:llkw . JOHN WCLOSREY.
TO WOMAN FARMERS.
890 ACRES lir Farming Land, near St. Mary's
settlemerit in Elk County. It adjoins the
lands of Bensinger 8: Co.,"tvho aro the founders of
that settlement. ,To a few German Farmers; wish
ing to emigrate to that section where they can enjoy
all the advantages of a new settlement, and where
the ordinances of the Catholic religion are daily ad
ministCred, these Lands afford the same comfort and
facilities as other.. lands, that cost twice or tbiee
fillies as much. St. Marrs settlement now nnmbers
about 2500 molds, and is increasing rapidly. Should
a sufficient number unite and purchase the whole
tract, an exchange will be made for other property
neat . Pittsburgh. For further particulars apply to
L. WILMARTH, Penn street,
.7-tf Or to V. SCRIBA, Wood street.
Shingles.
125 M just r
ec
ei
ved
bY Casnl, for Bale by
L. WVILMAItTH,
octl7 Pain it, baween Irwin and Hand
Glass.
4rl BOXES 10-12 Window Glass, Lorentz & Ham
/J. ikon's brand. L. WILMARTH,
0ci1.7 Penn at., between Irwin and Hand._
EUROPEAN AGENC
Dr KEENAN, European Agent, now on his twen
tyth trip, in Europe, will in his absence from
Pittsburgh continue to transact all business connect
ed with his 'prolession, through his Agent, JAMES
MAY, Merchant. Remittances of money made to all
parts of England,lrel and, Scotland and the continent
of Europe. Collections of I egacies, debts, inheritable
property and claims; searches made, copies of wills,
deeds and documents procured, &c.
- Apply to or address (post paid) JAMES 1 4 ,1AY,
Merchant, Water ,street, Pittsburgh. oct6
. Books.
PROVERBIAL Philosophy;
Life of Swedenborg;
Green on Gambling;
Boswellm Life of Johnson; •
Wirt's Life of Patrick Henry;
Goldsmith's :Works;
Morris' WotitS;
Burns' do;
Byron's do;
Shakspearei do;
Milton's Prose Writings;
" Puetical Works; - •
Female Biography;
For sale by 11.• S. BOSWORTH ac. CO.
octll • No. 43 Market area
4
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BEM
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Te,Ciarpentera.
BILLS of Lumber for building purposes, a first
rate article of Joint, Scantling and Plank, for ..
sale 10'per cent: below the usual rates by
oct26 STERETT & Co., Market at., cor. Front.
SALT -645 bbls. (new and bright) fine and ♦ l ery
white, No. I Salt, for s aIeTE
S by
& RETT Co.,
16 Market at., cor Front.
ONE HORSE WAGON.—A grit rate one horse
wagon ,'nearly. new and but lately relainted,
will be sold low by • STERETI & CO., .
oct23 ' . con Front and Market sta.
'Rich Drags:Plaids. .
.•
RECEIVED last evening by Express—.A very
choice selection of Dress Plaids in both high
and low costs'. Patterns entirely need and beautiful,
at [oct24] • BARROWS & TURNER'S.
Shawls, Shawls.
NOTHER lot of those eitra rich Terkerri Shawls
received this morning at: .
oct24 BARROWS & TURNER'S.
. . "Ladles' Scarfs.
TM ECEIVED at No. 46,10 doz. Ladies' rich Scarfs,
JR ) in great variety of stile, high colors and . mag....
nificent patterns. .
oct24 . , BARROWS 4 TIJANER,S.
• ‘ Ribbous, Ribbons.'' •
6BOXES new Bonnet Ribboiiis, of the latest styles,
and very beautiful riatierner rec , d this Warning st
oct24 BARROWS. &TURNERS.
. . .
1 - 3 ECEIVED at Barrows and Turner's,- 10 pieces
lb Sheep! , Grey Satinets, of superior quality, ex
tra heavy, and for sale at the low price of 561 cent!,
usual.price 75 cents, at No. 46, Market at., '3 doOra
above Third.' .
[oct24
. ,
Q PAWS, 11110VELS, •• '
.20 doz. Spades; • •
50 4 , • Coal, nal and Grain Shovels;
20 ~ Mattocks and Picks; on hand and for
vale at manufacturers prices by,
oct24 .GEO. COCHR.A.II, 213 Woodat.
ASSINETTS :AND FLANNELS:--Ooe ukie.Coa
k) ooe cede Red Plaonele, for sale low
oct24 • G XLVOCIIIIA.N.26 Wood at.
GOLD large othlition4 siipply of the
beat maker,, received by • •
uct 20 •! W Wi WILSON:':'
QOLAR LARD LAMPS, for centre tables', study,
►Hail, Church, Factory, and Steam Boat est, a
handsome assortment, made by Cornelius &Co.' just
opened by foctP).• ' .NV. W. NVILSQ'tV.
TABLE CUTLERY,Ofthe Bret quality, for famil.
. use, received by.
oct2o
POCKET CUTLERY .AND RAZORS—.& very.
superior selection may be found at "
W. W. .WILSON , S,
rl
cor of 4th and Market Its.
For Cash Only; •
TWO second hand Pianos, in good order, for sale
very low, at F. BLUME'S, '
oci2l ho 112 Wood at., 2d door above sth.
MILOUR-23 Barrels, fresh ground—just received
and for sale by MARTIN & SMITH, •
octl7 56 Wood street.
BI.ITTER.-10 kegs Butter, a very good article;
just received and for sale by
IdAHTIN lk SMITH,
56 Wood-street.
Confectioners' Wrapping Papers*.
2g Reams Cap Glazed, Blue, Yellow, Orange.
itt Green and Purple, just received, and Sir sale
JOHN H. MELLOR,
81 Wood Street.
Leather.
3250 Sides
iTa Y tore an a d rj a f l o b r m eale e ti a y nneds?lo
W. BRYANT,
183 Liberty et.
octl2-Igridam
• Itannoros 011.• •• •
1 1 Bbls. best brown just receiv ed . lad for
.1. 4. sale by • • W. 'BRYANT, •
Oct l2 -4 3 ndarm • : 183 Liberty
Rides. - • • •
1750 Spanish and Missouri Hides in store and
for sale by W. BRYAHTi
octl2-Imdim •
183 Liberty et.
• . . Sheep Skins.
900:Sheep skins, Bark Tanned, for sale by
~ W. BRYANT,
183 Liberty et.
pctl:2-Imdkw
!Whirs lizia:Blliallngs.
JTUSt received, 1114111IIIOCkOrgtliOCCII,Bindinga
' ' and Linings, and Lace.Leilfiei,lbr vale by •
WALTER BRYANT,
No. 183 Liberty it.
Mancunian and Menveicrtrataa Barrxt,t
Pittsburgh, Oct. 16,1846.
AN election for th irteen Directors of this bank for
the ensuing year, will be held at the Banking
house, on Monday, the 16th of Noseniber next.
°MI6-1m W. H. DENNY, Cashier.
.
EXCHANGE BANK or PITTSBURGH,
October 16, 1846.
AN Election for thirteen Directors of this Bank
will be held at the Banking House, on Monday
the 16th day of November next.
- octl7-dlm THOMAS M. HOWE, Cashier.
Beim or Prrrsenticw,
October 16,1545; •
AN Election for thirteen Directore of this Hank
for the ensuing year will be held at the Banking
House, on Monday the Sixteenth day of November
next. (octl64llm) JOHN SNYDER, Cashier.
ALEXANDER & DAY, take great pleasure in in
forming the inhabitants of Pittsburgh and the
surrctanding country, that they have just received
splendid. stock of New Fall Goods, of almost every
description a large portion of which' having been
bought at Auction, at a great sacrifice, and from the
Importers and manufacturers at unprecedentedly
low prices, enables them to offer great inducemets
to. Cash buyers; they would, therethre, respectfully
invite them to call and examine their stock, being
confident tat they , will be pleased with the goods
and prices.
LADIES , DRESS GOODS.
Our stock of adios' dress goods is very superior
and cannot be surpassed, consisting in part of
Super Satin striped Cashmere, Ombre shaded, do.;
Splendid Figured, - do. in great variety; California
and Clermont Plaids; Gala Plaids; Chusans; Plain and
figured and Satin striperidouslin de Laines; Super •
French and Scotch Oinghams• new'style Embroider
ed do; splendid Cashmere and Laine robes; Ameri-
Can, French and English Chintzes of the latest stiles,
&c. &c
, .
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w. w. WILSON
NOTICE.
SPLENDID STOCK OF
NEW FALL GOODS.
SILKS,' SILKS!!
We have a very handsome assortment of Silks,
such as super Black and Blue Black, Fig'd and !strip ,
ed Silks; Super Plain and Figured changeable, do.;
Ombro Shaded and Changeable Striped, do.; Plain,
Black and Blue Black Satins; Wide India. do; Plain
Black and Blue Black Silks, of extra quality and
width, suitable for mantillas, &c. &c.
SHAWLS! SHAWLS!!
In this department we can offer great bargains,
from Auction saleri of importers in New York and
Philadelphia, among which are splendid Terkerri
Shawls; Super Cashmere, do.; Embroidered Terker
ri, do.; Plain and Embroidered Thibet, do; Super
heavy Ottoman Silk , do.; Splendid India Sik, do.;
Extra Remain, do.; Heavy French Crape, do.; Plain
and Einbroldcred Cloth, do.; Plain, Fig'd. and Em
broidered De Laines, do.; Splendid French Brocha,
do. all wool; Brocba and Clubmen: , Long Shawls,
and an immense variety of different descriptions of
• Fall and Winter Shawls, many of them will be sold
at half the cost of importation.
'CLOTHS AND CASSEMEBES,
Embraced in our stock of these aro Super French'
West of England, and American Cloths, of almost
every color-Heavy Tweed Cloths; Beaver and Pilot
Cloths for over-coats; Super Black Cassimeres; Fan
cy striped, do: in great variety, &c. &e.
BLANKETS! BLANKETS!!
Extrs American Premium Blankets; Super Whit- -
ing, do; Beall , Twilled, do;'Rose, do; and a minx
ber of other makes of extra quality. -.
LADLES' CLOAKINOS.
New style Ombre Shaded Cloakings; Handsome
Plaid, do; Heavy Gala do, for do. .
i ALPACAS AND MERINOS.
A very large assortment Alpacas and Meritios'
of every quality and price. French Merinos and
Bombazines, both Black and colored.
i ts&
• ALSO, Cassinetts ; Red; .White and Yellow F 122..•
nels; Tickings; Checks, Diapers; Brown and 13 mai...
ed Table Linens. Sheetings; Table Cloths; ton!.
Flannels; heavy Gloves; Silk and ' Linen - dkfs.i n
Scarf; Stocks; Collars, &c. &c., all of which we are
selling much lower than we have ever before been
enabled to do.
Tailors, Clothiers, and Country Merchants are.
especially invited to examine our stock of French
Cloths, Cassimeru and Fes:bl i p, as We are prepared
to sel Goods to those who buy to sell again, as lour
as they ealibe bought in the regular way in the Faits
ern Cities. and by having a buyer resident in the
east, attendant upon the Auctions; we have Vase fa.
citifies for procuring new:and desirable Goods, at the
lowest possible prices; we are regularly receiving
new. Goods every few days through the year: ' I
• ALEXANDER 4.• DAY,
• oct6 75 Market at.; N. W..cor of the Diamond.
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