The daily Pittsburgh gazette. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1851-1861, May 29, 1851, Image 2

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Cui , Fe=iolL
, .
Veil?! The Whigs and Antinkaa one of Alle
.theiyCotinty riu toed on Eatunlay. tb. nit. of May,
• VOL: at the venal Need of bolding psimaxv meting; to
the Toehtehlpt respettliely at 3 delnek. P. BL, end to the
&vend Wasik and Botoustut at 7 delcek, P. IL. to select
two delegates frost each election District, tat Connti, Con.
vention. to>w bld at the (kart Hour, on Widnes:lay, the
ether June nest, at 10 delsel, 1.11,, to snake the County
'nuntnetlona yropertatory to the test (hostel ratstkm, and
.1.0 to aniochtt delegate to the eta 4 eon.auen.te mat
et Leasattety on the 34th of i.e.
WK. C. FILL D. Bee'7.
'Copies Of the Weekly G'emette, coptainingt be
sides avast quantity of various and interesting
matter, 3fr. Webrter'egreat.Unian Speech, delta!-
falo, can Do h ail at our counter, in wrapper' or
irithout,.. Price, five cents.
. Lodoxonves.--Further reunion strengthens
our convictions of the correctness of all we have
said relative to the 'braiding of locomotives in
this cityrtot in a small way, but one etude which
will give it a high character fur this branch of
trainers; end if there should be two or more
establishMents, so Much the better for all. Noth.
lug can Ee clearer than that.
Here. las we amid before, are aniecntrated eve
ry thing' ,that is. essential. lron for castings,
Fuourpsaied in quality; is here, abundant and
.cheap. Anniats `Wrought iron (probably the
Lestfor the purpose in the world) Is menage.
tined here ho great quantities. At no place can
. brass iwobtained cheaper than here, for here is
the head-garters of the most successful Lake
SuperioVcipper pmtpany, and of a copper smelt
ingtmd rolling mill. We have here, besides all
these, any quantity of mechanical skill, and no
want oficapitaL For healthiness; and cheap
ness of living,*this place is euiserpassed. What,
then, iithe rename that Pittsbnigh cannot be
made to supply the entire West with this impor
tant artiele j , ari article now greatly in demand,
and that demand will continue indefinitely to in
crease"'.Bneone answer . 64 be given, and that
is the mififfertation of personal jealousy, each
as we hatithadi.n the Jeered, on this very sub
ject, for the last three or four days. This it is
which represses enterprise in this city, and caus
e strangeis, she *mild otherwise bring among
as 129th capital and skill, to turn away in dis.
glut. , It is a - spirit as, short-sighted as it is
mean. e-lnerder to. show the reader how low
that paper can descend in a controversy like this
—t controversy which ought never to have aris
en—we quote n fat words fromiin article which
appeared yesterday morning. The editor says
"We volunteered to advertise to: the world the
existence of the Vulcan Works (4enns. Thomp-
son & Tomlison's] before we werepnid any thing,
or had even,wrtmg a promise out of the propri
-- etors."...lfow this in either a disclaimer of a
venal motive on the editor's own part--a thing
Tn. never 'thought Of-attributiMg to him—or it in
on insinuation WI, we aro prompted by venalitY,
to take flit ccatiie we have. Take it either way, we Mira not touso language sufficiently strong
to stigmatise it-as it deserroc. Here,werepeat, la y
the great obstacle which lies in the way of :the
prosperity of Pittsburgh. We do not believe
that in thistiatter the Jouroat is the exponent of
the serdiment, :of this community, nor of any
rrapectable pirrtion of it; but the effect of ;its
course is none the less injurious.
• Such a. course cannot be excused on the ground
of, justice to Pittsburgh, mechanics, who are in
tending to prepare for tide blanch of business, as
the erection of suchen establishment as we con
tend far undid do more to promote the object
aimed at, than any other possible mode of ac
tion. Let 'Pittsburgh loiomotives once be seen
and approved . in the West, and let it be gen
erally known that orders i for locomotives canoe
filled heie with despatch and to the satisfaction
of the employer, and there will soon be a 4e
' mend in this market. for all that can be man
Wo aro satisfied that all that is wonted to start
a locomotive umnufsetory in • this city, on an a
tensivnscale, such as we have indicated, ie for
some eaterpriaing person to take the initiatire
in forming a onnpany. Two or three pentane
are willing, as they have dated to ns, to furnish
the grouod, five or al: acres, and takeit in stock
and one person informed is that he would he.
one of: two persons to prdcure subscriptions's(
stock. laths amount of $160,000. Another per
son assured netted he htf, no doubt that if a
joint etheknolnpany waonsrmed, that from
_ 000 to $60,00040u1d he taken by skilful work
men, who paid all be usefully employed in the
works.. We state these thingsfor the purpose of
arousing thaltetention of our enterprising cit
izens, end . to cause some' one or more to move
Tie Partimer.--The return of Mr. Fillmore
to the White Ilituae, is "announced in the Wash-
Ingtrat pipers.. Es trip to'New York, and the
events Coneected with it, have been such as to
gratify himself and all those who sincerely sup, '
.port with .pleasure," his able administration .of
the affairs of the General Government. The j t it
ney ',lie Marker. th:the clearest evidence, not
only of respeet the high office which he fills,
bat also of ethic ent to his person, end hearty
approval of :his •admitistre measures. We
regret that he did not find it consistent torten=
v ein an the heart of Pennsylvania. He
would have roan in this city and state, as just
an apPreciation f his noble character, and as
general 'id ' a devotion to his admit:tetra
i lion as among any , people in the Union. Probe
" tly there is no state An which there is more unity
• .cf . swan : sent la . ;ogard to the wisdom and Pia
deuce with which babas conducted public affairs
sinciThis accession to office, than in the Old Key
stone; and certainly neither* i 5 there felt a more
calm a n d abiding confidence in the:ability of the
aihrdnistratita to me the ship; of estate safely
through all rear ing dangers, than in this Com
monwealth; Wh oev e r may falter in attachment
• to the llnion •or i n the • wisdom And propriety of
. observing all the compromises of the Constitu
tion, Penns} , lean us do not; aud.whatever Mate
' • may he found reeling from its Isteadfastness to
. the national co pact, this State will . be found
true, firm, end. justly poised, In Its proud posi
tion ria the Keystone of the 'Federal Arch.—
' ' Probably. since the days of Mr. Monroe there
has been no adminiafration which excited by its
• . 1:0013131 . 03 and policy less opposition, and none
. whiohlad mote'of the Confidence of the people.
Eied the Dem o opposition is measurably
disarmed tb 'prildente and policy of the ad
ministration, the only murmurs '
arise from
causes' a's :old,' older th an the constitution
• itself, and which no human "Winn or foresight
can avoid. It is absolutely impossible for any
administration to give entire satisfaction in a
- . prerroneit died by each causes, and where
• the extremes ar f t wide apart as the poles.—
• '' • If jastimand':L
ess'to all are aimed at, the
ultras . = ,hther 4lnd' are sure to be dissatisfied. Hau. ffrosot.—A terribe Hail Storm
passed' orer a plortion of. Clark County, Ohio,
last filietrday. At &Until Charleston in that
cotmty, the hail stones fell, as the account says,
of the site of common mineral door knobi, some
splorroldal,-otheridutd the appearance of broken
jagged ite.• The ground was soon Corned. The
Write and poultry were kined wherever exposed-
The cattle ran about frauds and bellowing, their
Irides so severely lacerated as to present on the
follmag day the best evidence of the emer
iti of the storm.
The stage reached the hotel just in time to
ease the passengers, though the horses did not
*Mapes° welL Assistance was at hand the mo
ment it atopt to get them free from the `stage,
when they dashed off it a'Amiens paco,cieariug
fences;and wild with senor. Some of the atones
weighed '4
ounces, and ware too late to go; in
tO a .comuunitbler. Olen and cash were
-smashed whartroorprotaated by abutters. Of
colors; tiese;"alialibery, and grain suffered se
•••• • •
Tapper has writte n sonnet. upon the Catarict
of IsTiapra, imys it is beauttful but not sub.
Um. This Is imprirrement upon the remark ,
of oaZdstatoFist; who, while gating ' upon
it, and being asked for hie opiniou, .*clime
her? ie 4 I ": ' •
Alicarding to_tii•ThiladalphisLedgerAntia ,
cite Coal SD at a Tay low prise in tiaCcitr:
—.ems bivizig Dm eared Ai lovas $2,5 0 Pe!
TrOXFOlitii =ND — 0111131 STATEILI
Irtaite , tietrAemstittitiatt of the. State of Ohio.
there is a clause, to be voted for separately,
which, if. kdopted by the people, will prohibit
the - sale n ot Intoxicating drinks as a commori bar-
erne.'" Ali able writer in the Ohio State Jour
no/Slott, the following interesting statement of
the doinp and experience of several of the States
in this important particular.
That public sentiment in the Northern and
Welter° States is rapidly tending to the point of
total prohibition of this destructive trade is
most manifest. It is a calm, onward movement,
which cannot be arrested or turned. hack. What
is particularly observable in this movement is,
that its force is derived, not from those whom
demagogues call aristocrats; but from the really
indoitrious masses, who are tired of being taxed
for the support of paupers, made so by drunken
ness, and: to defray the -expenses of criminal
prosecutions arising from intemperance—men
who know from experience that alcohol is not
only useless but hurtful—in a word, men who
have got their eyes open, and who see things as
they are.
Another significant sign is, the!. 'the churches
are taking strong bold of the ruction side of thin
great controversy; and now, If voters and legis
lators will do their part, the work will Boon be
The wafter says—
•A report made to the Legislature of Con
necticutt, statm that, 'None of the New Eng
land States, except thin, now sanction the sale
of these drinks. They all have prohibitory laws
more or less strict.' The people of those States
now &wally believe that the sale should not be
licensed. Even in Connecticutt ten thousand
legal voters petitioned the Legislature against it;
sad the popular branch of the Legislature passed
a law prohibiting the sale; but It was defeated
in the Senate. •
Vermont has tried the experiment of licensing
and not licensing, satisfactorily. Under the old
license system intemperance was increasing. 1
The people .voted no license. The effect was sal-
utaxy. But the friends of temperance were too
negligent, and a majority of IS votes brought li
censes again. Intemperance• then increased
greedy. The next year a mejorityof more than
800 prohibited the sale. 'The results, as de
tailed by intelligent men from every part of the
State, are astonishing. They are decisive on the
utility and benefit of a general prohibitory law."
One county reports a diminution of 25 per cent.
in the-use of these liquors; another, the sale of
half a gill a year for each person; another ' one
tenth as much as under the license system, an
other one fifteenth. It Was enough. They need
ed, no moreexperiments . The Legislature adopt
-led a permanent prohibitory law. The Sales of
such liquor is forbidden, except for medical and
chemical purposes; and for these purposes they
may be sold only by agents employed by :the
authorities of the several townships, to whom
they must give account of all their purchase and
In klassachuiette, a law like that of Vermont
was adopted, almost unanimously, in the House
of Representatives; bat lost-in the Senate.—
But the sale is not licensed in a single county
in the State and the laws against it are strin
gent, and where executed, prove effectual; and
they are executed so as greatly to restrain the
Rhode Island has, for several yealt had very
beneficial laws against the sale.
New York voted "no 'keine," by a majority of
G 5,000. A law forbiding the sale in groceries,
lad making the seller responsible for damages
done by the sale, mud for the support of widows,
orphans and paupers amide such by it, was re
ported to the Legislature by a committee; but it
was too late in the session, and was not anted
upon. The progress in the Empire State is to
wards protuldtion, and seems to have nearly
reached it. In some parts of the State the peo
ple are resolved that the laws against the sale
atoll be =awed-
Michigan adop ted laws against license, but has
license laws aga in, probably only for a abort
time, as Vermont bad.
Wisconsin has done about this mac, bit
tries to prerent the worst forms of the bosi
lowa is thorough and stringent in its issr4
against the traffic, and has taken more effectual
measures to aecure the cessation of it than any
other State; utterly prohibiting the establish
ment of any place for the sale or drinking
of such drinks, and making every one assist
ing in doing such things, partake in the legal
Indiana is so
. faradvanced that it wanted only
a doyen more votes in ita LeeLalatnre to prohibit
the traffic.
Illinois forbids the sale of these liquors to be
drank on the premises where sold; and to minors,
and withdraws license.
Pennsylvania has withheld licenses ' seve
ral counties, and is progressing towards the
right course
New Jarsay, Delaware, and Maryland, have
also taken measures, more or less, • efficient,
to cheek or forbid the traffic, and some move
meats in that direction appeared in the South
enn States. •
- N. B. The people lead the may in this program.
The etch and aristocratic, too many of whom
love, to quaff their wine, are slower th an the mil
lion. In lllsasachtusette, Connecticut and New
Tork, gcood laws- on the subject, urged by the
petitions of tams of thousands of voters, were de
feated in the Senate. Fellow citizens, the quta.
tion of license, or no license, in now-himpily sub
mitted to us, flupecyele. • Let ussectua our right
We want protection against that fearful scourge
of society, the license system. We may here it
by voting for it •
We see the progress of legislation on the sub
ject is plainly toward prohibition. It is too late
In the day .to vote for license without a theme:
The best part of our best country, is against li
censing the deadly traffic. The march is, on
ward ton the extermination of grog-shops
of every kind, and all the forms of tempta
tion to the drunkards course, to degradation and
• By all your care for the best interests of our
great State; by all your desire for the good char
acter of her citizens, and happiness of her 600,-
000 homes; by all your opposition to drunken
ness, pauperism, crime, and murder; by all your
compassion for the wives and children, sad moth
ers, and sisters, of tens of thousands of drunk-
Awls, by all your love of. right; by all your re
gard for God and man; I would plead with you
each to exert—your best influence to secure, in
your place, a general or universal vote of "Li
cense to tea Mtoricating liquor, NO."
Tax BEST WI cos Orr.—The following hu
morous paragraph, front the Aberdeen (ML) In
dependent occurs in an editorial reviewing Judge
Elholson's speech at a late secessionists' proiract
ed. meeting :
"The Judge. sneered at the 'beet we can get'
policy. Well, we think it is just the thing. The
Constitution is the best we can get; our country
is the best wc cen get; our God is the best we
can get; our Bible is the best we can get; our
children are the best .we can get; the Judge Is
the best we can get, for he says be will not re
sign; and we do not 'mow of any thing that isn't
the best we can get—except the Judge's speech,
for we know that's not the beet we can get.
The Rev. Mr. Wolfard, of South Carolina, has
belisesthed one hundred thousand dollars to the
Methodist Episcopal Church, South. Another
eery liberal bequest to the same Church. has
been made by Cornelius Van Houten, Esq., late
of Holmes county, Mississippi. He has demised
his whole large estate, after the death of his
wife, and after the payment of, other 'bequests
named, to the Methodist Episcopal Church,
South, to be adapt' by the General Ocatiference
equally between the Missionary Soo lety and
Book Concetn.
Louts XVlrn's Son.—The identity ,if princes,
as well as their paternity, gins .the ?reach tri
bunals a great deal of trouble. It fe not yet
certain what became of Louis eldest
son. The Vicompte de Richemont his i a , sui ro t now
pending, in which he Is to prove b If the
rightful heir to France. A trial is to come off
to-marrow between the heirs of Lord s XVL 31.
Jules Farm is attorney on behalf of porsoim who
claim that the boy Louis was ,lelirered by
the Convention, on certain conditions, to Char
rette, the Vendetta chief. What became of him
afterwards, we •Inay leers from the trial, which
I mean to attend, if I arm get a place for lava or
money.—Pariv truer, Aky 1.
NU"' iiLunlArhons.—The Newark Adrer-
User mays the only needle manufactory in this
country is in Sink city—vaabliebed by a gentle
man from Nam:nester, England. The manner of
making needhe is described as being very inter
esehlg—tionva aixteen different processes being
necessary [wither completion. The w i re from
Which they sue made LB imported from Eng,land.
It is enti4to lengths sufficient for two needles
each, and. after being rubbed- straigh; they are
pointed upon atone at the, rate of one hundred
per admin. They. are . : then stamped with im-
Fesdoral ftwYkratorY fb? die eyes which are
punched by a press, at theist+) of fifty& minute,
and thenstrung upon 'intend plaloW in another
=MID tobe ilea and fashioned into the fame
of needles. The hardening is now dont bye hot
furnace, and they tire afterwards' tampered,
straightened. and pillared !Mobs's:cites of about
50,000' each, which see saturated with 01l and
=ay. tlnd in s cloth. and placed a trough
with * heitrypienk moving backward and" for ,
ward *es them; .. - So lint after soree nine days
t . .idaiaanaitr; Oil' ars reli of
t i he
Mitred =tooth en ough for the
guar Polhadnit. The tens Per is then taken cut of
the eyes, ant they ere tkrilled to present their
anteing ;ha
The government of PrussiaC as essentially and
intensely despotic, reaching to the fire-sides and
the most sacred, private. am! social relations of
the people. Education, religion, every thing,
are regulated by law. The pulalic school system
Of that kingdom has been m ch lauded here;
but let a freeman see the wor*g of the machi
nery, for it is nothing else, and he wilfturn from
it with loathing. The scholart •
and the Chrichana
turned out from such a laboratory are about op
a par, bath being fitted only for a blind adher
ence to prescribed fomm,and fit tools for the use
of those who established and manage the
As soon as a child is born, i camps under the
guardianship of the State. I. the first place it
must be baptised, no matter whether the pa
rents approve of infant baptism or not. At sit.
years of age the parents are obliged by. law to
send him to the .public school: and from that
until he is fourteen, the polio see that be is
kept the required time at schol. This is regu measure, by thn circumstances of
the parents. Masters and manufacturersare
equally obliged to educate any children, of from
seven to fourteen; who may be in their em•
The kingdom is divided into provinces, de
partments, circles, and parishes. Every depart
ment has a board of education, who employ
school inspectors. Every parish has a school
board, and every school its proper inspectors,
theclergyman of the parish being one by virtue
of his office. The school direotors of the Prov
ince appoint the teachers. The teacher must
consult the pastor upon all questions in refer
ence to the conduct of the school, and report
disobedient children to him; and he is bound to
visit the school frequently, and watch over its
progress. "
We now quote in full from a very interesting
letter from Berlin, to the Boston Traveller, from
which we gathered the above particulars:
In the elementary schools is taught reading and '
writing, according to the new systemthe child
Is taught to make curved lines Ac., until he can
form letters, and thus writing and the alphabet
are learned at the same time. Arithmetic, a lit
tle geography, natural history, especially of
Germany; singing, particularly church music,
grammar, composition, reading and interpreta
tion of the Bible, Luther's catechism and re
ligion are usually taught The general system
is prescribed by law, but the particular text
books to be used is left to the teacher with prop
er restrictions. The teacher must give thirty
hours instruction every week. Wednesday and
Saturday afternoons there is usually no school.
It would be proper to add that in the city schools
French and the outlines of geometry are taught,
and the regulations are a little different from the
country schools.
From the 12th to the 14th year, the child
most be sent to the clergyman to 'be instructed,
preparatory to confirmation.
.Every one must
be confirmed, or Ire cannot inherit property,
cannothold office, and is generally disfranchised,
as ender the old test act of England. Confir
mation is an era In the life of German children,
to which they look forward.with great anticipa
tions. It is a time when they receive presents,
when the consider themselves as becoming little
men and women. It is a turning point in their
existence, and after it they are entitled to go in
to society, and can leave school unless they car
ry on education in Gymnasia Universities. Un
fortunately, as might be expected, confirmation
descends to a mere form—it is a fulfillment of
the requiremetits of the law, and true solemnity
can hardly be expected. One hems the stu
dents joking about it—one says to the other, "is
that the best-suit of clothes you have*" "Oh,
no, I have my confirmation pants 381 coat
It is difficult to look upon the Church in any
ether light than tis being one of the wheels of
Government. It does not seem to connect man
with his Maker, but to connect the people with
the gevernment. It seems like a civil institu
tion,, a help in administering the laws, and we
aumot wonder that nearly- all vital piety and
trod religion has vanished from Germany, and
that rationalism holds such sway. The attempt
to glee religions instruction in the schools, jag,
ed by its .fruits, is a miserable failure. Some
thingis evidently the matter, as the people rare
ly show any evidences of a proper faith I vis
ited a school the other day with a young Ameri
can clergyman; we were alone, all anxious to
hear what they called "the instruction in relig
ion, and visited that room.
We - found that the pupils were chiefly exercis
ed in telling how many -book there were in the
Bible, how many were historical, &c., itc. Fi
nally, the teacher asked a boy how many Epis
tles St. Paid had written. The boy answered.
'lies," said the teacher, .that is correct, if you
count Hebrews among them; but learned Theo
logians of the present day consider that as hav
ing been written by a scholar of Peen" This
was quite enough, and afforded an excellent coat
=eatery on the skepticism 'which the minds of
the Germans seem so rapidly to receive.
It is difficult to decide as to the merits of the
system of education rammed in Prussia. Look
ing and reading about it, it looks exceeding
ly beautiful and worthy of imitation, but no one
who has men the people as a whole, would pre
tend to say that the average of education in Prus
sia is so very superior. The proportion of those
who cannot read or write may be smaller here,
but the number of thinking and alive people is
so prodigiously small out of the line of meta
- physics, that one sometimes wooden whether
the people have been educated at all. We must
not forget that the great number of ignorant
peasants here brings down the average of elle-.
cationvery materially. It has seemed to me that
• comparison might be instituted between Amer
ica and Germany, of this character. Money is
indisputably more, generally within the reach
and in the possession of every body in Amer
ica, far more than in Germany. We have
not many immense fortunes in the possession of
individuals. In Germany the great estates are
in the hands of n few, and the masses are poor.
Profound learning, exceeding like their estates,
what is known in America, belengs to the Ger
mans; but the universal diffusion of a sound,
practical common sense respectable education,
like the universality of ready cash, belongs to
America- This 13 the result of my observations
daring a residence of a year and a half in Ger
, many. It may be incorrect, but if I couclade
that seventeen million inhabitants of Prussia are,
so far as practical purposes are concerned, bet
ter-educated on the average than the same num
berin America, I must change my opinions en
[have not troubled you with the details of the
elementary school system of Prussia, because
' you have access to all that is necessary already
in America. The schools are usually supported
by the parish, and poor children pay no tui
One of the largest and enthusiastic meetings
of the friends of Governor Wm. F. Johnston which
ever assembled in this city, or its precincts was
held last evening, at the corner of Sixth and
Spring Garden streets, for the purpose, as stated
in the published call, to express their approval
of his pahriotia exertions to free the State from
debt, to promote the public interests, and to sus
tain the public credit.
At 8 o'clock, Robert Bethel, of the Third Con
gressional District, called the Meeting to order,
and It wee organized by the unanimous election
of the following named gentlemen as officers
Prmirlcut—*m. Near..
Vice Praidads—Farmer Barn, Brock .Waaton,
AM. Wm. G. Conrow, A. L. Shattuck, Soho Mc
'Bride, Michael Andrea, Sr., Aid. George Erety,
John G. Wolf, Benj. Levy, Henry H. Miller, John
BreWord, Robt Lindsay, John G. Merger, Wm.
P. Jenks. _
Sem , lani..s—Jolln • Lloyd, Henry Schell, Jr.,
Henry E. Wallace, M. A. Adick, John hi. Riley,
Wm. F. Parry, Geo. P. Nagle, John Brown, Sand.
Shaffer, Abne. Dunlap. Thos. C. Jones, John
Showaker, Mathias D. Drake, Cephas
Mr. Neal having taken the chair, read the call
for the meeting, and then announced that Joseph
Allison, Esq. was present for the purpose of ad
dressing them. Mr. Allison said he only pur
peed to occupy their time while they were wait
ing the arrival on the ground of his Excellency
Governor Johnson, who designed to appear and
speak himself to his fellow citizens of Spring
Garden. He then remarked in eloquent terms
upon the upright, judicious, and efficient admin
istration of the affairs of Pennsylvania by Gov
ernor Johnston, his fearless defence and promo
tion of the true Interests of the State—his strict
fidelity to the Constitution and laws—and par
' ticuhaly the pm-eminent service he had render
ed in rescuing the finances of the Commonwealth
from en almost bankrupt condition, and rester
litg the impaired credit of the glorious Keystone
- .
Mr. Allison then spoke of the present prosper
ity of. Pennsylvania—referred in stifling lan
g.usge to the pest history, both se a colony and
during the rerolutionary struggle; -and in antici
pating her future career of progress in wealth,
population, and political importance, be made
an earnest appeal to all those who sincerely val
ued her happiness and honor, nowand hereafter,
to stand by the man who had come to her relief
in one of the darkest and most trying hours of
her put, history—who bad, with a loyal devotion
to hot fame and fortunes as & great State and &
gap courageous pursuit of what he believedhest
Les4Saated to alliance her Interests and glory,
tifought her out of difficulty, snd restored full:
Era to her treasury. end universal prosperity to
het people. Mr. &Ms= was frequently cheered
in the coast of his markt, and concluded at
half past S o'clock, at which time Gov. Johnston
arrived, and-being loudly called for by the as,
semblage, advanced to the front of the rostrum I
and spoke as follows:
His excellency said that he felt sensible of the
kindness and 'support he had received from the
people of Philadelphia, and more particularly
from those of Spring Garden and the Northern
Liberties: and he took occasion to renew his sin
cere acknowledgment to his fellow citizens of
those Ilistrieta. Ile was a believer in the doc
trine which teaches that no public man can sus
tain himself in any honorable position without
! the confidence and support of his fellow citizens.
He believed that under no form of goverumeat
could a' public tenant long be sustained unlesshe
has the sympathy and support orbit fellow men
in the country or region where beholds office. He
believed that thereto nothing in mercenary guards
or castellated fortresses; nor all the attributes
and armaments of power equal in security to that
which is conferred by the support of the masses
of honest and upright men. Ile ',kilned fur
ther, that in this country there is a peculiar
propriety in the public servant at all times cast
ing himself before his fellow citizens, to declare
hit position and opinions; and if be does not re
ceive their support, he will retire from his post
disgraced. The Governor said he, made these re
marks because he bad so littiq.deslre for ;public
office, that if be thought the people of Pennsy
lvania had lost their confidence in his integritY,
and ability to fill the office hdheld, he woulere
tire from the field and leave it to other men.
Ile also made these remarks because he had in
troduced into this State, iu its Gubernatorial.
elections, the practice of the candidate appear
ing before the people,—not because he wished
to solicit office at their hands but because he
felt it to be the duty of a candidate to meet his
fellow:citizens, and declare to them, face to face
his sentiments. His opponents had said in the
last campaign that he had sought office publicly
upon the rostrum. He appealed to the people
then present to know whether in his addresses to
them here is Philadelphia, he had begged office.
(Loud repouses —“No!" • No!")
He looked upon a public man as a simple agent
of the people to carrying out the measuers which
they favor and dealt°, and believing that he was
correct in the position ho assumed, and would
be sustained in a practice which is now common
in other States, he determined, in 1848, to ad
dross his fellow-citizens throughout the State.
He had said then that he desired to represent no
moll whose opinions differed from his own upon
the topics concerning which he had addressed
the people. He said so now. He said that he
nigher deserved nor desired any such sup
Since then a change has come over the state
of things, and no man will ever be elected to that
high office who has not the honesty' to. come for.'
ward and declare his sentiments freely. The
time has gone by when a cabal can get together
in some secret place and makeup the opinions
of the Governor The people have learned to
despise and defy dictation. The Governor said
thstit was the fortune of public men to be mis
represented, and it might he esteemed fortunate
that it was so sometimes, since, if a public man
were not assailed thus, he might never have an
opportunity to explain those points in his public
course which might be esteemed and valued by
all his constituents .
tAt this stage of the Governor's remarks a
very large delegation arrived from Kensington,
headed by a splendid braes band, and bearing a
large banner, with the inscription ••Kensington
is coming to protect the Tariff." The new com
ers were greeted with three hearty cheers, and
they responded in a loud tone that Kensington is
good fir 300 majority." The Governorresumed
his remarks.]
The great founder of Pennsylvania was himself I
the subject. of misrepresentation and abuse all
hie life: and even to this day his memory has
been pursued with calumny and misrepresenta-
don. That meat man did much in defence of
human rights, tottering imprisonment and every
wrong that could be devised. lle was punished
for his Worts to establish the great principles of
trial by jury, rofeby ballot, religions liberty, and
other great privileges Tes, he, the first Gover
nor of Pennsylvania, advocated those principles
with a degree of firmness which Many in this
day would shrink from; yealhe has been calumia
ted even now, and from these calumnies has
sprung up a vindication which has demonstrated
what be did for posterity, dad attests in a strik
ing manner the truth--ektdaordicary as it may
seem—that it is fortunate to be traduced some
times. Men will occasionallY do things 11.9 par
titans which they would tomcat os individuals:
and in this connection he adverted to the charges
which had been made by his opponents, that he
had broken all the pledgee be •had made in the
last canvass. In reply to the accusations thus
made by the Williamsport Convention, the Gov
ernor said that he submitted to the people. every
pledge which he had uttered, and appealed
them to-know whether he bad violated one of
them. (...No, no," lees the response from all sides
of the assemblage 1 lie bad said in that canvas.
that he was in favor of the protection of Ameri
j can industy—not mere protection of the inter
' eats of the employing manufacturer, butprotee
tion that would furnish work to the laboring man,
and afford him sufficient remuneration for his
labor. This, he said, is the only true ground,
sitnply because a government who expecte& cid
! ren to exorcise firs potitianl rights most-.furnish
him with the means Of obtaining information to
to qualify him for their exercise. Ho said that
is the best government and the most truly demo
crude which secures the greatest good to the
greatest number; and if men were placed in the
naticmal councils opposed to those principles
they were given but a barren sceptre.
In his first annual message to the Legislature
he had presented this subject in as strong and
complete a light as he could; and be then show
ed that Washington, Jefferson and Jackson had
favored protection, and urged it upon the favor
able consideration of Congress. For some rea•
son or other, that recommendation was treated
as if it had never been made Here the Gover
nor dilated, in an eloquent and fervid style, on
the great natural resources of Pennsylvania, and
the inducements thus held out to her to be in fa
vor of protector. The Legislature then failed to
do its duty on the subject. The subsequent year
his recommendation fell without effect: Not
willing to abandon the purpose, on a third oc
gal= he told the Legislature that the delin
qffency of Pennsylvania had lost the measure of
protection. Again the warning was unheeded.
The spirit of .party had produced these bail re
sults. The Governor asked if he was to be
charged with breaking pledges thus fulfilled, and
whether there were not other mcu Who should
hide their beads in shame. He had said further,
during the former convent, that he was in finer
of universal education; and he had it now to
sup that there is no such thing as a non-accept
ing school district in the State. He instituted a
contrast between the condition of the State one
hundred and fifty years ago, and its pretest
prosperity in respect to public education. At
the olden date which he alluded to, the first
school house was established very near the place
on which he was then strurding, by Enoch Flower,
with a class of some fifteen or sixteen echelon.
He founded the principle of public instruction
among us; and now, instead of ono school house
and fifteen or sixteen scholars, you hare fifty
or sixty thousand scholars here in this city, and
schools are scattered all over the broad domain
of Pennsylvania He did not speak of these
beneficial results as flowing from any measures
of hie own, hut he did it because he had placed
himself on that platform regardless of all con
siderations of personal popularity ; and now he
gloried that the system was triumphantthrough
out the State In the former canvass he had
said that he was opposed to the abuse of the
veto power, and be held the same opinion yet;
but be also held that the Constitution of the
State must be preserved intact, and its provi
sions fulfilled, even if principles werekacrificed.
lie did not believe that he had sacrificed any
principle he had avowed, nor did he believe that
if the Whig principle was rightly underitood the
Constitution need ever be sacrificed. He ap
pealed to his fellow-citions to knew if he had
abused the vete power. (Cries of "No," "No.")
The Legislature had passed measures which
did not meet his approbation, but he had not
set up his individual will in opposition to that.
'of many others. He explained that he could
not sign the apportionment bill first patted, bet.
cause it was not formed .
fairness and justice;
and was framed in total disregard to the proper
principles of representation; and he said that
had there been time before the close of the ses
sion, he could have presented reasons which
would have satisfied any reasoning man that the
bill which was finally successful was neither fair
nor jug.
Another bill he had not signed was one relat
ing to the courts in this county, and conferring
upon the judges the power over tavern licenses.
Be bad not approved it because he was in favor
of the highest integrity in the jedicial tribunals,
and because he believed it important that the
Court should not only be pare, but also above
reproach. The bill in question was one calcu
lated to give the judges a power which would
render them liable to suspicion; and besides, it
was one. merely to restore powers 4 w hitt h had
been taken away from the judges by former leg
The Governor also referred to hie refusal to
sanction a bill which prevented all persons ex
cept lawyers from being judges. He said that
he Odd not assent to any such construction of
the constitution, more particularly now that the
people are to choose their own judiciary. Dur
ing his term of office he felt called upon to ex
ercise the veto power four or five times; and if
this action could be justly regarded as a violation
of bin pledge, be was obnoxious, but he would
do so again under similar circumetances. He
said that these misrepresentations were made
agtdast himself personally, .in order to level,
throng i ti him, the great party which had elected
him ; and it now rested with. the people—whose
rights and interests he had endeavored to pro
tect—to say whether the attempt, should be sue
oessfuL Among other aspersioni, some ItadNe ,
tarred to his attachment and fidelity to the pest
Astexisan confederacy.- In reply, he felt it only
neoeseary to serthst it he wad not faithful to
the Union as it now stands, he asked no man to
give him his support. Frankly be would say
that he held the opinion that this Government
could never be dissolved, and could not be en
dangered while there wan loyality in the Ameri
can heart. ;
These were his opinions, and he gave them ior
chat they Were .worth. Ile had never met a
citizen of Pennsylvania who could conscien
tiously knY he loud been in fear of the safety of
this glorious Union. He did not: ere why or for
chat purpose the cry of danger to the Union
had been raised. It was wrong for any public or
private citizen to entertain even the apprehen
sion. The Governor repeated thu injunction
of Washington to discountenance any movement
on opinion 'calculated to effect a dissolution of
the Union. lie did not care who was put in or
oat of office—it M. a dangerous opinion that
you can . fee this Union at any time, or un- 1
der any possible circumstinces. There is no in
ures!, either civil or religious, that would not
les lamentably affected iby a dissolution of the I
Union. And here the Govelmor adverted to the I
b4 l
fact, that while this cry of dissolutio was being
rutted. State upon State was busily. ngsged in
making arrangements for mutual li of public
improvements to convey an entere ge of pro
ductions. Yea cannot, said he, littiolve this
Union, because you can never get a majority of„
the people to favor the proposition; and he
asked why, then, should he be expected to isolate
himself from the great mass of intelligent, and
tirtuous, and patriotic opinion ` The G?vernor
spoke further, in an impressive style, and was
listened to with profound attention throughout.
At the close many and loud cheers were given
for him as he retired. .-
Willitun B. Mann, Esq., then offered the fol
lowing :resolutions, which were lIIIIIIIiOOIIO,y
adopted. The reading of them was frequently
interrupted by applause.
Resolved, That as citizens of Philadelphia
County, we hare, in common with our fellow
citizens of the State, cause to be proud of the
executive officer of our Commonwealth, William
F. Johnson. whose administration has been
marked by its liberal end statesmanlike choreic
ter, its parity of purpose, and unflinching firm
ness in defence of right—all dictated and guided
by enlarged policy and patriotic devotion to the
welfare. of the State, and which illustrate alike
his private and public worth, and demand, at
1 the heeds of every honest freeman, a cordial and
'grateful confidence. .
Resolved, That as citizens of our great com
mercial metropolis, we owe - him our confidence,
repent and support for his wisdom and zeal
manifested in all that which was calculated to
enlarge the area of oar mercantile and manufac
turing prosperity, or to protect and preserve the
interests of our citizens
Resolved, That by his reference, in his last
annual message, to the peculiar interests of onr
city, and thus proving that the "growth and
welfare of Philadelphia was identified with the
prosperity of the whole State"—he has won and
deserves the thanks of every citizen of Phila
delphia city and county.
Resolved, That, as tax-payers, we owe him
our hearty co-opertttion in a work he has well
begun, the establishment of s." Sinking Fund for
the gradual and certain extinguishment of the
Debt of the Commonwealth," and that the pres
ent State Treasurer is entitled to our warmest
thanks for his bold and manly avowal that "this
law promises well to accomplish the great pur
pose Indicated by its title."
Resolved, That the admiaistrationTot our pa
triotic National Executive, Millard Fillmore,
meets our most cordial approval; and fully en
dorses the good judgment of the Whig National
Convention which elected him as worthy of as
sociation with the lamented Taylor. Surrotuid
cd by ciramstances of the most trying and em
barrassing character since his induction Into of
tire, he has succeeded in so administering the
government as to extort even from political op.
ponents an admission of unsurpassed ability, of
exemplary purity of purpose, while he has won
the confidence of his countrymen in every sec
tion of the Onion.
Mr. Mann prefaced these resolutims with a
few. spirited remarks, which were enthasiasti
rimeived, after which the meeting adjourn
ed with nine cheers for Governor Johnson.
Mr. Wm. B. Tilton, of Alabama, has suc
ceeded in effecting a remarkable improvement
in the tone of violins. Ilia invention has been
submitted to the most acratiniging tests by mn
s;cal men in New Orleans, and has met with
the warmest approval.
11:&"CeICNTI" COXIIMIRInrita.— Blair,
Jr.. Sooond R.N. Clt+••f .in to • mr.
a•dete Ina, lb., Couute wa. ec
LOU tar the oeL» of County COsruniselonet
I.' COUNTY COIL ISSlONER.—ftub.rt King,
tho.e.Tentb liutt. City of Pittsburgh. I. 11.03171[11.•14 - 0
t.. 11,, Whig County CNI••••11S , J13, •• •
e.,talt.late (vet:quilt, Coatuitusiouvr. by
iny..lsu tr,S SLANT
e are authorize to on
that raamc. rd raaareta Bortnarh: will
ran Wale far . puttdnelicta to the 411. or Recorder, be
f.,r• tbe arld Nllll, County Convention
ar.A.MOCIATE Jowl:.—Adam Ilentharn,
of Ellesainghano. will be a condldtte 4.Hroccan•taa far the
dln of .tasociste Judge la M. Court of Quarter Yeesinae
440. r., sty, before the Aati-SI•toolo god Whim
toetfe r valg , me. oo the ith of JOO,
Ararroa.—John Emerick, of -McCandless
Ownedbe ..poortisl ar carotids. O. County Au
ditor, puses. to t be decilloo. of the lebbi and AntiOloosulo
Cosmic... by Nan Yam.,
A.7sllllllLT.—Thornton A. Shinn, Esq., will
Adatxstir.--kioorge E. Appleton. of tin
fiorat og h of Illfodwbuck. van O. acippoolod tefont the A.
i.Zofoonle awl Whig Coduty COW .111(40t, fin Loombly ,
oa f 23,dioctooS Mom' far..
Ilitirt:OCNTY TILEABCREA—WO are aut4or
i,ci to announce that J. R. Hater, of the al Want, City
of CU 1." lII' be a candidate Err the office of thlunty
1 regnant. at: to the decLYion of the An hleacene nod
Whit County aphante.S..
&krLiatßE. Of THE COURT.—The IMMO of
J iw
llormir, oftoiraship_.lll Lai proaentad
aparoaChtuff Aatlination. and
FN[ Cfifinff
tion for laninimition to Me Atm. of Cork of the Wart
gibreorem HEARST - PR.—The name 61 JOHN
alccuctt, of the art Wart ettr of Pittsburgh: will be mob-
Wind to the Ant3.3le.sordu saa Whig County Convention
rs mama:leo for the ence of 'teener. be earunt.
If supported by TeIT alsarr Paturcrt
Ittots.r.r,.—John K. Foster, of
towo•hlp. will tmt a candhligelbr Register, twiggy
slig Anii.3lgeocle mil Whig Comity Coo r•mtIOo
Dar Assaum.r.—Robert Abrahams, of Eli
=Meth Borough. will submlghts wont to the Anti-Maroc&
H.ul Whiz County . Co as a =Mote for nomine.
an to the Lawitlaturo. 7.5:42-grae:t.
Di&-Coua-ri Rama.Ea.—Plenae announce
11. 3. Lagoa, of Allegheny City, rill be a candidfate
the of Register, subject to the deci,icu of the An.
ti-Nhoonlc sod Whitt COMITY COnTelltilla
Cii or TUE CoGßl.—Henry Hannon, of
Atira.of City, be a candidate for nbmination to the:
ogle* of Llert of the arerral Courts of Allegheny County.
before the Anti-Minionic and Whig County tbotrention.
of the Math Want. City of Pltteburgb. Viii he a roadtdate
before the Wli nut pti•Momaic Courvetioo, for the of
Eta of Couoty LommieJlooer. tayl4levrac2
flar43o UN TY TREASUREU.—John V. Rowland
of Upper this toWluibip. will
Whig ndidate for total.
maim toffice, before the and Antl-alasonic
Collotf Converalou. . mrSidawrtota
itirlircoanse—l will be a candidate fur
the alive of Recorder. eutdert to the ducitton of the Wbia
.txul At:Mum:mule qounty ConTentton.
Pilltborsh. Artil 2f,1951-41tetch
APSEMBLY. — Anthony Hartz will be a can , ;.
Whig u.r.d . Auu
.lidate for Aasembl
Ovaaeut7, saht eetion. to the decision of the.
Plata 1%0103 Of Itrazooaam.
rar24 datrterrauthet . •
AngOCIATF. JUDl:lg.—Thome Liggett, Jr., of , 1
Peebles township, will be • ...Olden. Were theapproach
leg Whig and Antl.Slaeonle Fonerntlon, /l ea oftlee
A g eoei h fe Jude In the Wart of Cogninon Quartet
:3 f .dttn, era •111 lei ...hooded by num, brith in
oaslttli;OfiT Town ann Come, 00.
— ASSE4ILT. -1 would recommend Joe. John
!Wm. of North Fayette township. to the Antl.3laaonle and
Whet County Conventlett. as &callable pen on 10 . flypielkWa
oe Inthe oval Legislature An Ole WE.
RECOUDTB.- - Jameo Oormly.will be a candidate
for the ammo of Record., subject to oh. action of theorist*
Altsruoln old Whig Coorentlon, to be held on the 4th 01
June uert.Lt 114 frieuda will please bear blot la mind at the
Primary Meettotts. • my.l34tordezT
ZaI . COVNTY Coixresionia.—Wm. \i.-owl
Kowa, of the Moth Went of the city of Pittsburgh, wol
be ....3.11..15te lo.fore the fAnt.4.llasonit. and WWg Coo
ventiou. fur the .Alll,. of County Gov.:du:watt
my. iiimedel
Wiwi... of the First Ward. City or l'ittahurg_. will he •
candidate beLre the Anti-Memel° and Whig County con.
'male:, Mr t h e oiho of County Commissioner.
ra . 4..7l.Eitt or rug Co unrrn.—Jarki M. Brunh
',at he a card date for the I other , euleicat to the dee
-4011 ut tho etaolog AnU-31esonic maul whip Co.tyCote
roothea .00,11m:tan
air COUNTY REGlBTER. — MglftlitdCr Rich
enlmn. of
Wad. Al mbeny Lit g
t b. • e
,ouooemte Whig so Cuty -MiaoCo e u u nts obo
ECORDEL — John Conner, of Upper SLClair
to.whip, will he oopported fur the office of Recorder. rule
Jed to tho aerial. Of the Auti.lfortoolo and Whig Couut r
Contrtloa% slon Vona,.
ASSEXIILT.—JoItn M. Portor, of the Borough
of Twee:, trill be • menden le notnlnelou to the
Awfatat, tubjet - t to the dectflou of eut Whig ana Ane
Diatonic lAninty Courcution. myl2.4lerlel
COUNTY Commissiorizar.—Gebriel Adams, of
the ]'bird Wctd of the Cilia! Pittaburgh, will be
date for the cubes of lberclestoner, sniff tot to the decision
of the Whig .tol Autf.3lunottle courity Coureutico
nti Pl:dew:WA'
ga-Asstmets.—Robert Wallace. of Pitts
bore.. Ca enbrolt nto on.or to the AutiAlfavonle not
Wlaij CO,%ttr Convention, no eandidnte for onminaNno
to rho Lgislation , nor"2SroritT
AesomArt JUDGL.—The numerous friends
of joinr cafiluiff,
.uf I.ll4har City. xlllprunt his
slams to the anymehins Anirilasordo and Whig County
ikareinion,las • candldet• for nomination to the dins of
Associate Judge or iii. Conti of tin•rier denims. Mr.
liebhart's ernerienor in public Inationis—baeinz Wen •
awful member the Etats Legislature far Natoi of
ran, aid OW with great wireptability th afire of
n•srstary of the Land Oars during Us, littnes'eadininis.
troo ._., bi t k,,,,,,jedgs of the Osman 1atit5 ........w a1f.• to,
•01 as Ids sound yrastiol sews, they think
~,s e lify him to fill the office With acospiabilltr to--tgssZ
Rtcomit.aloha McGill, of West Deer
lbws:Ado, old to axed:WU rot the o of Itocorder
radon to Um &clot= of Me Antkalucoolo mod 'arta
Coma, Coat wilhtiotrtZT
A.enmr.—The numerous friends of Jons I NOTICE TO CONTILACTOIU3- , ,
Hama. Enoe. of ladle. township. Win VT." SEALED PROPOSALS will be by
to lb. Lute b onnie end Whig ennuty xonrentkine .1* I
the 1511
eendidate for nomination to the °eke of menther of ere ordeal
of .1.5 of Jure. 1841. for the aTeduation and ennitroctiem
Sesetubli. Fir. Miller es. • member • minding throbbing all material lof the "rtes Genre: /row
1850. mr4 ,ll us;w• - •—!' I general. and Pilot Knee Plonk coad," Rou t p,G:neriess •
swot 40 mile. to th e Iron Mountain and Pilot Knob.
Prows:the wiii
either (let) by the mile for
ell work and materials to cowrie. nad or separately, ae
telluwe (244 for plank 8 IL La lenctia; delivered on ittw
..1 road at convenient distance, (31.Lfer bring plank and
finirialog road: (WO .for Plinth deibrered and Into
road, la Indite finienlo.l tl th t for graduation by ma,
,aeluding grubbing .0.1 of
nod culverts a under 4
Let !pan, end fur amount y end bridging.
Tbe week will p< dim ided into IMICUOZIO of .he e s 5 mil. its length, and let aingly ortosether Fifteen callserf the
soil to be completed by the Ist of end the
, ulenre•hy the lst of September. 1852. 00 a. much muter
the contractors may desire. It is proposed to plant lb.
•oed lirnerally with white oak. of which throeabuse
.lane on theme, Thad...lieu( biute. and speriffeations
.1 the meaner of building, will be reedy fur examination
1 1 and otter the 7.i der of dune next. either at ht. Gene.
re or at the of. tof Junes P.ll.l.thwood, Engineer of the
I .' aelde Railroad. St. bensla
my:Mend:Welt, C. F R)ZIER, President. •
'PH E untlen.igtied would respectfully inform
1 the Anti-31amons .21,1 Whin Allreth.., 6.00000
U " bo. " . " 1 barnf to sone them another tem./nth , .
hffietal Ninon widen, through their former khadustas., he ;
as the honor at present to oneopy, as Count, wrJater, '
whilst he Indulge. h., that him atbuJartew to
.„ the '
ditties wesiuned him, arid . hLi ettro,s In dlacturgthr
h. beer. Fmerwiir aneret,tabie, be ventured to troth.. Low`
II attain honored with their confidence, his &etre to do
root .bell not he abated: and that, Island Ida experience
would male his Gam vwttton more etanfartable, he will he
aeful that ea far Re passible the publle gnat have the
I.eurfit of It VOW reneetfollY.
rayl JOIIN SIA/Tr.
ASSEMBLY.—Thos. Penney. of the Borough
alt SleKew•rwri. will to lawwntr..l w tb• And-!tunic sal
hig Convention.wl • cau.lidai• fur commotion on clw
for the A...nut/1
Fifth. Ward Primary Meeting.
rrHE Whigs and Anti-3lasone of the Fifth
Ward will hold thetr Prim. 7 to
1* Pat. to attend the coming County Convention. at Um
mLool llonse. corner ot Pike sod Walnut suosta. on Sat
urday. May 31st. at 12 o'clatk, IL_ and keep the polls open
1117, mr..V131
A Rare Chance.
DRUG STORE FOR SALE, being an es
preecriptlon and Wadi loution, ito.f now do
ll, s good boalneci. Kill be sold a a great terrain, If
oDOßcatiou to Rude at once to
toy-^s%3o R. &SELLERS, (4* Wood M.
Ornamental French
GoP• ld and Velvet, Iloquet, Tapestry =I
r. of envelitim, and
prices to tall the etrevPonetanov everione
of almwit every class of
ustomere, far sale at the establishment of
my2P THOMAS PALMER., 65 Market et.
1, 1 ASTERN WALL PAPER—An extensive
Ea amoriment, Including every kind mut description, at
omeedlogly low prime, for
.0.2 v TIRMIAB PALMER, 66 Martet st.
)TALL PAPER, of my own manufacture,
, for 11111,iittsVAIRootp.Sbspbmsel
jAS: DALZELL, Wholesale Groaer, Com
te- Inhale° end Poinarding Merchant, sod dealer in
balls, Maas, Cogan Parma and Pittsburgh Manufactures
generallr—Yo.sB Water et, and 78 First it., Pittatmrsh.
giVi. for " le br SCAITE. ATECINSON A °KELT.
PRY MORRIS' TEA!—Morrie Tea Mart
I.i. the Diamond, &MINI Door from Dimmed allay.
to Mind , Ilds atehllehment le in no truyomattected
with the atom lately opened meet door by Haworth
Calmat. my=
V toy OFFEE-100 bags prime Green and Fan
01% lb. aalo 47 .7. D. INILLIAM
Woodß it
?) no .
- D RIED BEEF, & - c.— •
rtstecFott But
not., •
/CHEAP PARASOLS!—We have just re
-I_, Privet!, at Nos. CU and 64 Marken meet.-.4essendalA
ated Petered Permit., embracing all thediffarantqUALtia,
which ere are prepared to oller, at vholesale or mean, at
, erY great redeemer from Sormer prim.
tore A. A. MAPCO( A CO.. Ilarket
kOPLINS ! POPLINS!—Just received this
day. per exprose-2a pleect tootttlful eludes of colt,
e I llus, which v., will tell at 2.3 per mad lower than
they LI ever been told to this city.
myci . A. A. SEASON t CO. •
VINE SIIAWLS.We would solicit the at
.l: of
of purchased* to our veer
net of rIAMII or plain and ambnidend Clan and
otarh; ancy Canton, Thlbet and ellk Bk.. ail of the
.at and moon dalratda arks. vrbkh me an velllo4 at
the very barest pr.. L.
ttl and A. BILSON Co..
my2V 04 Mann vt.
est reed
assortedose vary desirable Crim
Tarlatan Trimming. agora, which sill b. . o ld
rerl ch ap as Mall or by the box. ,,, atf i t A nt o ft Tar rt
F' 7 NirEm . DRESS tI, GOODS—We have lust re,
vat. ,1a+.0,1 =,:ige . ravris and Tlas ta:
AZ mo m
Silk., which we arewfferfog gt-rery lOW pekes.
my 29 A. A. MASONa CO.
VOIFEE-5 bags Rio, for sale by
N s .) mr.=lot RODEMTZON & ItraTEES.
HM IS' ALE-320 whole and half bbls
ant ~.liti atimb n . ....g . A . . by
wmpow GI .t c4-1..'000 boxes fur sale by
LARD OIL-20 bble. No. 1, for sale low to
<l.• wadsameet. rt tha rime of
m y 29 earner Wood and Birch O.
ACON 1100 ROUND--8000 lbs. Bevan
LIP Quad. Slam uhl Shoulders, for deb r •
DRIED BEEF-3000 lbs for sale by
QUGAH-60 bhds. N. 0., for sale by
mr.9 8. W. lIAILEAVGIL
VOFFEE-10 bags for sale by
TATOES-200 bu. prime Red, for sale
br T. WOODS s BON,
TN m
my w.ser a..
Secand,Ward Primary Meetings.
riltiE Whigs and Anti•Musons of the Second
Ward an. fotrby flouted to meet at the Bunt DLr
Ita, Hotel. manor of Oon.nd and Nanithiodd street', on
'a unlal' .etodeof. thi :tat tam, at o'clock* to elect 100
t,lrbat•a to the 11o0u1y Coneentiod.
u):Ottal MANS Wl4lOl.
Y" . . R. Moore, X D.,
• hlti this to the Unto:lea of direnars f women and
= " nei.r .' Plitalr ' lVlZV lr a;rl ° ll M eNTlot u iTtli " :.
I•l6:thu Mill, Jinni:dinar City. Olflre boon from 7 to 9A.
tram / from 7 to 9 P.
m 12.7
Murphy & Burchfield
Are nab• opening a areal Variety of Nene Guals.
At. 3 nalte the calls of all ranting to pearl:me
OPEN z , v4 mom:L . l4:
rate Pa Owl extra die black inatmnr,)
Qualm abet Damask 4.IPLINEt
bob Goat Clothe, brindle am% el
gef4 ace
l h a Weikel , Ocular Pleese.ti
Wale black
• -
/Pablo Vsney
Borer French LAWNS. exa s greet emery of *b
'mete, et the ewe of
ROPOSALS will be received for the Ora
ding and Iltid Pty Western garb= of the Ohlo
e Nstasylvards llatcalled hum Wooer., by
Loudonvile and kieneleld. to the Cleveland. Oolutohne
of Cino l ncuth gellroad; Creetbna new thdirs •dle.
taws of .day-three 01100.
They will he renelved Wows« until the evening of
Tuesday, the loth of Jown end et Nenkrubl until the ev
ening of Wednesday. ths at June next, ead will be
suldressed to the undervigned, Predilent of tn. cappaar.
Plans and train of the week owl of Loudonville will be
extabitut at Wooster, red of the work weetor Loudonville
et Newfield. for oue week Whew the letting.
Further intantatlon and ZAMA Of grtsters trAT 1 4 O -
W.. 1 en .pollution to Schemer W. itobertk Chief Ansi
or Jesse it Streusel.. Resident Anglneer of too
Western DINA.. A prefers. will be gi to bidders
cno will agree to teke epee muted. of their ven
pay to th e
ock of the Cutaway.
Jr., Prrident.
Pittsburgh, Lay 27, ten.—tmrn,n,
'OR RENT—A Warehouse on Water
.x• man; benreen Market end Terry, =lnnis for •
tom produce business. nodule, of
1.17r3 Jaddin DALZELL 69 Water et.
r Bread, Pat - try. Cakes, w ater king the best of
urealwith the addition or cold only. This Flour
will be & nod the most convenient and chwthert that m
be used for household purposes, raving 13 per cent.lo but.
Mr mod roar, mad making the nowt superior Bmod. bight
mode/. ' , dorm, Cake, tn_ with& atria sawing of t fm
zed trouble. The above Is t up La souvilulent Sized
Manses o(3 and lbw. wit h
full directious for use. To
be haze of WU. A. IdoCLURG t CO.,
ml2e drocers sod Ten Dealers.
Real Estate for Sale.
A. VALUABLE unimproved LOT, on the
01 , dit r it% 4e l rta. ' n r n n otc i & - a d x , :t gao,Ws Llb
0001, by 'Cu fect deep on Factory, mining Lock to Blade,.
Also—tte three .10 DrickDmieiling Mow on Liberty
IW fo o t . ' ll, th e Do r; l ltlrrAf'd i tr "y
scaler eryte. wed contain. eleven s 4. "j " 1310
Ala 0 1 .1.ei acren of very valuable land near Sbariosbursh.
Alt—A loom of 100 actve hi West Deer tottly.
Alao—A Farm of acres in lawrwacc county. 0 miles
(rum New Cattle.
In Beaver mangy, of ratioug noun and
prima num GOO acme down:
jbleo-14 eery ValnebtelOte ln Nauvoo, Prices
Moderate. Ellyntenof
/atoms,. at Lew, and Beal Estate agents,
myth No. 10, Fourth street, Pittsburgh.
yAMILY FRIEND, or Baking Preparative,
',mewling the nee of Yeast, produeing light, amem
t weet, pulticionr. and digeeti theread of purr color,
Ia less time, and al. km vent thanordinary (manned
bread: which amulet, to gent extent, bile, Itellgeetlon,
tietulenee, ealtie ate; meals, hemtarhe. and other mime
diteusee. Puperior to eny thing for making Cakes and Blr
exits. In ots pounds of flour. Mi. preparation will make
-10 more leave, of 4 morels teen, th an with Berm. Beads
f romuire, and!pemor. of weak ly mostltations.nhoukl
'tend to rum bread. to One of the Pinot Medivitan of the
. time. For li.pitals,lnfirroaries, &Boole, Hotels. tad lam
lesiablishmeuts,dt la a great advantage. hold In Wane et
'I2K. 25. and CO route, with di met loos for eon
! mote • IL 6 lIELLNRS, 67 Foal rt.
, NOLISII DIUSTARD--Coltaan's, in kegs
F,6. lb. and In lb. cub, imported, for sale by
I., LOVES-1500 lbs. for sale by
m 729 B. A. /.1115MOCE..t CO.
SUP. SODAn- B. ate by
('CASTILE SOAP-50 boxes formile by
my 2 3 B. A. 2AIENESTCPCK. t 03.
SLUE VITRIOL—'BOO lbs. for sale by
ATH BRICK-1000 Engli
_,eb for sole by
JJI m:5 B. a. remmarocx ain
CHROME YELLOW-20 cues Baltimore,
IL) for aalr ly
MTZ D. A. pauliurgoac a co.
SALERATUS-30 casks for sale by
n 2,13 B. A. FAILVESTOCH & CO.
ALUM -5O bbla. for gala by
mr:sa A. FAIMESTOCE. t CO.
WINDSOR SOAP-50 boxes Hyde's, for
V 4.1. by bay=] FAIINESTOCE A CO.
lINSEED OIL-10 bbls. for sale by
BACON -43,000 lbs: Shoulders;
mies 300 -.62..vtgri.
WIED BEEF-2000 lbs. for sale by
I,IOLASSES-200 bbls. N. 0., for sale by
.1.11 ca TO ROBISON, LIME .1 CO.
DRIED FRUIT-550 bu. Peaches:
m/V3 rEg/IArT
'TANNERS' OIL —2O bble. for Bale by
NAILS -4W kegs for sale by
B ROOMS -250 doz. comma' to beet;
60 extra famen for gala by
ml lt01111)01, LITTLE CO.
COFFEE -150 bags Rio; m; by
To IRON-240 tone cre . et
c al=
• •• astegr..
" "11 F IN tIo.
=Mat, it
SUNDRIES -,,,w ortm. 1r.., CUM
.u. 2)
Agricultural Implement&
I • 11-AVE JUST received tram the Ea..t the
fono.itut itablement. ail of the best matanfuturs
end the mon reerot t . 11
Vanien to mil and examine MT nor..
Drilllva Lachlan. far corn. beau. baste, tUr.lO,
Undo Leib, for wheat, ria oots, and beil.T'
Com Uheller
Conics hour , ..1 bona poorr
Shur and talk Cutting Dorm
Vegetable Root Cutter..
thr Yoke. and Coe Chain [falter.
Castanet Orel. unitize,. bythte, and Mr.
Caautrel tyro, three toil four prong forks.
all mannfactund,from tbe grogrieur, end for sale
et the Drug and behl Mere of .
zur27 Corner of tr... 1 end Sloth Urea.
the Houuruble, the Judges of the Court
D, 02heral quarter Sessions of th e Paw. and for
the County of Allegheny.
The petition of O. Pruoilley, h u mb l yourth Want, FOL.
I.orgh. In the county aferthaid. sheweth. that leenr
tedltloner hath pmeided himself with materials for the ne
...iodation of travellers and o th ers, at his dwelling
hocx in the ward -aforesaid. and preys that your Coe
n will to plethth to rant him althenth to temp • pubLe
house of entertainment. And your petitioner, as in ditty
Wand, will Dn.
certify, anber., eltlsene of the ward aforevidl,
dothat the above pettiothr Is of good repute &a
honesty tempththee, and is well provided with house
roam and conveniences for the theammcdation and lodatig
a stranger. and travellers, and that said tavern Is nther
Proetth, Won. Mollhey, D. }febrile, 31. Crath
ford, Robert Oliver, Joseph Itedniond, George Dthaling.
Adam Truth, Jam. Maher, James John ?Remy, J.
:ankh. • my2.tht
j iQUID GLUE-3 gross, (a very superior
g gl tga :t/g do_uv ggi w g.t t i mr.. the rat ul tr omc ,
mrd • 60 Wood O.
IINSEED OIL-800 gallons for sale by
I a.r24 J. KIDD t CO.. 601Tocd
2.801) ls. extra ryv flow.
50 bushels seed point..
60 barrels prima Nesbiatata
barrels egos
20 Cider ativim.
50 " I.aulsrtue Lime'
Famby flour.
100 Tim notia
lop bushels
100 bushels sar earn.
100 " Cats for rats cm ccasigtinunt.
053 - 27 T. WOOl, a
rim 61. Water st
RESII TOMATOES, hermetically sealed,
tetalnlog, perfectly, the floror and heed:mess of the
ripe Input, for ulo by Wit. 6:3l'CLUliti Cu.
tera roe. -et -t
DRIED BEEF.—Evans; Sugar
jit Cured Beef =eared. lee tile by
tri727 LIZ Liberty at.
Jadasiyateat pollebal
Star " for sale by
zily:l o=6 Liberty
• Steam Engine for Sale.
VOR SALE; at about half the real value,
on mato:table time. • Double Elmo Engine. of eoz.
;I:trt: Mil 110121 r b"'i rrle. 1.1141111
Bank of 3lasklllon, Mar lev,_fm.i.v:2,.
ARPER'S MAGAZINE, Vol. :Id, bound
Irnrshlopere. the day e Ilco Int n Puture
**Gondol pore]: by tbeGolor of - M r dtefriaza n •
Litton'. !Arno Apt. Iio,ZGO7.
ltooleed sl HOLMES' Llterar7 Dena, Third .n«• h or
ratite the Pod Mee., tuy2'7
LOAF SUGAIt-100 bbls. ans'd Noe.- "
5 crusted; Ibr Noe.;
w.s F. W 1 N.
irty27 H 7 First. mid 118 Second st.
SUGAR -1U hhds. Clarified, fur sale by
QALERATUS-50 boxes for sale by
QIIOULDERS--1.2 casks for sale by
1,3 or: 7 ENGLISH & BEN.
NUTS -20 bu'. Chestnuts;
ukk 'SWistiettlrri
m 727
L ARD -5 kegs for sale by
tay27 13 &m ail. and ISt Firer street
Curled Hair ffiatrasses.
UAVE on hand a large etockof 3ititrass-
J az: oLf i n . re LW, 'Thoseztelu ß tfet redo
myTO , Third ellen, thpoxite 107 Port Mix.
L . K. SILK LACESLarge assortment,
LP and veri teed ott the store of
A OURNING GOODS—Blackßombazines with Bdottastbs at 1. Csnton Cloths:Bs:-
mon and Ti ss ues. reed and offerwi st town prices, by
NO. 1 MACKEREL-40 qr. bble. extra, for
IA weer far sale by ISAIAH DICK
r EYa CO..
mr2ls Irsler rout eta
VmlGO—Caraccus. and Manilla, on con
glavaltat. Ybr ma. by ISAIAH DICKEY k
. - - and recut SG.
LARD OlL—Bennett & Jones' brand, for
Lk kali to cloW. ISAJLII DICKEY k CO. •
IJ ARI-42 bbl 3. Nu. 1, for sale by
'wicx s MeCANIAV-V.I.
eraner Wool and Mater MI.
O ATS -500 bu. for sae by
=26 S. 11.11111.1uoit.
ItIORN-100 bu. for sale be
m 733 ale. usausron.
T V Cedar Baepts. b h r , Maga
Taruislud Dockets, _ .
EMS Bosom Bucket., s II
Cedar Rectos, brim bOBI.d
y stned " " a
Mmietta Tuba. In WEI. ( s n ot ) . _ _
Fore ale br
7..5.i Li
to bbs. ors , e•~
t 1728 S. a W. fIARDALOSL
F LOUR -10 bb .
18.11 r;
m y 26 'CU
"§. sr ea
pEARL ASII-5 tons for sale by
tom 1= &mad. athi 101 First st.
OOPS--49,000 Split Aeh, for ealo by
Tbbls. N. C., for sale by
LIME. -50 bbls. White Louietille, for sale
by .1 - 2.3 ENGLISH a• BENNETT.
50 900 FT. Poplar Boards and Scant
FISHING TACKLE—Canes, Rode, Lines,
[looks, to, wholesale and retail, by
izolO3 67 Mahn street. mace of fourth.
WATCHES, in large variety, and. at the
11 V larva regular (astern cob price. whole tale and
retail. Emiie) W. W. WLLSON.
POET! nor b. wen at my start.
so: spiraled assortment of Gold and Ellett Pencilm
Gold rens of tbo beat manufsetum Pockrt ent.lers' Part
Nowt, Az. (torlS) Ir. W. -
HAMS -32. casks Bacon llama for sale by
II mrzs JA.MI 3 a uunnisoN a 00.
Alell Crimson Velvet and Gold Paper Drawing Ram; j ost reed ftom P 5 5 .54
ur gbh by W. P. 11.51LbHALL, b 5 Wood At.
the Instrirt Coort of Allegheny County.' Tend.
An. No. 274. April T.,
And non. to pit: May 24th 1161. the Court appoint Ai.
Pod D. McCain...tin Ce,, Auditorlodbdtpuletian,p
4 04
The Auditor will attend to the duties of hie appointment
at hie ote.ce, MI fourth strcet. Pitteb ugh. 011blaaday.
June '23.1. at 2 delock, P. M.
A:l3. Wel Auditor.
Smith's New Geographies.
QM - Fri:FS First Book in.tieograpby; =a
t=d.ct.rr Geogr.phy. designed for Mildre_Mok
MUT! with 12t, engraTngs, and 'A) mpg; pp.
:I:poarto, or &wood Book in lierirrspbr. 00.011—
and nal ryrterm of 11. , ocrrob r, for Como.. &boo!.
A ersks.A.l Fartallm derooled or roluato the first
Moot; ithotrated with 30 nevi maw, sod notnerour mgr.
rinvr, by Boswell C. Smith, A. I. Ito., 60e.
Nor We by IL
my 2; tB Apollo Bullthass, fourih rt.
MIRINTING PAPER—A large lot Double
12724 comer Market and &vocal es.
WRAPPING PAPERS—A largo assort
mr:lfilvezkiaw, r.p..,31v1t
f ia t iTa rs sunw.
03724 Paper Warthcrase, 21 as.
■o ^ ■ GROSS STEEL PENS, of all qaali
, tt . er, including Gillett's =I. nrnirtePrsun
mk ee t. lo . 42A4141 ,, l , rg i t:Le; Kars, sad ether
w. &HAVEN'S StatiOntr7
n 3121 corner Marten tai raved eta
A EARS CHANCE is offered to a person
who wishes to travel, and who hes • capital of that
WV.% tonight hundred dollars, to cosecs la a prolltable
wad bash:inn Allem Mesabi:l*er through
the Yon Mow Iday2.4zllesi J. W. LEWIS.
lIOULDER BRACES, of the most ap
to proved style, rharle m stracturn and milr fitted.
irld of Ares ID mit 111.00 may .I. l re themynst we'nl
and fur ark, whrlesale and retell. by
mr:.B N.. E. SELLEILL., 57 Wad it
frmh. we'd ma for rale by V. Y. W11.202i.
my 24 ll7 fluat, ..7vl IUI &mad 41.
DRIED APPLES—IS Me. for sale by
116 Water R.
SHAD -10 bble. No. 1;
10 hf " for sale L.
narrA LCIIIIRIDGE I.•commhz
UGAR-100 bbls. Powdered, for tale by
eiREASE-15 bble. good .zrease. now land
ut from Owner Cumbalamt fin sale b
m 124 . Water and Prceit sta.
I bbl No.l Lard;
I d i e ktr '
15 do Rags
do till- re.schm
e. do
,„do.A.Pvlar. no. damn ComberlW No. for aala
1.124. Water and in:mt.d..
VARESE-311 boxes, now landing and for
toyZ4 Water astd. float an.
BUTTE—Vbblaileah, now landing : and
to sale br JELLS n mot= a co
mr24 Water sod Front btr.
XS cond. wll/ oexw low to emu th.
•Diclalf CO..
sura VW* mod Pr= at-
Circus! Theatre! Menagerie!
,41612etlati of l'wo Laablinhiskents, basal upon Ow
,e 1 tinter the Joint eapereinion df ML STONE Scaler
Ymyrietor W Stazy t MeCturt'settett
V. be exhibited It the City of rillsburgh. to .4 . ttg
Frery .4fternoon and ,Vi]glit, ni '2 asd i o'clock,
commencing on BUT 2dtb.
Admisso. 24 root. only. \ For particulars re Tit•
Deirriptiro Shoot.]
Pittsburgh Life Insurance Company.'
CAPITAL, 8100,000. •
if v eresldent—.lAßlS S. Bros.
ice Presldeot-L-Strc i ,av Lm v... N. \
'heaeum tl•cretary—. A. Onlos:
, Wr.Se• au:llBmnd hi another put of ttLit papa.
DRY PEACHES--40 oneks, in store, for
rale by IBAIAR DICKEY t CO..
air 24 • Water and heat eta •
bbla in
l ore, and will be sold
my . 24 Wataz wad front W.
EFINED BORAX-600 lbs beet Englid
for We by (m 721) J. KIDD I CO. 60 Wool R. t
lABD OlL—(superior article) in half bbli
for ode In. (my 243 J. KLDD t CO., CO Waal .1.
LAC DYE-500 lba for sale by
mr2l I. KIDD • CO.; eO Watix H.
INDIA WASLI SILKS-720 pieces just
very desirable sstlele. aardradad tonada—
& large assortment of radiant Minh Imaniltalstylm.
int= A. A. - MASON ZOO. •
-10 shares Bank of Pittsburgh;
20 Merchants' th an. Bank of Pittsburgh:
Tor whleb the Mahan prize La sash will to Paid. to_
tarztan WM. lIIL4 & no.
exchange Bank of Pittatnirgh. ,
gill SHARES FOR SALE on favorable
IL , ova.. by - 17151.1 i. HILL CO.
Innloabla to ladies am s grotoetion to the hands in
house cleating. odoo Lnn care of goners. go. /n near.
bog, thee blob& the .has antrarnbite. Far oda kw at
the hails Rubber Depot. I awl irWood 141001-
stay2J • . • J. aIL PHILLIP&
CLARET WINE, (St. Julien Medoc,) of
on, oink tetportaticatorsrmted yore. Prim $p pr
Mut, in th
doron. ore
Diszooo 50 tents
d. per single bottle. At MORYIS,Sts
Witok.tale Drixg, 86 irodc(rtrug, PiltetrargA, Pa.,
(Carterrlybes CutlStcre.)
eltErarted that they eannotlet oat of order. The !sr
sowers and Attaehmetaa Stang acenrately. the Pointe
end Magnets are wertralleal—the whole he highly on
nedientel, nod without dispute the. ben detstor ever
moanufartured. Jaws Jackson will attach them at 123 i
oen foot. Mee et the note. la ands. • Ro od
Men respectfully nucleated to cell at St Ro od
Ineeh Aired eumbse the aboen Ohne, aleo. She
M AVM dead
be sen. • ' ILS:
Lawns! Lawns!
and 64 ALASON & CO., No. 62 and 64 Mar
. te as. d. are arm opening, 10 raaea
atriots. Tbastleakaa of carteriedre Ls WWI-
ed to en ataxia of a great Taney of the atotaitods
at 126 i sad 16 crate ter yard. my= .
ju bozo or the eelebrend Bneliuitoa Emoted Mor
line order, mui.for ale by
WM. A. mcc..un.ti ta r ; .
my= Gmers RAM Tes
IFIISH-New Shad;
Benham Berri=
Mew and No. 1 Marlard:
r.a Grand Bank Coakah;_ for nu by
WIL ideCLURG a CO, 258
• •
• -
1-7,HE PARTNERSHIP heretofore 'existing
trader he br. acct ytyle of 1117.1.674 =BCH.
baying enyed by Itratation, dbtrolred 07 boatual
artlyeAkt. 147 714,1761.—M
ANAP OIL CLOTHS—Just red', from the
Factory. 50 pleas Cu 051 Cloth, • beautifully. WA
ea artlck.,_for vale .4. bolessle u low •A eastesnyncesiatth•
OH Cloth Waren... No. argl 9 %rad t. s
mr22 ).t IL PIFILLII.9.; '
D LACK LACE SCARFS— Juat recr'd at
F. IL EATOrfl.
bowl tog reed exat 1301, opentos•TlClT e tar
Cta= of Ela roideries. consiodos of Cope, W 1....
beadfnees Soifer Slteeet. sleek And WA.IO. Laos PCs;
BiON--10 Ida& prime Sides; •
. "
10 4 times extra rmai r cemasseS assr.
Far sale hi L. S. WAT411.X.4. • BONS.
tar= 60 sal al Water. attl•l Trutt at— .
LARD- '"
°' kegs No. 1, tor sale by
my= L 8 WATitaIIkSkSONEL
:INTO OIL-25 bbla.yr, for sale by
ILLEES- -200 boxes for sale
2.1 CAN by •
FIRE FyitOOF=l:,AlNT—n.bob.
RIED PEACHES-500 bu. for *de by-•
my= J. B. CASTIZI.D.
GRAIN -610 bu. Oats;
63 Cam
33/"= 123 - Ilrez for br -
L. 11. 31%3T12131.A.1( BONS.
FLIED PEACHES-1000 buiatele (bright.
1.1..) in um sad !err talebr
mfg IttI]tY.MAITIIEWS*(X)..
RIED APPLES 30 sacklurime, &nimbi
GASTOR OIL-9 bbl',. (Blow'', make) for
L./ sale by ixotr—. MST. StAiTiIEWS ft CO.
QUGAR-240 htids. prima N. 0., tor sale by
,yam 1851. Wagggig
Vie Brownsville end'Curaberland, to Watson(
and Philadelphia: • 7 ,
XI: MORNING BOAT leaves 'the'. Wharf
shore the Bridge etly. et !I o'cloek precise/T. c 66.
neo with the ears at Cumberland next morwthit.
The 'veal,. Moat leaves dads prtherpt Bandar wrea th e)
at 6 delocit. corotheithi; with the nth at thriaborlond mext
crowing al 10 o'clock.
Mori thrOngh to Bathroom 02 boors. Fare rear 19.
Thlapthrough to Philadelphia, 40 bow. Path only MO.
Thu 'National Road in Pow .gthd. Coirdoetars go math
the Coaches betwectilirownsvi sal Cumberisati. Irkkit
makes this decidedly the ben roots East.
J. 31E811131.K6, Loath
tay2T : Othee. in the ithoorkshelo Soto.
: • J: : # t :I: A:
. • ;;;••,,,--.06--. •
EXPRESS Packet and Railroad Lino for
=bunk, n, Beaver. Do ototneetioa ith dew brh. from
Wed Express Pockets or
did no
& tem ElLittot
to Swum,. ettd the splendid we Eluteenser Care et the
Cloniland and l'ittetnahtt Beilroad Co. to Cleve/end.
. . Horretaa.
:Niel/ARA ...DI Tam
Hamm: •
Bleamere leave i
ttheir landing ap . " -- botasizahlaa
Roam, at 9 eelelek.d. MlMMilaz +Rh the Packets at
Beaver, cr filch nil' Ism immediately on the arrival el the
stonier, atriums at RiTIMIIIIIID time tor the l'ii:clitielerms
Cr co. E. Cleveland. Taw tegeto by this Rao antra at
leveland I¢ thee to take the Mimed Line of Stemma
for BUIVALO and.DETHOIT, and the rtesmeers tor Chien.
cis dlD.wu4 Toledo, Eandosty CHT. Dunkirk and =at
gin fur evening took of ems Sat Cole:abet. amt
Cartanatt CZARIST. PARTS d W, Proprietor;
lierapsnia. Pe.
011ki atalat EL Charlaait%
• Q.M. ttAIITON.
ender X
"51' _ ... rf-TINET 4 ..
corzber of 116111.1411 M aZist 'Water
apt . - t . PlTPXll .' irlta L
- 1.851.. -- jag
On the Pommylvazia and Ohio Canal&
iryHIS well down Line is now , propqed to
CLECHLAND. to say point on the Canal and Laken—
The Wiliam of Use Lim are nasarpaared In nerabead.}.
aad ot•ldatY of Roan, =plat a. of Captains. and d.
Row,' Of Adenta.•
One Boat leaves ITtlebargh gad Cleveland daR7.oaaHINI
In roaneetfon eitb a Lan of am:boats Weals Pll - re.
BURGH and HEATER, andLlD* of Snot clan oz.:Iwo
(prophet and "rands) cos the Lakes. t •
• • cozremaiszet •
Parks t Co, Yaroadown, 0;
D. Taylor, Warm*. 04
A. a. N. Garb, Newton liana O: •
C. Prattlea Wenn*. 04
Brayton ft On. Ranatans....
Kew, onand ca; mane.. O4
11. A. MDlat, Cuyahata Fallo, 04 •
Whatley. Lee a Ca, Moron, lc •
fleadarton a Pettibone, Sandukky CUT, 04"
Nath.nt Pmts, Toiedo.
O. Witham. Ca. Desolt,
Al an:
Daum. Ca, Ittlaatilds, lots:
dan. A. What a Co. Cbloodo, ID;
""=" " Nr.r. 630ICET:
apt ror. Water and Eialthnekt eta, Pi • • .
I i 0, EWE • &CI, porters ofina
I LI oat, • t•ii. Che :1%31 • ' • • •
Brandies. W,ines. etc.
&MING completed arrangeMenta with
Homan In Bordeaux and.ottce European Mee, the
mak. of car order. 1 am thus enabled to offer to
Deelas, id a mall &IMO. o'er importation coat, SW.
BIM WINLS, and LIQCORE, of mke unat dasawoo. •
from under custom Amor fat. Vance&
Attention ia farina to MT 11.. ea
11.0 package.. Core; Bentommould Rochelle Brandbee. Pt.
hit r M onajr , PiP' old,ead d' lrro k.- crn phony; tau: • ,
• ? •
1 nr. '" =.l.eln‘e, c. 7 :, re grade.
t:a - Yore WM., at very old .1 napelica•
900 baskets Eparallng ChamPeedne, well tadnro brand.
SOO boxes Claret Wk., varkmainads 11.1 vintage.
100 noes aantanc• and Beneekrtagert
11 CLIO nittent• met Claret in.
11 Ppm Old llolland and &hued=
10 punclamne Oldßgeg i nd Irish Which es. • ,
Pi mkt superige . ondon LBr.* toot and Mach Ala.
.• Witb • constant IeMPI 0' Imported Liquomc Mich . 2
l Abentlas.llanaclllmN C ameo. Annlsatt. (Mercy 8at 41,k7-
law rat or /74 83 always cat bend.
:11of Vl= I tetr.o23 lavond,h,
0 . 7 i 1 Inn bltlMlCated . lath
!Id Dula, 804r= •