The daily Pittsburgh gazette. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1851-1861, July 09, 1851, Image 2

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    the protection if Providence-yr: i d 'yei not with
out deep sollmbade and anxiety—bas now
stood seventy-tile years, arid still stands. It
was sealed in .b ood. It has met dangers .and"
overcome thente(it has had enemies; and It has
conquered therk• It has had detractors, and It
'hike • abliehed - the& all; it has had • do - editing
friends, but it has ,cleared all doubts swig; end
now , to•dayiraiiiHneits august form higher thin
the clouds, twenty millions of people contemplate
• it' with 'billowed love, and the world beholds
nie - tkautqamee. A hl c h ha l e f 7 llAtred, `with
profound 'admiration. This anniversary
: mates, and gladdens, - and unites„ all Ainerican
hearts: On otheriAlays of the year, we may
be party men, indulging controversies more
or less important to the public good; we may
• -bare likes and dislikes, and we may maintain
our political differences often with warm, and
• ' eomethnes with inigry.feeliugs. But . to day we
I are Americans, all sad all, nothing but Ameri-
CUL As, great luminary. over our heads,
dissipating
_mists
_end fogs, _cheers.. the whole
hemisphere, so do the associations ' connected
with - this day disperse all cloudy and sullen
weather and all noxious exhalations' in the
minds arid feelings of all Americene. Eve 7
. ..men's heart swells_ within him—every
.. sport and bearing become somewhat more proud
• . and lofty, as tie. remembers that seventy-five
jeers have rolled away, and - that the great in-.
beritance of liberty is still his; his undiminished
and unimpaired; his, in all Its original glory; hid
to ezdoy, his to protect, .and , his to transmit to„
future generatiens.. Fellow, citizens i—This
beritance is not. oniy an Inheritance of liberty,
but of our own peculiar American liberty—
Liberty has existed in other times, in other
. countries, and in other forms. There has been
-Grecian liberty,lbold and powerful, fall of spirit
eloquence ; add fire; a , liberty which produced
_multitudes 'of grcat men, -and has transmitted
one immortal name, the name of Demosthenes,
to posterity. ;But still it was a liberty of ills
cannected States; sometimes united, indeed, by
temporary leagues and confederacies, but often
Involved in wars between themselves. The
sword of Sparta, turned itsahest edge against
Athens, !Waived bee and devastated Greece, and
• .in-ber. tarn, Sparta was compelled,to bend be
., fore the power of Thebes.
And /at it ever be remembered—especially let
. the truth sink deeply into all minds
-. that it was the want of 'union among the several
States, which finally. gave the mastery of all
•-breece to Philip of Macedon. And there has,
•
also, _ been a Boman: liberty, a proud. Ambitious,
domineering spirit, posatessmg fete and popular
- principlee; in Some itself; but, even in the best
_ -days of the republic, ready to carry slavery and
Aetna into EET , provinces, and through every
' country, over which her eagles could-be borne.
Whoever heard of liberty in Spain, dr Gaul, or
:Denney, or Britain, in the days . of; Boma ?--
There was lone such, .As the Rotruln. Empire
- declined,: her provinces, not instructed .in the
principles of free, *paler government, one ar.
der Another. declined aleO; awl when Home tier-.
eel:fell, in the end, all fell together. I have
arid, gentlemen; that our inheritance ie an in
' heritanee of American liberty, That liberty is
chatuteristic, pecallar, and altogether our own.
Nothing like it 'Misted In former times; while I
with us i its principles have become Interwoven
into the minds of iudividual men, connected with
our daily opiniene and our daily - habits, until it
is, if I may so miy, an eleMent of social, as well I
:as of political life; and the consequence is, that
;to whatever region an American citisen may can
he takes with him, fully developed
' to his own taderstendi e g, our American princi-
plearnsd r opinlons; and becomes ready at once in
cis-Operati with otheri, to apply them to the I
formation of new governments Of this a most
wonderful instance may be seen in the history of
' the State of California. On a former occasion,
I have ventured to remark, that 'it is very difft
cult to establish , a free conservative government
far the equal advancement of all the interests of I
'society. Whathas Germanydone—learnedGer.
Many, faller of ancient lore than all the world
'"besides!.What - has' Italy , done ? What. have
they done who dwell on the spot . Where Cicero
. and Justiniazt lived? They have not the power
of Self government which a common town meet
ing with us possess. Yee, [say, that those per
sons who bare gone from our town meetings, to'
dig gold in California are more fit to make a re.
publican government than any body of men in
Germany and Italy; because they have learned
this one great lesson—ihat there is no security
without law, and that, under the circumstances
in which they are placedirthere there is no mil- I
-teary to cut their throats, there is no sovereign
• will but the will of the majority; that, therefore,
if they remain, they must submit to that will."
• - And this I believe to be 'strictly true.
New, fellow citizens, if your patieace will hold
out, - I will venture, before proceeding to the
more apPropriete duties of the day, to state, in
" a few words, what I take these American .pialiti
cal principles in sithatance to be. T'lley, consist,
"op I think; In the first_ place, in the eatablleh
. - merit of mutat governments by en equal
eentatioM. thrill is plain that a pine democracy,
like that which existed in some of the States of
---`Grame, ia which every individual had a direct
vote in the enactment of all laws, cannot possibly
salsa io aesu r t m o t wide extent. This principle,
`-of popular - repiesm.hadarrprevalling tither
'all the branches of governments, or in some of
there; has existed in these Stites almost from
Bathe days of the settlement alrorktorni and Ply
=Mb, bemired, no dortibt,trom the example of
'the popliAr branch of the British Legislature.
The representation of the people in the British
[louse of Comatona was miginally very unequal.
- Indeed, it may be doubted whether the appear
ance of knights and Inorgamee assembling on the
summons Of the crown, was rather intended
at first as an aesietanceind support to the royal
prerogative, 14 matter's of-revenue and taxation,
rather than kande 'of ascertaining popular
",opinion.'Nevertheless, mpresentation had a
`popular origin, and is savored mare and more of
the character ; of that origin; as it acquired, by
'lbw degrees,eaterand greater streng th in the
• setnal government of the country; It was, in
.• fact, a f epresentation, bewever; unequal;
'numbers were splinted, and the majorities pre
vailed: and 'when mu-ancestors, acting npon this
example, introduced more equality of represent
' tatien,the ideal, assumed a more rational and
distinct shape; f At any rate, this Manner of ex
ercising 'popular power was familiar to our
fathers, when they settled on this continent.
"They adopted - It, and generation ' bas risen " up
after gmeration,lall acknowledging ''it, and be
• eCitanint4Clisdth its practice and its forma.
And the next flnichunentalprinciple in our system
is . hat therein of the majority, fairly expressed I
through the means of representation, shall have
the foiree•of law;4and it is quite evident that in
a isin:retry with° thrones, or , aristoeracks, or
privileged casts or dames, there can be no other
foundation far Isi'w to stand upon; and as the
n result of this, the third element Is that
thelaw isi the supreme male for the government
• The great keidiment of Alisans so beau
tifully presented' to us, by Sir Willilltn ' hneft, is
absolutely indispewrible to the construction and
maintenance of our political systems:— .
what isounitutas !swot
Not high redid bettleaurds . labor'd inroad,
Thick well or matted Wei
?tot elder peal, with salers scut turrets =we'd:
Not hers nod broad exiled worth,
-
Where.laughing at me liana. rich usiles,ride:
Not stared sod saaed admix. '
Where law brined Damao walls perfume
e No—own, blab .
With powers es tetore dell brutes emitted,
la forest, brake. or a.
is beasts excel eol stoke and breed;,, rode:
Ilea who th eir know—
Sat know their rights, end gaming, dere maintain;
Pm.nt the lung sled Maw,
ensab the tyrant while they read the chain.
new oceititate a stele;
,
• --and &rwaselza Lilt, that Attie", eoilacted ent, 6tr.theaar and globe elate"
maPaa4znmaiag l / 4 mid—reaielalas UV , •
And finally. another most important part of
• the great fabric of American liberty la, that
dire. shall be written constitutions, founded ton
the immediate authority of the people theuraelves
and regulating and restraining all the powers
conferred upon government, whether legislative,
executive, or Jruliciacy. • Tide, fellow-citizens,
I suppre . to be &just commary of our Amer--
caw,PfunoPlis; end here, •on this occasion,
sought to express them in the jilaitlest, and in
the feweet words. The artmantry , may not bi
- entirely exact, but t hope it may be 'suffibiently
so to make .manifest' to the rising gelusratiOn
/bong ourselves;and those elsewhere, who may .
thecae to Jinn* into the nature of one politi
cal 'attitude's!, and. the geneill cheery upon
which they are founded.' And I now pt tc
add; that the strong and deep settled conviction
of ill intelligent persOns among' us is that in
order to suppart•a useful and Wise • govertronnit
upon these popular principles the general edu-
Ostion'of the people, and tha' wide diffusion of
pms morality mad "true religion are iodbrpeoas•
Ede. , ladlvidaal virtue a part of publid
toe. it Li difficult ta'arneeive bow theiveart re.
main morality In the governMeot when it deli
case to etist among the people, or bow the ag- .
gregate of the political institutions, all the or
pus of whirl -consist only of men, should be
wise end beneliumt, and:competent to inspire
confidence,. if the opposite' qualities' belong
those ludividmas who constitute those organs,
end make up - the ag gr egate. And now , feibm
citizens, I take leave of this pert of the duty
which I proposed to perform, once more !elicits-
=C:;==
light of this blessel morning,!uid out , ems have
heard the shouts with which joyous thousands
welcome its return; and joining with you in the
hope that every revolving year shall renew these
rejoicings to the end of cline,' . l proceed to ad
dress you shortly upon the partthular occasion
of our'assembling here Ge.day.
• Fellteireithrens: BY the act of &ogre* of
30th &Sather, 1850, provision., were made for
the mmensbm of the capitol, • aciording to such
'per an night' beilipprorett of by the President
of the Melted BtileVand the necessary cams to
be espeadediunierhis direction, by such meld:
tar:taste might appoint. — This mean= was
i mpas e r e x .ncted for the use of the Leg's- .
helve and
judiciary - dvorAtt=.-lit ni=
rie,And theOCoasteiar soo et.e chi
. .
ektets.iiithitfauesfrite, trod ,ishei.obj•cia• - ,
HoerterCtigress, incurring a large eV
':
cafe, ins remind more' aPPrs
from the people: . The Pteddent lxt e reeded ,,
to execute this law, He has app
__a Pa --
he hart appointed an architect , and win g' at
not ready for the commencement of the work.
The Ammirreary of national independence tip
-Peered to afford an auspicious occasion for lay.
tug the foundation stone of the additional build-
Jug. That ceremony hes now been performed by
the President himself, In the presettee and view
of this tank:dude. He has thought that the day
' and the occesaion made a united and Imperative
call for some short address to the people here
assembled - andit lilt his request that I hare ap
peared tefore you 'operas= that part of the duty
which was deemed Incumbent on us. Beneath
the stone is deposited, among other things, a list
of which will be published, the following brief
Account of the proceedings , of -the day, in my
hand writing:—.
• “On the morning of the foot day of the sev
enty sixth year of the independeme of the Unit
ed State, of America, to the city of Washington,.
being the 4th day of July, 1861, this atone, de.
signed asthe comer ' stone of "the extension of
the capitol, according a plan approved by the
President," in pursuance of an act of Congress,
was laid by Millard Fillmore, .President of the .
United States, assisted by the Grand Master of
the Maionic ...Lodges; In the presence of Many .
members of Congress; of officers of the executive
and judiciary departmental, national, state, and ' ,
district; of officer, of the army and navy, the
corporate' authorities of this and neighboring
cities; many serociations, civil, and military, and
masonic; officers of .the Smithsonian Institution
and National Institute; professors of colleges,
and teachers of ar.hoole of the district, with stu
dents and pupils; a cult concourse of people from
places near and remote, Including a few surviv
ing gentlemen, who witnessed the laying of the
corner done of the Capitol by President With
ington on the 18th day of September, (1793)
seventeen hundred and ninety three. If, there
fore, it shall bo hereafter the will of God !het
this strteture shall fall - from its base, that its
foundations be uptornedeand the deposit beneath
this stone brought to the eyes of men, to it thee
known that, on this day, the Union of the United I
Stater' of America stands firm—that their coned
lotion Mill eitatimnimpaired,- end with its orig
inal usefulness and, glory, growing every dal
stronger and means= in the affection, of the
great body of the Americanpeople, and attract- I
lag more and mote the admiration of the World.
And all here aseembled, whether belonging to
public life or to' private life, with hearlidevontly '
thankful to Alml=ty (loot for, the preservation
of the liberty and happiness of the country,. unite
in sincere and fervent prayers that this deposit,'
and the walls and arches, the domes and towers,
the=lumns and entablatures, now to be erected
over it, may endure forever.
God save the United States of America-
DANIEL WEBSTER, Secretary of State."
Follow. Citiztas--Filty eight years ago, Wash
ington stood on this spot to execute a similar
duty to that which has now been performed.—
' Be then laid the corner 'stone of the original
capitol. Hawes at the head of the government
at that time, weak in resourees, burdened with
debt, just straggling into political existence, and
agitated by the heaving Waves, which were over
turning European thrones. But elan then, in
many important sespects, the Government was
strong. It was strong in Washington's own great
character—it was strong in the wisdom and pa
triotism of other eminent public men, his politi
cal associates and fellow laborers—lt was strong
in the affection, of the people. Since that time,
astonishing changes have been wrought in the
condition and prospects of the American nation;
and a degree.of progress witnessed, of which the
world can furnish no parallel.. As we review the
course of that progress, wonder and amazement
arrest our attention at every step. The present
occasion allowing of no lengthenedreethrka, may
yet, perhaps, admit of a ahort comparative stite
meat between the important subject of national
interest, as they existed at that day, surdas they
now exist. 1 have adopted for this purpose, the
tabular form of statement, as being the most
I brief and the most accurate.
C0MP3119 1 11.131 TABU.
Nedoberof States 13 31
1793. 1331.
fteplives and &wore InOoneeesd 129, 913
Poweletido of the U. acres Moo.: 3019.339 =.2.1.020
Do. Bartow. do. 18.033 139401
Do. badmen, do 13.393 moss
Da. Philedelptde, dd 4.2.620 409,01.6
Do. New Tort, (city.) lb. " $3421 313,03 7
Weehlogloa. do. 40,015
Asa 'ref rood Into Tre,Ler. do. 15,7030.4 04],774,103
Mat el peat:Slum 01 U.S., do. 10129,676 39,336:X3
deal or lemon.. do.' 31,000.0701 178,1=111
Androf Export., dd AMMO 161,991,72
Amet of Tommy., do. 619,760 3,133,424
Area of the Malted 003.401 3,3111.304
Rank and air e/ the ..... 0,030 10,000
31 0004 .. . ... _ *000,456
1111,e of the U. Sta=l9.7.- How. 75
-
Semi:keret lawstatiendeosaetwaWZ
with
Samba of 19 t boas. end light Doa • '
1739wodaliw - e; 11w. do 7 stehii samara
Ana or us tier deali
Go cm., o
ma
Do.'sreeent. esl Welodlog la
a ..
Ur , of rad laveda f mi1e:"... ..... '
iiiilTent . Liras -- "'5464 . % titafl
Aral M revenue from 41611,74.7 , .
Mat of expendituresln Me Pan
Ofßre Department -
HnmDrt of inner, (mall trwy~r{~
._2;7"
4004449, 1 P0hl s 1
st fiat
Numbs, of 76.0C0p '2011,622
&loot LEbnolos- I.oou
Number of tetufooTiir 2"00:00
A short note Is here added respecting the
growth of Western trade and commerce, extract
ed from an addrees before the Historical Sock
clety of Ohio, by William 1). Gallager, Esq.,
18.50,,-"A few facts will .exhibit, as well as a
volume, the wonderful growth of Western trade
and commerce. Previous to the year 1800, some
eight or ten keel boats, of twenty five tons each,
performed all the carrying trade between Cinci
nati and -Pittsburgh. In 1801, the first govern.
'ment vessel appeared on Lake Erie. In 1811
the first steamboat (the Orleans) was launched
at Pittsburgh. In 1826, the waters of Michigan
were first ploughed by the keelof a steamboat, a
pleasure trip to Green Bayleeing planned and
executed In the summer of this year. In 1882
stesobboat first appeared at Chicago. At the
present time, the entire number of steamboats
running on the. Mississippi and Ohio, and their
tributaries, is mote probably over than under
six bundled, the aggregate tonnage of which is
not short of oneldeadred and forty thousand—a
larger number , of steamboats than England ecus
claim, end a greater steam commercial marine
than that employed: by Great Britain and her .
dependencies." Bathe department of inventions
there have been 'wonderful applications of sci
ence to arts, within' the last sixty years. The.
spaciou:s tall of the Patent office is at once the
repository and' the prop of American Inventive
art and geniis. Their ranks are seen in the
numerous improvements by which human labor
is abridged. Without going into details, it may
be seficient to sey,. that many of the applications
of steam to locomotion Ind manufactures, of
electricity and anweethem, to the production or
mechanical motion, to the electrical telegraph,
to the registration of astronomical phenomena,
to theart of multiplying engravings the intro
duction and - Improvement among us of al the
important inventions of the old world, are stri
kingly indicative of the &draooe of this country
In the useful. sets. The network of railroads
and -telegraph lines by which this vest country
,is reticulated bare not only developed its re
sources, bat united emphatleally in mune bonds
all 'parts of 'the Union. The hydraulic works
of Nevi York, Philadelphia, and Boston, scorpaas,
in extent and important*, those otancient Rome.
But we here not confined our attention to the
immediate application of science to the useful
arts; we have entered the fields of• original re
search, and have enlarged the bonds of scientific
knowledge.'Sixty years ago, besides the bril
liant. discov eries. of Franklin in electricity,
scarcly anything had been done among us in the
way of original inventions. Our men of science
were content with repeating the experiments,
and discovertea of the savant of the old world,
without attempting fO add a single DOW fact or
principle. to the existing stock. With the last
corwty fire cr thirty yeais, a reniarleable bnprov
meat Us taken place in this re pact. Oar tutu•
nil history has been explored to all its branch':
our gieciloschas bees honatigatod with results
of the highest interest to practical 10 theoreti
cal science. - Discoveries hate beam made in
pare chemistry and electricity, which have re
ceived the) approbathin of the world. The att
ranee which has betmtniuleinmetsorologyin this
country within the last twenty years, is equal to
thatande during the same petiod In all the world
' besides. In 1794, thee:terse not In the United
States= Instrument with - which a good ohne
don of the heavenly bottles, could be made.—
There are now lestruments at Washington, Cam•
bridge. end Cincinnati, equal to those at the
best European observatories; and the original
discoveries in astronomy, within the last are
years in this country, are among the most bril
liant of the age. Our knowledge of the geogra
phy Ind topogrephy of the American continent,
use been rapidly wooded by the labor and
science of the officer" of the United States army,
and discoveries of much Interest,' in dMtant
cue, have resulted from the enterprise - of our
nary.
In 1807 a survey of the coast of the United
Stara was commenced, whkh at that time, it
wee supposed 110 Melina 11116 competent CO
direct The work hex, however, grown within
lb, het, few years, under • native superintend.
eat, In importance and aztent, beyond Luy
terprise of the kind weer before attempted. These
facts conclusively prove that a great *thane* has
been made among ut not only in the - application
of science to the wants of ordinary life: but to
science itself, In Its.application to muddy the
cravings of the iinmartal mind, in respect to
literature s with the neer:ion of one or tire
spelling books, !Ind other school books of an in-
ferior character; and some theological areathms,
of which, none but those of. Jonathan Edwarde
have any pernautest . value; knd Isom* works 'so
Wad :tustaq. and panda, like .Hatchimaee
the >hisamtitaeti,'! . leffersea'aNeteestalriguis."
the"irdirallet,';PMlWile Newlfampahliti:!
sae uliers" eirGeogreke," and a few others;
Americabad not pranced a single work Of ray
eiate in science or literature. We were almost
"whey/dependant =lmported hooka Bete our
sad testaments were for the most pat
printed abroad. The book trade is now one of
the greatest branches of business, and works of
standard value, and of high reputation in Europe
as well as at home, have been produced by':
American authors', in every department of id-
. ssuce.and literature. ..While the nation bas. een.,
expanding in dimensions, in numbers, and I
wealth, the government has applied a wise fon
east in the adoption of necessary measures,
when the world 641 no longer be at peace, to
Maintain the national honor; whether by appro
priate displays of vigor abroad, or by well ad
opted means of defence at home.A navy which
has in often illustrated Mu hiStorY by heroic
achievements, though restrained in 'esentel
times, possesses in ha' admitable elements the
means of greet and sudden expulsion, and is
looked upon by the nation as the right arm of
its army still smaller, but not lass
ect in its details, which hia, on many • field,
I.exhibitedthe military aptitudes and prowess of
the race, and
,demonetrated the wisdom which
has presided over its organication and govern
ment While the gradual and slow enlargement
of these military arms has been regutated by •
jealous wateldelness over the public treasure,
there has, nevertheless, been freely given, ell
that was needed to perfect thpir quality; and
each affords the nucleus of any uWiectent that
the public exigencies may demand Wom the
mil
lions of brave hearts and strong arms upon the
land and water.
The navy is the active - and aggressive element
of national defence; and let loose from our own
sea coast, must display Its power in the seas and
channels of the enemy. To do this, It need not
Mrs; and it can never be large enough to de ,
, by its presence at home, ail our ports and
harbors. Bat, in the absence of the navy," what
can, the brave hearts and strong arms of the tsp.
my and Wilda do against the enemies' line of
battle - ships and steamers, falling without no
tice upon our count What will guard our cities
hem tribute, our merchant vessels and our navy
yards from conflagration? - Here again wesee •
wise forecast in the system of measures, which,
eipecially since'the close of the mar with Great
;Britain, has been steadily followed by our gov
ernment. While the perils from which our
great establishment had just escaped were yet
fresh in recollection, a system of fortifications
was begun, which new, though not quite com
plete, fences in Our Important points with impa
rtable strength; More than four thousand cart.,
non may at any moment, within strong and per
manent works, arranged with all the advantages
and appliencesilust the art affords, be turned to
the protection, of the sea coast, and be served by
the men whose hearts they shelter.
Happy for us that it is so, since these are
means of security that time alone can supply;
end since the improvements of maritime war
fare, by making distant expeditious easy and
speedy, have made them more probable, and at
the same - time more difficult to anticipate and
provide against, The cost of fortifying all the
important pointy on our whole Atlantic and Golf
of. Mexico frontier will not exceed the amount
expended on the fortifications of Pub'. In this
connection one most important facility in the de
fence of the country must not be overlooked. It
is the almost instantaneous rapidity with which
the the soldiers 'of the army, and any number of
the militia corps may now be brought to any
point where a hostile attack may be made or
threatened , All We extension of territory em
braced within the United States, increase of its
population, commerce, and manufactures, devel
opement of 'its resources by canals and railroads,
and rapidity of intercommunication by innu
merable stesinboata and telegraphs, has been ac
complished without overthrow of, or danger to
the public; liberties, by any assumption of mili
tary power; and indeed without any permanent
increase of the army, except for the purpose of
frontier defence, and affording a alight guard to
to the public property; or. of the navy any far
ther than to assure the navigator that. In what
soever sea he sails his ship, he is protected by ,
the stars and stripes.of his country. All this
without the shedding of a drop of blood forties-,
son or rebellion—all this, while systems of pop
ular representation have regularly been support-
ed in the State governments and in the general
governments-411 this, while laws, national and
state, of such a character have beet passed, and
have been so wheel), administered that I may
- stand op here to day, and declare, as I sow de,
in the face of aU the intelligent of the age, that
for the period that ha elapeedfrom the day that
Wrahington laid the foundation of this capitol
to the present time, there has been no country
on earth inlaid' life, liberty, and property have
more amply and steadily secured or more freely
enjoyed than in these United States of America.
Who is there that will deny this? Who is there
prepared with a greater or • better .example 7--
Who is there that can stand upon the foundation'
of facts, acknowledged or proved, and assert
thatthesa one republican. institutions have not
answered thetrue cede of government, beyond
all precedent in human history.-- -..
There is yet another. view. There are 'dill
hiedser considerations. Man is an intellectual
dunned to inratortellty. There's tapir.'
it in him, and the breath of the Almighty bath . :
given hint understanding. Then "di is he'
tending towards his own destiny, while he seeks
for knowledge or Tina% for theerlli of his Maker,.
and for just conceptions of his own duty. Of all
important questions, therefore, let this, the most
Important of all, be first asked and first answer
ed, tit what country of the habitableglobe, •of
great extent and largepopdatiou, are the mans
of knowledge the more genexally diffused and
enjoyed among the pesple . This question ad-,
Mite of one, and only one answer. It is here
Illshere In these Unitedlitates—it is among the .
&leen:tante of those who settled at Yorktown—
of those who were pilgrim" on the thee of Ply
mouth. and of those other rites of men, who, in
subsequent times . , have beceite joined in this
stoat ,
Let one fadincapble of doubt or dispute, eat
tidy every mind on this point The population
of the United States; is 23,000,000. Now take
the map ads Continent of Europe and 'spread it
out before yon. Tate your scale and your di
eiders and lay or in one area, in any shape you
please, a triangle, square, circle, parallelogram
or trapezoid, and of an • area that shall contain
160,000,000 of people and ; theta will be found
within the United states more persons who do
habitually read end write, than can be embraced
within the line °tyres demarcation. But these
is something even more than this. Man is not
only an sutellectits4 but he Is also a religious
being; and his religions feelings and habits re
quire ,cultivation. Let the religions elements
in man's nature be neglected, let him be influ
enced by no higher motives than lueself-interest
and subjected to no stronger restraint than the
limits of civil authority, and he becomes the mois
ture of selfish passions or blind fanaticism. The
spectacle of a nation, powerful and enlightened,
but without Christian faith has been presented,
almost within our own day, as a warning beak
con for the nations. On the other hand, the mil
deaden of the religious sentiment represses 11-
centieunese, incites to general benevolence, and
the practical acknowledgment of the brotherhood
of man, Inspires respect for law and order, and
gives strength to the whole social fabric; st the
tame time It conducts the human soul upward
to the author of its being. Ae one elite nem•
eery consequences, it may, I think, be stated
with truth, that in no country„; in proportion to
its population are there so 'many benevolent
establishments, bible, missionary and tract so-
elates, - supported by public and private contra- 1
butions, aa In our tuns, There are, also hostile
dons for the education of the blind, the 'deaf
and the dumb, of idiots, for the reception of or
plum and destitute children, for moral reform,
designed for children and females respectively ;
Methadone for the reformation of criminals, not
to speak of those mainenTostii establishments In
almost every county end -town In the United
fitatea for the reception of the aged, inform and
destitute poor, many of whom have led to our
shores to escape the . poverty ind.wretehedness
of their 'condition at home.
In the. United States there is no church estab
lithmart or easel/stied authority founded by
government. Pablo worship is maintained,
either by voluntary contributions, or by trusts
and donations of a charitable origin. Now. I
think it safe to say that s greater portion of the
people of the United States attend public wor
ship; decently clad, well behaved, and well seat
ed, thin of 'any other country of the civilised
world. Edifices of religion areseen everywhere.
'Their aggregate cost would amount to an im
mense euw of Money. They, are In the general,
kept in good repair, and consecrated to the par
' poses of public worship. In these edifices the
people regularly assemble on the Sabbath day,
Which Is sacredly set apart for rest, by all clam.
es, from secular employment and for religions
meditation and worship, to listen to the reading
of the holy scriptures and discourses from pious
ministers ..of the several denominations. This
attention to the wants of the Intellect and of the -,
soul, as manifested by the voluntary support cf
school' and colleges, of churches end the bener- - ,
ohm, institutions, is one of the most remarkable
characteristics of the American people, not less
strikingly exhibited in the new than inthe older
settlements of the country..' On the spot where
the first trees of the forest were felled, near the
log 'Midas of the pioneers, arejo be seen rising
together the church and the school house. So
has it been from the beginning, and God grant
that thus it may continue.
.0u other shore., above their monkl.ring tarn,
to Innen pomp tba tall cathedral tho r ns;
tImPl• .od thU our lowly templet throe
idendr shadow. on the pethe below;
Beard Meal, the wind est norms bli wadi/And trace
'fb• larch's pertain. from the intller. me,
tee lit. Midna of th. morning Mr,
alight fram'd steeple tusk. the house of purr.
• • • • • • • -• •
Ym faith'. mare hymn, beneath It. shelter ludr,
arestbm out o. gently to the tootled tad." ' •
As where the r.fa thlmagh bletint ostoj Mta.l
tho amble abet and tailensteelJkgr." .• - '
-Who does not admit abet= Atnpandfiled
stowthat 0117 prot "ind mown are:the
,-
to 'nada Prow•o t7
o, of GI =don 't n
han
States ramiei. -'. .' ' - ,7
rli cementation !hick guar
anties Watch States rept:Misinform of govern
cat4t, and to inky MAO the Noy/neat of life;
liberty; and the pursuit of happiness, free from
civil tyranny or ecclesisatical domination. To
bring-limas this idea to the present occasion,
who does not feel that when Prefident Washing-
gOly laid his band' On'the foluidatiort of the -first
Capital baring, hir'formed a Irrent work of per- -
patuatiou of the. Union and the Cemstitutiont—
Who does not feel that this math et general gott
en:meta, healthful in its situation, Otaril in its
position, near to the nionntains from wheat:s
pa springs of wonderful virtue, teeming with
nature's richest products, and yet not far frdm
l e
bays and the great estuari of the - sea, easily
aceesaible, and generally a table in climate
and. association, dces riotgive strength to the
union of these States; that t Is city, bearin g a n
immortal name, with its bro d streets and ave
nues, its public squares an magnificent edifi
ces of the general government, erected for, the
purpose of carrying on wittiln them the import
ant business of the several depart:new fur the
reception i:f wonderful and curious inventions,
the: preservation of the., records of . &Mile=
learning and genies, of extensive collectiont of
the products of na ture and art, brought hither
for study and comparison from all parts of the
world; adorned with numerous churches,. and
sprinkled over, lam happy to say, with many
public schools, where all flit children of the city,
without distinction, are provided with the means
of obtaining a good education—where there are
academies and colleges, professional mho* and
public libraries—should continue to receive, no
it has heretofore, the fostering care, of Coppola,
and should be regarded as the permanent seat of
the national goterriment
' Here too a citizen, of the great repribl led let.
tern—a republic that knows not the meter and
bounds of political geography—bas indicated, I
trust, prophetically ; to this nation, a wide and
powerful influence in the intellectu al world, and
to tinselly a oommanding position In • the field
of science and literature, by endowing here, and
placing under the guardianship of the govern
ment, atl institution lot the increase and diffa-
Ilion of knowledge among men.' With each sue.
nestling year new interest Is added to' the spot
It boomer cemented with all the historical art
!iodations of our country, with her statesmen &
orators; end,-alas, its cemetery is anomaly mt.
riched with the ashes of her chosen sons. Itc.
fore us 1J the broadZand beautiful river, mars.
ting two of the original thirteen .fitates. and
which slate President, a man of detentdnedpor-
pose and inflexiblt will, but patriotic heart, de
filed to span with arches of ever enduring gran
ite, symbolic of the firmly cemented union of
toe North and South. On its' banks repose the
the ashes of the Father of hie Country,. and at
our side by a singular - felicity of position, over.
=looking the city wbicn the- designed, and which
bears his name, rises to hia memory the marble
column, sublime in Its simple grandeur, and fit.
ly intended to reach a loftier height Hien any
similar structure on the surface of the whole
earth.. Let the votive offering of his' grateful
countrymen be freely contributed to carry high
er and still higher this monument. May I say,
as on another occasion, 'Let It rise! let it rise I
till it shall meet the sun in its coming—let the
earliest light of the morning gild it, and part
ing day linger and play on its summit.' .
„Fellow citizens—What contemplations are a-
wakened in eur mind, as we assemble here to
reenact • 'scene like that performed by Wash..'
legion: Methinks I se* his venerable form now
before me,. as presented in the glorious statue
by Hendon, nor in the Capitol of Virginia. Ile
is dignified and grave, hot concern and anxiety
seem to soften the lineaments of his countenance.
The government our which he presides is yet to
the crisis of experiment. Not free from troubles
at home, he Beet the world in commotion and
, arms all around him. 'He sees that imposing i
foreign power' are half disposed to try the
strength of the recently established eraser -0
government. We perceive that mighty thoughts;
mingled with fears as well as with hopes, are
struggling within him. He leads a abort, pro.
cession over these th en naked fields; he creases
yonder stream on a fallen tree; he ascends to
1 the top of this eminence, whose original oaks of
the forest stand as thick around him as if the
spot bad teen devoted to Druidical worship, and
here be performs the &Related duty of the day.
And now, fellow citizens, if this vision were a
reality-if Washington actually were cow amongst
us—and if he could draw around him the shades
of the great public menof his own days—patriots
and warriors, anthers and statesmen, end were to
address as in their presence, would he- not say
to us— ,, lie men of this generation, I rejoice and
thank God for being able to see that our labors,
and toils, and eserificts, were not in nth. Too
are prosperous, you are happy, rem are grateful. The fire of liberty bousbnghtly and steadily in
Jour hearts, whlle duty and the bsir restrain it'
from bursting !both in wild and destructive con
flagretica. Cherish liberty as yiku love it--eher- '
lab Its tieev'sities, as you wish to preserve it—
Maintain thuronuttitutbm said, we labored so
palatally to establish, and which has beinto you
such iir scum of Inestimable blaestegs. Pteserre
the union of tffeStates, cemented es It vu 4
nes prayers, one thrum, snel cur blood. Be tree
to God, your Conakry, mod - vour , drrtj: - So shall
the whole Eastern worikaellow : the staining
sun, to contemplate yon as a listiati; , so shall all
succeeding generations honor you as therhonar
us; and so shall that Almighty Power which so
graciously protected us, snot which now protecte
you, show., its esteeming bleksings upon you
and your posterity. ,
President Fillmore! It is your singularly good
fortune to perform an act such, as that which the
earliest , of yen predecessors. performed fifty.
eight ran ago, You stand whereby 'stood—
You lay your hand on the 'corner ' stone of a
building designed greatly to extend that whose
corner stone be laid. Changed.. changed, is ev
ery thing around. The same sun; indeed, shone
upon his head which now shines upon yours.—
The same broad river rolled st..lids . feet and
bathes his last resting place, that now rolls at
yearns. Bat the site of this city was then main
ly as open field. Streets and &venom! have
since been laid out and completed—oprszes and
public grounds enclosed and ornamented until
the city which bears his name, although camper
&Seely Inconsiderable in numbers and wealth,
has become quite fit to be the seat or the gov
ernment of a great and united people. Sir may
the consequences of the' duty which you perform
so auspiciously to-day; equal those which
flowed from his act. Nor tide only. May the
principles of your administration end the win
doze of your political conduct, be such as that
the world of the present day, and all history
hereafter, may be at no loss to perceive what ex
ample you:rime made your study. ...
•
Fellow Citizens--I now bring ttdcaddnee to
a close, by expressing to you, In 'the wards of
the great Roman•orator, the deepest, wish if my
heart, and whichl know deeply .penetrshes the
hearts Grail who hear Zhu/ *aro Atm cp.
to; nouns ut morien' poyndusetontoietn Itlerms
relinquonv hoe vahinajura dos issmoraihStri dare
add priest alto m, ul Ito ants esatiet,4l de re:
publiea pups thereolltr.
And, now, fellow citizens, with'hearte void of
hatred, envy, mad malice towards our own coon.
trymen or any of them, or towards the subjects
or citizens of other governmenta, or testaids any
member of the'great Wally -of' man bet exult.
Ing, nevertheless, in our own peace, security
. and
happiness, in the entered recollection of the
peat, and the.giorions hopes of the ftribre, let
us return to our homes, and with all; humWty
and devotion offer our thanki to the Father of
all our merclos—political, social and Won*:
A Nonce Boy—A boy was once brtopted by
some of hie companions; to pluck ripe ebonies
from a tree hie father had forbidden fyini to
touch.
pl'on need not be afraid," said one argot:om.
pentane, ' , for if your father should - dud-out that
you bad. them, be in so kind that he would, not
hurt you." ,
That threeeery yeas.," replied the boy,ftwhy
would not touch them. It is true' my fittiM;
would not hurt me; yet my disobedience tknoW
would hurt my father, and that would be torn
to me than anything else."
A boy. who grows up with litiob rduetples.
would be a man la the best emus of the word.
It betray' s regard for rectitude that would ren
der him traetworthy under every tris
Tea BLOC Rose.—Ths following extract from
.
a late Paris letter , will be mid with great inter
est by florist and amateur gardeners; $
The bortioulturiets, botanlets, and floral am,-
tsars generally are just pow in a high state of
excitement, The great rose.garden of the Lux
emilourg, where all the known varieties of that
beautiful (lower are collected, is about to have en
Increase is its family. The triumpli of modern
;horticulture is about to see the day, or at least,
so hope end pray .511 theme interested. Thls
umph Is nothing moro nor lase than the. BLOC
:Rose I .The plant upon which the florists have
staked *their mortal lappieess, has leaved and
budded, and upon the Just opening petals of the
bud a clear, tbo' dark blue, hi plainly to be seem
:A day or two will solve all doubt. Titikwlll be
the fourth positive color obtained by artificial
crossing. The yellow or tea rose, the black or
purple rose, and the striped roes are all Inman
tione—creations—of 'Ural gardening. Theged
and white rose are the only , neutral ipeeles,
which were once, by th e way, conspicuouslyeon
corned la one of the, most unnatural of civil
wars. I here been over to the luxembourgrex
pressly to see the blue rose bud. It was not at
home to company. It would be oasisr to obtain
:a private Interview with Napoleon, or be admit
,teti to a tete-a-este audience of Rachel. Pew
:can worm themselves into the :presence of the
;blue rose--fbw assist at her levetratul
The diaappOlated say Its because she Wats, and
;that her boasted color la tectitiona,—that is, as
Lady Peale would say, It coulee and goes. If It
stayt i put, I shall - hasten, to. Inform you. One
Wog Is tertr d n, If the rose is not blue the gard
ener will'be.
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE
PUBLIBiI2II BY WEI TB • 00.
PITTSBUZQH
WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 9,1891
READING MATTER WILL BE F.271711D
ON EACH PAGE OF THIS PAPER.
Me. Weer:zee 011A11011.—We give up oar
colcunns, to-day, principally to the oration of
Wiesran, delivered on the 4th lust, at the
laying of the corner atone of the extension of
the Capitol at Washington. The greatness i..of
the oecaeion, and still more, the greatness of the
orator, will command for this production an al
most universal perusal.
In en editorial article on the Rempfield Rail
road, in the Journal of. yesterday, an .assertion
is made of so sweeping a character as to' require
notice and correction.. It is said that the Hemp
held road "In to cut off tbwrhol . front tae entire
trade, travel, and intercourse with the south,
southern Ohio, and, in a Word, with the whole of
the Southwest! I
Such absurd and estraragatit declerations
. .
would be unworthy of notice If found in tiny but
a Pittsburgh paper, but as the admissions, or
assertions of a Pittsburgh editor, they afford our
competitors a handle to use to our injury with
tboee who never take the trouble to examine
whether they ase well founded or not. '
Had would •be our ease indeed, If the Hemp
, field road could produce each calamitous results;
bat a brief examination of the facts In the case
will dissipate the terrible chimera of the editor's
brain, and show that the liempfleld road, if it
ever has an actnalexistente, will he to umrs very
harmless competitor.
The'only portion of 'the country in which the
Hemp?:leld route will hare any advantage over
the routes leading through Pittsburgh, is that
laying south of Steubenville and east of Canto
boa, Ohio, comprehending not one-third of the
poorest part of that
.State. All the northern
half of the State, sad the whole of the north
western, is ours beyond any Hempaeld.compe
titloit—and the western half, and the southwest
ern is ours on the ground of equal and fair coin
petition.
As to the "whole of the southwest," including
portions of Indiana, Illinois, Kentucky, Teanea
eee, &c., it can no more be cut off from us by
the Ifempteld road, than all this imaginary
calamity could be averted by the Famous plank
road to Washington.
All such remarks are disparaging to the mesas
of Inter communication which we possess, by the
river and our great Western .Railroad. In a
good boating stage, we shell always command
the largest share of the river trade•, and when
the river is low the point of competition with
the Ilempfield will be in Cincinnati, and at points
west of Columbus, and if, with all the adsan
cages we shall possum, by means of our direct
route to Cincinnati, and our many favorable con
nections with the railroad, of Ohio end Indiana,
with no great river to crate we cannot success-
folly compete with the ilempfield route, then it
will be from mismanagement and a abort lighted
policy, and not from any want of futilities on
our part.
The Journal may quiet its alarms sad tab
courage. The Hempfield road will riot run off
with the "whole of the South-west," even if
the Pittsburgh and Steubenville recut is never
built, and if it Is, that road will rob the Hemp
field etwhat little &drawn* it may palates over
Pittsburgh in the south-eastern part of Ohio,
and so completely top its feeders, that it will
never have to complain of being over tasted.
Even by the "eircumbimditms" a merle* a
mount of its trade could be drawn off, to render
its competition a matter of no . oonsequence. The
assertion that it "Is to cut off Pittsburgh from
%e entire trade, travel, and intercourse of the
whole of the south-west" Is an absurdity too
ridiculous for carious notice, did it not come
frail a Pittsburgh paper.
•Ozto. —Ms. Varna, happening to be on a
- visit to some friends in Zanesiffie, on the 4th
irritant, an impromptu gathering of the Whip in
'that city snd vieiuity took place, for the puepoee
of trimming to him their satisfaction in the
conduct of the State Convention in noridnathsg
him u the Whig candidate for. Governor. Mr.
Tinton wee introduced to the assemblage by
Gen. Goddard, who, in eo doing, happily alluded
in general terms to his character u istatesman,
and with suitablrimphasis directed attention to
one or two particular actions daring his long
'congressional career which had been productive
of more than ordinary benefit to the country at
, large. Sir. Vinton's reply was brief, in good
taste, aid clearly and beautifully expresud.
His remarks were principally taken up with en
forcing the duty of carrying into efficient action
the new constitution a the State, and of building
up a new legislative and a new judicial code.
.Although opposed to its adoption, be &dared
that among the thousands who gave their support
to the new constitution there is no one of them
who will be found more anxious,.- and
ready than himself honestly to do all in his
power to put it into the fullest and most bene
licial operation, according to the true spirit and
design of the Instrument.
Ayeath from Unntalsary . Alarm.—Dr Josiah K.
Skeen, • highly valued citizen °Maks:mills, (11.
linoie,) retailed hi'bed In good health Jut .Taes
day night week, and la halt an hour afterwards
started sudden/y from his sleep, escialming that
he had the oholers. In his alarm he drank oft a
huge tumbler NO of brandy and two or three
wanted of a strong essence of peppermint, which
occasioned his death in a fear hours. There Tete
no cholera symptoms present, and the physicians
concurred in opinion that the death was occa
sioned solely by thictraughts taken.
Oreesmiood , Garden.
LAROLAIircif the Night-Bloomin
ex
strs, V T, aspetied to Idotan this...mins. Jul/ Oth.
Flower of this muds' of the Champ Le nes, lug*.
boantifnlould Wen ecented. They peen to open shout
sundown. awl ere fully expends] between 10 and 11 o'.
eloet. An Omnibus leaves the corner qf Atarkst &set Fifth
dn., emu . , WI War. tar tA• Dude. JO
. ['enterprise eitiPT-/ -
—.._........._
IIIEESH-45 boxee.receiving perßidwelre
JO
Aar sale by
CSWats". IOW" DALZILL.
ant Wyatt sts.
ACK EREL-30 bblo. New N 0.3, for sale
by ne /AIMS DALZILL.
MANNERS' 01L-50 bbls. for sale by
i 7 9 .1111113 D/112ILL.
Dingollttion.
1N CONSEQUENCE of Ote deceise ofJohn
Masan. the nartnentny hentonni exist:we between
nnan l Conde Is hereby dingrived John F. Vot. La
fan, einhonsed Coastal. the bunneen of the Into ann.—
All parson having dal= will arse present them an
Irennard Pittanusit. July
PARTNERSHIP
COVODE & COLE,
leoeeeoeoe to 11eTed. •
ui tbrxte.l
The busess of the Agency of the Penn
,Tln.o.t. Central Ilailroed company will hereafter be eon.
dotted =ha the mat aa• of
of
COTODE COLE,.
etrtner of Peon Sad Werae etreeu.
Pittsburgh. July 1331,4j79
• CM= & CO=
IBacsmn •to Wham & Corodcl
- Caaol, Bain, Penn Shed.
•
Penna. Bail Road Co.—eealal Nail Bead*
FRE eiPeribers baying been appointed
=went, tbo lionryhordo or Wlntralhall
public flat In arit proparoo to v
tor i. nor monstiondtso or prodoor ibr shipmant sad collo
opodng of tho cortal.
Good. via this route Cll bb eartiod throne. in arc doll
eod all coosisord to as will be hr....4.lfree of aommlr
on or alai* for
earn a, =IIIIIITWILI rmaterimia MID IMMOZOI.
Dr =predts, Weathers, Attr.zsgvd,.....„
~.„,:u..,,,„.. aa &a. el, }IC.) tee
tworen, gooneeenelee, On:min, Paint& BT. EMPON.
1,...the,,(.20Ttr. 71.,Thoollty and ober thew nefte
ae. 13031.1 100.
Baeop, Beef Pork, Butter, Lad. Lard OIL Tobacco Leaf
, OM., Ballow, Uralk and Rao OW 11100 :
Mhpg, Mnrbls (totish)
coVO
Ter, Pita, a, Rag Gamma Cl. k,
• &km ko. , boa v N
• DR A OOLII. •
o
mrtpkr Penn and Warne Meat.. •
• Pitteleareh, July ho. MI.-4m,
HOW Male
•.
KLEBER ha just received
-1 NeUr Dly. by 8.0. Foster,
sweet Ileeemote mug by Jenny Lind.
Songole of Cbrletttet, words from Ittinyan't Pd.
m ;Wane.
W 4.1; i‘io7;4 7 Rnein red*. •
Hyrm. Home. by M. MUM Wad*, of
Terllger .. , F4gMet to NOW
From our. r merry Swim Home, vocal dude, by
(Plove
Wilt thou be mane Lore, Taal dostt, by B. C.
ruder.
Toro not Away, Mint, by aH. Fu ter. •
Ouse I loved thee Ilary deer, oy O. C. roster.
I otoold not die in Winter. •
It
a wool boot mentioning.
Kte Moore.
Potrag—Henrietta, Erefirtet4, De 1.1,111321; Aar/.
Childrce. Itelleer,lians Jorge. Nationid, gmWeb, bo ree,
*mutt, Hamburg, Itseshns, grnesttne. Webb, Wallace.
wma*g.,...iieme,, • Beyerly's Alexandria, ]acting,
Mood Nymph, WT.:relit*, Three Pietas. eta. Alma nue
mdeetlon hereign ' tict or Lb. 0 0164. Htrw dal,
Third et.
Stray Cow
AME to the preuklus of the emirc- 7t.
Li ...a.. .4 saus Nuirm urn. !.
towsuldo, on the 2.111 of /rams Run naIOQW. --•
11th thets avot Dir tread. sad dui dght p • ar
than ther, Th . moor Is rormaated 10 Dam larrord;
PrOM E .: 4 4,harehattll4 taithherwszinow:
Allegheny County; 'SS:
AN . Court of Cotamini Pleas; •
No.Jima Term,
O the o,
matter or the rottieterr_, , r men: of Robert Sinclair to Lail.= . •
exander A. lila,
JO. Strino.nne
erPtlnteit Auditor to Audit said meant. --
From the flearni. rign, a. HAM 7.
In •
'
purstisace or the above mile:nutmeat, the moderate.
wilt attend at his ulna, Ne. UO Ilitmrth street, PM.
I , A oli c. Tbx=s Lat. , hpj of or ighLut,....,=r t. th.
li'nt• =WM g. STOW4Tiditar.
RISSOLUTION.—In consequence of — the
decease or Er. roam] Elliott. the imriontwhip of
• Parkin with Elliott a Pagll.b. index the aroi of
timlio Ptah" a Po, U thU dor dionl•wl. The !miaow
of the Lie O. will be settled %%me Putio, at the
Tin
'ting Otaor, Gazette Balhiliwb larrot.
Jon• Q. 18A.—.1/0 gown PARETIC
ELLICCIT a amass:
Dividend;
THEE President and lidanagers of the Hirt . d
Street mid e Come zbsee tlegtg . l .. leogrd a p. m
od a ma eon,.
prom• of the lava alr axmlimatkfbrtb.ltb.
WM. VS. Jt,Trownaber.
Jolt 7th. 111.51.—h8.11
Family Home.
A . LARGE fine looking Sorrel Horne 4. l,
•AmtivlnfAr,„lll..-'l.%2P'''ged. mt
• ipm 441. 1 Wilkins t Ga.'s.)
To School Teacher,'
r. School Directors .of, Lower St. Ciair
Township be,. rewind to open the Pribile Schools
er their t 0,., on the am of eortotttee.toe tov them
open about nine months la theoneEng year.
The Board Ell meet on the drat .do of AtizEt,,
proslair, at the PobLie &hoed Mouse tio.l. /loons Kash.
•Ttrirtfog lO Vi l iet . rw !" Ir r e I " A ' lM M ostrot r & . rt e
tan be obtained frren the fonowlng a:cabal of th e acne.
Bea c h T . J. Bighorn, Ito. 81 Fifth street. or d. Ampler.
No. Smithfield street. blialatnalter
--
To Fonzulry lan. •
HE ADVERTISER wishes a situation as
Menages in • Foongry. Ile ha had many year/es.
n=l.t i lnztnsm
. opnund watt. st Dhwlzi oal a atnany oataton stg
toms and atlas partiatanys
thought eossessy. soldtasord (post Ng) to the stitscribm
will most with prunipt strontium
P. MUM
Tastarrillo, Ohio.
ACKEREL--101:11bble. New No. 3 Large;
f. '"
• nag awl for sale to) 30 b
WM. B•o•LEY • C 0. ."
18 .4 Woad
t i OAP SNUBS-300 bble. ase'd Noe.; fee
ro by WO. BAOALET & CO.,
..13 sad 2t) Wood 0..
D 10 COFFEE--560 baga landini
lib saw isy .ore ww. CAGALI. : _
PIPES -150 boxes White Clay Pni;T - n
no, .. Mona Mid Readix Ter rate by
HS W5l. BAGALSTIL CM
SOAP -300 boxes Rosin, Cin'ti brands, for
_
We by WM EAGALEY & CO..
dad
- - IS and X. Wood at
---
WANTED—A place for a goodbook keep
la • wholual• or retail grown at to a Iminbcti
Fwd. u th• manta= ha Ponta axperlenoct to One: gOod
nifirrorags rio 6a gives. Tgantad—A gcod. aniut. and tn.
moo " fd.7_lll r. "w4v-rba7:l=`;
city. ' v. accW2til= bard = fto
and
noon
arocaid lig a number gg boil of al seleff. and tor mom
sinsU fight Wanialg-nagrral good emits. QIN or twomd
familia capon to go n the caaa, and intann =dem:dry;
nO4 tar yna! f, VIM to kat. on • • good
not. at 6 mon th s. bar a small attn. Lc. ilrhmosta
Aided at stir oaks gall oblige ma by calling to pr.
higitta Aggnt and Coin-lietchant. I•barty ct
_ . _
1, 4 10 R SALE—The . Daily Gazette, and all
11 t o Pitt.b.reb Dtily, gaa manor the tre.a z i
Itout 100 late kzehaage Paper., from 001 our NI
itlet foams:BlbEctes West Oararterfat
• mall imply at .Atha sad Wier paper, aul InlG
ilVitatr iiraiegPAMpra.m .'Z' agaw .k l .4 4 .
.3oVIL" ,
oo' giVarld ami Otild resliro.
tang lull a
d mount ooooo of tba Ora
024 e : Thy at Pllnbetrau
.l
=fr Lim.ss7au baal or retail. fa , J. K•
Agent)... and lutelltrenes Offing, Liberty
ut
near Marketvad St. Clafr mt.
GOPPER STOCKS.—We hare orders for
the Etat of estiotts Muhl Comm :dee of Lan 100-
LARD OIL-7 bbls. on consignment, for
Ws by lIIIAIIDICK.L CO,
JIB
COTTON—= bales in store and for sale by
'wan DICE= t CO.
COTTON BATTING-50 bales Family; on
mrslessuaa ko• oh low to claw.
Jos maws DICIEST & CO.
PEATHERS—For sole l'
A' -JlB
-l ea n D i mly a
co
Seyen Valuable Farms for Sale.
LL SITUATED near the Ohio and Donu
t" erlvanha HaWoad. In the . vidulty of Wan. OWN
conutolsor nom SO to X/0 erne dad, and Ina good state
of cultivation-
Also-100 Town Lora, b r an tie XVI= bilatnap
put of the village and the Depot at Bala.
All of rake wall be add on am term for the perches
as. Stink In the Uhlo and Pennsilvants Itallsted i or In
Atha a the Ranks In Pittaburgb, Ell los taken In par,
meat.
/ al. nlah to donate a niece of ground.. adjaining the
Dena steered. to a competent mart or oomputr i to erect
gra eleLli b otel inion,=l2l.:h h a fountain can be had to
to =
tirotootral palanntinen - the olties of Pitts
burgh and Cleveland; also,betareen Pittabangh and Woos•
ter, end the benmat to be derived from Ms-Plant Ikeda
non being osonintsred to and from galena makes It um of
theme. Important patine on the line of railmed
dam Haul. LIDO/L MEC=
Salem. 0., duly 1. 11.—{irtif
Pittsburgh Life Insce Co.
MEE Second bentslhnent ofuran Three DA=
oo ebeb Aturo of thi_oopipa gtak of said Coatmr.
arag . g o trir 01:55.4 Ac t . T 5 four th stmt. =or belt.,
.17/44 C. CXl=3, Secsr..T.
13nrelta Mining Company. --,•----• -:.:, •
A N Adjcirned Meeting of die Stoeklallat
1. d the .. .Baran MI , ttinfLonary,of Ilkhfienne EU.
~. mkt at the Offtee of tbe y, he Pittshorgn, on
ra.gsr. the 6th deLtltt
ynet, t ebl.: at a o'eloaa. ht.:
for the nun.. ht . • nte Directors &r the eneph
yaw. y74l6Crtdl. a =naI: HILItE.D. newecen. .al
Y
More New Goods!
VOTWITEISTANDING the advanced eta
of the swum; we =Man* to metro eta, f ew Oyaes Of
dm
VTiinlt S Vasn=tr Qdn
Sleek Ak Lows. LLM ate. Ldeiwe:
soadry ewer deetzelde anl ee Law.
Jr; amt.
Notice to Contractors...
Birmingham and Broanusille .Itaaidantizsd Turn
par and Plank Road Company.
IkT °TICE is hereby given that Sealed Pro-
PssiiValin n tlitgelitt gr w enV N O.M2""
Bag of than Wks od sad ma w (.2 7 imaakata of fdt
Iliac between Monza Oilarr sad Jaus (Map • am
a-a, ta auddla tool:lady. By
JOIN(B the Beard. ' •
Jrlad •.
•
_
-
• William Hill,
...
. .
°rant rtred, beg urn Seventh and Eighth street ,
MANUFMANUFACTURER OF LIGHTNING
It O Sotsennrelor roole style 'and Asinine..
ACTURER
the tention of WOOS of town and emote,
Orden len at hie oboes at the Nagle Hotel, liberty IM.,
or at John IL 110.6lesee, Market am; Ell suet with
v.mPt.0.4.101011. Person' at a 'lntone., MO bane theta
reedy aunt (and dapped) to pot op Nunoselew on the
cent Omotable W.. .. ~... ,
Hofer to—llso, Dilworth. Ilonehonin J. C. Noble, Dui&
lento. John C. noVadden. .111.43t•1nT
Chain PoiEs!
HE CHAIN PUMP is or immutable aim
/. .010:U T In mbranntetlore. eallrely erre two
sit tel IMlcig/.7. 1.1.84 PO , 0. end ...Made
of meaty. It mhos maw moor end , room raNd y than.
other Pompe Ell thesone palm applied. and le not ha
h/e to the ohhetlon offmerem mot mist Eke Imam .
Order. Wormed to the imberrlbm . a maselhotortre and .
Elataal Inventors of, the Improved Ch Pampa Gm ttoo.
PEW mennlete,Or the golverdsed aba ft eke.. Ell meet
Eth menet latialoo. BOSSIVICE l warm
drosolted. Saltneld t0..-Conn.
SUNDRIES=
Tbb.b. No, 1 (wry .
. .4 Gresag
Iff Wl':
ate..
arrhyl,4 5.W.L.%
; Vali se
DWILKVA24,
for
Wwar ...di
/TT We Dr
lIIEESE--150 bozos for sale by
b?MLLE DICYLT• CO.
- .....
FIRE AND WATER PROOF MINERAL .
); 7 0 AINT-30 bbIA. Ibr allow VlDarecarydrart.
YRUP MOLASSES-27 bbl 3. S. H. Syrup ,
11,, name... • manor vtYL . for ale
Jli JOUR wan Ca.
F ISH -150 big s. No. 3 Mackerel; —7-
- N.l Tract atol Whitt Flak
10 " ratekath
10 " N. 2
Liman AM tor lab br
JOHN warm co.
,
Card
DEES R. JONES. resealliinforms City
XS Moreboa the r o m 0 7711 , Ur be boo
*ArtV7tI(TAVI "ice He ' l B 3Tmi;.w aordearlgat
wan of IL A. lahnostack's Mao. On
Do Mho • • .
la oton iv rAvolo • lora maw •
tt... tit.g iv ...Ml" 'o - f=tao y T hem
manul.4.ol a cort .4 AI. WM= timu
rm.. and promptly M.. to.
P lfully
halm E. R. JDNES. .
• NEW BOOKS! NEW BOOKS:
A T HOLISM& LITE'EARY DEPOT, Third
for.hrly.
The Adventures of Panl Periwinkle: Ern atom
The Coltman M. try Duman
Daman or the Salons of Par* in' lyy, litcloinienn• •
fie"A:a WiChaVitrnairniirrittelVetec
" Pr:ralerli Ada Ogrh . V b . IP.
114 ma: or the ft., Mt: • tali of real hr Ganda
14. !Lent. •
The noon lrinrar.
Tr PI& otgf aat;fhinl. a to,* bz Mary tionilth
otanfarrfi neerriae=gb el ai wr
Dictionary of Menhanica No. na. .
Littall'a Living So ENG. 71.
Fireman's Monthly Staramina, for 4/017 . —Na I.
finders Lady". Doak,
Graham's klagarina, • .
Man u llacria tt l:
Jr 4
HOLDERS of the Coupon Bonds of
y the If oo onnaah,Narhrattott Conhasoy. are bareb7
nouded that the Canon/ dash'er to antlarde
e CY , : .
meat of such of Its bands due to 1 es were
ed previous to, and of the dale of October 1o.11114;
prleloa ell holds Nesbit tom nonbr tbaa mil.
1 Altll-20 bble. No. 1, for eale
^, -- - - .by
ILA Jri _ ' MALI! &
• SE--15Jibla. for sale by '
ji4. DIOI.IST CO 7
•
Sellers' Liver Pll,.
Ituuabousx, Commits fittsbursh,) Jolla 24„
Xt. R. E. SELLERS:---I take thin upper
matt,. of tartiff b Ihror of your iriraiushts
about two yaws Ingo. I was was down with
wren tralatoroation Of Ohs 00 00 OM was wa ailtwrd 07
ulght sweats .od other offsets of this disattfal Was..
VW say lira was demand at After °the:masa hal fa*
and iarriew totr a tt=gbajtj
tun beauswroAr4.notrus balthi mea
theta t this
t oothers slabbed, with d=rf. tits ' tbro77."‘
Yours rowebtfully, J(IIIII GIVEITSIL
AL attar Pills relied . Llver Pllis." t
ar
sowohnisits ar.
bass baltarbaus. Ms samara sty_...o sold by •
irs /I. Y. br, ST Mod aid .
ASTBUBY: a Tale; by Anna Harriet'
12 ,y Mimes of ^/fliend3 Fortu na .
WBo /3•4 uN. Sow,: or Many bldo vasTioatr_
• Comedy In an .etc by Biz IL. BMW 1, 1 12 b.. DM As
but
_ponamoi at DrmosblY4 I.lme. the w m."
filer Malady tad MA Basal 1114 bass prim"
Th. of ilistm story bi lbw mint bloc by:
D. W. Ittilkaa. rbT r At i Za satTbe . ago
. For Oilificalwria ctulgrei—Dhisot •
THE NE W c ttowerfotateamsbip
wri.rrrre. 8141144rotrorod.
et Lb'
P arra will =II mo.
rl i ptde for
h... aaree Wit oltrees. n
ee,Thenda . . 7,. . 10 th 7 . 4 •" 12
lhar.4--hirse—rr • ua nmsecritshaY
rlon el, soh her seccaroacidatlart• fcfilet whl woad
v.e.ormenzainenr=ed Shr
tea rrh 'Baru:l4z
, vo,_srpir Grows
. Sr {rbut mesh
40 / 3 1 1 rLilithrphestesd Street wbsat
Jr 1314 1.11 . 1 17
Or ev.inutmm,.t.
UNDRESS-- oaasart "
10 v Isar.
, /BAILU laa
11 WcA4 DT Weal; "Limit
Water
Rii*inglasn.itnd Brownstak Nacadanifred Turn , .
.
• pike and Plank.gmd Compizny.
TOTIOE is hereby given that the Sieek-
L. holders in WI Compel:a aro foildned Carew the arot
lwalment or VW Dollars oa each awe of sleek antoceO
tel. to the Treasurer, 0111.1sui Lorimer, Jr.,) on Mont
t...nth dor of July', 1551; And aal wood lastolowd at
Mr, Dolton on not law soboatibed. On the ant day of
An= mot Br trnier of the Bond. • .
Jrald . JOEL"( MordMPocrotiu7'.
QTOCKS WANTED— '
, Ales Doak of Pittaburilo
100 "
M. uts Beau
'ARPERIC r MAGAZINE, for has
tono iscosived at HOLMES Wow, Do Mod
, . .
Vf 0 URNIN4 ALPACOAS—Light in body
lactirrgf/.&===.M4lM
gywamoumluaroch...mu......l...tutbm. m
musimanumwma.!.-
Jr:
TWILLED FRENCH CLOTHS—Musrar
it Druz:nub lan remind ► !e• plubb../Doe
k Irma DUNI., of
Cmafa
gout Antal). Aluo—
Black Drab EU. kr Suzzer .ftata jr2
r. 'UNDERSIGNED have entered- into
Co.partnepder PAP km of MIDI' a LAW.
01
2 ,F , N ir t i o w eest 0 O lb. PAPE& AND RAG
Cue g..,stirM
eteptogr a 14: assornnent of Paietn...nt• Fon4es I.
pat ae Iblknre: •
Writing Pawn Wove end LaktOtounioen eted Znglnln
RON O.
Vona inadl Note Penton %SOTO and told, OM nod
• •
Uo
Pao MU
from
Printing Papers. a
Ilastiarany ikepera. la by 21 to PP by 4&
lend and nate Tbs. Pratene. American and Engl4ll.
Col=g s Vite P till=te P olaroon '" 'ton extrialtaa
Enff Aanlepe
Colored Printing and Cover Parma '
. Papers. Glared goal. all agora
Druggist. El. Matinee and alluring Papers.
Tan. lieenst and Colored Papua Ifs Calafectkmars.
.Rag, /Wll and Mrs. Wrapping Paper. -
Y Bonnet 8 0 0.., Cap and Trunk Beards.
White and guff Eirrelopen Legal,Letter, Robe and Cant
ve.
Agents be DU" Potter It Co.'s PlLLwrzer CtIL , DS, to
nooks and sheetsorldte and ealorai—edd_else t tone.
"*.
rat H l Vlrtl% art IrTrd a rd n er .
X ° . IL LAWILIGNI4 Imo ol ti . 3
Ulne a sL.
ti ; A d V tons of Bags wanted La noting. kr ash.
MACKEREL. --50 bble. Urge No. 3;
25 "
nae per canal and for sall tor .
Ir 2 JAMES DAL-Yeti, es Water 'V. -
•
•
CRACKED COCOA—Fresh—]'net
by WM. A. )14Man
.IY2 Omen. glut Tea was.
HOCOLATE, BROMA & COcOA- r -Of ov
ary
.”.18 b 7 was. a. IiaCLUILO a co,
J 72 • Grum and Tea Duke.
- - - - -
ENGLISH & IRISH BLACK TE4S--,Not
to Iso oncolkd In
stra quality end War by say In tin
car— nd anus on band sod Ibr do by tits Miami, or
]. •
Ar Bigot] DricsO—tioo. %Ka snd 76e:
♦oberni discount to those erotism ky the quantity. •
WX. N.WIAIRCi •M t
- ire • •• Groom zodTes Inalars,
y _AKE FlBll-25 bble. Lake Trout, (new ;) sl.t reedTai kgeNT •
.171 LB. &SUMO.
New Nada
. . .
TinSPIRIT POLKA, composed by .IL
lieu:. me essessee to Btopbat C. Faster, of obi
'1 4,4•17 , . le ft: n...i.d bi rt. metes_ „Lesississii
Byerly's Nu ' sdisole of the most molar souttas oat.
Nally Sly. with es:delimit, by Dole.
Dolor Joao. 'Nth essistloos. by Dale. ,
2bo Anima= of.oar Yeses. by Orwro Bean, . . - _
Alp, a Doe Weal= of Foreign Mosta for Plano. PION
Ilan. be. IL KLMA.% 10l Tblrd street.'
e3O 614NeBs*,
P. J B.—A spistadld lot of rum P IANOS nwr ofestlag.
Ow very gad mood-dead 6 MUT* PLsoo to may. ,
S TRAW WRAPPING PAPER :- Crown, Matium, awl Dcmtd• Crems
_for rie vtuassile
pa retail by WALT P. M
113 ARSHA stmt.LL, -
far. Waal
gEMiiaM2
Elf:P-41 bales BM:maxi, for Bale by
ie3o MET. NAITIIEWB a 1.0.
VOTTON-48 bales for sale by '
boo ItAITHMWS A 00.
EAD-1359 pigs Galena, for sale by
ruu-1450 ba prim(' Peaches;
125 I.ler, tv sale b>
. "sao way. Rayrussys aea
REFINED B UDA-ES-124 bbls.- Crushed,
'Nova to:4 sad Ciarielsl Swat bed New Tart
',nab Aar ale PAL BACIALZY
ssaad~uwaadat -+.
_ - _
' • RlCE—rg6 res. fresh Carolir aslLlLOAl, for
ZT esle
O by
WIL
• na bblEIC:c.; for sale
- Wu. enoulr
111 lATER-13 kegs Spring. lo ' r sale br
is3o "M.IDALEY * CO.
.
boxes IV: IL, for sal a elz,.,.
ll 3, / •
Q,OLE,LEATIIER-300 Sides best Hemlock
•rsono-Nor Tack Luther. te sale by_
Jag NY. asostar co, , -
CAS I 8 Qll.l-10 Ibis. extra for
J. 3 0 IS am Woo 2 sL-
BRCILINTS BANK STOCK - WANT
ILD, .13.1111 D k
' I :V. e • : rot: ' 3 11:41,
pa im utpx-so tone superior, far by;
OSIN-200 bbia. for b
AR—MO bblr. for sale by - -
• 1•33 . BAIRD 1 IRVLY.:
MACKEREL --100 bbl& No. 3 (185j)`for,
(.1401 SURD LIMN. •
ICE--50.tierces (to arrive) forsee by
Je.ll) 7 BAIRD &
. .
.. ,
Annual Meeting; of the: Stek.itehleis
ITt h • ...IL tl ma tbp wal Ohio Teiberzak Chaapacti: 4EII
be;.atey_ to the Chariot. on Thotsday.J 111h,s
et M., a the Coothears Oak. la the tY .4 .,
lithborah, bet the pm.* of deaths Moe Dthoftw... • to'
wt. It. th , ..0=1 , 31r year, Ltd to trauma nett th :
as may be beettthe them the ...ft Hyman.
INDIGO tt NIITAIEGIS—On conrigrnent,
a sold ehni. W .1.. them.
lakaatDlCll3ll,l OM
- - - -
S HAD -25 bbLI. for.isale imp
FRP &.11URCI lUD have read
hismaniac iskothar supply of Laeiiihistisur
oa baud. Eno= Aso ,misung Lincass.psomusd
• - Kneautie Tilai for Floors. •• -
et
"ESE TILES are more durable thetafes-
TU., Mt tbs "witty colon sad ertm vaym
an nod be ®ache. and at/win:Rale
nott /Dr Irettlbaks. L1E121.12, Dialog Ittntat.
aM U°Fll.l° Thnnftt P:=E5 Il f trei"
..A.,214hr • Vii ' ; ort ravel, NIEW Wu- •
ILACK'BERAGE—An addition
' , bed this =Mug at ths seas af
.{.28 • ' • XIIAPHY t aIIRCIMILD.
riOPLEY'S POT OLAY-10 tons for sale by
-wag - • ecnoontAKEß a- co, a
„11711!,ED OlL—libbls.j?r sale bicn,:,
bbls. for sale by •
scrioolmizza s Co.
TIE-100 bbble: for sale low b -
AND PAPER-60 reami kat% for sale by
J. •ccooNkutxtt co.
S PONGE-4Extre fine Tm:_h. for sale by -
J. Co. y
sa Woxl t.
taNTS °BOUND IN OIL, in 1 lb. =U.
Emit sad Bar Umber trrlapr , Ctuve, 'Follow, Pali Gams,
456 .3.15011 • MG= CO. 24 Wood R .
LCOHOL-76 and 92 dog._strangtb, for
J.BintOO.IOIAMM. a CIO-
TE GLUE-3 bbti , or sale
/ ALL N'B Nerve And Bone Lini&nt--5
J.1301161.411AX1M a co..
STRAW Wil/d.PING PAPayO re
31.7''' '!Acl . i . oiirrmireR o0:'
Latlit.%MrabklVlONMD‘oNlYeltrilraitd.
B DS. TomLim
soni..
-
AV e OKEREL-10 bb .
ntre aml kr sale Dr
JOHN WAIT &
QIINDRIES—
: .
70 btis. nllll bilge go. 3 Idalcstet,
20 ht blgt. X:1" '"
IrRE. SUBSCRlBERintanda, 'Oita
OsbNIM Tow-toll:to Udall CHI* ea or the
1 ot Jule. sasi viU Mod to sraltage
•bie am with Ottootthero and Odell • r n "! *
Moth Tilghman Iteth matte the N NWIET.
Iry Coorthionte.
gennagen-shin trionierm_P. O .
Mop !lanai% ban. E. Am. "'Whit'.
. M
ille yr en special attention to the Colter
.. M tklzanelst eV: and others,. in Web
p it To4 . it'UkEaral o 0 01.3.1 t• th• New Court None. lll= l. -Sobn Idortianorliitexin, D. 1 4 .. Whit*,
4 2 Ar BUGAR-50 loaves Lovering's Don.
- Baud. reed and for sala by_ ' ' '
WII.A. IIcCLURCI *0).
PAGED BLANK WORK—Blank Bo*,
at esirry sin, made sad mind to *Mar at
. • " A. a a‘vvre
Wiz& Book Icimitio.6.2 Ibtrd One. .
Ja2ll War st, ear. of Owed.
• •
20 HOURS TO Onromunk
1851Eiiiiiiii
PITTSBURGH AND GII .........,,
Pattd vad Ragread Line to anotand .
SSENORRS leave .every morning at 9
o'clock. bLeteasettat to name imateter_tntr_
mai vvamvamtuacsavvstbay...•—-
To Cleveland. ze acra . Tv Dena. 88 lk. o Fr.
_
rv , vi
_,,,•,......,j-
_C/lICINIATi.
-... ‘ .. .= 1, " 0, ....' hit Ctradsha exat etaciztabil
'l..! l =7,4,... m.. _mcbte ni 2VitSCALMM
;Nam al ii(7). X, Iciagi, hirbor
acid arriving ume math/. st by eteesabca.
low vete: la the Callo ] lacc,. title =ate to Om*.
datl. Bk. and Veto. aux Itaaeacd mock quicker.
'h." ' . '''''
CIALIUMZ. Pa:academe,
kocacana.l%. l'a. tklb4. Cr
thibn' lt Bri b attElltrf Amt.
lb nitre) osrait at %In? d atal te=B.
Dm '_ ' VE. MOMlLD.kkeen.
Moe cedar St. Mahn MOIL WA t i nnta ttaaa li;
l.'
I . INMYLVAHLt. RAILROAD
_ .
1851. SPRING ARRANGEMENT. 1851
Forty-six hems to Pkals , lelpliia.
Fory,foar toms toitaltimore.
281 miles Railroad:--103 miles Canal.
. •
.UT" NO@ MUM
TO parLAprinne, BALTIMORE AND
• NEW-TOR ,
Brio fru frail Me on any cbton got end- porternstrn
connected with pseee Linn.
Two Daily. Brims Packet Bolts.
• gicanurrax ros risse.vorwu ,•
L EAVE Fittoburgh for Johnotown, thanes
• .HOLLIDAYEIBITEGH, — .•
NEW PENNSTiVANti
'ho flinthod sod Rartritro Rahn &net to
Picked .
lates ororr owiroloaPelliab Matt ter.kcL
and seer groats at lb. moo boor.
' Ran .to Palladaloblialllo. Yu. to Rolthoora.
- de 'AO itarriatiarg W
far Balturtarg
‘Tai Ark miit=torlaial Railroad at cronn o
sv = or m. cl o, tr it teat oleos. 131.tarois
' HO charge for handling panne on this rod's.
Tim CM tor this rotas are 000 arid of the swat aißlar•
ad coograrilos Ibr comfort sad askty. -
If ori &aim amptravallfac arid tooolbrialito woos
roodaricioomieisoi your skier at
J. P. EOLMEE 3
Rom..
D. LEDW,rOO.
Canal BadraPoia atom;
1851. • WESTERN 1851
TRANSPORTATION COMPANY.
, D. IZMIR et.oo'll. MR% '
ROAD ANT
L • -- . .
PITTSBURGH,' PMIADELPHLt, . BATLI
.• - • 110 EB, AND NEW YORK.' .
T
... _ . EE.Coaarbeing inn good order,; we are
toltered to ip• lad meretnantho to
from tb. boro i = t at tha Jewett comonstoo of
trnishtoritheatottms .ad tlimateh. Th. Amt. sad
cars and otatralled hy th e .p.ople:m pat .
of 1.211% transodttett. sod all .inimoot paapUT of.
tended to. - -- -
m th Esatl, Atm Att. -
Recei.iospepat, N 00.13 t 1
6' loa th
. :CSii.
Ito 7 .22, A itgotio. ;
jolt - No. . Weit.AAlictfla
PARE EED11031;
hag ,1851. EMMA
Kuno:mu RotrzE.
vi: Brownsville and envibmiand,lo Baldwin
and Philadelphia.
PITEDE MORNING BOAT leaves the Whief
stna the lirkbra daily. at 8 ealeak umbel). eas.
PbaUlaa "t' llcat leataa nape eardp
delodnostaaaattatt tritb tea Can as coninsdand_sol
ey.das e4lO &dada. .
uit.tr,...lrk
phillitattgarriray.les..y.
Ibta lambkins! itaadia botya (203abagma
the Combobetween =rams* and uttaaarrtan4 -
brakkaa that decidedly Mt bat rota. Mut- .
J. diNaltilaN
IaYW Ofin la lb. Maneolcabkagroasa.
MEE 1851."
AJNION LINE.
on the Pennsylvania and Ohio flaindiA.
. - .
VLORE, PARES . Cl---......nii w'
CJ1A.....1N, CRAWA&:,
A 00......0•••=p. t
'.
HIS well known Liao is am - to
ca and pesamers etas
o •Ar %at as th• sad
Pia beilitko of ttt• Um us In seambot,cal-
Kr. wal l [ sweap a /V.,1 1 •. tnEtr. a • W'-f. RIF
One Boat u Pttletnezb =II atn•l•zutdaft:Mt
li, astneAloa with • Lino of mestrAtanat teams
BEEBE •std REATElioned • Urn of ArsteArt
(pmtgle. and yowls) cts Om Laws - • - -
H.
U .
eraldt co;
r•drtL"-,taZZrg
Wl ounk. V
Erna, Orland W., Nrsallta i p.;
La l 2-
a=a2Eg'" . 04j-
W MUM a CO, thaftlar. T
Dolmans it On.t.duiniabok.
Ong** Go.Chtamo,
12'1!"tha .t24T. ' dirwitez
Wrier sad baltbfisid
INSEED OIL-1000 gallons (to arrive )
Ibr lab by . ' JACIDD a Ca. ID Wcad
...... _ _
ISOMER BONNETS AND .11AT13--B.:}1.
pilacca Jcui zewinalrest .t risti tr i g -
amscur Bon same beautiful Mk&
Illen's sad Bort atm,. and other Elate.
ArIHSEffl3--452 boxes, floor' % isadisr
.by
Asa-2130 boxesin etor
D e; fart/ V.
GGS,-300 dot. , for sale by
JelB _ 11./.1111•1302..
zeTottu. LAWNS-30 pieces reed uld
lhe latio ai Jai C AlanateaoTei
BAllitED MIIBLI.II-50 pieett - dati*tb
pule sall quiltyilxr Ws 67 • - •
- -
•" " .
__•• Brandies; roil. 4221:•• •; . 1%,
-111.A.v iriG coati:lloa . isrrangamentir' iriik
Howe. b 50m...... mt other European Clam ft*
Wm of my ardar• i am Um mabladzs.
la null *IMO MR my .
DIES,' LE ma-LIQUORS. .
~f romundis mean immtba,t,...,.*:,
- ~, - Attmaket 14 balted to my !Wigs bar= •- . .
110 Bordemix.ma Itothall•lbsualti. t•
76 t7o.l.l2.ll4.l*.nnaberir*
•-- . sad matieMry.. . ... , •• . • . :.., , •
' itch Mks ItModms, meryesac : -,!. ,
i .126 L . Part Wlvag ... a. mryokl md maim, : k
1 ISDAMMts a well knows Imimbil ,
6002esal Claaa P V 4 mclom Oned• ard sxlamp.s. •• 4
100 cams Swam= and risaipllol-7. . ~3
LS Nam Old
Hollexlm4 Sao 6aeoo and rbas OW. , 4
00 caMs samara Gordan Brawn Stmt and Seatb Lb,'
111111 • maslaa* awar of Laßclrio , pct
_Limn. Kftlia
A/WIN MSIVICIU., Camas, m•• • 9term amp.
_.l. Isms. Idaelr a israrAzra szcAss4.....t.i di ,
allarlarb I mill oiler at Isom :• ~
MUM maraiLd MIS .ad Way
lit ram: - - • ..A.. a.
• • inicketiqrs Pialung
- pax U. MELLOK, 4gent•for•- •
Chkkoing's Pfau* IT hittab h
and Won= Psaanhraala, Fa. al Waal
Das naalnd sad Day ormalbr sa.la, ba-•
i ii3 . lvgaras ,
j aznar=ao I ts ; m ant=lhau2 !ar
alataal =mod rytmo
Ara • plats
- Sam " - roma ccraera. 6 • •
Sha
slam Piiiaa Porto en of eta !sari styles of far*• .
tam. sad-/7th 441 Mr. thhiela= . lampromaaatc. the
. =kat Itmaziabit the lamas at Uaanby mine la
Parthamas Laialengtos the cum. uukttac,Ar um«
_
Got Ettortettesevet Itaalld3nts 6X kl.pme.Pliat.iito.
thawed Itt &Sus Modut Qz
Ott Apit teilm, kitts retat it et
AND 01L-,8 bblis. No. 1, for sale by
' ' JAMS DALINC4IIB Wellies& ":
Detit4l l leirtt=iAted with
g t
b tker tbr hint.= , 'UM
Lt . y, au, or Marone baihabb,".blefb
~ ,,lirott Of Cirefhtte. QM= et renvi; bi :ebb Ibthii:
7104 Beek ot the krerlittors.
' 4 10,1 et to av ai l 'Leber bet the Loadoll
Pet seerntl rad br
C. EITOCIMON. CI ;Os
A XERICAN BTATE PAPEBB.—.4pupii
c it
. sad Public = Doeuecrel• of the - Velure 11%14m.
gaLtdaccent= of cit mbl to tb• Puniaciu.
..... acomula• of out imui,lolo
. .lliciar x licumsroositailitogPolitteal.
l'i' tt " , UNn Au f6."l" 6"'"ag
ITOCatILV•
l'"ftib• alunitii= t = l 4 salt*
II .. -:. ' •,--,.
j*IT - , ,' . iL C. II . MA* st-:
BEESWAX WANTED—The bight:tap**
in cub nn. pikl.-11. gzritarci
ARIED PRACILE4-400 buttelli Arid
cg .tha. """ i ' dft " b % autiarak.
.
LL=REDOIL - b°.°:giLirn faraLetl
ACON lidittB-_-LO 000 Ibl.nwfiolrqx
. 1 " 13°, "!*
ACON SHOULDERS-35,0001b1, farad,
A.P Jae 8011153 N. LURIA OCk;
A N-7000 lbe.Hams, Sides, Shcraidea.
I lb, paibs. j. 16 &At W. ILIMAZOIL
COTTON -5 bales (Bottiok) kr etalerby:,
, ALgLilliy.p&iftD9l.-r:...,',
- sireb
IRE BOARD PRINTS—Forest 1 ;1 2:54:4,'
F bY
' • b.l W. P. xuatura Si cod bb t:
LOOKER RATS, FOR TIIE OOSTUKt
J k.
A LANJ. SI b LAlL—Ladielyad Mire sisekhol mewl '
i l
bl: ' • - ' ~. 206 Marl* L.
Pms Brandy, far Diarttuaa;
BAB IN MIND! should you need Preach,
braextr,tb. ran our tan b. oftd=o =r.
use Dbasora. a 14 Pa onus or NW
;al
E=IMME2=