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4httsbargh i rectrigzi sad lineieveve the Co ; Whets T . ren z t cg w h as t ar , r e es w ied sit a e l t
Zetif t tee to
Great num t
1 after my notr to yiu of the 1 2:24 of 312 y. wit! t .o got oat of our difficult mit she was send- '
sagardsd as Pr.... , of `" ,, , 1,1111 wlll4'. be to. jog her troops ro ranida. WA, ?hot Cbm.
• 1 tbapPid-T.IN'As it 1 1 -4 V Iwee naiad the
Vb;Farsrettencre of ear Late heeu retecoot -.1;1- • ' 'l' •
out the delivery Fpecll3,l iu the rano!. tnglish was this: You are at penee; if you
Old of tiny t_--t, tees raemat ootl be regarkloml at 0•1- hoer ar.y .rywrath' trtth iv t , .r, can afford
; coadtudnal, and the prisancra rtlcased as r atty,: 0. to to
patient.,You hear it -It is in.
orders without oti..hatge, ui• aim,. as If racy 1,1 ;
possible for the nailed to be united as it
never hem captraut.
Mr. Ould still maintains that Prof- Lel-
was before." Thank God, it is to
again. but not as before. It has been said
bar's regulations must be enforced, and the
that moral suasion bore been used.
parolled officer or private must return to
•We did not fire the first gun. Since they
captivity, if his government does not up.
ehoen the sword. God fulfilled his declara
prove of his parole, and be demands that
• tion--Theythe s that lice the sword shall perish
parties who have than been petalled shall
be returned to the rebel lines. o f by word. e mean to purge out of
were , the States all those things that are in their
the paroles given at Oettrsburg, Pa.,
•nature antagonistic to liberty. We mean to
with this express understanding, and are
have slavery out of it—abolish slavery onto
cited as evidence.
The whole system of exchange of prison- for all
ers is a difficult one to adjust equitably. '
The government in the beginning found it
Ise, and arranged the cartel so that a correct
return of prisoners could be kept in ordet
that a balance sheet, so to speak, could be
struck at any time. For this purpose, City
Point and Vicksburg were selected as points
for exchange. Even under the cartel, bow
ever, it was the wilform practice, hued
upon a liberal interpretation of the cartel,
for the commanders of two opposite armies
to parole and exchange prisoners at will,
without the formality of sending them to
the rear for transportation to the points of
In consequence of this course it became
Impossible to determine with accuracy the
balances between the two combatants, and
the strict enforcement of the two provisions
of the cartel became necessary. The notice
to this effect was sent to the rebels on July
7th, and related principally to the Gettys
burg prisoners. Vieksburghadthen fallen,
end Port Hudson had surrendered on the
day that Mr. Onld received the notification.
The immense increase of prisoners in our
hands probably alarmed the rebel author
ities, and Mr. Ould prepared to release
the prisoners taken at Vicksburg in
order that they might again become service
able to the rebel cause. With this object,
on the 12th of September, he declared the
Vicksburg prisoners exchanged, and at the
same time released from their paroles near
linine thousand prisoners delivered at City
Point previous to July 25. This was fol
lowed by a correspondingly wholesome dee,
lanition of exchange of all officers and men
captitred prior to September let. The reb
els released their men by a liberal interpre
tation of the cartel. The Federal Govern
ment released their own, in part,-in conse
quence of what it considered a violation of
the cartel, The rebels took the first wrong
steps and• this was followed by the retalia
tory measure on our part. Where the mat
ter will end none at present can tell. In
justice to the bravo men who are and may
yet be in Southern prisons, the quarrel
should be adjustedepeedily In some way.—
N. F. Commercial.
S. RIDDLE -& GO.)
Intros* 11 , 1) PISOPILIVID24
GdsnaT For an interesting
epitome of the Religious intelligence of the
week, carefully prepared for the GazurrE,
see fourth page.
We would impress upon our madam the
importance of the late proclamation or the
President, calling fur three hundred thou-
sand additional volunteers, to take the place I
'of the troops whose term of service expires
next §ammer and Pall.
There le every incentive to encourage
volunteering. Our arms are, generally,
aueoessful. Oar bravo armies are abund
intly supplied, regularly paid, thoroughly
equipped, and commanded by aware of
gallantry. and experience,. There need be
'no fears of parilsble thole encountered at
Bill's Bluff, and sundry other points of
emitsr horror, where ignorance, treachery,
or incompetency, led to nu,* terrible and
unrequited disaster. The bounty paid to
volunteers-4,h' possible duration of the
war considered—added to .the regular pay,
increases the income of the private soldier
to that of eenunissioned officers, under pre
vious calls. ~
In . addition to all this, which presents
such strong inducements to patriotic young
men, the inexorable neoossity of a resort to
that most unweloome of all powors of the
government—the draft—appeals to our entire
population, and should make every citizen,
male and female, recruiting officers, to en
courage the enlistniant of our quota of the
troops called for IoY the late proclamation-
Every recruit obtained, previous to the sth
of January next, will bo credited upon the
quota of such district, and the number of
men to be drafted will bo so much less. We
are aware that this is an argument from a low
aertrid-point; ...it de an argument ignoring
those higher and holier motives which ap
' pal to' the patriotism of every American
°Wien, and which should Marto° them to
rally around our national standard, striving
who should first obtain the honor of tilling
the position now held by oar bravo and pa
' triotio three-yeari men whose term of hon
orable service is about to ezpire. Bat in
any aspect, we would urge the importance
of volunteering in the national service at
The Provost ltfarshali under the late draft
are now engaged in tho more popular duty
of receiving volunteers, under the recent
call. 'yet their headquarters be crowded with
patriotic applicants for honor, fame and
service. The cause is that of our country.
It must and will be sustained by a patriotic
and free people.
The Copperhead Scrutiny.
We have lost sight of the scrutiny which
was eo industriously going on at the Dem
ocratic, Headquarters, in relation to the
mysterious and perplexing tenuity of the
Copperhead vote in the First Ward. While
it lasted it afforded solace and pastime to
the afflicted and disappointed Democrats,
but it seems to have come to a dead Wick at
last. Why is this? Is the panel exhaust
ed ? If it be, lot us—the expectant pnblio—
have the results, in order not only to see
whether the Democrats have boon cheated
for the first time, but that we may know
who aro the men that voted for IVOofitvian
—not those only who read not, and sign their
names with a cross—but eke the learned,
who rejoice in an autograph, and are not
ashamed of it. We want the list for future
reference. The day is not far distant when
they will deny that they supported him.
When peace returns with a restored Union,
they will protest and swear that they never
voted a copperhead ticket in their lives.
Now is tho time td spot them, if wo would
suooood in effecting a severance between
the sheep and goats, and dealing out the
public , trusts only among those who have
been faithful in the hear of trial—not for
getting the war Democrats, who, like Ab
did, have resisted tho spirit of party and
the contagion of example, and stood odt
nobly, "faithful among the faithless."
The Exchange of Prisoners.
Bnder date of Richmond, October 2d,
Robert (held, agentof exchange for the reb
els addressee Brig. Gen. Meredith, theagent
of exchange for the United States, a long
communication on the subjectof exchanging
prisoners, which conoludoa as follows:
I now Inform you, In rim of the recent &ame
n= of exchange mule by you,eoupled with your fail
ure either to agape to or decline the proposition made
to you on the llith of angling lost, relation to Fa.
rotes, that the Confederate authorities will consider
themiielves entirely at liberty to peursue any comae
so toexcluonie or parolee which they may deem right
end proper under ell the drownstanese of the cam.
Le the same time, I am directed b. express their en.
Un willingums to adopt any file, just and recipro
cal rule in rotation to three subject., without my
The difftoulty between the of ex'
change has arisen maiden error in compu
tation and an inteipretation of tho carte l
which was so liboral , y construed , by Mr.
Ould that it led to a deolaration on the part
of General Meredith, quite sweeping. in its
On the 12th ult. Mr. Ould declared ex
. changed certain prieoners captured at Vicks
burg. On the 24th, General-liferedith de
clared exchanged all Federal prisoners cap
' nued.and paroled at any time previous to
the , let of September, amounting in the ag
gropte io 10,140. General Meredith esti
'. metedthe aggregate number of rebel pris
oners released by Mr. Ould's declaration to
be 29,433, giving a balance in our raver of
• 10,024. in making the demand for the res
toration of the parolee of this _balance, Gen
eral Meredith charged that the declaration
of Mi. fluid was in violation of the terms of
cartes, and a deliberate breach of faith, es
pecially as no lists were furnished him of
the prisoners declared exchanged, who were
delivered at City Point previous to July 25.
amounting to 72 officers and 8,014 enlisted
men. In his reply, Mr. Could enters into an
- elaborate argument to show that ho did not
ilolate the firms of the cartel, and has not
been guilty of a breach of faith. He die.
cusses the queetion of the paroles of the
Gettysburg prisoners, to which reference is
Mat by General Meredith. The principal
pointeectes to be that the United States au
therltles refused to consider those paroles
Ili binding, as they had not been given In ,
accordance with the terms of the cartel. In
response to this, Mr. Ould quotes general
order No. 100 of the War Department, (Pro
fitter/ Lieber'e instructions,) which soya:
'l.l tit awriontroset doss not, approts of thoitands
Lb* parotid tam mutt return late imptivity ; and
Should the snowy rarest to senapthins,, ha la fro. of
Mr. Ocild Stated that he had no intimation
,tltbdell the provisionsof this general order
• relating le the exchange of prisoners did
,continue in farts, until July Bth, when
genera , & a No. 207 was sent him, ari
taco additional-provisions re
tiptatig pttolon, The letter enelosing this
no unitertfood t Oilier/ Of' I. reftxti Stotts
0,0 * o mega Akers ham *I want. that. nod
7 ':41e4 ,4 piffled Ind talmownl reopens of war, not In
.stet.l\llnoe With the cartel,
This virearete of the
Matod dtstos will not no.
The Union Shall Stand for God and
In noticing B. W. BEECHER'S recent speeeh
at Manchester, England, we referred to a
previous one which he had delivered in
Glasgow, Scotland, and which the London
Timer, following the cue of a certain class
of 'overmuch religious" people, denounced
as a desecration of sacred things. What
offended the Times—or, rather, what the
Times pretended was s cense of offense—we
can easily discover in several parts of Mr.
BEECHER'S discourse, and one of those we
now copy under the caption: " The Union
shall stand far God and Liberty."—
"My religion is that love which God has
flaming in Ills soul, the universal spirit
taking in God, everything that God loves,
because it is His; and there is a heaven in
everything that God loves. In this spirit
I exhibit my ministrations, loving those for
whom nobody cares. lem born without
mortal fear. So far as reputation is con
cerned, I never knew what it was to be
afraid. I have expreseed my views in any
audience, and it never cost me a struggle.
I never could help doing it. I have said of
fensive things because I have said the things
folks needed and did'iit want.
Let me say that while we will not be of
fended at any difference of opinion on this
Bide,—let mo say brethren, that if there is
any foelingin our own countrytmextensive
as the atmosphere, is deep as the ocean, as
immovable as the mountains, it is this—that
our nation shall not be out in two. We will
rather give the last child we have, the last
penny we possess. If there be one thing
we count as a decree of God, it is that the
liaion shall stand for God and liberty.
When you ask me to run the dividing line
between slavery and freedom, it is met with
the same feeling as if ono-half of my family
were to be divided into prostitutes and the
other half to remain virtuous. Wo love our
country; it is religion to do 50..1 have been
blamed for preaching American polities.
Bow can a man teach God's religion and
not teach the affairs of life? Every cause
that has truth in it. God is included in it,
and It is that which God has been pointing
to fir thdlast twenty-five years. The day
In which our government should be cleansed
from the leprosy of slavery, that day which
wo have been watching for, is coming. Ilad
the moral power of this great nation been
clearly expressed, there would have been no
war. But we did not expect this war. We
prayed against it. When it came we ac
cepted it, just as in every revelation of
God's will God sends affliction.
I do not ask any man to' see things as we
see them with the ,tar three thousand
miles off. Whatever dissensions there may
be ixoonirEnglishmen, there is in respect of
the great mass of moral men in America
not. a particle of difference. North, West,
South were never so identically one as on
this question. You might as well send
deputation to the Equator to make things
grow or not grow, or a deputation to the
North pole to thaw ice and produce warmth,
as to divide public sentiment in the states.
There is a current under, so that the very
men that would not go do go. We all feel
this is not man's work, it is God's, and we
feel we shall follow His footsteps to the very
end. try oldest son is. in the war; be went
when about 18 years of age. My next boy
is 15, and if be lives to see one year more,
he shall go. I pray God that he should go.
If Ailed shall say to me, "Put thorn there,"
I would do it. Abraham did reteput - Isaac
on the.altar. half so quick as 1 would put my
In respect to England, sometimes it is
said, "What is the reason that when Na
poleon and the French people are doing
what we do, you never say anything against.
them, but are always cudgeling the Brit
ish ?" I will tell you why. It, is a most
vexatious thing. . We like the English so
much that we cannot help feillfig It, when
we love them so much. We love England.
In my childhood the spirit. of hate to Eng
lishmen was rife, but that spirit died out by
fellowship, by commercial interests, and by
the influx of the British. When the Prince
of Wales came into our country the 'whole
free North greeted him as the future King
of England. Not so with•the South. We
felt that here was an opportunity of show
ing bow much we respect 'Great Britain,
and.hovr we rejoice in this opportunity to
leebygones be Bygones, and on the Sabbath
following his departure from our shores I
venture to say that nine out. of ten of the
pulpits of the Northern States preached on
this them T hus we gotourbosonm warmed.
When the war broke outjt only needed that
lOrest-Britain and France say- to the South,
"Wedon't send anything term; it is en un
holy war." Bed this been dole there never
would hove been a drop of blood Shed—but
for the expectation from the Southern
States of.the sympathy of Great, Britain and
France. We waited, and highest to scorn
Such a probabilityZ Do you suppose Eng
land Is to be recreant to all her antece
dents? We waited to hear whether papers
said, and we didn't like it. We waited to
hear what her statesmen said, end we didn't
Let me toll you another thing wo didn't
like—that Trent business. You didn't.
,- - rif E. F I ltti'l: CON OH Eld : 1 ...1'11 1 15 ,
"," OF DISCIPLES, of Pittshorrit, meet etated..
1 ly, In the IRON CITY COLLEGE BUILDINGS,
Daniel S. Dickinson on ,the ',` Domoc- i corner of Penn and St. Clair streets. Preaching
racy." ! LORD'S 'DAY-eMorcing and Eveningl-at the usual
i boon. Sunday School at 2)4 o'clock p. m. Prayer
At the recent Union meeting held at the )r,,,, 4 „,. every wEDNEsi.bkY EVENING. The
Cooper Institute, New York, the Hon. D. .9, , public are respectfully invited. 0c24.1t
li:tsar:sok made the following remarks in ro- i MEnCUANTIi ass Miknorininni. Bane,
Pittsburgh, Oct. lath, 1163.
faience loathe " Democratic" party : I 11
__ -- TEEE ANNUAL ELECTION Fi'iß
" Whore is the Democratic party to-dayt I -v -" DIRECTORS will be held at the Banking
It is here ; It is in the army, fighting the bat- ltosoe. on MONDAY, the 10th day of d lLovember
ties of the Union and sztatainleg the Adman- i -.V.;,,t,"7:" the hoar o o f f ::::i oc l i a,:tu r , "" ,&j t
iltratiOn ; that Is the Democratic party. The I , held on TUESDAY, th - e Sil day of November, at ten
Demooratio party is a party of principles and I o'clock a. in. JOHN SCOTT, Jr., bUnlor.
lot of men. It Is a party of glorious tradi- I oeletlm
tient. It lute it 'great and proud record. But I 2dnCtl•lfic• Bann, Pltuobugttint. roth, 1563.
the Democratic party was made up of those [AN ELECTION FOR DIRECT
men who opposed tho institutions of the cum- ORS of Ode Bank will be held at the Bank
try. It was not a some-by-chance. It became 1 tt,!,/"."L1..,/10:521?g:ttrh
an " .. p . of d l '`,, ° .. . b ' r . ,
kilustrloue because it took its theory from Jef- I
fereon that all men ware created equal. That I ' The gular nual mooting of Stockholder. will
be held on TUESDAY, Nov. Ad, at 10 o'clock a. re
was Its corner-stone. There was its great ocl&lm GEO. D. 11cGREW,Ceshiar.
origin. It was conservative. It took instno- Exessues Buie of Prreseenon,J T
Lion as It found them, but its theories were
based on progress. It became illustrions in T , THE ELECTION FOR DIRE -
the war of 1512, not by opposing the aciihin- i L '''' ' OILS of this Bank - will be balder. Mus s Bank
tinz.BOus, on MONDAY, November 16th, 1 62, be
istration of Madison, although Madison In 1
that war made ten mistakes where Abraham ! ,„„ d n m th :l et tr
Lincoln has made one. [Groat applause.] , TUESDAY, o islionm a. ut. and 2p. m. The an-
Nov oL i ti bez tock m, hoLde l cs i
o setß a. take place era
But ho was sustained, and why? Because I 0e15:1m H. H. MURRAY, Cashier.
there was a Democratic party who wore de- , ---
,Cit& - o - i - rairßisie, - GOi: iiii — i, lam.
termined to go with the country, and stay up 1
. p ..... -- . AN ELECTION FOR DIRECT
the hands of the Administration, and say to `-`,, ORS of this Dank will be hold at the Count-
It, as the British peer said, " With-all thy leg Reese.. the 16th dal' of November nent, bee
faults I love thee still." The Democratic tu rn = the hours of 10 o'clue i k r, rt. u c t oo s i z z id , 2 o'clock
party railletLaronnd Tompkins, Madison and i
p, m ,
annual moot of the Stockholder. will bo
Van Buren, and came out crowned with sue- I held nn the Sel day of November next, at 12o'clock in.
cos and with glory. When Jackson declared -
that the Union must and should be sustained, ' Winn or Prwrams Oct. Moth 1862.
by the Eternal, the Democratic party seized L
~ —: 7.AN ELECTION. - t'OR THIRTEEN
upon that as part of its creed. The tis what I t- - u>" DIRECTORS of this Bank will he held at the
gave it its great name, and brought around it ! Banking House on MONDAY.
, Novembor lath, be
am blood-suckers of the present day. [Sense- I iw ,i!' l ": t .. be n tr ' e , f 0t t... , 4..-e, 2 40, - ,,,,,,,,,
, held on TUESD7.IY, N l i f or. 3d, at 11 o'clock:
tion.] Suppose that Jeffereon had laid down
the platform of the Copperheads ? Suppose I oelei3tdalter 1011 N HARPER, Cashier.
that the Democrats had opposed the war of I
, laom ezrr 11.xi, - ;elfniireWtiCt.lFditizt.
1812, and taken a position against the coon- I E ..., : ) ," H" •- : -. AN ELECTION FOR THIRTEEN
try in the days of JacKson and nullification ? 1 DIRECTORS of this Bank will be held at the
Who imagines that the Democratic party
11111 0 a ND..A .. 7 ,d , N 2 0 p v . ..16 . th, 1803, be
would hero bad a name to-day, except for ex-
ecration? Suppose that in 1812 the Demo.
on T . l7 .7 r s iLial y, in l z e tinAr d, o l iaoc . k t h l , ih o le . rs c wi . l a l
. bo m held
erotic party had been made up of a few ~,,,imv J. MAGOFFIN, Cashier.
Know-Nothings taken out of the My Book - ClTllens Ilsaa, Pittsburgh, Oct. loth, L.
(grant laughter), and of dilapidated politic-E - 7:7-AN ELECTION FOR THIR-TEEN
ions generally, of soldiers of fortune and men . T
- r DIRECTORS of this Beak will be held et the
like Peter Brush, who wanted something to Banking Douse en MONDAY, November filth, at too
have, and nothing to do. Suppose that Instead o'clock a. m.
of supporting the war in reality they had The reenter annual meeting, of Stnermlders will
be held on TUESDAY, Nov. Ad, at 11 o clock . ot.
said, " Tes, to be sure, we are for a most 0c161.m GEO. T. VAN DOREN, Cashier.
vigorous prosecution of the war," but had de
clared at the same time that it should be con- L:, SINOING SCIIOOL.
dueled with most liberal propositions for .--,
peace. (Laughter.) Suppose that every vic
tory of the Federal arms laud beer, belittled,
Will commence the YOURIEF.NTII ANNUAL ARS
and that they had rejoiced at every success of 81031 or hie hinging Scheel, for Boys and Girls, on
the rebel arms. Suppose they had opposed the
raining of troops, and especially of the colored
troops, bei.utse it was beneath the dignity of
the white soldier to fightlbesitie them. Do ,
you believe that the Democratic party would
burs aoluired a name except for execration ? '
But nob gentlemen come forward and trade ,
upon the name of the Dernocratio party. I
Ho should like to see the Northern and 1
Soothers wings of the rebels, butternuts and 1
copperhOads together, and Governor Seymour i
called to address thorn. He might well adopt
the language of Milton's devil, " Friends and
Confederates, welcome." [Great laughter.] I
Mr. Dickinson bad said " eoustitution" as i
long u the South had said "constitution," .
but when they said " arms" he said " arms." ;
(Applause.] We might As well expect to prc • '
serve the frosts of winter through the dog-
days as to preserve slavery longer. Hewes as .
much in favor of thoroughly and completely
abolishing slavery as be had boon for preserv
ing it. He had been in favor of waiting the
Almighty's tittle. The rebels preferred to take
the devil's time; and there was now no saving
It. ills only objection to the emaneipation
proclamation was that it should have been re.
A Sputters' Burlesque
The Richmond Examiner has,si very clever '
burleslue of the strait, to whih. the rebels ,
are being reduced, under the title of "A '
Modest Proposal forthe Relief of Richmond.” !
The writer says that by the masterly tactics
of Pemberton and Bragg, the confederate lines'
have been rapidly contracted and the necessity ;
of defending an immense territory obviated.
Do learns from the adjutant general's depart
ment that this contraction will continue until
the area of defence is confined to the compact
and powerful triangle formed by Lynchburg,,
Petersburg and Richnsund.and he infers that ,
the entire population of the confederacy will ,
be gathered within these limit, and come I
chiefly to Rienmond far protection. lie there
fore proceeds, beings herring packer by pro-
fosaion and an adept In the business., to pro.
pose various methods of peeking the great I
population. Ile pathetically exhorts the Rich
mond people to "cast their bread upon the 1
waters;' and if they must starve, .have ono ;
1 grand national starvation and done with it." I
Some of the schemes foraccommodating the
emigrants to Richmond, estimated at about
three millions, are very amusing: lie pro
poses thae - the negroes shall go naked, be kept
warm by hard work in the relay time wad Ire
stowed in the oemetery tombs at night. The
I Yankee prisoners aro to be sent to the coal
pits, and the gamblers and courtesans of Rich
mond t avid:AY places on Belle Island, where
they a : ; leclosely goalies!, and the gov
-1 ernmert t ;iceberg° an admission fee to out
siders, from which a large revenue is expected.
Tho property of the Jews and Yankee trades
men it to be confiscated, and they lodged in
mills and tobsooo houses ; the mechanics and
artisans and all poor people to bo lodged in
empty casks and tobacco hogsheads; the office
holders and better classes are to have tho
homes of the city. As to food for the multi
tude, the negroes can eat dirt, or steal better
food if they want; the offiee holders and upper
classes are to have all the meats, vegetables
and whisky, and the writer sees no other re
source for the millions of common balks but to
betake themselves to cannibalism and eat
. . .
eaeh other up ; the Jews, who have eaten the
other whites, will at least be eaten by the tie
roes; "so that the dangerous daises will be i
destroyed at a blow, and nobody be left bet '
government and negrocs, and the sociology of
the South bo established on the only firm
basis possible." The writer fears, however;
that the public mind is not yet prepared for
the proposition of cannibalism, and therefore
suggests for immediate relief a resort to con
federate notes, as being both abundant and
cheap, and If well greased with bacon rinds
and fried in bran will prove a palatable and
uncoative diet. Ile suggests that Confederate
notes will pass In this way It in no other, and
it will produce a Sappy effect on the finances
by diminishing the surplus •currencyy. The
pasquinade is full of sharp hits at the rebel
leaders, and under its exaggeration and gro
tesqueness there rune an obvious entrant of
fact, revealing the thoughts that now agitate,
the southern people as the prospects of the re
A riace hunter in Prussia, having asked
Frederick the Great for the grant of come rich
Protestant bishopric, the king expressed
his regret that it was 'shandy given away, but
broadly hintod that there was a Catholic
abbaoy at his disposal. The applicant man
aged to bo converted in a week, and to be re
ocited into the bosom of the truo .ohurch ;
after which be hastened to his friend the king,
and told him bow his oonecience bad been en
lightened. "Ah I" exclaimed Frederick, "bow
terribly unfortunate! I have given sway the
abbaor. But the chief rabbi la just dead, and
the synagogue Is at my disposal ; euppoeo you
were to turn Jew 1.
SIITIEN TEALS AOO thero or. scarcely any
'railways to Iroland ; now there ate about
fifteen hundred miles of railway in that coun
try, constructed during that time, at a cost of
twenty-dl millions sterling. la addition to
ten or eleven millions of pueengers and about
two millions of tons of merchandise and
minerals, there are now carried yearly on the
railways of Ireland about four hundred thou:
;and heid of cattlohniusrly half,• million of
sheep, and upwards of seven huadrad thou
'and plgs• •
rEATIER. B'ELIING.-10Ao feet of
the Patent Itlvot Oak Tanned Leather Bolting.
Alio, Lace Loather, 'Ureic ke., always en hand and
far !Ws at Hot. !A and 28 Pt. Clair street, tg
*CIA J. L n.
; ,- 4 - 3.;,. --- T- - ...'• .;•,----,.. r4T - R -, ; - :71 V7ir - 35 - 7.z -- r -47-.- -Tri .-
~:;..,,, Q 1 .7 . ...&. •
‘ ,..,...s '?- F. , ; - - '.; E , a ~‘. 4 14.. ...<.4.-:. fit
k•';',, ~••••••, 1 4, c .. ,Iril•sl':o•''' • 6- I• . -. • '''' '. -
I. Jr . ti • ZYD I "EitTlsEalilE.V7'S. A' W` ifitlrE TIME.
ii . - '7. 'THERE WILL BE A MEETING , cr",, - A ItaNlJl l--,1 want talura k„ -pros , 701(TREEt FR . & wiLSDN's
-:- -' "I tbo ALI rtillltslY (111 - NTY CNIGN7 . r:II • / .-r onno. ~ "57,
~ .„ ~ •1 ..,,,,„, 11
ENE' VTIVE CoNIMITATE3,.TiaI
, ' , V1 , L .,, 1t .i 1N . 3 1. 1i ... .1 n L . L .. . pn r. ",..0 .,,,, . , , ,,, . :.; •I' . ." - .1 ...', o ' '''" 't• N , lltlb'''
VII 17 i.AY. et 2 o'cl•tes r. ti , . 3IA Vt -t N, Alfrat. `lltnr.
7 - -311SsEs M B. &IL I' lIASKELL 1)!:orI:11:7..11-c%- .\ \l, 1,! .., !.1 . - F,
will too classos for " Pbp.l. - el Culture and ; I_ :'.l l l N. of CI doliasitn,.;:,,a... A l'ull aunty I
Light Gernansilrs," as Laugh' by Dr. Dio Lewis, on t 10-pc roostant iv on bond, et the Intarctsl Ile,talue
OCTOBER NTH, 1863, fa NEVILLE HALL, corner : °gine, A.. °I: %int', ai.lr-C l , rotzt da4r to City Tratis
of Liberty ein't Pourilt streetsury, Allegherty. DAVID N 'WHITE.
Circular.- to he obtalural ea th e diLfenut r....k ' - ( - -11,,, , ,..1 Interns: fl.seenue.i.llDiel re
Stone and et the Llnll., 'oat i ar
ea Plosto.r4.l ocrt ,
D,ISCIPLES OF CHRIST. AI.LE- I -
''''' OttiVl Cara, ELDER JOSEPH KIND, Pastor, (L A 1)1 K S D OI "LE S 4 1 1. 1 : I A , 'TIN t I ,
moot in EXCELSIOU HALL, armor of Federal and G "ITEltr ',tilt,' KIP r. ATTER , L•tio.'
',' ttreeto Pr•sothing every LoßD'el BAT, It t , Dun. 1i4.10 IL' LSI oRA LS': Latline' Steel Shenk D % I
lb% a. in. ..t /h. p ro. Prep, 3letetang W El. 1 311.1i.1 LS ~,..1 t: 111 1:11.4. 1,,t ~..,1„d ;41
NionlMl -EVENI SG. ' the pub!. are 'ordeal") , in- I', BOTIL A NIP'S, col NI art' t.t r• t
rite& n ' 24-I L._ i I ENT . s Di 1 . 111.1.: : , ()I,E s t :\viA),
N , ..,.x CALF ROOTS. ,our. Pout'le rot, rot , " C. If I
CoNtlltE , t4 I; LIT):RS"; Gone • Hear F. ,„ "....1
'MOGAN , ' ; 'ant' WATER-PROOF • 114.0.T5, lat
MR. T. U. si,Acr,
EJTCRP.4 Y NEI" r, 0,14 - PN , 20, 19,3,
In .I).A.VIPV. HALL. Wtcr Slr.ai. An.
gbeny City, in,ler the. aid Pn 01Ike belittling.
School miwts st SIC o'clock p. m.
Terms, SI per Seinnon, of floe months. in stlvaner.
DA:, to ettoouno• iltso h. will ere • GRIND CON
CEILT or VOCAL AND INATRCBLINTAL 111311 C
On Tuesday Evening, Ootober 27th.
SIGNOR. GUSIBONI Intl he Assisted by the bast
end &meteors of the city.
Admission, SO CESTS. Tickets mO7 be obtained
et the Music Stores, end at the door on the evening
of the Concert. 0c24:31.
.ID rEa. T 'SEM EXTS.
L'TTEB.-10 jars nico Butte fo
sola by lIDNUY 11. COLLINS
BAG.-lu dozen accond-liand Twilled
Hap C eals b. lIENEX -COLLINI.
Par CLAY.-50 bble. Missonri Clay
for Ws by HENRI' lI:COLLINS.
STIU.W ucrr E.lt for gale by
024 HENRY ICCOLLIS9
for sale by
wzi JAI! Eli BOWS. 136 W,..+1 street
(lOOPER ANt) CARPENTER TOOLS
kJ for saki by JAM} SOWN, 138 Wood street.
GZED WALL PAPER at 2.5 cents,
ra mil, tar ,ale by W. P. MARSHALL.
POCKET AND TABLE CUTLERY, a
dtte easortment, for We b 2
004 JAMES DOWN, ISB Wood ntrat.
SHUT GUNS, double antsingle barrel,
English manufacture, for aalo by
0c2.1 JA_ALES, BOWL MS Wood crept.
LSUUAI'L"ti CALKING IRONS just
AJ received and fotsabiby
octi JAMES DOWN, 1.34 Wood atreot.
it E L. N UCK Y WILLOW: 1 10 bundles
1 1 . now landing from railroad ear., fo male by
0<24 ISAIAH DICKEY A c.o.
INDIA RUBBER. I'ACKIN4i, GAS
HET& AND HOSE, of all also.", okras% on hand
and fur *ale al the India Bubb., lirpot ~1
J. & U. PHILLIPS,
or'2l '2B and 28 St.. lair Ntre..t.
For sale by .1.111X4 HOW N, L2l Wract oartsq.
jELTINGI BELVISU It u6=
Inc and Leathor Balling also, Lard Loather,
Elvers, So, &bray* onisand at N.. 2d and YS St.
Cloir street J 11. PHILLIPS.
CHAMPAGNE CIDER. —25 barrel!
01lampagrie elder Pee received and for ode ai
118 Second street.
►RANK VAN 00IIDEII.
M Ess rolt.K—t,rkw bble. in etoro and
fur tale by
McDONALD A ARBUCKtV:
.19 21?, and 144 Ltbarty .treat.
QTORAUE, for crude and Relined (
KJ sad other navrcbandler, by
JA.e. DALZELI, R SON,
oel7 madlOVutor Meet
R N fa) 'Ol L--art ruro nrtiolo on
hand mad (or ealo by • -
JAS. & SON,
.17 GO sod 70 .Wster street.
UNIVE RSAL cLoTITIS
.th• btei to ow; anaTher. Iggelot Jittrecnived
at ihe ladle. Robber Depoh Noe. 20 sod fit. Mix
0e.2) `g, for Allegbeny Cour,l7
AR PET Btsoolo.-20 dozen extra
quality Eastern midi' Carpet Bar= jel l re
ceived ; Hearth Drbeauk and Brut ma fa am•
eortment, (or sale at the Kamil&G , lreit4ltote et
TAPANESE TEL. Just recoivod;:n lot
el of, the anent JapiumeieTes Met has been import.
ed into thle country. For sal. at the Family GTOtery
Stare of .1011b1 A. utsisitew,
oaf) . C,orner Liberty nod lisod streets.,
rrOttETT3O - Xl4-7
largo.und full n
Kirtmeut of Toilet Seam of frou'or fi O D .2 Co,
Cleaver's, Been'. and Culotte'. nuiltiftictortli TOCOIT.
ed and for mu. at loitret prim by
JOHN A. TISNSIIAVV,
oc2o Corner Liberty UPI Eland etroete.
r i trimit - Ausfcr - O - u.s.
In) We. Duck Creek Oti ' '
JAIL PZ<LZLLL t 60r,
CD and .70 Wateratecnt
For .4* by
iIItESU TOM ATOEtiAN . PEACH EX.
r 200 &two truth Towson, In rano;
Jati rtaliced and ibr
RETIIIEFC a 81105.,
o N 07,126 awl lee WOO , l dm+
OD bozos neor IV. IL 3.1610:
100 " Layer "
'VA hitt sil qr. bosts "
/ 6 6* /63,d10g And for 6616 GJ
(A) . • 1 / 4 ,
Old ddy-130 bbla, Groin Apploi,
83 do :Orsoboll 6o .
X.l do Wbtoi Bum;
62 d o jerooy 86.6188P0d4t0•d;
300 bffip NonbspuoCk do;
10 bbl[ Clder
4 do 1141 butter,
6 do top.
30 bap Onloni,
Now m 'tore and fcr W. by
oe2o 1. 11 1'0107 . G CO
11OHLANIT3, •oS urea
/IL GAITERS A RAI )RA LS
Dins' land Tooth'■ do dc
Do. do BOOTS
BO R L ,
riC)Li. a all kWh, st
,24 98 Morkrt.strret, 2.1 door Lou Fifth.
Teetamenfary oa the tetras. of Joseph T.
Robinson. hate of Allegheny (Aty. •deceased, Imemg .
boon greased to the undentlined, ell persons lalehtal
to 1 , 4.14 estate 01/1 make Imre.Nate payment, cud i
th , sie having cloimo against sold estate sill present
tht.ua, properly authenticated fur settlement.
ANNIE 11111114Fe./N, Admlntstratris.
Orrora or rot CONTHOLLCO. or ALL.II CAT C O Ol. O , Pa., 0 '
Pittsktigti, Octal-e 21.1, iiiia i
r ASSEriSORS. &c.—You are hereby
rtiotilled that the 13ii:oke for assosiment of Tam
for the year 1664, will he ready for delivery on the I
20th lost. Returns fnm the several districts of the I
County by January Isti 1841 will be required under
legalpeualtlist. HENRY LAMBERT,
scitibAidal Par routrollcr.
OPE-NI:CO. — N[Ic; M EII'CRIN will
Open, on SATERDAY, 24th instant, an elegant
WINTER. BONNETS, L/1/lE3' AND MISSES' •
RATS, RIBBONS, FLOWERS, etc.,
The newest ntyks of tke season.
Na 123 FEDERAL STREET, Allegheny City. ,
ENING.—M ISA C. lib:4;MS will open.
on SATURDAY, 24th lost., a handsome and
elegant avortment of
WINTER BONNETS, LADIES' AND MISSES'
HATS, RIBBONS, FLOWERS, FEATHERS, Ao.
Also the latent styles of 010.1.118 AND SAC'gUES.
No. 1 . 21 FEDERAL STREET,
ocgli it Allegheny City.
V. TALUAI3LE SMITIEFII ' iLD STREET
PROPERTY FOR SA LE.—An excellent loca
tion for slant any kind of linemene. The building
le of thr,si stones, and %tell built. in good xi yle, and
very conveniently arranged. Largo Store /11}3101,
with 13 fret coiling; good how windown, ar. 'The
room on the second floor I . 40 font in width, with
good /doll-way. Ilall'and side entrance to dwelling
bonne, good cellar, etc. This property will be sold at
a bargain, an the owner Intends leaving the city . .
0e24 S. CUTIII3ERT At SONBISI Market stn
4ALSLW TILE ARMY OF THE
N . N
TIMBERLAND. /37 on (acre. nlugtmod
with steel portrait', woad •tigreo Inge and naps. 1
TOMTIT, B TO, 671 page,
trl'R SUNDAT 81'11100L, AND 110B' WE MAN•
Ari E' IT. By Waldo Abbot, in ith au introduction by
Rev. John S. C. itbliptt.
DEFENCE (IF AR2LACT.DDON. Innis Lecturcs,
by B. P. Pion
Bar sob' I.y
J. L. READ,
No. 78 Fourth stre.A.
Itapazes Mottoolia Dann, fur the complexion.
Sterling's Ambrosia, for reetoring the flair.
Drake'. rtroohasi Pricrolation !WWI,
Family Do. Game, sill !Made..
Limiscy's !mirrored Blood Search,.
Thozartes Clercedmi and Raid..
Res. dUcia's Dar &atom. and 2y/iitedsmarni.
illsharf. s Pine Pine Tar Verdes/
Lairds Biome of Tooth.
Pine Prrjoints and Bair CAL
Gbiorrine (Frani and Cad 0,104, for chapped
bands, Ore, kr., of
G. A. HELL 'S rESTRAL DRUG STORE,
0e24 In Market House, Allegheny.
GENERAL FOREIGN AGENCY.
AUSTIN .BALDWEISI & CO.,
11110AOWAT, 1I TOR R.
Ithrdstansaa at law rates on Great Britain, 'Mond
to: amp prop tom Lirwrisool or Qumuunrst.
Pankasrea forwarded to all parts of the world.
WIILII3I BIXGIIAM,Jr., Avnt
ftglamood Adam' Expre. Oaks, Pltubargh
1EN . 74 UNTPER-GARMEKTS,
Wu bare slow to *tuck full Liao of ALL NrObL
Undershirts and Drawers,
Rh, ketch, mid dm bon pods liaporuxi. Will pot
rbtink In washing,
Also other good calm of 3137111N0 UNDER-06R
-311:NT6. for Men, WoOuro end Chlktran
JOS. HORNE & CO.,
oc41:1t 77 6 73 MAILEET stnErr.
PUBLIC SALE.—WiII be expo3ed for
sale, on the'Birrs DAY OP OCTOBER, that old
quarry, (better known no WALLACE'S QUARRY.)
oontaining 10 acne, mons or less, Id miles from Pate
burgh, on the A. V. IL: R., in Plum Wort/ship, Alle
gheny oLeicity, tarring • front of 47 perches on the
rim, a fame house and stable; a number of choice
bearing apple trees, which coma miss fruit ; . fine
quality rd rock for grindstones, of all grime ; cereal
hurolmd perches, of cellar stone, already ' quarried,
and • platform at the railroad ready for loading.
This lot would simmer for ofl refineries, or any one
that would wish to go la the stone business.
Tonne made known on day of sale.
Sale to commons , . at 10 o'clock a. m.
Plum tp., Sept. 10, ISO.
NEW STOCK OF
BOOTS AND SHOES,
IicCLELLAND'S AUCTION HOUSE,
No. 55 FIFTH STREET
I , EIV BOOKS.
The Old Merchants of New York. •d eerie..
The Blackman: his anteowienta and his genius.
Squire Trevylyna Heir. By. lira Wood.
Eleanor'. Victory. By Miss Braddon.
Our Old Home. Dy Nathaniel Hawthorne.
Gels Days. IV Gall Hamilton. •
The Al,l3}A} Gods: By Mime Prrecott.
- AgaseLea Method of study in Natural History. .
Heart and Crops. By lire. Oliphant.
liendelsehon'i Letters from ltalyand Switzerland.
Leaves from the Diary of an Army Surgeon.
The Light andlark of t h e Rebellion.
The Young Parson.
Classicquotatione—a Thought Book. By J. Ekon,
The Children)! Garland. Arranged by Corentay
Tim Golden Teeenn7 of Sony and Lyrics.
The Dead Shot. A nee book for Sportsmen.
'or sale by ; KAY di CO., h& Wood street.
LATEST NEW BOOKS, AT
H N T'S.
NAJOICTO GALL, MTH MEET.
The Army or. . the Pbtomac behind the Scenes, by
Neale Pale, •by either of Able Drake's Wilt, Ac
Tha-Bing at Atm% la R. Balers, Lynes.
The Shadow Of Ashadpet, by Airs. Wavle.
Freedom and: War, by Henry Ward Beecher.
Min Gold, It
Social CoOdl on of Merl:WM Prople.
Three Tears In Japan; by Alma.
The. Rohl of Ulna; by Win. wad Tikabeth Deb too
Ono Rome, la .111.130r5.e.
The Old Mere - huts of liew Took ; second mire.
The Dead Shed Rifleman.
Bentley,a ;holy of to-day.
itleatior's Victory. by Mee Braddon.
The Hattkernake, or the Nebel Privateer.
Jo. Dayton' Ililent—Dinuuliorel Flo: 60.
Dime Tagil Aa 2.. fkoliente--Big Joe loyston's
Meat Indian Tight; Ileborak, the Heiden Warrior;
Jahaeton'e Hoye Killing their Ceptore ; Gen. Ifor•
tans • .
GiliMitioto—No. 1 ; Irvin H. Beadle& Ten
nerd& the ;Libre, or a Yankee teret In Dille.
Another large lot of this thrilling work received.
licadlry'ellliliory of Outlined itebellino, the beet
Hunt'. Peony Song Hooke. Nine numbers cot.
All new.Doolea - tate; Papers, Ito !ties, 66., can be
tied at , JOl.th' P. BIAT'B,
" 19 :ZiaPoalo Aal4 irlithstrert.
.VLOITR MILL' FOR SALE—The
-entierebii , oars for'. rats dot AbLEGUZ)
CITY IfILLB J ' situated in the Tomb Ward, All.
Pony al?. This sooll known MW hea been rebuilt
IstSly, end oopialso liar run of traish Dorm with
all the tent improved inachirisre nisanibetorinn
*the test brands stltiour. ' t oys s' food local a.
wen fonico:etutoss.' -4 this • ran ausbee for
bolos* Masi Were Invitees, who slab to snags
Isthetetthi toot's.* to. all at the where
Woof will bthirle knOirn.
Ao Lyle No.l Wthlgr gtrelow!,
For rdr by
ell, Dad 70 Watar tine
Fs 3 C
IMPROVED LOCli STITCH 1- FASHIONABLE DRY GOODS !
11.glte,t pret,..Littl. at LIB. Loudon anJ
Itiol.• Awl al all lh+. ,rr.v.r, tot Stilt.. tat t Me, hsni•
ENV STORE ROODS
cel reins abere exteested SCASOII. Cel
&mit. th.. 3 Inachin. purth,lng
Foote's Patent Umbrella Look Stand, ALEXANDER BATES,
which Insenre3 perfect safety ty an amide prover)4l.37
given to b. k 4 ivtray
Mi. SUMNER & CO.,
SI FIFTH STREET
VutiTEEN FA NC Y
GODEY 7 S LADY'S BOOK,
Is tope:lolly dovotoJ to titu tleportownt gooidas
the coiored fushicu-plato containing niu, ligurem,
fanr7 dreatev, them are o.e ethers, all n•ruratel7 and
minutely di-iceriF , ..f.Thu i,>o oppisrtunity
V"lt may grt ono or I fign r. 44
from • French ra tuinn, bnt lore aro fnurbvii fig
co,' given l u P... magazine, Irethles all the other
matter. that appertaia monthly to the lauly • s /34.3 k
whirl*, In the language ttf a xut<mporar•, •• i*
that a01:11311 could desire in the shipa t.fa magazine-.
W. bwm do,Mmi'..pochtl thi• number
to the clitrervot
FALL AND WINTER DRESSES,
CLOAKS AND WRAPS,
for groan persons as voll as cbildrso. Ankles of
work for ladies tines also received our attention
They are taw many for us to entuncrate, but cull and
aro tho number, and neigh It In tba balance against
25 cents, and then wonder how no much can be fur
ribbed for so little money. oentlt
PiIiEDLA.TE CURE OF CERTAIN
MALADIES, ammmlng a terrible esrect, by per
DR R. A. BARROW,
Of New York. Proprietor of Triesemar, ks., Ar., his
professional duties requiring his presence In this city
for • few days. Ile may bevoneulted at 152 THIRII
STREET, until the srn NOVEMBER, and no longer,
as his warner°m engagements precludes the poesibil.
fry of a longer stay.
A judicious supervision and inspection of diseases
arising from improdencies, enablets..the practitioner,
experienced In those specialities, to adopt prompt
and unerring means to remove the blight, and purify
the tainted lusts., which, if allowed to take its
course unchecked, assumes forme feartal to contem
plate. Therefore, those unfortunately compelled is
appear amidst the social circle with a system satura
edd with disease, or enfeebled by perverted habits,
ore exhorted to avail themselves of Dr. BARROW'S
opportune visit without delay.
afar Remember the number,ls2 TITIRD STREET,
toteeme anxitMold osd Groat. OMce boars fawns ten
till two, and from four till eight In the trornixlg.
PREEEENAlit—Protectal by Royal Lettere Patent
of England. and eoenred by the Seale of the Zeole de
Pharmacia de Paris, and the Imperial College of
TILIEPIEILaIt. No. 1.
It tb• effectual remedy for Palaiation,Spermatorthree
and exhaustion of the iyatem.
TrITMVH a R
completely end ,nicely eradicator ell traces of thins
disorders Om which Copal's Mod Cuba's hare prev
ail; been thought an antedine, to the rain of the
health of • van portiou of the population.
TRIESEII62, No. a,
is the great and wire roniedy of the civilized world
for all troporitiee or the system, as wen a. locoridlu7 I
eymptonse, obviating the destructive use of Mercury,
se well as all other deleterkrugiogral irate, and which
an Sareaparille t otho worldcannot remove. Triose
mar Noe 1, 2 and 3 are al** devoid of taw, or mull,
and of ab permeating qualities. They are to the form
of a Imeemie, end may Ito on the toilet table without
their u.e t ling imported.
Sold in n cues at 53 each, or four 153 caw in eine
for $9, and to $27 came dram saving 39, ea
tered by Valpeau, Liar:rum& 11onx, le. Wholesale
and retail by Dr. B. A. BARROW, 194 Stoecker at.,
one door from Macdonald street, New York. Imme
diately on receipt of remittance, Dr. Barrow wIU for.
ward - Triesemer to any port of the world, securely
perked and addreased recording to the instruction*
of the writer.
Published also by Dr. BARROW, that popular and
beautifully illustrated medical work, Mumma Frailty.
Prior 2Zi cents. Triosemer and Book cart be obtain...l
on Dental authority from
.1. B. atiLLltmi,
oe=dieio Allegheny City. Pa.
STEEL COIJA R.B I
Molt, MACRUM a Co.,
Now. 17 AND 19 HITCH ITTItICET, Pinar:l=u, P..,
Bole Agent. for
Atkinson's Steel Collars anaCuffs,
Inanailed White, having the appeerance and com
fort of Limn. To military men and travelers they
angsvgarai or on= courss Aim corn:
Gent's Stag Collars .XlOO each.
1 BO per pelt%
Lunn!' Nano,/ Colhez " 1 00 moh.
&Wee. on-r-ce- d
laraEW-a= 11 252
erehang. • NEW COLLAR for an OLD ONE, pro.
riding le not broke or bent, for 23 dents.
The trade eopplket at the 1 York Agent's prim
For prtee net sAdnas
EATON', 7LACBIIffi & CO.,
BATLEY, FARRELL dc CO.,
GAS AND STEAM FITTERS,
Brass Work, Pipe, Pumps, Valves,
And ►U landi is? fittings fu.Water, au and Mum
AOllllOll9 AND TANS 7011,011, REPINE
IIIES, Ihted with lead by • nenr ;mew:
ATENTED OCTOBER, 2, 1861•
XX FLINT GLASS.
These Cbimon. an Intandial 'for the dam.,
hermits all per*. of the glan equally, don not aim..
it tonacking. E. T. DITHRIDGE,.
Tort,Pitt Glow Work... Washington lute.
apl7 . Pittatturgh, Penna.
LAC • DIAMOND STE ' WORKS
P/111/317861T, P 6.
DES? QUALITY =1731:1), CAST sun.
evare,rat and Octagon; of all esti: Warranted
62111114 tra inaParted oc naastafitxuradla this wan
. 16P Oplw d warebease, Nag. In grad 161 TILST
indlVlsnd,ldtl enictlrDB2ll.loM3, Plltaburgh.
.400 . /IBLE:PEACH_BLOWS, WRITE
MERCER, - and other varlothe of POTA
TOES'. 'him Nev York State.
Alm, a tm of choice APPLES, of tliftennt kinds,
can 001,1 by the undaralgoydjam
=IT'D HEdiZELTO.N, 111 Diamond.
DRY 'GOODS Ire.
A COMPLETE ASSORTMWr-
lust ap,.....111nel non . .n nhibiuma th*
ma )V TUT MERCHANTS SUPPLIED.
ONLY $1 54.) EACH
Sy HLTLLI NU NEW, CHEAP AND BENEFICIAL
Anti-Rhenmatie Silk Undershirt.
wit . Wry Just InCluduced to this city this really
iiastritis urtl.W of comfort ►nil utility, and respect
Tully :all attuutluu to it, ult la sald to b.-t provou
tiro mad cure of RIIEUMNTISM, and at the cony
time • rlimp and durably •rtirld undeiclotbirig,
every thread of which Ir £lllk
T 1 trade utppliad at liberal rate"
6,000 BALMORAL SICIRIB!
OD bumd and for Bale, eittgb' or b lot. Ft
WE DAVE NOW OPENED
Vary many articles sce are &tab!
the regular market prices. Oar WI
comprise, .song others,
600 Da. OF . BOiION RIBBED'
200 " " SOCIER ;
Donblo heels, the beet in the market 4,
KNIT JACKETS, the cheapest in the city.
Ladies' Knit Skirts, tfruler-Garments
HOODS, of various kiiado.
Our luck of sows= RIBBONII, ArZIXST
RIBBONS, MIILDIINGS, BRAIDS AID KIIIHROI
DEBT• is der] ectemkre and complete.
100 BALSIOHAL Sxiwra.
1,000 res. B.A.P.ATivn do Peso Trinormo
Our Mende and the public generally are Welted to
give us a can.
. oar WLIOLESALE BOOMS GP num..
MACRUNI & CLYDE,
FRESH B . rocK. OF DRY GOODS
J. M. BURCHFIELD'S.
LADIES' DRESS GOODS.
Fancy and ylaln Black BBL
TWEEDS AND KENTUCKY JEANS.
A full ousurtmeut.
SHAWLS AND CLOAKS.
N. E. oor. Fourth and Market fitt.
DRY GOODS I
DON'T BUY BEFORE NINO
33 -EL EL INMEL't
I.D.lte,th•otteetion . pf briar ;
To rash ITSEtrErthl:ED : '
MILLINERY • (-COO:,
• SM B ISPAITZUB t
BUCK-6L,D • ,1
. NOTIONS AND NANO'S GOODS: •
Which they ian• an theintert Salvable Gums..
\ Ma* 1 AND 79 max= arilF.
IyAu, GOODS t
NEW GOODS I
Just teoelisd at
LANE,WABOY & C 0 . 38,
No. 110 I'tiDYBAL _ STIISC! _.
Roo. = FORTH BTEE)T
ELN HALL & ~ •
ranjgrxiu k .m.
nitogeottoroto soml &gas 111 tsa 210Mreet kIidr
ot PLO •
_Wil t fi,olll CASTINGS . II 9 C OO Y I4
TEM ItOias: ad to,
flea for delag tantsenr. , u 'r"^•.•
giro as au. ti0n0t05u0nta....,.....-- p ir utib . t . b . h.
Warabouse. Neils alley apd
JAB. J. BROWN,
21 FIFTH STREET.
EATON, MACREM &T(
so.. 17 ID FIFTH Tr
TENIVB srocK o%
Also, • new invoice of
SIISPENDELS. XECKTIXS, to
78 MARKET STREET.
59 Jtlarket Sire,