The Pittsburgh post. (Pittsburgh [Pa.]) 1859-1864, July 04, 1859, Image 1

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To-day is the eighty-third anniversary of
American independence, in the celAration of
which we as Americans should and doubtless
will; take delight. As our city authorities, un
like our eastern neighbors, have never been ac
cu.stomed to make appropriations for. public
celebrations of the day, it becomes the privi
ledge of our citizens - to avail themselves of the
inducements offered by private enterpise, in
selecting their manner of enjoyment. Happily
this is amply sufficient to meet the require
ments of all, and if in the varied amusements
pr,merited, the tastes of all cermet be gratified,
they must, indeed be difficult to please.
The denizens of the city will, we presume,
as usual, in many instances, seek the retirement
of the country, and vice terse, the yeomanry
will come to the city. The railroad companies
offer to both the best facilities of access to the
city and away from it, to any desired locality.
Excursion trains will be run on all the roads,
at all hours of the day, at one fare for the
rebind trip, and as many will avail themselves
of this cheap travel, we expect all the trains to
go out fully freighted.
Pic-nits„ will be
.held in every direction.
The largest of these will be at ” Iron City
Park," the annual Orphans' pie-nie, to which
trains will run every, half hour from nine A.
m. until seven r. at. Ample accommodations
have been made for twenty thousand visitors,
and to those who desire it, dinner will be serv
d upon 'the gto'onds. Thisunds. Wifl be is pleasant
Pada' to gq. .
The Glassblowers' Onion give:a pie-nic at
Glenwood Grove, for which a ferry-boat leaves
ale landing at the foot of Grant street ut eight
o'clock in the morning.
The Prentice l i iterary,Society, with some in
vited'guests, go up the Allegheny te spend the
day, on the steamer. Key -West,which leaves
the Allegheny, ferry landing at half-past seven,
this morning.
The Smoother Club go up the canal ona.pic
nic excursion, in a boat which leaves the Pearl
Allegheny, at seven o'clock. Hardy's
Brass Barpl will be ire attendance. .•
'At Troy Hill, the congregation Of St. Paul's
Evangelical Church will celebrate the day by
ml picnic. The congregation, children, friends,
the Turners', Singers' and Mutual Aid , Socie
ties, will assemble at seven o'Oeek morn
ing - the 2 01 AI rb,; 'Siaaltli"-tlaiiit" rect .- 'All
hen,', rind, & l aded Schmidq.ipandi move
in' Pioceasibn i through Alleglieity laid 'Spring
Garden, to the farm of Mr. Letorle, on Troy
Hill, Where all kinds of 'refreshments will be
l• foyi4d.
Rev. Weiterhansep will de
ver an 4atl'on: The Koceetis go towards the
por.ehase of a hell for the church.
The Odd Fellows, famous for good entertain
ments,' give a picnic at Linden Grove, a de
lightful spot, near the city. It will be under
the auspices and for the benefit of the building
fund of St. Clair Lodge, No. :162.
In addition to these we hear of innumerable.
peiyal.e, school and Sabbath schopl gatherings,
'groat thoroliglirares
find railroads leading trona the city, which we
dijjd not tllinir of MliiMarating. - Go in any
direction and yoq will not. travel many, miles
without falling in with some festive party, who ,
will gladly bid you welcome.
The 'Eclipse , barge club go, with`a few invi-,
ted guests,in their splendid barge, the " Alba
tross, , :.I:lle..asuremer;gatglottlip
gheny, to,Deer Creek, w 1101,9 they. ; will spend
the day, take a - diniler in the woods, and return
in the evening. They leave at six o'clock, and
will' theft' four 94rf4. boat,.
the W. H. Darling.."
To .thoieinelined to the turf, Collins' Park
to-day presents extuuordinarrattinctions, • mir
large croWdsdoolitless . go vh6r.e: IM
larlim 0r.5151 .- Offeted tn'thEi !esfest
heats, best three in Aye- 7 4 gold
Medal withi likeness of Princess, the oelehrri
tmi California Mare, to the best peeing horse,
toile heats, - best two in three, go as they please'
..-410 to the fastest runner in a foot race, once
around the track.:. We also hear it intimated .
that a premium will be given to the "first host.",
in a whqehinixrow. race: : -The,,xsicea.
:merle° at two - o'clock, and fun may be expected.
To those who remain in town, or, who come
.o town to see the sights, equal inducements arc
' 4c,Oty, Rau, at o'clock, the Declaration
of' Independence will be read by . Moses F.
Eaton, under the auspices of the Soldiers of
1812, -- and Mr. Thos. Howard will deliver an
appropriate address.' At two o'clock the asso
datlen will dine at the Girard House..
Antonio & Wilder's Great World Circus,
embracing a great variety of gymnastic, Niles
trian, acrobatic, and dramatic talent; will give
threeprefonrnancas oa the Trirrible , leer=eeln'
ilienciisg & nt 'lll 'A. 'MI . ,' 'and `.4 and 71. '4„
This la'oneef the best CointiMlies
_done si-gikal business here,' and has tunny at
tractive novelties, tip-top clowns, fine horses,
equlptments, &c. ...It is a good place to go.
-At the Apollo: heatre there will be two pFr
formances, in which the Wells' 'Equestrian
troupo will .be the leading feature,'.'At two
o emelt . win' ne preformed "Putnam, the Iron
Son of 16," and in the eveningateight,.'Eagle
Eye, or, the Child of . the Forest," with*iSo
Louise Wells as Coquesse, and Mr. Arnold'' as
Eagle J4r.q. 1 !
At Masonic Hall, the Foster family giyq
two performances, thcf.litst, 'l4 half pips tirb
will consist of "'uncle Tom's Cabin," in w
Mr. FlLlmil,Pereenates St- Clan:, and Mrs Fos,:
ter, Charley; o:Prank and the xest,,theottir:
leading,"parts together with a variety of sing
, ing, dancing and' recitations; and: Etal foie* •or!
"In and out of Place," in which Mr. Fannin
plays five characters. The evening p'erfor
mance. at a quarter before eight, embraces
a now drama., entitled the "Star Spangled
nor, or the Grateful Jew,"sleging, dancing-, the
burletta of "The Laughing Hyena," the farce
of "That Reseal Tom" &c. Miss Jennie Hight
has kindly volunteered her services.tor,the per
fornsances, and wili.sing and dance. The tick
+. eta are but twenty-fivecents;and we hope to
to see the houie -well filled both day and even
At the Aitilkenssum, in the evening, a grand
; = ,
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4'. c": - - 1 — 4' , c;t•, ,, ,P
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the Irnailo 1110o#.
Tunas :Daily, Five Dollars per year. strictly In ad
*mice. Weekly, Single sute‘enptiona Two Do 1•
lave per year; in Clubs of eve, One Dollar.
Departure and Arrival . of Piaseuger
Pittzburgh, Fore Wayna and Chicago Railroad.
(From comer of Liberty . and Grant streets, Pith_rbargh.)
LeavoPittsburgh. Crestline. Ft. Wayne
Express Train 1.2.15 A. AL 0:50 A. AL 1:01 P. 31
Mall .... 6:50 A. AL .
Express Train... .I.a-50 P. Al. 8:4.5 - P. M. 230 A. AI
Arrive at Chicago
Express,...- —..0,4T P. AL I Express., - A. /.4*
i Retunaing. arrive at. Pittster,o: • - .
Mail, 8:25 P.M. I Express,3:3o P. 31. Express, A. M
(From Federal Street Station, Allegheny.)
New Brighton Accommodation.. 9:30 A. IC 5:2)P.
• o 0..05 A. P. 31
Pennsy/vania 'Rat/road.
(From corner of Liberty and Grant streets.)
Leaves. Arrives.
—.. 9:50 P. 14. 12...15 P. 51
2:50 A. M. 11:50 P. M.
4:20 P. 51. 1:/.50 A. M.
Expreas Train.
Fast Lim?
The Johnstown Way Passenger
Johnstown Accommodation__,
Titat Turtle Creek
tlanond. "
Third a
ElOO A. AL 110 P. AL
2:50 I'. 11:00 A. N.
.10,10 A. AL 8:50 A.. M
..‘„ 4:30 P. N. I,:3c;A. M.
C.:20 P. M. 0:15 P. M
Pittsburgh and Caned:stifle. Railroad.
(From Liberty and Grant streets.)
Leaves. Amves.
Mail Train. . AL 615 -P4 , A 1
Express 'ruin......_ 4:30-P. AL 8:45 A. 3i
Cleveland and Pittsburgh Railroad.
(From corner of Liberty and Grant etreetit)
Leaves. Arrives...
Express Train 12.15 A. M. . 2.40 A. Of:
Mail Train 6.22 A. M. 4..00 P.
Fsst Line.. LO5 0.30 P. M.
Wellsville Accommodation 5.00 P. M. 11.00 A. M.
Pittsburgh; Clakmdius and andrtruiti Railraart.
(From Liberty and Grant streets)
Leaves Pitts. Columbus. Arr. in CM.
Fast Line 12.15 A. AL 8.00 A. AI. 11.30 A. M
Express Train.. 1.05 P. M. 130 A. AL 3.30 A. 111
rtos.—The annual Pic-Nic, for the benefit of St. Paul's
R. C. Orphan Asylum. wilt come off on MONDAY. Julv
4th,at IRON CITY PARK." (formerly Denuy's Greve)
where everything calculated to add to the enjoyment of
visitors will be provided.
Cars will leave the Liberty street depot every half
hour during the day, commencing at 9 o'cloek, A. M.,
the last train returning at 7 o'clock, P. M.
N. persons not provided with dinner tickets.
will be charged ten colts , achnissiert to the grounds.
.. , "~'~
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at eight o'clock, will be given, commencing
.with a grand allegorical tableau, "the Pioneer
of '76; showing the attack, the combatand the
victory, followed by general tumbling, vault
ing, &c., by the Roman Brothers, with', other
athletic exercises, concluding with the comic
pantomime of the Stratagem of-Womtui."-=
The,T,Wai , e Itoinittfltrothers; tiir:'Whose bene
fit this entertainment is given, have been the
chief performers tit' the Turners, celebrations,.
and appeared 4,t the old Theatre on the occasion
iof a benefit to die Hutchirison. Brothers, win
ning deserved praise. •
Tho bowling and billiard sal/ions, and other
places of recreation will bo open day and night
—as well as the,ico cream saloons, and Hubley,
McGinley and . Shildecker will supply all the
luxuries'of the season.
At Hunker's and Reymer & Anderson's,
choice confectionery and an endless variety of
fire - works may be found.
To those Who would, see a .fine Sight in the
evening, NVO IVOUId say go to the Rouse of Re
fuge, and see the exhibition of lire works pre
pared for the inmates.
With such a programme, who can not enjoy
the Fourth? We expect the usual amount of
drunkenness and riot, but sincerely trust we
may be called on to record no serious distur
bances. Let all act as conservators of the pub
lic peace and see that the day is celebrated as
it should be, "decently and in order."
The Military EICUSIOIIto Monongahela City.
Last fall, at Camp Duquesno ,tho Mononga
hela Artillery received a stand of colors. In
rotten tbeY eitended to the Jackson Indepen
dent Blues, Capt. Alex. Bay, and the Penn
sylvania Infantry, Capt. J. S. Negley, of East
Liberty, tin .invitation to visit. Monongahela
city as theirguests: accerdanco with this
invitation the two companies named, left the
city on Thursday evening, on the Brownsville
packet, Telegraph, and arrived at one o'clock
the se* night at Monongahela city,: where
they receiveda warm reception from their en
tertainers and the citizens. Capt. it, F. Cooper
of the Artillery, made a.neat reception' speech.
The viSiting - compariies Were conducted to their
quartets—the Infantry at the La Pierre House,
the Blues at the National Hotel, and the ofiP
cers of both at the Planters' House. In the
morning the three companies turned out on
parade, Brigadier General Ncgley command
ing, on horseback.
At half past twelve the military marched to
a beautiful spot, within o mile of the city,
calledltiatayon : Ot:ovo, wheTels, , large body of
uiclnding gi-cet 'number of ladies,
had assembled to do honor to the invited guests.
The ladies distributed boquets among the visit
ing soldiery quite profusely, for which they
have their thanks. A table, supplied with all
the viands of the season, was spread .in the
grove, nnd:all partook of a "stimptuOus dinner,
the bst of feeling prevailing.
After dinner the following officers of the
day were announced :
President on part of military—General Jas.
S. Negley.
President on part of eitizens—Shesh Bent
ley, Jr.
lice Presisicatti—Major Alex. Hay, of the
Blues; Colonel Hardtineyer, of the Allegheny
Rifles ; Adjutant- James Chalfant ; General
John ; Colonel Jamei Boyers.
Secretaries—Win. M. Hartzell, Andrew
Wayt, Henry .A. Purvianee, Colonel C. Wil
son, Major W. S. Mellinger.
Shesh Bentley, Esq., now made a brief and
well-timed reception speech, after which the
Declaration of Independence was rend by (leo.
V. Lawrence, Esq. T. R. Hazzard, Esq., of
tho Monongahela Republican, followed in an
address to the military on behalf of the citizens,
which was enthusiastically received.
. . . .
Next followed the regular touts, which were
drank in pure veld water. They were road by
Mr. Henry A. I'urvinnee, one of the Secreta
ries, in a tine, clear voice.
General Kegley, on behalf of the military,
now made an extremely appropriate speech,
thanking the citizens and the Artillery compa
ny for their kind reception, and expressing the
feelings of the Allegheny county soldiery to
ward their entertainers in the happiest terms.
Tho volunteer toasts came next in order, and
Wm. M. Hartzell, of the Dispatch, was toasted
its the only representative of the 'Pittsburgh
prey pres'ent.. He responded in a gallant sen
timent to the ladies of Monongahela City.
Speeches were made by Mr. 11. A. Purvi
ance, of the. Washington Pribanc, Capt. Hay,
of the Blue4,:entt;Cooper, of the Mononga
hela Artillery, and several others.
At six o'clock the festivities were ended, and
the military fell into line, and returned to Mo
nongahela city. They marched through the
streets, and stopping in front of the Planter's
House, performed 4orne line evolutions, form
ing an open square, and llting hlatrk cigtridges,
after which 21loy'NVere . 11 . isipisxed::
At eight o'clock, the whistle of the packet
sounded, and the soldiery again formed, and
marched to the steamer . Jellerson, on which
they embafked,and. after n 'pleasant trip, du
ring which it is said but few enjoyed the luxury
of indulging in "tired nature's sweet restorer,
balmy sleep;!' Ity•riNTd in the pity at half past
twelve o'clock.
We :regret to learn that. after the evening
parade at Mbnorigabela city, Hamilton Lowe,
Orderly Sergeant of the Blues, MIS takeitsud
den ly ill,time
of the brain, n d that
for a his life was in imminent danger.
On the arrtyai:of the haat here' - however he
was:able tMAlMltc'horne.•
The visiting companies express their ; entire
satieaction.'at the cordial - reception they - 111'ot
with, and are loud in their praises of the hos
pitality of oucWashingten county neighbors.
Many pleam - ritinuidfird4 sof the Ltriß !Ave bben
related to us, and we do not. wonder that our
"sogers" returned well !dewed.
FIRE WORKS.—Every one will require, in
the appropriate celebration 'of the day, a col
jection. of lire-works of? some description, as•
the Fourth could not well, pass .9,0' without a.
burning of powder. To those who do not all;
ready know,. 370 svonld•say: that')lessre.;itcy-
Thor & Anderson,..Wobd Street, OppOslie the
St. Charibs, are ev„ . 9ts fµy Ai. 1,1..111411, ry-To.-
tcll4l l :s93l4eit , Pitit Atidillavbianiltoicl an
exliaustib o supply of explosives of his manu
facture, embracing Roman candles,' three to
twenty balls, 'rockets, ono to sixteen ounce,
Bengal lights, two to sixteen ounce; mines of
stars, triang,les,,tourbilltons, lire balloons, flow
er pots, flying pigeons, scrolls, pin - wheels, ser
pents, grasshoppers and blue lights, vertical
wheels, etc., of all sorts and sizes, plain • and
'colored. These will be sold at low tigures, as
well as any , quantity 9C fire crackers, torpedoes,
pulling traekers: - ecii . . - ; to lie .found at their es
%One' desiring any of these
articlei, cannot feel to,he satisfled by calling on
them. It will be necessary to .call early, as
Messrs. RI iSi close at noon to-day..
• Foivegfizn"Rtrboiti4xcEs.,On Saturday,
before the, Coinmon' Plena, Robert
Woodb-EA., i asyed the eeurt to ; release a for
feited reetignizance,- on tho ground that "'aft&
the jury igl4.-Wri 41*1114.
etrOr s....p.tiftEXerepiptcl
titY' refused; say : tng that never, suoh a
thlogleert .4,; 11 .6,,, in 4-, that, however:hard the
case, it would be a very bad. Tweet:dont to set.
The, poiver.of release was in tho Commission
ers and afterwards in the Executive„ .and it
hoped 'no such application .aliould again be
made, as it would prove entirely fruitless.
Sowthz.—George:W. Pelton, a resident of
Edinboro, Erie county, 474 xnan ':g
rgbod habits, committed_suleide prithe `2lthult.
lie did not get up in the =lining at the usrusi
time; and. divgbing to, his room he was found
senseless, in the last agonies of *lath. '4 oy
stew, irl s called, ligt he was .ImA; gone that
nothing coda he done for hiM. 'On searthi*
his room two dais were found. the one with a
liiitantity of morphine in it, the other a few
drops of laudanum. No particular cause is
known for co rash an act.
Co-PARrlncitstir.—, As.will be seen by the
advertisement, Afr. Samuel Gray, so long. and
favorably knewn as one nf our best 'merchant
tailors, has associated with him his-son J. St.
Clair Gray, well known. to all patrons of '.t
establishment c.The tinsineis will be eon - dated
under -of Se 4ray & Sony and it is
such a house as Nvc icfirt c4necientionely ref-on:E
mend to the, putilic.• ,
TUE lad, M'Combs, who was injured at the
Eagle Cotton Factory is now recovering, and
• -
• : •-• 4 . : ‘ •
• ' ;
•t; sk-5,...-5" •
"We have long known Mr. Em. Wester
velt as. a ,scientiftc, experienced, practical an
'countant. Durin,g the past winter he has had
chargeof ,our books, erebracing derangements
of many years' standing. A great number of
our accounts had been neglected and very care
lessly-kept. He promptly reduced them to
order,' and enabled us to effect our settlements
in the most satisfactory manner. In addition
to our high opinion of his professional capac
ity, we take pleasure in testifying to his moral
worth and strict integrity.
" COULTER & KINSELL, Merchants,
"Columbus, Ohio."
—Mr. Westervelt is now Professor of Book
keeping in Duff's College, Pittsburgh, and
will no doubt sustain the well-known and emi
nent reputation of his predecessor, Mr. A. T.
SAILLTOOA. —Our fashionablos who contem
plate a sojourn at the Springs this season, should
glance at the announcement of the '• Union
Hall," which appears in another column of to
day's impression. From all we can learn rela
tive to such matters, Saratoga will Do the "
" of the fashionable world this season, and
we should not be surprised if it surpassed in
brilliancy any former occasion. VS see by
the papers that the various hotels are rapidly
filling up with pleasure seekers, but as the pro
prietors of the " Union Hall " have made such
extensive alterations and additions to their pre
mises, they will ho enabled to accommodate an
unusual number. Wo consider the " Union"
ns the hotel, par-excellence, of Saratoga.
THE Court of Quarter Sessions adjourned on
Saturday to meet to-morrow morning, when
the court will give an opinion in the matter
of the motion for a new trial in the case of
Prentiss, convicted of manslaughter. The
prisoners convicted of various crimes during
the term will also receive sentence, and a num
ber of small mutters he finally disposed of.
Ma. JACOB SIIOWLES, the "Fire King," met
with en accident at the circuson Saturday night.
He was exercising on the flying cord, and when
he swung off by hie feet the cord came loose
from the centre post, and ho fell to the ground,
sinking his shoulder against the ring embank
ment. Ho was able to finish his performance,
not being much hurt.
subscription books for the capital stock of th
company will he opened at the warehouse of
Peter Petersen, Federal street, Allegheny city,
on Tuesday morning. and remain open tiering
that day, Wednesday and Thursday, unless the
stock should be sooner disposed of, which, as
the investment will be a good one, is probable.
TURTLE SOUP—This is one of the luxuries of
the season, and our neighbor of the Cornicopia.
Eli Young, will servo it up to the public to
day. Eli is a well•know caterer, and gets thing*
up in style—its all who are fond of good eating
knows. Ho will also furnish clam soup, an
other choice dish to the hungry. Give him a
ArrEsteTEm BURGLARY.—On Sunday night
of last week an attempt was made to enter the
postoflice in New Castle, by boring into the
doors, evidently to get at the bolt, but the fel
low bored a little too low, the augur striking
against the bolt, and either broke, or from some
other cause, operations were suspended,:with
out the rascal gaining admittance.
THE FOURTH IN JAIL—The prisoners con
fined in the ^ounty jail are rcsolvod to share in
the celebration of Independence Day. They
have clubbed together, making a common
stock of their means, and will have provided a
good, substantial dinner, in which all are ex
pected to participate.
Tickets will be issuod over this road, to-day, to
those desiring to spend the Fourth out of the
city, or persons coming to the city to see the
sights, at half fare, to and from all stations on
the road.
THE WATCH Hocar. had sixteen inmates on
Saturday night, charged with the ordinary of
fences of drunkenness and disorderly conduct.
They were disposed of in the usual manner, by
tine and imprisonment, on Sunday morning.
ON Friday evening, the members of the
Fort Pitt Barge Club launched a new pleasure
boat, over forty feet long, just completed for
them by Mr. bdward Kayo. Sho is said to be
a fine craft.
.Coyf cow, belonging to Mr.
Purvis, of Beaver, was run over between that
place and. Vanport, by the cars on the Cleve
land and Pittsburgh Railroad, on Monday
A NaTIIICER of workmen nt the Novelty
Works, and members of the Duquesne Fire
Company, have gone on a flshing excursion
up the Allegheny.
MAYOR WEAVER, who has been on a visit
to Williamsport, Lycoming county, has re
turned to thocity, and resumed his official du
ties yesterday.
. DR. A. M. POI-LOVE: has, wa learn, chal
lenged three men of the St. George's Club, to
a game of cricket. Tho game will be played
BISHOP' BOWMAN administered the rite of
confirmation at Trinity Church yesterday
ifforning, and at St. Peter's in the evening.
TnE GEORGIAN COSTUME would just now be
very agreeable, but as it would searcety be
good etiquette to appear in public with it, we
must approach it as near as possible. To do
this it is only necessary to call on Wm. H.
4k: Co. corner Federal street and Mar
kel, sqllare, rit s M have on hand and
make -,to ardor a great variety' of light, cool,
summer clothing. They have also a full as
sortment of youth's and gentlemen's dress
goods, made up in the latest style, and at prices
which cannot fail to please. •
P ulnae Exmactsas.—On Monday the Fourth
instant, the Association of.Soldiors, in the War
of 1812, will meet at o'clock, A. M., in the
City Hall, at which time tho Declaration of
Independence will be read by Professor ?doses
F; Eaton. An oration, in cesnmetucation of
the day, and appropriate to the Association,
will he delivered by Thomas Howard, Esq.----
Ladies and gentlemen are most respectfully in
vited' to attend. The Association will•dino at
the Girard House, eta quarter before 2 o'clock,
P. M. Tickets to be had of the Committee, or
at the office of the Girard House.
the workmanlike manner,le r 44 a4t.lpri effiluir self
regulatingrnaehmal'agtia. 49119,e3,7 fliel,-,144 the
little tdttlatOhneceisary o t wr.gornocimicatata%
we gile'Viis"oltacOe Wawa, Davie and Phillips,
nqcoossaTa to 1 1 lips A; Co., for their plan of heating
by steam the Second Ward Public Schools In the city of
• Pittsburgh, and which has met our approval, and we
would recommend them to the public to give entire
satisfaction of heating by steam.
R. Miller,Jr.; John Marshall, Jr., M. Tindle, George
'Wilson, John Wilson; L. Wilcox, Directors,
eleam Heatinsc, at etina, Ptuntbutg it Brats Founders,
DO:ders in every description of Gas Yu-tures and Pulapj ,
67 Wood and 148 Faat ,
" a " . * ls ‘l ,l ••.r••• ;•• • •-••
,„,_ .
• 'ILISCHA..NICE( ThisiNSTITUTIL— Institution,
the Ifni:Wel which has - been so ; lag fe t b hilliaona
iy . how open; ri l l
, er the 'Suns .th ence essrs
tacktrtattiitrt 0 }it' *1;0 , 0 3,04,
.‘ Eii..
;ranee; tfit \yet, 144. It iti deingue for the perpetual
exhilfitton cif the products of Arechanice, annufsetu.
Jets, Inventors, and Artisans; and as a plaoe of resort
for those seeking Information relative to those branches
.ny industry, either by examination of samples or
*entitle publications. Those having articles to bring
before the public will find it greatly to their advantage to
Wire samples.
SJI• The public are respectfully Invited to visit the
COULTER & MERTENS, gouge., Sign and
,Ornamental Paniteriand Gr inera. Orders Lett et their
ab. promptly
'shop on Fourth etreetnear Market, Burkie • s
attended. • ' ofku
New Livery Stabje
AA_ in the rear of the Scott' Rowse, corner of Irwin
street and Duquesne Way, and purchased a fine lot of
Horses, Buggies and Carriages, L would so-
Bat the pattepage of my friends andiuthhe generally,
assmingAtiout that they , can he'accentenodated at the
most reasonable rates. - I have madesuch arrangements
that persons wishing their horses kept, can be well as
commodsied., NEIL BRACELAND,
.n 4M Rentt Piftahnsqt,.P.
:' r.
t;•'? • -•
^ 0 - 4 4 ' V •
A Substantial Recommendation.
t .' •t
The Democratic State Central Committee mot
at Harrisburg, on Wednesday-members
present from all sections of the Stato—and
unanimously agreed upon the following
Fellow Citiuns of Pennsylvania
We are happy to address you at a moment
when unmistakable manifestations of returning
confidence and courage, on the part of the De
mocracy, are beginnuics '' to exhibit themselves
in all quarters of the Commonwealth. You
have already seen with what unanimity the
State Convention, which assembled at Harris
burg on the 10th of March last, passed reso
lutions affirming the principles and policy to
which wo hold ourselves pledged before the
country,and how it pronouneed,by acclamation,
in favor of our excellent and unexceptionable
candidates. With an occasional exception; in
the nature of an amicable protest or suggestion,
the proceedings of the Convention have been hi
the highest degree satisfactory to the entire Dem
ocratic party of the State. Since its adjourn
ment there hiss been an almost perfect restore,
tion of cordial good feeling among Democrats
where they had been in some instances tempo
rarily interrupted. Unfortunate and unmean
ing dissensions have entirely disappeared. In
earnest of this, the State Contra! Committee,
although composed of forty-one members, rep
resenting every district in the State, and some
of whom you will doubtless recognize in their
long and faithful connection with the Demo
cratic organization, have been found an unit
in the resolute purpose to sustain the organiza
tion at all hazards against open or secret hostil
ity. Tho county meetings, wherever they
have spoken, have shown themselves fully con
scious of their responsibility, by forming
local tickets of tho most acceptable descrip
tion,and by otherwise exhibiting an earnest and,
we trust, invincible determination to crown the
canvass with tho success that can hardly fail to
attend their zealous and efficient exertions
Wo are glad to state, also, that the Democratic
press have dropped, with ono accord s -Al un
friendly and unprofitable discussions on irrel
evant topics and issues, and are properly di
recting theb- undivided and powerful energies
against -the common enemy. For °Very pro
fessing-Democrat who values consistency and
principle, the path of duty is now broad, plain
and inviting. No one can be so ignorant as to
pretend to misunderstand the present relation of
parties in this State; the importance of the con
test, both in its State and National aspects,
upon which WO have now fairly entered, end
the precise import of the issues that have been
formed in this pending controversy. 'The
lino which di v‘iles the t*o contending parties,
whether drawn on the map of the State, or
that of the Union, is too deep and striking to
escape the eye of any who may not wilfully
choose to be blind. On one side of this line
stand the Democracy of Pennsylvania—har
monious in our deliberations and fearless in
tho exposition of our views, with a platform
and ticket challenging honest criticism; while
on the opposite side you perceive two factions
—the Black litepublicans and Know-Nothings
—composing the Opposition, each afraid to
avow its ultimatedesigns, its present distinctive
characteristics; each emasculated of its origi
nal distinguishing quality ; each declaring itself
opposed to tho other on certain vital points,
yet conspiring together to secure place and
spoils, by deliberately ignoring sound princi
ples of Government, end all enlightened inspi
rations of true American statesmanship.
We do not approach you, fellow citizens, in
the name of a " Peoples' Party," contocteiron
yesterday, composed of the shreds and patches
of all opinions, and intended to serve, not the
masses who may bo deceived by its empty
promises, but the politicians who have invent
ed it for their profligate purposes. We speak
in the same language used by the founders of
our glorious party sirty years ago. No candid
man will deny that, from the inauguration of
Mr. Jefferson to the present date,theDemocrat
ie party has been the real representative party
of the genius, character, honor,and interests of
our free institutions. Ithas been so recognized
by the people of the United States, who have
so constantly imposed upon it the duties and
burdens of government. It has happily elim
inated the leading truths of the Constitution,
embodied them in simple, though imperishable
formulas of doctrine, and applied them firmly
and efficiently, in practical administration, un
til it has become • the aetitat reflex 'of all the
great constitutional principles at the basis of
our republican system. Its ancient creed is
unchanged, and remains substantially at this
day, what it has over been. More than half a
century ago, as at this hour, one of its articles
watched with faithful vigilance over the rights
of the States, end the union of the States;
another assisted then, as now, on civil and re
ligious freedom of all classes and FOOLS, diferim
inating for none and against none, whether
Catholic or Protestant, Jew or Gentile; but
permitting " every man to worship God after
his own heart ;" a third invoked, as it now in
vokes, in the shape of generous laws, a liberal
hospitality towards the oppressed of all landsos
well as for reasons of sound policy as from
motives of humanity, and love of liberty ; a
fourth demanded as it now requires territorial
expenslon,to meet all exigencies, whether mili
tary or commercial—for security, defense, or
national aggrandizement—arising out of na
tural, inevitable and benevolent progress of
American civilization, and hence it has hap
pened that every foot of territory annexed to
the Union has been acquired by the Denicratic
party ; in a fifth article of our faith was, and
is, presented the noble Jeffersonian conception
of universal suffrage,with universal education;
in a sixth is and was proclaimed the grand
principles of equal ria-lits, before' thb lulvsofnil
eitizens,rielyantriltid - f—natlve or naturalised; in
a seventh was and is announced thedoctrine of a
strict construction of necessary powers of gov
ernment, as being filon4onfipatiblo with sound
political morals, and in the unwise relaxation
of which, debt, extras:agenda, tyranny arid cor
ruption, would soont nd their way into tho very
citadel of the 'Constitution;to betray and de
stroy it. Under this head the labors 'of the
Democracy have been invaluable. We have
opposed National Banks, destroyed theta arid
established the .Indeppodent. Treasury. We
have steadily hod successfully resisted the im
position on the people of heavy federal taxes
by excessive duties on imports, and have ob
tainod the "concurrence of a large majority of
the country in the rule that taxes shall be lim
ited to the demands of revenue alcine, with in
cidental protection, by judicious, discrimina
tions to Home Industry. We have defeated
all propositions for the distribution 'of the pro.
chods of the putdielatids muoog the States-
WehaVe sedulously and effectually guarded the
'Pali() Treasury 'ltem heavy 'charges for in
ternal improvement in oases admitted to be not
general or national, but special and local in
their character. And we have steadily refused
our assent to, and resisted many cunningly de
vised schemes for squandering millions of the
I public money, and. tens of millions of acres of
the public domain, on objects whose usefulness
and legality have been alike questionahlc,
We might extend tho opkynciatieliAtif our
Prhicifacil COaCernirig lhare't; ti e , no
chaageliksentimeliever is the Democrat- 1
since it's earliest records were made,
but we flunk tee hilt tilaeady said evkiinzil to
convince 'every intelligeilt citizen,- desirous to
knerty the impartial troth, that we now speak
AB ono of the constituted organs of a great and
'glorious party, not of an ephenieral faction, or
combination of factions—that wo represent on
this occasion a party as venerable for its age as
it is useful* end honorable, in view of the extra
ordinary services it has so long, so honestly
and so ably performed. Can it notbe asserted
as an unquestionable fact, that no party over
yet existed, in any country on the face of the
earth, that can justly claim to have rendered
.the same amount of valuable services to that
'country, which the Democratic party has ren
;Sued to ours t •On any issue; therefore, involv-
Mg honorable historical antecedents, or a con
sideration of general merits in the past or pros
eat, we shaii.eppeal.withconlidence.tei the vo
ters of Pennsylvania. •.: - '
.11.. s regards theperional character 'andquali
fications of our nortdri*efor Audiol•Oeiler
al. on Surveyoftlerieral of the Commonwealth,
Messrs. R. L. Wright and John Rowe, we
earnestly desire to call the attention of our fel
thesi. ~.;•••••••
• -
tation, to the ample experience they haye acs
quired in the service of. the State, in various.
responsible offices, and to the admitted integrity
and efficiency marking their entire official lives
as offering the strongest guarantee of their fit
ness, in all respects, frr the position to which!
they now aspire.
But there is one qtiestion,comparatively new
to thenountry, in theTorm in : which it is - Rre-i
serited, that has occasioned shirt' diiersity of
sentiment among us, and which has not-been
settled authoritatively, as some Democrats con
tend, by the highest councils of the party. We
refute, what is commonly linoWn at the Territo -
Hal question. The most ingenious and laborious
efforts have been made to confuse the public
mind on this subject, but when rescued from
the incomprehensible jargon of thedemagogues
it merely raises an enquiry, which should be
calmly and candidly mot, as to the nature and
extent of the Legislative power possessed by
the inhabitants of a Territory,-of the United
States, in the political relations of such Terri
tory to the Government and States of the
Union. We do not now propose to discuss
this question at any considerable length, or to
say much more than briefly to express our
views regarding it. We presume that every
true Democrat will yield his ready adhesion
to the Principle of Popular Sovereignty, when
rightly interpreted and applied. But real
Popular Sovereignty is not a spurious political
idea, indefinite, vagrant and accidental. It
is, when properly defined, nothing more nor
less than the right of self-government, perva
ding our entire system, but expressly limited
in its action by the Constitution and the laws.
It cannot exist legitimately outside of these.
Otherwise, instead of being, as it is, under our
government, the touchstone of order, justice
and peace, it would become the source of mul
tiplied disorders and constant anarchy. Thus
defined and limited, Popular Soiereignty is
equally incompatible with the rash proceedings
of a mob, as with the edicts of a tyrant. We
cannot, therefore, subscribe to the illegitimate
assumptions of "Squatter Socerelynt. We
are clearly of opinon that a Territory of the
United States can, in no respect whatever, be
regarded as either a Foreign or Sovereign
State. Nor can it enjoy, by possibility, any
political capacity, independent of, or inconsis
tent with, the government of the Union estab
lished by the States, by whose agency they, the
States, through nn expenditure of their treas
ure, and it may be, their blood, have acquired
the very Territory in question, ca se much pub
lic domain or "common property." Where,
let us ask, resides the right of eminent domain
over a Territory of the United States? Is it
not admitted by all to be with the Federal
Government? Where shall we look for the
right and power to ascertain and fix all Terri
torial boundaries? Is it not to the Federal
Government? Where shall we seek the right
and power and duty to dispose of all lands em
braced in the Territory? The answer is, in
the Federal Government. Where in the gov
ernment of a Territory is lodged the Executive
authority ? It is lodged in the hands of a
Federal Governor. Where is the judicial
power of a Territorial Government? In the
keeping of a Federal Judiciary. Whore is the
Legislative poems ? Every one knows it did
not exist, and that it could not legally exist,
until called into being by the Federal Con
gress, in the organic act of Territorial govera
ment. in all these demonstretigi4 of power,
and there can be none othersautside (Willem in
a Territorial Government, we behold the di
rect, positive and tangible evidences of the
presence of the sovereignty of the Government
of the United States, excluding the pretensions
of Squatter or Territorial legislative sovereign
ty, or Popular Sovereignty,when used as a con
vertible terns with these, as being alike unten
able in fart, and preposterous in logic.
But it must be borne in mind that the Fed
eral Government cannot act in a Territory as
a despot or arbitrary ruler; and here is the
difference between our doctrines and that of the
Wilmot prorisoites. It must govern in a Ter
ritory in the sense of the Constitution, from
which it derives its life and its everyfunction,
and it is bound to respect, with strict impar
tiality, the rights and interests of all - parties
concerned, these parties being the States and
the people of the States respectively. Now
government of a territory is not natural and
indefeaseble, but derivative from the Con
gress ; otherwise, the few thousand inhabitants
of a Territory, after its acquisition by pur
chase,or as indemnity for war expanses perhaps,
would have the right to set themselves up as a
foreign State, if they so liked, and deny the
jurisdiction of the Vnited States. But Con
gress, when establishing a governmentin aTer
ritory, cannot impart authority to do, by fee
ble territorial enactments, what Congress itself
cannot undertake to perform under the Con
stitution, and can never venture to undertake,
except in flagrant usurpation of powers not
delegated but reserved to the States.
We are opposed, however, to the introduc
tion of any provision particularly protecting
slave or any oilier kind of property, into an
act organizing a'Territorial Government. But
if a Territory attempt nullification or rebellion,
in the shape of resistence to nets of Congress,or
to judicial devisions In their proper logical and
legal consequences, or to any other legitimate
acts done in and by virtue of the Constitutional
authority of the United States over the same,
then the Federal Government should at once
interpose and put it down, not so much for the
sake of slave, or any other kind of property, or
even of the personal ritit of citizens that may
be thereby invaded, though constituting a suf
ficient reason for the movement, as looking to
the necessity of its open preservation. But be
fore the happening of any such act of nullifi
cation, or rebellion, and at the time of organi
sing a Territoral Government, thepEesutp
tions are all in favor of a legal an,ci peaceful'
course of political conduct ell the part of the
inhabitants of a Territory; witereasr the doctrine
of timercasionat - intervention wolfed assume the
reverse. In fine, we are disposed to maintain
on this question and at all times, the funda-
mental . principle of the equality of the States.
We are distinctly opposed to any compulsory
roliequishment, in the name of squatter sover
eignty, of the rights of the State of Pennsylva
nia, as ono of the sovereign proprietors of ell
the public domain or territoral property ofthe
United States, and we still iseettpY, without any
'ehringe of opitdoe, the ground.held by the fol
lowing rascal:akin of the Cincinnati Convention
of 181. m, to wit :
"Resolved; That we recognize, the right of
the people of all the Territories, including
Kansas and Nebraska, acting through the lc
gaily and fairly expressed will qs wkajp;i • ty
of actual residents, and witesurgs ttte its
of their inhabitants justifies st r to form a Can
stitution,with, or Without donaestio slavery, and
be admAtted into the [Mimi upon terms of per
fect eqeality with the other States."
This resolution distinctly represents the
marked difilirenee between tho revolutionary
efforts of the first. squatters in a now Territory
-to abolish Negro Slavery or to prevent the in
troduction of Slave property into the Territo
ry, by the incompetent agency of a Territorial
Legislature, and the constitutional and quiet
exercise of the rights of Sovereignty, by the
people of a territory in the •formetyiert`
btato Constitution with or, wittiblit' domestic_Slavery, V , Vac)! athritiin 6. In the mean
time, tho eitliiens of oact and every State being
all rtSpects equal with each other under the
Constitution, take their •Nariottil kinds of prop
erty with them into the rNerritary, and while
in a Territorial condition they and their, prop- '
orty are all equally protected by the Constitu
tion of the United States and the Dred Scott
decision. We thus stand on the sure founda
tion of the Constitution and the Law, which
sternly and justly deny the arbitrary power of
one set of settlers to confiscate the property of
another set. 'We thus avoid, too, those con—
teats between settlers, by which the people are ;
kept in a constant state of commotion and, tur
bulence, with murder, rapine burning? and all
'kinds of violent acts, thredhout their entire
territorial existenee, and. the prejudice of
their best intordst, and of the peace and harmo
ny of the States of the Union. ,
~. A little more than - two years ago•Pennsyl-
Vania had the proud satisfaction to witness the
elevatiork,of her most distinguished statesman
'to the l'residency, This illustrious citizen, her
Mike and that,of the country, for the that of-'-
of,the,Republio, was elected after a doubt
ful, and dangerous.contest, as Atte candidate Of
the National Democracy of theltEhipuilover!
tm fa i n n a e e u to intof a
i ides
a sc
e sectional
,c t
ai o v
ove ito m use m x ikn iste t, n su m dd o Tly a
• confined in its
• !,'
, sll .
• 'l/4-4:
in its reckless disregard of the Constitution
'seeming to' Indicate, as its prortnate design,
the total ;ruin of the country. Having sustain
ed himself', during the p - eriod which has elapsed
since he entered on the duties of the Presiden
cy., •against the most extraordinary opposition
that any Chief Magistrate ever yet encountered
and survived, the Administration of James
Buchanan stands now above the impotent reach
of its enemies, strongly entrenched in the con
fidence and respect of the conservative masses
of the Nation. Inducted into his great office
as the chosen representative of law, of union,
and of the tree principles of the Government,
he has, in hii official 'conduct, fully justified the
confident 'expectation of a large majority of
those whose votes were given him. The for
eign policy of the Administration has not been
merely saeisfattory; it has been so eminently
successfnl that it is agreed, almost by common
consent, the country never before filled a posi
tion so enviable in the estimation of foreign
Statei. 'Although opposed most earnestly and
indefatigably throughout; and in many instan
ces meanly, treacherously and vindictively by
his opponents, he has consummated measures
in the direction of the, diplomacy of the Gov
ernment that stamp his administration with the
seal of imperishable honor. The Paraguay ex
pedition, notwithstanding its failure was so con
fidently predicted by the clamorous organs of
the Opposition, was attended, nevertheless, with
the fullest success. The treaty with Japan open
ing new ports to our present and future trade
with that crowded empire; the treaty with
China, by whose careful provisions, besides cov
ering the entire ground of commercial advan
tages, the light of Christianity, for the first
time is permitted freely to shine among the
heathen millions of the Chinese world; the con
summate skill and judgment with which, in the
faCe ernere - Sr ceasing- difficulties and surprising
complications, the' Central Anierican questions
have been managed, now just on the eve appa
rently, of producing their well nigh invaluable
fruits; and above all, the final settlement of
the Right-of-Search question with Great Bri
tain, clearly on American princples ; all make
up a chapter of history which, if it should con- I
Min an account of nothing else of note, would
secure for President Buchanan's Administra
tion a prominent and glorious place in our an
When we turn to Mr. Buchanan's domestic
Administration, so far from its affording res
sonable cause of complaint, it deserves the
heartiest commendation of every citizen who
scorns the potty, personal, paltry politics of
the hour, who admires the conception and prac-,
tice of real statesmanship, and who detests the
miserable evasions and dishonest expedients of
office-seeking politicians. While the Presi
dent may have offended, in some instances, the
morbid sentiments of particular localities, we
aver that no one, who speaks seriously and
truthfully, can point his finger to a single case
in which he has not endeavored, according to
his best convictions, to vindicate the laws ho
was sworn to maintain and to execute. Nor
can his bitterest opponent honestly accuse him
of having sought personal popularity at the
expense of the Constitution ; or that he has at
any time deserted his rigid official obligations,
by coinciding with the prejudices, or peculiar
interests or any section, or State, North, South,
East or West.
We speaksomewhat warmly, fellow-citizens,
because we have been and are conscientiously
indignant at the course of misrepresentation
and vituperation adopted by the Opposition,
as the electioneering trick of a party, against a
great and venerable man, the purity of whose
private life, or public conduct, cannotreally be
questioned by an honorable person on honora
ble ground. Besides, we wish to declare that,
if to their discredit, others may forget it, we
always remember that James Buchanan is a
Pennsylvanian born and bred ; that his fame
as - a statesman, while serving with the highest.
reputation in the most responsible trusts under
the Government, is inseparably a part of our
Stateglory ; and that by force of his virtues
and splendid abilities, ho is the first and only
Pennsylvanian to whom the nation has accord
ed the Chief Magistracy of the Union.
When ho assumed office it is well known to
us, and to all, that two important Territories
of the United States were in a condition of re
volt and civil war. We need notpoint out the
fact that both of these Territories are now at
peace with themselves and obedience to the
Government. It is in every one's recollection,
too, how angry and perilous was the excite
ment prevailing both North and South on the
subject of negro slavery—an excitement con
stantly fanned into a llamoby "Kansas shriek
ing ' inventions and other sensation appliances
of the same sort, until patriotic men began to
fear the worst, and to turn pale with apprehen
sion. It is due to the President to say that he
has restrained the wild and vicious spirit of
faction with a strong band—moderate in its
grasp, though strong—until, at last, the whole
Judiciary of the land, Federal and state--at
Washington, in Ohio, in Georgia, in South
Carolina and elsewhere, may be seen coming
to the rescue of the Government; while in the
august presence of the Courts, the storm of po
litical violence begins sensibly to subside, com
mon sense begins everywhere to master unrea
son, and the. victorious presence of the law be
gins to conquer the hydra of license and dis
In the year 1857, a commercial and finan
cial revulsion, overwhelming as it was sudden,
swept over the country, threatening not only
private but public solvency. No one will
think of seeking to hold the rzosident in any
way responsible for alit extensive and disas
trous convulsion, of husinesi and credit. Ilut
wo belieyo that we have a right to insist that
prni. or acknowledgment should.bernade for
the sagacity, prudence and tact characterizing
tho proceedings of the Administration, by
means of which the government was taken
through an unexpected crisis of profound em
barrassment, without the least depreciation of
its credit, and without any addttion to the
taxes, or permanent increase of the public
debt. • •
Wo might say much more, and equally to
the, ill defense of the President and
.his Administration from thescurrilous gossip
and slanderous attacks of those'who degrade -
themselves and the press, by resorting to such
contemptible devices, so certain to bo exposed
—but wo forbear, leaving the whole subject to
the sober investigation and serious judgment
of the people. • • •
intentend calling your attention,
fellow-citizens, to other topics; to offer some
seggestioas reply to the misrepresentations
suede by the Opposition of Gen. OM'S recent
letter to Mr. Hofer, and to refer to and denounce,
ins ppropr iato language, the present amendment
of the Constitution of Massachusetts, effected
by the votes of the Opposition there, being at
at once, as it Is, a deadly insult to every nate.=
ralized citizens of the United States and an ex
cessive demonstration in favor of the pot Re
publican doctrine of tiegro eqitity, .or rather
shall me say of negro superiority. But we
feel that ,we havo already sullitelently occupied
your attention,. a;1,4 we will reservtkwhat we
have %;•}XeR ior another occasion.
• Roninr Trztri,
Chairman in behalf of the Committee.
JOHN G. Pun; •
Jolui NoTiosox,
JAcoil Tußxxy, Secretaries.
N. P. FrrrrainsArr,.
VErARRANTED Pure and Titt-
vv adulterated; anti to Ers'AVE
Pickles tor years,: the same, that I h aw ,
sold to a - majority of the Pittsburgh Gro
ceri IMAM Inn, and which has taken
, .Three Flrld Premiums
Peantryhanta State - Pairs, I am now of
the city and country trade at
11 , 4
reckmed prices.
Anise order direct. Terms Cash. -
L. BALLOII,I4B Water street,
between Stmithfield and Grant,
matdaw . Pittsburgh. Pa.
1 ICE-10 tierces prime for sale by
Stage of yv a A...
River --Rix feet in the channel. :
Reported lispreuly for the Daffy • Morning Pori.
Prneatraita. - i :d.1850
Flour... Doll sales from wharf at $8,25 for superfine,
and $5.3,@6,50 for extra do. From store 500 bbls at
$6,75 for superfine, VA for extra, and $7,25®7,60 for
extra family.
Grain... Sales 100 bush. Oats at 51c; 150 bush Buck
wheat at $l,OO. '
Hay... Sales 8 loads at ingia ton.
Cheese... Sales 42 boxes at for W. B.
Potatoes... Sales 175 bush. and at $ 1 ,00@1,10. -
Benns...Sales 12 bbls at $1,50®1,60 bush:
Mate... Sales 13 bbls. at $1,25:
Braeon...Sales 16,000 lbs. at 734@7%c. for ahouldeis;
2,000 Is sugar cured hams at 12c. • - , ,
Plah...Sales 13 half bbls. Mackerel No. 3 at $3,00; 10
bbla. do. at $11,50.
Sugar... Sales 13 hbds. N. 0. at Bc.
Molasaes...Sales 37 bbls. at 42@43c. g gal.
• Coffee... Sales 41 sacks at 1.2YA)13 . e.
Salt.. Sales 45 bbls. No. Ist $1,25. _
011....5a1es 14 bbls. Lard No. I at 93c. .7i gallon.
Whisky—Sales:ls bbls. at 28a29c. for Rectified;_
New : l:ark Market.
Nrw Yomr, July 2.—Cotton firm; sales 2,000 hales,
Flour quiet; !Wes 4.500 bbls. Wheat has' a declining
tendency. Corn quiet; sales 8,500 bushks at 86c-for.
yellow. Beef steady at 010,00 for mess, and $12,50 for
prime. Groceries inactive. Leather steady• . oak is
quoted at 24@.:16e, and hemlock at `.12.(42634e. es un-.
changed; western ahar22c. Tallow firm, at 10y®1.1c.
New York Weekly Bank Staiement.
New Year. July 2.—The Bank Statement for - the
week has been made. although eight banks have not
reported. Allowing them the same rates as last week,
the amount of specie gained is $72,000, and loans
Tonic Cathartic and Anti-Dyspetic Pills were invented
by a regular physician and thnimigh.chemist,who, alter
years of !Addy and experience, elaborated the Medi
cine and introduced it successfully in his private prac
tice.. Its surpassing efficacy in Dyspepsia, - Headache,
Dysentery, Bilious Fever, &c., soon spread its ame be
yond the private practice of the Doctor, and it now en-,
joys unprecedented celebrity as a. safe and reliable med
icine. B. L Fahnestock Co., No. CO, corner' Wood
and. Fourth streets, Pittsburgh, are now the Proprietors.
See Pull advertisement on the third page of to-day's.
je ; dew
It. T. KENNEDY-- ........ „..W. S. KENNEDY.
mi7 . lydaw)
people, whatever the misnamed and mis s anthropirphi-'
losophers may say to the contrary: Show them a good
thing. let its merits he clearly demonstrated, and they
will not hesitate to give it their . most cordial patronage.
The masses hare already ratified the judgment of a
- physician, concerning the virtues of HOSTETTER'S .
BITTERS, as may be seen in the immense quantities of
this medicines that are annually sold in every section of
the land. It is now recognized as greatly superior to:
all other remedies yet derived for diseases of 'the die
gestivo organs, such as diarrluea, dysentery, dyspepsia,.
and for the various levers that arise from derangement .
of those portions of the system. Hostetter's name is
rapidly becoming a household word, from Elaine:to
Texas, from the chores of the Atlantic to. the Pacific.
Try the article and be satisfied.
Sold by all drug,i,rista in the world, and by
Manufacturers and Proprietors,
No. 68 Water, and 58 Front streets'
AntEME_VAT.. has made a most unprecedented demand
for the article. The bald have their hair restored in
its beauty, and old age is gladdened with the restoration•
of the pristine color to the hair. not soil the skin
or the finest linen.
Bold by B. L. FAILICESTOCK & CO, No. 60, comer or
Wood and Fourth stree, Druggists generally, and at
the Laboratory or Jules Hauel Co, No. 704 Chestnut
street, Pidladel etaa. je29xlas
that the Americans have be&tme famous throightint all
Christendom, as a hard driving, hard drinking,- bard;
chewing, hard swearing people. We
equally famous for debilitated stomachs; e narrated
and disordered nerves, broken down constitutions, tulch
the hundred and one cures which follow upon - the.
vices which we have enumerated. Countless panaeess
for these ills have been advertised, but we know of noth
ing so efficacious for an invalid suffering frcirn indiges
tion or nervous depression as OLIN'S STOMACH BIT-
TESS, manufactured and sold by the proprietor; at his
depot on Penn street. near Hand. - ' .„212 ,
Manufaetnren, and Wholesale and Retail Esalers'
No. 424. Penn Street, above the Qan ai,
flare on hand a large assortment of Fancy and Plain
Furniture, in Walnut and Mahogany of their crwn mann
facture, and warranted equal in quality and style to any .
manufactured M the city, and trill sell at tessonible
11. 14I'GF.E & CO.,
Desle In Ready Made Clothing and Gentlemen's Arr.
nishing Goods; corner of -Federal street and Market'
Square, Allegheny City, Pa. .; ,seltkr
paguerrean 43aaeries.
,O',D S
Ambrotype and Photograph
No. 70 Fitth Street,
tar Photographs, colored or plain, tokoll at short no
tice, at Eastern prices, and warranted equal to them.
colored in Oil. curs
WALL'S, Fourth street.
AND 3tEraux
Oolored in Oil, Pastelle, , or Plain, in the,riicist
stile, and at Eastern price.
WALL'S cf.A.ti..tfy, " 4
jeB "Jones' Building, Eonrtlt sheet.
J VOLUME L—Reports of eases argued in tba - Sii-
prenae .Court of Pennsylvania. By Benjarnin•Grant.
For sale by pan KAY & CO., 55 Wood. street.
y ra ß ntt ( t ) r L re f i sT r OlL e , 6 su r itabl 9 for table,
JosrPtc .F.LEbuNG...• • •
je.3o - • • corner Diamond end Market at..
PdetrNG B 0
10 Pocking - Boxes to]
la for Kilo by
Wyeth's Tonic Chi
chocolate, highly estoer
imparting strength and
cially for females and
Rulers., Penholdez
eket Inkfitands,
for sale by
jela Corner. Wood
and dealers in T
ly pr of-FIRST
' felk •
A Will be sold aco • ortable two story frame dwel
ling of five rooms, with a 'large lot of ground frontingon
two streets, In Allegheny 'qty.,„Apply to
Pltt.tbrUg Y•