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gly Pail') Past.
THE HARPER'S FERRY INSURREC-
As the facts relating to the late outbreak
at Harper's Ferry, develope themselves, they
assume the form and magnitude of a regularly
concocted and deep laid conspiracy against
the government of the United States. I t was
no madman either who originated and car
ried out the plan of this outbreak. The
scheme was laid months ago, and the seeds
of that corruption whence it sprung, have
been planted in the breasts of fanatical
Abolitionists by such men as Giddings, Gar
rison, Gerrit Smith, Seward and the kindred
hosts, who, having neither patriotism nor
moral honesty, have followed in their wake
until their sectional irrepressible conflict
doctrines have culminated in high treason.
It is a singular fact that the anonymous
letter to Secretary Floyd, bearing date of the
second of August is so nearly cotemporane
ous with Gerrit Smith's declaration that
the next movement made in the direction
of negro emancipation would be an insur
rection in the South. This looks as though
the writer of that letter and Gerrit Smith
were both in possession of the knowledge of
the same facts. Also, among "the bushels
of letters" discovered in the possession of
the traitors was one from this same Gerrit
Smith informing the arch-traitor Brown of
money being deposited in a bank in New
York, to the credit of J. Smith S: Sons, (a
very anonymous firm,) which appears to be
one of many informing him from time to
time, as money was raised. Here was aid
and comfort to the public enemy. The
"sinews of war" seem to have beenfurnish
ed from all parts of the Northern States.
Through the assistance of men who claim to
be American citizens a large amount of arms
and munitions of war were concentrated
secretly at the scene of action. These were
to arm the slaves and all preparations were
made to strike the first blow in the irrepres
sible conflict by initiating a servile war. It is
wonderful how so great an amount of work
could have been done without discovery , but it
was done, and is of itself a damning proof
that these traitors to their country were re
ceiving secret aid from men who were as bad
but not as bold as they.
A cotemporary regards this as altogether
the most alarming insurrectionary movement
which has ever occurred in the' United
States. It is a natural sequence of the ir
repiessible conflict doctrine boldly enuncia
ted by Mr. Seward. It is the enunciation—
the consequence <if Black Republican prin
Its plan was preconcerted most deliber
ately. The extent to which the leading
Abolitionists and followers of Seward in the
North, are implicated, will probably never be
tully ascertained. The manifest appearance
of the whole thing is that it was inspired by
certain sectional fanatics who are high in the
ranks of the Republican party. It is a natu
ral consequence of the doctrines which they
teach. It is the duce of the public authori
ties to ferret out and bring to condign pun
ishment every wretch who has had the
least connection with this most damnable
This aflisir proves that there arc in the
North desperate Abolitionists fully prepar
ed to apply the match to the Onion, and to
place arms in the hands of Ys class of men
who would ruthlessly murder the white peo
ple—men, women and children—like sava
The bloody scheme at Harper's Ferry un
doubtedly had its eiders and abettors in dif
ferent parts of the Union. Harper's Ferry
was to be the starting point of the desperate
Black Republican schemes. The selection
was made with tact and judgment. There
was a United States Armory usually contain
ing about 90,000 stand of arms. Its topical
peculiarities were well suited to the scheme.
In - case of failure it would furnish an easy
escape to the insurgents through the gorges
and thickets of the Blue Ridge, and to the
mountain districts of Pennsylvania.
A formal provisional Constitution and or
dinances of more than thirty articles was
drawn up for the government of the people
of thetTnited States. From beginning to end
it is a most treasonable document. It pro
vides for qualifications of membership, the
organization of a government with legisla
tive executive, and judicial branches ; the
trial of the President, members of Congress,
Supreme ,fudges, and other public officers ;
treaties of peace, duty of the military, the
disposition of all captured and confiscated
property, a Safety, or intelligence Fund,
and a great variety of other matters, the
whole to be under the control of fi com
mander-in-chief, whose power for the time,
was to have been supreme and arbitrary.
How far this insurrection had progressed
among the whites and negroes it is impos
sible yet to say. The immediate outbreak
was made by a few men, but they evidently
had the promise and expectation of aid
from greater numbers, as is shown by the
extensive preparations which were made
for supplying arms and ammunition. It is
probable that this outbreak was only a pre
mature explosion of a more general and
wide-spread conspiracy. It is alleged that
a rising all 'over the States of Maryland and
Virginia was in contemplation,—that, the
24th of October was the day fixed for the at
tempt, and the seizure of the arsenal was to
be the signal to the insurgents. The pre
mattire seizure of the arsenal, whereby the
conflict has been precipitated before the
slaves were fully armed and ready for it, is
guppo3,o, to have resulted from a mistake of
some one entrusted by the leaders with the
execution of that part of the plot.
The leader of this singular and terrible
attempt to excite a servile war—the com
mander in chief of this band or traitors,
was " Old Brown, of Ossawattamie." lie
was a fit man to entrust with such a fanati
cal enterprise. His Kansas education had
-taught him to despise all law and order.-
- He was an early settler in the new territory,
and took a conspicuous part in many of the
- bloody outrages there committed in the
. name of freedom. He was a man of pas
' sion—not of reason. His outrageous disre
gard of law in Kansas, had cost him the loss
of his property and three or four of his
sons, and, with Corsican bitterness, he had
sworn vengeance against the South. Reck
less of consequences, he was ready to
plunge into any work of blood, and cared
not-how many innocent victims might be
destroyed so his vengeance was glutted.—
He was a man of gall—of bitter - hatred,—
without principle,and utterly thoughtless of
results. What was theory to those who led
him on, was practice in him. He was ready
to act, and cared not what construction the
public might put upon his motives. He
was a fit tool in the hands of' the designing
traitors who were undoubtedly at the bottom
of this conspiracy. -
Already the Black Republican press have
commenced to apologize for him. They say
that ex:Lspera tcd by wrongs dune him in
Kansas, he was driven to madness. They
place a theory in his mouth. They say he
req ned thus " that the slave drivers had
tried to put down freedom in Kansas by
force of arms, and he Would try to put down
slavery in Virginia by the same means."
This is the "irrepressible conflict" of Se
ward and Smith and Giddings, and the Black
Republican party carried out practically
by a bold, bad, desperate man. Who is re
sponsible for this? Not Brown, for he is
mad. But they, who by their countenance
and pecuniary aid have induced him thus to
resort to arms to carry out their political
schemes, must answer to the country and
the world for this fearfully significant out
The terrible thought arises, what if he
had been successful in creating a war of
slaves and white men. In the South the
negroes greatly preponderate in number,
and if he had succeeded, the shuddering
imagination can scarcely conjure up the ter
rible scenes of incendiarism, and carnage
which would have been the result.—
Think of one half the population of a State
menacing the other half, with civil war,
rapine and murder.
The intent of this insurrection was to
bring these things in all their horrid
barbarity into actual existence. The re
sponsibility lies at the doors of that politi
cal party, whose fanatical disregard of
the principles of our Union leads men
to such intents. If our fair land is ever
deluged with the blood of civil war—if the
stars of the Union are ever divided—it
will result from the extreme and sectional
doctrines of the Black Republican party.
Tae Railroad arrangements for the Win
ter between the East and West,w ill be found
in our local column. According to the ac
tion of the Cleveland Convention. but two
trains per day will be run during the winter.
The arrangement goes into effect on the
second Monday of November.
MR. FOUNTAIN BECK -HAM, who WAS among
the vietitoi of the recent terrible affair at Har
per's Ferry, was a brother of the late ..tlajor
A. Beckham, warden of the Western Pennsyl
vania Penitentiary. Ile was Mayor of Har
per's. Ferry and ticket agent of the Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad at that mint Like his
brother he was a Virginia gentleman of the
old school, beloved and respected by all who
According to our figurer, the Deinneratg
have forty-six member. , of the I thin iiollsr ,
of Representatives to the ttpposition fifty
eight. A number of the latter are , :tid to
be Americana, go that, after all their boa,t-
Mg, it ia uncertain whether the Repubheang
proper have a majority in that body.
A woman in Cincinnati, named kal,ella
Creslow, cut her throat a day or two since,
with a pair of sciors. :411e :tuck the un
ique weapon entirely through her neck.
The examination of the hare
commenced in New i)rle•an-. No import
ant testimony har , yet l.e•en
At a meeting of the c , mmittee of Ar
rangements for the reception of the treat
Eastern, held at Portland on Saturday.
''unalwrland, the agent, stated " that the
Directors had never entertaine.l the idea of
sanding the ship to any other port than
Portland, and it was, therefore, with per
fect surprise that he learned. on arriving
here, that the t.elief was seriously enter
tained by some that she would go to Now
John La Mountain, tho
had his faith strengthened in the regular
etstern current of air liy his late unfortun
ate ascension. He says "We a:cetided
about direct thousand fpot, so great was ,air
ascensive momentum, without varying ten
feet from a perpendicular line, and at this
altitude! the balloon struck the North-East
ern current, and was drifted along with it
at about the rate of twenty-five miles an
hour, and still ascending very rapidly. The
current was one of great depth, as, although
we went up to the height of three and a half
miles, we did not loose it. Artist- reaching
an altitude of three miles and a half, we
took a still more easterly course. As some
journals have argued, judging from the point
at which we landed, that the eastern cut--
rent is not always reliable, I pause here to
remark that I never found it more so than
on that Thursday afternoon. I thought
then, and still continue to think. that had I
maintained an altitude of two and a half miles,
I could have crossed the ocean in thirty-six
hours, and without using any more ballast
than in making an ordinary local ascension.
It must be remembered that it was when
we left this ever-reliable stratum and de
scended into the local currents. that we
were carried in a northerly course."
The New York Board of Education have
made out their estimates for 11459 at ‘,,,e
"alio', three hundred trod fourteen thmtsand
lans—an increase of seventy thousand over
The city railroads in St. Louis are laid on
macadamized streets ; the consequence is,
that stones are continually getting upon
the rails and throwing the cars off the track.
The St. Louis Express thinks the city ought
to compel the Railroad Company to pave
the streets on which they run, with stone.
Certainly they ought.
The Norfolk Day Bunk states that the
whole of that section of country is alive with
squirrels, and the corn fields bear unmis
takeable evidence of their thieving propen
sities. Not being able to get anything to
eat in the woods, they are becoming quite
neighborly, and morning and evening regu
larly visit the corn fields near Norfolk.
John A. Washington has "suspended."
It was stated, some time since that he had
invested $175,000 of the money he received
for the home of his great ancestor in corner
lot.: in Chicago. The presumption was
that he had paid over the cash for them
but it seems :that. he gave his notes for them,
and they have gone to protest.
vei 3s .> l. , r4Bucli di tin , a tu ri r 's i„ p eia
i c r e h o e t
were to o r u e l a d d all
the severe lectures and "solemn truths"
which the newspapers opposed to his ad
ministration are now delivering upon the
result of the Pennsylvania election. Every
one conceives it necessary to have a fling at
him. Fortunately, however, President
Buchanan does not see half these diatribes,
and probably does not read one of them;
hence he maintains the peaceful serenity of
mind which is compatible with his public
duties and a long and useful life. - ,
EVERGREEN BLOFF MINE.—The product of
copper at the Evergreen Bluff Mine for the
month of September last was 12,918 lba.,
paying a profit above 4expenses of about
$450, without estimating the stamp-work
produced. A hoisting engine has just been
put in operation at this mina.
It is stated that the bondholders who
purchased the Northwestern Railroad, aro
endeavoring to make arrangements by which
the Central Railroad Company will lay hold
of and purchase the work. This would be
a desirable consummation; for, should this
company become the owner, there can be no
doubt but the road would be completed at
an early day.
A new Salt mine has been discovered at
Central city, Marion county, Southern Illi
nois, during some examinations for coal.
A shaft was sunk to the depth of 170 feet,
when, not finding coal in workable quanti
ties, boring was carried down 100 feet farther
which penetrated a saltbearing strata, when
the salt water rose to the top of the boring,
and flowed out at the rate of from 800 to
1,000 gallons per hour.
-41 , •
Judge Brackenridge and the " Christian
Banner and Advocate.”
IFor the Pittsburgh Post. I
To the Editor ,?! the Banner and Advocate. :
:—I freely acknowledge that when an
author appears Leforo the public, his produc
tion is a fair subject of criticism, and he
must endure with christian patience, any
unchristian judgment that may he passed
upon his work, provided, indeed, that that
judgment does not evince a disregard to
candor, liberality and fairness. And even
in this case, silence is in general, the more
prudent cour:e. Such was the course I had
determined upon in relation to the very
illiberal and unfair notice of my late work,
the "History of the Western Insurrec
tion," on the religious paper edited by you.
But on reflection, I have concluded to de
viate a little:from mylrule, and, in the present
case bestow upon you a few words of ac
knowledgment. My principal reason for
this step, is, that you do not stand like
others upon the mere weight of your own
authority, but necessarily speak, er cathedra.
as a power of the church, placing your
anathema, on the strong foundation of re
ligious faith To explain my meaning, I
will relate a little incident which occurred
at the Post Office of the village near which
I live. Atfew copies of my book were left there
for sale, but when o&red to some of your
, uhscrabem they at nice refused to buy.
lII'S that fij„s,rr had declared
the h.,01: to be entirely mwthles, , , ,_ s •
1;. As they did not wish
to buy the book merely for the binding,
they " ,' y , '4 .1 ,1 declined the opportunity of
leading the work. and judging for them
a, they might do under other encutn
stance,, now if your attention was exclusively
taken up with the binding, you could not
pat's a judgment 011 the merits
of the work itself. You ought to hat e re
membered the golden precept, "love mercy
do ju , tice, walk humbly instead of which
you hate shown no justice. and
have displayed more than an ordinary share
conceit and arrogance.
It is ends nece,sar ) to-slim a ,itigle idea
of tour., to I'l,llll a true estimate of the
amount 01 good ..;5•11:10, and grac.iolis feeling
which dictated tolr pious remarks—it is
that in which you ec,telemn the profane act
ot a •on in vindicating the goo,' m i m e o( a
tether, wl tell in your opinion ought to be
left to ,nine other person ' P.v whom. let
nie ask, could the. office be performed with
more propriety 't ll° you condemn tho , e
marble monuments erected by ti Gad affec
tion :' And why "holds! I be denied the
prit deg, of erecting a more national awl
more durable monument than ,tone and
mortar If I were:to wait for some getter
tti,rk of love, I might
wait long. it ill the world were like
tour.ell • tot aoeortlll4 , t., the
011 hate ea prvs.-tql, you would nut in your
• to vindicate the inetuory
awn father fr.am the most Lase
Lind malignant Such :in avow ill
little con,onant with Aound sense and
fight feeling. that it at once betrays the ut
ter un tit m ,, of the peNOTI who express it
is pr.,nnunce n ,orrect judgment where the,•
maim.— are required. Nothing can be
torther from inv intention than to show
rea,ee to t our high calling. You belong
eiti/ere , . 101.111 I regard as
.1 ill , q)g, the 1110 A 11 , 01111 it ,Clejett - but re
member " that con are , drong„ he merci
ful.' 1 hope I may be permitted to ~ty it,
without un e ase to ant one but vourself. that
There is more than the wind delay iu o h.
(dining the full oil ciii return+ of the State
HI, ction of ItLqt week We have, however, oh
tho+e of thirty nine e , ninties, , ontaining
more than three-lourth. , of the whole voting
They foot up te , fa/iloi4
:',l , f 0,1., .4...1 ,:,,, ',lt ..:“ Oen,
..1 , 1 , ,1” , 11. rol.:101: 141,440 141,41
I .c,,,, ,, •rut„0.. 1:4.11.:: 12!+.1::4 1-:.6.:1+
.1111 tie yPt t., be Len.rd from r”tol ns
the I. ioo.lofi (},b,ber, 1
M 11.•.1 I ..t tut,
ll,lliant l'ot I , r. I ...m..rat.
Mtuul it) fur &•wl
Theso same counties will, owing to the di
inini-hed vote, not do as much for the iipposi
Lion this year as they did in 1556.
THE city of Wheeling seeks a compromise
with her creditor, The pamphlet before us,
setting forth the poverty-stricken condition of
the city, when contracted with the glowing
statements which influenced the original nego
tiation of her debt, presents an amusing exhi
bitionof financial tactics. It is now proposed
to issue new bonds for fifty per cent. of the
old debt --to levy a tax for the payment of in
terest and sinking fund—to hypothecate all
the property of the city, not subject to prior
lien 9, together with the railroad stock issued
to the city iu exchange fur her bonds, and to
create a trusteeship for the application of
such to the benefit of those creditors who shall
accept the arrangement. The city also en
gages to not, in any event, to present more
advantageous terms to those creditors who
shall stand aloof. The present arrangement
not to be consummated until three-fourths of
the creditors shall acquiesce. The following
is the debt of the city as it now stands:
Ito.ured for municipal purposes . $391,1189
to Baltimore•and Ohio Road 908,090
to Marietta and Cincinnati Road 250,000
•• to Cleveland and Pittsburgh Road 90,000
- io liempfleld Railroad. 239,000
•• to Hempfield Road,(stibacriPtlon) 171.429
A rreate of intmoqi 216,093
The returns from forty counties in lowa
show that the blacl. republican majority has
been reduced 678 on Governor from what it
was two years ago in the same counties. At
that time their total majority in the State was
but 2,151, so that General Dodge, the demo
cratic nominee for Governor, has now to over
come only 1,273 black republican majority in
the remaining counties, more than half of all
those in the State, to secure his election.
.lons RANDoLem-of Roanoke, was in a tav
ern, lying on a sofa in the parlor, waiting
for a stage to come to the door. A dandi
fied ~ h ap stepped into the room, with a
whip in hand, just come from a drive, and,
standing before the mirror, arranged his hair
and collar,quite unconscious of the presence
of the gentleman on the sofa. After studi
nizing awhile he turned to go out, when Mr.
Randolph asked him : " Has the stage
come?" "Stage, sir! stage!" said the fop,
"I've nothing to do with it, sir." Oh! I
beg your pardon," said Randolph quietly?
" I thought you,were the driver !"
JUDGE Tsuar has been placed under $lO,OOO
to answer the charge of killing Mr. Broderick.
CITY RAILWAY TRAVEL—THE
ItIKIITS ole• PASSENCEns.
case of interest to City Railway Conduc
tors and citizens has just been tried in Phila
A Mr. Womrath got on to a car which was
filled inside, and a number of persons were
standing on the platform. Being lame, Mr.
W. took his station near the door, in order to
support himself. After proceeding some dis
tance, the conductor who had taken his fare on
entering, came to him and requested him to
move out of the doorway. Mr. W. desired the
conductor to show him, in the crowded state of
the car, where he could move to. Some words
ensued, and when at Fifth and Brown streets,
the driver of the car was called, and he, with
the conductor, put Mr. Womrath from the car,
Mr. W. receiving an injury to his arm from
the force used. Several witnesses testified that
the car was very much crowded ; that a number
of gentlemen were standing inside the car as
well as on the platform ; that while Mr. W.
was standing in the doorway, two or three lady
passengers were taken from the sidewalk and
passed into the car, without any difficulty, ex
cept that arising from the crowded state of the
Judge Ludlow, in charging the jury said:
"This case creates come interest, because it
streets great masses of the community, and, in
asmuch as the rights of these corporations and
of individuals ere at stake, it is right that I
should state in brief the principles by which
you are to be governed. l should, in the first
place, say, that, so far as the power of conduc
tors to maintain and preserve order in their
cars, where they comply with the regulations
of the Company, is concerned, we have always
held that that power evicted; and where they
are exercising power delegated to them by the
Company for the purpose of accommodating
the public. and where they exercise that power
properly, this Court will always affirm their
authority so to do. There are, however, cer
tain rules to be applied to this case, and upon
which you can base your verdict. When
a corporation takes a passenger, a contract
is entered into by whirls it agrees to convey
that passenger to the point of destination,
and to furnish him or ber with suitable and
proper accommodations. The conductor is to
see that the contract is fairly carried out. The
passenger, on his part, agrees to pay the fare.
He also agrees that he will conduct himself in
an orderly manner while in the car. Even
supposing that a rule of the Company exists,
that no perion shall ride on the platform. it
was the duty of the conductor to furnish this
passenger with n seat. If that was impo4sible,
it was then his duty, if he chose u. taks•
than the regular load, to furnish him with the
best possible accommodations under the eir
cuinstanees, and the passenger was bound to
conduct himself properly. The conductor is
chithifid with [Unpin powir to enforce the rules
of the Company : but when enforcing. a proper
order in a proper case, if lie exc,ed. the force
necessary to accomplish Li , purp,e. k guilty
of an assault and battery.
The Jury returned a Verdict guilty
agaimt the Conductor. Judge Ludlow, in re
ply to a q u.,tion by the counsel for the defend
ant. remarked that this difficulty originated in
a is practice of eondm tin crowd
ing cars in suL I; a ninfint.r, that persons can
scarcely stand. is. say sitting. and
then el peCting lA.4ellgiq's to Is that Whicil is
Th, iris timed I; and
Ibt th.. P.,-t
I lit7ticf 7 7l In lbw L 7 ,777 ---,turd,y
tut deliv,red .ti„-i..tv
,htliFinil of u-.ttal
iztlowlekig,:." The; ki
th:lt it 11.-I,ll:iii I pr.,ttril,•
1i..v.-s.•11,1 ha , h.a a..•
omitted, i..•\ a pit-ichk , i•
- . • uteill , 6ac. • DIA 2.1111,11
arol lisciplitto to as,ttme t,t h.• t.-t. ht•t- of
SAl;;,th keoping vunply
From this and .111111:1r h wo u ld
to Iting do- 1 , 1 , 1..11
or might. reir.,l, by Ikatripttg, 0 Itcht•-
quakor.. tioggtrw :.. , ahhAth r,h.
or, o•,i ki-r•ea their 0 iv,- on ,
vommitt,4,l oth,r gri.% otb•tn.,,
It t, tint to 1.40 t Ithire
particularly or 4.311 at tvntion -
It is the old glory of the retrit;eil emu eli
man clinging to puritanism ,t to it ha oat
tic ed tigettilne , g, and refitsmg to leeog
Iwo a living :mil philo,ophieal v
trout the fear of liemu.g, their pers./1r ISM . 1 .,
Jly object in this is not to attempt a com
plete statement or argument en the Sunday
question. I merely desire to note tew
I,ointg, in hopes that , onto per-iris may be
Llllllleed 11/ Seek fee a fuller inhumation
Poe the general inquirer, nothing cm I,
hotter in a conden-ed item, than the aril
cies front this - Westinitistei He) 1,.
1./her 11`:0 3.11.1 9pril IS - 1 ., Tile Si
611 y.. been lIULIIISII.4I it. a VIM/1011bl :old
an be had, I pre:ume, in the
They are referred to ver Lc the
author of the addre but :ii) 1.1111.1.•,.11110
. 4 1 pergon Who will read them, will tind them
conclusive in regard to the Puritan : - 'abtatli,
and at thegame tutee incule.gting a pure mid
'rile great difficulty experienced by the
Sahtiatarians, is to reconcile the change
from the seventh day of the week. of the
Ziabbath of Mose, to the modern .Sunday,
or first day.
The address says " for, while the Sabbath,
as I have endeavored to expound it must
have perpetual existence," continues
It is known that we have not in the
Word such express language for the change
of the day, us we have in the original com
mand to keep it ;" and it further says •
„ The authority is contained in certain texts
and paragraphs, and inferred from particu
lar facts and usages." These texts are not
given in the address, but may be found in
the Review articles, before mentioned.—
They are merely influential, and contain
nothing to justify the modern assumptions
that the early Christians regarded the first
day of the week, as in any respect more
holy than the others. The simple truth of
that day being chosen from the others, was,
that the Christians in Rome being nearly all
slaves, were compelled to meet on the Ro
man weekly holiday, des a Sunday.
and that enforced custom became, in time,
quite general ; but not for many centuries
MIS it imagined that any peculiar sanctity
belonged to the first day of the week.
Upon this point I will refer to the ex
tracts attached hereto, containing the dicta
of many of the lights of the churches.-
These have been printed before, but they
cannot too often be read by those who re
ceive their faith at second hand.
While on this subject, 1 may appropriate
ly remark on some expressions in current
use, which are incorrect, and mislead many
The designation, " Sabbath," for Sunday,
is altogether a mistake the term Sabbath,
can only be used with any propriety for the
Seventh day of the week. at Saturday. --
Sunday is the ordinary name of the first day,
and should be used by all who regard cor
rectness of language.
Another error, which I suppose few would
observe, is to speak of the United States as
a Christian nation.
By the Constitution, all religions are toler
ated, and a Mohammedan has equal rights
with a Christian, in defiance of any local
I have no doubt that a fearless Supreme
Court would pronounce all the Sunday ob
servance laws unconstitutional,—as restrict
ing in their religious freedoms, a large
portion of the citizens, Christians, Jews,
As the object of this communication was
merely to suggest inquiry and discus
sion, I shall not follow the subject further at
GEORGE S. TURNER, one of the victims of
the Harper's Ferry Insurrection, was one of
the first men of the region in which he lived.
A graduate of West Point, he was a finished
scholar, and a most worthy and accomplished
GREAT I DU( ENTS
cA.-11 'R. 111,EFN AT Fill
11101 PRE)11111 t'%RPET WAREROOMS
NI A RKET sTREET. Pittsbur g h
A. Pa r••turt,.l fr ,, n) th, Ea-tern iilar
lt , fl. m.,--11113e01,f
vIlk• 1!1..-, ma) need anything in our Gne, to
dl an.l exannne 41-ek t,fore ptlrPhSoing.
direeted to the largest and
tine, ....seri:tient of I 'Rh el, importrd to tilt.
CORK AND DOI BLE-SOLE
ROOTS AND GAITERS ,
Ft , N. 11 I IF E WEAR
kt -1 I .it
W. fi.. SCHMERTZ &CO.•S,
Nt , 31 Fifth street
STOVES. FENDERS. FIRE IRONS
Pls n, Planuished and .lopw - ied Tin and
FUR: \ ISHING H,IRL•\VARJ
Trst the Is: vest , tce,l: ever offered ill this cur, al
'l'. J. CRAWS, PA Woiri st,
Fire doors from Firth
A good a,mrttneut at
No. 78 Market street
UNDERSHIRTS, DRAWERS, WOOL
COMFORTS, BUCK GLOVES, AT AUCTION.
on IV EIJNESDAY MORNING, October 20th, at 10 o'clk,
at the Commercial Sales Rooms, No. C>4 Fifth street. will
he "old, without reserve,-
10 dozen heavy Merino Shirts;
3 • White Shirts, linen hosoms •
10 Fur Gloves;
e Buck Gloves
•• Lamb, lined. Gauntlets :
• Silk Neck Stocks ;
• Assorted Traveling Bags ;
superior Soft Wool Hats:
to common ••
:to Wuoi Comforts :
Is •• Porte monales, &e.
octol J. U. DA V IS, Auctioneer.
N 2.00 boxes .)lalap Raisins, this )ear
100 hi bxs.
100 bxe Valencia
200 Smynrna Figs,
20 mats Dates;
22 cases Currants, lust received and for sale by
REYMER 8 ANDERSON,
oct2l 29 Wood st, o.•osite St. Charles Hotel.
FRESH PEACHES.-50 dozen, in quart
cans, full; 25 doz4n in bottles, for sale by
REIMER S ANDERSON,
oct2l 39 Wood at., cppoaito St. Ch.srlea Rotel.
Casts—Volume 9. reclved at
oct2l KAY 0 CO's, 55 Wood st.
S I"' ONIFI EI
The Ready Family Soap Maker;
NO HOUSE SHOULD BE WITHOUT IT,
LABOR, TIME AND MONEY IS SAVED BY IT.
FOR 9. LE BY ALL STOREKEEPERS.
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY THE
Salt Manufacturing Company,
396 Penn St., above Canal.
POTATOES. -2.0 bbls. just received and
for sale by teas] HENRY H. COLLINS.
TII P: 3Lt. WASHINGTON spoken of &sone of
the prisoners of the insurrectionists, is one of
the nearest relatives of General Washington
REV. THEODORE PARKER, the distinguished
Boston Republican clergyman, writes, in a
recent letter from Switzerland, that Garrison,
the editor of the Boston Liberator, is the only
live American who has done as much for the
moral development of the nation as Horace
Mann. Mr. Garrison keeps at the head of his
paper as a motto, ••The American Union :A
League with Hell and a Covenant with Death."
This is the •moral development of the nation"
or which Mr. Garrison labors, and for which
he is so highly extolled by thegreat Republican
• A man is, in g,eneral„ better pleased,"
says Dr. .Tohnson, "when he has a good
dinner upon his table than when his wife
On Thursday, October at the residence of the
I ride's aunt. Mr=. Jane Magee, Pennsylvania Avenue, by
the lter. John 3111iIlan, J.. 1. SIEBENECK, ESQ., and
:Miss MARGARET E. T, daughter of the late Archibald
M•Einney, both of this city.
A Great Medicine for Females.
Hundreds of stimulants hare been invented and sold.
purporting to be specific in the various diseases and de
rangements to which the delicate form of woman ren
der her subject. The result of all these stmulants has
been to impart 7numentan• art. et!, to the nerreassyNtrai,
and Nat. vigor to the floticfri; but this relief has been
succeeded by a depression and prostration greater than
before; and the repeated attempts of invalids to build
themselves up by these/11/se remall., have finally end
ed in destroying what little vital organization was left.—
But in using "P.cerharc's Holland Bitters" you will find
no disastrous results. It is a purely vegetable
is impound. prepared on strictly seientitic principles, af
ter the manner of the celebrated Holland Professor.
Buirhave. Under its influence ri erp nerve and muscle
receiver new strength and vigor, appetite and sleep re
turn, and filially, perfect health. See advertisement in
Read Girefully.— The Genuine highly Concentrated
Ilferhare'.l Holland Bitters is put up in half pint bottles
only, and reveled at one dollar per bottle. The reat
demand for this truly celebrated . Medicine has induced
many umtationa, which the public should guard against
purcha,in pr. Beware of imposition 1 See that our name
ti on the label of every bottle you buy.
BENJAMIN PAGE, .la CO., Sole Proprietors, No.
27 Wood, between Fast and Second obs., Pittsburgh.
NOTICE.--The undetsigned desires to CLOSE
ALL HIS BUSINESS, Goth personal and prof,r
toad. immediately Those baring lam business in his
hands are requested to call and settle and receive their
papers, and employ other counsel. Those indebted to
lurn. or to the late firm of MELLON & Co- for proles.
,tonal services. or upon note, ludwmenL or otherwise,
tt dl please pay the same to S. NELSON, or to hi t
self. at his office. Inhere he will attend daily for the pre
ot, from I to 3 o'eloek. P 111
'I 11031A1 NIELLON
RoN CITY HANK. I
Pitt,ilrgh, ()claw, 1559.
ELlictioNlt THIRTEEN DIRECTORS
UN- 11 ' of [ht., [Lank will hchi t,t the Ranking
, - .41 MONDAY, Novemhel pros I.,,tween the hours
‘4 11. A M rir,l2, I' M
The A nnEml Mecun of t sc.i.,:k.6ol.ierg wlll be held
n IC ESPAY, No, 017gt.•r Ist. prox . nt 10 o'clock. A. M.
JOB'S MAGOIFIN, Co. bier.
Pltr..l,tirgh, October . ..)Ith, 1856.)
i ll ; I. Ei r l I
r e EN DIRECTORS
t•tI.NIONDAY, 71st of N,..renll.vr. between the hour., of
In, A. M. xn,l 9 P. 11
The Ahhual Meehog of Stoed.holder will de held o
TI'I 7 , 4 I)AY, Noveroder 10. A. M.
L 0 JONES', l'w.hter.
M BANE, t
I",tt.hurgh. ,/,,tober j
1,1.m.."rE0N FOR 'IIIIRTF.EN DIRECTORS
( /1 4 linc,lc u - 1;1 at the linoking Rouse,
1H hN Da S. Norerr.h.er 21st. between the hour. of 9, A.
• nod 11•
The rinntird rweehuv: of qthckholders will he held
on TI7 DA Y. Not ember 1,1. nt 10. A. L.
' MOURNING GOODS
75 Market Street,
IV I. II I: E r F.IVED
\ f• I.
klon.o.no .1 I•••
il..tt,, •• o,lpo Collars,
• 1•nrrn , ,t1, , ..
•• rt 01,4 I.•ng .tko
SECOND-MOURING SHAWLS AND DRESS CMOS
DISEASES INCIDENT TO
TRADES AND OCCUPATIONS.
TT is our purpose to write, as briefly as pos
j_ sible, concerning the diseases and disorders incident
to certain occupations, including their causes, symptoms
and mode of cure. We shall do this to plain language,
and in a straightforward way Our purpose is two-fold—
fir.Stly, to give some curious facts not generally known;
and, secondly, to bring more forcibly to view the ready
relief at hand in Radways Rentedies. We frankly avow
that the trouble we are taking is a business transaction,
meant to benefit both the public and ourselves.
The diseases springing from various trades arise either
from the very nature of the occupations, from the ma
terials handled or used, or from both causes. Scarcely
any of these pursuits are necessarily unhealthy, but men
will be as imprudent in their business as in their pleas
ure, and suftr for their neglect of precaution.
Let us look first at those who suffer from poisonous
Cbppersauths, Brass Blunders, Braeieri and Piatnakers V
From their manipulation of copper and its compounds.
take into their system either the impalpable duet of its
oxides or salts, or their fumes. The result is a copper
disease, whose symptoms may vary more or less in vio
lence sometimes creeping slowly along until the sys
tem is utterly destroyed, or else opening an avenue to
more apparent diseases. The vietom to the copper dis
ease notices, perhaps, on rising in the morning a slightly
acid taste in the mouth, a slight constriction of the
throat, the tongue dry and parched, and sometimes sick
ness at the stomach. He thinks he has caught cold,
and probably takes some advertised expectorant, which
leaves him worse than before. At times there comes an
attack of the colic. If dysentery is at all epidemic, he
is very liable to be attacked, and his tannins and tenes
mos, as the doctors call them, namely, his pain in the
bowels and disposition to iitool.are exceedingly violent_
Often a thirst which he cannot account for, or a distend
ed abdomen, or back stools, slightly streaked with blood,
or an undefinable anxiety, is the commencing symptom
and is scarcely noticed. Cramps sometimes make their
appearance in the limbs and stomach, either alone or
accompanied by some of the symptoms previously enu
merated. A headache at the close of work, or during
the day, is quite common. A preventive of these would
be the use of a respirator, which checks the passage to
the lungs of stomach of the dust or vapor, and gloves,
to keep it from the pores of the skin. A generous diet
should be used, the bowels kept open by tuoderete doses
of Endavofs Rafulating Pills; a dose should be taken in
the morning and evening of Radierty's Ready Relief, and
the use of Raderan's Renovating Resolvent persevered in
until the system is rid of the poison
Type-Founders, Peizterers, Painters, PlamberS and Glaziers
and 11 - orkers in Mantrfatiorie,, or Shot-2bwera,
Are exposed to the lead disease Thia, like the copper
disease, may produce a series of insidious but scarcely
noticed symptoms, ending sometimes paralysis, or more
especially with painters and white-lead makers, in what
is generally called painters' colic. These all, at times,
will notice in their mouth, more particularly at rising, a
sugary and slightly astringent taste, constriction of the
windpipe, pain and uneasiness in the region of the stom
ach, and occasionally nausea. followed sometimes by
Sr those who use much vermillion, will have a ten
dency to Diarrhoea, for, unlike Copper, this shows its ef•
fects more in the small intestines; and the bladder and
urinary passages will be seriously affected, sometimes
merely producing painful urination, and at others,
bloody or high colored urine. The Regulating Pill and
the Re,oli eat must be mainly relied on, and the parties
should never go to work on an empty stomach. For the
more painful symptoms the Ready Relief will be necasa
ry, and will by no means belie its name. It should be
used internally and externally. In painters' colic, the
Rive/Wing Pills should be used to produce a free evaeu
anon. and afterward more moderately, to keep upregu
lar action ; and from the very start. the /trade Relief giv
en in full doses, in flaxseed or slippery-elm tea, orgum
water. The diet'shonld be light, chiefly beef tea, (not
soup,; or chicken broth, from which the fat has
been skimmed. In paralysis. the persistent use of the
Peiu;at,ng Pull:, with the Wendy Real, well and steadily
rubbed into the affected limb or part, for at least fifteen
minutes, three times a day, and a generous. but digest
ible diet, will effect a cure. In all external applications
he palm of the hand is the best to rub With. and a re
made hand. from its softness, should be preferred.
ire liable to PProral severe symptoms. Those who use
murilue of tin sometimes perceive its effects in their
systems. They observe an austere taste in the mouth,
which is apt to turn into well defined metalic ore, to
gether with nausea; especially alter rising from a meal,
Their pulse is more small and hard and beats more fre
quently than natural. One very common symptom is a
fiequener of stool, nut diarrhasa, for during some
months this may be unattended by pvn.end the consis
teney of the evacuations be normal. Twitching of the
Noe and extremeties is less common, but a more dan
gerous simptom, for unless promptly met, it may be fol
lowed by n paralysis of the parts affected. The treat
ment in this is the same as in the copper disease, viz:
'• Midway's Ready Relief, Regulating Pills and React.
Are sometimes affected ina manner similar to dyers, but
it. a 1,4 degree, Their attacks are rare. If peculiarly
5ta....011,1e they may take the lead poison from the sol
der. but we never knew bat one case of that kind. The
send fumes of charcoal, in this and similar trades, come.
times. produce intlammatioii of the bladder Which may
etlectually voinhatted by the Relief and Regulating
P7r,, , Stain erg and ZIA 1,hi1.71.1
Oveasionally sutler some most distressing symptoms—
the former from the showy greens they use, and the
h. tier from their constant I/smiling of arsenic:or the cor
rosive chloride of mercury. A fieteil breath is not me
co nunon, with a rather amtere taste at times, consider
able itiere.ass of ,alita. or constriction of the lower part
of the throat, which seems to extend into the breast.
freinent hiecough.soinetimes a fainting sensation which
esines and goes very suddenly. very black and offensive
stools. or high colored urine. These are some of the
sylopton, which may occur separately or together. It
is a ourious Girt that some people engaged at these oo•
, •npetions, gruu quite plump, and apparently enjoy the
be ,d of health. having especially a fresh and clear coin.
Helton. If, hosveter, they go into any other employ
!sent, or refrain from work some weeks, they are very
apt to he visited with many or all of the above symptoms.
Its either case, the Resolvent should be used, alongwith
the Regulating ?ilia the relief being resorted to in order
td remove immediate pain or distiess.
Err:lrutt(pem Blast Stainers sod (I;rd Enamelerz, 3Thau
. I;leturess 4 tThemicabi, Gold and Rilrn•
11.4frre and Refiners
A, 1.1,10 to many of the abm e symptoms. Electro
typer, ore t•epeeially liable to de , mogeMet4t of the bLad
.1.1 Type Renntere,
From the eonstant handling of tyre metal, contract the
streets of antimony. This is shown by the temporary
paralysis of the fingers and hands, copious stools, cold
night sweats, loss of strength, tenderness of stomach,
bowels and throat. Sometimes, though drinking nothing
tint krSter, they feel a confused, semi-intoxicated sensa
tion in the head. The treatment here is gentle purging
with Radway•s RegulaU❑g Pills, aided with the Ready
Relief as a drink; when the disease has become chronic
the Renovating Resolvent must be used as an adjuvant
to the Relief and Pills.
3f,,oits awl Bricklayer; Assistant,, arid more especially
LimeLamers and Whitewasher;
re constantly liable to vomiting, pains in the limbs or
temporary palsy, white latter sometimes becomes per
manent. .4; milk diet:mucilaginous drinks, and the use
of the Reedy Rebet.will 'rbrruive'llficee eYttlPtetnet the
Resolvent being also necessary where palsy'Superrenes.
Sometimes eostiveness follows, tieffianding the use of
the Regulating Pills. The particles of lime in the eyes
are very apt to produce amilioctivis. which Will yield to
en eye-wash made of sassafras pith and irate:, into
which the Ready Relief is put in the proportion of six
drops to every two table-spoonfuls, increased gradually
to ten drops. A dose or two of the Regulating
g - Pills will
materially assist in subduing the inflammation.
Are subject to hurt-thrchhing and heart-disease, with
looseness of bowels; and both these and'
The .3firiert of Loes Foco Matches
Are liable to a very troublesome skin-disease, develop.
mg itself on the scalp, and sometimes in little patches,
on the back of the thumbs or fore-fingers, or lathe low
er extremity of,the spine, attended with itching, and
scaling of the curicle. In the former cases the Regula
ting Pills will be found sufficient, conjoined with the re
lief; in the latter the Resolvent internally, with the Re
lief applied externally, diluted at first, but gradually in
creased to its full extent. T4e Regulating Pills may be
advantageously used, if indicated by the state of the
stomach and bowels.
The effect of the alkaline contact is sometimes shown
In colic, convulsions and diarrhma. The Relief will re
move these: Lemonade should be used occasion Ally as
a drink, and oranges any ripe fruit slightly acid will
be found to be a pleasant as well as a valuable adjuvant.
Butter Milk answers a good purpose in these cases,
Bleachers and others esposed to Chlorine or other fumes of
Are apt to be attacked by pains in throat, stomach or
bowels, excessive thirst and tenderness of abdomen. If
the exposure is long continued at one time,there comes
an acid taste In the mouth which leaves after the free
air is inhaled; but this only occurs from sheer neglect.
The symptoms named first give way to the Ready Re
lief. The addition of a slight dose of calcined magne
sia will aid the action of the medicine slightly; but it is
Sot absolutely necessary. The Relief will do Its work
well without it. The makers of loco-foco matches are
sometimes iron bled with the above symptoms, caused
by the phosphorus which enters into the composition
of the tips. A chronic inflammation of the glottis and
tensils ih sotnetirnes the result of this--coming on very
insidiously, and if not checked extending to the wind
pipeand even to the branching air-tubes of the lungs,
calle'd by the doctors the bronchial When this com
mences t may be soon checked by a gargle made up of
equal proportions of the Ready Relief and water.
We will next examine the cases of those who are af
fected by disease from irritating substances applied to
the lungs and air-passages mechanically, with which,
indeed, some of those mentioned previously might be
Carpet and other Wearers, Charcoal Dealers, Boiler Ma-
Aar; Whitsmiihe, Locksmiths, Machinists, Furriers and
Fur Dealers, eilaeo Cutters and Drillers, Mattress Ma
kers, Tor Puckers, Cutters, File Makers, Lapidaries,
Sculpture ' Stone Cutters, Slaters, atrpet Beaters, Grin
ders and Polishers, Street Sweepers and lioot Pullers.
Are subject particularly to bronchial affections and con
sumption, arising from the floating particles of irrita.
ling matter disengaged during the process in which they
are engaged, and entering the airpassages. In all such
cases Radway's Ready Relief, applied externally over
the throat and chests, and the Renovating Resolvent;
taken internally, will speedily effect a cure, and remove
all traces of incipient consumption.
were formerly included in the same position, but the
advent of silk hats has greatly diminished this tend
ency. A. respirator is very necessary as a preventive,
and, indeed, as an aid to cure. A silk handkerchief
loosely tied over the mouth and nostrils, when directly
exposed, is as good as anything ♦ generous diet, vig
orous... out-door exercise. and the use of the Ready Re
lief and Resolvent will soon restore the system to
Farmers, Hostlers, Grooms, and all who Handle Hay,
are liable to the distressing, though rarely fatal, com
plaint, asthma. The fumes of shellac produce the same
disease, and hence hatters, and especially those who
make sealing wax are subject to it. Asthmatic people
are proverbially long-lived, yet the complaint is by 40
means agreeable. The Ready Relief will mitigate or
remove the paroxysms of the disease, and the Reno
vating Resolvent taken according to direction, will ef
fect a cure.
from the action of the acid of fermentation on the skin
of their hands, and the almost constant exclusion of
air from the pores by the Hour, are subject to a trouble.
some itch. For this the Renovating Resolvent is a sure
remedy, but the Relief, diluted and applied as a wash,
Hill aid in effecting the desired end sooner.
Occupations wherein sudden mental emotions or pro
tracted mental labor forms a part, are not only produc
tive of brain disease, but of a gradual romolissanent or
softening of the substance of the brain, whose approach
may be told by neuralgia, either just below the eye or
above the eyebrow. Asthma and costiveness, the Latter
the parent of piles, fistula, and similar troublesome
complaints, are often the result. Hence it is that
Lawyers, Authors, Ediiord, Teachers, 3ferchants, and 'Cep.
are affected so much with neuralgia and costiveness.—
The treatment in these cases is Radwars Ready Bell
—internagli and exterraitr—Me pain iavryg3igfdy mum
PITTSBURGH_ STEEL WORKS.
ISAAC JONES.- JNO. J. 80TD....WM. M'CULLOTJG
JONES, BOYD & CO
SPRING, PLOW, AND A. 13.. STEEL
SPRINGS AND AX14:13.
Corner Ross and First Streetit
()ea PITTSB URGH. PA
MEDICINAL LIQUORS.—I keep con
stantly on hand a complete assortmeni of
quors, either bottled or otherwise, consisting of
Port Wine, I .
Catawba Wino, -• •
Holland - Gin,
Jen uida adds.
Bcerhere's,ltostetter's Roodmids Ova= Rittore,
oetl9 .Corner Diamond and Nubia 4ttift,
after its application. Radway's Regulating Pills will, in
Infew hours, restore regularity to the bowels and liven
In certain eases of Neuralgia and other nervous affec
tions, the Resolvent is requisite.
Don-Founders, Purnaeek-Tenders, Cooks, and Kitchen
are liable to asthma, costiveness, rheumatism, and in
flammation of the spleen and liver. Enlargeatent of
the liver is very common among all persons exposed to
intense heat. Hence it is that liver complaints are so
common to tropical climates. It need scarcely las said
that the liver is a controlling organ, anti that its de
rangement involves all the connecting iscera. The de
rangement of this VIRCII9 may be com Wed successfulty
by theproper use of the Relief and RegalaUng
which in the spleen disease also act with speedy good
effect. For rheumatism, if acute, the Ready Reber, ap
plied both externally and internally' is generally found
sufficient, though chronic eases, or such as may be
combined with a scrofulous habit, einem yield without
the Renovating Resolvent, which utterly roots out the
disease, and restores the system tons normaistine.
Stevedores, longshoremen, Phrtry, Quarpmeaj tat
Persons who Left Great eight*,
are exposed to attacks or pleurisy The Relief
break the violence of this, and with the Reguhtti
Pills effect a cure.
Boatmen, Deck Hands, Ditchers, Dock Builders,. sea
faring Men, Phyriekma Stage-
Dr iver Truck-men,
and all exposed to sudden changes of weather, are lie
ble to liver complaint and rheumatic affections, bat
more especially to spleen disease.
through long abstinence from vegetable ilieti are sub
ject to scurvy. The use of Radway's Reg~uullayti~ng Pills
and Renovating Resolvent is, a sure antidote. for this
distemper. In all cases of ship-fever,_small-pox, cbol
era, or yellow fever, Radway's Ready Relief and Regu
lating Pills are positive preventives if taken befere the
attacks, and certain curatives if used after.
are liable to suffer from diabetes, for which' the Regu
lating Pills and Resolvent shonld be used.
who are frequently much exposed, should never be
without the Ready Relief, especially in. visiting parties
sick with contagious diseases. The head, bands and
face thoroughly washed with it, and a' full dose of it
taken internally just previous to the visit, will effectu
ally prevent contagion. The power of the Relief in the
matter of contagious diseases is really wonderful. It
is a sure prerentim to small-pox, and in a well-known
disease among cattle, known as Black-Tongue de
pending, no doubt, upon some contagious virus, yield.
Co readily to this remedy, that
Drorers and Cattle-Dealers,
through the Sonth and - West, look moon it as a sover
eign and infallible remedy in all suif . cases. Henee,
Boatmen, Planters, or Farmees residing in tow or ocrasion-
any orerflowed grounds;
Will find the Relief a protection against fever and ague,
and other malarious diseases.
Printers and ]fines,
The former from standing so long at the case, and the
latter from their cramped position in the•ltlitleN aided
no doubt, by the dampness, have more or less trouble
some affections of the joints occasionally. These wtil
always yield to the Relief and Regulating Pills, unless
suffered to run too long, when the Resolvent maybe.
- • .
occasionally have life or limb endangered by a scratch
or cut from a knife which has been used in dressing or
opening an animal too long killed- Swellingialthe part,
itching and enlargement of the neighboring glands.
(kernels) follow. The wound should be washed, ind
bread poultice (not bread and milk, ) moistened with
some drops of Reath, Relief, employed. The swellidg
should be bathed with the Befiref,and the Regulating PiUs
used until the violence of the symptoms has abated. It
may as well be mentioned here, that the making of a
really good poultice is little understood. Stale bread
should be rubbed into a fine crumb, and placedin solouP
plate or large saucer, over which water. whits &San' g,
must be poured: A similar plate or saucer is now to be
placed orer this, the two grasped firmly and held up
sideways so that the water will drain out The net
crumb is now to be nabbed into a pasty coqsisaattice with
a spoon, placed on a rag at once, and applied to the pirt
as warm as the patient will bear. As seon'aSit , be ins
to harden around the edges a fresh one should be'istat
stitut, and thus a continual fermentanort he kept[ it
That is the true penance, which' may be medicated. lay
the Relief, or otherwise. if required. - •
Basket-Makers, Boot and Shoe Makers and Tailors,
from their sedentary habits, are subject to piles. anemia,
tympanites, costiveness, hypochondria, diabetes, • St.
itus' dance, dropsy of chest, general debility, andof
the habit of the body tend that way, to apoplexy, or if
not, to consmnption and lung disease. The treatment
of these under our system is summary and 'effectual.—
For hypochondria. tho Beady Billef and Pitts; for driipt
sy and St. Vitus' dance, the Regulating Pills and Res*
rent; and for anemia, all three of the remedies. The
treatment of the other affections hare been already in
dicated. - , . . .
. . .
The complaint! of females engagectat variout wan
pations are somewhat different from males, in conse
quence of their peculiarity of organization. It is true,
that those who lead a sedentary life, or are occupied in
pursuit, which require them to stand or lean over their
labor, are subject to similar diseases with' those of - the
opposite sex in like occupation. Thus
Prather Dressers, Milliners, Paper Alders, - Phper Box
31akers. Matsh s, Seamstresses and
are liable to costiveness, piles aud general debility: Bus
what they have moat to dread is the deangenient of
these secretions which nature has wisely given them
for their health and comfort. They are particularly lia
ble to hysteria,obstructeddwinfol, or irregularmenstru.
anon, whites, kidney weakness , nervous debility, swim
ming of the dead, inflammation of the ovariea and
womb disease, for all of which the Relief and 2
ting A7/.1 are cofidently prescribed;; or snbject foC ' ga
osis, to be removed by the use orthe R , olvent, in addi
tion to the other two remedies named.
Perhaps of all female occupations, ihit of
The Factory Girt
is liable to the most distressing iymptoms, more espe,
chilly when the ventilation of the work-room isnot per
fect Standing position, monotonous employmehi, and
floating particles continually drawn into the air peg.
sages, al prudence , to weaken, depress and destroy.—
Yet by care and the use of Racileay's Remo
dies, even the factory girt may bid defiance to death and
the doctors—otherwise a very , formidelile partnership
For the present we draw our remarks to a close.. But
it does pot follow that all occupations should be abate
Boned whereie people are subjected to acid futnekpaie•
onons materials, irritating vapors or particles, intones
heat, changes of weather, exposure, and the debilltte
ting effects of stationary or constrained: positions.—
With ordinary prudence, out-door exercise, and the use
when indicated byy symptons, of Radicay's Ready .Reliv•
and Regulating Pills will be found all sufficient to pre.
cent or cure, except in chrome cases, or those in. which
the system has been prostrated; and even there, Rad
inay's Renovating Resolvent will speedily remove all at,.
stacles to the kindly influence of nature, and thusre.
store the system to perfect health. . -
In truth, if the Ready Relief be kept constantly on
hand, and used at the outset of every attack according
to directions, it alone will be found enough to avert or
combat all the deleterious effects we hare named, end
may be considered the great spield of thbse whia 'Other=
wise would be overcome by disease and death:''
It is not so many - years since Radwafs Reniedies pave
been introduced; for the birth* of that perfettiCelof
chemical and pathological science upon which they are
based is itself comparatively new. The
their action areas cid as humanity bluat
ed for modern science to develop and apply_-
How suscessfuljy this has been done, the overwhelming
popularity and uniterisal bale or Radway'sltereadies
show. The Sovereign power of these bleesing'sto . thAi
sick end suffering is indisputable; they are tu. topMaer,
vps ttie entirp regetable roster* ocedicip and they are
rapidly Superseding Yhe !pert or Milks
whose use and abuse has done so muob to brinirr
*Beath into the world, and all our woe.".
The price of Railway's Remedies places them within
the reach of every human being—the Ready , Relief is
sold for 24 cents, 60 cents, and SI per bottle ; Racism's
Pills, 25 cents per box; Resolvent, SI a bottle. - •
RA.pwAy & --
physicians arid - chezpisti;
octlllawdalamw-Em 1 , 40. M John at, New York.
PURE SALT 1 PIJ'RE SALT
THE ONLY WARRANTED PURE AND DRY
Table, Dairy and. Packing Salt,
13 manufactued by the
Pennsylvania 41t 4apftytpting ConTaim
396 PENN STREET, 4130yE CANA+,
FA!M4ANII'S HAY, COAL, PI4TFOIThf, !pd
Of every description, for ARle at
FAIRBANE'S SCALE WAREHOUSE.
••• N 0.51 Fifth street
WE TAKE PLEASURE in inforiming
our Friends' and Customers, that we liaTe re f
eeived , the Agency from too extensive
Which will enable 'is to sell good_
Wool and Merino Elltirt4 and- llraweri,
At 81,00 Each.
Rising in price according to quality.
No. 83 Wood drag,:
No. 90 Market Street.
,TIJST RECEIVED - 4.LARG
and splendid variety. Crf flu. latest . .4117-4,13"
proved style, of •
FALL AND WINTER HATS ANIL-4A1%
MEN AND BOYS' WEAR,
ntanta' Fancy Hats and Caps. Also a bnrgetarlaty of
LADIES FANCY FURS.
N. B.—Partiealar attention paid to Cleansing, gitintOg
and Repairing Furs, &c. • - mkt