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cirAw Pail') Pteat.
THE NEXT GOVERNOR
It is of the utmost importance to the success
of the Democracy in Pennsylvania in 1860,
that the plan of the campaign should be wisely
and effectively arranged and fixed upon at as
early a time as possible. Our enemies are al
ready at work laying their plans to defeat the
Democracy. and it is time that we were making
some sort of preparation to meet them, and
thwart their designs.
It may well be doubted in the present aspect
of politics, that the National Democracy will
carry Pennsylvania at the Presidential elec
tion, if they dO not succeed in electing a Dem
ocratic Governor. At all events if we are badly
beaten at the October election, it will require
almost superhuman exertions on our part to
turn the scale in November. How impQrtant
it is then to the great interests of the Demo
cratic party of the country that, in Pennsylva
nia, we should place in nomination a man
whose ability, political word, and personal
popularity is such that he can be elected to the
gubernatorial chair. It matters not what por
tion of the State our nominee may conic. from,
—he must be a man of ability and great Demo
cratic strength. The campaign will be a mot ,
exciting 0110. The Opposition are fully aware
of the importance to their prospects of carry
ing the State in October. No means will be
spared to insure our defeat. Money, in any
amounts, will be used to carry the day against
us. Simon Cameron is the beading man of the I
Opposition. His finger directs, and his pocket,
pays for every movement which the Republican
party will make for months to come. He is
working silently, but powerfully to control the
State. There appears to be a full understand
ing between Cameron and Seward. In ar
ranging the Presidential campaign in New
York, Cameron's influence will be too impor
tant to be slightly regarded. If his designs
are favored, the Republicans of New York
will throw a half a million of money into
Pennsylvania to defeat us. thuneron will be
the greet financial agent who will control this
fraud to 1 insage the Democracy. lie it . . a Must
Skillful' and dangerous politician, covering his
track-, as he goes, with Indian sagacity. To
meet all this immense power both of money
and interest, the Democratic party must hay.,
an able General at their head in October. In
selecting this man, all personal predilections
or sectional jealousies, if any such exist in our
ranks, must be set aside. We. DMA have in the
field, the best and strongest man whom the De
mocracy can secure in the State. Ile must be
sue who is able and willing to work, for the
work to hey due is no child's play. He must
be devoted to the success of the party, and
above the slightest suspicion of any influences
beyond a patriotic regard for such a success.
It is not fur us to say who this man shall be.
The Democracy must seek him and find him,
or Pennsylvania next year will he lost. There
are men, many of them in the State, who
would serve the necessity of the party at the
present time. They are not seeking, and per
haps do not desire the nomination for Gover
nor. But the selection must be made by the
people with wisdom, caution, prudence and
judgment, and when it has been made, we tru-t
and believe, there is mi man in the ranks of
the party, no matter how high his pw-ition
mar be, who will refuse to respond as he ought
to the demand which Pennsylvania shall make
upon him. Stich nice as Henry S. Magraw,
John L. Dawson„ltwoh Fry, W. H. Witty.
Henry D. Foster, Arnold Plumcr, and a host
of others whom we could name, are the kind of
men for this emergency. True, these gentle
men are not seeking the nomination, but the
position of ti's Democracy now, calls due one
of its ablest men, to lay aside all personal mat
ters, and devote himself to the cause of the
Such a man the party must have in the tield
and at an early stage of the campaign, to ex
pose and thwart the demoralizing influence
which the - Opposition will use against
us. Let them at once cast about them and
fix upon the right man. The work against us
is already progressing, and we shall have but
ourselves_ to blame if we neglect to place in
the field the talent, the force, and the energy
to Check it before it is ton late.
Pennsylvania is at henna Democratic State.
It is only necessary for her true Democratic
sons to take the proper means promptly and
properly to enable us to crush out the hopes of
the factious,seetional party,whieh is now greed
ily striving—not for the welfare of the people
—but for the spoils of place.
THE NE IV Si.
From California we learn that Governor
Weller, it is thought, will appoint no surre , -
.9or to Mr. Broderick's seat in the Senate, in
the hope that when the subject comes before
the Legislature, he (Weller) will be elected to
till the vacancy. Hon. H. S. Latham, the
Governor elect, will he quite sure to oppose
Governor Weller, ho himself aspiring to
the Senate, as successor to Dr. Gwin, whose
term of office will expire March 4th, 1861—
Business hi San Francisco was very (lull and
the markets were overstocked.
Lib (ma subscription; towards the proposed
Broderick monurnentarc being received in San
Francisco from all parts of the State of Cali-
Allen Evans, who was one of Brown's party
at Harper's Ferry, and was killed, is said to
have been a member of Beecher's church, in
Brooklyn. He was one of the representatives
of the Plymouth Church in the Sharp', , rifle
The National Convention of general
Ticket Agents of the railroads will meet tie
day, at (incinnati, for the adjustment of
passenger rates. No important changes will
be made in the rate; of fare.
Of the three thousand votes Washington
Territory, two thousand are desirous of °attir
ing the matrimonial stale, but 'there are no
m u rriagoablegilrs there. The Puget's Sound
iftirattiplaititiYely calls for New J' gland dam
sels to satisfy the demand for a •• good article.',
A colored preacher of New York says that,
according to the unalterable laws of God and
nature, the whole American continent will be
peopled with a colored race. He says that the
Caucassians are continually becoming darker,
and the negroes whiter. He says that had it
not been for the increase of emigration, the
races would have been equalized in color
before now. His theory will scarcly be exem
plified for a century or two, at least:
Reports from Pike's Peak give encouraging
accounts of the present yield of gold. At
Mountain Cityn disease has made its appear
ance, which some attribute to bad whisky.
CINCINNATI COMMISSION HOUSE.
Our business friends will observe the card
of Mr. Edwd. S. Butler, which appears in
this day's paper. Mr. Butler is a Pitts
burgher, who has for several years been in
business in Cincinnati. He is prepared to do
a general commission business, to make ad
vancements upon consignments, and make
purchases to order of produce generally.
He also gives prompt attention to collec
tions and agencies. Mr. Butler is a first
class business man, and all transactions
which he may make, will be satisfactory to
: .1 --,
T' ~ .~~
THE TERRITORIAL QUESTION
Reply of Senator Douglas to Attorney
THE ISSUE DISTINCTLY STATED.
We lay before our readers this morning a
special despatch to the New York Times, giving
a full analysis of Judge Douglas' rejoinder to
Attorney General Black's views of his article
on Popular Sovereignty. The analysis is made
from proof sheets in advance of the publication
of the article. Judge Douglas argues with
great force in favor of his original position, and
quotes authorities to sustain his views. The
correspondent of the Times styles the reply
" a crushing one." Judging from the abstract
which we publish, it is beyond a doubt the
most able effort which its distinguished author
has yet presented to the country upon this im
-When Greek meets Greek. then comes the tug of war"
Mr. Douglas and Judge Black are both
gentlemen of great learning and ener
getic brains. On the part of both, the argu
ment has ihus far been conducted with courtesy
like that of Alcibiades, wisdom like Solon's,
rind a generalship of which Thermistocles would
not have been ashamed. For many years there
has been no public discussion between great
teen in which the reading, thinking portion of
the public have taken so absorbing an interest.
The Senator thus commences his rejoinder :
•• In Harper's Magaztne for September I
published an article on ' the dividing line be
tween the Federal and local authorities in the
Territories of the United States.' My solo ob
ject was to Vindicate a principle to which 1 had
been committed for many years, and in connec
tion with which I had recently been assailed
with great bitterness and injustice, by a lair
and impartial exposition of the subject, without
assailing any person or placing any one in
false position. A few weeks afterward nn
anonymous review of my article made its ap
pearance, first in the WaMington Courtituhen,
and subsequently in pamphlet form, under the,
following caption: •• Observations on Senator
Douglas' views of Popular Sovereignty, us ex
pressed in Harper's Magaziar for September,
Instead of replying to the well-k now Ti
propositions which I
had so often announced
and &nuclei' in the Senate and before th e
ilintry for the bast ten years, and which were
embodied and expressed in Harper Alapos,ne
for September, the reviewer deemed it ,- ..11 , 1 , t
tont with fair dealing to ignore rut real views
as expressed in the article l' , %%Lich pro
fessed to reply, arid attributed to me opinions
which I had net er entertained or expressed ~I 1
any ... , ,L , lOll. When the pamphletcontaining
tin- pert ersion of my opinion seas first placed
in my hands, 1 at once pointed out some of the
übVitari of those misrepresentations, and
denounced them in emphatic and indignant
larignit t ze in a speech at Wooster, Ohio.
fiere I was content to let the matter r es t,
tintt allow the public to form an impartial and
unbiased opinion upon the, real propositions
which I had as,utned in Ibirprr',
ithout any reply 1)-4,11,410 of
mehts which the Ni Liter of the anon \
pamphlet had wade in oppisildon to roy al
leged two, upon apolitical question. In the
i-th of this month. however. qll/111e net\ •paper
contained an lippendil to thaS. palnphlet, la re
ply l/HICII of ;.,y spaali at NV,,,,,t,r
l.unted 1 , 11 l and denouneed tnisrepresentation
of my eXpre,eti an
nounced Judge Rlack , the Attorney G re rut,
a; the author
of the pamphlet and appe:-.,1i
:";Inee the Attorney-General ham than avowed
hi, authorship of the-e 11, , aUlli , upon Ille, and
flooded the country with them, with the view,
doubtless, of giving all a,piranb , , expectant:,
and inicumbent, of ottico t, understand that
be speaks be authority, I have concluded to re
ply t. of his
kited w ob s cure ihy real po•ilion..•
.senator Douglas then proceeds to if ,I,l`t the
A ttor ney -General, be lhlluwe
r,t- Fly h Ing -fu reply to
this the Senator eats he ha not a rittee or
spoken one word in disparagement of the Su
Arent, Court and it , decisions, but bus always
-Luken in derma of unq u alified approbation,
made more speeches in defence of the Dred
Se ott decision than any living man. When
t i c the combined forces of Black Re
publicans and Federal mike holder. during the
eanviiss, he defended the Dred S,ott
decision in more than one hundred speeches.
Second— Trrr, tunas , Vereipu —Mr .
lag denies ever having said or thought our Ter
ritories were =overeig or even limited revere
IgnLies, but now refinia+ his ti Mt Con viction
that the people of the Territoriei have all the
right and immunities of self-govi•rnment,
F i et to their Internal poltt). ,ahjoct only t o
e ConFtitution the t noted Statk'S.
Tlu fti 6_1.~.11 G ore', FII•Ile
—Attorney-general lines lair
lest it prove nitrg tieviou, in disturbing
the repose of those who bold that Territories
have DO attribute Of sovereignly about them.
This point is fully dLcu,21..1 by the writer.
F,Ati tb. —A ll legislative power, appertain
to sovereignty, and by the terms of the Kan
sas-Nebraska at the legislativ e power of a
Territory extend, to all rightful subjects of leg
cor=istent with the Constitution of the
United state: , .. In face of thh4 the Attorney
General says, —a Territory has no attribute of
sovereignty about it. Mr Douglas ‘vishes to
know what Judge Iliad. means by an attri
bute of tovereiguty, as Chief Justice Marshall
hai declared that all legidati va power, apper
tain to =overeignty.
Fi/th.—Slivery• ineluded ui a grant of legia
kith,. power, is contended for by Senator L.,
who argues at ,OCIIP length to sustain his p.A.
The liatiqts Hill provides for writ, of
error and appeal in all eases involving the
title to slaves or invelving u queAiou of per
Ni.cll,—ProteaLon Lijr, Liberty and Prop
v. --Mr. I),,ught, hruoi.r.l L ,11, , 5, that an
exercise of sovereign power in a Territory
which lawfully deprives a citizen of his prop
erty, loads his limbs with chains fur violating
a Territorial law. It requires EOVen,ign pow
er to determine by law what acts are crimi
nally, which life may he taken or property for
feited, and this power is exclusively vested in
Seventh.—Power of taxation is also an inci
dent of ,overeignty exercised by an the 'Ferri
./•;ip/ah—T he power of eroating eorporatio ns
is COlisiAlltly exercised by Torriwrie4, and hi
016 not a power incident to sovereignty
Chief Justice Marshall says it is.
Ninth—Ono of two conclusions follows
'l•he Attorney General must deny any logisla
lative power to the Territories, or admit that
they have sovereign power over all rightful
sobjects'ef legislatioiksistent with the Con
stitution of the Unitedlates. The lirat prop.
t.sition is simply absurd, and contradicts all
our entire history ; the second is in harmony
with the genius of our entire political system.
Mr. D. quotes Mr. Ilucharian'!+ letter accepting
the Presidential nominatloa, M which he says:
• , Timpeople of a Territory, like those M a
&Me, should decide for themselves whether
Slavery shall or shall not exist within the
Ten—la Slavery a federal or a local institu
tion? This point is argued at length to show
Slavery to he a local institution a decided six
teen Peters sixty.
Eleven—Does Slavery exist in the Territo
ries by virtue of the Constitution t Under
this head the Attorney General is handled.with
out gloves and at come length. But the argu
ment cannot be abridged into a mere synopsis.
He contends, however, that political tribunals
can determine judicial questions, and denoun
ces the attempt to create new party tests. If
the new tests now insisted upon had, been pre
sented in the last Presidential contest, the peo
ple of the United States never would have
known Judge Black as Attorney General, nor
would the power and patronage of a r)emberitt
ie Administration have been exhausted in the
prosecution of a war of extermination upon all
who proved WON to the principles upon
which these eminent men were elevated to their
Twelve—The Charleston Convention and
Presidential aspirants. fierustor Douglas thus
concludes: "The Charleston Convention,
Presidential aspirants. The reasons for sing
ling me out as the especial object for anathema
will be found on the first page of the Attorney
General's pamphlet, where lie says, 'fie, Doug
las, has been for years a working, struggling
candidate for the Presidency.' Suppose it
were true, that f am a Presi4ential aspirant,
does that justify a combimition by a host of
other Presidential aspirants, each of whom may
imagine that his success depends upon my des
truction and the preaching a" crusade against
me for boldly avowing now the same princi
ples to which they and I were pledged at the
last Presidential election. Is this a sufficient
excuse for devising a new test of political or
thodoxy, and tinder pretext of fidelity' to it,
:::.:;,.i_ . . ,, :',;; . . -, :..:: - i.7:',‘ , .1.!i . ,.;'_''. -''.!
getting up a set of bolting delegates to the
Charleston Convention in those States where
they are unable to control the regular organi
zation? The time is not far distant when the
Democracy of the whole Unitin will be called
upon` toconsider and pronounce judgment
upon this question.
What authority has the Attorney General,
aside from his fears and hopes, for saying that
I ain -a unking, struggling "candidate for the
.Presidency ? My best friends }snow that I
have positively and peremptorily refused tb
have anything to do with the machinery of
the Conventions in the several States, by which
the delegates to the Charleston Convention are
to be appointed ; they know that personally I
do not desire the Presidency at this time; that
I prefer a seat in the Senate for the next six
years, with a chance of a re-election, to being
President four years, at my period of life.
They know that I will take no steps to obtain
the Charleston nomination; that I will make
no sacrifice of principle, no concealment
opinions, no concession to power, for the pur
pose of getting it. They know, also, that I
only consented to the use of my name upon
their earnest representations that the good of
the Democratic party .required it, and even
then upon the exprs condition that the Dem
ocratic party shall determine, in the Presiden
tial election of 18G0, as I have full faith they
will, to adhere to the principles embodied in
the compromise measures of 1850, and ap
proved by the people in the Presidential elec.
tion of 1852, and incorporated into the Kansas-
Nebraska act of 1854, and confirmed by the
Cincinnati platform and ratified by the people
in the Presidential election of 1856, nor can
the Attorney General .pretend to be ignorant
of the fact that the public were informed long
since, that if on the contrary, it shall become
the policy of the Democratic party, which I
cannot anticipate, to repudiate these, their time
honored principles, on which we have achieved
so many patriotic triumphs, and in lieu of them,
the Convention shall interpolate into the creed
of the party such new issues us the revival of the
African Slave-trade, or a Congressional slave
code for the territories, or the doctrine that the
Constitution of the United States Neither estab
lishes or prohibits slavery in tbeAgerritories
beyond the power legally to contra it as other
property, it is due to candor tosay that in such
an eN ant I conld not accept the nomination if
tendered me. Is this the language id' n man
who i! , working and struggling for the Presi
dency upon whatever terms and by the use of
whatever means it could be detained '! or does
this language justify that other charge that-I
making new issues and prescribing new tests in
violative of the Cincinnati Platform 1 While
I could have no hesitation in voting fur the
nominee of my own party with whom I might
ti I tr,r on certain points in reference to the can
didate of the Black Republican party, whose
whole creed is subversive of the Constitution
and destruction of the Union. film under no
obligation to become a emendate upon a plat
] form that I would not be willing tocarry out
in good faith, nor accept the Presidency on the
implied pledge to carry into effect certain prin.
eiples and then admini,tero the government in
direct conflict with them, in other words I
prefer the position of Senator or even that of a
pri vatecitizen,where I would be at liberty lode
fend and maintain the well defined principle, of
the Democratic party, to siceepting et Presiden
tial nomination upon n platform incomputable
with the principle of self government in the
! terrritories, or the reserve rights of the States,
..f retpOill ty of the 1 , 1,101, und e r th e Oa,
'titution , in harmony with these view: , I ,nol
n, tie-, eel's -psyche. in Ohio, to which Judge
Itb,c k refers in his appendix, that I wits in fa.
\ ,r of conducting the great struggle of 1840
I "poi, the l'ineinnati Platform, without the
addition of a word or the abstraction of a let
ter Vet, in the faee of all then+ facts, the
A ti...rney fiencrid ,toes MA, hesitate to repro
..ant /1.5 littelflptilll4 tocotablish it new school
„r t ,otitios , to force new ' , sues upon the party,
net prescribe new tests of Deinocratie faith.
lln conclusion, I have only to suggest to Judge
Black and his confederates, in the crusade,
! whether it would riot he wise for them, and
! mere cen•isteet with tidelity to the party which
!darts,' than in power, to exert their energies
and direct all their idforts to the in - -demption of
' Penns) ly amta from the thraldom of Black lte•
ptildieanism, than to continue their alliance
ith the Black Republicans in Illinois, in the
sin Imp , of dividing and defeating the Demo
ertilic party in the only Western or Jiiirthern
t.iite which hiss never failed to oast I, elect).
r , d vote for the regular nominee of the Demo
! retie party at any Presidential election. A
notable tact is, that this reply of Senator Doug
n his equal , ex setly, in Milli her of pages, the V . -
tic I.— f Attorney Bleck.
The Salt Juati Quarrel
I From ttlo Laudon Tlmesd
We are not disposed to under estimate
tli , poceer of vii.• Ampriciint, either iu
tiy t .luan or at any other spot. where num
bers and their spirit of ready organization
.give them resolution and effrontery. We
are content to believe that, were a collision
tocome between the two nations, Califor
nia could raise its 3,i14111 limn, and perhaps
twice as many, to fight the Britisher. No
doubt the scanty population of British Col
umbia would labor ureter many difficulties
and would have to depend almost entirely
on the at,st, , tanCe of the mother country,
while the offshoots of the American stock
would be able to hold their own without an
appeal to the central power. But this state
of things has not yet arrived. We are not
at war with the United Stairs,— we have not
even a quarrel with dolma. The only point
of dispute is one which must be the subject
of much debate, land which eau only be deci
ded by the judgment of liovernment t:oni
missioners or by 4 slapplementary treaty.
Tills question an intemporato conini:Mtler
has thought fit to cut short by taking ....fai
t:ma possession of a little island, and expos
ing the world to the chance of war between
two great Powers merely to gratify his own
:fiebition or the instincts of a 'nifty which
supports hint in the district allotted to his
command. But we firmly believe that no
large class rat Americans will support such a
Whatever be the rights of the question,
General gurney's conduct was generally
indefensible. No matt can reylew these
transactions without feeling that a gratui
tous insult has'been otkred to the British
Empire, and one which it Is Impossible for
the Queen's Government to pass over. The
rights of our nation and its colonists must
be supported at all costs, and England with
its armies and navies is not likely to shrink
before such a power as Gen. Harney is like
to bring into action. Rut happily, such
a resolution pithe difficulty is not probable.
Hr. Buchanan has teat that, whatever may
have been the legal claims of the United
States to Sap Juan. they have been dimin
ished in the outrageous conchict of his dep
uty. lie has accordingly sent lien. Scott to
take the command, and the temper of this
aged soldier is likely to be mote under con
trol than that of his predecessor. Our own
Government will, we are sure, respond to
this act with corresponding courtesy, and
the result will, no doubt, he the peaceable
settlement of a question which fins been
Made .trittlicro!-ts tp tWO great, nations by the
wrongheadedness and folly of a fOi then.
Tfte Funeral of Mr. Mason.
[From Galignsnes Messenger, Oct. 71
The funeral obsequies of Hon. J. Y.
Mason, American Minister at Paris, were
celebrated yesterday in the American chapel
of the Rue do Berry. The body of 'deceased
had been removed to the chapel early in the
morning, and the ceremony took place without
any pomp. At the appointed hour all the
members of the diplomatic body now in Faris,
the Consuls of the Foreign Powers ands ndro
ber. of other functionaries. bad arrived at the
chapel, which, could, acarely hold all the per
sons present. Among those who attended was
Baron de Lajus, Master of the ceremonies and
Introducer of Ambassadors at
who enthe in full uniform iu ono of the Court
carriages, to represent the Emperor ; Count' de
Sartiges, French Minister at Washington; M.
do. Billing, Clef de Cabinet of the Minister of
Foreign Affairs i Pol. Claremont, military
attache, atthe Eng/ishEinhasny, and other per
sons of distinction., A detachment of troops,
commanded by a superior officer, formed a
guard of honor ,b 0144, 11344 e apd outside the
chapel, during Ow ; service., The news,ofhis
death will prod* deep regret at Washington,
where he was ar much esteemed as In Paris.
The body will remain in the chapel until the
moment arrives for conveying it to America
[From the Mandeur de la Flotte.]
Mr. Mason, Minister of the Pnited States at
Paris. has just died very suddenly. The loss
will be severely felt by all those who have
known Mr. Mason. The devotod character of
the Minister, joined to the eminent abilities
which raised him to important positions in the
political administration of his oonntry,.ad won
Judge Parker to Charge to the Grand Jury
In the Insurrection Case.
Much fear has been expressed that in the
exasperated state of the public mind in the
immedhite miiighbOrhood of Harper's Ferry,
where the slaves were incited to murder their
masters by Brown, Bagi; and their assEci
ates, that the miserable wretches who sur
rendered would expiate their crimes upon
the gallows by mob violence. After perus
ing the charge to the Grand Jury, delivered
at the opening of the Court, in Charlestown,
the county town of Jefferson county, where
these outrages were committed, that fear
will be found groundless.
The Circuit Court, Eon. Richard Parker,
Circuit Judge, being in session, after the
Grand Jury were sworn, Judge Parker de
livered the following charge :
" GENTLEMEN OF TM E. JURY : In the state
of excitement into which our whole com
munity has been thrown by the recent
occurrrence in this county, 1 feel that the
charge which I usually deliver to a Grand
Jury wonld be entirely out of place.—
These occurrences cannot but three them
selves upon our attention. They must
necessarily occupy a considerable por
tion of that time which you will de
vote to your public duties as Grand. Jury.
llowever guilty the unfortunate men who
are now in the hands of justice may prove
to be, still they cannot be culled upon to
answer to the offended laws of the common
wealth for any of the multifarious crimes
with which they are charged, until a Grand
Jury, after diligent inquiry, shall decide
that for these offences they be put upon
their trial. t will not, pr"rmit myself to give
expression to any oT those feelings which at
once spring up in every breast when reflect
irg upon the enormity of the guilt in which
those are involved who invade by force a
peaceful, unsuspecting portion of our com
mon country, raise the standard of insurre:e
tion among them, and shoot down witlead.
mercy Virginia citizens, defew ling Virginia
soil against their invasion. I must remem
ber, gentleinewthat as a minister of justice,
bound to execute the laws faithhilly, and
in the very spirit of Justice herself, I must,
as to every one accused of crime, hold, as
the law holds, that he is innocent until he
shall be proved to be guilty by an honest,
independent and impartial jury of his coun
trymen; and what is obligatory upon me is
equally binding upon every one who may be'
connected with the prosecution and trials
of these offenders. In these cases, as in all
others, you will be controlled by that oath
which each of you have taken, and in which
you have solemnly -:norm that you will dili
gently inquire into all olfilnees which may be
brought to your knowledge, and that-you
will present no one through ill will, as weli
14.4 that you will leave no one unindicted
through fear or favor; but in all your pre
',eminent, you shall present the truth. the
whole truth and nothing but the truth. Do
but this, gentlemen, and you will have ful
filled your duty. Go beyond this, and in
place of that diligent inquiry and calm in
vestigation, which you hare sworn to make,
net upon prejudice or cetratement p a ssion,
and you trill have done a wrong to the law
in whose service you are engaged. As I be
fiire said, these men are now in the hands
of justice. 'ldol are to have a fair and im
partial trial. IN e owe it to the cause of jus
tice us well as to our own character: that
such a trial should be afforded them. If
guilty, they will be sure to pay the extreme
penalty of their guilt., and the example et
punialnent when thus inflicted, by virtue
,if Law, will be, beyond comparison, more ef
ficacious for our protection than any torture
to which mere passion could subject them.
Whether they be in public or pr irate posi
tion, let each one of us remember that es
the law has charge of these alleged offenders
the law alone,through its recognized agents,
must deal with them to the last. It can
tolerate no in terferenee by ot hers witjr duties
it ten 1L,5111111,1 to itself. If true to herself,
and she will be, our connnonwe:dth, through
her :gangs of justice, will he a ready to pun
ish the offence of such interference as she is
to punish these grave and serious otTeelers
with which ! he is now about to deal, in case
these 011 , 11Cei be proved by legal testicle - my
to have been perpetrated. Let us all, gen
tlemen, bear this in mind, and in patience
await the result, confident that the result
will be whatever strict and impartial justice
shall determine to he necessary and proper.
It would seem, gentlemen, and yet I speak,
Imin no evidence, but upon vague rumors
which h ate reachcal toe, that these men who
have lately thrown themselves upon us,
confidently expected to be joined by our
, 1:1V4 , 5 amt free negroes. and unfurled the
banner of insurrection and invited this class
of our citizens to rally under it, and yet, as
I ion told, they were unable to obtain a
Considering the intense excitement, this
charge is a model one for appropriateness,
and shows that no matter how great the
provocation, justice, stern justice, will be
dealt out to all concerned.
Fr can Lilo Aurora 11:u . .1.) Ckanin..rclal I
Samnambullsm-A Soung Lady Runs flail a
Mile Ju tier Sleep
A singular ease of sleep-walking, by a girl
thirteen or fourteen years of age, occurred in
Manchester township on last Friday night; and
he it was related to us by a gentleman of un
impeachable veracity, wo have no hesitation
in giving it to our readers. On the night
above mentioned Sarah, a daughter of
Millburn, living with her uncle, George John
ston, awakened her aunt by opening the door
and walking out. After an absence of some
time her aunt became uneasy, arose, and went
to the door to see what had become of her.
When she looked out, she saw Sarah open the
gate, and start in a run down the road. tin
easy and alarmed at such an unusual and aston
ishing pedestrian feat, she hastened to awaken
her two sons, and requested that they follow
the fleeing girl and see that she came to no
hurt. As soon as they could don their attire
they started in pursuit, but they had proceeded
only a short distance, when they observed the
girl making her way back home.
They ran back as fast as possible. and on
the porch awaited her coming. With the
speed of the beautiful Atalanta, she flow down
the road until she reached the stone fence of
the house, a few yards from the gate. She
then slackened her pace, and walked slowly
down the fence, with her hand touching it,
until she reached the gate, which she carefully
threw wide open, and deliberately shutting it,
walked leizurely into the house. When she
reached the spot where the young risen were
standing, she was panting from her unaccus
tomed and violent exertion. They asked her
where she had been, to which she replied, with
out hesitation, "nowhere," and calmly went
to her bed and carefully tucked herself is.
fn the n4ornink her aunt iluestioned her
about her strange and unaccountable proceed
ings of the night before. She stated that she
dreamed that two men came to the house to
kill her aunt and herself, and badly frighten
ed. she dew to the school-house (Hopewell) for
aid. When she reached it, and having given
the alarm, as sae thotiOt, to those to whom
she supposed to be inside, she says, that she
then awoke, but immediately thereafter again
loosing consciousness, she remembered nothing
more of , her 'Jugular and erratic adventure.
Mr. Buchanan's best After Dinner Speech.
Vandenhoff, in his now work, "Leaves from
an Actor's Note Book," tells the following
story of a Lord Mayor's dinner;
" I find in my note book en that right, the
following memoranduni : Dinner capital ;
speechifying thy F And so it was.
"Mr. J. Buchanaa's —The solitary flash
that lit up the tables—the solitary stroke that
told—.came from the forge of James Buchan
an, the American Minister. In reply to some
toast of .the Lord Mayor's complimentary to
the United States, Mr. Buchanan rose, put his
hand, think, into his broad, white waistcoat
pocket, and began:
4 21 y Lord Mayor, my lords and gentlemen ;
Republican as I am,' be paused for a moment,
and. there was a solemn silence at his formal.
and rather ominous beginning Conticuere
wanes inte;:tique oratenebant
- .‘ Republican as I am, there is one institu
tion of ereat liritaip for which T. feel the deep
est respect, and the most affectionate admira
tion. I fervently pray that, whatever chan
ges may take place—whatever reforms may
be carried out— whatever alterations may ,
be wrought by public sentiment and opinion—
whatever revolutions, even, (which heaven
avert i) may take place in this country—l fer-
EDIND. S. BUTLER,
48 Public Landing,
College Ball, Diamond Birmingham
TERMS. CASH ON ENTRANCE.
1 , , t irminientAl %Vnting slsl Ph u tWriting le Time unlimited
No extra charge for those taking sOlolarships for
In con,e , juero, of Clumeron9 applications the follow
mg eharges out h 9 made
Wransg, falr,ne,, three months,
in Ara hmetic. t Mental and Praeueal, and also
in orthography and (rammar.) are regularly conducted
by the Principal. and a new feature in this College,
a very requisite and important one, will be,"a thor
ough o,nonercial Mercantile Correspondence,"—thus
enabling the .tinient to commence business in a correct
and systematic manner, on his leaving College. Thia
ite , eleratUnt cannot be too highly estimated. A new
publication on ttilt, ,abject will shortly be published by
I,..aheuti & Shade r
Good boarding at 8:2,:e per week•. Birmingham Ferry
free for rtuden Entrance at any time. For opecimens
of ‘Writing, enclose two postage ow:amend address,
U. H. LEITHEAD, Principal.
t27.1v.1aw Pittatiurnh. Pa
14iRROSI E SUBLIMATE.-150 pounds
lJ fc , r sae Ly IL. A. FAIIMNTOCH !F. CO.,
eor. First Find Wood stn.
REI) PRECIPITATE —l5O Rm. for sale by
It. A FAIINESTOCK d CO.,
w•C7 cid.. Find and Wood at.
p N El) PA )It A X.-10 bblm. for sale b 3
B. A. FABNESTOCK & CO,
11 1 1 'S Itl Ls ED WOOL SOCKS—The
tk , ,t k to Weal. at
net - J7 HURNF:S. 77 Market street._
STOCK I NUS. ;loves, Gauntlets anti
la great rat iety. At
HORNET. 77 Market st.
L7IA V Y . (T N DEIRSIIIRTS and Drawers,
toet2) 110RNE9,77 Market st.
FLO U BA R R ELS.-7UU new round hoop
12 Flour Barrel, in store and for sale by
JAS. A. FETZER,
c 5.1•27 corner Market and First streets.
BALED HAY.-10 tong Baled Timothy
Hay. to arriv e. and for vile by
JAL A. FETZER,
corner Market and First litrasta..
Coal Miners Wanted.
1 sv, I:OOUD EXPERIENCED COIL MI
NF:R.4. wanted, by Ow Northern Gan, Coal
m.i Iron Cimpany, td Lasalle, Illinois. The rein is six
tact thiold R e pay r.d cents per ton for mining. The
mine Issrfeetly dry and clew from water. tanalle in
list riiili•st south of Chicago, on the Rock. Inland
And Illinois Central Railroad. Fare from Chicago r 2.40.
oct2Ll m EDGAR LOOMIS, Superintendant
No. CO Fifth Street
Flo EFFECT A CHANGE OF BUSINESS,
Ole iwopncturs have determined to close out their
etittro stock of BOOKS, STATIONERY, Sc. To accom
plish it more rapidly, we will give a present tin Books.
! , tationery and Jewelrv) from cents to $.50. WITH
EVERY 'WOK PURCHASED. or to parties not wishing
Gifts, we will make a reduction of 3 cents on each dol
lar s worth purchased.
Every Book is numbered and registered with the Gift
opposite, .ViCI worth of Gifts Leine' given with every $.lOO
worth of Boggs. our stock wilt be found the mostcom
plete and extensive in the city, and all purchased ex•
pressly for this market
Per.tons ordenng fr.an n dißtence will Rend the post
a !,r, to forward the Book additional.) which ta-
Far SI,UU and $1.,2.5 ...... ......21 cents each.
0 30 "
When a number of Books are ordered together, they
eau be fora arded Ly express cheaper than by mall, and
in that C 84,1 the additional price need not be sent.
Every book is sold at the PUBLISHER'S LOWEST
RETAIL PRICE, and a N'ALUdBLE PRFSF.ST given
to each purchaser.
DAVIS & CO.,
NO. 80 FIFTH SE.
STATIONERY AT COST.
rp, EFFECT A CHANGE OF BUSINESS,
have determined to cloae out our very large
and well assorted stook of Stationery, at No. Co Fifth st.,
AT COST, comprising—
Blue and White Cmigress. Legal and Bill Cap Papers.
Blue and White Commercial Letter, Letter, Commer
cial Note, Ladies' Bath. Ladies' Lotter and Note Papers.
Superior White', Butl and Opaque Envelopes.
Arnold's and David's Writing Fluid.
Arnold's and Wagner's Carmine; and Clart'a
Mucilaque, Sealing lynx and Wafers.
Blank idooka, at 12.15, 2u and 25 cents per quire.
Paas Books—all kinds.
DIARIES FOR 1580.
Deeds, Bonds, Mortgages, Declarations, Promissory
Ink Stands. Writing Desks, CHESS, Checker-Men,
CHESS BOARDS, BACKGAMMON BOARDS, &C.; SC.
Alre soon, and examine the Mock before the lee
sortnieut is broken.
DAVIS & CO.,
No. 60 Fifth street.
If you ever in your rambles stray
Down Wood street, stop at 110, 'twill pay:
Don't backward lie, 'tia neither strange nor odd,
But just step in and see our old friend DODD
Ile keeps in store a lot of shining Tiles,
Of all the now and varied shapes and styles,
Of wondrous beauty and of worth untold ;
The like man with his eyes did ne l er behold
His HATS and CAPS you'll find all for sale
Hu sells hi suit, by lots or by retail,
So ca no alon all you who wish to buy
And try a Ha g,
t, 'twill last yoq you . die
New hasten oil, devoid of every fear,
And try lot, yetill never find it dear;
This is te fountain you so long have sought,
Where all those boasted Hate and caps are bought.
Whole years of teaching tie'er can make you wise,
You spend your money on some worthless prize,
'Till you've at length the grand diseor'ry made,
That some folks make deception half their trade.
Then lucky he who buys his Hat of DODD,
Who ne'er deceives nor uses aught of fraud;
You'll find in all his cheap and brilliant lot,
A better Hat than you have ever bought. [oct2s
P.A. - 1714S 0 T•T'S
RAT, OAP AND FUR STORE,
No. 73 Wood Street,
(Next to corner Fourth Bt.)
INTRODUCED THIS DAY,
INTRODUCED THIS DAT,
GENTS' FUR GARMENTS,
GENTS' FUR COLLARS,
GENT& FUR CAPS
Paulson's Hat, Cap and Fur Store,
NO. 73 WOOD STREET,
0er2.5..5t next to Fourth
TWO GOOD FARMS FOR SALE—Situ
ate at 12 miles from the city on the Butler road.-
50 acres of each farm in good cultivation and about 40 in
good timber; Dwelling Houses, Barns, Stables, ac., fine
meadow and abundance of water, large orchard, &c.—
For price and terms_applv at 51 Market street.
octl7 S. CITTERT & SON, Real Estate Asti!.
GENTEEL BOARDING.—Six gentlemen
can bn accommodated with rooms and boarding,
in a Tirst-et. , em boarding' house, pleasantly - located on
Liberty street, two minutes walk from the bnaineas por
boo of the city. For further information a_pply, to, W.
yf.wHITNET, al the °Mee of the Morning. Four,
vently pray that one institution, at least, may
be spared—tharit mat - continue to flourish,
to groat, - to increase, Mai be strengthened and
confirmed! I allude, my lords and gentlemen,
TO THE PUBLIC DINNERS OS GREAT BRITAIN !'
"Imagine the surprise, the shouts of laugh
ter, and the cheers quit fol lowed this unexpect
edly humorous turn to the solemn and impos
ing opening,of his republican exordium ! The
American Minister had made a hit; he clenched
it by courteously acknowledging the hospitali
ties he had received in England ; and propos
ing the health of Lady Moon, sat down amidst
,• I Believe It Saved my Life:,
JACOB WoosTErt, of Bush Creek, New Se
wickley township, says:
For two years I suffered the Vertigo, Nausea and
Headache, attending Dyspepsia, sometimes so severely
as incapacitate me for any effort—at others, to confine
rue to my bed. My bowels were often so constipated as
to oblige me fo use the most powerful puriptives to re
here myself. Indeed. lat last found it necessary tones
something of the kind constantly. Last fall t commenc
ed using litE It II AV E'S HOLLAND BITTERS,and found
it just what my case required. I cannot recommend it
too highly, for I teltece it raced tn . !, life!
Read Chrtfully.— The Genuine highly Concentrated
Fkerhave's Holland Bitters is put up in half pint bottles
only, and retailed at one dollar per bottle. The great
demand for this truly celebrated 'Medicine has induced
many imitation.:, which the public should guard against
purchasing. Beware of imposition I See that our name
is on the label of every bottle
BENJAMIN PAGE, Ja. & CO., Sole Proprietors, No.
Wood, between First and Second sts., Pittsburgh.
j m Nuertiseme.
GEORGE W. pit7ETH,I :
BREWER, MAITST&E,ILAVROP BKAUCH
Pitt Street, .Pittabtirgh.
114 A V I N G COIII4IINC/ED BREWING
for thvasson, I am pow prepared to fluxuah
customers with a - -
SUPERIOR ARTICLE OF FRESH ALE.
In addition to my regular brands, I am manufactur
mg a very FINE FLAVORED BITTER ALE. put up in
small packages expressly for family use.
This Ale is not only R delightfid beverage, but is highly
recommended by the medical faculty, for invalids, where
a mild, nourishing tonic is required. I have also my
WHEELING BOTTLED ALES,
Constantly on hand, consisting .of KENNETT BITTER
AND CHAMPAGNE: . PORTER AND' BROWN STOUT.
Packages pent to coy part of the city. enalL6m
Fall and Winter Goods,
NO. 19 MYTH STREET.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED a Large
V y and varied meortment of
GOODS FOR GENTLEMEN'S WEAR,
Adapted to the present season, embracing, in part, a
choice selection of
President Beavers, •
Eider Down Beavers, &c.
Also, a fine assortment of Plain and Fancy
FRENCH & ENGLISH CASSIMEBES,
Silk Plush and Parts Plaid
Which are of the latest importation, and still be made up
to order at reasonable prices.
SAMUEL GRAY & SON ;
ocas No. 19 Fuca Street.
N SEASON.-NOW OPENING.-A full
For Men, Women and Children. Also, a large stock of
Wool Hoods, Gontent.Costsand Mittens, at •
EATON, CREE d MACRUM'S,
N 0.17 Fifth street.
*a-Wholesale buyers supplied at Manufacturers'
Wig WaR Polka, Brown
Uncle Jack's Schottisch.... ......
Floating Breese SA . ottisch,...
Lilly White 5ch0tti5ch,..........
For sale by
JOHN H. MELLOR, 81 Wood street.
Music mailed on receipt of the_price. octtl
QAL. SODA.-20,000 lbs., in casks and bar
k, rels, tor sale by B. A. FAINESTOCK & CO.,
oct22 corner First and Wood sta.
BROOKS & COOPER,
75 Market Street,
RAVE JUST RECEIVED
Rlftek. Velour Reps.
Moudine &Lai nes
•• Mei inoes,
" Satin de Cbitios,
4 ^ Alpine Cloths;
S Mohair Imstres,
Black Gross Grain Silks.
" Gross teEeesse.
" Patent boiled siks,
" Irish Poplins,
" English Crapes,
" Crape Collars,
" '• Sleeves,
I " " Veils,
Thibet long slaawL4
WLS AND DRESS GOODS
MUD JONTS D. D. DOODAH
D. B. ROGERS .& CO.,
M ANUFACTITRUS OP
ROGERS' IMPROVED PATENT
STEEL CULTIVATOR TEETH,
Corner Ross and First @treats,
GREAT BARGAINS AT PRIVATE
SALEt—Eighth Ward Building Lots, situate on
Bluff and Gist streets. Prices from V.Ma to $l,OOO each.
Only 13 remain unsold. Terms of payMent—one-third
in hand; balance at 1 and 2 years. Also, 2 lota, each 24
ty 123 feet, satiate on Crawford street, between Wylie
and Franklin, for $l3OO each. For sale at the Real Es
tate Office of. S. CUTHBERT • SON,
oct22. 51 Market street.
TO CASH PURCHASERS AT THE
FIRST PREMIUM CARPET WAREROOMS,
No. 112 'MARKET STREET, Pittsburgh,
Pa. Having just returned from the Easters. mar
kets with a very large assortment of
We invite those who may need anything in our line, to
call and examine our stock before purchasing.
*..Special attention is directed to the largest and
finest assortment of DRUGGETS ever imported to this
octla W. 111,CLINTOCK.
STOVES, FENDERS. FIRE IRONS,
Plain. Planned - led and Japanned Tin and
HOUSE FURNISHING HARDWARE
Trays, Jte- the largest stock ever offered in this city, at
T. J. CRAIGS, 124 Wood rib,
Five doors from F
A good assortment at
No. 78 Market street.
FAIRBANKS HAT, COAL, PLATFORM, and
Of every description, for side at
PAIRBANK'S SCALE WAREHOUSE.
N 0.51 Fifth street.
WE TAKE PLEASURE in informing
our Friends and Customers, that we have re
ceived the Agency from two extensive
Which will enable tie to sell good
Wool and Merino Shirts and Drawers,
At $l,OO Each.
Rising in price according t 8 quality.
L. illrettfelol tic son,
No. 83 Wood street
KY Jersey Sweet Potatoes by barrel.
100 buah . good Red Potatoes.
100 " mixed "
20 boxes W. R. Cheese.
70 bushels.Prirue 'Fisootby Seed) for sale byy
cornerNarketsuid First streets.
11." - -
rori Novpisp3, - at
salmi-Tit @ Pirmickciros;
Davis a Co'S.. Odd Fellowslivulang,
0ct.24 NQ. 00 FIFTH STREET.
A.-DVICE GRATIS.—Avoid quack' nos
tramA. for GCMgia.3 3and Colts,. remeraber-preren
uve l e better than care. Use seasonable. chitling.—
FLEMING, corner Wood and' Scrth, ofrera ail unusual
variety of Flats, Caps •and Clothing. , Prices low. No
charge for showing Goods. octl3
- - - -
ESP C.RO I ) .
-L1 23 0 boxes Malaga Raiains, thiayear's ;
100 h't bxa.
100 bxa. Valencia
200 " Sinynnan,Flg..,
25 mat., Dates ,
2.5 Cases Currants, just received and for sale by
20 Wood st.., opposite St. Charles Hotel.
Sallust " • " •
- • Zolo u rgi's Anabasis Interlineal;
V' Interlineal, for eale by
CHICKERING & SONS'
.011 1 NEW SCALE AM
THE subscriber has now on hand, a most
splendid stock of Pianos, consisting of ri% and
Octave", in Plain and Carved &see of the - most elegant
description, from the celebrated Factory of Chickering
t eons. The instruments are all provided with their
latest improvements, as Rename-eta:ton, Dotrau-Dax•
mu, Fur-amens, and are of their. •
ENLARGED NEW SCALE,
By which a much larger sound-board is obtained; con
sequently the tone Is rendered verypowerful,yetretain
log its sweet and musical quality. By the perfection of
the Action, the performer is enabled to produce all
grades oflone from piosinrimo to fortissimo, with the
greatest ease. •
CHICICERING &Son' Planes are thus spoken of by the
best ertistes and critics in our country:—
THALBERG itiebeyoud comparison th
best I have ever seen in the United States, and will com
pare favorably with any I have, ever known.
GUSTAVE SATTER say:—" The opinion which I ex- .
pressed three yeare ago, hits been more than confirmed
to me, by the continued use of 'them, viz: That for vol
ume and pure gurdity of tone, with nicety of articulation,
they are unequalled...
[From the National Intelligencer, Washington.
"They can safely bear comparison with instruments
from any part of the world, in point of tone, strength
and elasticity of touch."
[From the New Orleans Picayune.]
"For excellence of material, elegance of finish, and
faithfulness of workmanship, and ahove all for volume
and variety, mellow sweetness, brilliancy and' perms
nence of tone, they are unequalled."
[From the Family Journal.]
"The peculiar musical qualities belonging to the Chick
eriag instruments, are a full, musical, rich and pow
erful tone, flee from any wooden, noisy, loudness of
sound, so disagreeable to the sensitive musical ear.
They have also an easy, even and pleasant touch, and
will keep in tune better than any Pianos known.
The public are invited to call and examine tnese
splendid instruments, which are sold at
Factory Prices and Warranted.
JOHN H. MELLOR,
81 WOOD STREET
aug . Mdiw
O S. Barns, Late of Lancaster....Losist & Gamo,yitt'gh.
GEO. S. BRYAN & CO:
. FOR : THE SALE OF
PIG IRON, BLOOMS, &C.;
No. 52 Wood at., Pittsburgh. -
Brylorracrs.—Lyon, Shorb & Co- Pittsburgh, Livings
ton, Copeland & Co. Pittsburgh; Thos. R. Franklin, EN.,
Lancaster,' Hon. Simon Cameron, Harrisburg; Bryan,
Gardner & Co., Hollidaysburg, Pa.
ii in 11 DIU V )1 ti li :4 RI Di 1Z1.311 Mail Mill
INSURES AGAINST LOSS OR DAMAGE
by Fire on Buildings, Merchandire, Furniture, 1.c.,
at reasonable rates of premium.
Drazeroas —F. Retch ford Starr, William Itr Kee, of Wm.
APKee &Co.; Nalbro Frazier; Jn o. Id. Atwood, of Atwood,
White &Co.; Benj. T. Tredick, of Tredick, Stokes & Co,
Henry Wharton; Mordecai L.. Dawson; Geo. H. Stewart,
of Stewart & Bro; John 11. Brown, of John FLBrown &
Co.; B. A. Fahnestock,of B.A.Fahnestock & Andrew
D. Cash; J. L. Eh - ringer, of Wood & Erringer.
F. RATCHFORD STARR,Tresident .
CHARLES W. COXE, Secretary -
Pirrsntaoa Rarractcra—Wm. Holmes & Co , J. Painter
& Co., Thomas M. Howe, F.so, Jas. Marshall, ESB., Allen
Kramer, Esq, Wilson, M'Elroy & Co., Wilson, Payne &
Co., Bailey Brown & Co., Livingston, Copeland k Co,
James B.I:yon-A Co., Wm. S. Lavely &Co.
GEO. S. BRYAN & CO., Agents,
No. 52 Wood street. ,
7013 N S. LOGAN_ =WARD MOO
LOGAN & GREGG,
• No. 52 Wood Street,
Four Doors abore St Charles Hotel, - •
MARBLE I • MARBLE I I
HAS IL SHAUTIM. MUCH= 07 .
MONUMENTS, GRAVE STONES,
Enclosures, Posts, &c., &c.,
octll NO. 388 LIBERTY STREET.
Steam Engines, Shalling:and'.Prilliea
. Hangers, etc., etc:
Orders promptly attended to.
BVJGH M. BOLE
NGINE BUILDER AND MACHINLST; '
GREAT WELYVEN ?LAMING MILL, oar. Mar , •
and Duquesne Way, Pittsburgh, Rh-, will , make to
order, and warranted as good as can be made,. the
following machinery, viz:—Steam Engines, Turning
Lathes; for wood and iron; Planers, for wood and iron;
Drilling Machines; Monsen and Tobacco Screws; Patent
right and Model Machines, in the best manner; Shafting;
Panes, and Hangers, of all sizes and variety; Screws, of
any diameter and pitch, to fifteen feet in length. Will
glso make, and Lave on hand, Doctor - and Ifigger En..
Sines, and Deck Punips for steamboats, &e. .Lathe •
Mtwara and other Planing done to order; can plane 32
inches wide, by 9 feets inches long.
All Orders 4traniptly FUlatand Earnestlo Solicited. . .
N. B.—Particular attention and promptitude given to
repairs on Printing Presses and other Machines.
PITTSBURGH STEEL WORKS.
ISAAC JONES....JNO. J. BOYD.-.W3f. 3I'CULLOIIIGB
JONES, BOYD & CO.,
SPRING, PLOW, AND A. B. STEEL
_ SIMINGS AND AXLES.
Corner Ross and First Streets,
THE SUBSCRIBER HAS
3IIST RECEIVED from ORM
CHICKERING & SON,
THE THIRD ADDITION TO HIS FALL STOPE
OF THEIR -
UNRIVALLED PIANOS, -
To which he asks the attention of purchasers, and the
JOHN H. MELLOR,
ocl3 83 WOOD STREET.
CORK AND DOORLR-SOLR
BOOTS AND GAITE4S
FOR WINTER WEAR,
Received at v"
W. E. SCHMERTZ
. , .
oct2l No. SlVifth sfttet,-
THE NEW YORK EI7BBER COISEPANY .
mannfacture.Rensra MACECTIC..Briarta, by a nlw
process, of superior strength to any heretofore
and at less than half the costoflher. - This
are also. eke erclusire mangfacturers, " under.
year's year's patent.," of RUBBER . TOYS, DOLLS, BALLS;
TENPINS, (large and small.) dre...kc. Forsale at tillthe-
Toy find: Fancy Stores in the Union. Catalogues and.
Pace Lista (by the case only) forwarded, on applorsgon
744 etter to the New "form norm Coxesirr,. 45 liberty
BjEtAlli . 5 S ROUTE. BOAS.
THE IETNDERSIGNE.I) takes this raetitoci
of informing the public . , that he has now in press,
a work entitled /he "'Pittsburgh and Chicago Route
Book." his my intention to issue ten thousand copies,
which. will be circulathd all aklng the Pittsburgh, go e t
Wayne'and Chicago Railroad;suid wM be - Sold triettery
townasea on every train. It will belrreSented-to the
public about theI.ENTR of NOVEMBER._ . battera
and advertisements addressed to J. C. BRAIN; care, of
Pittsburgh Morning Post, will secure prompt attention:
JO4I I SSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP--
The Law Tertnershrp heretofore existing between
H. HAMPTON and EDWIN'H.STOWY. Mist:este
dissolved by mutual consent.
JOHN H. HAMPTON has taken offices in Euhn's Lary
Building. on Diamond street, below Grant.
E. H. STOWE will remain in the office, No. =Fourth
street.' - • • . ootalwdalte
111 1 1WISIWTANIA
qz- i ziolcixne 9, recived
SAY a c 0.4. 66 Pi ood it.