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THE POLICY OF THE! DEMOCRATIC
In the Memphis Appeal of the 4th inst.,
is published an ably written and well
. considered communication, from the pen of
Hon. George W. Jonti,a gentleman, who has
for several years, has had the honor of being
one of the representatives of Tennessee in
the Congress of the United States. Mr.
'Jones has always occupied a high rank as a
politician of ability, intelligence and sound
- judgment. His acts and his sentiments
have alike had in view the honor and pros
perity of the country, and as a means there
to the integrity of the Democratic party.—
He speaks freely, boldly and sincerely. His
positions cannot fail to win the respect of
,honest -and sincere public men. As a
man and as a politician, his personal integ
rity is beyond reproach.
Mr! . Jones takes the ground that the un
doubted policy of the Democratic party at
the present time—the only true and Safe so
-- lotion of the difficulties which surround
aid l threaten it—is for us to stand upon our
ancient land-marks,—to abide by our well
ettled doctrines, and to eschew . any new
readings from either the North or South,
which may magnify the danger of dissension,
tor_ create _division or discord in the party
ranks. Every Democrat, 'North or South,
must agri4e to sustain the usages of the par
ty—to Wide by the action of the Convention
—if he wishes for the defeat and final over
throw of the Republican party.
Mr. Jones, in the communication to which
we refer,-talres the ground that the Consti
tution.of the United States, with all I,t pro
visions, , not locally inapplicable, extends to
and has the same force and effect over the
inbidAtrmts of the legally constituted terri
torial governments, will not, it is presumed,
be denied. That the people under such
governments are retsrained and limited in
their action and exercise of power by all
thelimitations and prohibitions upon the
States ; and as by the express provisions of
- =the Constitution, no State shall (can) en
ter into any treaty, alliance or confedera
tion, grant letters of marque or. reprisal,
- coin money, emit bills-of credit, Make" any
thing but gold and silver coin a tender in
payinent of debts, pass . - any bill of attain
der, expost facto law or law impairing the ob
ligation of contracts, or grant any title of
nobility," or exercise any other of the spe
cified-'prohibited powers ; neither can the
people of a territory. But suppose one of the
States of a Union disregard any one of these
very plain and unmistakable provisions, and,
in violation of the Constitution. should, for
instance, pass a law, or what would upon its
face purport to be law, authorizing the
coining .of money, or granting a title of
nobility, how would such action" or law be
annulled and made void—by Congress ?
certainly not, but by the adjudication
and judgment of the Supreme Court of the
tnited States. Now, this is exactly what
the Democratic party have agreed shall be
done in cases where it may be supposed the
_ territorial . government shall have exceeded
, their powers. The question shall be'decid
- ed by the Supreme Court without the inter
ference of Congress.
In regard to sla - very he contends that the
right to establish and protect, as well as the
right to abolish and prohibit, is perfect and
complete in. the people of the -State ; -and
they have an equal right and the power to
determine the question the one way or the
other, as they in their sound discretion and
better judgment shall determine - . It is
purely a local and domestic question, in
which the United States, nor any other State
or peopleon the face of the earth, have any
right to interfere. These people, or a
tion. of thern, possessed of these rights and
powers, to hold or prohibit, protect or abol
ish, leave the State and go in search of new.
, homes, legally holding their slaves in the
State they left; they continue to hold them
until. they shall enter a country and settle
under a government in which _slavery is le
gaily prohibited by competent' authority.
Also possessing the right to prohibit hold
ing-slaves in the State they left, that right
-abides with them until they locate in a
country in which the exercise of such right
or power is prohibited by competent authori-
He takes the ground that Congress can
not prohibit the existence of African slavery
in the territory of the United States for the
best of all reasons—that the power to do so
is .not, delegated to it by the constitution.
The-power if possessed did not come from
that source. The rights and power of the
people are not derived froMthe government
but are an inherent sovereign power. In
this. Mr - . Jones - differs most widely from the
feideial ideas advanced by Senator Givin; of
California, in his letter upon the position of
Mr. - Douglas.
;Jones concludes his article with the
following; patriotin and truly Democratic
sentiments, which we commend to the care
ful consideration of every truly Democratic
• Why cannot all Democrats, desirous of
the overthrow of the Black Republican
party, the enemy of the Union because of
the institutions of our section of the coun
try, await the'actiOn of the'rerritories and
the judgment of-the courts. Harmonize!
harmonize! andprepare for the coming con
test... Or,if this question,_ most he.dimussed
lip `th'e`Deriiocratic press and members of the
party, let it be clovie calizilY'dispitssionately
and hi good temper, as a principle, and not
with a view to put up or put'down'any one;
not as the means of securing the Charleston
nomination for a peculiar favorite, or of de
feating that of a supposed obnoxious indi
There are no arguments in epithets and
denitiCiations tio good in likerling•Prom
bleat Democrats to Abolitionists and Black
Republicans,and in declaring in advance that
this or that individual will not be voted for
if : nominated by the Charleston Convention
ol• - "Ei""thousand conventions. It has been
stated that. no two yersons advocating the
principles of popular sovereignty can receive
thevotes of , the Southern States if nomina
ted, It is not known how this is, but it is
entirely," certain that no nominee can be
elected, be who he may, without the votes
of the friends and advocates of the right of
-the'fample . to- govern themselireS ,• •of the
people of the Territories to form and to re -
elate the _domestio institutions in tlieit
own way, subject only to the Constitution
of the ,Hnited States. If any Democratio
paper,:statesmin, politician, or member - of
the party holding these sentiments, has de
clared in advance against' supporting the
Democratic nominee in 1860 because he may
not agree with as to - the right and power of
the people of 'a Territhry to form and regu
late their, domestic institutions, it bas not
come - to theknowledge of the Writer. He be
lieves there are none such, and he believes
that that, question -should not be made a
test in malting the nomination at Charleston,
nor should it be made a test of voting after
The - re are good men, purekatriots, sound
Democrats and eminent. statesmen Who are
not apreed in theirsentiments on this ques
tior, butwho are determined to abide the de
eision of the Supreme Court when Made.
With the powerful adversary of Democracy,
the Black-Republican party of the North,
and the Guerilla Opposition of the South in
the field, it is.no time for Deniocrats to be
quarrelling among themselves.,Jtather let
them all, each and every one, renew their
vows Of devotion to the ConStitution and
Unian—the'SOcied principle they advocate,
,justice and equality, the rights of persons,
the rights of the people, and the rights of
the States-the proper discharge and exer
cise of all the constitutional powers delega
ted to the - United States by the Constitution,
and they will deserve success if they-do not
Determined to stand upon the Cincinnati
platform, adhere to the two-thirds rule, sup
port cordially and zealously the nominee of
the party, relying with confidence upon a
favorable result in the great contest of ISGO.
This lady gives her second and last reading
in this city, at Masonic Hall this evening.
The entertainment will consist of Shakspere's
play of The Merchant of Venice, and the re
citation of the Marsaillaise Hymn. We have
no doubt that the ball will be crowded by an
intelligent audience. Miss D. is
, a capital
reader, and entertainments of the kind which
she gives to night, are both fashionable and
FIGARO will be found industriously engaged
as usual : and seems this time, to have added
some Italian perfumery to his stock in trade.
The investigation of the affairs of the Massa
chusetts State Liquor Agency has been brought
to a stand, by tbe refusal of Mr. Burnham, the
State Agent, to produce his books before the
Committee, and he is now in the custody of the
House for contempt. A criminal prosecution
of Mr. Burnham is likely to result from the
evidences of fraud already obtained, and possi
bly also the repeal of the existing liquor law,
under which New England for the past two
years has been supplied with brandy composed
of 78 per, cent. of alcohol. Mr. Burnham was
formerly a newspaper reporter, then for a time
he " mixed the liquors " for the customers of
the Franklin House, Philadelphia, but tiring of
that, went into the Shanghai chicken business in
Boston, and afterwards wrote a book exposing
his art of cheating.
The New York Tribune publishes a long
letter froth the notorious James Redpath,
one of the vilest of the pack of Abo-
lition emissaries who was active with the pen
and not the sword in the Kansas troubles, the
object of which is to attack and weaken the tes
timony given against John Brown by the editor
of the Herald of Freedom, in the article lately
published in that paper. Ho unblushingly
avows that be was one of the members of the
" Secret Oath-bound Order " referred to in the
article, whose password was " Lane," and
whose object was the cold.blooded assassination
of unarmed men. He also avows. that Old John
Brown had no. hind in the murder of Doyle
and his companions, and assigns as a reason
that be has been told so by a man who was one
of their murderers, and who confessed to him all
the particulars of 7 . 11 e transaction. What re
liance is to be placed on the statements of a
man who thus acknowledges himself the a5:,.,-
elate and confidant elf assassins ?
Ranroad:s in Virginia
The advanced sheets of the. report
on the railroads of Virginia, for 1858, show
in operation -- including two hundred
and eighty-seven miles of the Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad located in that State
—one thousand: four hundred and thirty
eight miles of main line of railroad-
Across the State, East and West , from
Norfolk, via Richmond, Staunton and
Covington, to the mouth of the Big Sandy,
on the Ohio river, the railroad distance ie
five hundred and thirty-two miles, of which
distance two hundred and ninety-seven
miles completed are operated by three com
panies owning connecting roads. We an
nex the following recapitulation of the tabu
lar statements :
Amount dividend bond. due the Sate 1319,702. to
Paym'ta made by State on ordinary .itock _ 12.473,=.• :et
Paymenta on account of prerd otoeb 1:-'41,nou oti
Paytnenta on account of loaio '2,874,3.33
Guaranteed by the State 1.10,000 oU
Total Amount of State inter,st...., $l5-213,86d 57
Capital rtock - authorized 21,837.°13 79
Capital stock paid to by others than the
State 0.120 ; 448 84
Capital atockpaid in by the State 14,779,324 74
Total amount paid in 23,909,770 55
Amount of (Untied and Seating debt
Funded debt $l4 AN,714
. . ..
Congruetion and equlptneate
Miming for the year
Expenses for the lyear
Net earuinge for the year
Chicago Grain Trade
4444969 7 , i
The week opened with an activegrain market
on Monday. The receipts of grain yesterday
were 189,000 bush., the shipments were 153,000
bush. The sales of wheat amounted to 60,u0u
bush. at $1,05 for No. 1 red winter, 850i Sn
for No. 1 spring, and 83c. for No. 2 spring.—
Corn Wll5 more active and lower, and 30,000
bush. at 48e50c for new shelled corn, and
85®30c for corn in the oar. Oats were dull at
28c. Flour was active.
The reeeipts of the last week have been 34,-
309 bbls. flour, 337,213 bush. wheat, 216,706
bush. corn, 70,241 bush. oats, and 66,286 bush.
barley. The total receipts since the first of
January, 1859, have now been 565,205 barrels
flour, 7,363,377 bush. wheat, 4,473,081 bushels
corn, 1,198,323 bushels oats, and 306,154 bus.
The shipments during the last week have
been 11,979 barrels flour, 362,607 bushels
wheat, 86,450 bushels corn, 21,799 bushels
oats, and 76,026 bushels barley. The total
shipments sincc the first of January, 1859,
have now been 346,008 barrels flour, 5,997,438
bushels wheat, 3,414,462 bushels corn, 858,334
.bushels oats, and 481,624 bushels barley.
There is now in store, in Chicago, 7.500 bar
rels flour, 398,261 bushels wheat, 41,955 hush.
els 'corn, 96,0'70 bushels oats, 47,321 bushels
barley, and 16,324 bushels rye.
Our readers have all heard the story of soap
ing the clergyman's tin born at camp meeting
--so that when he went to call thrtio.rigrega
tion together, he blew the " soft soap " over
his brOther clergymen, and how he exclaimed:
" Brethren, ' have served the Lord thirty
years and in that time have never uttered a
profane 'word, but be d—d if I can't
whip the man that soaped that horn !"
'we - say, have all' hoard this,
but have perhaps never heard the sequel as,
given to us yesterday, by gentleman present.
Some two days after, a tall, swarthy, villain
ous looking. desperado strolled on the grounds
and leaned against a tree, listening•to.the elo
, pent exhOrtation to repent, which was being
made by the preacher. After a while he be
maim interested, flnally'affeCted, and then took
• position:ton the anxious seat, and with his
Paco beAween bis - liands commenced groaning
in "the 'very bitterness" of his sorrow. The
elergyintin' walked , doWn aid endeavored to
console him, No consolation—he was too
great a sinner, he said. Oh, no ; there was
pardon for the vlliset: .Isl - 0;" he was too wicked
—there was no mercy for him.
" Why, what crime haVe you committed ?"
said the preac.her—"have you stolen?"
•• Oh, worse than that
-What I - have - yon'by - violence robbed fe
male innocence of its virtue ?"
"Worse—than oh, worse than that!"
"Murder, is it?" gasped the horrified priae4.-
" Worse than that!" groaned the an:kitten
The ca.cited preacher commenced xdpeeling
off' his outer garments. ...v.
"Here, Brothercele!" shouted he--"hold
my . coat—l've foliad the fellow that soaped
that horn! . ..• . • .
For the Pittsburgh Post.
IiGAI24) I N PITTSBURGH.
Traitors, fools and fanatics have failld,
And law and order have again prevaird.
Foul Treason's voice effectually hush'd,
Incipient insurrection promptly crueh'd,
Now of the bloody drama nought remains,
But the last sec rte; the victim Justice claims.
It must delight each patriot to see
All shades of creeds and politics agree;
From north and south, from east and west they march,
Uniting to defend our Federal arch.
Thu' adverse parties fault each other's - acts,
They all repel these traitorous attacks;
And prove to such incendiaries around,
Their plots and prospects now are all done Brown.
We see enstain'd our glorious stars and stripes,
By Republican and Democratic types.
Pure loyalty so loudly they express
In thousand echoes from our fearless Press.
Oh, 'lts our nation's proudast boast—but hold,
Can such an organ blow both hot and cold t •
Are crimes,which now leave BrOwn without a hope,
All virtues in dominions of the Pope?
Is that treason, here we're taught to shun,
Less criminal beneath Italian sun t
Why should law's influence extend much wider
On banks of Potomac than on shores of Tiber?
Why execrate the traitors act at home,
Yet wish the same excess prevaird in Rome ;
Here we put down at once, such lawless scenes.
With willing bay'nets of our brave marines;
Yet we'd revive, beyond the ApPenines,
Thu bloody ivars of Guelph's and
No loyal svird Perugia dare draw,
But liarpet's Ferry must succomb to law,
'f he act. for which Old Brown convicted lies.
In Garibaldi's lautleg to the skieS:
blazzin's course applaudingly we brook,
And praise in liiin,what we condemn in Cook.
Impartial justice cannot cease to wonder,
Why sauce for goose should not be sauce for gander.
Perhaps this partial judgement of the nation
Is owing to the source of information;
From the voracious tourist, Perkins, was it,
That trembling witness in a nanteless closet,
Who, when the noisy battle cry arose,
Sought a safe refuge there spite of his nose;
Where he discharg'd, through fear, and not through fun.
Most inconveniently has Perkins gun,
Front whence, (a thing quite natural, of course,)
A foul report LA heard from such a source,
Fit atmosphere there to concoct a plan,
That stinks in nostrils of each honest man,
While Yankee cunning prompts safe speculation,
In his old duds. for te❑'fold compensation.
Who has not heard the peasant's cunning ruse
linparti❑C to his landlord, local news,
With aspect grave, lie told the squire how,
His rampant bull, had got'd his worship's cow.
Tie aristocrat enrag'd, cries, friend, ..how dare
Your plebe= Least with my herd interfere I
Such outrage calls for punishment no doubt,
Which to the full extent I will mete out.
The rustic feign'il hi' mcm'ry to awake,
Dread sir, says he, I made a slight mistake,
'thus to displace the genders of the kinc,
The bull was yours, the injur'd cow is mine.
In quick response. the lord Says, go from hence.
Attend your cow, repair your broken fence ;
When next you come, repeat your srory right,
Go home good man, the ease is altered quite
A ST. PETERSBURCi letter givcs the follow
ing further particulars respecting Schymal's
stay in the Russian capital :
"On the day of his arrival a compact crowd,
had collected round the entrance of the hotel
where he lodged, and all the points where it
was expected he would pass in going to visit
the chief authorities. He appeared quite at his
ease—in no way disconcerted. His manners
appeared noble and dignified. He has an in.
telligent look. and the general expression of
his countenance announces energy and the
habit of command. His figure is tall and up
right, notwithstanding his advanced age. Tho
next day Sehamyl and his son had the honor
of being presented to the Empress and the
Hereditary Grand Duke at Tsarkce-sdo. The
presentation lasted only a few minutes. It is
said that he was greatly affected and looked
pale. Schamyl went afterwards to see the
Museums of Natural History and of the A.ead-
QUIT of Sciences. In the evening he was at the
Italian Opera, in the box of Prince Anatole
Baryatinski; brother to the cummanderin•chief
of the army of the Cancans.' Mme. Charton
Demeure sang the part of .4 nano in the ..S'om
nacubula." The -scene where she comes down
the ladder from the mill produced a great ef
foet on the Kazi Mahomet, the Iman's eon.—
SeilfttnVi is enchanted with all he sees in Rus
sia. 'Had I known your country sooner, said
he, had I SC.II all I now see, I should have
made my Ft/bllliF.sioll long since. Well said,
certainly, but perhaps the avowal may not be
altogether sincere. The Iman is evidently a
clever man. His answers betoken considerable
apropos. When asked what had most pleased
him in Russia, Schamyl replied, • the kind re
ception of the Emperor.' "
Trade with Japan
The Netherlands government has published
a very inseresting official report of the trade
carried on in 'the port of Nagasaki, Japan,
from the 10th of October, 1857, to the 4th of
July, 185 a, and the statistics give a flattering
idea of the commercial prospects which lie
before the civilized nations when Japan and
China are fully opened. During the period
referred to one hundred and forty-nine vessels
arrived Nagasaki, and all foreigners were freely
admitted by the authorities, the flag of the ohip
only being scrutinized. Ho brick was the trade
that the authorities were nearly overwhelmed ;
but still they endeavored to meet it in a liberal
spirit with the exception of the Commercial
Corporation, a rort of native Chamber of
Corumereo, the members of which have enjoy
'ed a monopoly Warehouse accommodation
was very much required. The Japanese junks
coming into port were increasing in number.
Within two years Japan will furnish a good
supply of raw silk, but at present her exports
are not well suited for European or American
markets. Coal is sent to China with a fair and
steady supply. A police has been organized in
Nagasaki, and foreigners were well treated.—
Vessels were repaired there satisfactori y and
cheaper than in Shanghco.
THE CAPITOL. —We find the preparations for
the coming meeting of Congress about-as for
ward as usual at this period of the year. The
new circular benches in the Hall of Represen
tatives are finished, and a fresh and cheerful
carpeting is something more than halt laid
down. The now plan of seating the members
leaves vacant a large section of the hall on the
extreme right and left of the Speeker, and the
desired object will be secured of having the
House more directly in front of the presiding
officer. Large tables have been constructed
and placed along,the spaces around the margin
of the hall for the accommodation of members
who may desire to write. To all appearance a
very few days will suffice to have the Hall of
Representatives in order for the session. There
having been no changes of note to be made in
the Senate Chamber, it is not yet put in order;
but, as every thing is at band, a day or two
will no doubt be sufficient for that purpose.
The lobbies, and passages of" both Houses have
been, in a great measure, disencumbered of the
scaffolding, planks, and other appliances ne
cessary during the process of frescoeing, plas
tering, tresselling o ke., whereby , an examine,
tion of the noble edifice is much more gratify
ing than heretofore. The work on the dome
is going steadily forward, and makes as much
show asan undertakingsogreat and demanding
so much time and labor could be expected to do
at this stage of its progress.—National Ineelli-
SOMEBODY has said, "Courage is more than
cash, and an up head more than a host of
friends." I believe in that doctrine. Show
me a roan or woman with courage, energy,
and ambition, and I will show you one who
will succeed in life• With courage and en
ergy implanted firmly witin us' disaster never
can overwhelm, thOugh it may for a time deter
our progress. Energy levels the mountain and
raises the plain ; courage quails not before the
greatest difficulties. If,.ypu have not-succeed
ed as you ladlioPed, never be disheartened.
The true estimate of an individual is
termined. by accidental; or odeasinnel achieve
ments or failures, but by his every day
duct; and he who makes a' firm resoltittoro,l
conquor in life, will do it."l' have . strong
faith i that every ono can'be what ho or she re,
softies to be. •
CONVERSION9.—A letter' published, m the'
Presse d'Orient, "announces the conversion to
Roman Catholicise' an entire, district, in
Balgaria, 'which nurabers,net less than thirty
thousand souls, who hitherto belonged to the
Gre 3k church. They have addressed a
announcing the fact, to tho 'Trench' Consullz
who promised the new converts the protection
of France, in case they should be molested in
the exercise of their new faith. Itissidd that
other districts of Bulgaria are only.wniting to
see theissue of this new movement beforn
lowing the example.
b dozen GUara, Weld'
26' ~ .". Assorted Jellies.
For Bale by REYMER k ANDERSON,
eel 9 , • • NO.'BlVirelni street.
'7ll DOZ,, LW STYLE WOOL HOODS.
NJ —Opening this day and sold low. to city and
country dealers. EATON, CHEF. & MACRLMI,
nolo 11' Fifth street.
NEW MALAGA RAISIIiS.
100 boxes French Raisins;
76 h't bxs.
100 14 " "
100 bongs Layers," aunt received and for sale by
REYMER h ANDERSON,
No. 0 Wood street,
Opposite St. Charles Rotel.
A PPLES, A-PPLES.-80 barrels choice
(3... Green Apples, received and for sale by
aoe HENRY H. HOLLLEB.
BUCKWHEAT FLOUR.-30 bbls. New,
littckwheat. Floor, received said for hale by •
nog ~ .. • .• BENFIX 11 COLLINS.,
OR'fENSIA AND'QUADR LE NOT 5
■ PAPEFP.--,Fresh lot just received by -
J. It. WELDI.N.
floe 63 Vood street near Fourth.
EPPER.-25 bEs A fausale by e Co,
.10 co . mar Flrst and Wood ao
CHINESE VERt&PIai43N.-2 cases for
'We by • B.
IBERIT MILLS Ladies' Note4fid Let 7
ter Paper, for sale by
J. IL WELDING
- -ETTER, CAP AND NOT
!ago lot for We cheap to jobber's,
nog.. . J..s WINADIN.
QO l- R'S E COO
BOOK, for sale by
J. R WELDIN.
fr • Dr,„ . II Or e.y t.e
quantity , at -law prices.
(INIONB.-27 barrels Omens, very tine,
ijr last received sod to; rite by ' •
JAMS A. FETZER,
no* • - corner Markets:4 First streets.
Alfred Markg,, Esq., gays:
" My wife has bowl sorely afflicted with Dye
pepsin for the last year. ' , Oaring this time, ehe had used
so many medicines which seemed to aggratate rather
than remove the diseaseithat we almost, despaired of
her recovery; Living in the country. eho enjoyed all
the advantages of - pure air and exercise, yet each day
she seemed to be more enfeebled. With some difficul
ty, 1 persuaded her to take your Holland Bitters, which
lain happy to state, has completely cured her."
Read Chrefully.— The Genuine highly Concentrated
Boirhave's Holland Bitters is put op in half pint bottles
only, and retailed at one dollarper tiOttle. The great
demand for this truly celebrated - Medicine has induced
many imitations, which the public should guard against
purchasing. Beware of imposition I See that our name
is ontho label of every ',Mile you buy.
BENJAMIN PAGE, Ja. 3 CO., Sole Proprietors, No
27 Wood, between First and Second sta., Pittsburgh.
Clarion County, is.
In Me ,natter of the Partition of the Real Estate of Mark
Williams, late of Monroe township, deceased
THE Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to
Margaret Williams, who intermarried with Cowan,
Ellen Williams, Robert A. Williams. Tate A. Williams,
Charles A. Williams, Hannah Williams, Jane Williams,
widow of John Williams, deceased, Mary Williams, who
intermarried with James M. Freeman. Margaret Wil
liams. Wilson Alex. Williams, Maria Williams, the last
three of whom are minors, Sarah Williams, intermarried
with Robert M'Cormick and died, leaving Issue Esther
Ann, Sarah, Milton and James M'Cormick, the last three
minors, Elliabeth,Mary and George, children of William
On motion of Sutton & Reid, attorneys for petitioners,
you are hereby commanded to appear before our Orphans
Court, to be held at Clanon, for the county of Clarion, on
the first 11&onday of December next, to accept or refuse
the property of said deceased at the valuation; or show
cause why tt should not be soTd.
Witness the Hon. J. S. WCalmont, esident of our
said Court at Clarion, thus 15th day of September, A. D.
1859. JOHN BIABLeT,
nolL3Lfr Clerk 0. C.
WM. N. FABER & CO.,
STEAM ENGINE BUILDERS,
General Machinists and Boiler Makers,
Near the Penn'a R. R. Passenger Depot,
MANUFACTURE ALL KINDS OF
Steam Engines, ranging from three to one hun
dred and fifty horse power. and suited for Grist Mills,
Saw Mills, Blast Furnaces, Factories, etc., etc.
Give particular attention to the construction at En
gines and Machinery for grist mills, and for uprights,
mulay and circalar saw
Have alas on hand, finished and ready (or shipment
at short notice,Engiries and Boilers of every description.
Also, furnish Boilers and Sheet (ron separately, and
Wrought Iron Shafting, Bangers and Pullies in every
variety, and continue the manufacture of Woolen Ma
chinery and Machine Cards.
Our prices are low, our machinery manufactured of
the best quality of materials,and warranted in all cases
to give satisfaction.
.'Orders from all parts of the country solicited, and
From o.ly filled. uoll:daw
T HIRD ARRIVAL OF NEW GOODS, at
HORNE'S TRIMMING STORE
JOSEPH HORNE, No. 77 Mnrket - street, is now in the
East, and will be sending home desirable and cheap
' , sods even' da this week
18 barrels choice Cranberries;
50 " Green Apples;
100 Wallets Eiir Corn ;
aw " spring and Fall Barley;
30 " Rye;
10" new Dry . Apples;
150 " Potatoes;
3 barrels Pickles;
25 " , Onions;
100 Gunny Bags, for sale by
3A.S. A. FETZER,
null corner Market and First !tree
IVY EXICAN MUSTANG LINIMENT
.I.U. 15 grove for sale by
Et. L. FLIINESTOCK L CO,
No. W, cor. Wood anti Fourth tureeto
CpASTILE SOAP.-150 boxes genuine liar
!wines, for sale by
a L. FAHNIBTOCK t CO,
11.A' No. 60, corner Fourth and Wood streets.
CA DITHOR.-1500 lbs. Refined, for sale by
B. FILEINEBTOCII. t CO.
null No. ea. corner Wood and Fourth streets.
TO THE LADIES.
CUSTOM MADE SHOES
W. E. SCHMERTZ & CO.,
HAVE NOW COMPLETED THEIR
arrangements to TAKE MEASURES and MAKE
oRDER, 01l Omyarious Mlle, of
LADIES', MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S,
BOOTS, SHOES AND GAITERS
Elating in cur employ one of the two
SHUE CUTTER. LN THE STATE,
Ve foe! continent in taping, that for STYLE, NEAT
NESS and DURABILITY, our work cannot be
By any rnanntactory w Bile city or Philadelphia
W. E. SCHMERTZ & CO.,
uOlO No 31Firtli streot
THE GREAT EASTERN
NOT YET ARRIVED,
JTJ S T RECEIVED,
OUR THIRD ARRIVAL OF
FALL AND WINTER GOODS!
AA ND ARE PREPARED TO SUPPLY
tho wants of the cotnmunitp with
SEW GOODS AT LOW PRICES
BLACK AND FANCY SILKS,
Plain and Figured Merinos.
• GINGHAM% COLLAI'
HOODS, GLOVES AND HOSIERY
With a great variety of other Goode, .t
J. P. SMITH'S, Agt.,
No. $2 Market St.,
non Between Fifth and Diamond
FOR RENT.—A dwelling house of eight
rooms, with n large lot of ground, on Bizth street,
$12,00 per month. Apply to
nob S. CITIZBEBT & SON, 51 Market et.
"VIVIN".C.ER GAUNTLET:i, GLOVES,
WOOLEN I:IOI9ERY.—A very extensive assort
ment of the above articles, of the best and latest styles,
at wholesale and retail.
EATON, CREE k DIACRUM,
0010 17 Filth street.
BLACK AND FANCY DRESS SILKS-
Plain and Figured French Merinos; all Wool
Plaids; Shawls, Cloaks lc.
nolo , C. HANSON LOVE, 3 Market st.
V -- EILING DECORATIONS. French
V Ceilings of beautiful designs. in Paper hangings,
for sale by W. P. MARSHALL A Co.,
nolO ST Wood street.
WALL DEC()N,ATIONS. Views in
hula—roc sale by 'W. P. M'ARSHALL'a Co.,
nolo . - 87 Wood street.
On Sunday, November.l3th.lBs9.
no&IW AllirTickets of Admission, 50 cents.
CHEAP AND DURABLE.
31 • DALY ,
PORNEE, nr-nd. ST: AINID MARKET
ALLEY. has on hand a tremendous assortment of
Sacks, for men and women, together witha very exten
sive assortment of all descriptions of Goods in his line,
suitable to the reasoh. He sells . prime articles at Low
airßemember, 14.. DALY has but.one store, and that
is on the corner of Fifth at. and Market alle noB
.A. C R.
TT is well known that first class Dentistry
hes been beyond the reach of the mass of people
on 'account of its costliness, and the majority, rather
than take up With' the inferzor workmanship of "cheap
Dentists,"' have adopted tho wiser , course and done
without any, for it a set of teeth tie imperfect in work
risanshiP and inexact in tit, it is worse than useless and .
dear at any price.
• THE CORALITE'AND PORCELAIN TEETH have in
augurated a new era in the science of dentistry—being
the very - test Artificial Teeth now in use, , they can be
afforded at prices that place them within the reach of
Being the first to introduce these new styles of work
to this community, I accordingly'fixed such prices as I
deemed would- remunerate the best artistic and Me
chanical skill. Since then, however, the unprecedented
favor with which the work has been received, has cout
pelted other. Dentists to adopt it, some of whom wish to
retain the old gold plate prices, which I consider would
be exorbltann' far, though the new styles are really -
more valuable than the best gold work, they- are made
of less expensive Material. The increased' amount of
work done also, compensates for the reduction in price.
On the other hand, a few Dental Quacks this city,
who possess neither mechanical skill or common hon
esty, advertise the work at prices slightly less than my
turn. nohinfisUmding they have neither the ability nor
the right (it 'being patented) to manufacture it. The
object of this trickery ty merely to obtain an opportu
nity to disparage the Coralite and Porcelain and recom
mend some of-their own Worthless work,
I have felt bound, in justice to myself and the public,
to make known these fact. .
The qualities *of the PORCELAIN AND CORALITE
PLATE TEETH, whlch'establish their great Superiority
over the best gold orother metalic plate are—entire free
dom from all metalic taste, smell or tarnish, being in
corrodible and Impervious to the juices of the mouth;
perfect:adaptation or fit; (impossible. in melalie Work,)
which, with inch. greater strength and lightness, ena
bles them to be worn with more ease, comfort and utili
ty. They 'are 'also far More durable less liable to acci
dent and more easily replied.
The public are invited to call and examine these new
styles of work at
No: 191 Penn. Street, ,
N. STEBBINS, DL D, Dentist.
EDWD. S. HIITLM.„
48 Public Landing,
F 0 R
THE MOST COMPLETE
DURABLE, PERFECT AND CHEAP
COUNTY RIGHTS FOR. SALE.
THE IRON CITY SHINGLE MACHINE,
PATENTED BY MR. S. C. COFFIN,
Inventor, of Pittsburgh, Pa.,-June 7th,18i9, is now
introduced to the public, and commends itself fcir the
following advantages :—lts simplicity, durability, utility
cheapness and excellence of work. Its superiority to
other Machines, consists,—
Fats?, That it is ptocided with an apparatus by vet ich
the edging of the Shingle is performed by the saw which
cuts it, and which is a SAVING OF.FROM
FORTY TO FIFTY PER CENT. IN COST.
Bscoso, By the means of two treadles, the block when
placed on the Machine is adjusted in any position the
operator may desire, by which there is &SAVING of
Twenty Per Cent of Timber.
THIRD,-IT WILL 9A.W Al I 'EWE
1N.2 I ST T El
The Machine 'will alsO cut Veneering, Looking Glass•
Backs, Bairel Meads, Cigar Boxes, etc.
The Lion City Machine
Can be furnished complete for $ l5O , by . the
turer in this city, blr, S.S. FOWLER, and can be seen
to operation at the Planing Mill of Mr. W. Dilworth, cor
ner of Seventh and Grant streets.
RIGHTS ,FOR SALE.
The inventor and patentee trill dispose of County, State
.and Territory 'Rights for the sale and use of the Machine,
on very moderate terms. Persons desirous of investing,
cannot foad a better opportunity than the present.
VT Call anA examine the Machine: -oct2Eatlaw-
ALARGE LOT, situated in South Pitts
burgh, near the afonongahela Bridge, 'and for
merly occupied by the late THOMAS BLAOKMORE.
Being near the city, and fronting on the river, it would
be a desirable location for either a lumber or pig metal
yard. Apply to JAS. BLACKIKORK,
Executor of Thomas Blackmon).
No.lo Smithfield street.
IiATFS' AMERICAN RAILWAY WES
dgeld's Law of Railways.
Angell on the Law of Highways.
Angell on Carriers.
Angel on Limitations.
Angell on Watercourses.
Angell on Fire and Life Insurance.
Curtis on Patents.
Price on Limitations and Liens.
Sergeant's Mechanics' Lien Law.
Stephens on Pleadings.
Chitty on Pleadings, J volumes.
Bennett & Beards' Criminal Cases.
Wharton's American Criminal Law.
oct24 KAY & CO.,
. ood street.
DIAItIOND.—A three story brick house
arranged with hall and 11 rooms and 2 on the
nrueste'cfroVooecuills7:ll. s d
ituate onlll3i"Ondu'allas two b between
Wood and Smithnenl u tt e reen also, a large allay,
The lot is 30 feet front by 110 deep, paved yard, shade
trees by draut, de., all in complete order. Price. $3, 500 .
Terms easy. For sale by &CUTHBERT d SON,
nolo 61 Market street
LADIES' AND MISSES' WHITE KID
Just received at
W. E. SCHMERTZ, t Co.,
31 Fifth street.
REFINED I GARS.-
100 barrels fine Coffee Sugar
25 " aR. Powdered Sug ar;
25 " D. R. GM:WM(4 " .
25.. D . R.Crushed Sur, for E s i e l l s e o bj
nog 31e Wood/ E
. op w R . its S 4 Charles }iota)
DOTATOES.-150 bush. Red and others,
1. just received and for sale by
. • 'JAMES A. FETZER,
nob Corner Market, and First atreeta.
Suitable for evening dress, which era entirely or NEW
STYLES, andwill be made up to order, in the latest and
most approved manner, at moderate prices.
No. 19 Fifth Eittrt.
We have just received a choice selection of Vesnoga
adapted to the present ieason, embracing,
SILK VELVET VESTU'OS,
SILK CASHMERE VR3TINGS,
SILK PLUSH VERTU GS
Paris Plaid Cashmery Vestlags.
Abo. an elegant assortment of LIGHT . AND DAR%
Ap • • c oice pp es, jus
received and for sale by
. no 9 wrier Market itrid That street'
SAMUEL GRAY & SON,
no 7 - No.' 19 91111 i Street,.
TIMT.ffrcP.sogILER. HAS MIN
CHIOKERINO & BON;
THE THIRD ADDITION TO ins FALL STOCK
To which ha asks the attention of purchasers, sold the
0013- • . - WOOD STREET.
w,GH 111: IftME,
. . _
4. 3 NGINE BUILDER AND MACHINIST,
GREAT WERTERN PLAINTNO Thly. cor. Mar
" , and Zhiptesne WSW - Pittsburgh,. Vie,e to
or r, and warranted good' as nen be the
followmg machinery, rim—Etessa Engdnes,
Lathes, for wood and iron ; Planers, for wood and iron;
Drilfing Machines ;Mous emend Tobacco Screws ; Patent.
right and Model Machined; in the best manner; Situating,
Prdlies,imd Rtuigentia olden and :Variety; Screws, o f diamediameter e, and pitch, to fifteen deist in , length.. Will
also make,•ind 'bars on' hand, - octor and Nigger. Ea
sines;:sed (Lick 'Pumps tor steamboats, kc... Lathe
inheara sad:other Planing done 14,arderi,can plane Mt
inohav wide, byli feet 6 inches king. • •
AU Orders Promptly Plitalsond Barnatlo CoUcHed
N. B.—Particulat attentiikrand Promptitude given to
repairs= Pnnttag Pressen and other ..bines,
• ; •
I:IERRING.- —5O barrels for sate by- -
- H. H. COLLIN& '
SHAWLS, CLOAKS; DRESS GOODS.—
A first rate assortment of all , the new stylea 'of the
season., Also Needle Work, Hosiery and Domestic
Goods, all of which will be mold at a very small advance
-teal ' C. HANSON LOVE, 7'41 Market at
FPI : . : RII.HES.—A• good assortment
IA Cloth Brushes on hand and for sale b
't.inMer of Smithfield and Fourth Street,. .
Ye A r e enume • - • rs, differ
ant brands, in 'store and fo u r §ale low .y
apB . to the Diamond.
NGLIS : DAIRY IiRFSE.-50 boxes
prune English Dairy Cheese, just received and for
a by Ina] HENRY H. COLLINS.
-APER BA.GS-12 different sizes, for side
PIT [sen - - J. It AVISI,DIN
ILL/ HITE BEANS-50 bushels for We by
IV la2Ll WK. TIL SKITH t CO.
1,1.--4 bble.- P N P,Neicodltatizr, ,
UTTER.-4-bblb: packttd Butteofor sale
b ee3o . .31811RY.EL CLLINS.
NOW ALL MEN IN ALL. PLACES,
be these present°, ttusl ,
lITTEII.-10 firkins' for ,- ' -
non WILISOER: 4 CO
Corner Wood and Sixth eta; keeps constantly on band
a complete stock. , . .
HATE, Ot-P/ 3 DREADY-MADS. QTAITEUNCh
Of every • te; and will be sold at the lowest price. not;
G Iti ,
SeUmg at Army/ LOW PllicEs, st the Cheap Gash
Store of • _ .
Jos. R.. sopiiiin, ga wroclitztost-
Baoond door from Fi81:
nu .e.. , , ertistminita
WELL-KNOWN STORE OF
W. & D. HUGUS 9
Corner Fifth and Market Sts.,
A Large Asortrnent of
CLOAKS, RAGLANS Artp DUSTERS.
A L SO,
FIGURED AND STRIPED WOOL DeLAINES
WORTH ONE DOLLAR,
Selling at Fifty Cents.
JOS. W. SPENCER, 80 MARKET ST.
JOS. W. SPENCER, 80 MARKET ST.
JOS. W. SPENCER, 80 MARKET ST.
Rich Wool Delatues 40 cts., Worth 75e.
Rich Wool Detainee 40 cts., Worth 75e.
Rich Wool Delalnes 40 cts., Worth 75c.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF DRESS GOODS.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF DRESS GOODS.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF DEEMS GOODS.
SkiirGoods usually kept in a Dry• Goods establish
moat, in great variety at low prices.
No. SO Market Street.
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.
Our Furnishing Department
Is now stocked with a complete assortment of
WOOL AND MERINO
SHIRTS AND DRAWERS.
HOSIERY AND GLOVES,
SILK AND WOOL SCARFS,
FANCY SILK TIE%
Ac., Ac, Ac, AC
At reduced prices.
L. HIRSHPELD & SON,
NO. 83 WOOD STREET.
MORRISON & M'EGWAINE,
No. 64 Fourth Street,
Pictures taken in all the venous styles Of the art,
at reasonable •rites. ' no2l
PENN MACHINE .WORKS
Steam Engines, Shafting and
Mortice Machmes, • •
Mangers, Me, etc;
Orders promptly attended to
Desk, Pads and Office Portfolios;
Mehogan Gutter Percher and Parallel Rulers;
Ivor, and y.
Polished Bone Folders,
Board, Letter and Cap elide. heavy springs
Brass and Bronze Band Clips;
Young's Adhesive Letter and Invoice Files;
Bill titles, various styles;
Ready Reference Files, assorted sizes;
Iron and Marble Paper Weights ;
Elastic Bands and Mugs;
&sew, Cam and Lever Copying Presses;
Vellum and Parchment Paper Copying Presses;
Copying Brushes and Oiled Paper;
Extra Heavy Blotting Boards;
Extra Adhesive Mucilage. in standsand bottles;
Superfine Red, Letter and Bankers' Specie Wax;
Arnold's, Maynard a Noyes and Kirkland's Inks;
Draper's Whiney's, and line Glass Countiag-House
KAY 1 CO, 65 Wood street
WM. U. WHITNEY,
NOTARY "E' IT MI 1., I 0 _
OFFICE at the Pittsburgh Rut, Fifth
street, near Wood. 17/3
JNO. THOMPSON 8: CO.,
HOUSE, SIGN AND ORNAMENTAL
PAINTERS AND GLAZIERS,
No. 135 ihlrd Street,
1207 Pittsburgh, Pa
GERI& AN SILVER
An entirely new and most beautiful article just received
BOWN k TETLEY,
136 Wood street
A FRESH SUPPLY
NEW WINTER GOODS
NO. 24 7'.1"E"1'111 STREET
LADIES' HOODS, MISSES'. HOODS,
MARIPOSAS AND MMUS,
LADIES' LISLE GLOVES,
LADIES' UNION GLOVES AND GAUNTLETS
LADIES'. BILK GLOVES AND GALTNTLET.I,
LADIES' CLOTH GLOVES& GAIIN. TLETS,
Fleecy Lined end Plneh. Lined.
GENTS' LISLE GLOVES AND GAUNTLET
Gents , Union Gloves and Gloves,
Gents , Silk Gloves and Gauntlets,
Gents , Cloth Gloves axaGauntletst,
Gents' Kid Glilves,Plash & Fleecy Lined
A FULI. ASSORTMENT OF
LADIES' MIMES AND CHILDREN'S
I-1001D SKIRT S,
Coostritly on hand and sold cheap, at
No. 24 Fifth street
anas:a , w
MORE NEW CARPETS,
011 Cloths, Druggets, Matting,
DOOR MATS, RUGS and a, genefal as
vortment Of' ' -
Old Carpet Warerooms of
No. 112 Market street, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Air GREAT INDUCEMENTS TO CASH PUR-:
D THIS DAY—A-new -ftswrt-
. WOOLEN-GOODS, DRESS TRIMMINGS,
Gloves:Hosiery, Hoop Skirts, Worsted, Shetlands and
BONNET, RIBBONS, to which we invite the attention
of our customers and the public. .
not —No. TS Itariet street
114IIRE GLYCERLNE.—An excellent'arti-
L cle for chafed skin and chappedhands—
supply inst received by -
• • • ' JOSEPH FIEJIIING,
noB corner of . Marnond and Market street
INE OLD RYE WHISKY--For medi
cinal purposes, always on hand at'
corner Diamond and Market street.
I IN'S EXTRACTS, for the Hanker
chiet a large assortment on hand, at
R • C • AWBA WINE ' =ant:
IF pure—put np in bottles at SI. or ts per down.
• JOSEPH FLEMING;
.e 1. et. : v;.
M INFRA L WATERS.--Received this
AIL day, three hampers fresh SeltzerWaten Aiteshui
Sulphur Water, and for sale by JOSEPH ABEL,
ang26 Corner Fifth and Grant streets.
TITY,F.F'S BLANKS, for hiereantile, Steam..
boat, Railroad and Bank Book Keeping, on band
and for sale by ' W. S. HA'VEN,
oetlo eor.Wood'k Third &Market k Second sts.
N so WEER'S f .. O I C Oi IS.ET Tti3kyMe,
BROWN'S' ESSENCE OF JAMAI
JOSEPH ABEL'S DRUG STORE, '
cor. Fifth and Grant eta
912 q, PER. HUNDRED---C4SI4 for
tiP clean mixed Cotton Rage. \WantingPa
per at 25,. 373 f and 50 tents. 3lahorung Crucillla Clay,
of a superior quality. Fire-Bricka, manufactured. from
the same quality of clay; for sale by
. CHADWICK. & SON,
N 0.151 - Wood se, Klitabursh:
APAN VAHNLSII.---10 - bbla. for sale by
• B. L. FANNEBTOOK .440,
• No. 60 cor. Wood and Fourth•sis.
COACH: VARNISH.-1O bble. for sae b
B. L. FAIINESTOCII. a -C.;
no 2 cur. Wood and Fourth ars
DAY RU —Extra tine quality for sale by
july,„,a . S. JolTNaTott.
d. •• . . •
, t i .2l FIENRY.I3:'COLLINSL
Bly:)C t o o Ifirl—dlsr. ssbe dozet y good Corn Brooms,
in s RiTRTLAND & CONNOR,
IP7 Libges , street
FOR 166-Just published
A . by. (WWI
.=.__7 R. NVF.LDIN.
LEA EB'S .HNEY SOAP.-15 .gross
IL; tor sale by B. A. FARITESTOCK A CO..
nolo cor. First and Wood sta.
FuRNITURE 'WARN bbls. for
- B. L. FAHNESTOCT k CO,
not No. eo cor. Woodard Fourth me.
efiNE HUNDRED DOLLARS WILL pur
%Jr 'chase a choice Building .1.4t,25.1)! foet. Tent'
. - S, T 80.41, 7
04 . 0 IlLuket stMr
CHICKERING & SONS'
NEW SCALE' Opp!
MILE subscriber has now on hand, a most
1 splendid stock of Finns, consisting of 6 1 A arid
Octuyes,in Plain and Carved Caseshf the most eltsgtnt
`description; from the celebrated Factory of Chickernw
4t Sons. The instruments are all provided with-their
latest improvements, as aminaw-Actucer, Pmaixs-Dax-
PM, Fstr-Hs, and are of their.
ENLARGED NEW SCALE,
By which a much larger sound-board is - obtained, con
sequently the tor e is rendered very powerful; yet retain-
Mg its sweet and musical quality. By the perfection of
the performer is enabled to produce all
grades of tone from pianissimo to fcritissimo, with the
greatest ease. . . . ,
Crutinuma & Sacs' . Pia:cos are thus spoken of by the
best artistes rri critics in our country,-
THAL B G says:—"They are beyond comparison Lb
bail have el er seen in'the United States, and will cord
pare favor 'y with any I - have ever known:"
GUSTAA E SATTER say-..--" The- opinion which I ex
pressed:" c yeare ago, has been morn . than confirmed
io me, ti e continued use of them, vis That for rot
tone ackt Tte quality of tone, with nicety of articulation,
.le i rcan the a lC afVr al In ear c tß om ilig A c so er ti ',Arfatig'cm -1
from any part - of toe world, in point of lone, strength
and elasticitzrof touch." • -
[From the New Orleans Picaytmel,
"For excellence of, material, elegance of finish,. and
laithfidne.ss of workinanship, and above all for volume" ,
and variety, mellow sweetness, brilliancy and penna.
nence of tone, they are unequalled,.
(From the. Family Journal.] . .
' , The peen' iar masicalqualities belonging to tke Chick.'
ering instruments, are &Jell, musical nab and pow
erful tone, free from any wooden, noisy, lominess of
sound, so disagreeable to ride - 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 -these
splendid instruments, which are sold at
Factory Prices and Warranted.
JOHN H. IWEILOR;
81 WOOD sTRErr.