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TILE NATIONAL NECESSITY.
The condition of affairs haaat 'length arisen,
which we predicted, through the 'columns of
TUE POST would arise in the politi2s of the
country. The present aspect of political affairs
gives convincing proof that a crisis has come
which demands the intervention of some man
of great and undoubted patriotism to step into
the breach which exists in the Democratic
party ) and by his influence unite all upon the
the admitted Conservative doctrines of the
• When we, several months ago, spoke of
James Buchanan as the man for this crisis—as
the best man in our opinion to defeat " the
plots and counterplots" of scheming and sel
fish politicians, the friends of Mr. Buchanan
gave us no credit for sincerity. We were ac
cused of ulterior designs in naming him as
a suitable candidate before the Charleston
Convention, under whose 'banner every man
who' claimed the name of Democrat could
safely rally. We claimed that - Mr. Buchanan,
by his position as President of the United
States, was above and seterate from the clash
ing'facti64-Which would distract the country.
Wo spoke 'or_iiiis^ opportunity to know the
phases pf the= party and his peculiar fitness to
concentrate the'political energies . of the cow:-
, - try and unite and harmonize those elements
Which, if permitted-to remain discordant would
result:. in the defeat of thb party and con
iegnent. disaster to the country. We pointed
out Mr. Buchanan as a master hand who could
control anddirect in the channel of patriotisM
the unsettled tendencies of the people. In a word
we claimed that James Buchanan was the man
Tor The existing political exigencies of the coun
try. In view of these exigencies, we said :
"But there is a common ground, embracing
no, new dogma or doctrines, and a great and
good man whose record is before the.country
for the last half century, upon which, and with
_whom, the National Democracy can gloriously
triumph over their opponents. Let James Bu
chanan be fixed upon by the Charleston Con
vention:and place him upon the platform where
he has ever stood. "The Union and the Con
. and inseperable," and the Na
tional Democracy will have a platform and a
candidate which have met all the exigencies of
the post and will meet all the exigencies of the
fature. Let the Convention ro-nominate our
present Chief Magistrate, and re-affirm and re
adopt the Cincinnati platform, upon the doe.
trines -of- which, with him as our leader, we
achieved so glorious a victoryin 1856, and in
1866 the . opponents of the National Democra
cy will suffer a defeat as disastrous to, thorn as
the battle of •Solferino to the Austrians. Un
der shell a, banner, and wiih such a leader, the
Democracy-of the country will come up like an
allied army—no corps of which would be re
quired to.yield submission to another—all con
tendi fora common cause, and all equally
sharing in the inevitable victory which such a
cause must insure."'
,At,tho time:thLs.was written we reeeived'no
thanks, neither froni the head of. the Adminis
tration nor its frionds. Our motives were ha
'. pugned,and,withonevoice the Democratic press
_ of,the country coldly stated that Mr. Buchanan
had fully, deprniinect not again to be a candi
date before the people for further honors. He
himself in • his, letter to Judge M'Candless,
called out by Our article, said, after " regret
ting"- its - - publication,: "my determination,
p mat,. under any circutraltaces, to become a
candidate for re- eleetion, L4:flit's and conclusive.
best judgment, and mt e.frOng inelivatidn
this , ours.n..' To east doubts
upon m pre -determined purtose, is calculated
to impair my influence in carrying important
measures, and to ord a pretext for saying
that tlieSe have been dictated by a desire t‘the
, Thus. wiis our saggostion undo in all Lon
esty of imrpOie for the good of the Democratic
party, most effectually laid on the shelf. The
President - took the position that no ex.ivncy
could occur in the political future of this na
tion, when, .as a gond patriotic public man,
he could he called by the force of. eircurnstan,
cosi or iniffending rditional'esigencies to render
the country services which he was inclined
to -surrender into other hands. If danger
threatened; his determination was "final and
conclusive," to leave the battle to other leaders
than. nimself. It was not for us nor for any
Democrat to cast doubts upon the sincerity of
Mr: - Buchanan's declarations that he sought no
'farther honors at the of the people. His
tinniness of., purpose was too well known—his
consistency of character too great—td permit a
doubt-of a declaration so smp le and so positive.
But the olitical complications of the coun
try Went"On and the schemes of politicians, in
stead of avoiding the threatened danger have
only rendered it more imminent.' The re
sults of the recent elections have shown that ahe
Derno,ciatie party ha's become demoralized
most to disruption. It is now declared tli.seas
the lines are draWn upon -the slavery question
that, it morally certain that no Soutitora'
man, as , the Democratic candidate • for tho'
cession, can entertain the slightest hope of ati
election by the people. The North then must
furnish the Democratic candidate in order to
give the "odor of nationality" to the party.
Who then is this man to be ? Mr. Buchanan
having positively gone out of the field, we.
have taken the ground that Mr. Douglas and
his platform of doctrines upon popu
lar sovereignty is our only hope of
success, The course which has been pursued
against him on account of this Anti-Lecompton
opinionsOnis so weakened the Democracy in
the North that half a million of Democratic
.refused' to exercise the right of suf
frage:- The, time has at length arrived when
those'who supposed that they were using their
endeaveis .to' defeat the chances of a Presi.:
dentiay aspirant, - have discovered that they
have been sit , work demoralizing the
cretin party, .. Theyseo that "a house divided
against itself eannot7slarid," and now they
open their eyes and ask, •• Where is our avail
able Northern Democrat for-1860 to be found?"
And what is the answer? It is' this: "There
is no qther, than James Buchatian_" Ali ha.
The man whom we pointed out'sis . ihe'inan for
the crisiss-the great :statesman who shut our
mouth, arid these of his party, by Minonneing
his "final and conclusive" determination' to
refuse a re-nomination, is now the only- hope
: of the National Democracy of the country :
Gladly would we see the -Democratic party
united-upon this wise and patriotic statesman.
we' see his letter - Judge
McCandless expunged from the rile% ida of the
past. But the time has gone by
,for snch a con
summation. Mr. Buchanan has taken - his po
• sition, and must abide thereby.
The New York Herald, a semi-official organ
of, the Administration, now takes precisely
the seme.ground.-which we took four months
ago It that Mt. Buchanan is the "only
available" , Northern Democrat for 1.860, and
argue's thus: It says:
He' can secary all the Southern States and
the two or three Norttern States necessary to
an election - on,the - Deinocratie side. The late.
Northern eleetionilia - vci gone by default.
Their results indicate, that.npwards of half a
million of votes' are missing... But let the
issue in 180 be between tbe conservative na
tional policy and principles of 3f.r..Buchanan
on the one hand, and the_revolutionary,poliey
and doctrines 'of Seward on the ottker , ,mad
theae missing, votes will be found ontber:,„l44/2 4
of the - Tiniort- and 'the Constitution.
" We presume that the Democratic
bars cif the new'Congresa seize an earl
opportunity to compare notes .touebing the
man and'the Platfortn of the party for the
succession. Let them, in doing so, rally upon
the administration and 'measures of Air. 4111-
.chantin. North and South, and give them a
cordial support, and before the meeting of the
Charleston Consiention the delegates thereto'
will he sufficiently enlightened to understand
their true course. The Southern Democratic
members of Congress have the game in their
hands. They may anticipate and control, or
entirely supersede the Charleston Convention;
but if they fail to do either, the reckless spoils
men and vagabonds of the Convention, in
their senseless wranglings over " the nigger,"
will be very apt to divide the party into two
or three sectional camps. •
In a word, as the general policy of Mr. Bu
ehanan's administration is the only basis upon
which the nationality of the democratic party
can be maintained, so the course of the demo
crats of' the new Congress upon this subject
will go very far to determine the Presidential
issue. A general democratic adhesion to the
administration will indicate the national re
union of the party ; but the repetition of the
factious doings of the last CongreSs will only
serve to precipitate the dissolution of the party
before they enter the field for the Presidential
It strikesus that the "general democratic ad
hesion" must be to the great doctrines of the
party, if we hope for success. Mr. Buchanan
is not the Democratic party, neither is Mr.
Douglas nor any other one man. If the party
firmly resolve as one man to adhere to the
general doctrines of the Cincinnati platform,
and to avoid all now issues coming either from
the North or from the South, it will be strong
enough to defeat all the cohorts of Abolition
ism. The time has not yet- arrived when the
Democratic organization of these United
States is compelled to acknowledge that its
existence is dependent upon any ono man.
We thought Mr. Buchanan the man for the
crisis, but he, by his own voluntary act, avoid
ed the responsibility ; now we have an abiding
faith 'that with Douglas, the Constitution
and the Cincinnati platform, the National
Democracy can put Sewardism, and all other
fanatical and factional doctrines, utterly to
rout in 1.860.
RAILROAD 111 ATTERS
The tables of the statistics of railway trails
for the month of October, show that, with few
.exceptions, all the railroads have had an in
creased trade, that increase is most considera
ble in Illinois, where the two great lines run
ning Westward from Chicago, shohr tin In
crease of forty and forty-one per cent., and
the , Illinois Central, running southward, an
increase of thirty-one per cent. It must he
elPected;that after lake navigation ceases, the
increaseonAes.e lines will fall off until corn
begins to wine forward freely ; then as the
corit'erOp is very
,large, the increase
will probably keep up to the standard of Octo
ber.: ,East . 4. , ,Olicago the' increase is not so
great butatilt litealthy and, most prosperous
line:S . :At is expected, will
de'better. Sovember, when the lake trade
falls off sad the winter business will com
mence on the great central route thrOughllli
nois, Ohio and. Pennsylvania. Thew:inkiest in-
Gyease is in the New York And Erie. Theirrnall
ness of the increase East of Chicago Is l owing
to the low fares charged on the trunk lines.
Almost all the increase over last year is in
freight. Most of the Western roads are tak
ing even less money for passengers than they
were this time last year. This is the natural
consequence of a short crop. Before farmers
can travel , they must send their produce to
inark - et, and get. money ih exchange fur it.
At this time last year it Was not generally
supppos:ed that the - crop of 18.58 was short,
a..41d the farmers traveled about as usual. Now
they havo no means to spend in traveling. By
and by, when the returns of the crop sales
are Made, we shall note eh increase in passen
”l.'l,'lLS as. height traffic. There is no
tlia.Clllo. ,railroad business this winter
Will be greater than in 1858.
By the last fqtAign. 'arrival it appears that
war has been - viiivally &claret] between Spain
and .Morocco, and great excitement exited in
all the European capitals, owing to the fact
that Napoleon had announced that he would
aid Spain both with men and money, as he did
Piedmont. England - feltypeasy with respect
is tluitilanittidOrkUiCthicomfilicationann the
iioepeinleipee GribriAnt. A raiti - llrltish
naval force was collected near the 'fortress.
Fiance had also a respectable squadron at hand.
The Spanish Consul-General had left Tangier
and arrived at Algeizras. The army of Spain
felt confident of victory.
Garabaldi hadlssued a stirring proclamation
to the Italian people, recommending a national
union for national purposes. Great numbers
of Englishmen were subscribing to his gun
fund, and a counter revolution in Italy was
Au alarming agitation prevailed all over
Turkey, 'increased by the execution of some of
the chiefs in the late conspiracy against the lite
of the Sultan. Kuprisli Pasha, educated in
Fiance, had been named Grand Vizier.
the Angle-French alliance remained in
, Oitical position. but the governments seemed
iliave perfected an understanding as to the
neemsity of sending an adequateforce to China.
: The Zurich Conference had assembled, and
it is stated positively that the projected Euro
`pean Congress will take place.
The advices frotu San Francisco are to the
.20th ult., six days later than the accounts
brought by the overland mail. The only event
el importance that has occurred was the ar
rival of Lieut. General Scott on the 17th ult.,
his enthusiastic reception by the citizens of
San Francisco, and his departure o• the 18th
for the island of San Juan. He was expected
to be absent about throe weeks. The latest
accounts from San Juan represent matters
there as unchanged. The troops were in quiet
posiession, and actively engaged in strengthen
" Ito you think lie will come," whisperer
Certainly," replied Fraser, " but hush
we must not talk, sir, time's up."
For three mortal hours did my father sit
in that boat, and the runners lay stretched
entail the broad of their backs upon those
hurdles watching for Tom Rocket to come
for his money ; awl for three mortal hours
not a soul approallied the bridge, not a
sound but the wash of the swolen river was
heard. By the time the clock struck three,
my lather who had been nodding for the
last twenty minutes, fell fast asleep as he
sat covered up in his cloak, for it was a bit
ter cold night; but was very speedily
aroused by hearing Fraser cry out that they
Adrift they were, sure enough. The rope
that held them had been chafed againit
the sharp corner of a pile (so Mr. Fraser
explained) till it broke, and away went the
boat, whirling round in the eddies of the
river, fit to make any one giddy. • So strong
VMS the stream that they were carried a
mile and a half down it before they could .
get ashore. My -father was for returning
directly to the bridge,tind so was Fraser; but
somehow or other, they lost 'each other in
the dark ; and when my father arrived
there, having iinV - nearly , all the way, he
found, to his great surprise, that the officers
had left. He rushed to the heap of atones
and there the first thing that caught his eye,
was the pocket-book—the money was gone,
Lord, how he did swear.
Determining to have it out:with the run-
ners for deserting their posts, he hurried on
to the inn where they had met' and were.to
pass the night. He knocked at the door,
No - answer. He knocked again, louder,—
He was not in the very best of tenipers, as
you may gueSs r so he gave the door a big
kick. In it flew •, and aright-met his view
that ;nearly took his breath.' Tied into five
chairs, hand and foot, trussed up like,s6
:Many, Christmas turkeys, with five gags in ,
err" five mouths; and five pairs of eyes
yttl ji_int ;owlishly,' :sat - . the tile" . Itir:
' !4his four Bow ,street runners:—.
. -11 ad managed the work'at the
• - :.How he managed to get
scentor .;•kirrit,- - -Sand seize the officers, all
togetheMilttrztOkb...iiiCk of time, MY father
never Couldlinto4,'mind no one knows to
upon exami,ut • ;,, t ,,,,!* ekixoc /I
father found all '613 :7. ad paper.,
ort which was written :0.71,t-:7" r
, "By .destroying
, 1. 0 , , ve, mined you. In Ar , t , , •
the Treasury last_ eek. were
::reduction from thg.tttitlt on •SBIN hate *niured . your, clie nt, For . a
pl I shave kept my
..,. 1 ": . 7 7"
,S; :I: week, was nearlisl4 boo.ls~+ed me false. The' •. - .raft $4,44.1 . • TOt *Ott&
Napoleon and Italy.
Recent telegraphic. despatches inform us
that France demands the restoration of the
Duke of Modena. This is doubtful, consider.
ing,, the antecedents of the Prince. "The
living representative of the Royal Stuarts of
,Great Britain, condenses in his own character
the :worst qualities of his- worst ancestors. He
has never rooted either himself or the Huuse
of Este in the Italian feeling': His Duchy
Was ; one vast and dingy jail. He looked
upon :Metternich himself as a Liberal, and,
drivM from Modena in 18.48 by the people, be
eton'n . naelF.• beneath the banners of Radotzky,
to Wield , Aul
tice by, courts-martial and power
by the .. :. . , ligriitnes axe. For the house of Bo
naparte, fi , er,4o:and for Napoleon 111., this
little imag' arn
eb .rlktr e liklesJl. entertained and
... , .
expi:essed thetla eenterept. He used
to assure his courtiOwt:
,nobody in Europe
but the Duke of Itfedi . 4 : :I:4e'd the art of
government," and thati;thftWretrEtoperor
wits :en. odlchts. snob... - .. : • k . - t 4 ,44,"-•;: ; :,., .
These .11attering 'views of fe' 4-I 'have
been publishk4lin Tull . in Paris.-
sake that we arc — asked tii believe that::
demands . ' the restoration, to his throne* `.. '4
aceoinplished author ? • In - one aspect :thti , *
turn of Francis V.:might Peesiblybe welciaru.:'
by his. people. When . he fled 'from Modena,'
at the sound of the .French , trumpets, this
skillful 'ruler of rnen ' packed'up, arid.carratxl
with him all the bast pictures in the national'
galleries, and all the wealth of the national
museums. These treasurers the Modebetn3
:Iron . np doubt be content' to receiie again at
. . •
"' t •'.")ttle•
THE ENGLISH HIGHWAYMAN
[Froth tho London "Once a Woek."]
It was not quite fair of my father, I must
own, but be determined to set a trap for
Tom Rocket, baited with five hundred guin
eas, at the bridge. Ile.posted up to London,
saw Bradshaw, a famous
,pow street runner,
and arranged that ho and, his men should
come down and help to catch Tom; but
just at the last moment Bradshaw was de
tained upon some important government
trial, and so anothrr runner Fraser, ano
less celebrated officer, took his Place.
I t was settled that the runners should
come by different roads, and all meet at a
way side inn, about fivemiles from thebridge
at eight o'clock P. M., on the day my father's
pocket book was to be returned. An hour
after Wards they were to join him on the road
three miles further on. Their object, you
see, in taking this roundabout course was to
baffle Tom's spies and accomplices, and to
get securely hid about the appointed spot
long before the appointed time.
My father was a little late at the place of
meeting ; but when he arrived there he could
see no one about, except a loutish looking
countryman, in a smock frock, who was
swinging on a gate hard by.
"Good night, moister," said the yokel.
" Good night to you," replied my father.
"Can ye tell me who this yer letter
for ?" said the yokel producing a folded pa
My father saw in a moment that it was
his own letter to Bradshaw.
" Where did you get that ?" ho said
"Alt !" replied the yokel, replacing it in
his pocket, " that ud be tellins. Be yer ex
" What's that to you ?" said my father.
" t Ph, nought," said the yokel, " only a
gentlemen from London—
" !fa'?" cried toy father, " what gentle
" Will the name beginning with F. suit
you''?" asked the yokel.
" Fraser V' The word fell involuntrrily
from my father's lips.
"That's the name," replied the yokel
jumping down from his seat,and changing his
!tone and manner in a moment. "I'm Fra,
.ser, sit4; - 'and you're Mr. Sandiger, as has
been robbed of a pocket book containing
valuble papers, and we're going to catch
Rocket; :as has got it ; that's our game,
sir. Alt fight sir ; and now to business."
" But where are your men?" my hither
inquired when Frafer had explained the
rest, etff#l , his disguise.
WlLtlght again, sir ; they will join,us.—
*.rla'ye not much time to lose, so please
1 eli4'.oe Way."
do inj; father led the way, followed by
Fraser: and by the time they came in sight
of the bridge they had been joined by four
London ofheera, in different disguises and
from different directions. One appeared as
a tramp, one as a peddlar, another as a gen
tleman's servant leading a horse, and the
fourth as a soldier. No one could have
guessed that they had met before, much leas
that they were 'engaged in a preconcerted
scheme. My father gave Fraser great credit
for the dexterous way in which he had
collected his forces.
The bridge upon which the money was
to be placed, consisted of two arches across
the river, and was joined on either side by a
long sort of causeway, built upon piles over
meadows, that in the winter were generally
covered with water. It so happend that the
Very nm.xt morning after the robbery heavy
rain set in, and soon the floods were
out so that there was no way of getting on
be bridge but by going along the causeway
Which extended a distance of a hundred
yards, sloping down gradually to the road
en each side of the river. This causeway
was built of wood. At smile places the tim
bers were covered with earth and stones, but
ar others the roadway had worn out, so that
any one loOking up from underneath could
see whO was passing Overhead. Mr. Fraser's
.harp eye took in the position in is moment.
Ile got two hurdles out of a field close by,
and with some rope that lie had brought for
another purpose, lastened them to the piles
so [bat they hung- like shelves between the
roadway and the flood, one at each
end of the br;dge,and about twenty
yards from it 'rug was his plan : two of his
men were to he hidden on each hurdle,
whilst he and my father, in a boat that was
cOucealed beneath..the main arch of the
btidge, unseen themselves, could watch the
Heap of stones where the money was to be
placid, and - the stolen pocket-book left in
exchange tbr it. As soon as Tom Rocket or
any of his friends removed the bag in which
the gold was packed, Fraser was to whistle
and his men were to jump from their hiding
places, and secure whoever it might be. If
he leaped over the causeway andtook to the
water, there was the boat in which to follow
and capture him.
Mr. Fraser was very particular to practice his
allies in springingquickly from their place of
coneealment and impressing upon them and
and my father the necessity of acting togeth
er, keeping careful watch mid strict silence.
"And now, sir," said he to my father, as a dis
tant clock chimed a quarter to twelve, " it is
time to go to our places and to bait the trap
so please hand me the bag that I may mark
it and some of the coins, so as to be able to
identify them at the Ile had made
up his mind, you see, to nail master Tom
My father gave him the bag, saw him
write upon it, and make some scratches on
about a dozen of the guineas, and then my
father let himself down into the boat, In
SClliell he was immediately. joined by the
" all right," said Fraser, in a low
Here Mr. Joish paused, and smoked flit
some time in silence.
" And what became of Tom ?" asked one
of the company.
" Well," said Mr. Josh, "after having
been tried three times( - and getting otf
upon some law quibble, on each occasion,
he—whe had robbed the worth of thou
sands of pounds and escaped—was executed
at Nottingham for stealing an old bridle !"
The first hogshead of tobacco this season
was sold at Richmond for $B,OO per hundred
J. H. Lewis has been appointed Marshal'of
Wisconsin, vice M. J. Thomas, deceased.
Charles Sumner was to sail from Liverpool
on last Saturday. Mr, Sumner, it is said, has
qua() recovered his health.
The Baltimore Patriot states that Judge
Kemp, who was elected judge of the Orphan's
Court at the late election in that city, has de
cided not to claim the position. This declina
tion is believed to proceed front dissatisfaction
with the' anner in which the election was
conducted, he having been the candidate of
the American party. Mr. William A. Wisong,
elected to the House of Delegates on the
American ticket, has also published a 'card," „
in which' he says ho will not claim his seat as a
member of that body, but will leave it for
them to judge of his right to do so. What
must have been the scenes enacted at the so
called election, when the men returned as dm.
sen, refuse to servo?
3IR. WARD'S JOURNY TO PEKIN has suc
ceeded in its object, and he has returned to
Shanghao with the ratified treaty. The suc
cess of his mission must now show how unjust
were his suspicions of Chinese integrity in this
matter, and how unwise the force phlicy is in
dealings with this 'singular people. -
LIABILITY 01 the Litchfield,
[Conn.] Court, a few days since, Carroll Man
chester gained a verdict of $l5OO against the
City of Hartford, for injuries received by him
froM stumbling against a loose paving stone on
the side walk. The civil courts in the Eastern
cities seem to have n great regard for personal
safety, and do not allow any of the corpora-
Lions to endanger it by neglect of duty. Here,
in Pittsburgh, we nllow every man to take
care of himself, and if he is injured through
anybody's carelessness, Ile must pockut the loss.
Nothing else than this principle
. wonld allow
the very common nuisance along our side
walks of the gas and water boxes raised sever
al inches above the level of the pavement, to
the great risk: of people walking at night.
The accidents from this cause are very frequent,
and severe bodily injury, maiming the person
for life, has occured from it. We have no
doubt that whoever pi/1.00,4 or leaves the=n dan
gerous projections on the side walks is clearly
liable for the injury they cause. If the fault
is in the city, the Litchfield remedy might be
tried with advantage. If it is with pri
vate owners of property, they should be
taught better, by experiencing how expensive
the had practice may prove.
The Luckk-jaw Can he Cured
An experiment which has just taken place
in one of the Paris hospitals appears to estab
lish conclusively that lock-jaw can be cured by
means of the curare poison. A young man
24 years of age, having had one of his toes
carried off by a musket shot, considerable in
jury having at the same time been inflicted on
the adjoining ones by the projectile, was siezed
with lock-jaw four days after the accident.
Dr. Chassaignac, (who applies this account
of the ease) was called in, when the patient
MIS already far gone. A portion, consisting
of 120 grammes of tea, with 10 centigrammes
of curare, was administered in the dose of one
tablespoon full per Mstv.; at the same time
the wound, which was much jagged, and emit
ing a fetid pus, was moistened with a solution
of 20 centigrammes (4, 5 -grain.) of curare in
200 grammes of distilled water. Bottles of
warns water were put into the patient's bed.
The first spoonful of the potion produced
some effect at the end of an hour, and as the
treatment • went on so did the state of the pa
tient improve. The solution of, urare used
for the local application was gradually strength
ened to :30, and et length to 10 centigrammes
of the poison ; its propOrtion in the potion was
also increased to 1,% and then to centi
grammes, At the end of six days the patient
was out of danger.
The Health of Louis :Napoleon
The correspondent of the Bn,t n T,are!(cr
says that Louis Nvpoleom it is rumored, has
recently had another most violent attack of
that nervous disarrangement which has been
so frequently spoken of, and which it is feared,
will, sooner 'or later, make him a confirmed
IV° have receirbl another certificate. out of
Grand Rapids, dated .luny
Peter Dann, a Hollander, demr . tin to 1.111410 i in the
Siernrstn.te, that the Rolland Bittern etilirel) rand loin
of Indigestion, Fever and Debility. %nth %villein lie Nof
ferod all the rpring. Peter Dane in grateful to the I.nr,
imaorn of thin great remedy. and taken thin win of re
commending it to his countrymen.
FAL Sheboygan Nieuwe)", xle, 9lietooyg-all, Wig
Read Chrefully.—The fientitne highly Coneentrated
Ikorhare's Holland !titters islint up in half pint bottles
only, and retailed at one dollar per isittle. 'Vile great
demand fur this truly celebrated Medietnel ; -as
many imitations, which the public should guard against
purehiwang iletratro of itnistition I Set, that our own"
to on the label of every Ixwfle you buy.
BENJAMIN PAtiE, Js- A (Xi., Sole Proprietors, No
'27 Wood, between Find and Second t.t.s., Pittsburgh.
- SPIV d
iS Mit 11
ALUABLE MILL PROPERTY FOR
SALE—Situated on the 610nringaliela river, nine
a from Pittsburgh, conststin of NIX acres of bottomX land, mX
land, with atone and frame mil l,
105 by 60 feet. three
stories, with engine and boiler house attached. liming a
superior engine of 76 borne power, (Boston make,) and
two flue bailers; ono mulay and one sash saw, shafting.
belting, Ac., all complete, with other wood working ma
chinery, which will be sold with the mill. or sersuntely;
making ono of tho most erunlilete ottablishments in the
country. The above is nil new, haring lx-en In opera
tion only about eight m o nths. The establishment is
well adapted for any kind of mechanical or mann fsetu.
ring business. Apply to or address
J. ELLIS A ei I.;
n014:2.1r-n4,50 13raddock's Field, Penns.
WW. WILSON'S AUCTION SALEof
WATCHES, JEWELRY, -.
And a general stock of other Goods, continued 1t,,,, of.
tarnoon mid evening, at
Sir GREAT SACRIFICE:I'ra 1
nolblt Pio. 1151 Wood Street.
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST
Lithographic listablishment in the City.
WM. SCHUCIIMAN 3
PRACTICAL LITH 0 GRAPH ER
.. . NOS. 17 AND 19 FIFTH STREET,
0014 PITTSBURG If, PA
Wall's Picture Gallery.
WM. C. WALL has taken the third floor
of Jones' New Building, adjoining the ?tie
chanics' Bank, Fourth street, for an AMBROTY PE AND
PII.OTOGRABIIIe GALLERY, and having titled up the
room in a styli) unsurpasspd, invites his friends and the
public•to visit his eitablishrneut. '
Ills reception Room, ho has no< hesitation iu saying,
has not its superton anywhere, ter size, beauty kir furni
ture and appointments generally; and his Operating
Roans, being on }be same floor, are entered imme
diately through it. , ' .: •
•In his %rating ;COMB, the most improvedeombinod
side and s lights ve a facility for taking a. finished
Picture, in e leap_possible time, that he thinks can
not fail to malt° at establishment' the resort of all
persons of taste. t • - - • • -
Mr Wall's experience as an Otist, is a sure guarantee
to his 'Annus that, none but good l'icturem will be per
The public, and dhe ladies especially, are invited to
view hLs rooms, and examines. , cilnets. no14:lw
;if , ' • ,
WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY
LECTURE —Peon. GEO. F. BARKER, recently
of Yale and Harvard Colleges, will deliver a course of
Popular Lectures on Chemistry and Natural Philosephy,
at the Hall of the University, at the corner of Diamond
and Ross streets, at I% on MONDAY and THURS
DAY EVENINGS, commencing on THURSDAY, 17th
The course will be comprised in Twelve Lectures. il
lustrating by brilliant and interesting experiments, and
elucidated by the new ned extensive philosophical appa
ratiorbelonging to the institution.
Tickets for trio course can be obtained from the fol
lowing persons; also at the University, twit at the Book
stores, Jewelers' and Druggists' Stores, in Pittsburgh
John Harper, •
Dr. W. F. Irwin,
James P. Tanner,
W. S. Haven,
PRICE OF TICKETS:
Single Tickets 'Or Course of 12 Lecture 5.......... ..
Tiekets for Gentleman and Lady
Family Tickets, admitting 5 persons, (not tranfer
ablo,).. ........... .............. ............... ....... ..... 500
'Pickets single lectures can also he had at the door
on lecture nights. Price 25 cents each. Children under
14 years of age, half price. nol4
1859 WINTER ARRANGEMENT. 1859
On and After !Monday, November 14th.
Pennsylvania Central Railroad
THE TIIROUGII MAIL TRAIN leaves the Passenger
Station every morning, (except Sundays,) at 5:50 L. Li
SGOpp i 1.4 at all regular otations, arriving in Philadelphia
at 10:25 e. IL
THE THROUGH EXPRESS TRAIN leaves daily.
(except Sunday,) at 4:40 P. X, stopping only at regular
,tations, making direct eannectlona at Harrisburg for
13altimorc, add arriving in Philadelphia or Baltimore at
6:50 A. M.
THE FAST LINE leaves the Station daily, (except
Sunday,) At 2:50 A. stopping only at Greensburg, Lir
troth, Johnstown, Wilmore, Gallitzin, Altoona, &e., eon
neet ing at Harrisburg with the train direct for Baltimore,
and arriving in Philadelphia at 5:00 P. M.
THE JOHNSTOWN ACCOMMODATION TRAIN
leaves daily (except Sunday) at 3:05 PAL, - stopping stall
stations, and -running as far as Conensangh.
FIRST ACCOMMODATION TRAIN for Turtle Creek
Bridge leaves daily, (exeept Sunday,) at IVA) a. X.
SECOND ACCOMMODATION TRAIN for Turtle
Creek leaves daily, (except Sunday,) at 4-:05 P. IL
THIRD ACCOMMODATION TRALN for Turtle Creek
leaves daily, (except Sunday,) at Gar P. Y.
RETURNING TRAINS arrite in Pittsburgh as fol
lows :—Express, P. a; Mail, 1:15 e. x; Fast Line,
1:45 A. a; Johnstown Accommodation, II:00 A. a; Find
Tullio' Creek Accommodation, 6:50 A. a; Second Ac
commodation, I:10 P. a; Third Accommodation, 600
Trains for Blairsville and Indiana connect at Blairs
ville Intersection with Mail Train Ewa, Express Train
West, and tho Johnstown Accommodation Train East
PYITSItURGII AND CUNNELLSVILLE TRAINS,
stopping at all stations on thd Pittsburgh and Councils
villa Road, leave daily. (Sunday excepted) ets follows:
Nail Train. 7:00 A. II; Papress Train, 3:05 P.M. Return
ing trains from Pittidiurgh and Connellsville Road ar
rive at Pitpiburgh Se A. X, and 6,10 P. X.
The traveling public will rind it greatly to their inter
eql. in going NIA or West, to travel by the Pennsylvania
Railroad, as the rweonunrshainns now offered cannot
be sutpasned on any other route. The road is ballasted
with stone, and is entirely free from duet; We can
promise safety, speed and comfort to all who may favor
this read with their patronage.
No New York...
413 00 I To Baltimore $9 so
. 10 00 Lancaster.----... 8 66
IlarriAturg, $7 45.
Baggage checked to all stations on the Pennsylvania
Railroad, and to Pliila , lelphist.Baltlmore and Now York.
Passengers purchasing tiestets in car, will be charged
ONE4IALF CENT PER MILE in addition to the SL111101)
rates, except from stations where the Company has no
NOTICE.—In ease of lone, the Company will hold
themselves re.ysirtsible for personal baggage only, and
5 it. an amount not exceeding that
It.—The Excelsior omnibus Line has been
employe! to convey Passengers and Baggage to and
from the Dett t. at a charge not to exceed :15 cents for
ouch istssenger and baggage.
For tickets apply to .1. STEWART. Agent,
At the F. It. It. Pitssenger Station,
non On Liberty and (smut streets.
PITTSBURGH, FT. WAYNE AND
Completed from Pittsburgh to Chicago
WOODRUFF'S SLEEPING CARS ATTACHED TO AL
• THE NIGHT TRALNS.
TLIROUGI7 WITHOUT CIIAIVOE OF AILS!
ON AND AFTER .51UNDA7', NOVEMBER 14, 1859,
'Pram, will leave the tnatiori, earner of Liberty anu
:rant eVerL , l'ittrburgli, 8A fotioArB:
LP:11 . 0 I'ut.hnrgh• Crertliar. Fort Wayne,
Erma, I t sii A. 11.V.:10 A. a. .4:41.1 r. t.
Etiir,, 1:15 P. a. 1a:f0 r. K. 44:7A. w.
ARRIVE AT t' ICAlit) - EXPreq,. 1045 P. It; ElPreM
10 . 45 A. ■.
ARRIVE AT Pirrsistattai—Ex r .es. Mail, :I:50 P. X
AccoMMtlliAl IoN TRAINS. from Federal street,
Allett . lieny, for New Brigham, 730 a. IN, and 4:41) P. M.
rom •• aiir, •• 12..10
Through trains connect as folione
At A Illanceot tilt tram., on tlie.Cleveland and Pittsburgh
At urrntlle , tibia. to and from Millerdairg, Akron, City
hogs Falls, etc.
At Nlawdiel•l. Ghia, for Mount N'ernon, Shelby, San
iiii•ky. Toledo, Detroit, etc.
At Creailtne, far-I/eta:War, Springfield. Columbtet,Cin
einnati. Xenia, Dayton, Indianapolis St- Louis
At Fore , t, for Springfield, Sandusky, Payton, Cincin
nati, etc" etc.
At hints. for Sidney. Payton. Cincinnati, etc, eta.
At Fort Wayne, for Peru, Lafayette, Ind., St. Louis, and
intermediate pert+ in Central Indiana and Illinois.
At Plyin•with for Laporte.
At NVenatali for all beanie on the New Albany and Salem
.And at Chicago, with traina for all points in Minolta
town, ‘Viseousin and . 11Iinne•ota.
For nirth,r inlormation and throggh tickets apply
.1. STENVAIZT, Ticket Agent,
l'assengi•r Station, Pittsburgh
11. C. STEVENSON, Ticket Agent,
• l'aaaringer Station. Allegheny
Through Tickets (or sale at the Ticket, Otlice of the
Company on the line of the road, to all ports of the
rimed :Watt,. J. J. 110CSToN,
aoll General Paasenger Agent,Putsburgh,
'" )LT FOR STORAGE. Stored
ja with the suliscriher. by Steamer K. 4 West, the fol.
h, marked—°l i. Cl. SrATUN, Pittsburgh," It pack
ages !sli•ving Good , . Also. ti packages Rope and Blocks.
marked •' J. LoW RV. In.. Pittsburgh." The owners
will ple,a•i• call and get theta away.
LOLLS A. FETZER.
corner Market and First streets.
GEEN A I'I'LP-Ci.-15u barrels- Green
Aji barrrels an . ,lelioico fruit, just received
and fit sale by ./.4.9_ A. FETZER, .
NEW DRUG STORE,
COR. ANDERSON ST. AND CENTRE 11.1. Er,
'IoNSTANTLY ON HAND. A LARGE
ti simple of DRUGS, 0[1.. , . PAINTS, VARNISU,
I STUFM :Lod a seiCtl :1 4 Nortment of
Ake., a gen col almortment of PATENT NIEDI I CINES.
S. S. CHAISTV, M. I).
N. 11.—Pre, , eriptfonii eon:fully compounded. (noltly.
AN EXCELLENT CHANCE'.
rpirE SURSCRIBER OFFERS FOR SALE
hiq FISTAVEANT, situnted in Diamond alley,be
tween Wood and Market atreetii, no well known no
"OUR n(i U S E,"
'With good kill, tistures..te. Terms easy. For tbrther
partieolimi apply at the premises.,
n012:2te1,00 WILLIAM BENNETT.
STYLE WINTER CLOTHING
L T EsT
LAT6BI . STYLES WINTER HATS.
LATEST STYLES WINTER CAPS.
LATEST GREATEST I3ARGAINS, at
WM. M. FABER & CO.,
STEAM ENGINE BUILDERS,
General Machinists and Boller Makers,
Near the Penn' R. R. Paasenger Depot,
fromL L t
hre KINDS eu
h O u
red and' fifty horse power. and suited for Grist Mills,
Saw Mills,•l3Butt Furnaces, Factories, etc., etc.
'Hive, particular attantion to the construction of En
gines and-Machinery for grist mills, and for uprights,
in ulay,and circular saw mills.
' ' Have also on hand, finished and ready for shipment
attliort notice,Engities and Boilers of every description.
Also, furnish Boilers and Sheet Iron separately, and
Wrought Iron Shafting, Hangers and Pullies in every
variety, and continue the manufacture of Woolen Ma
chinery-and attic bine Cards.
•Cur prices are low, our machinery manufactured of
the best quality of Materials, and warranted in all cases
to giVe satisfaction. ~
.lirrOnlore from all parts of the country solicited, and
-WOULD respectfully' announce to the
Ladies and Gentlemen of Pittsburgh, that he is
_prepared to give lessona on the Violin, Guitar, Flute
Lind Cornet. For terms, Le., address
se29:2n JOHN KELE:, Pittsburgh Theatre.
THE NOVELTY.—THE NEW REVOL
VER weighs but SEVEN OUNCES, and is a most
accurate and beautiful weapon. Remember they azebat
half the size Of. Colt's, and 'are quite as effective. They
arc 4. , qualled by few and excelled by nono,and are cheaper
than any Revolver in the market.
GOWN & I".ErI`LEY,
nol2 ' 138 Wood street.
111)U.RE tiLYb'ERINE.—An excellerit
cle for chafed skin and chapped hands—a fresh
supply just received by
no? Garner of Diamond sad Market street.
.od street." ,
for sale by
IL H. COLLINs:
George W. Weyman,
James Park, Jr.,
D. L. Eaton,
0. 0. Phillips,
EIGHT DAILY TRAINS.
F A AY.
corner Market anal Mr,* street.*
AT FLEAS ING'S
corner of Wood and Szath streets.
MR. JOHN KELK
PASSIONIST CHURCH - ,
On Sunday, November 13th, 1059. -
no&iw .Op Tickets of Admission, to cents
JOS. W. SPENCER, 80 MARKET ST.
JOS. W. SPENCER, $0 MARKET ST.
JOS. IV. SPENCER, 80 MARKET ST.
NEW . GOODS!
Rich Wool Delaines 40 cis.. Worth
Rich Wool Delalnes 40 els., Worth 15c.
Rich Wool DelaLues 40 ets.-,. Worth VIC.
SHAWLS. CLOAKS. '
SHAWLS. CLOAKS. • •
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF DRESS 000119.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF DR&SS GOODS.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF DRESS GOODS.
*it-Goods usually kept in a Dry Goods establish
ment, in great variety at low prices.
nole No. SO Market -Street.
WELL-KNOWN STORE OF
IV. & D. HUGUS 9
Corner Fifth and Market Sts.,
A Largo Asortment of
CLOAKS, RAGLANS AND DUSTERS.
FIGURED AND STRIPED WOOL DeLAINES,
WORTH ONE DOLLAR,
Selling at Fifty Cents.
IT is well known that first class Dentistry
has been beyond the reach of the =Hs of people
on account of its costliness, and the majority, • rather
than take up with the inferior workmanship of "cheap
Pentists," have adopted the wiser coarse and done
without any, for it a set of teeth be impeifect in work
manship and inexact in fit,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 best 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
deenied would remunerate the best artistic and.
chanical skill: Since then, however, the unprecedented
favor with which the work has been received, has com
pelled other Dentists to adopt it, some of whom Wish to
retain the old gold plate prices, which I consider would
be exorbitant; for, though the new styles are. ;wily
more valuable than the best gold work, they are made
of less expensive material. The increased amount of
Work done also comeensates tor the reduction in price,
On the other hand, a few Dental Quacks of this city,
who possess neither mechanical skill or corutnon hon
esty, advertise the work at prices slightly less than toy
i4vn. notwithstanding they hare neither the utility nor
the right tit being patented) to manufacture it. The
object of this trickery is merely to obtain an opportn
nity to dispantge the Coralite and Porcelain and recom
tnend some of their own worthless work.
I have felt bound, fujustice to myself and the public,
to makti known these wits. . •
The qualities of the PORCELAIN AND CORALITE
PLATE TEETH, which establish their great superiority
over the bestgold or other !mitotic plate are—entire free
dom from all metalic taste, small or tarnish, being in
corrodible and impervious to the juices of the mouth;
perfect :adaptation or tit, fimposoilile in tnetalic work,)
which, a ith much greater strength and lightness, ena-
V, them to be worn with more ease, comfort and utili
ty, They are also far more durable, lass liable to acci
dent and more easily repaired.
Tha public aro invited - to call and examine these new
styles of work at
No. 191 Penn Street,
N. STEBBINS. M. D.. Dentist.
no" . lmdaw
A FRESH SUPPLY
NEW WINTER GOODS
No_ 24 FIFTH smkmE'r.
LADIES' HOODS, MISSES' HOODS,
MARIPOSAS AND NIIBM,
LADIES' LISLE GLOVES,
LADIES' UNION GLOVES AND GAUNTLETS,
LADIES' SILK pi.ovei AND GAUNTLETS,
• LADIES' CLOTH GLOVES A.GAUNTLETS,
Fleecy Lined and Plush Lined.
GENTS' LISLE GLOVES AND GAUNTLETS,
Gents' Union Gloves and Gloves,
Gents , Silk Gloves and Gauntlets,
Gents' Cloth Gloves and Gauntlets,
Gents' Kid Gloves, & Fleecy Lined,
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
LADIES' AIPSSE,S AND CHILDREN'S
Conmtyntly on hand and sold cheap, at:
No. 2.4 Fifth street.
L ATE IMPORTATIOYS.-
No. 19 Filth Street.
WO have just received a choico selection of Vestiugs
adapted to tho present season, embracing
SILK VELVET VESTINGS,
SILK CASHMERE VESTING%
SILK PLUSH VESTINGS;
Parts Plaid Cashmere Vestings.
Also, an Olegnnt assortment of LIMIT AND DARE
Suitable for evening dress, which are e.Mirely of NEW
STYLES, and will be made up to order, in the latestand
moot approved manner, at moderate prices.
BAMUEL GRAY & SON,
• , DIER.CIIA3iT TAILORS,.
n°7 • No. 19- Fifth
II —4 bb pee. ed .ntter for -: e
bY [se3o] MOOT IL.COUnie.
EDWD. S. BIITLERI
48 Public Landing,
THE MOST COMPLETE
BITEABLE; PERFECT AND CHEAP
COUNTY RIGHTS FOR SALE.
THE IRON CITY SHEIGLE MACHINE,.
pATENTF,D BY MR. S. C. COFFIN;
invoutor, of Pitt. hurgh, Pa, Jima 1559, is now
introduced to the politic, and commends itself for the
following advantages :—lts simplicity , ilumbility, utility
cheapness and excellence of work. Its superiority 16
other Mac !lines, consists,—
Fist, That it is provided with an apparatus by which'
the edging the Shingle is performed bythe saw whielt
cuts it, and which is a SAVING OF FROM • . •
FORTY TO FIFTY PER CENT. IN COST;
SIZOND, By the means of two treadles, the block when
played on the • Matthinct is adittqed tn,snyPosition the
operator may desire, by which iliClre is aBAVLNG of
Twenty Per Cent. of Timber.
THIRD,-IT WILL SAW AND ED4;
The Machine will also ent 'Veneering, Looking Glass
Bacilli, Barrel Heads, Cigar Boi - es, etc.
The Iron City Machine
Can be farnimhed complete f0r19150, by the. manufac
in this city, Mr. S. S. FOWLER, and be seen
rn operation di the Planing 3EII of Mr. W. pihvorth, cor
ner of Seventh and Grant streets,.
RIGHTS FOet SALE.
The inventorand patentee will dispose of County.Rtate
and Territory Rights for the site and Use Of the Machine,
on very intiderateterin. Pertions desirous of investing,
cannot find a better opportunity than the present,
* /163.- Call and eftiwnine the Machine. ..oct.Mdaw
ORNER TIFTH-ST. AND MARKET.
ALLEY,Iia4 On hand a trementions itisorttnent.of
Sacks, for men and women, together with a very-exten
sive a.qsortmeut of all deseripi ions of (:cods in his lino,
suitable t' the season. He'sells prime articles at Low
Prices. Call and e ramine. , . .
411a..Eternember. nr- nALY has but one stoce;rind that
is on the eerner.el Fifth at. and Marliet. •-. 'noS
CHICKERING & StiNS'
t ._ NEW SCALE
PIANO . FORTES
milE subscriber has now on .hand, n most,
spfeiniid stock of Pianos. consisting of 63 and 7
octaves, in Plain and Carved Cases of the most elegant
description, from the celebrated Factory of Thicker-mg.
& Sons. The instruments are all provided with - their
latest improvements, h. 9 REPSATINO-.keTION, DOWElDAli
vres,-FeLT-limortas, and are of their.
ENLARGED NEW BCA Tao,
By which a much larger sound-hoard is obtained,•con
sem:tautly the tone is rendered very powerful, yet retain
ing its sweet and musical quality. By, the perfection of
the Action, thr performer is enabled 'to' prodUce all
grades of tone from pionfesirno to forfizimo, With the
enrcionman & Sons — Puns aro flans spolzen of by the
heat artistes r n critics in 01.11 . COrktarr—
TEL& L esays:--.They are beyond comparison
br-tt have es er seen in the United State., and will com
pare favor: iy with any I bare crier known_*.
GLISTA \ SATTER ear—. The opinion which I. ex
pressed,. 7 t eymre ago, has been more than confirmed
to moo econtlnued nee of them, 'viz That for vet ,
UM6 TC qua/4y of tonc,,with nicety of artienlation,
they t nequalled.lr
f I+o, Tr: the National Intelligencer, Washington.),
"They can safely bear bonpir!lor with 'lnstruments
from any part of Um world, in point of -tone, strength
and elasticity of umehr
- [From the New Orleans Picayune :I
For excellence of material. ele g ance of finish, and
faithfulness of workmanship, and nhoreall for volume
and crunety, mellow sweetness, brilliancy and' perma
nence of tone. they are unequalled?
[From the Family doornail •
' , The peculiar musical qualities belonging to the Chick
erink , instrnmenta,.are n full, _musical, rich, and.pow
error tone, free front eny wooden, noisy, loudness of
pound, so disagreenblo to the sensitive musical ear.
They have also an easy, even and pleasant touch, and.
will keep in time better than any Pianos lmown.
Thu public Iwo invited to call and meal - nine Mete
splendid instraments, which are sold at . : "44
Factory Prices and Warranted.
XORE NEW CARPETS,
Oil Cloths, Drriggets Matting,
DOOR MATS, RUGS, and a -eenend as
sortment of •
Old Carpet WareroOnas of
ciarirTocit t 4..:
No. 112: INDaket, streel,hßshargb, ft_
GREAT INDUCEMENTS TO. CASH PIM
CIIASERS. • octlS•
HE SU BSc:1011ER' HAS"
TJUST RECEIVED from
THE' THIRD, ADDI'I'IW • HIS F,SLL,STOCK
. • .
uNRIVALLED . iIAiIOS;,
- To which he ask. 4 the attention of riurchaserf l / 4 . And the
public generally: .
HUGH BOLE ,
NGINE BUILDER AND MACHINIST ;
GREAT , IVFSTERN PLAINING MlLt . ectr. Mar.
ry and Dta2ucvne Was, Pittsburgh, Pa..will make to".
order,' and warranted as good as can be .made, the , .
following machinery., viz :—Steam Engines, Turning
Lathes, for wood and i POD ; Amens-for-Wood and iron:
DrilEng Machines: Benson and TobaccuScrevrs;:Patentt
right and Model Machines, in the hest manner; Shafting, -
Putties, and Hangers, of all sizes and variety; Screws; of.
any diameteiand pitch, to fifteen feet in 'length
glso make, and have on hand,. Doctor and , ..^tigger. En-
Sines,' and Deck; Pumps for steamboats, to. Lathe
inhears and other Planing done to order; coo piano
inches wide, by' 9 feet a inches
AU Orden.l4-amprly Macleod Panama° Solicited. '
N. 8.-.Partidular attention and promptitude given to
'repairs on Printing Presses and other Mclnnes, .
'JNO. THOMPSON & CO.
HOUSE, SIGN AND ORNAMENTAL
PAINTERS AND GLAZIERS,
No. 135 Third Street,
No. 64 Pottrth Street,
lie - kid:Wee taken in all the vanous styles of the all,
at. reasonable , • nol'a
CAS;TIL: ir S2.Ar ie —l5O box-es . gen uine Mar-
. B. L FAIDLEBTOCEE k CO,
nal Zia 80 , cgrneokFourtit and Wood streets.
F 0 R
JOHN H. MELLO%
131 WOOD STRE}T.
JOHN. n: `MEL OR