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JAMES P. BABE,
EDITOR AND PROWETON.
Tomei—Daily, Five Dollars per year, stoutly in ad
Vance. Weekly, Single subscriptions Two Dol
lars per year; in Clubs of floe, One Dollar.
Departure and Arrival of Passenger
Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne and Chicago Railroad.
(From corner of Liberty and Grant streets, Pittsburgh.)
Mail and I.:at - press Train 1:50 A. M. 3:50 P. M.
Express Train. 1:43 P. M. 210 A. M.
(From 'Federal 'Street Station, Allegheny, for New
Brighton and Way Stations.)
9:40A. M. 8:15 A. M.
4:40P. M. 2:10 P. M.
(From corner of Liberty and Grant streets.)
Earess Train. 4:40 P. 1: 40 P. M.
5:50 A. M. las A. M.
Feat Line 2:50 A. M 1:45
Johnstown Accommodation_... 3:05 P. M. llasH AT
First Turtle Creek " A. M. 6:50 A. 81
Sacond_" " " 4:05 P. M. iao P. M.
Third " ". 6,...,8 . 0 P. M.. 6:10 P. Di.
Pittsburgh and Onmetterille Railroad.
(From Liberty and Grantstreete)
Appointment of a Senuestrator for the Pitts
btrgh, Fort Wanye and ;Chicago Rail-
road, In behalf of the Domestic Creditors.
As will be seen by an article elsewhere, Mr.
Moran, President of the New York and Erie
Railroad, and Mr. Von Hoffman,a Wail street
broker, representing the holders of Pittsburgh,
Fort Wayne and Chicago Railroad bonds in
the East, secured on Wednesday, in the Dis
trict Court of the United States for Northern
Ohio, at Cleveland, the appointment of J. K.
Edgerton, Esq., Vice !President of the road,
as a receiver in their behalf.
The domestic creditors of the Company in
this city, learning of this appointment, and
fearing for their interests, applied, through D.
W. Bell, Esq., to Judge lampton, in the Dis
trict Court, yesterday morning, for the ap
pointment of a sequestrator,to receive and dies
horse the proceeds of the road in their behalt.
The application was made on the part of Messrs.
Park, McCurdy & Co., who had obtained a
judgment against the corporation for the sum
"of $l,BOO, the execution upon which bad been
returned unsatisfied, backed by other creditors
of the road. Judge Hampton granted the ap
plication, appointing T. Haskins Du Puy, Ac
ting President of the road, a sequestrator, and
requiring him to give bonds in the sum of
$300,000 for the faithful performance of the
duties imposed upon him.
In the afternoon, John H. Hampton, Esq.,
Solicitor for the Company, appeared in Court,
an& offered J. EdJar Thomson and George W.
Cass; Esqs., as security upon the bond. The
Court thought the bail sufficient, and ordered
the writ appointing Mr. Du Puy to be issued,
but said' the gentlemen would be obliged to
come into Court this morning and prove their
Here are two conflicting interests to be re
conciled, possiblyinvolvins the question of the
jurisdiction of the respective courts. This will
not occur unless the receiver undertakes to ob
tain possession of the road, when his efforts
would be resisted with all the authority of our
A meeting of the Board of Directors will be
held here to-day, to take measures rendered
necessary by the principal action of the East
A STELXI CLR Solt PAS.,ElinErt 11.41LR0 (DS
There appears to be considerable rivalry among
inventors in reference to the best mode of pro
pelling city passenger cars with steam. Al
ready we have noticed three or four models
that have been constructed, and yesterday we
saw a car for the same purpose, at the estab
lishment of 4f. W. Baldwin & Co., which is
to be used on the Fort Wayne and Chicago
'Railroad, where it passes through the suburbs
of the latter city. The car is in form similar
to the cars now used on passenger railroads,
but large enough to seat forty passengers. A
portion of the front end is partitioned off, in
which will be placed an upright boiler, and
also affording room for the engineer. The en
gine and machinery for moving the cars are
quite simple, and attached to the bottom of the
_ car on the outside, the cylinder being upon the
outer edge, and. the piston connected directly
with the wheels, there being only two on the
front, so as to allow for turning short curves;
the valves are operated by a link motion. The
tank for water to supply the boiler will be un-
der the seats of the car, having attached an
airangement for receiving the exhaust steam,
yvfiich will not only prevent the usual puffing
noise emanating from locomotives, but can be
sea heating the car in cold weather. This
- • ,•
':Cr,a It is thought, will be a perfect success, and
- -hs soon as completed . will be tried on the Ntir
- ristown and tiermaniown Railroad, a
view, if practicable, of introducing them in
the place of the heavy and expensive locomo
tives now in me. It is stated that ten of these
cars can be run so as to make one hundred and
thirty tripsper day, as cheap as the running of
train of eight cars with the usual sized loco
;motive attached.—Philadelphia Ledger.
• • PrITSBIIRGII TELEAME—MES. WALLER'S
"MEG 31mturtr.s."— Mrs. Emma Waller,
undotibtedly the greatest actress now in the
country, will appear to-night in the character
of Meg Met-riles, in the excellent and popular
play of Guy Mannering. In regard to her
impersonation of this character, we cannot do
Witter than•to copy the following notice of her
performance of it at the Walnut street Thea
tre, from the*Philadelphia Prrss, of Nov. 16th.
The editor says:
"Great curiosity was excited by the an
nouncement of ' Guy Mannering' at the
Walnut, for 'Guy Mannering' means 2.11ey
Merri/es, and Meg Merriles, in the minds of
most of the audience, means Charlotte Cush
man. No one had a doubt but that Mrs. Wal-
ler's genius would be fullyequal to this great try
ing part, but all (unconsciously; perhaps) went
with the idea of making a comparison between
the two great artistes ; the one now almost of
the past, the other fortunately of the present.
From the first moment of the gipsy's appear
ance all ideas of comparison were, however, at
an end; memories were all lost sight of, for
Mrs. Waller , is so utterly different that it is
even out of the question to decide which is the
greatest. Both are grand inspirations—inspi
rations of two women of genius. To begin
with the beginning, the make up is the most
extraordinary transformation that the stage
ever produced. Who would recognize the
majestic Geraldine under the fearful. features,
the old, broken form, and the scanty rags of
this fearful vision? One magnificent touch of
naturOirs. Waller has infused into this fear
iveird prophetess, the remembrance of her
days of womanhood, when she was not forever
divided from hope and home. Mrs. Waller
conceives that the power of the gipsy is the
power of the mind. That has preserved her
authority and fearful influence; but age has
marched for her, as well as others, on its in
exorable course, and her voice, accordingly, is
week, broken and trembling. This, however,
is a performance that cannot be analyzed ; the
impression left is so fearful, so awful, that,
instead of being inclined to analyze, one feels
as one would after some unearthly apparition.
is impossible, seeing Meg only once, to de
sc4b4l the; feelings which enwrap one like a
charmed atmesphere. It ought to be played
again. The success of the piece will suggest it
to the management. The whole piece was ad , -
To return to Mrs. Waller—for Meg haunts
fis Yet—as we get from the charm, S•ie begin
think over particular points. Mrs. Waller
makes 'Meg a much more aged woman than
she has before been depicted; that, however, con
trasts satirically with the mental strength and
despotic power she holds. It is needless to say
that Mrs. Waller's death scene was harrowing
and - awfully true. Her power in - depicting
death is well known—tbe Dutchess of Malt
',dwells on every memory. Thus the fall of the
jaw, the glaaing of the eye, the distortion of
the features, the last convulsive struggle of the
muscles in agony, were all marvellous to be
hold. We repeat, this is indeed a fearful and
zwyntz,4os...pome of the nkernheni of
his traveling company are in the city, having
arrived from the Wert yesterday aflarraxa.
Coaarma.—We are in favor of the largest
liberty to Young America, believing that 'When
consistent with public safety their sports should
be allowed to proceed without interruption,
buttes our attention has been called to the matter
we would suggest that a check be put upon the
sledding nuisance, which is graver than at first
sight would appear. At every corner we find
groups of boys with sleds, and we meet them at
every few steps on the side-walks. Wherever
nature or the City Regulator has left a down
grade on our streets, they congregate in num
bers with their miniature sleighs,
and we find
sidewalk and street worn smooth as glass by
their frequent descents, rendering it enterely
unsafe for a foot passenger, unless rough-shod,
to walk either up or down. Should any mis
guided individual essay either the ascent or
descent, his chances are good for finding a
level by having his pedal extremities tripped up
by one of these juvenile pleasure seekers,
coming down upon him like an Alpine ava
lanche regardless of the destruction ho may be
the cause of. Like the fable of the boy and
the frogs, we pedestrians might say to the
former: " This may be fun for you, but death
to us." We fear that the assistance of the police
msutlbe invoked in this matter, before the public
can travel the public highways without fearing
for their life or limbs, merely because Young
America must have its sport.
7:00 A. M. 6:15 P. M
3:95 P. M. 8:45 A. M
TUE HUBBARD SQUASH.—Last year, Mr.
J. S. Gould, Warden of the Allegheny City
Poor House. procured from Marblehead, Mas
sachusetts, some seeds of the Hubbard squash,
a vegetable, which has become celebrated for
its excellent qualities. He has, cultivated them
on the Poor House farm during the past sea
son with great success, and found them admira
bly adapted to the soil and climate of Western
Pennsylvania. They are better than most of
the varieties of squashes, and .very. prolific.
When cultivated right. eight tons to the acre
is a not unusual product. As an article for
domestic use they cannot be beat. Mr. Gould
will be prepared to supply gardeners and farm
ers - with seeds of this excellent vegetable for
the coming season.
A GALA DAY PC A LTOON4.—The gas works
in this thriving young railroad town are nearly
completed, and will be in working order by
next Tuesday. Arrangements are being made
for a grand celebration of the event on that
day and evening. Excursion tickets will be
issued by the Pennsylvania Railroad Company,
good from the 14th to thi7 Bah, inclusive, from
this city and Harrisburg. Brass bands, mili
tary, , and several civic associations will be in
attendance. Preparations for a general illu
mivation and torch-light procession are already
being made, and the citizens seem bent on
making the occasion one long to be remem
BRILLIANT AlerEoe..—A magnitleent meteor
was observed by many citizens of Johnstown
on Tuesday night, illuminating for an instant
the dense fog which prevailed at the time In
a few minutes after its disappearanee a loud
report was heard, followed by a shock that
was very sensibly felt in many of the buildings
of the town. quite a number of citizens ran
affrighted from their houses, and not a few re
paired to the rolling mill, impressed with the
belief that a terrific explosion had occurred
LUCKY HUNTERS, —A short time since,
Washington Manor and John Worley, of New
Market, 'cork county, returned from a hunting
tour in Union county, Pa., with six door, ono
of 'which weighed one hundred and eighty
pounds. They had been absent about two weeks,
but in consequence of the rainy and inclement
weather they were precluded from hunting
about half tho time. The represent the deer
as abounding In great numbers this season.
AN ODD FELLOWS' REGALIA BALL, the
proceeds to be devoted to the relief of the wid
ows and orphans of Day Spring and Zocco
Lodges, will bo given at Lafayette Hall, this
evening. Young's Band will be in attend
ance, and the -figures" called by Col. Jene
Scott. As the object of the ball ts of a very
praiseworthy- nature,-and all the arrangements
of a superior character, a large attendance of
members of the fraternity will doubtlps be
DA:NUEFLOUS —The St. Clair Street Bridge is
in a bad condition for pedestrian?, the walk
being covered with ice and snow. It would be
well for the company to have it sprinkled with
ashes. The planks which lay across the steps
at this end, for the accommodation of the work
men, are also somewhat dangerous a gentle
man ascending the steps a few nights since, in
the dark, cut his head severely by ctiming in
collision with them, while endeavoriug to al
low some ladies to pais.
NOMINATION.—The nomination, by ballut, for
a Democratic candidate for Alderman in the
Third ward,takes place this afternoon and even
ing. There are eight or nine candidates in the
field, all of whom have agreed to abide by the
vote cast to-day. The contest will be an ex
citing one, and when so many are anxious for
the nomination, the successful candidate may
well congratulate himself.
INFAmous.—An attempt was made the other
day to throw the Pittsburgh and Cleveland
Railroad train off the track by placing a largo
stone across the rails near Bridgewater. A
son of the ticket agent discovered the matter
accidentally, and removed the obstruction in
time to prevent the desired accident, and per •
mit an approaching train to pass on its way in
NEA.RLI: Fi:rrettrn.—The new German
Catholic church. at Cambria City is rapidly ap
proaching completion, and will, when finuhod
be a handsome and well designed religious ed
ifice. It will probably be ready for occupan
cy next Sunday week, when the dedication
services will be held.
STEMBOAT B.OOUESTER SUN K .-A private
deirpatch from Madison, Indiana, conveys the
intelligence of the sinking of the steamer Ro
chester, near that point, on Wednesday night,
about ten o'clock. The boat was a total loss,
but the passengers and crew were all saved.
We have no particulars.
DlED.—James Hooker, the lad who was run
over by an accommodation train at Turtle
Creek, on Friday last, died yesterday at Wal
ters' Hospital. It was found that his injured
limb could not be saved without amputation,
but the operation cost him his life. •
aux. fleet of coal boats at. the dam pass
slowly through the lock; and proceed down
the river. Some eight or ton pair started
yesterday. Two or three feet more water
would float all over the dam.
REV. Mit. REYNOLDS, Into pastor of the
Catholic church in Birmingham, has been
transferred to Loretto, Cambria county. He
takes the place of Rev. Mr. Pollard, who will
hereafter preside over the Birmingham con
R. N. AVERY, principal of the First Ward
School, has been presented by the assistant
teachers of the school with a handsome silver
pitcher, as a token of their esteem and regard.
ON last Sunday night, the Methodist church
in Martinsville, Ohio, opposite Upper Wheel
ing;' was burned down, having caught lire
THE late fair for the 'benefit of Paasavant's
infirmary yielded to the institution the hand
some sum of $550, of which it stood much in
THE wagon way of new St. Clair street
bridge will not be ready for travel until some
time in February.
MUTING ,BY STEAM.—As a testimonial of
the workmanlike manner, perfect action of their self
regulating machines, safety, economy in fbel, and the
little attention necessary to keep each room comfortable,
we give this certificate to Messrs. Davis and Phillips,
successors to Phillips it Co., for their plan of heating
by steam the Second - Ward Public Schools in the city of
Pittsburgh, and which has met our approval, and we
would recommend them to the pubhc to give entire
sathrfirctiiori of beating by steam:...• ,
B. Miller Jr., John Marshall, Jr.,; Tindle, (deorge
Wilson, John WllsomL. Wilcox, Wiseacre.
DAVIEI:k•PHILLIPfIy , •-• • .
.Rtsam Maim, Gas ' cad Brun Poosidtir
- Dotters in eon of Gas aid Pumps
No. ST Wood and 48 Mrr. street, Pittsburgh.
PITTSBURGH. FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 9, 1859.
THE body of Robert Kitts, the young man
who committed suicide at the Mansion House
on Wednesday evening, was yesterday rerniiv
ed to Cookstown, Fayette county, where his
parents reside, by a friend of the family.
Durrawr Corar.—Before Judge Hampton.
MCDlBrit Bth, 1859.
In the case of Carothers vs. Sass, reported yesterday.
the jury found a verdict for plaintiffs in the sum of
The afternoon was occupied in the trial of the case of
Maxwell vs. Slocum et al; an action of ejectment for the
recovery of a lot of ground in South Pittsburgh. The
case was nOt concluded at adjournment.
As Administrator's sale of Dry Goods will take place
this morning, at Davis' Auction Rooms, No. 5t Fifth
street, to which attention is requested.
MECEIANICS' INSTITUTE.—This Lutitutlon;
the want of which has been ao long felt by our eitirmna
Is now open, under the superintendence of Messrs
Jackman A Johnson, in the Lafayette Building. En
trance, 65 Wood street. It is designed for the perpetual
exhibition of the products of Ifiechables, Atanuftietu
rers, Inventors, -and Artisans; and as a place of resort
for those seeking information relative to those branches
of industry, either by examination of samples or
scientific publications. Those having articles to bring
before the public will find it greatly to their advantage to
Sit- The public are respectfully Invited to visit the
GEORGE W. SMITH,
BREWER, NEMER, AND ROP DEALER
Pitt Street, Pittsburgh
AAVING COMMENCED BREWING
for the season, I am now prepared to furnish my
customers with a
SUPERIOR ARTICLE OF FRESH ALE.
In addition to my regular brands, I am mauurnetur
lug a very FINE FLAVORED BITTER ALE. put up itt
small packages expressly for family live.
This Al is not only a delightful beverage, but is highly
recommended by the medic faculty, for invalids, where
a mild, nourishing tonic is required. I have also my
WHEELING BOTTLED ALES,
Constantly on hand, COLlNiSting of KENN Err BITTER
ANL , CHAMPAGNE; PORTER AM. BROWN STOUT_
Packages sent to any part of the , ity. auglhito
B uRNETI"s cocOAINE
Brown's Bronchial Troches ;
AYER'S CHERRY PECTORAL:
SELLER'S COEUR SYRITP.
air. Also, all hmd• of 311',DICINF-9, PERFUNIERY
CUAS. H. SUPER,
Car Yetto and Sr.. l,9ur ntro.K.
:Fir A Woes THE LA 1.1 Li. —ln reroni
mending to yeti to n.O Liostetter• Celebrate 1 stotna - 1:
Raters, it 14 last iusi, to state th..ta... 5(;,,;14,1;5.,;
the system, In imparting at rPngth and luring f.,r
taiu periodical alnites *Mel/ are obttctrs attended with
much !Ain and trouble. we fuo preparation
highly adapted to all Ildll,l/vlt.• up,”
canine; and (or a mother nursing a tots, the Bate'', rot.-
not hr .11.tper.0.....1 with. e‘pe.,..liy where she infftli...e•
nJurtalitnent IA I. the detriands of the .11.1,1;
consequently her attenith inn.: yield, and lire it is
where • good tome such as liosietter's 4totnaeltHilt.-r,
is needed, to impart temporary strewth and rigor to
the whole nyatem t don, .lensed by 411 11,14,1 lT ti;”
remedy call bon:re so doing. ask y:oir phy , ICLAZI. wino. at
tie an acquainted with the Virtues of the , o hitters, wan
recormatend their use, in all case.
For sale I.y Druggists. and dealers g•••rwrally .
tiCl9TErrr.it A SMITE!.
Manufacture, 1.3 Pr0p:1 ,4 0r...
NaGS Water. 61,1 LS Fr r. .ervec.
JOSEPH BEE St ER & SON,
Manufacturers, and and I, , ,Alers In
FURNITURE AND CHAIRS,
No. 424 Penn Street, *bore the Canal,:
Hare un hand • large a•-- - rttnent n( Fancy and
Furtutur. , in Walnut and Mahogany c 4 th..u.
(4.:A1111t, Wl.lll.llted N 1114.1 m quaNty and - , ty I« to any
manufactured in the oily, and rill .4.:1 nt r1•3: 41 ,1.4141,
4M. U. WHITtiEt,
OFFICE at the Pittsburgh Post. Fifth
otrcut,uniir Wood. y
B OW N @ TET E l''S
SUOMI NG IL: ALM( V
rio NO. 130 WOol) mTREF,T,
ArrEsTioN I IN V I El) to our I,4,luti
fill asgortmerif of
Of Nlappin Bro.'s, Rogrra Wohtf.nholtnv's. liu,l All ,thcr
Suit Mau fr el unn Cutierg, - N S 8 Wood sheet
l r AIHLi A 1.1 H A TS,
HATS ANL CAPS,
Ono door South of Finn',
HAY, COAL, PLATFORM, and
FAIIIBANE'S SCALE IVARF.IIoUSE.,
N 0.61 Fifth itruot.
FARMS! FARMS! I—A farm of 111 acres
near Blairsville, 76 acres in cultivation ; all under
fence, and suitable for grain or grass. A comfortable
dwelling house, orchard, barn, he., Ac.
A farm of 72 acres, on the Zeleinople Plank Road, El
acres In cultivation; good improvements.
A farm of 60 sores In Metter county. A farm of Id
acres near Freedom. A farm of 182 acres, 12 miles from
the city, well Improved and In good order.
glen , acres of land, With good dwelling house, 3 miles
from Allegheny City ;price $3,000.
Twenty setae of well Unproved land, fruit trees, dwel
ling house, &c.; 4 miles from the city. 34 acres of land
near the city, for sale In lots of two, three and five acres;
a choice location for market gardener'. For sale by
B. CIITIIBERT A SON,
deb Heal Estate Agents, Id Market at.
160 bags Rio Cottee;
10 " Pepper;
10 " Pimento;
26 pockets Java Coffee;
26 bbls. Port Rico Molasses;
60 " Crushed and Granulated Sugar
1020 Syrupo kegs Soda;
100 boxes various brands Tobacco;
15U half chests Common and Fine Tea, for gala by
WM. IL SMITH & CO,
deb Second and Front streets.
AGOOD FARM FOR SALE —Of 72
acres—about 46 in cultivation; comfortable dwal
hug house, barn, stable and other out-houses, in good
order. The farm is all under fence and wall watered. -
A large market garden of 10 acres orchard of 3 scree
selected fruit, situate 12 miles from the Zelienople
plank road. For price and terms apPly at our office.
• ' • S. CUTIIE a.V.T a SON, •
dee Real Estate Agte.,6l Market street.
1 CASK CARI 3. AMMONIA, received and
-1 for sale by' •. . BECKHAM a KELLY,
,:lee . " ' Allegheny CAT.
IME.--300 bb s. Louisville 1411 p, just re:
ceived and lore ala by
HENRY a. OOLLINA,.
A FRICAN CAYENNE.-600 -Ibs.,, pow
-401 dared, tor sale by
B. A. FAIINESTOCE A . 00, •
del Cor. First and Wood eta.
purry.-80 bills. for sale by.
B. A. FAHNE3TOCH & CO.
del • oorner Wood and First streets.
1)1 ROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES, and
.1 Cough Remedies of the day, for sale by
deS oor. Smithfield •• • Fourth sts. :
fir. IC 'A All t. ! e
me,sciueg sow Rise, for sale by
S. - JOHNSTON,
THE LATEST NEWS
BY 'X' M1...P. C1F1R....A.P'.1-1.
WAslit.Novosi, December B.—HousE.—The
proceedings were opened with prayer..
Mr. Davis, of Mississippi, rose to make a
speech, when a running discussion occurred on
the pending question whether it was relevant
to make speedies, as the previous question had
heretofore been demanded and seconded to cut
off the discussion on Mr, Clark'siresolution and
Mr. Gilmer's substitute. .
The Clerk subsequently rose to put the ques
tion as proposed. Whether it was competent for
him to decide questions of order pending the
the election of Speaker.
Mr. Miilson, of Va., objected to a citizen,
elected by a former House, a subordinate offi
cer presiding over this body.
Mr. Grow, of Pa., agreed with Mr. Millson,
he would not. favor a violation of the express
law of Congress.
Mr. Davis quoted from the speeches of Mr.
Seward, to show the dangerous sentiments he
avowed, to distract the country, and accom
plish the overthrow of the South. To say,the
labor of the two sections was conflicting and
irreconcilable, was a declaration of war, and
hence the South was alarmed and• looked to
their :defense. He earnestly appealed to all
parties to put down these treasonable designs.
In alluding to the remarks heretofore made by
the Republicans, he said armed men have been
sent to the South to kill their people, and de
prive them of their property. Could the South
be patient under these circumstances ° Could
they be blamed for taking means for their de
fense's We of the South want peace. Let
the North stand by the compact. Your fath
er, Seward, is a traitor, and deserves the gal
lows. (Applause from the Southern side.)—
Virginia has hung the traitor Brown, and if
they get hold of Mr. Seward they will hang
him. ( Laughter and applause.)
Mr. Morris, of Penna., said that, occupying
a perfectly independent position, he was at
liberty to vote on all questions according to
his sense of duty to his country. He was op
posed to all unnecessary agitation of the sub
ject in slavery, and did not wish to discuss it
unless if came before thorn in a legitimate way.
Thi , wicked administration had evuntenanced
ever act of violence and fraud on the people
of !tenses, and brought into Congress a Con
stitution fraudulent from beginning to end,
and which would nut stand the test of an ex
amination. His friend Sherman had stood
nobly firm for the rights of the people against
the government, standing up fur law, order,
concord and peace, and for this the gentleman
should have his vote as lon g as there was ally
probability of his election. He knew the
gentleman was a friend of the protection of
domestic industry and would so erganize the
committees: and would secure the fair:censid
eratiou of that question. Ho knew Mr. Sher
man to be a man of just temper and mind, and
incapable of perverting the rules into an in
strumert of despotism. An objection had been
urged that Mr. Sherman had signed a recom
mendation for the circulation of Helper's book.
He, Mr. Morris, did not sign it, nor had he
read the book. Su far as he understood it, it
was written by n native of a Southern State,
almost exclusively addressed to Southern men,
end ,bowing the experience of Southern Merl
as to the value of slave labor. Gentlemen
magnify the book and make it a formidable
engine of mis.bief to tb., pewee of 411:4 cone.
try. Had riot his friend des:lam-I-that he was
etea;rist that book SO far as it ,on terniplia,l
an infringement of the eenstitotienal rights et
the South What had the blouse to do with
Helper's bock' Were they, as a ve n, v , of
Je,uits, to expur e :e the literature of the be. , k.
and Were they to net eemor, of every
diary It was a tri , st extraordinary
Mr. Moore, of Alabama, knew there wcri•
men in the North, as true to thu Constitutien
es thre , of the South, rind alien it was said
there was in the North no sympathy for John
Brown, it was a libel The papers of the
North wore full of denemstrations of sympa
thy, and some were in mourning for Brown.
Mr. Greeley, n prominent organ of the Re
publican party, said in his paper that in future
time, Brown's name will he held in glory an
honor So far as we know the sentiments
those he repn-sented. he but expres•ed his de
liberate conviction, he:when said that the success
of a purely sectional party would virtually be
a dissolution of the tinion. If the Republi
can party could be defeated the Union could
be preserved ; but if cell a party was to suc
ceed the . ‘ootIVT thus Union is dissolved the bet
ter. The South were on the Lb•fensive. if
thev could not got their rights In the Utm.,ti
amf under the Constitution, they were pre
pared to have their rights out of it.
Mr. Corwin, of Ohie, suggteitol that the
House take the rouse reverted to in the House
when the New Jersey eontested election case
prevented a prompt organization Ou that
occasion the venerable John Adams was elect e d
as Chairman, until a Speaker was elected. It
had been his fortune to WitlleiA bore every one
of the cases to which reference had been made
in debate. He was hereduring the nullification
times, end in ISA. If the gentlemen could
now summon to their aid the calm and wise
course which animated gentlemen in those
times, ell unpleasant feelings would be re
moved. Applause.) He bed heard with in
finite pain, the repeated threats that if the
Republican patty war successful at the Pre,i
dential election, the South would bus willing to
encounter the fatal consequences of a dissolu
tion of the Union.
Tho political discussion was continued,
Messrs. Stanton, Sherman and others partici
pating. The House then adjourned without
SENATE..-111r. Slidell, of La.. gave notice
of his intention to introduce a bill inaklng,ati
propriations to facilitate the negotiations for
the acquisition of Cuba.
Mr. Johnson, of Tennessee, gave a similar
notice of intention to introduce a Homestead
bill. Several other notices, were given; one for
the construction of a railroad on Pptinsylvania
Mr. Mason's (of Virginia) resolution came
up for consideration.
Mr. Trumbull, of Illinois, resumed his re
marks, showing the importance of inquiry
relative to the sacking of the arsenal at Lib
erty, Missouri. The seizure of an arsenal
recently, is regiireled as a matter of so great
importance, yet the 'resident, in his message,
never alluded to the Aelzuro of the arsenal at
Liberty, in the Stain of Missouri. A resolu
tion was adopted in lEffiG, calling on the Presi
dent for all information in the departments
relative to the affairs of Kansas, yet the report
of Captain Leonard had never been sent to the
Mr. Brainard, of Tennessee, differed from
both of these gentlemen.
The points of order were then withdrawn.
Mr. .Davis, of Mississippi, was in favor of
the continuation of harmony. He holievedThe
Government wanted saying. He was no dis
unionist per 3e, and would make as many
sacrifices as any man to preserve the Union,
but notwithstanding his devotion to the Union
there are evils greater than the Union itself.
Ho insisted on a strict observance of the con
stitution, in order toloccure to every section its
just equality and rights. It was the duty of
all conservative patriotic men'to rally to the
support of the Democracy, the only national
party, to put down the Abolition spirit. There
was, notwithstanding what has been said to the
contrary, great cause of alarm to the country'.
Wel should act instantly, or it NAP be altogether
Mr. Trumbull thought the gentlemen were
entirely rPPItat:W 1 ,fs to the principles or views
of the Republicans, and he would endeavor to
enlighten them in a calm and candid manner.'
He did not like to.hear them use the word
“South" in thils matter. Not more than one
twentieth part of the people of the South are
slavaholders, and that class should not arrogate
to themselves thst.:thoy are the South. The
exclusion of slavery from t the territories °per,-
_atm °nail alike.. Northern men will have to
more right to, cirry slavery there than South
ermiten,.i Thenepubliqua.party had, its .o • a ,
in tog. An, oftio.n Of AIaITV , /EL Ail, teo34 lest
Tllis territoriar question is not settled. Tho
Democratic party unsettled it. He went on to
allude to the term "Black Republican," which
had been used.
Mr. Yulee said the term "Republican" hav
ing been consecrated by the father of his
country, a sectional party had no right to ap
propriate it. He would not call them black,
but leave it to themselves to supply the proper
"Mir. Trumbull replied that they call them
selves Republicans because they advocate the
principles of Jefferson. If his party had made
any departure from those principles, he would
condemn - - such a departure. The 'fathers of
the old Republican party were the models from
whom their principles emanated. The very
words in the platform to which the gentleman
from Florida had objected, • were written by
the hand of Jefferson.
Mr. Yulee—To create, and not destroy a
Air. Trumbull—Yes, and we perpetuate a
free government by maintaining the principles
we advocate. The other party call themselves
Democrats, when their legislation is all shaped
for the interests of a alaveholding aristocracy,
comprising only one out of sixty of the inhabi
tants of the United States.
Mr. Trumbull underwent a lengthy cross
examination on the part of Southern Senators.
Mr. Johnson, of Tennessee, obtained the
flour, but the hour being late, the Senate ad
journed till Monday.
LATER FROM EUROPE.
Arrival of tho Steamer Persia
New YORK, December B.—The steamship
Persia has arrived with Liverpool dates to the
The steamer Nova Scotia arrived out on the
-4th ult, and the Anglo Saxon and Jason on
The Portland steamers are all to call at
Queenstown on their way.
Austria is reported to have raised another
difficulty regarding the European Congress,
and the invitations to the various powers were
in abeysance. The Regency question, it is said,
causes the difficulty.
Lord Cowley is reported to have been on
thormal by Napoleon to propose to England
a general and simultaneous disarmament.
The London journals treat the idea as absurd.
Lord Cowley was, however, in London. The
English army will be increased by additional
battalllons, eqivalent to eleven new regiments.
The Paris Bourse was reported firm at TO[.
The French journals hare been instructed
to encourage the idea of a general disurna-
Italian affairs are unchanged.
The Sardinian Government has issued a cir
cular defending its course regarding the Re
gency of Central Italy.
Spain win , chartering steamers and contract
ing for stores in England to prosecute the war
Nothing decisive has yet occurred in Mo
Awtria has granted a full amnesty to all
compromived in the Italian affairs,
The Bombay mall of the 12th of November
haA been telegraphed to London.
The reported death of Sena Sahib needs
The Chinn mail was expe.eted to arrive on
The.. Morning Post characterizes tho disar
mament proposition as an absurdity. It also
believes that the preliminaries which the gov
ernment consider* riere , Sary, previous to the
assembling. of Congresi, are in a fair way of
Meeting of tho National Executive
W AV- s• - ,r ox, December 7.—The National
En•cutir' Democratic Committee met this
evening at Hotel. All the Statm
were representod except Maryland, Georgia,
California and Alabama. After a free inter
change of opinion, Monday, tho 23d of April
was tired for the time of the meeting of the
Charleston National Democratic Convention.
A Resident Committee was appointed to super
intend the printing and publication of docu
ments, Aic., comisting of the following meni
hers lion. C. I. Vallandigham, of Ohio,
Chairman; Hon. C. J. Faulkner, of Virginia;
Hon. John Cochran, of New York; lion. John
A. Logan, of Illinois: Hon. William Bigler.
of Pennsylvania: Hun. William Barkesdak, of
Misiissippi; Hon. Miles Taylor, of
and Hon. Wm. A. English, of Indiana- on
motion of Mr. Valletta. of New Jersey, the
Chairman and Secretary were authorized to
procure a suitable ball at Charleston in which
to bold the Convention; to issue tickets of ad
mission to the delegates to said Convention
duly appointed by the regular Democratic or
ganization of the party in the respective States,
and to make such other arrangements.as may
bo necessary for the assembling and holding of
A resolution was adopted with a view, if
potedble, to correct the telegraphic misrepre
tmitations concerning the intereAs of the Dem
ocratic party. The committee then adjourned
ANAPOI. December 8. —.Margaret
Quinn, nn Irish woman, WP.S murder
ed by her hughand, ratrick Quinn, in this city,
yesterday morning. Quinn hag been arrested.
JNO. THOMPSON 81,-, CO ')
uousr, iIGN AND ORNAMENTAL
PAINTERS AND GLAZIERS,
No. 135 Third Street,
007 Pittsburgh, Pa.
1-1 OC E KS.
15)u bags pnme Ric Coffee;
:15 pocket, JAVA
60 bads. N. 0. Sugar ;
sr, " Cuba
LK) bills. Crushed and Powdered Sugar;
60 - Syrup ;
160 knpa English and American Soda ;
115 boxes mums brands TOCALCC4
WV halt chests Y. 11. Ten;
100 Mack Tea;
20 •• thinpowder and Imperial Tea;
And a general stock of Orueenes, NE received and ior
sale by WM . 11 SMITH a CO..
oetl4 Second street.
LA Wit ENCEV 1 L LE PR( 1P ERT Y.
sale, a Brick Dwelling noose, of seven rooms , with
good porch. cellar, bath rtiotn, good wolf and pump, eta,
ble,coal.hotiso. cite. The rooms aro all well punted and
papered, a good kitchen range, fruit and shade trees,
grape Thies, /le., and k great variety of choice flowers,
small fruits, etc. ; paling fence. The lot is 150 foot on
Covington street, by lee foot en Washington street to
Cherry alley. Price 14,000. Terms ea'.. For sale by
note y. OUTHBERT a 50N.61 Market et.
D EFINED SUGAR.—
Ali o lo bbls. Fastwick's standard crushed Sugar ;
Iodo do coarse pulverized do:
10 do do tine do do
30 do Penna. A coffee crushed do
10 do• do B do do do
o do do C yellow do
In store, and landing, and for sale by
BILL PAPER, BILL PILL st ro
calved a s upply of extra cittillty Bill Paper—White
and Blue. • tint paper Ruled to Order.
des W. B. HAVEN,
Stationer and Job Printer.
CHIMNEY TOPS.-100 Gothic Chimney
Tops, recd. this day and for sale by
nolT HENRY A. COTiLINB.
("MOAK FRINGES, selling cheap at
vv de'/ HORNE'S; 77 'Market et.
ViririVriaAN'S Superior, Clap; Demy, Me
dium Royal, Imperial and Columbier Drawing
Papers, for sale by
KAY & CO, 65 Wood street
LAXSEED.--3 bbls. for sale by
00t.5 WM. H. abirsu 4 co.
25 :LS TURPEN lls E, for nal° by
II L. FARNamocK a co,
deg N 0.6 0 cor. Wood and Fourth at&
RICH, AND ELEGANT . STYLES OF
French Embrolderies, at
EATON, CREE &MAORI:MT.,
oct3 No. Ti Fifth street
IRST . OF THE SE.SIi .4 ioxes
Palarno Lemons, Jest reCeived arid for sale 14
REIMER & ANDERSON,
No. 39 street
GINGER, for st.'
1 - 1 -1 t
. ate at RatteTld,
hI CI AT-
Be • nt, et
40)1'i 117 - al I• El ii
Stage of Water.
River—Sixteen feet six inches water in the channel
ALLEGHENY CATTLE 'MARKET.
Antourrr Carr, December 8th,1859
The offerings of cattle this week were small,and all
brought in found ready-vale at good figures. Hogs
come in freely; full half the offerings were sent East,
while the remainder were sold to packers, at last week's
UNION DROVE YARDS
John 'Wender, Proprietor.
No. —Offered ty
4... A. Moore
12... Wm. Scott....
9... A. Miller...—.
Sold. , Price.
- 4'' -
122 , 443 c "
g VOA IR head
20... C. Shoemaker 213 2l3-",in 14 lh.
19... J. Cameron 19 2@3 "
7... Joseph Turner 7.. 13 e j t:g i , ‘
14.-Peter Woods . - ........ -....-. 14 t
18. Wm. Murdoch 18 2
4... Wm. Kidd 4 3
10... Craig .t Montgomery 30 2F :
77.-Marße Si Traurrnan. 77 2
40... J. B. Huff 40 24 "
129... Myers a Bro 129 2 "
22... T. Campbell by Hazlewood 22 2 1 ,
18._0. Griffith 18 21
12... J. Ames 13 3 ii
No. Offered. Offerai
90...11. A. Merrick
74... A. Moore
HOGS. - - - -
No Of Offered by Sold. Price.
161_.Joshua Holmes 161 43.4 n 'p pound.
49._5. B.Todd 49 $4,60 $l, 100 IDs.
140... Thomas Shaipneck. 140 4,30 " 0
64... J. H. Epton 64 4,35
55...8. lams 55 4,50 " "
149...8. W. Chipman .149 4,60 " si
79...4.51'Camment 79 4,70 "
111... Cooper & Cole 141 4,00 " ••
tff... Aaron Porter 87 4,62
3.5._11. A. Merrick 38 4,60 " ..
21_. Robert Patterson 29 4,65 " "
54.-J. la. Harsh 54 4,60 " "
26.. James Turner 26 4,65 "
130.-England & Sharpneek 130 4,50
117...J0hn Veseh 117 4,50
200.-Jsmos Morgan 200 4.76
21-.8. Duncan 21 4,37 " "
55... r. 0. Hinzhcrrp 55 . 3,25 "
539.- Vaulear & Painter Sent East.
56... J. Child s 0 0
15e_.Short ..t. Adams •• t.
60.. J. Ault .... "
"3—. M. W. Pinkerton ........ _..... " "
413.. A. Bahn "
194... J. John-ton " "
243. Davis 6 Beam " "
24-. A. B. Given 0 . Mg
W. .. E. D. Althouse " "
70... H. E. Day 0 0.
106—H. Homo . 0
165... G. S. Tilton " "
163....1. Crouse a 0 0
252.- Murdoch &Co " "
66... J. Winings " "
79.- Fred Roekenfield & C 0..... " "
Rix.rted &pressly for tki Daily Morning Hut
Piliscrzca, December 8, 18.50
Flour... Sales from store, of WO bbls, at . 85,12f0r su
perfine, $5,37(4440 for extra, $5,76 for extra family, and
sutioc4Al fur f,ukcy. No transactions at tlrst hands.
(4 ral n ...Cuas--Sales 300 ouch, from depot, at 60m 100
turd, do at depot at 62e; "MI) bush do, from. store at 65e.
War.ar- t, &30 bush red, from depot, at VA. 0473-400
bush, front storo, at 50r., 150 do, from puma, at 45e; 75 do
from atore, at •15e it bush.
Feed... Sales 3 tons Snorts, from store, at sl,loe, 2 tons
11i1dlings. from store, at $l,6Ce 1 tan Bran, from first
Lands, at eV / 4e; 1 ton Bran, from store, at Oie it 100 Ins:
and 1 tw., Od Heal, from mill, at 11.
flay :Itonv baled, from store, at =0 VI ton
Buckwheat Platte... Sales of 16 sacks. in 50 r 5
$2,t51.. 160 Avg 63 sacks from store at $2, 00
("ern neat— Sales 21 hush, from first hands, at 70.3
aroonas...Ssles :31 doz. at $7,004 - 0,50.
Sugar... Sales 12 hlids N. 0. at 13W48)(e. la lb.
Molasses... Sales 12 WAs. (old) N. 0., at 470 gl gal; 10
this new do at 10c
Syrup... Sales 10 bbls. Eastem, at 56c.51-gal.
Coffee... Sales 30 sacks Rio at L.^,7 4 ,1415e 16sacks do
at 13,, and 7 sacks Laguyra at I4c i lb.
Seed...liales 30 bush. Flax at $1,05? bush.
Hogs... Sales IS head dressed at 6 1 443 c $1 lb., nett.
Ptg 31Letal—Sale3 WO tons No. I, Allegheny, on p. t.
Roatn...Sales Lsti bbls. No. 1 on p.
Rags... Sales 3 tons mixed at 3%143%c. 'p lb.
Iltdea...Sales 61 green at 6c IBM.
Lime... Sales 30 bbls. Louisville at $1,25 VW.
Cement.,lo hbls. at $1,79 'f bbl.
Cheese...&des 73 bores W. It at 10c4 and 20 do. at
sLiegauc 9 lb. -
Apples... Sales 30 bbls. choice at $2,50 p bbl; 60 bbls
at SZ4O and 20 Ibis at $2.00@2,50.
Oil... Sales 10 bbls. Lard No. 1 at 90e. p gal.
Pot atoes...SsJes 150 bash Reds, at .113.56/40 bbls
eomrnau Sweet at 12,2502„50.
Nuts... Sales 10 bbls Walnuts at 20c y 1 bush.
T u rrilps —Sales al bush, from store, at 3730.
Cabbage.. ales 570 head at 13,50 it hundred.
Etutter_.Sales 3 bbt3. Roll at 10c; SO kegs - packed at
103.0114-,l;ie; and 11390 km Roll at 16c 111 lb.
Eggs—Sales 100 doz. fresh packed at 17e. tlit doz._
Lard-.9ales 10 kegs No. 1 leaf, at 12c.
Clder...9ales 10 bbla sweet at pl,OO VI bbl.
Dried Fruit... Sales 42 bush Peachea at $3,406
3,75 '44 Lush.
Beassa...blales 30 bush. (new) from store, at 2 1 , 00 -
Soap... Sales 50 boxes Rosin at Sc.
Candles... Sales 100 boxes, at 1.30. for Moulds and
134.. r. for
Artlisky...Bales 38 bbls Rectified at 22. e. p 6141.-
Per Sim. -.Sr Pvet.] •
Lirraroot. November 20.—Hewitt's Circular says:
lir.z.togrrrrs-The martet has been dull this week
with rather a debiting. tendency.
l'aurimess.—The Provision market is mainly stocked
with unsaleable descriptions, and therefore the quo
tins afford no reliable criterion as to the value of real
ly de s irable qualities.
PHILLDICLPIFIA, December S.—Flour i 3 quiet sale! at
V.:15(4537 1 4 for superfine, 5,6()@5,87 for extra, and $844
7Mr care f amily and fancy. Rye Flour is flan at $4,-
37 1 1,4 and Corn meal at $3,76. Wheat has declined; galas
of f,OOO bush red at 91,email@example.com, and white at $1,37011.43.
Rye is in good demand:sales of 4,000 b.uski Penns. at 93.
Corn is firm; Balm, of 5,0700 bush new yellow at 73c for
damp, and 78480 ;or dry. Oats are in better demand:
nalAis of imiaware at 43e, and Penns at 44c. Whisky is
steady at 2642754. e.
New York Market.
Nov Yong. December B.—Cotton firm; sales 400
belts, including 4,000 transitu. Flour firm; sales 10,-
000 We "Wheat firm; sales 71,000 bilsti at $1,35 for white
and 81.50 for Western. Corn buoyant sales 16,000 bash;
now yellow. SS@SSe, old 9'@&se. kork heavy at $18,11734
idilG.LO for moss. Lard firm at 10 1 ,Wle. Stig.ar firm;
Muscovado To. Molasses .16e. Vreight3 on Cotton to
Liverpool firm at -
R. T. RENNEDY.. W. & KENNEDY.
PEARL STEAM MILL.
R. T. KENNEDY & BRO..
WHEAT RYE AND CORN PURCHASED.
El OUR, COEN MEAL AND HOMINY,
• MANUFACTURED AND DELIVERED
lh eirrssußeat AND ALLEGHENY.
auf:lpthwl TERMS, CASH ON DELIVERY
Z. L. EISNER,
No. 114 Cor. Wood and Fifth Streets,
WILL SELL BLACK FROCK DRE 43
COATS tine to sell at ' 4,100 for $ 0421
Frock Dress Cloth, fate, use-to sell st-14,00 for 10 4 0 0
First Quality Cloth, ,:: :44 18,00 fo4 12,00
Black Cloth Pants, " 4,00 for 3,22
(superilner , 44 ri,oo for 4,00
Cosslmere suite made to order, 0 25400 for 18 4 00
Also, Satio ‘ Plush, Bilk and Cloth Vas
OF t lire3' FURNISHING 000
At very low prices. The above lathe Cash Price, andby
referring to this advertisement, the above prices will be
strictly adhered to. octlidialan
IlatkTFS' AMERICAN RAILWAY CASES
2 volumes. • • '
aid's Law of Railways.
Angell on the Law of • -
Angell on Carriers. .
• Angell on Limitations. . • • • • -
Angell on Watercourses. ,
Angell Mints and. Life Inswatice.
Price on Limitations and Liens. •
Sergeant's lifechaniMi. Lien Law. ' •
: Stephens on Ple4dings - •
CliftlY•on"Pleadlngs, - 3
HftideCritoinai cues. : •
--.. artozesArnal 4 " Criminal Law.
t • ICATh 00., `wail almost •
4 3 112 rd MirYq!' 1 "
manes forwarded on *pica
• SAY &
• , VGA* Wood stmt.
DURABLE, PERFECT AND CHEAP
COUNTY RIGHTS FOR SALE.
THE lIION CITY SHINGLE ItIARIIIN4
.9o $3,00 cwt.
. Sent East.
PATENTED BY MR. 8. C. COFFIN,
Inventor, of PlttAburgh, Pa., 41tne.7th:ty.g is now
introduced Co the peiblia;and i•ordtiisnldi , liaell'for the
following advantages :—lts simplicity, durability; utility
cheapness and excellence, of work. , dta suporiorlty to
other Maellines,consists,-- .• , -
Fran, Thit it is pi - ovided with ki ippitiaidi by Which
the edging of ihe Shingle is' perfOitned by' the sew which
cuts it, and which is re SAVING OF pßosi •
FORTY TO FIFTY PER CENT:INCORT.
. . .
"moss, By the means of two,treadles,r.he him* when
placed on the Machina - is aajusted in any position the
operator may desire, by which . there is a SAVING of
Twenty Per Cent. of ' Timber.
The Machine will also cut Veneering, Loo_king•Glaee
Backs, Barrel Heads, Cigar Boxes, etc.. -
Can be furnislied complete for $150; by' the -Irian Elise
toser in this city, Mr. S. S:FOWLER, Inif.can be Seen
in operation at the Planing• Mill of Mr. pihrotth, cor
ner of Seventh and Grant att.seta. .
The Inventor and patentee wiildiepoie bfOonnty,State
and Territory - Rights tor the pie and nse of the 70 . 0P1?ine,
on Eery moderate ter - ma. Persons desirous oftnvestirig,
cannot find a better opportunit y than the'preaent.
air Call and examine the - 15Lth'=.: calSekday
IL CIIII;DS::46:C.0 .:
No. 133 WOod.
HAVE JUST RECEIVED THEIR EX
TMI V E arid Wall Delected PALL-and WINTER
BOOTS AND SHOES !
Of the Latent and most ,Feahlonahle. Styles, adapted to
• Theytt.;e: now prepared to Offer, at a rnell advance
over Goer, the largest and mcist emnpletei assortment of
CUST6III-EM BOOTS. AND:SiIOEN;;;
Ever brought to this city. Wo ,2r/r, friends: and
Merchants generally, to, nail. and szaznina our goods.
Alas• ParticularattantionsviE ,O'vetrto salad — tag and
PUTIMAPP ORPE. I . O .- : : .
BATES & JOHNSON'S ROOFING-.
WOULD GIVENOTICE tha4
chased the interest of hie late tanner,
BATES, hi the ROOFING 131131N1M said hi -the , sole
manufacture and dealer In the following ; three, diVlnct
"kinds of Roofing=
- - -
lot; Gum ruastic, ,Cement. Felt and Can
vax R '
24. - Improved Pelt; Cement' and -Gravel
3d. Patent English. Asphaltic Felt Roof
AU warranted FIRE AND WATERT/3;W : :Rooting
Material for We, twit printed initnictiOllS Tbi usitig. Of
fice at BATES ;JOBPSONE?.OLD,STABD, 76 Smith-
field street. -
. • WILLIAMZORNSON.
N. B,—.llils Gum Oementia uaequaktackat a,Paiar for
Metal Roofs, lasting twice se long, at jeant l ria:Paired
liffA:er4=iii;)3: l l(l):lDTo**3:4PMofill
sitE If TING wo
111 1 ,CILIRDIF .4!k:
MA.NUFACTIF:RgB.S,OF SWRA THING„
Braziers' and Holt Copper, Piessed Cop Per 'tot.
tome, Raised Still.Bottemp, ISPolto-t Solder, ao,elsolm
as_rtera and dealers in metals, Tin Plate, Sheet Iron,
ir. Constantly.on hand,"Titurien's 3:Whim* and
Warehouse, No. 149 Past, and =Second Omits,
Pittsburgh, Pa- Spf . slal__orders of Copper cut to - any (W
-ired netta: AtY 24 ktlYttlas
. . . .
• • SKETR i c -PARR , , &< CO.i
NINTH WARD Fouftitzlint
-Warehouse, No. 149 First and 129 Bet:Mid streets.
Mannfiesurers of all sires anddeseriptionief Coal Oil,
Betertalind Stills, Eisa and Water Pipe, Sad-Irons, Dog.
IronsoLagon Boxes, teelhionlds Puna!, Hngersand
Vao — robbing'and Maohlisseastings of swery descrip
*non made to order.,
Having complet e machine:, shop - attached to the
Found- 1 7,Q necessary fl Mlg will be carefg attend-
NEW - • •
:D R 'ET`' . • ' WORE
DcONSTANTLY ONf :HAND., ,, A.- LARGE
skr: of .DRUGIS.,OILS; oPAISTS, VAANISA,
E FLlTlp t i i *o4 select awn
16• I pin.
t` , : • . . 3757.8 19,W1 - YR1Ti.: 2 5,... •
,oeref a : , . g Y
4X11..PP -t.4) tarraielemorited kattda.. just
reellivi9 and fpr ti t ala rß
ao WoO"d street,
Opposite tit Charios Hotel.
F 0 R
THE MOST COTIEngEfi-E
THIIIt),LIT WILL SAW Al'D EDGE:
IN M 1
The Iron City, Machine
RIGHTS FOR .RALE.
.u..carpßs dr. CAi.,
,1 , )/1:11D
~.11X19 PLIII6 -TR
COL EAST LSD.'
7 - • ALI