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PITTSBURGH MORNING POST.
Printed =al futlaita ertri ncOrrant7: C SWAMP eznit'l)
BY JARLES P. BAIU,
Is tut nuts7l-Ws3l. coarn 07 WOOD AND PTIMII VITAIMO,
TEB 'Dollars a year, payable strictly in advance
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PITTSBURGH SATURDAY POST
A MAMMOTH WEEILLV.
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punlished in PitMbargh.
Those who wish Co take a paper from Pittsburgh, will find
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Address, JAPIEGS P. BARR Y
ezpl7 Editor and Prcr.rietor.
i.e. F. USE. cD. A.. 18Y1118
& 11.YERS ,
BOOR ND JOB OFFICE,
Corner of Fifth and Wood Streets,
THE undersigned having made extensive
additions of the LATEST AND HANDSOMEST STYLE
F TYPE, and improved Machinery, to the MORNING POST
JOB OFFICE, invite 1. 110 a ttention of Rail Road Officer
Merchants, business moll, and the public generally, to their
uperior facilities fur executing with dispatch, on reasonable
arms, all kinds of
RAIL 0 A D
AND EVY,P.Y OTIEKR DESCRIPTION OF
PLAIN &-; FANCY PRINTING
Ze-Our inatetril being nearly all new, we can give mum
. ance of the most complete satisfaction, and solicit orders
RAIL ROAD BT T AND CARDS,
BANK :BECKS, BLANK NOTES,
L.ITE. I II. ILEADS, BILL MEADS,
BILLS LADING; CIRCULARS,
PAPER BOOKS, DEEDS,
MORTGAGES, BONDS, Sc.
liar Particular attention will also be paid to the printing
Cf Pouters, Progr. .7=3, Lc. for Concerts, Exhibitions and
°frames. BARR A MYERS.
The People's Shoe Store.
D. S. DIEFFELiBACHER &CO.,
.Cheap rAqst Dealers in all hinds of Fashionable
BOOTS, SHOES AND GAITERS,
For Gentlemen, Ladies, Youths and Children,
80. 17 Fifth Street, near Market,
ocB PITTSBURGH, PA.
t. a. MUM Jonsson.-- ....... ...8. A. JOHNSON
• PERRIN A JOHNSON,
Proprietors of Childs A Co.'s
Patent Elastic Fire and Water Proof
133 THIRD STREET.
ORDERS for ROOFING promptly and faith
fully executed, and all our work warranted.
Roofing material always on hand, and - for sale, with di
rations for use. sepia' y
JOS. F. HADILLTON a Co.,
ENGINEERS AND MACHINISTS,
Cbrna• of Pirg and Liberty suede, Piarburgh, Pa.
VIPERIOB, STEAM ENGINES for Grist
kJ and Saw Mills, Breweries, Printing Establishments,
Manufactories, er., made to order. They else continue the
manufacture oftheir Celebrated Machinists' Tools, such 134
T urning:Lathee, Iron Phu. era,Rode g and Drilling I )ll , rd:tines,
Lc. - Also, Wrought Iron Shafting, with Pulleys, Hangers.
dr- Ac 7s.Bftyd
t0n7.4 TnOWrisair X.. C. Vl - 1
JOHN THOMPSON Sr. CO.,
I:1013SE PAINTERS, GLAZIERS AND
GRAINERS, NO. 135 Third street. SIGN PAINT
ING executed with neatness and despatch. Mixed Paints,
Oils Turpentine, Varnish, japan and English Patent Dry
en, Yule Montaigne Zinek, a very superior article; Phila
delphi, and Pittsburgh White Lead always on hand and for
8s!.:, We are prepared to grind colors for Painter); Drug
gitte, cr others, at the shortest notice, as we have a Mill
which grinds by steam Pahfters will save money by get
their colors ground with ns. imrsfly
- • .
'\• • •
GOLD AND SILVER SPECTACLES,
AT MANUFACTURER'S PRICES.
or weighing spirits, the cheapest and bit articles ever
brocght to this city.
TUER3.IOMIZEERS AND BAROMETERS,
varying in price from $6 to $3O each.
lwaya on hand at 0. E. SHAW'S,
Pradicoi Optician, 58 great.
ae.2.3 opposite MaconSo HeilL
S. C. t.IJ. U. SANRYVER,
AND ROSIN SOAPS
o. 43 Wood street, Pittsburgh, Pa.
JOHN EIDER & CO.,
F NCI' DYERS AND SCOURERS,
MSc. ES Eilat.7l3. treset,
.cmrs:v WOOD MID LwLTT EDlSzn y
All kinds of Shawls, Dresses, Ribbons, ani
doacriptlon of Silk and Woolen Q oar ozezntecl ct
rt'noace, and on raaccnablo terx"3. rap2smi, •
Office of Sealer of Weights and
THE GETIOE'OF THE UNDERSIGNED,
6EALE23 OF WEIGITI'S AND MEABUB ES,
El'av be fermi hencef.rth, in Cherry alley, hetwbon Third
ad Fu^rth . ctreeta, where ()Mere may be lat. -
La r CHARLES BARNETT.
xir S. HAVEN'S Elastic Steel, Pens just
v • received, end for sale at the Btatloneri r etore,
Nos. 31, 33 and Market street.
rpilE FRANKLIN ALMANAC FOR 1859.
It, —This well-known and popular annual,Tormerly pub.
lit:lrd y.Tohnsten & Stockton, after a lapse of years, will
agair,tiliortly be issued. The circulations asformerlywill
Le Made by t.,e skillful mathematician, 'Sanford O. In,
Esl., who will also prepare for its pages such reading-Mat
ter as Will make it an entertaining and instructive maga
zine. Besides the reliable astronomical calculations, a new
and ingot/leas table of time, an accurate method of drawing
meridian lines, and other matters of permanent value will
be added. ' .
Orders of booksellers and other dealers are solicited in
c.ivEracp of publication, as but one edition will be.printod,
CC 3 o.lleril will be tilled according to priority,
. - . WM G. JOHNSTON & 00.,
PulAt.hera, Printers, Stationers, and Blank Book Makers,
o 7 Wood street, Pittsburgh Je22
CHEESE.-300 boxes good cutting Cheese
0-1 - resolved and for sale by
i 926 = HENRY H. COLLINS.
T AR CH .-250 boxes Pearl Starch in store
sail for sale by
LARD OIL.-,We have commenced mann
lecturing Larcl,oll, and will be pleased to receive or
oi.rg Wo_will warrant it equal to any 011 in the tor
AVe' will Jill barrels re .Wrn wt.e3gAlculred , ...
4 27a 41' WoOd Aimee,
NIONS.--10 bbla. Onions far Este
WU a, wn,
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' ' .:4 -. , . --11 :-.,.. ,' : - .44 • • ".r- -6.- - ;'!..' , ..
:,.. - • :'...: , . _ . ... A _ . i . ~$ , r, 3 , . -. , 5-1 ' -.••-•
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REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE
FARMER'S UNION INSURANCE COMMIT,
At ATHENS, ERADFORD COUtsiTY,„PA., Jan. 1, 1858, as
presented to tho Stockholders, and made Obi in compliance
with the State Wein! New York, Ohio, Indiana,Minoia, ko.
The name of the Company is the FARA' , 'RS' UNION IN
SURANCE COMPANY, located at Athens, Pa. Chartered
Apri113,1863, by theLegialatare of Pennsylvania. ChartSr
Cash Capital, which is all paid np 4 200,000 00
Surplus in addition thereto 63,4E16 61
Fitly-four Bonds and hlortgagas, at
six and reran cent-interest,
amounting in the argrislitte . to.--$162,815 00'
Which mortgages are or vans-
We and productive real estate,
principally farms, records:d and
tint liens, worth generally double
the amount and more than mort
gaged for in each case, and In no
case lass than fifty amt. more,
exclusive of farm and
so certified by the Recorders,
where recorded, to the and tore of
the States'of Chid and Illinois.
Nineteen nix Vi cent. Rands amply
secured. 47,635 00
Cash on hand and in Bank.- 0,449 12
Cash In hands of dgez.te, and in
cotsree of transmission, secured
by bonds with sureties 18,701 00
Dne on losses, reinsured, [cc-. 1,1136 51
Bills receivable, 'viz: promissory
notes payable at bank and to the
Interest accrued, (principally' due
January 1, 1858,).. ......... 1 19 40
Safe and office Fixtures and Faint
tare ... 600 00
-$ 258,485 51
130011/11 von T/33 rasa 1857.
Amount of Premiums reoßived during the
year $ 85,231 33
Ain't interest remind during the year 11,442 05
Ain't received from all other sources 2,480 00
Expenses for the year„including
come) miens, salitries,yeats, rein
surance, printing, advertising,
taxes, and all other expenses $ 19,199 Gd
Dividends paid during„the -year 17,030 00
Ismft.s paid, which occurred prior
to December 31,1866 7,674 66
Dosses pain which occurred during
the year 46,661 64
Losses adjusted end not duo (since
pedd)...—..— $ 12590 99
Lasses Incurred and in fdocess of
Loes reported, on which no Eaton
has been taken... ............ 6,500 00
Lomes misted, on ground of Insur
ance after fire, pror.erty transfer
red before loss, property lost not
covered by the Policy, &c..
8 , 39,407 09
Whole anion •t of risks taken during the year-$ . 01.29,80 00
Whole amount of risk at data 4,881,410 00
IaTE op Pamvsnvemt, COUNTY Or BRADFORD, 81
C. N. Shipman, President, and J. B. Canfield, Secretary of
Pao Farmers' Jnion Insurance Company, being severally
duly sworn, depose and sal, end each for hie self rays, that
the foregoing is a true, full and correct statement of the
affairs of said corporation, and that they are the above de.
scribed °Teen thereof. C. N. SIIIPM.A.,N, President.
J. E. CANFIELD, Secretary.
Subscribed and sworn before me, this 2.6 th day of Jana.
cry, 1858, 11. C. BAIRD, Justice of the Peace.
T. J. lIIINTEFt, Agent,
No. 90 Water street, Pittsburgh.
Elena:nee Mutual Insurance Co.
OS BUILDINGS, LIMITED 03 PZ2,PETTJAL., LIEROISAH-
CAT1TAE,0177,926 -ASSETS, 92 r,21,486 so,
invenq. Cs follows, viz :
First Mortgage on Improved City Property, north
double the amount g 20,206 00
Pennsylvania Railroad Co.'s 6 per cent. Mortgage
Loan, $30,000 cost 25,500 00
Allegheny County 6 per cent. Penn's It. R. Loan. 10,000 00
Pennsylvania Railroad Co.'s Stock 4,000 00
Stock of t! , e Reliance Mutual Invnrance Co. 19;150 00
Stock of County Fire Insurance ......... 1,050 00
Scrip of Sundry Insurance Companies...--.... 478 00
Rills Roceivalle, hi:minces paper 62,711 60
Look Accounts, accrued interest, etc- 5„838 19
Cash on hand and in Bank 18,448 20
Willbrn R. Thompson,
David 8 Brown,
John R. Worrell,
EL L. Carson,
Charles S. Wood,
James S. Woodward,
mr3 North-east ca
MERCHANTS' INSURANCE COMPANY,
WM. V. rEraT, rrerident D. J. hrOdNlq, &cretary.
Amount of Capital Stock paid in and inccatod—s2oo,ooo 00
Lupins G 3,428 o'.
VW, 4 - 8 ' 0. 5
Jamul Cargo Thiaka-on the Ohio and Iliaalmippi ravers sad
tributaries. Insures against loss or damage by Are,
Also, against the Perils of the Sea and Inland
Navigation and Tvanak:;rtatiau.
Wm. V. Pettit, J. 0. Uontgomory, John U. Pnraroy,
D. J. ElcC.min E. N. Witmer Rene Ganlau,
IL L. WooletA, Jolla d. !Aar:l444 Ohms. E. Wrtirla,
Jr. , hn J. Phttenc,n, Efwooki T. Pur.ay.
Seigor, Lamb ts Co.,
Traitt, Bro. 4 Co.,
A. T. Lane Co.,
MuTun INSURANCE COMPANY,
- ' . s • OP PPNBISYLVALPIA
Huh Capita1—......5300,003 I feu N0ta.—5182,343..
rilliilS COMPANY WILL INSURE ON
A.. Buildings, Merchandise, Furniture, Lc, in town or
Hon. J no. J. Pearce, Hon. G. 0. Harvey, I Charles A. Mayer,
John B. Hall, Charles Crist, 'Peter Diclineon,
T. T. Abrams, D S. Jackman, W. White,
Samuel H.,Lloyd„ I I Dr. J. B. Crawford,
A. A. Wthegardmr, i John W. Maynard, A. Updegraff,
L. A. Mackey, r I).D,m. S Cameron, James,. Armstrong,
A. Nund,,so, Thos. Bowman .D, Willi** koaron,
James taciggle, Wm. VanderLoll, apkagrixjligler,
OFFICE NO. 65 1112111 87.1iN147,‘ l'iTtorf..-
41a21:tf J. A. LIPPINIM—Ageat.
FRANKLIN - FIRE 11%2 . 811RANCE
A. COMPANY, OP PHILADELPHIA. -
Dna=Si—Charles W. 113:ricler, Thoniss ilart, Tobias
Wagner, Samuel Grant, Jacob H. Smith, Geo. W. Sicharda,
Mordecai D. Levis, Adolphi E. Boric, David.S. Browne, Mor.
ri3 Patterson. Casa. N. Bintut,' Pal-Meat.
thus. G. liaNcusn, Secretary.
Continue to make insurance, perpetuator limited, on every
ascription of property, itt town and country, at rates as low
sa are consistent with sommity.
The Company have reserved a large Contingent rand,
jhich, with their capital and premiums, saftly Invested, af
ford ample protection to the rzsured.
The h...,10ts of the Company, on January Ist, 1551, as pab.
li had agreeably to an Act ofASserubty, were its follows, via:
."..io-rtgage $918,128 88
'eal Ilitate 8437.778
Temporary Losne---- 83,966 II
Cash, - 64,818 11
Total 81341837 08 443 a
Since their Incorporation,a patio(' of twenty:4m) years,
they have paid npriv.rd One talion ronfßundred non.
sand Dollans,l owe by nre„theretY affardiug.evidence of the
advantages oflusuraace, as well as the ability and disposition
to meet with prompt:ilea all llabilltlea.
J. 11 JUIN Hit OcIFF111:, Agent,
mall Lidice. noi-Lbst c;,r. We4.ui and nkd eta.
WESTERN INSURANCE COMPANY
GEORGE DA.B.SIE. ivesident;'
P. M. Goassol Secretary.
0.171C1 No. 92 Water ctroot, (Span 3Go'a Warehouse,) up
Will blame against ankh:le of IrodanuStAIITNERISS.B.
A Hama Institution, managed by 1)1.-ecton who are well
known in the community, and who aro determined, by
promptness and liberality, to maintain the character which
they have maimed, as offering the beat protection to thaw
who desire to be insured.
ABSETB, OCTOBER 81st, ISS7.
Stock. S I2 IAO 00
Wan ... ... ....... -........- ........... . 2,16 167C0 00
Open Aco..-11 ...... ..—....-..-.. 0,478 04
George Darele, IL hiGler, Jr.,
J. w. Butler, George Vl,,Tackson,
Jemos licArGey, Alm=
Nethar4o Itoiletia, Abliffli&X.Nbairt,
D. la: tong, Wet..1f.....5 121 4 6 4__ , ,
C. lif. EGokepsort, V. hi.? GORDON.
.P.C 3 i44 -m r . . g54:1:417:
HENRY IL COLLIN&
BAOON.-$OOO lbe Country for sale
ki NM ge Inin 991
• '•••• .
PUBLISHED DAILY BY JAMES P. BARB, AT THE "POST BITILDINGS," CORNER OF WOOD AND FIFTH STREETS; AT FIVE DOLLARS PER ANNUM
DISE, YIIP.AITIIRS, kO., IN TOWN OR 007NTRY
Office-, i 3 o. 300 Walnut street.
CUM TINGLEY, Preddent.
Benjamin W. Tingley,
Jacob T. Bunting,
Win. M. Semple, Pittsb'g
i• 'NE a COFFIN, Agent,
er Third and Wood street&
WILLIAM V. PETTIT, Frean.L.nt.
E. F. WITILER, nee „Pre:—.::erit.
D. J. 1100ANN,.&... - rstary.
Steluadtz, Justice 4 Co.,
Erick, aorcin 4 Stidfole,
Pntaroy., Caldwell & Co.
N 0.97 WATER STREET.
W. POINDEXTER, Agent.
LOCK E4VE CLLVTON COUNTY.
IiON. G. C.P ., 71;Y, President
T. T. ATM-119, Vi Z . ° Pre.sidont,
Trios. Ertortm, Secretary. \
LIFE. FIRE AND MARINE
NO. 96 WATER STREET,
ROREERT GALWAY, President.
ALM BRADLEY, Vice President.
, F. A. rtmanam .Secretary.
'4lM.Thie Company makes exery Matron= appertaining to
of corm:toted with LEM R 113.48.
Also, against MULL AND CARGO RISES on the Ohlo
and Mississippi Rivera and tribMariea, and MARINE RIB IC B
Ar.dLastalcist. nem and Damage by Firo, and agelent tuo Opop atmeities duly contr. , ei t, d and disproved, but yet
rtitiht ottlisPearmdrisiontt N av i ga ti o n an d Tratisixirtatt.it• tied ing that DO a In..uut 1 f rg =cut Will thu
Policies issued at the lewest rates consistent with 'ably to
Eugll4l4 pcniplo t.. czu.t WHO thuir I.otror-ttorios, Lus Leon
moved, it app are, to write tho fall wing. Lie wrote it Dot
i n t i t s own ovp rov ,,, vo lue rna t e , but in hissing Enalibli, just
as I rend it to yoa. I remain, dear sir, ever youre.—T. D. B
linreka Insurance Company of Pennsylvania.
OFFICE, NO. 99 WATER, ST., PITTSBURGH.
Stock, Due Bllle—payable on demand and secured by two
, approved namea.,... .......... ........ ...... . ......... .4 78,890 00
Cash in Pittsburgh Trust Oompany 62,280 37
Premium Notea. 6.2 993 80
Bills Receivable . . 15,988 01
122 sham 2..ictiange Bank Stook—cost 6,980 00
99 do llechay-tcs' Bank Stock—cost...... 5,490 63
800 do Iron Oily Bank Stock—amount paid. 7,600 00
200 do Allegheny Bank Stock— do do 6,000 00
Book Accounts . 18,250 34
J. IL FSIIOENBERGER, President
ROSY. PINNEY, Secretary. rnyfrim
CITIZENS' INSURANCE . COMPAId V
WILLIAM "BAOALEY, President.
84MVBL L. Yr aft.afißrt y BccretAry.
OFFICELO4 Water street, be Ararket and Wood strula
1 Insures HULL AND CARGO RIBRI3, on the Ohio
and XisslsSippi Rivers and ttibutarlos.
Insures against - Loss or Damage by FIRE.
Also, against the Perils of the Bea and inland Navigation
PHILADELPHIA FIRE AND LIFE
Zo. 149 Chesnut Street,
Opposite the Custom Horse.
TILL MART ALL. KINDS OF INSET
v V RANCE, either Perpetual cr Limited, no every
description of Property or Illercliandiso, at reasonable rated
Corner Irwin Street and Duquesne Way,
B. D. MARKER,
(Formerly of the " Llarker F10m.," Blalrerille, Pa.)
:TA H E SCOTT HOUSE IS NOW CODI-
11,. PLE'rfiX) AND OPEN FOR GUESTS. It is sitnatod
In a central part of the city, being convenient to all Railroad
Depots and Rtaiumboat Landings.
The House was built in 1868, with all modern Improve
raents, andfitted up in splendid etyle--the entire Furniture
being new—and will in every respect be a first clues Hotel.
FineSTABLES aro attached to the promisee. jetty
Br ELI YOUNG, FIFTH STREST.
The attention of Merchants
and others is directed to this 4 4.
estaidishmentiwhich has been recently fitted
np for the'purpose Of affording a SUBSTAN
TTAL EATING HOUSE IN A OL'NTRAL LOGATIONi
Country folks attending market are particularly invited to
Coll Everything pertaining to en EATING SALOON will
trways be found, of the trathest the market affords.
Owner Main rtreel and Yowhiegheny River,
Near the.Baßreael Pepot
WEST NEWTON, - PENN'A.
THE ABOVE HOTEL IS NOW IN COM.
I'LETZ order for the reception of visitors. It in bean-
Vitale rooted on the Vranken( tte Youghiogheny river, and
can be reached every_day from the city by the Clonnellevllle
Railroad. 'XhOrdoute are large, airy and well furnished,and
the could be no pleasanter piece I , Jr a few weeks numiner
reeldence in the country. A few .aluilles can be accommo
dated. Terms mederate. Address A. LOWRY,
my2l!t:tf Went Newton, Pa.
THE NATiONAL SALOON,
(Tad.? Potter's New National Theatre,
PITTSBURG LI, A.,
D. BARNARD , - - - PRorauToß,
HAS .FITTED UP IN A TASTEFUL
and controllable style, the large centre store in the
ODD" FELLOWS HALL. Fifth street, as a FIRST GLASS
RESTAURANT AND PALOON. Having had many years'
ego rienceinAhe business, he is prepared to supply the beet
the market affords. His Bar will be furnished at all times
with the ben WINES, LIQUORS AND ALES. The en
tranee to the Saloon, is in the centre of the and re
freshments will be furnished at all times, DAY and NIGHT
(Sundays excepted.) apltly
COR. PEN.N'A AVENUE ct THIRD ST.,
WASHINGTON, D. C.
A. F. BEVEMDCIE PILOPEIETHE 88.
so' 0T E 9
Opposite tho PILIIIIIII. Rolliozd Depot,
ReTraisTitt49, Pd . [JoIS
JAMES SHANNON, Proprietor.
Tliw 'HOUSE IS LOCATED ON THE
coiner of P FINN and WABILINGTONEtreeta, between
the (BMW, AND WESTW:BAII,EDAD DEPOTS, end
hei r midergone u thoronfh improvement, remodeled and
fnintihed With' now fiiriutore, and he now the most convo•
nient Hotel In Pittsbnrgh, for Travelers by Railroad 'East
or West.' rove:ly
MANSION HQUSE, GEORGt AIIRENTZ
xut. ,kiOElll32Oll Rl4 Liberty street, just beside the
l'atenaer Depot of the kellacjivonla Railroad, which makes
it the moat convenient hews in the city for .passengers arri•
viref i l e q that road.
, pioPria Or having, at considerable expense, fitted up,
exedra' t style, the IUNSION MUSD, would reve,t
rallitticit &share by pribliepanonage. These is attached
a splendid MALE and - I=O:CAW WAGOIi YARD, afford
tag ample acconunodatimo to travelers and teamsters. His
le-rder and• Ear will be fornished with the best the market
cah afford. febl:y
1. Excelsior • Restaurant,
4 4 F A A
No 111 WOOD Slred, '
Paninrson, Pa, -
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN L.AILE AND
The undersigned has just received from the Eastern mar
ket, selected with great care,
BDIELT, HAMM, HADDOCK,
MEDI COD RUH, EASTERN SUN FISH,
SEVERAL VA ' TRTIER OF LAKE FISH,
New York Prlnooa Bay, Egg Island,
Egg Harbor, Shall Oysters.
The finest ecer brought to this city. Every delicwy of the
season 'erred up'at the EXCIELSTWILESTAITRANT.
I, l 4 li'd
T. OL.AIR HOTEL, corner Penn and St.
.1 1 / 4 .lE,Cair Pa-latio fonder
ly of ?“ Frown s Hotel," earir% taken this largo and commo
dious 111411b,snd haying refitted it in magnificent style,
would respeictfnEY invite his friends and the, traveling public
to give hip a call. Assured,. with the convenience of the
hens) hna hlalorig e.tileriestco in the brudnees, L6O a a give
antiresatisfactian, and his charges moderate. ,
feb2ir . MAL C. CONNELLY.
Lipphicptt,. Shorten & Pzsarson,
N 6. 104406 D 43Z11.131T, NEAR FIFTH.
MANUFACTUREES ;OF TRIM.S, Va,
lkies, &at and. Bonnet: Boxes Leda Traveling
Truax, 4:Supotlinge„..ltaiteet) constantly t.n hand a large
ittAdiTZWCan .prinoloted. to tip a wbolesalo trade, and hay.
frig fecilitlee to turn out good stock at reduced prices, we
Would invite the Inds to cal and examine our geode be.
Samitel Id'ehtshan s
Joseph S. Leech,
N. B. Hart,
Robert 11. Hartley,
Joeeph V.Grazzam, hi. D.,
Jatdes W. Vaflman,
David R. Obambars,
Assets. , -22.a.y 1, 1858.
J. II: Bhoenberger,G. W. Gass,
W. K. blimick, I Isaac M. Pennock,
John A. Oaughey, W, W. Martin,
0. W.Batchelor, &I'. Leech, J r.,
It. D. Cochran, David McCloudlam,
James J. Bennett, George 8. Belden.
Wm. J. Anderson,
Withalla BagaleY, Onpc. Mark Sterling,
Samuel Bea, Samuel M. Kler,
Jameslf:Cooper, John 8. Dilworth,
James Park, Jr., Prnnoin Seifert,
Isaan kl. Pennock. Wilnatn B. Maya.
Springer flarbaugh, John Ship ton,
Osig..Batirap O. Young, Walter Bryant,
John Otadwaill. Jae
ROBERT P. KING, President.
U. W. BALDWIN, Vice PreeMeta.
o:Lulea Ilayes, E. R. Cape,
E. B. Engt iqh, Geortin W. Brown,
P. B. Paco*, Joaepil 8, Paul,
C. Sharman, John Clayton,
B..J.hiagargoa, E. Wlivr.
P. Bt.aounuarti, Secretary.
J. G. COFFIN, Agent,
Corner Third and Wood streets
A. LOWJIV, Proprietor,
H. W. KANAGA.
101LIKKIMY 11. B. Ham,
PITTSBURGH. SATURDAY, AUGUST 23. 1858
THE DAILY POST.
[To THE EDITOR CP THE NATiosii—By the late Calcutta mail
I have tecelved, in a letter tram a friend in India the follow.
lag composition from the pen cf the much abused but
highly accomplished Maharajah :toenail) Bahadour. Ills
Hight:les. having seen tile character generously and properly
defended 1 , 1 certain Irish papers, liaviog seen the fictitious
Yea, they lied, those British writers, they poured upon their
All the baseet, foulest, elander•t they could copy or com•
1)91 , 0 ;
Tee, they hounded on their eo!diere, and the foe of man
If their whip of knotted falsehoods did not snit their pur•
So they will not be corrected; eo disproof will not avail ;
They will guard their oun diehin4w, will prexerve each hor
They will terrify or threaten all who venture to proclaim
• That their people fell by hundreds, but were covered not
Let them havo it Wen; tho treasure; lot them hawk it
Advertise It, and i.ubli.h It, and cry its presence out—
BoHere In it, and swear by it, and sot It Op on high,
'to duly chock the nation, to rand the public eye.
Let them fret their hour of fury, let them have their BC cf
Let them feel that imam , sorrow that no friend shall dare
Let them weep awhile; 'twill seri!, them ; full long enough
While a bitter and a brimming cup their hapless victim
Yea, there was mirth in England while prostrate India
Ye; high contempt lu England while India't prayers were
. Yes, brilliant were the revels that England's daughters
With Indiaa gem bedizened, and while Indian women
Yea, pride, while Indian nobles were crushed and ground
Yea, joy, while English found logs were wresking Indian
Yes, wirth, wSile Indian people upon theft native sod
Stripped, beaten, tortured, bleeding, cried wildly out to
Lot England ,*roan and quiver, and pros her aching brow—
Let England look to 'leaven. and ask for mercy now—
Let earth attend her ravings; the falsehoods phe cowarts
Spring from her guilty conscience—she knows her own
They talk of female honors—Behold this mongrel race,
Then weak and soulless being, oar grief and their disgrace.
They gravely prate of iadtice . ---mir v ealth le In their
They dare to talk of trees '—how came they by our lands?
They talk of their religion '—mhat do their prophets say
Are these their great notnmvgdmeut..•, to cheat and rob and
Are kilenesi and drunkenness, are envy, pride and les',
The marks and r Ignii of miesioned ores, the habits of the
They aro cunning men .n council, apd clever in the field
Rut we've the might of and the foreign few must
We'll baffle all their science, we'll wed° thorn Cut with
And we'll claim the world's approval when we've cleared
them off the sell.
• Here it is evident his filrimess siludeifto the Eurasians,
4,r half-breeds, so numerous about all the English stations.
They are are tae Illegitimate offspring of Englishmen and
Indian women, and are wretched creatures, physleally and
intellectually inferior to either English or Indian people
The Man with the Hessian Boots.
Among the persons who were in the hab
it of regularly frequentibg the well-known
Cafe de Foy in the Palais Royal, about the
year 1815, was a little old man, very care
fully dressed, although his •costume consti
tuted a real anachrouistb.' His 'Th'sad—was
enveloped in a warni Welsh wig, with a
long thick queue depending from it, which
appeared, when viewed from its hinder as
pect, to resemble a full grown cabbage,
with the stem still dangling from its cir
cumference. His pantaloons were of black
cloth, and were met midway down his stum
py legs by long. Hessian boots, garnished
with tassels, and bright as the surface of a
polished mirror; a long green waistcoat fell
downwards in folds, so as to cover in part,
a round and well-developed paunch; and a
loose and capacious coat of a deep maroon
color, decorated with large brig metal but
tons, and forcibly reminding one of the era
of the republic, encased the outer man ;
and a hat, leveled off into a sugar-loaf form
surmounted the wig, and completed the
After all, however, this costume was
nothing very extraordinary, or indeed very
different from that of hundreds of anti
quated men who about this epoch were to
be seen swarming forth in fine weather, like
a host of innocent green frogs basking in
the sun after a spring shower. The little
old man in question visited the Cafe de Foy
every morning precisely at one o'clock, call
ed for a cup of coffee with cream, and roll
of bread, which he always divided into the
same number of circular slices. It was ne
cessary, however, that this bread should be
stale, and as they knew the peculiar fancy
of the old gentleman iu this respect, a roll
was carefully reserved from each day's con
sumption, and put aside for his breakfast
the following morning. From this prac
tice the old gentlemanbecame known among
the different waiters by the sobriquet of
"the old man who always ate stale bread."
The old gentleman's state of existence
was so uniform, and, his movements so reg
ular, as to resemble in no small degree
those of an automaton. He entered the
Cafe every morning without looking to the
right or the left, and proceeded directly for
wards to a little round table, disolated and
incommodious, and which for this reason
was nearly always vacant. After being
served with his breakfast he invariably ab
stracted two out of the five pieces of sugar
which figured beside his cup, and conveyed
them into the dexter pocket of his green
waistcoat; he next proceeded to butter in
succession each of the numerous morsels of
' bread, adding, if I mistake not, precisely
the same number of grains of salt to each,
and then ate his breakfast, cautiously ab
staining from looking at any of the jour
nals or periodicals.
Same of the ardent politicians who fre.
quented the -Cafe expressed astonishment
and contempt at this last habit and regard
ed the little old man as a very Vandal, care
less of the honor and interests of his coun
try. The more judicious, and among them
myself, were of-a different opinion; we con
sidered him, for precisely the same reasons,
a very paragon of prudence and wisdom.
Inattentive to both parties, the 'man who
always ate stale bread' pursued the quiet
tenor of his way without change. He
❑ever attempted to form any intimacies, or
63U,ffered any unnecessary expressions to es
cape his lips; his breakfast was eaten in si
lence, and usually terminated with the
finale of a march beaten with his fingers on
the table. His next step consisted in pull
ing up the Hessian boots to their greatest
attitude, after which he paid for his break
fast, gave the waiter a sou, and left the
house without saluting that dame de com
The worthy old gentleman's habits and
peculiarties excited so much—attention
mong the customers and waiters at the cof
fee-house, and his manners were so gentle
and docile, that some of the younger peo
kola began to think he would prove an
-,... ~. .
[From the Dublin (Ireland) Nation.]
THE BRITISH LIARS,
: ..4 . ,.i;,:::1.-1.,, : .,1:• : . •: ., . , i..
gible butt for their pleasantries. A sub
lieutenant on half-pay, and in want of cheap
amusement, determined one day to forestall
the old gentleman in his accustomed seat,
and take possession of the table to which he
was attached. The little man arrived, and
without being disconcerted took his seat on
the opposite side. -
"There is no room here for two," said the
young fire-eater, twirling his moustache.
"I have used this table for months," re
plied the old man without moving, and in a
deprecating tone of voice.
The soldier could not resist the appeal,
and retreated from the field. This occur
rence encouraged one of the waiters to make
a further trial of his equanimity: the little
old man, unwilling, as I have said, to waste
words, was in the habit of holding out his
fore-finger to indicate the y uangum sulicit of
coffee and cream. The waiter pretending in
advertance, directed the stream of boiling
coffee over the finger of the original, at the
instant that he waved it forth as the signal
to cease pouring. The sufferer rose silently
from his seat, and with an alacrity for which
no one gave him credit, brought the point
of his stout Hessian boot in contact with
that part of the person of the waiter uncov
ered by coat tails, and sent the joker spin
ning across the floor of the apartment.
The waiter was exiled from the coffee
house as a punishment for the attack ; the
justice of the master condemned him to
serve for a certain space in the laboratory,
as the kitchen of the cafe-restaurant is call
In the end, "the man who always ate stale
bread" triumphed over his tormentors, and
generally had the laughter on his own side;
he•3iid not, however, exhibit any appearance
of triumph; and after one or two additional
attempts at mystification, finding him quite
immovable, his enemies left him to enjoy
in peace his little table at the Cafe de
One day, towards the close of the year
ISI7, the old man quitted the cafe without
paying for his breakfast; but as he made no
observation in so doing it was supposed he
had forgotten it and would remember -the
next morning. The coffee-house keeper,
however, reckoned without his host in this
supposition for the next day came, and the
next, and the next-,---"the man who always,
ate stale bread" regularly pecketed his two,
lumps of sugar, beat his accustomed march,.
pulled up his Hessian boots, and did all '
that he had been accustomed to do, with
the exception of paying his bill
This change in his usual practice conti
nued for a week, at the end of which time
the proprietor of the coffee-house, ignorant
of the name or residence of his debtor, de-'
termined upon presenting him with a bill,
the more especially as the little man gave
no explanation of his conduct, or made any
allusion to this remarkable change in his
Dominic, the chief waiter of the estab
lishment, had become attached to the old
man in consequence of the little trouble he
gave, and hisy_uiet and gentle demeanor.
- Doiniiiic imagined from the circumstance of
his not diminishing the expense of his break
fast that the good man was merely laboring
under some temporary embarassment ; so
that partly from calculation and partly from
good feeling Dowinio determined to become
responsible to the proprietor for the past
and future breakfasts, not doubting that the
embarrassment would shortly cease, and
that the little man would soon settle his ar
rears, and perhaps accompany the settle
ment with a gratuity for the accommoda
But Dominic was deceived in his calcu
lation of time; ten months elapsed without
any allusion to the matter, or offer of pay
ment. The coffee-house keeper and his
waiters began to shrug their shoulders and
make faces at the risk poor Dominick was
running. .Dominic himself, exposed to these
daily donbts, began to think he had acted
too liberally in becoming responsible for a
man whose debt seemed destined to go on
accruing for ever, when one day the old man,
without any .explanation, deManded his ac
count, settled it in full, and after a careful
calculation, handed to the waiter, in addi
tion, the sum of fifteen francs six sous, as
his gratuity, at the rate of one sou a day for
ten months, of which four contained each
If interest alone had guided the conduct
of the head waiter it must be confessed that
he had lamentably failed in the result, for
in France the contributions to the waiters
are all placed in one general cash-box, and
divided among all the servants of the house,
the master first helping himself to the lion's
share; at this rate, therefore, 'Dominie's re
compense would amount to a solitary six
pence. Dominic knew this, but was satis
fied with the reward of his own heart ; he
thanked the old man graciously for the pay
ment, placed the gratuity in the common
receptacle, and transferred the other monies
to his own stronghold, for he had previously
paid day by day the expense of the break
fast from his own pocket.
The little man followed Dominic's move
ments with his eyes, at the same time beat
ing upon the table a march somewhat long
er and a little more vehement than was his
wont; but by no word or movement did he
afford an indication of having understood
the liberal conduct of the waiter in his be
About the close of the same year—that is
to say, three or four months after the liqui
dation of this singular debt, the proprietor
of the cafe who had realized a fortune, an
nounced his intention of disposing of the
establishment and retiring from the trade.
Hearing this intention announced in the
cafe, the old gentleman mada a sign to Do.
minic, who was in attendance, to approach,
and began a conversation Dominic was as
much surprised at this sudden fit of loqua
city as though one of the stucco figures on
the ceiling had opened ita mouth and ask
ed for a cup of coffee. But Dominic was
destined to be even more surprised at the
nature of the conversation.
"My friend," said the little old. gentle-
Man to the head waiter, "you are a good
fellow and I wish you well."
Dominic bowed, and elevated his shoul
ders with that slight movement which may
be interpreted ad IzZiturn, to mean "I am
much obliged," or "it is of little conse
quence to me." The old man took the
former explanation, and continued—
" Dominic, I am sure you haie been eco -
nomical ; I know this, and much more of
which I do not speak, because I am too well
acqttainted. with the value of words to throw
them aWay—l know you have saved man
Dominic bounded back a step or two, and
thti action hardly needed to be interpreted.
"He is about to ask me to lend him money,"
thought the head waiter,
The questioner appeared to divine the
thoughts of the waiter; his visage was for an
instant distorted with a grimace of which
the model may be seen in the middle ages
which decorate the porch of some Gothic
"Dominic," he eontinued, "I see that I
am right—you have money in the funds.
This is excellent; and now to reply to my
question shortly and to the purpose. Do
you think from your knowledge that an in—
telligent man, desirous of improving his
cumstances, would find this a favorable spec
ulation in which to risk a capital so large
as that demanded by your master for his
Dominic was pleased to have anopportu
city of talking on a subject which entirely
occupied his thougts. "If," said he, "the
person understood the business so as to be
able to attend to his own interests, and if
he was not compelled to borrow the pur
chase money on extravagant terms, he would
find the business a fortune.
"Well and why do you not purchase it?"
"Mercy, II with what?"
" With your savings."
"My savings! they do not altogether a
mount to ten thousand franca."
" Ten thousand francs! how long have
you been in the service Dominic?"
"I have carried the napkin for twenty
three years. lam now thirty-nine."
"You are a good fellow as I said; the
man who could amass ten thousand francs
by adding sou to sou would soon be worth a
million at the head of a house like this De
cidedly, it must be so. Dominic I knew a
person who could assist you with a loan ;
how much do you want?"
"Nothing. I would not incur a debt of
two hundred and twenty thousand francs—
the risk is too great, and the interest would
probably absorb all the profit. I would ra
ther continue a waiter a few years longer,
and retire upon a small annuity, than run
the risk of marching to prison in the shoes
of a bankrupt."
"You speak sense, my. Mend, but leave
the:matter to me."
The old man then adjusted the folds of
his boots, and departed without uttering
another word. The next morning he came
to the cafe half an hour earlier than was
his custom. Dominic commenced arrang
ing his table, but the old man arrested his
"Where is the proprietor ?" said he
"In his cabinet," said Dominic.
"Conduct me to him."
Dominie moved forward to show the old
man the way ; his heart beat with violence,
for although he had passed the whole of the
preceding day, in trying to convince himself
that the good man was weak in intellect,
and was trifling with him; still his perplex
ity returned when he beheld the air of as
surance and determination with which "the
man who always ate stale bread" proceeded
about the business. When they both ar
rived in the presence of the proprietor the
old man commenced the conversation with
out further preamble._
"Hat Much do you demand for your eB.
tablishment?" said he.
" Before I reply to your inquiry," said
the proprietor, who suspected some mystifi
cation, or scene of folly, "before I reply to
your demand and enter upon the affair with
you, suffer me to ask whom I have the hon
or to address?"
"You are right. If two parties are about
to enter into a contract, it is first of all ne
cessary that they should know and have
confidence in each other. I am Baron
Ragelet, en commissary-general of the
armies of the empire."
"Baron Ragelet!" said the proprietor,
bowing; I know the name; "I have seen it
lately in the newspapers."
"No doubt—in relation to an injunction
obtained by my indignant family to prevent
me from wasting my fortune. They say
that I am a fool, and that my liberality has
its origin in imbecility. During ten months,
while the inquiry was going on, my ',prop
erty was estreated, and I refused to touch
the allowance offered me. Since then the
inquiry has terminated in favor of my san
ity, and having again entered upon the ad
minstration of my property, I was enabled
to refund to this excellent man the little
sum he had the generosity to disburse for
me. Now that we know each other let us
return to business. What sum do you de
mand for your establishment?"
"Two hundred and twenty thousand
"It is not perhaps too dear; and you would
probably have no objection to leave some of
the purchase money on mortgage. But lis
ten to me. The times are'unsettled, and
the most solid establishments are at the mer
cy of revolutions, and two hundred thous
and francs now is better than two hundred
and twenty thousand in prospect.—" Here
then," he continued, drawing an old port
folio from his pocket, " is two hundred
thousand francs in notes on the bank of
France. If these satisfy you the affair is
finished. This is my way of transacting
business, and in my time I have completed
more important bargains in fewer words."
Dominic and his master both seemed
stupefied with surprise. The baron appear
ed to enjoy their confusion, and rubbed his
hands and repeated the grimace to which
we have already alluded.
"I am willingto agree," said the proprie•
tor; "but it is necessary that.the matter
should be arranged by lonotary."
"Why so? Is not the sale executed in
good form by three parties present ?"
"But with respect to the interest," mur
mured Dominic, in a smothered tone of
voice, seizing the baron's coat, " it is neces
" Bah !" replied the old man, "I do it
to oblige a friend, and am no usurer. Give
me your acknowledgment—l desire noth
inc, else. But as I have no intention of
making you a present of two hundred
thousand francs, I will arrange it in such
a manner that you shall not long remain my
Dominic fell from his elevation, and "the
man who always ate stale bread " descend
ed to the coffee-room. While the buyer
and seller were preparing themselves to
register the transfer of property, he swal
lowed tranquilly his cup of coffee, without
forgetting the two pieces of )3 ugar to be
transferred to his pocket, beat a superb
march , on the table, drew up his boots and
departed with his two friends to finish, by a
dash of a pen, a transfer of the two hun
dred thousand francs.
In a few days Dominic was installed in
his new dignity. The little old man
inned to take his customary breakfast in
his usual impassable manner s when one day
NITBER 273 i;
as be was leaving the room, he deviated so
far from his usual custom as to approach
Dominic, who was enthroned in the seat of
honor, and addressed him with the following
"Dominic," said he, "I think you have
"Perhaps," said,Dominio, fixing his eys
upon the baron, as though he would read
"I see," said thelother, "you have them
when the occasion' demands it; you are
right—l am pleased with the reservation.
I find you have not i lost your heart—mar
riage is the most important affair of a man's
life. Dominic, you must get married."
"I have already thought of it, sir," said
Dominic, "a wife would be a great source
of comfort and economy—it would save the
expence of a damede comptoir."
"True," said the;baron; "you have need
of aid and counsel—and you shall have
them. Be ready at eight o'clock this even
ing ; I will call for you, and we will pay a
The appointed hOur arrived, and with it
the Baron. Dominic was ready, and ac
companied Monsier ! Ragelet in a hackney
coach to that quarter of` decayed wealth ;
the Faubourg St. Germain. Here' they
stopped at the door of a house of mean
appearance, and having ascended several
flights of stairs, ent6red a small apartment,
where ey found twu!:li dies, who received
them with marked attention.
"Madame Dupre," said the Baron to one
of them, with an appearance of friendly
familiarity, "this is the worthy man of whom
I have spoken and in whose welfare I hope
to interest you.—Dominic," continued he,
turning towards the coffee-house keeper,
"this lady is the widow of a man who has
rendered me many important services. She
has promised to extend her favors to you,
and will permit you to visit her at intervals."
While Monsieur Ragelet was making these
introductions in due form, the daughter of
Madame Dupre, whdse name was Rose, and
who, without being exactly beautiful, pos„
sessed all the freshness and bloom of the
flower, whose name she bore, regarded Dom
inic attentively, and the in return bestowed
upon her a large share of his attention.
The result of thi.4, double investigation
appeared favorable to both parties, for Dom
inic was well-formed, and with good fea
tures, and his coutenance reflected the good.
ness and gentleness' of, his heart. He had
also taken care at his first introduction to
set off his person to the best advantage,
helievinglthe old 'adage, that, with the
ladies, Ce7i' est yui le premier pas pi eoute.
But the meannes.s of the apartment, and
the simple and unoxpensive dresses of the
ladies, somewhatdisappointed] Dominic.
He was anxious 4_ the earliest possible
moment to return ; the baron's loan, and
indeed thought, fro'ni a hint the baron had
dropped, that it wa his intention to intro
duce him to a lady bf property, with some
sum towards the liquidation of his debt.
But observing such obvious signs of
want of wealth in the Dnpres, he came to
the conclusion that the baron was now de
sirous of marrying him to a girl who had
bwu under his protction in return for the
favors which he hat lust bestowed. This
thought occasioned Dominic great uneasi
ness; but whatever the appearances might
be, the conclusion was a wrong one. The
next day, as the interview had been satie
factory between thei young people, the baron
announced to Dominic his plans in full.
He stated the nature of the 'obligations con
ferred upon him byl the elder Dupre, and
his desire, as his faMily were left in adverse
circumstances, to return the obligation with
out alarming their delicacy; and this, he
thofight, he could ibest do by effecting a
marriage between Donainie and the daugh
ter of his friend.
Dominic was satisfied with this explana
nation and arrangement; the young lady
appeared truly amiable, and desirable as a
partner for life; and before a week had
elapsed Dominic made a formal offer of his
hand and heart, and was duly accepted by
the protege of "the !man who always 'ate
The marriage was (soon after solemnized;
and the same day, after his usual breakfast,
the baron beckoned the Dominic to ap
"You have done well," said he; "you
have married, without interested motives a
woman desirous and capable of rendering
you happy. I told you I should find the
means to cancel the debt you owe me : it is
the dowry of Rose. i "And here," contin
ued he tearing the two hundred thousand
franc bill in pieces, /I destroy the aeknowl:
edgement you gave for the money. Enjoy
it, and be happy.
Dominic, full of gratitude, would have
thrown himself at the baron's feet, but he
was already out of the door.
"Two or three Bch reparations," he
muttered to himself, as he walked swiftly
away, " and I. shall idie contented and an.'
solved ; and these ,are what my relations
call prodigal dilapidlitions of my fortune."
May all those witq wallow in ill acquired
wealth render the same atonement to socie
ty at Baron Ragelt; andmay • they be as
happy in the selection of their objects!
Dominic verified l' the prediction of the
baron, and beca.mea millionare. He im
proved the eStablishihent in the Palais Roy
al, and, having brought it to its present
state vof perfection, i sold the property for
five hundred thousand francs. He is now
a retired citizen, residing in a noble hotel
in the Rue St Honore, and a member of the
Chamber of Deputies distinguished chiefly
for the simple proity of his character..
Neither he nor Rase have ever forgotten
or hesitated to acknowledge the oblige._
tions to the " man who always ate stale
CatiflLES W. 14NWISIALDERIffilii
And't7Afficio liitoe of the 'Noce
OFFICE ON THE ( ' CORNER OF WYLIE
- AND mans.
busim , e, connected with this °dice will be attended to
with promptness._ of all kinds done with legal
accuentry—snch siLectisi Mortgages, Bonds, rowda of At
torney, .to Titles tnlleal ;state examined.
To - the members'of the Berle tenders his services asCom
missionee to take Depositions to be read in the several Courts
of this State; end ehiewher4'..ilis office' is one of the main
Pidicelitations of the city, and consequently his facilities in
Im:catkin business of that kind are von , desirable. ifeloly
TAMES S HOOT, ALDERMAN, 'EX
OFFICIO JUSTIO.D 4P TES PEAall, AND POLICE
STAGISTEATE—Oftice, No. 69 Grant street, nearly oppo
site the Coart Hone, Plttsbnrgh, Pa. Deposition*, Acknow
ledgments and Prooates taken; the liecords examined,
Meds, Bonds, Mortgages, Wins Leases, Articles of Agree
mei:aim:a of Partnership Letters of; Attoruey,:atc., etc.,
drawn op at short noticoit Marriages polemnized, and all
business In the line of his OiEcial duties, protoptlynttended
houra, front 7% to 1-c. and from 2
to 6P. ' - I - • -apBdy
el - ERMAN DRA)VING PAPER - 2 .11i - MHz;
for Bagmen, for rate by J. 2. WELDIN,
tolUi 021 Wood great ! exasltnat