Newspaper Page Text
The Citizens' Bank still continues to
pay interest on deposits. 1). Moody.
ZarMr. Robert 15oi.es in authorized
to collect and receive subscriptions to the
True American. )
. ; y
JSTThe most favorable ime to visit the
Panorama of New York Cityis iu the af
ternoon. . A
KQTThe Chicago papers state (JiOOO per
sons attended the Panorama of Jiew York
City during the week it was exhibited there.
.There are 75,000 letters on the mgris
in Broadway, New York City, and persons
visiting Bullard's Panorama can read them
aa distinctly as they can read the signs
over the stores in Steubeuville.
'" ' '
Trntooan to New York without
Landing 1-i-Quick traveling is theprder
of the present age. Express and lightning
trains aro started, and the route that can
.make the quickest time is the popularWe
for travelers. But of all other inventions,
- panoramic paintings are getting t(J'be the
most popular. Distant scenes are exhibit
ed hundreds of miles from places they re
present, and the correctness of such views
is often a source of wonder and amazement.
But writing of traveling, there vss. new
method beforo the public by which one
can leave his home in Chicago, see all the
sights in Gotham,-and be iigain safely by
his own fireside, and the tinio occupied
only two hours! ;
Do you want to know how such a mira
cle is performed, then go to Tremont Hall
this afternoon or evening, and Bcllahd's
Panorama of New York City will show
you more of the place it represents than a
week's visit would do. You can see the
noble North Biver, with its myraida of
steamers, ferry boats, shipa 1 and sailing
crafts of all descriptions; .California pack
cta, with their 'signs flying in the rigging,'
announcing the day of their departure; the
bustle incident to the arrival and depar
ture of the Fall River boats; Castle Gar
den, with ita floating basin; the Battery,
and the crowds promenading thereon;
Broadway, with its magnificent stores, ho
tels, churches, and the crowd of pedestri
ans, omnibuses funeral processions, mili
tary companies; the City Hall, and scenes
to which the eye of a traveler is as fnmil
inr as his own name.
The Panorama is one of the most exten
sive ever exhibited, and for artistic skill is
not excelled by any in the country.
Thus speaks the Chicago Trihunt of the
Panorama of New York City, which is to
be exhibited hero, in Kilgore's new Hull,
Saturday, MondayTuesday aiul "Wednes
day evenings nxt; also, Tuesday and Wed
nesday afternoon, January 23d and 2-lth,
at 3 o'clock.
River and Business at Pittsburg.
The Chronicle ofj the Kith says: The
Ohio river remains in good navigable or
der, there being over six foot water in the
channel, and weather so soft and wet as to
indicate a continuance. The wharf con
tinues to be covered with goods and pro
duce, going to and coining from the West.
Wheat, corn, flour and oats continue to
arrive in abundance, giving security that
there will be enough to hist till the new
crops come in.
Kg-We were shown to-day, a beautiful
Lithograph, designed arid engraved by W.
L. Ormsby, of New York, containing the
Lord's Prayer in the centre and the ten
commandments in an are, jn the upper
part ot tno picture. J. lie wnolo surroun
ded with beautiful jngraviiigs' and highly
embellished, making, when framed; a very
- haps'ome parlor ornament. It can be ob
r'taincd of Mr. D. Meek, the gentlemanly
agent, who is now travelling through the
country, and whose residence is Leesburg,
Carroll County, Ohio. We hope that he
will bo liberally patronized.
Extensive Sale of Goods. Sheriff
Dillon, is now offering at the Auction
ITouse of T. M'Farland, on 4th street, an
extensive stock of Dry Goods, the property
of Alexander Baily. Do not forget to at
tend tho sale and secure bargains. It
will be continued from day to day, until
ail arc soiu- " 1 t -V
. JGTWc. are informed thatour old
friends Henry Dohrman and Frederick
li i l ... - .
. Misselwitzranrivcd in this city on las't even
ing,' direct from California.
Nw York, Jan. 1C The Empire City
has arrived from Havana. S
A rumor was current that Concha was
suspended, on account of "his conduct in the
San Roman affair, his successor is not mcn-
, tionod; the news is improbable . The Fal
con had not reached Havana; great anxiety
was felt for her. The Philadelphia would
await her arrival. ,3 -
Shultz, nadden & Lattjog1, tho heaviest
produco house in New Orleans, failod to
day, owing to tho suspension of .Pago, Ba
con and others. The liabilities of the bou
ses tha failed on Saturday) amount to two
and one half million dollars; tho assets
larClj exceed this? It is thought they
will resume A reliable cotton house es
timates tho present .cotton crop to cxcccdi
three 'million's. j: .
" ) ,
. jarThe Eastern war costs tho allies
60 a jninute, which is equal to 300,
THE ERIE WAR!
Erie, Jan. 8. The men of Harbor
Creek met early in the morning, and gave
evident signs of a mob (spirit. An hour
before noon, thry got ready for their work,
and did it up thoroughly. Sheriff Vin
cent was driven off, and near a mile of rail
removed the bridge destroyed, and the
road torn up.
At Erie, the rioters met early in the
morning round the court house, and were
harangued by a Dutchman. He spoke
broken English for a while, and then broke
out in his native tongue. "I'll give you a
little Deutsche," said he; but ended his
speech with, 'Down mitde bridge, by God.'
A hurrah for the bridge was given, and off
the mob started for it. This was about 1
P. M.. They reached State street Bridge,
which is about 100 feet long, and here the
Sheriff met them.
Just then, say at 2 P. M., a courier rode
up from Harbor Creek with the news.
Shube SnutJi took off his hat and shouted,
"Hurrah for Harbor Creek they have
done it up good." The Dutchman shout
ed, ''The Harbor Creek boys aro the boys
the boys of Erie are tam'd cowards.
Down goes de dam bridge." And the work
of destruction began.
This was about half past 2 P. M., and
at this hour two Dutchmen were on the
bridge with crowbars. Sheriff Vincent,
half scared, ordered them to desist; they
hesitated for a few minutes, but one of the
Dutchmen plied his crowbar to a rail, and
was so drunk that in attempting to rip it
up, he pitched some twenty feet into the
"Sheriff Vincent then left. Immediately
Otty M'Can and others went to work tear
ing the bridge. Sheriff Vincent in about
half or three-quarters of an hour, (after 3
P. M.) returned, and walking near to the
end of the bridge, took out a proclamation
and began to read it.
The mob crowded him off, and drove him
into the Keystone Saloon, a small doggery;
there they kept him for an hour, the build
ing being surrounded by over 100 persons.
Officers Loomis and Hunter got him out of
the house to take him home, and walked
on each side of him while Judge Miles
was in the rear endeavoring to keep the
crowd back. Here stones, eggs, brickbats,
snow-balls and clubs fell thick and fast
around tho 'officials' the party reaching a
large brick house, and was compelled to
take refuge in it the mob stoned them as
they entered, and surrounded the house,
and kept the party there near an hour
Mayor King then appeared fur the first
time. He waved his hand to the crowd
and said, "you must disperse and go away;':
ho took the Sheriff home, and tho crowd
went back to the bridge and commenced
operations there again.
About this time, say 4 P. M., a compa
ny of fantastics, roughed, masked with
false whiskers, and drunk, appeared, head
ed by a dwarf, who beat the drum, and
"tall feller," who played tho fife. They
marched round the crowd, shouting 'spies,'
'rotten eggs," &c.
Meanwhile up went the rails and down
went the whisky. Over plunged the iron
into the creek, and out shouted the rioters
Slowly they worked and hard and by 5
P. M. the bridge was stripped, and the
timbers set on fire, amid the brawlinga of
as low a sot of men as could bo gathered
Then the rioters marched to tho French
street bridge 60 feet long. Hero they
had recruits and worked more rapidly,
Rails and timbers were torn up and pitched
down the embankment. Then the torch
was applied to the timbers. By G P. M
the work of destruction was done.
"Down mit de Constitutional office,'
shouted the Dutchman. That caused a
pause. The fear of a warm reception de
terred them. W7hcthcr they did anything
or not, after this, wc shall hear to-day.
The mob numbered not over 500, women
and all. They were of tho lowest class,
tho majority of them drunk. Indeed it
was a shocking sight to see the brutality
and debauchery displayed by these lawless
This is the disagreeable report wc have
to make of the doings at Erie and Harbor
Creek on yesterday, the Eighth of January.
We had hoped that sound discretion and
sober sense would havo controlled the peo
ple of these places; but they have taken
tho law in their own hands and again mad
ly broken anfl defied it.
It is certain that this violence cannot be
allowed to pass unrebuked or unpunished.
Neither Pennsylvania nor Ohio would be
justified in this course Nor can tho Gen
eral Government bo permitted to overlook
it, if tho power is lacking to enforce the
decrees of the Courts and sustain tho law.
For the United States mails have been stop
ped, and a largo portion of the travel and
trade of tho West and East interrupted by
tho infamous conduct of theso Erio and
Harbor Creek men. Whatever happens,
law and the rights of tho citizens must be
Erie, Jan. 10. Informat ion is received
from Philadelphia that a special Sheriff
and Police havo been appointed by tho Su
premo Court to enforce its decrees and re
pair and protect tho railroad at this place
and Harbor Creek.
Tho Judges of tho Court speak in terms
of strong reprehension of the conduct of
the Erians. , . , , ,
Councils havo been in session and had
petitions beforo thorn to order the bridges
taken down and kept down. They finally
decided to lay the matter on tho table and
adjourned to wait action of the Legislature.
Further. The breaks will bo repaired
by to-morrow and all will be ready then
for "a through" passage. No signs rf vio-
enco in Erie Harbor Creek is more
threatening. Still we hope all ..will be
settled quietly ; settled it will be, for the
Supreme Courtof Pa., has ordered a Police
ower to enforce its decrees and protect
tho road. The Council of Erie tabled a
petition, praying that tho bridges may be
cpt down. Wo think "the rioters" will
bo stopped, and the road finished, without
The debates in the English Parliament
are both important and interesting. By
those debates, we learn that tho treaty
with Austria is conditional, and that it is
so iramea uiai Austria may, at the mo
ment, retire from the alliance, without
breach of faith. England is going to enlist
Uerraan and bwiss auxiliaries, and to
transfer a portion of tho militia to do gar
rison duty in the Mediterranean stations.
The general feeling of the nation is patri
otic to a high degree, and voluntary con
tributions for relief of the army flow in
with tho most lavish liberality. Among
the latest shipments for the army was a
cargo of plum-puddings for Christmas.
The accounts from the armies in the
Crimea look somewhat gloomy. What
ever may be the spirit of the troops of the
English and French, the officers of the
two armies, it appears do not agree. The
French find that tho English are haughty
in private order, and though very gallant
soldiers, are altogether destitute of the
knowledge necessary for officers tho Eng-
lish officers, again, find tho French officers
vulgar, becauso they associate with the
privates and non-commissioned officers.
The French officers, it appears, follow the
example set by the illustrious Napoleon
Bonaparte, who was never better pleased
than whcyi associated with his private sol
diers, and seeing with his own eyes, that
they were well cared for. Gen. Canrobert
and Lord Raglan, though giving each other
any assistance required, do not act in con
cert, but each army carries on the siege
independently of tho other at Sevastopol.
As to tho Turkish auxiliaries, they have
no cavalry or artillery of their own at Se
vastopol. This state of things will of
course soon be altered, since Omer Pasha
is now to go to the Crimea, and attack
Sevastopol from the north. From the
news at hand, the prospect of tho allies ar
not very flattering. The trenches arc full
of water, the roads impassable, and the
soil is altogether turned into a quagmire.
It is, therefore, not likely that anything
of importance will be achieved very soon,
and the Czar, it is said, will send 100,000
more men to the Crimea, as soon a3 winter
sets in. The news from the Asiatic Seat
of War is not favorable to the Turks. Yet
tho Porte recalls all the foreign Pashas,
and all the Hungarian Refugees from the
Asiatic army, yielding to the demands of
Baron Budc, the Austrian Embassador.
It appears to be plain, that English diplo
macy has been duped by Austria, and that
Russia will soon have an opportunity of
showing her superiority in cunning against
tho men who now administer the affairs of
the British Empire.
At tho recent opening of tho British
Parliament, Queen Victoria delivered her
speech, usual on such occasions; which is
short but to tho point. Tho following, is
the closing paragraph :
"My Lords and Gentlemen : I roly with
confidence on your patriotism and public
spirit. I feel assured that in tho momen
tous contest in which we are engaged, you
will exhibit to the world the example of "a
united people. Thus shall wo obtain the
respect of other nations, and may trust
that by the blessing of God, wc shall bring
tho war to a successful termination.
After tho Queen retired from the halls
of Parliament, a number of the Lords and
members expressed themselves on the
Queen's speech ; the French nation ; the
alliance with Austria; and the war in
which they are now engaged.
Tho Duke of Leeds said :
"Honor to tho French nation and to
that great man who has been called upon
to rule over its destinies, and whoso saga
city and patriotism has been so well Droved
in the intimate alliance of Franco and
England, which forms the best security for
tho repose of the world."
Lord Ashburton said :
"We must remain firm and united iu
tho war, not only as an act of justice to
Franco and Britain, but to Austria ; who
by joining tho alliance, risks more than
France and England do, inasmuch as Aus
tria's frontier is more exposed to the
Tho Earl of Derby said :
" 'Too late,' had been tho fatal words
which marked the conduct of tho Ministry
during the wholo course of the war. Lat
terly thoro had been more activity but
still without judgment, We have sent out
thirty thousand men, but whero was the
army of reserve ? Nowhere."
The Duko of Ncwcastlo said :
"On the whole, there had been no lack
of attention on the part of the Government,
although it was admitted that somo errors
had occurred in. details. 23,000,000
rounds of small arm ammunition havo been
sent, of which 18,000,000 rounds were for
the allied forces."
Earl Grey said :
"I was one of the few, who, from the
first, thought the war impolitic, but hav-
ng now entered upon it, it had become a
duty to carry it on with all the appliance
which science placed at command."
The Earl of Aberdeen, made a few fee
ble remarks to the effect, that the prospects
of peace would not be diminished by the
taking of Sevastopol.
Sir Robert Peel's speech was chiefly
against the speech mad 3 by Louis Kossuth
in London, a short time since. He said :
"We might very well despise all this
trash in time of peace, but in time of war,
it was a serious question whether foreign
ers should be permitted thus to assail those
who are in allianco with us."
Mr. Lnyard said :
"Next spring Russia could bring 200-
000 men into the Crimea. Would the
Russians spare Liverpool? And further,
1 will not mention names, but Government
knows that there arc men at heads of de
partments who are, if not incompetent, at
least incapable of doing the work required
of them. If any private establishment at
tempted to carry on business in the man
ner Government does, it would speedily
become bankrupt. The treaty with Aus
tria I consider as little better than waste
New York, Jan. 15. The Northern
Light arrived at her dock at 8 J o'clock.
She brings 227 passengers, and $533,000
The Northern Light, connected with
the Cortes, which left San Francisco on
Matters in Central America were as at
The frigate Columbia left San Juan on
a course on the Gth of January.
The steamer Princeton was at Key West
when tho Northern Light left.
The brie Sartor from Charleston, bound
to New Orleans with rice, was ashore on
The Uncle Sam arrived from San Fran
cisco on the 20th. The committee appoint
ed at a Railroad meeting in San Francifco,
decided on a stage route across the Plains,
as the most practicable means of securing
tho speedy completion of the Railroad.
The State Legislature will probably be call
ed upon to make an appropriation for the
The City Marshal of Oakland, John
nagan, had absconded with $20,000 of the
The question as to the State Capital was
about to bo decided. Sacramento will
doubtless be tho place.
Miss Sarah Pellet declared her inten
tion of taking out 5000 rcspectablo New
England girls to California.
The libel suit of George Thatcher and
wife against the Christian Advocate, re
sulted in favor of the plaintiffs; damages
$3000. That paper published a letter,
stating that the plaintiffs were living to
gether without beinjj married.
Yankee Sullivan was arrested in Neva
da, for his recent participation in a prize
fight. Henry Renison, a policeman of
San Francisco, was stabbed by Elizabeth
Sullivan, with whom he had been cohabit
ing, and whom be had deserted for the
purpose of getting married.
James M'Cabe, known as Judge M'
Cabe, was stabbed by David B. Akey, for
having made dishonorable proposals to his
wife. Neither of the men were killod, but
it was thought would recover.
The New Englandcrs celebrated Fore
fathers' Day by a dinner at Wilson's Ex
change. Mayor Webb presided.
The much needed rain is still held off.
In some places, cattle and vegetation were
An immense quantity of earth was
thrown up in anticipation of a fall. Good
judges look for a larger yield of gold, in
tho event of heavy rains, than was ever
beforo realized. Tho largest portion of the
business port of Ballevitto was destroyed
by fire on the 21st. The details had not
reached San Francisco. Dolhcgney, and
John B. Walker & Co. were the heaviest
losers. Their entire stock, with $12,090,
was destroyed. It was probably tho work
of an incendiary.
Business was excessively dull, and no im
provement was anticipated until the rains,
Monroe, New York, Jan. 15. A fire
Sunday morning destroyed the Exchango
Hotel, House's Telegraph Office, and four
stores. Tho loss is not ascertained. The
Hotel was valued at $15,000; insured for
Cincinnati, Jan. 16. River stationa
ry, 10 to 12 feet in tho channel. Flour
$7,G5a7,70 and quiet; Oats 38a40 Whis
key dull, at 25 ; nogs, $4,10 to 4,50;
120 bbls Lard sold at 8 Jo for prime ; and
8 for head.
Boston, Jan. 16.-i-House When the
Senatorial question came up, the minority
proceeded to put in force a plan for defeat
the election of Wilson.
Several speeches were made for and
A motion to postpono tho subject f6r a
week resulted yeas, 197, nays 235.
Pittsburgh, Jan. 17. River G feet
1 10 inches and falling slowly.
New York, Jan. 1C A quantity of
gun powder and percussion caps were sei
zed last night, at the Cuban head quarters.
Washington City, Jan. 16. Pierre
Soule has resigned his mission to Spain ;
John C. Breckenridge has bceu appointed
his successor, and the appointment will be
New York, Jan. 15 10,000 unem
ployed persons paraded through the etreets
and assembled at the Park this afternoon.
Erie, Jan. 12. Marshal Kcyser and
suite arrived here at noon, and proceeded
to Harbor Creek to repair the road early
to-morrow. No resistance is anticipated;
should any be attempted, it will be futile.
The Marshal ia determined to carry out
his instructions, and put tho company in
peaceable possession of the road.
Bctfalo, Jan. 12. In the Missouri
Legislature, in joint session, on the 9th of
January, on the seventeenth ballot, the
vote for U. S. Senator stood a9 follows:
Doniphan 58; Atchison 5G; Benton 39;
Wilson, W. 1. Three Whigs were absent.
Adjourned to next day.
BSrThe question why printers do not
succeed in business as well as brewers, was
thu9 answered: "Because printers work
for tho head, and brewers for the stomach;
and where twenty men have stomachs, but
one has a head.
JgrTho Ohio river still contin ues in the
best of navigable order for first class steam
ers. Steubenville Church Directory.
M. P. Church, Fifth street, between Market
and Adam. Pastor, John Burns; residence,
Adams street, between Fifth and Sixth. Sarflce
at 10,30 a. m. ai d 6 p. in.
M. E. Church, corner of Fourth nnd South
streets. Pastor, A. J. Thomas, Residence,
Fourth street, between South and Slack streets.
Service 10,30 a. m. and 6 p. m.
2d M. K. Church, (Hamline Chapel) corner of
North and Fourth streets. Pastor J. A. Swa
ney. Residence, Fifth street, between Logan
and Clarion. Service at 10,30 a. m. and 6 p. m.
1st Presbyterian Church, Fourth street, be
tween Adams and South streets. Pastor. H. G.
Comingo. Residence next door to tho Church.
Service at. 10,30 a. m. and 6 p. m.
2d Presbyterian Church, Fourth street, be
tween Washington and North streets. Pastor,
W P. Breeds Residence next door to the
Church. Service, 10,30 a. m. nnd 3 p. m.
P, E. Church, corner of Fourth nnd Adams
sircets. Pastor, J. Morse. Residence, High
street, bclwcn Adams and South. Service at
10,30 a m. and 3 p. m.
Disciples Church, Dock street, between Fifth
and Sixth streets. Pastor, J. Phillips. Service
10,30 a. m. and 6 p. m.
African, M. E. Church, corner of South and
Third streets. Pastor, N. Carter. Service at
10,30 a. m. and 6 p. m.
A. R. Church, corner of Fifth and North sts1.
Pastor, G. Biichunnn. Residence, Fourth st.
between North nnd Washington sts. Service at
10.30 a. m. and 1,30 p. m.
True American Office, )
January 18, 1855.
Flour By wagon loud 8,00(8,50
per cwt 4,20(cf'4,50
Corn Meal 7580
Grain Wheat red 1,75 white, 1,80
White Beans f) bush. l5f,50
Potatoes Neshannocks...) bush. 75(7J87
Reds bush. G375
Rulter Fresh 2025
Eggs $doz. 15(20
Dried Peaches 1,G5($2,00
Dried Apples 75(?1,00
Green Apples bbl l,20l,40
Seeds Clover 7,50(tfH,n0
Pork lcwt. 3,754,42
EXCURSION TO NEW YORK CITY !
Panorama of New YOrk City!
TAKES the Spectator over six miles through
tho streets of New York City, faithfully show
ing the Business, Bustle and Confusion of eity
life. He has a view of over 700 horses and car
riages, and upwards of .
10,000 OF ITS PEOPLE,
Processions, Military Companies, Bands of Mu
sic, Shipping, Steamboats, itc
At each exhibition, an explanatory lecture
will bo given by one of the proprietors. Mr.
Doel giving mucli valuable knowledge of
" NEW YORK AND ITS PEOPLE,
of great importance to a stranger, and of gen
eral and instructive information to everybody,
will be exhibited at Steubenville, in Kilgore's
New Hall, on Saturday, Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday evenings, January 20th, 22d, 23d
and 24th, at7J o'clock. Also, Tuesday and
Wednesday afternoons, January 23d and 24th,
at 3 o'clock.
Admission 25 cents. Children half price.
EFFamilics and parties, 5 persons $1, 8 per
A NUMBER of enterprising AGENTS.
xm- to sell either by subscription or at sight,
"Coltcn's U. S, Gazatkkr " a highly valuable
and popular work ; which has given general
satisfaction wherever circulated, and is an in
dispensable appendage to every man's Librarv.
n : i i : - n " .
iuen oi exuurieiiuu in una uusinesa, may nnu
a profitable employment, as a liberal commis
sion will be allowed. For further particulars
address W. McMASTEKs, Local Ag't.
Jan. 18, 1855. Steubenville Ohio.
TY order of the Probato Court, on Sat
urday, the 17ih day of February, 1855, at
2 o'clock v. u., of said day, at the door of the
Court House, in Steubenville, Jefferson county,
Ohio, will be sold to the highest bidder, the
following valuablo real estate, to wit: The
north part of lot No. 8, in Dike fe Wilson's ad
dition to the Town of Steubenville; beginning
I ,U. . V...1. . ' -r i
iur i lie natural, intr xivi ui-ensi. curner oi sai'l 101.,
running thence South with 4th street, thirty
feet, thence West and parallel With the North
bouudary of said lot, to the alley, thence North
with tho alley thirty feet, to tho North-west
corner of said lot, thet.ee East, with the iVorth
boundary of said lot to the place of beginning.
Tkbms of Sai.i: One third cash iu hand ;
one third in one year, and the residue in two
years from the day of 6ale, with interest on the
defcred payments, to be secured by mortgage
on me premises, uiiiuttiji!. w. MlfiKS,
Adm'r of the estate of Sam'l Myers due'd
Jan. 16, 1855, 4t.
Notice to Shippers.
Transportation Department, (
OrriOK 8. ft I. R. R. Co..
4 FREIGHT TRAIN is now running
to Hanover, leaving this Station duily,
(Sundays excepted,) at d,ju a. ra.
Shipments to all stations, except TJnionport,
Cadiz, Fairvicw and New Market, must be pro-
paid, and all freight delivered at the dopot be
tween the hours of 7 a. m, and 5 p. m.
No freight will be received or delivered after
7 o'clock p. rn.
Jan. 1, 1855. General Freight Agentt
ON Saturday the 10th day of February,
THr 1 .'.1.M.1, P i ,l, t
1855, af3 oclcck.P. M at the front door,
of tho Conn House, in 1 ho City of Steubenville, j
will bo sold to the highest bidder, the following !
premises, nsthe property of David Foster, rtee'd, i
lo vit: llring pari nMotAo. 2'Jll, 111 the City of !
Steubenville, in Jefferson Oountv, Ohio, begin- j
ning ui ine iuinii-eai oorncr 01 mil lot, and
running thence southerly along the, west line
of Fourth street twenty feet, and extending!
back westerly twenty feet in width, to tho west i
boundary line, ns cor.veycd by Joseph G. Da- j
vidson to Justin O. Morri, unbjeet to the an- j
mini pnymcnt to the widow of mid David Fo-
ter, as and for her dower therein, the sum of:
$25. Appraised at $900. V i
Tkrms or Sam. One third ca-Ti and the res-!
idue in deftrred payments of one and two years, j
to be secured by mortgrnire on tht premises. i
LOL'IS ANDERSON". '
Adm'rof David Fosfor, dee'd
January 11, 1855, 4t.
A. H. DOHRMAN & Co.,
pOKWARDING- & Commisssnn Mer-1
chants, for the sale of Flour. Grain, Bacon.
Lard, ihitter, Wool. Seeds, Dried Fruits, Salt,
Nails, Window Glass, Merchandize nnd Produce
in general, Steuben ville, Ohio.
. BFFKItRNCM.. .
Frazicr fc Drennen, Steubenville, 0.
H. H. Collins. Pittsburgh. Pcnn.
Win. Holmes t Co., do.
Hoa iSi Frazier, Cincinnati, jan. 11, '55-t
A STORE ROOM AND DWELLING I
House, on the corner of Fourth and Adams I
streets, formerly occupied by John Powell.
Possession given on the 1st of April. The 1
store room and dwelling house, will be rented
together or separately. For terms apply to
jan 11, 1855-tf MOQDEY & ELLIOTT.
M'DOWELI & CO.,
Boohtlhrs, Stationer, Paper Deatert, Blank
Hook Mnnufacturrrs and Book Binders,
bALKHb at Wholesale and Rotail, in ,
School, Classical, Mndical, Theological,
Miscellaneous, and Blank Books, Ruled and j
Plain Cap, Post and Note Papers, Printing and 1
Wrapping Papers, Wall Papers nnd Borders, 1
School, Counting-IIouse and Fancy Staionery.
Tho highest market price paid for Rags. I
M'DOWELL fc CO
tvtvt, r vli.. u..' i.....i."' . . !
....... ' ' I
Jan. 1, '55.
Sevastopol Not Taken!
lEIST, Market street, has in Rtorc an
- excellent, assortment of CONFECTIONE
RIES, 4c., purchased expressly for this market;
Raisins by the pound or box; Crackers, choice
brands; Currants; Candies; Dates; Prunes; Lem
ons; Figs; Citron; Gum Drops; Know Nothincs;
Jenny Lind Drops; Cakes of all kinds; Nuts of
all kinds; bruits; t ire trackers, Torpedoes, 4e.
Parties furnished with Pound, Fruit, Lady Cake
and Ice Cream.
Great inducements offered to Country merch
ants and others, who wish to purchase by the
quantity. For bargains in Confectioneries, call
at M. FEIST"S.
Jan. 1, '55. Market st Steubeuville.
J. R. SLACK & CO..
OOKSELLERS, STATIONERS and
PAPER DEALERS. Market street, above
1 A1LU UhALUiS. Market street, above
Fourth, south side, Steubenville, Ohio, keep
eonstantlv on JmnH nnrl fnr tl. o 1
well selected stock of Miscellaneous and School!
BOOKS: Plain and Fancv STATIONERY:
Writing and Wrapping PATERS, BLANK
BOOKS, etc., etc.; all of which they will sell
on the most favorable terms at wholesale or
Cou'Vtry merchants and other dealers will be
supplied af very low wholesale prices.
J. R. S. 4 do, are prepared to furnish the
best American Magazines, as early as they can
be received by mail. T .hey also keep on hand
a choice supplyjof Suket lifcsio. Jan. 1, '55.
ALLEN has just received ancwJup-
ply of French Merinoes; Coburgs; Cash
meres; Thibet Cloths, silk warp; figured and
plain Alpacas; Bombazines, all wool; plain nnd
figured De Laines; Dress Silks, plain, figured
and fancy, all colors; Ladies' Cloaks and Man
illas, a beautiful assortment; long nnd square
Shawls; woolen, Thibet, Cashmere, Silk and
Delaine Shawls; a large assortment Prims; Bon
nets and Ribbons; Irish Linens; Linen Table.
Cloths; French Table nnd Piano Covers; woolen,
cotton and silk Hosiery and Gloves; Vails; Em
broideries; plain and cross-barred Muslins, Cam
brics, Ac; Tickings; Toweling; Blanket"; Flan
nels; Linseys; blue Checks; brown nnd bleached
Muslins; ladies and misses Shoes, Gimps, Frin
ges, silk Laces and dress Trimmings; men and
boys' Caps; Broad Cloths, Cassimeres, Cassi
ncts, Jeans, Tweeds, a good assortment.
2800 yards CARPETING, at all price.
The above Goods, and a host of others too
numerous to mention, will Vio sold wholesale or
retail very low for cash, at the store of
Corner Third street., adjoining the Court House.,
Steubenville, Ohio. Jan. 1, '55.
New Boot and Shoe Store.
E A. TONNER has on hand tho larg-
est nnd best assortment of Boots, Shoes,
Hats and Caps that have ever been offered in
this part of the country. As he is doing exclu
sively a cash business, ho can and will sell
wholesale and retail cheaper than any other es
tablishment in the city. All who -wish to pur
chase, will please call at the new Boot and Shoe
Store of E. A. TONNER,
Market street, between Fifth and Sixth.
Steubenville, Jan. 1, 1855.
Sky-Light Daguerreotype Rooms.
Qt W. WISER, respectfully annnun
' ccs to the public, that he has recently re
fitted and refurnished the rooms, corner Fifth
and Market streets, in a style inferior to none.
He has spared no pains or expense to make his
rooms pleasant, where one and nil may take
pleasure in visiting, and where all who wish
may be supplied with Daguerreotypes of the
finest tone, true to the life, at vety reaonable
rates, and will take great- pains to please all
who may favor him with their patronage.
UTRooms corner of Fifth and Market streets,
immediately over Halstod's Shoe Store,
Steubenville, Jan, 1,1855.
I. 0. 0. F.
TMROD ENCAMPMENT No. 3, I.
O. O. F. meets every 'socond and fourth
Fridays, at 6J o'clock, -pr ro., in Jefferson
Lodge rooms(in Third Street, over Garrett's
Store, D. B. Burchard, O. P., Geo. B. Means,
S. W., John Waggoner, Scribe.
Jefferson Lodge No. 6, I. O. O. F., meets
every Tuesday a G 1-2 o'clock, p. m., in their
hall on Third street, over Garrett's store. Fred.
Qtitermnrin, N. G., Geo. B, Means, V. O., J. L.
Good Will Lodge No. 143, 1. O. O. F., meets
every Thursdny at 6 1-2 o'clock, p. m , in their
Hull on Fourth street, over Bentl.y & Steelman's
Store. Jas. A Walker, N. G., Robt. Boal es, V.
G., D. Filson, Secretary. Jan. 4. 1855. .
Saddle, Harness and Trunk Manufac
tory, Wholesale and Retail.
TV"0. Ii7, Market street, opposite Wash
ington Hall. 1 he undersigned would res
pectfully announce to thoir customers nnd the
public genorally, that they have now in store a
large and splendid assortment of Saddlery,
comprising the following articles; plain and
fancy Saddles, Bridles, Martingals, Harness,
Trunks, Collars, Whips, Lashes, 4c, 4o., man
ufactured of tho best material, by the most ex
perienced workmen, Also, Mattresses of vari
ous kinds, made to order on the shortest notice.
Dealers in the above articles are respectfully
invited to- call nnd examine our stock before 1
purchasing, satisfied that we can accommodate
on the most reasonable terms for cash.
WM. M'LAUGHLIN 4 SON.
Steubenville, Jan. 1, 1855. Gin
COUTH FOURTH ST., ST1SUBEN-
VILLE, Ohio. All kinds of Murble Work
done to older. On hand at. all limes, Water
Lime, Plaster Paris, and the besf quality of
Grind Stones. ; . J,. BORLAND.
Stcnbenville, Jan, l.lP'iS. "
CHANGE OF TIME.'. - ;
SteubenviUe and Indiana Railroad.
fX AND AFTEIiTHUUSDAY. JAN-'
J rjAftY 4th, Train. Vill be run daily (fx-' '
CPpt gundavs.l'ns follows : 4
THE EXPRESS TBAIN r""r"
T Anlmnrillo t 7.W) 4 W
Arrives at Newark at. 3.00 T. Mi
Loaves Newark at. .. 11,15 A. M.
Arrives at Stenbenvill at ......7,15 l M.-
TIIE ACCOMMODATION TRAl!f
Leaves Steubeuville at 4,15 P. if. '
Arrives at Cadi at ...Cr10 P. SI.
Leaves Cadiz at .7,3(1 A. M.
Arrives at Su-uIm-h ville at ... ..3.50 A. M.
fr-T in TnrtiiTn tvn i 1 XT
inr. rnnuni i uiuv.
Leaves Steubenville at 530 a.m , nnd arrives "'
same pliice at 6 00 p, M. Leaves Hanover at
5,45 a. m , and arrives same plare at 5,00 p. ro.
Passengers by the Express train connect at
Newark with trains for Columbus, Dayton,
Cincinnati, Jmltannpnlis, I erro Haute, Ml.
ville Snndui-ky City and Chicago.
v ernon, juansneui, oheiny, uioveiano, aionroe-
Ry this arrantrenientr there Bre sever miles
of staging, which will be continued for a few
d;iys, until the track is laid into Newark.
Jan. 4, 1855. ,- - Superintendent.
New Fall and Winter Goods. "
flrKNINO TIIlS DAY AT G. & J.
J SCOTT'S. 30 pieces french merinoea, nil
shades, fine Quality, at 87 to $1; 50 pi. Co
burg cloth 64 wide 31 to C3. 50 ps. black and
colored Alpacas from 15 to 75, plain colored all
wool delaines; 37!; 55 ps. black and colored
dress and mantle" silks frorp 62U to $1,50.
French and Scotch plaids entirely new style,
nrlnrefl .lel.iinr.a 7S i-orfn.. fL.
t riKWis. thn Inrw.t anA r,.Wr ct.lr
brought to tlif city. 10 cartons plain and fancy
trimmings, velt do., silk, gaToon nnd lace
gimp trimmings, die. French flowers, bonnets,
silks and velvets. Bonnets of all the latest fall
that, they are now openingtherichesiandcheap
est lot of poofls ever offered in thin market.
1 he subscribers hnve no hesitancy in saying
Jan. 1,1655. r G. A J, SCOTf.
o. m. TitATcnrn. ?" o. B. krblin.
Thatcher & Kerlik, 1
MERCHANT TAILORS Third St.,
n. . 7nd dn"r b,fow Market, SteubenT.lle.
Ohm, keep constantly for salp and make up to
order, Cloths. Cassimeres, and Vesting. Also.
Snennnrlora (11, ..in Kl.acta PmhrI. TT..
..uii'i o, L.'iuiLn, viniam, initiy,
nnd Furnishing' Goods generally. UTOrdert
respectfully solicited. Jan. 1, '55.
GROCERY- AND FEED STORE.
fpiIE subscribers hnvo on hand, and in-
tend keeping on hand ft good supply of
Corn, Oats and Mill feed. Also a good supply
of Groceries, rrenerally kept fn grocery estab
lishments. South west corner of Fourth and
Adams street, Steubenville Ohio. "
Jan. 1,1855. MEIKLE AND STARK.
CTIARI.ES F. TnArnF.lt. f ROBERT . WODDROP.
THACHER & W0DDR0P,
WHOLESALE ROOT, SHOE AND
" 1 RUNK WAREHOUSE, No. 95 Market.
Rtreet, up. stairs; between Second and Third
streets, upper side, (over Miller A Lyon,) and
io. x'i Linuren Alley, nuiadeipma.
Sannarv 1 . ie55.
TD" f!TTT. ftflCffVW
ttadxtptt mv t tit el x. mi
1 1 U lkiN Ai L AW , bteUDenVlllC,
Ohn. Refers ;o Hon. Wilson Shannon,.
Unn. m. Kennnn. sr., Hon. Hem. S. Cowan,
and Hon. T. L. Jewett.
Office on Market st.,
below Third street.
S. COURSE Y.
BARBER and fashionable hair dresser.
Pnonra ant onA all Irin.lo P O. I :
" " ' - .... w. ..uigiv.!'
slruments put in good order. Corner of 3d
nnd Washington streets, Steubenville, Ohio.
Jan. 1, 1S55.
JAMES O'NEAL. (lEOnGi 'HEAL
J. & G. O'NEAL," .
(Successors to Alexander Doyle,)
LJffi FORWARDING & COil.
wfsION MERCHANTS 4 Steamboat Agents,
Warehouse corner of Market and Water street.
... i c i , .. . nri. i. t i
vi nnn una; ui uiurHei mreei, xanuing,
January 1, 1855. ' .
ARRET STRKET, Steubenville, O.
WM. JONES, (formerly of Wellsville.)
Proprietor. Jan. 1, 1855.
E. M. RTAVTOX. Q. W. X'COOK.
STANTON & H'COOK.
A TTORNEYS AT LAW. Steubenville.
Market and Washington.
m,4, u uii x iinu OLircL, uriu
Jan. 1, '55,
William D. Sherrow, Barber, -Tt7"OULD
inform his friends and tho
public, that he is ready at all times, fSab-
oam ex'-.epieo.,; to wan on nis customers in Ins
1 r 1 .1 f. I -.' Id rt
line, jtuuiii unuer me .uei'uuuics oavmg r 11110
Market St.. Steubenville. O. Jan. 1 . '55.
SAMUEL SMITH. Barber and Hair Trimmn-
TIAVLNCr recently taken" rooms at tho.
TJ. S. House, Steubenville, will always1 be
on hand to wait on customers, in th most po
lite mainer, and desires a liberal share of pat
ronage t Jan. 1, 1855.
Arcade House, -AYSTER
SALOON, Wh. Pattkrso.i, Proprietor, op
posite Citizens' Bank, Third street, Steubenville,
Ohio. Oysters at wholesale. Also, Toys and
Notions. v Jan. 1, 1855.'
SB. 8. EOTHACKEB, .....
flFFICE South Fourth St., near Conn's
"Dry Good Store, Steubenville, O; Jan. 1'.
THOMSON HANNA & SONS,
Paper Manufacturers, Steubenvilb, Ohio,.
January 1. 1855. -
Ribbons! Ribbon! ! .
TIIE largest and most magnificent stock
of Bonnet Ribbons ever' brought to Steu
benville, just opened for the' inspection of the
Lad res. 'r ... G. 4 J.. SCOTT, . .
Jan. 1, 1855? Fancy an i Trimming Store.
Per Adams' & Co's Express,
rj. & J. SCOTT havo just received
bv Adams' 4 Co's Express,- a new assort
Buntof those desirable Plaids, which they will
sell at exceedingly low prices. Call at Scott'a
Fancy and Triinminii Store, RVashintrton Hall
nieildings. January 1, 1855.
' & j. 6UU1 J trnve received an extra
" large Hnd beautiful stock of Trimmings.
G. 4 J, SCOTT,
Jan. 1.1 955; Washington Hall Building."
Plaids I Plaids ! !
A LARGE stook pf beautiful Merinoes
Plaids, just opened at '.
Jan. 1, 1855. G. A J. SCOTT'S
E. TTTAPPAN, '
ATTORNEY AT s LAW lStcuhenvillcr
Ohio. Office onv Fourth Streit, south of
Market, opposite Norton Hotel. J.n. 1,1855.
M00DEY & ELLIOTT,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Steubenville'
Ohio. Oflice corner o( Mai Vet and Fourth
streets, second story. y ' Jan; 1, 1855.
J. ALLEN, :
FXEAIERlN DRY GOODS, SHOES,
and CARPETS, Thirt Mrcet., adjoining
Court Houso, Steubenville, ., Jan. 1 , '55,
T"c7 CABLEiM. D. .:
QFFICE ut his residence, on. Fourth, bo
v tween Market and Washington streets,
Sleuhenville. . j Jan. 1,55.
UNITED STATES HOtJSS,
TP Vfi EARL, Proprietor, corner lUr'.
kct nnd High streets, near the River, Sten-benvillc.-Olilo.
' : Jon. 1, '55.
DR. WDismIs7 "
()FFICE Mardct Street, between Third
V ntl Fourth trn;ts, Stcubeni ilte, Ohio.
January 11, 1853'. '