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THURSDAY. SEIPTEMBEit i 24, 1868.
National Union Republican Ticket.
iWeicknt--ITLYSSES S. GRANT.
Vioe . President—SCHUYLEß COLFAX.
_ . .
G. MORRISON' COATES. of Philadebshis.
THOS. M. MARSHALL, of Pittsburgh.
1. W. H. BARNES, il3. 'Dis SAMUEL SNOW,
2. W. J. POLLOCK', !It. B. P. WAGIONBELLBB
3. RICHARD WILDER', 45. CHAS; H. MILLER,
it; 19. W . Him,. • • 16. JOHN STEWART,
Si. WATSON P. MAGILL, 17. GEORGE W. ELSBE,
E. J. H. BEINGIILIRST, 18. A. G. Oi.siSTEAR, -
legA2ar C. HEATON, 19. JAmEs SILL,
11. ISAAC ECKERT, H. H. C. JOHNSON,
111 Anis . EOoPES, 21. J. K. EWING,
U. DAVID H. HANK, "WM. FREW, :-
XL WM. DAMS, 23. A. W. CRAWFORD,
jiL W. W. KETCHUM, 24. J. S. RUTAIt.
Auditor General—J. F. HARTRANFT.
Burveyor Generat—J. M. CAMPBELL.
CongresB, 22d Dist:-:-.TAS. S. NEGLEY.
" 23d Dist —DARWIN PHELPS.
Mate &nate—JAMES L. GRAHAM.
• • ASSEMBLY.
GEORGE WILSON, IM. S. HUMPHREYS,
411E0. F. MORGAN,'VINCENT MILLER,
JAMES TAYLOR, !SAMUEL KERR.
District Attorney—A. L. PEARSON.
Distrut Attorney—J. B. FLACK.
eurveyor--R. L. McCULLY.
jCounty Home Director. G. MURRAY.
Mayor--JARED M. BRUSH.
Controtter—ROßT. J. McGOWAN
Trecourer—A. J. COCHRAN.
Headquarters Republican County. Com..
filttee, City Hall, Market Street.. Open
every day. County Committee meets every
Wednesday, at-2 P. M.
WE PRINT on the inside pages of this
'morning's GazzrrE--,Seeond page : Poetry,
_Ephemeris. Third and Sixth Pages: .ater
eantile, River and Rnancia/ News. Seventh
Page: Poetry, Letter No. 10 from Rev. Jos.
Eing, from Europe. Riseellaneoue.
Gold. Closed in New York yesterday a
BEFORE. THE November election, a suffi
cient number of able spakers for the cause
of the Union, will make an electioneering
tour through the South, beginning at North
Carolina, and thence to the Gulf and to the
WHY did not the Pittsburgh Post of yes
terday print the noble letter of that distin
guished Democrat, General Dix ? The
document was regularly supplied _to the
Post, at an early hour of the preceding even
ing, by the-Associated Press, and must have
• been deliberately suppressed by the mana
gers of that Democratic (?) journal, who
dared not place it beforetheirreaders. Tbey
evidently undastood that Dix's letter and
the rebel account of the Georgia butchery
of Union men, would together constitute
a text and commentary too powerful to' be
resisted by an honest and patriotic Democ
racy. And so the Post would not trust
them together to the perusal of an intelli
01TR Democraticcotemporary and neigh
bor may have accomplished the sale of a
few dozen extra copies of the Poet, yesterday,
but we submit that this repaid very poorly
for its roorback about the Maine election.
Its display of poultry completely failed of
• the intended purpose—a discouragement of
those Mends of the Union'who thonged our
eta eets to witness last evening's splendid
demonstration. Its only effect was to
awaken a curiosity to knoli what might be
the latest "weak invention-of the enemy"
to break the force' of the staggering blow
they had received from the glorious old Pipe
Tree State., This curiosity was akin to that
morbid feeling which prompts so many
people to throng to the execution of a crim
inal, or to peruse his last dying speech, and
confession. The fitness of this allusion
will be patent to all.
MAINE AND GEORGIA.
The Pittsburgh Post paraded its brigade
of roosters yesterday morning. A careful
scrutiny of its columns revealed the reasons
therefor as follows, and nothing more:
"A few lines came to us quite accidental
ly last evening, announcing the official
majority in Maine to be 18,856.
"We have heard the news from Maine,
and it amounts -to 18,856, given as the
-complete ret , Jrns in the Boskon Post,
although not official. We can afford to give
a few of our roosters an airing on this:
The two paragraphs do not hitch at all.
Bat no matter for that; it is only truth
which is consistent with itself, and that is a
quality apparently not in demand with Dem
The full official vote of Maine, as cast
last week, is not yet promulgated So far
as yet known, the returns foot up consider
ably over 21,000, and are not , unlikely to
exceed 22,000 Union majority.
Bat our neighbor is nricandid; he lacks
the courage to tell the whole truth, or he
would have -editorially contessed that his
"dung-hills" wereparaded, not for the trans.
parent humbug of an alleged reduction in
the Union vote In Maine, but in exultation
over the Ku-Klux butchery_of Union men
in Georgia, to the rebel account 4f which he
gave nearly two columns of spaeil under the
displayed lines of "The Beauties of Radical
Rule Shown Up," and others of the same •!
sort. That was what the Pittsburgh - Post
felt happiest over. -Why had it not
Ihe courage to say So ?
7- eir - •r. , _ •
-• • 17 -;,..
- 7-- • -
PUBLMHEJ) DAILY, BY
We print below a letter written by Gen.
GRANT five years ago, in response to an in
vitation from the Memphis Chamber of
Commerce to a complimentary dinner, at
the close of his great Tennessee campaign.
It will be read with the 'deepest satisfac
tion by all patriots whose intelligence ac
cepts the truth of his noble declaration, that
"Human 'Liberty is the only True Founda
tion of Human Government:"
lifzirrnzs, Tenn., August 26, 1863.
GENTLEMEN: I have received a copy of
resolutions passed by the "loyal citizens of
Memphis, at a meeting held at the roomof
the Chamber of Commerce, August oth
1863," tendering me a public reception. ,
In accepting this testimonial, which I sio
at a great sacrifice of my personal feelings,
I simply desire to pay a tribute to the first
public exhitio in Memphis of loyalty' to
the Govern bi ment n
which I represent in the
Department of the Tennessee. I should
dislike to refuse, for considerations of per
sonal convenience, to 'acknowledge, any
'where, or In any form, the existence of
sentiments which I have so long and so ar
dently desired to see manifested in this de
partment. The stability of-this Goyern
ment and the unity of this nation depend
solely on the cordial support and the earn
est loyalty of the people. While; therefore,
I thank you sincerely for the kind expres
sions you have used towards myself, I am
profoundly gratified at this public recogni
tion, in the city of Memphis, of the power
and authority of Cho Government of the
United States. -
I thank you. too, in the name of the
noble army which I have the honor to com
mand. It is composed ormen whose loy
alty has been proven by their deeds of he
roism and their willing sacrifices of life and
health. • They will rejoice with me that
the miserable adherents of the rebellion,
whom their bayonets have driven from this
fair land, are being replaced by men who
acknowledge nuktarr LIBERTY As Tars ONLY
TRUE FOUNDATION OF DUMAN GOVERN
RENT. May your efforts to restore your
city to the cause of the Union be as suc
cessful as have been theirs to reclaim it from
the despotic rule of the leaders of the re
bellion. I have the honor to be, gentlemen,
your obedient servant,
U. S. GRANT. Major General.
DEMOCRATIC JOURNALS assert, on the
pretended authority of Commissioner Wells,
that "two hundred and fifty millions of dol
lars, taken from the people, did not reach
the Treasury." When and where did the
Cpmmissioner make this statement Y Let us
ittive the documents.
Tire PROCESSION last nightwas one of V..'re
most brilliant affairs or the character ever.
witnessed in Western Pennsylvania, and
will long bo remerabered as the crowning
display of the Gr..usT campaign, unless in
deed, the daylight march of to-day surpass
es it in grandeur and magnificence. There
were between eight and ten thousand citi
zens in the line and the greatest enthusiasm
prevailed throughout both cities. The dem
onstration was highly creditable to all con
cerned and conclusively proved that Alle
gheny county and her Republican neighbors
of Western Pennsylvania are alive to the
importance of the, campaign now drawing to
The procession to-day promises to be an
equally grand affair, and we cannot too
strongly urge on onr readers the importance
of turning out. The occasion of last night
dampened the spirits of the-Democras here
abouts, And let that of to-day be of sch im-
posing character as to forever crush their
hopes for doing any good for their cause in
The Convention will assemble at the hour
designated elsewhere, and will be addressed
by the distinguished gentlemen whose
names, are announced as speakers. Let no
Republican fail to be present.
...Notwithstanding that it rained yesterday
morning, the Republican Mass Convention
proved avast success. From everyquarter
delegations poured into the town until it
was literally swarming with vehicles and
persons. It was a demonstration that testi
fied fittingly to the enthusiasm of the
Two stands were organized for speaking,
and yet only a small part of the people could
get near enough to hear. Gov. GEARY,
Ex-Goy. CURTIN, Hon. A. H. McCavnx,
Hon. Tames 31.A.Rsitem.., Gen. Fin=
and others addressed the multitudes.
Not attaching too much credit to the re
port that the Administration directs the vig
orous interposition of Federal power to pre
vent the recurrence at the South of rebel
butcheries like that at • Camilla, the
country is, nevertheless, to be congratula
ted upon the present control of the War De
partment, and of the Military District of the
Gulf by General SCEOFIELD and MEADE
We hive in the past record, and the estab
lished loyalty of these officers, a grateful
assurance that the laws of the Union and of
the several States will be enforced with all
the fidelity and promptitude which may be
practicable, even in the absence of any cor
dial co-operation on the part of the Presi
The lamentable difficulty is still here—
that the letter of any law whatever falls
short of the mark, and the salutary control
of the most competent military yields an
insufficient protection, when a spirit of
sullen discontent pervades any considerable
number of the governed. It is too pain
fully evident that this spirit actuates the
majority of the Southern whites, and that
Its existence.is due to the influence of an
informal partisanship, which- has charged
rebel breasts with renewed hopes for their
"knit cause" under recent Democratic
avowals of principle and purpose. The
real remedy for this mischief is at the polls,
and there it wilrbe in the power of the peo
ple to secure obedience to the laws, a full
submission to the public authority, and a
final a - ciauiescence in the supremacy of the
Union and of all fundamental liberties.
THE ONLY TRUE FOUNDATION OF
PITTS 7 37JIIOII G
HISTORY* OF THE AMERICAN CIVIL WAR.
By John William Draper, M. D. LL. D.,
Professor of Chemistry and Physiology
in the University of New York; Author
of "A" Treatise on Human Physiology,"
"A History of the Intellectual Develop
ment of Europe," itc. In three volumes:
Vol. 11. containing the event from the in
auguration of President Lincoln to the/
proclamation of emancipation of the'
slaves. Published by Harper et Broth
ers, New York. For sale by Henry Miner,
Fifth avenue, Pittsburgh.
Few writers of the great events of the
late war have grasped the issues involved so
vigorously as Professor Draper. The group
ink' together of the salient features of the
period named indicate the philosophical ten
dency of the mind of the author, and there
by enabling the reader to get a better idea
of the gigantic struggle which we have
' passed through. His style is easy and
flowing, and yet there is rrhold dashing
vein, which captivates, instructs and inter
ests the reader. For graphic description,
the work is preminent. The decided style
of the author and just, discriminating views
of the grand issues of the war, and the con
duct of the noble Lincoln, are presented
with frankness and singular ability. This
volume embraces seven sections as follows:_
The progress and culmination of the con
spiracy; vast development of war-like op
erations; prelude to the great campaigns;
campaigns for the opening of the Missis
sippi, and piercing the east and west lines
of the Confederacy; campaign for the cap
ture of Richmond; the blockade and opera
tions conducted with it; and the foreign re
lations and.domestic policy of the Republic.
We expect to notice this work more fully
at another time.
MISCELLANEOUS PROSE WORKS. By Ed
ward Bulwer,Lord Lytton. 111 two vol
umes. Published by Harper et Brothers,
New York. For sale by Henry 'Miner,
Fifth Avenue. Pittsburgh.
These volumes exhibit the fertility and
wonderful genius of the mind of Bulwer.
Here we have the opinions and sentiments,
the reveries and reflections, the studies of
mankind and critical theories of art, of the
distinguished' novelist. Varied as the sub
jects are, they show the grasp of mind he
possessed. Independent of the literary
merit of the work, and as a valuable contri
bution to literature, it will be highly prized
-lay the general reader. The first volume
contains a brief article on the causes and re
sults of the Reign of Terror, sketches of
Goldsmith, Chaxles Lamb and some of his
companions, Gray's works, Sir Thomas
Browne, Pit and Fox, Payne yenta Falk
land, and an interesting life of Schiller, cov
ering nearly-one hundred'pages. The sec
ond volume contains the Essays Written in
Youth, in 1832. The closing part contains
three essays—written in 1862, and now first
published—on "The Influence of Love on
Literature and Real Life," which display
breadth of thought, culture,.and a love of
the beautiful of the highest type. Harper's
deserve the thanks of the lovers of literature.
THE DISOWNED. LUCRETIA, ORME CHIL
DREN OF THE NIGHT. By Sir Edward
Bulwer Lytton; Bart. Published by J. B. Lippincott & Co., Philadelphia. For
sale by R. S. Davis, 93 Wood street, Pitts
These two volumes comprise a part of the
elegant "Globe Edition" of itulwer's novels.
"The Disowned" is one of his earliest crea
tions. The story is full of interest, the plot
of which is generally known. "Lucretia"
is a tale giving a striking portraiture of vice
and crime, with a distinction between the
two features of immorality. In presenting
the various characters, the author's graphic
powers of description are brought oat in
contrasting low life with the higher walks
of society. Now lliat this edition is pub
lished and Ally before the public, we repeat
what we have stated beibre, that for com
pactness, neatness In binding, paper, text,
and otherwise, it surpasses any other edition
that we have seen, and withal so reasonable
FLRST PRINCIPLES OF POPULAR EDUCA- I AND PUBLIC INSTRUCTION. By S.
S. Randall, Superintendent of Public
Schools of the City of New York. Pub
lished by Harper dr Brothers, New York.
For sale 'by Henry Miner, 45 Fifth ave
A work of this character, and by one
who had so many years of experience, is
worthy of the attention of educators, and
all interested irf education. The author In
sists upon the most generous conception of
the work of education, not only as a means
to intellectual vigor, but as a means to the
development of the whole nature. The
opening chapter lays down principles of the
highest tone, and contains, too, the right
view of the foundation principles of educa
tion. In the fifteen chapters, or rather es
says, Mi. Randall traits of the effect of
education in diminishing crime and pauper
ism, the Importance of circulating
mental principles of Christianity,*aad other
great truths, which are discussed with sin
gular ability. Teachers willffrid •much in
the volume to instrutt and interest Ahem.
SMOKED Glass. By Orpheus C. Kerr, au
thor of "Orpheus C. Kerr's Papers,"
"Avery Gliburn," etc. With Illustrative
ariachromtams by Thomas Worth. _ Pub
lished by G. W. Carlton, New York. For
sale by John W. Pittook, Fifth Avenue,
Persons familiar with the style of the
"Orpheus 0. Kerr Paper's," can readily
conceive the character of this book. It Is
one of those kind of works which'does not
aim, properly speaking, in imparting In
struction, but rather seeks to amuse and
cause persons togh over its wit and sar
casm. The boo ks full of hits at popular
isms and radical errors in the political world.
The comic illustrations are in keeping with
THE ()mum HABIT, with suggestions tus to
the remedy. Published - by Harper &
Brother, New York. For sale by Henry
This book ought to haves wide sale, as it
portrays an evil that has been silently and
steadily growing in this country. While It
contains much that will be useful to medi
cal men, the philanthropist and literary
men may find interest ' in its perusal. It
has been compiled for opium eaters, and to
their notice it is urgently commended, who
will find suggestions as to the best means
to cure the habit. The experience of the,
.writer, and the history of opium -caters,
such as Do Quincy, Coleridge, William
tW-ti.-gf U 4 : 44,2 i.tkk. , tog. - .1a:..1 - 4:::.i4.*4-7,,t - 4.4;:v,w f gi ttimik.m - 4 . ]:4 . 1 „ .t ,,,,
... -- •... , -••-. --•- _ • • • -
ZETTE : THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24. ISM.
Blair, Robert Hall, John Randolph and
others, will be read with mournful yet
thnlling I interest. The suggestions and
character of the institution for pe'ople labor
ing under the opium disease are worthy of,
doubtless will, receive the attention of
CO ER'S NAVIGATION SIMPLIFIED. Pub
li bed , by Harper & Brothers, New York.
F r sale by Henry Miner, Pittsburgh..
H Ips of this character mark the quick
steps of_this progressive age. Every de
partment is quickened and simplified, and
the attainment of knowledge is secured by
a shorter and easier mode, than in olden
time. Thia - work is one of the class that
may be properly denominated helps to the
student. It is an excellent manual of in
stru Lion in navigation as practiced at sea,
and ell adapted to the wants of sailors. It
con ins all the tables of explanations, and
illu trations necessary for the easy under
standing, and use of the practical branches
of navigation and natural:astronomy; with
nerons examples, worked out by the
American Ephemeris and Nautical Al
manac for several years ahead. Ccmpiled
at Corner's Commercial College, Boston.
ABOUT WOMAN, LOVE, AND MARRIAGE.
B. F. Saunders, author of "Salad for the
___HOlitary," etc. Published by G. W. 'Carleton & Co., New York. For sale'. by
John W. Pittock, Pittsburgh.
Careful readers will find many a gem in
thii work, ' which they have read before,
and who will be glad to see reset in this
rich and racy volume. The exquisite taste
of the 'author is also seen in the happy blend
ing ofheautifal thoughts, on such engross
ing and inviting topics as "Woman, Love,
and Marriage." .It is a work that should
command attention; from the simple ~ fact
that both sexes are deeply interested. The
contents are, l i Concerning Celibacy."
"The Ruling Passion," Wedded ' Life,"
"Modern Impediments to Marriage."
THE PHILOSOPHERS Or FOUFOUVILLIL
Ey Radical Fraulancitz. Published by
G. W. Carleton, New York. For sale by
John W. Pittock, Fifth avenue, Pitts
It can be readily be seen from the title,
the character of the book. Certain vaga
ries of men with weak intellects, or
at least disordered ones, and strong
minded women, are burlesqued and pre
sented in a form that will excite ridicule
and laughter. The work is piquant and
spicy, and shows the author to be a genius.
The reading of such a book ought to cure
people with queer notions. The style is
A PSCHYE OF To-DAY. By Mrs. C. Jenkin,
Author of "Who Breaks Pays," etc.
Published by Leypoldt de Holt, New
York. For sale by R. S. Davis, 93 Wood
street, pittaburgh. ,
Rarely have we closed the re-tiding of ; a
book with such interested feelings as we
had for this volume. It Is a fascinating
story of French life, in which the various
elements composing the domestic circle are
vividly portrayed; The different chamcters
are wrought out in fine style, and while
there are lessons of beauty and purity
taught, the reader cannot fail to Wee the
unfortunate fruits-of marriages of conveni
ence, and the privilegeit frequently assumed
and connived at by married people, which
gives just color for rumors Of immoralities
of the grossest kind. •
Wn.ser - A.nswEn ! By Anna E. Dickinson.
Published by Ticknor & Fields, Boston.
We have been favored with advanced
sheets, of this novel, to be published Thurs
day, 24th instant. It is already manifest
that the power of 'this gifted young woman
does not wholly rest in the role of a lecturer.
Her wonderful power of delineation and the
use of language in the strongest sense pos
sible, are to be seen in this work. Theplot
is admirable, and each character Is drawn
with artistic skill In words of beauty' and
pathos, and yet so natural. Her concise,
pert, pithy way of presenting her thOughts
mark its pages. The announcement is
enough to whet the desire of her' admirers
to Get the book as soon as published. We
would like to give extracts, and hope to do
so, if our space will permit.
The subjoined paragraph from the N. Y.
Tribune embodies, in its concluding- re
marks, the whole gospel of truth for the in
telligent workingman ;
"The National labor Congress seems
wisely disposed to avoid politics, except in
,so far as the Eight Hour law, and kindred
topics, may require. If they could likewise
banish from their discussions the Idea of a
necessary and inherent enmity between
Capital and Labor,, it would be a great step
toward the end they seek. Every man of
them, at heart, cherishes the hope that by the
proceeds of his labor he may some day become
a capitalist hirnaelf. Is it then his fondest
aspiration to succeed in becoming the eneniy
. of his present associates?"
Letter from Senator 11111, of Georgia.
The following letter from Hon. JOSHUA
Hri.x., of Georgia, was sent to a erect mass
meeting for the Union, held at Raleigh, on
the 16th :
Matusou, GA., Monday, Sept. 14, 1868.
GENTLEMEN : It would afford me much
pleasure to meet the Republicans of North'
Carolina, in Raleigh, on Wednesday, and
to say something to them in behalf of Grant
and Colfax. From all I can learn lam
impressed with the pleasing conviction that
without foreign aid you can give them the
electoral vote of your State. My business
engagements forbid my , leaving Georgia at
this time on any account. I must content
myself with thanking you for the kind invi
tation extended me, and wishing you the
fullest success on the 8d of November.
When that eventful day shall have - passed.
leen but believe, despite the passion and
prejudice that mar the present time, we
shall emerge from the murky atmosphere
that now envelopes us, to the clear sunlight,
of peace. Weary of the gloomy retrospect,
perpetually presented to the political vision
by the architects of Southern ruin Und'hu
.miliation, our people will at last turn to the
more agreeable future. . . To be thrown back
and to occupy the position they did at the
overthrow of the Confederacy, cannot be
the sober desire of the staid mon of North
With sentiments of high regard, I am
your obedient servant, JosnuA HILL.
THE iniquities of our tax system, which
heaps burdens upon the poor and leaves the
rich to go free, were exemplified in the case
of the late Mr. Edwin A. Stevens. Being
a millionaire and a bloated bra dholder,,he
was, of course, almost wholly untaxed. It
only cost $5,000 for Government stamps,
for instance, to have his will t.dmitted to
probate.—. 6". Y. Tribune.
LABOR AND CAPITAL
Mr. Maddock, the Democratic candidate
for Congress in Nebraska, at the late eke
don, is now in Washington, very active for
Senator Kellogg, of Louisiana, says that
State is as sure for Grant as Ohio, while the
Arkansas Senators declaie Arkansas as sure
on the same side as Vermont.
Senator Willey has no doubt -that W i est
Virginia will vote for Grant, though the
contest is bitter, owing to. the fact - that the
ex-rebels openly perjure themselves in order
to get on the registry.
General Stokes, of Tennessee, says that
the majority for Grant in that State will be
fifty thousand at least, and that every Con
gressman will be a Republican.
Senator Abbott, of North Carolina, says
that State will give at least twenty-five
thousand for Grant, and that the rebels will
not get a Congressman.
The Zanesville Courier says : 'Chief Tim
tics Chase has written a letter to a friend in
that city, in which be strongly urges the
claims of Grant and Colfax, and avows him
self strongly in favor of their election.
"Blair," said a cautions but incorrigible
Democrat, the other day, "is good as far as
he goes, but he goes too far!"
'Said Henry Stanbery, Ex-Attorney Gen
eral four years ago; "When-you come to
vote, ask what candidate Jefferson Davis and
the rebels would wish elected, and vote
against that man." We apply that text now.
Which, Grant or Seymour do the Southern
Rebels, Cobb, Davis, Ould and their follow
ers favor? Let the people answer, and vote
ikgsinst that man.
The Rebels, captured and paroled and still
under their oath, now attempt to diptate to
their captors. They tell us that it isthe duty
of the North, if we love the Constitution, to
secure the election of Seymour and Blair.
How long, in the annals of the world has
it been since paroled Rebels teach their cap.
Something to Consider.
When a , Democrat commences whining
about oppressive taxation, just ask hitu who
inaugurated and fought the war whilimade
those taxes necessary.
When they prate of their devotion—to the
Constitution ask them who fought four
years to destroy that instrument and set
up the bastard Montgomery concern in its
When they talk of their loyalty, ask them
who nominated and voted for a banished
traitor for Governor of Ohio.
When they profess to be in favor of a res
toration of the Union, ask them who has
steadily voted against the readmission of the
When they claim to be' in favor of peace
and prosperity, ask them who proposes to
overturn the reconstructed—State Govern
ments and inaugurate another war.
When they claim that Seymour was
loyal during the war, ask them who made
it necessary to withdraw an army from the
front to suppress his riots in the rear.
When they say that Grant is no statesman,
ask them how it is that in all the important
positions he has held, he has never made a
When they say he is not a good soldier,
ask theta how it was that he se thoroughly
"cleaned out" Lee, Johnson, and all the
other distinguished Democrats.
Tim consolidated exhibit of the savings
banks of Maine shows - that the number of
depositors is equal to one-fourth of the whole
deposits are invested in . Government bonds.
Working men drat have a bank account do
not generally votewith the Democratic party
and those who own Governments--the best
stocks in the market—never tip.
DB. &mars BACKACHE PIUS
Are the most efficient and most popular Diuretic
medicine known, removing at once any obstruction
of the Kidneys, subduing lariamation and strength..
ening the Urinary Organs.
Dr. Sargent's Backache Pills
Have been in n•e 35 years, and are daily perform
ing wonderful cures. In many Instancea where pa-,
tients were unable to walk' upriebt 'or to rise
Without assistance, they have been relieved by a
'single dose. •
Dr. Sargent's Backache Pills
Cure all diseases of the Urinary Organs, the symp
toms of which are weakness and pain in - the back
and :ohm; pains In the Joints, didliculty In voiding
the urine, general debility, de. •
TEE SIDNEYB, BLADDER, &0.,
Are those organs through Which most o f the waste
or 'Worn: oilt . particles of the. body passes; these
worn'out and dead particles are poisonous, conse.
quently when these organs are diseased the whole
systefli becomes deranged, and it not relieved at
once the result may be fatal.— 11
This much esteemed and most efficient medielfte
Is the only diuretic that_ls put up In the shape of
Pills, and Is much More easily taken than the ordi
nary diuretic draughts; the Pills being sugar coated
Prfee bO Cepte Per Box.
FOR BALE BY DRUGGISTS
P HAS SUMMER ENFEEBLED YOU t -
Nine out of every ten to . whOin this question Is
addressed, if they answer it candidly, will answir
it In the affirmative. Some may reply to it from a
sick bed; others, of a stronger coostltution and
greater powers of endurance, may only experience
a slight lassitude air the consequence of the torrid
season. .But some Portion of tee vitality of all hu
man beings 00103 out of I hem under thepressure of
great and continuous beat, and the sooner the loss
Is completely repaired,ithe less susceptible will the
system be to the unhealthy influence of the Fall
The most genial and wholesome tonic that has
ever been offered to pan—as a means of recruiting
his exhausted strength, and fortifying him against
the atiseks of diseaseis 'HOSTETTER'S' 5 . T024-
Asa, BITTERS. Taken at this season It is a per
' Stet' safeguard aga,nat Intermittent Aver, bilious
affeciticins, and all the epidemics which follow clo.e
upon' the expiration of the Sommer. It is an invig
orant and alterative without any of the drawbacks
.which attach to mere' stlmu.ants, and Ll . the only
preparation of the kind which a conscientious phy
sician would feel Inclined to prescribe for ladies in
delicate health. Nothing can. be more pureonOre
harmless, more certain to restore the vigor of tne
system permanently ,and.thoroughlyy. without exch.
Ling the pulse or the twain.
There Is no doubt whatever that- diseases of the
lunge, or ulcers of whatever sort, on any of the In
termit organs may be and are frequently cured, and
a complete condition of health established. if the
elaborative Duictiona, of which the stomach is the
primary and most Important one, are restored to a
condition to do the repairing of the human system,
nleersor sores, whetherupon the lungs, the liver,
the kidneys or the bowel,, or upon the legs, as is
!frequently; the ease, can be matte to heal, and a
complete standard of health re.esta i bllibed.
• •We have frequently seen these results trete the
use of Dr. - KftYllEtt'S LUNG CURE, 'a pleasant
• and agreeable* mcdicitte, which will ripen 'up and
carry out the animil'aeonoiny all effete and used up
material. Dr.ILEIISER'S'LMNU CURE Is enrich
ed by some of the most valuable plants and herbs
known to be useful anti curative lo all deteriorated
states of the human blocid, and whilst It adds to Its
plasma, It at the sane time stimulates, gently but -
effectively, the skin; the kidneys; the liver and the
glandular system to sudielent action to enable the
body to take on healthfnl action and eradicate the
disease. The Oct and afflicted should hear In mind
the virtues of this great medicine, and If those who
- are suMciently alive to the Importance of health,
will resort to it In the beginning of a couith or cold,
there would be h o peless ly )g ito declines and rapid
consumption, so neuraele, and so mos s
sure.y fatal. Let any one stetcted with any puluto- •
nary disease try but one home, and i ey will be I
convinced of g r u bs. e of lir. Keyser's hung Cure I
Hold by the dozen or single bottle, at Dr:
hYdtirt's Great Mealelne Store, 110 tile, s
KEYSEIt'n rcEsIDE sT OEVICE for /..I.ING
EXAMINATIONS AND THE THEATMSNT OP
OIInTINATE (MEOW DISEASES, 15110 PENN
STREET. PITTSBURH, PA. mite hours from
0 A. at. UNTIL 4 P. ite.
September AA, 18811.
rAlo LETr-miuse—No. - 65 Pride
"street. (old Bth Ward, )of 4: rooms, kitchen
an finished attic; water and gas, range in klic.hens
Rent 1415 per month. Enquire on the premises.
)[lO LET—Two pleasant , tuifur-.
I fished Rooms, with board , imitable for a fam
y, or a gentleman - and wife. Also, a few da y
boarders received, - at tio. 68 FOLinTli n'r • .
LET -- DWE4LLIN44.—d very
desirable jlOwelling, nearly new contenhig
seven rooms and finished attic. with all * modern im.
provements. Rent rem/enable:. Apply to Whf.
WA.L.S.EIit, 88 Belle street, Allegheny.
Tri o L Er—in 118 E nous Es
- finished, containine 7 to 9 rooms each,
ancock street, near the corner of Penn, oppo
site Christ Church. A most beautiful and.convenl
ent situation; wide space an 4 anode trees in front:
free from nolsewsmoke and (hut. Inquire at 277
PENN STREET.. .
EO R EI A
'Halni!azlurnemorlthilbefaierofgal. vi br:ls...p,or Ifeg
S ALE - HORSES.--At HOW.
IaMIR AMPS LIVERY AND SALE STABLE, one Ana
Ly HORSE (Ban; three DAPPLE GREY
HORSES: one LARGE DRAUGHT HORSE; three
BLACK MARES; Iwo GREY MAIM, FIEB2
STREET, near Monongahela House. • •
' Horses bought and sold on coma/futon.
rOlt SALE -AT HOBOBEN STA
JL! T10N....-Lcts des ir i n g . to
this very dessrable
location. Persons, to secure a. _home for
themselves would do well to examine Ohl property.
before purchasing any place ‘lle. Yon can do so by
calling at the oaks of kt.ROBILNBON. 75 Federal
street, Alletheny City, who will takeariy person to
examine thr property free of eblteXe
FOB- SALE-L LA? 4D.--One Run-
DRED ANL TW.ENIT,AOitiOS of the best
laud forgrardentng or country' residences, situated
on th e Washington Pike , lit miles south of Tem
perancerthe, 'Will be sold .i L i be r tyy size. to
suit purchasers. !inquire at 6 3 0 eet. or •
P. 0. KEGLEY; on the premises.
. . .
Oft RALE—A Beautiful Build.
f t - 7 ING .OT, containing 4 acres, with tbepriv
lege of 8 at:,
satiated on Mount Rope
minat Woodßun dtatton,P. Ft, W: & C.' R.. adpig proper
ty of Alex. Taylor, W,m„ Nelson, IN m. Rrchardsott
and others. This i s one of 'the most. Coramanding
views In the vicinity Of the in o titles , and within a
of the atation. .enquira at 331 Lib
erty street, or at the residence of Mr. g 1 . TAY
LOR, near the premises. TAY
. . .
OR SALE—RARE- CRANCE.--:
_.PLuatturio AND.- GAB FITTIN ESTAD.
with fixturea, t roif wlll,_ ae.. ors PLUMBING att4
wits Firm EaTeBLISHIEEPT, doing a good
tumbles', is offerad for tale. The above Is situated
In a good place for business.' Diving engaged In
other business. the proprietor °rem hits lish.
ment Sc a bargain. For_ prticulars, ac.., call at No,„
/Oh WOOD STREET, l!it a tsburall, 1.
WILL BE AN INDEPENDENT CANDIDATE,
sea= AT Tms OCTOBER ELECTION
Fon. COMITY COY InsuortEß,
it mirth Ward, Alleabenfg City, nominated
coirrOtilloa, Ausust Dtli. atirf ik•di.
sir NO TICES—'' Tbler„ ,, Sals, , * "Lott,'
„ Wants , "V i btinxi.'"Utoarding," &e., not es.
meting FO OR LINES each, Wit be inserted fn Man
column." once for TWENTY-FIVE CENTS; coal
additional Use FIVE CENTS.
ANTED -- Gllll,--To do gen
eral housework-. Apply at No. 129 SEC—
WA NTEII--GIRL.—A. good Girl,
to do general housework. References re
quired. and none others need a,ply Inquire at No.
158.NORTU AVENUE, Allegheny CRY.
WANTED -HELP-At Eniploym
ment Office, No. 3 St. Clair Street, BOYS.
0111L8 and MEN, for different kinds of employ
ment. Persons wantin g help of all kinds can be
supplied on short notice.
WANTED --MOULD MAKERS.-
TLe unth.rslgned wishes to employ two first
class Mould Makers. Tbo,.e that and mak
ing all kinds of Glass Moulds. None others need
apply. , Further Information can be had br appking
to the underelgned. In person or by mall. W. G.'
RICKER: corner Mill - ant, Platt streets, Rochester.
BOARDING—No. 325 PENN ST.
— Pleasant furnished front and back second
and third atory rooms, f. gentlemenand selves and
single gentlemen. 'Perms reasonable. i WEI('
WAPTED -- BOARDERS--Pleas •
ant furnished rooms to let, with boarding,
at 167. TIIIRD STREET.
WANTED-11 0 A lIDERS.--Gen
tlemen boarders can bs accommodated with
good board and lodging at Nei. MS FERRY Er.
front mime and good board can be secured
at 46 LIBERTY STREe',T. Day boarders taken
at 43.50 per week.
WAIITED — BOARDERS.--A gen
. , accommodated ad wife, or two single gentlemen,
can be with first class boarding at
No. IR WYLIE-STREET. Boom is a front one, on
second floor, and opens out on balcony.
Two live and energetic men, to solicit for a
first-class Life Insurance Company. Apply at the
°Mee of the ATLANTIC MU TU AL Luz LNBII3-
RANCE COMPANY, 108 Smithfield street, second
By a Brit class New 'York Life Insurance
Company, with the most liberal f ee s to policy
holders, a General Agent for Western Pennsylvania.
Address, enclosing references, P. Q. Box 1 839.
'WANT E D-20,000 A:GENTS.-
mple sent free, with tarr any one
to clear s9sdaily, in three hours. B ushe s ; entire-.
ly new, light and desirable. Can be done at home
or traveling, by both male and female. No gift en.
terprise or, humbug. Address W. B. CBIDESTEII,
260 Broadway, New York. •
'WANTED -TO LOAN.-$5 O,0 0 0
to Loan on Bond and Mortgage. Apply to
or address CROFT It PHILLIPS, No. 139 Fourth
WANTED--LAND - AND REAL
ESTATE—in exchange for LIQUORS - Ds
IMPORTEB, Box 2190 1%
'TV : ANTED — LODGER—For a
large front MOM, neatly furnished and well
ventllated, situated on I mon Avenue, Allegheny,
two squares from street cars. Address BOX M.
WA N T --PIIRCHASER—For.
an Interest In an established Wetness on
Fifth street. Terms- $5OO cash. $5OO h is ar and
$5OO In six months. Address BOX H. °face..
vprANTED—TO RENT—A small.
. 17 .A. 11, 7 s il o stiTT, di anbgdustItlfr.r-:t.l4fhl.ma;
Marie& If detached from other buildings, pi eferrtd.
Adu ress A. 24 UNA UktEff, omen of tale paper.
WANTED -TO RENT--Part of a
furnished house in a pleasant part of the
city, by a gentleman and wife, without children;
near city railroad. Good reference Oren. Mamas
W. H. H.. Lock Box .153. Pittsburgh P. 0.
—A young man desires find is nice. well
tarnished. room. In a pleasant locatio_ ,n In Pitts
burgh, either with or without board. -Must not be
over ten minutes walk frotost (Wee.' Reference
given. Address LOCK BOX 143, Pittsburgh.
NANTED-IN F 0 It BIA TION-
Concerning the "WoN TO OF ' THE
0 LD." I have sold 50,000 bottles, and have
warranted it to rrileve and cure all PALM of what
ever form, acute or chronic, external or Internal,
deep seated or otherwise, such as Pains In the Side,
Chest, Shoulders, Limbs, Joints, Neuralgia In the
Face and Head, Sick Headache, Toothache, Chafe,
Cramp, t.:hoiera Mortals, Diarrhea., Cold - Cough , peciall Catarrh. and nere it ae e vern It
to fall. Does anybody know Dist has fatted
to do all claimed for It ? This is what I wish totnow.
I am willing to legallyy warrant it to cure, ana forfel t
if it fails. Sold try, all dealers: J. C. TIL
TON, 10,t¢ St. Clair street.
ftLatshed front room, so/table for gentlemen.'
ntintre a, NO. 31 HAND STEZET. • •
MO LET -.-ONE GOOD ROOM, '
Dispatch bußdlng, for as omce. Beat, 000,
per year., •
271 0L E T—H O U TVs , di-story
Brick, with live rooms and• finished'garret.'
o. SS Grantham street, above Robinson. For par
ticulars cell at the residence. • •
LET—A TWO.ST itwit
f Tionwelling. 2 f6-56:14,gan - sreet, with' ball;
our rooms, dry cellar, Water, lie. . Enquire of Mr.
ROilwitS, next door. - - sunken
ALDERMAN OF 3D WARD.
Col. J. D. EGAN