The Pittsburgh gazette. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1866-1877, October 02, 1868, Image 4

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PENNTEAN -SEED tr,eo.; Proprietors.
T. B. Piglingligasig. JCISIAH - PCING.
2. P. HOVIST01:. .
• Idltors and Proprietors.
Of Pittsburgh, Allegheny and Allegheny
Terits—D it y. 1 Beett-Weekly. peekiy.
ar....56511 t ran 131nigletopy....$1.50
t 75 Six mos.. LSO 5 wiles, each. 1.25
. et lb Three 13105 71 *O - L" 1.15
ID. er.) —fallout toAgerct.
• lii
National Union publican Ticket.
Pra*tettlMYSS S. GEduvr.
• A = Iftf"l'LlUt COLFAX.
PitEsitogsitAL ELECTORS.
_ .
M. MORRISON COA.TES. of YbiLodelaio.
'THOS. M. MARSHALL, of l'OtobuTs s .
1. W. H. Simms, H. 5.4.145xL.K.N . 0 55 ,
2. W. J. POLLOCR, 14. B. F. WAGON sztax.s.
5. WATSON P. 99.1G1LL, 17. GEORGE W. ELS93I,
-9. MARIS Hoops& , J.
H. Wm. DAVIS, da. A. W. 03/AwFoR.D,' ,
W. W. KETCIn7M , 24. J. 8. RIITA.N.
Auditor Generut-4. F. HAILTRANFT.
Surveyor Generai—J. Id. CADIPItELL.
Congress, 224:1 13..NEGLEY.
State` Sesusie--.TAMES L. G 114.11411.
GEORGE WILSON,;M. s.HuMppißmys,
District Attorney--A. L. PEARSON.
Ass't District Attorney-1. B. FLACK.
Controtter--HENRY LAMBERT.
Ommisitinier6-40NATILAN NEELY.
Surueyor---R, L. McOU'LLY.
MURRAY.County Home Director-J. G. MR
• ' ciTY.
lifayorlAliEto BL,put:r . su.
amtrouer—Rogr. J. ModOWAIL
Treasurer 6-2,.. T. COCHRAN. •
Ws nuirr
"p ence
Bath pages.: Ilnanos and Trade; Central
_Lem Stock Market, Pittsburgh Produce,' Pe
troleum and Markets by Telegraph. &o.
enth page : Ream/cable Woman, Dress
in Relation to 'Yfgare, Colorado, Brigands
.B'ntrapped, e.
Gold closed in New York yesterday at
Ix sxr r one doubts the corrupt measures
adopted by the9ppositlon to carry uncere
taro districts of/Pennsyliania at the ap
proaching election, let him read the sworn
statement of Mr: J. H, Jonns, published in
our local columns.
THE GRANDEST national spectacle of our
day is that pmented by the soldiers of our
country in' Ccpvention assembled at Phila
delphia. In time of peace the gallant de
fenders of the Union meet to declare their
fidelity to the principles for which they
fought, and to re-assert their opposition to
those' who seek to overthrow the. Govern
ment. The effect of such a conclaie will
be to more solidly unite the masses and to
cheer all in the holy work of exalting the
great Union defender and leader, General.
- GRANT, to - the highest position in the gift
of the people.
IT BEMs doubtfrd, notwithstanding the
apparent unanimity with which Gen.' B.
Burt= renominated for Congress in
the Vth District of HassachnseUs, whether he
can be re-elected. Hisientmciation of the
scheme of paying the bonds in greenbacks
was made a condition precedent to his re
nomination; and even this failed to satisfy
the masses of the . Hepublicans. These will
bring out Mr. ißreautt? B DA31.4, Jr:, as an
independent Republican candidate, and he
will secure, in addition, till - idles of all the
Democrats who will aid in the election of
any body to secure the defeat of GEN. Bur-
Wit. In consequence, the contest 'promi
ses to be close,. with the chances in favor of
Mr. piatt.
Mn. DELXAB, was Statistician to the Gov
ernment, and proved to be so wretchedly in
competent that-Congress turned him adrift
by' abrogating the office he held. Recently
the Democrats engaged him to demonstrate s
mathematically that the finances of the gov
ernment were going to the bad; which he
did after his peculiar fashion. All men who
know him, or knew of him, would place no
reliance upon his computations; but the mass
of Democrats never heard of him, until they
saw his name appended to his dolorous ex
position: _
Mr. McCtrmocs, supporter of Eiziratoun
and BLitit though he is; could not :remain
'silent under this shameless assault upon the
national credit, for party purposes, and as
serts that Mr. Dmaten's figures are false
,from beginning to end.. Of course—for
Darien could by no possibility get figures
together in an orderly and truthful way.
Our neighbors of the Dispatch pri n ted, a
day or two since, some interesting statis-
tics of the military vote in posit years. For
example, the soldiers from twelve Republi
can counties of this State in 1864 gave 4,469
votes for AicCLELLAR I suId 10,493, or 5,024
majOriti , ; for Lmcorzr. And the soldiers
from twelve of the strongest Democratic
counties gave 31cOmmax 2,604 votes, and
for firscoui 5,243, or 2,689 majority. The
proportion of the Union vote'was abottt the
same in each case. Whence, it follows that
either the enlistments from the copperhead
counties were mainly of Union men, or else
that Democrats enlisting therefrom speedily
realized new convictions of patriotic duty,
and left their old associates, doubtless for
-•-. -
Republicans of Penuaytianial a crisis of
luet and uurtwralelleAl importance is upon
the eetni l3 9, t'.) be settled by you in large
part at thclOctOber election. It is not a
crisis relat'Arg to, or produced by, differ
en es cov,cerning ordinary principles or
measure:, of administratioa. It grows out
of =radical divergencies as to elementary
ideas and the adaptations thereof to the
very organization or existence of the GOv=
The question remanded for popular adju
dication is whether °the Rebellion, con
quered on the field of battle, and compelled
Co make an unconditional surrender, shall,
by the use of dedeptive political tactics, be
permitted to assume the administration of
the Government it defied, deliver itself
from all the restraints properly imposed
upon it in order to secure the public repose,
and be in a posttion to inflict any humilia
tion upon the loyal defenders of the Union,
which its instinct of revenge may suggest
Though this statement - indicates the chief
peril of the hour, there are other mischiefs
of serious consequence, which must grow
inevitably out of the restoration of the
Democratic party a power. 'Animated by
sympathy, if not actual complicity, with the
Rebellion, fromi its inception through all the
stages of its progress, sharing in its new
born hopes of accomplishing by manage
ment many of the ends recently aimed at by
gigantic force, and partaking in large meas
ure of that insatiable lust of revenge which
always attends baffled pride and disappoint
ed ambition, it has devised, a financial policy
which addresses the passions of the igno
rant and reckless, but strikes fatally at con
fidence, steadiness and permanence in the
ongoings of all the larger and more impor
tant buainess pursuit& of the country. When
PAXTON, IitTILLT 83141 ROntleP/EnCRE sought
the attainment and retention of power in .
France, they made the wildest appeals to
the envies,•the jealousies, and Malignities of
the least discriminating of the industrial
chums. Passing mainly by the numerous
and influential orders of skilled workmen,
which in all ages and nations are the
ripest product of the best civiJ
lizadon, and conatittite 'the primest
reliance of the State,- they directed
their insidious and envenomed' appeals
to , those who, through want of fore
sight,_ or, incapacity, or improvidence, or
vice, or crime, had fallen into the abyss of
the dangerous classes, and were intent upon
waging a savage and unrelenting crusade
upon all who, through sobriety, diligence,
shill and honesty had accumulated compe
tencies, and established their families in
circumstances of comfort and respectability.
Success in life, no matter how honorably
won, was made an unpardonable offence.
Even tidiness Fir apparel was made a re
proach, and often the occasion of the ex
tremest violence. Vagabonds and outcasts
were elevated froth the depths into which they
had, either from deliberation or desperation,
sunk themselves into the rank of victims of
oppression at the hands of all the industri=
ous and cultivated ineinbers of society. The
do-nothings and the be-nothings were dirti
ly paraded as deserving of the highest Con
sideration and care of the State; and the ex
ecution of such bloody exactions as they
blindly saw proper to impose became the
earnest employment and the frantic delight
of the mob.
ACA. of., this
pager Poetry
TAW and
The Democratic party of this country has
not reached that extreme Point; but is push
ing with great vigor in that direction. Who
ever listens thoughtfully to the fiery appeals
which its orators address to the people,
cannot fail to perceive the honor they prac
tically bestow upon failure in all worthy en
terprises, and the fury they would visit if
they had the power upon all who through
energy, Wintry, skill and probity have ac
complished anything of wane for themselves
or the country. '
This attempted.coalition between the rebel
leaders and the dangerous or disaffected
classes of the population of the loyal States,
Is one of the pregnant and perilous signs
"of the times. It is not a sign that has just
made itself visible. With what terrible
power it flashed out during the war in
the New York riots, which required
for, their repression the withdrawal of
a military force of thirty thousand men
from confronting the armed champions of
rebellion inthe field. Who doubts, that has
either studiqd history or carefully observed
the development of human society before
lils'eyes, what that outburst of demoniac
fury meant? or to what lengths it • would
have gone, in sackings, rapes, conflagra
tions and butcheries, if a 'superior power
had not effectually mastered it? Nothing
was more natural thin that this coalition
should be manifested first, and with im
mense energy in the commercial metropolis
of the Republic. Where population is
densest, fprnishing readiest coverts and
hiding places for criminals;, where the com
petithns iu all departments of business are
most active and managed with the largest
amount of adroitness and talent, causing the
weaker endless competent to fall out by the
?way; where the highest prizes of life, both
in respect to wealth and • social positions,
are drawn by the, adventurous and discern
ing; there will nee,eussrially be witnessed
the widest extremes of opulence and pover
ty, of honor and dishonor, of contentment
and unrest, of satisfaction with the allot
ments 9f fortune and of burrowing hate
thereto, and unquenchable desire to seek
sangUinary reprisal&
Things which are intimately and indissol
ubly related to each other-by principles and
tendencies, do not always have the same
outward manifestations, and simply because
the local surrounding circumstances are dif- ,
ferent. If the'Democratic leaders, in their
dangerous appeals to passions and preju
dices, are not now, going to _the extent aqd
with the dire 'results witnessed in'New,
Yerk,lt is because the opportunities: pre
sented to them are not the same. Accord
ing to the occasion they are doing the utmost
they can.
Wor these reasons and in this way a most
desperate struggle is now going on to cap
ture PennsylwYnia for the rebels. As dur
ing the war the armed enemies of the loyal
e.;FaTE: 'AY LA , (fag -st
. _
Norval sought tffiie — aftecillne tonna, her
through Pennsylvania; id now they repeat
the ,trert under such _ r instrumenalities as
can now alone be employed. All that des-
Perete end, unscrupulous men—men who
have not hesitated at perjury, treason - and
asstupination—can do, will be done to bring
about that result. Stuffing ballot-boxes,
buying votes, fraudulent certificates' ofnat
uralization, colonization of votes—all the
appliances of political corruption and fraud
—will be freely resorted to.'
Upon an honest poll—or upon a poll with
no more than the ordinary amount of cheat
ing—the Republican-majority in October
would not be less than twenty thousand.
The recently disclosed preparations for fraud
constrain us to admonish Republicans every
where within oar borders to be on their
guard. A :double duty devolves onthem.
The} have first to see that all their co
partizans :who 'are legally entitled to vote
go to the polls and exercise that right; and
they have also to see that no more men vote
the Democratic ticket than are fairly enti
tled to that privilege. A victory of from
five to eight thousand will answer all the
local purposes involved in the State elec
tion ; but so low a majority will , not accom
plish results still more desirable. A major
ity of twenty .thousand will substantially
make an end of the contest(throughout the
country; and end it so effectually that it
cannot be renewed.
Republicans of Pennsylvania! we appeal
to you, in view of the gravity of the crisis—
of the momentous consequences involved,
both for yourselves and your children-10
give the few days that - interv i ene between
this and the election to the highl task of se
curing the national administration in loyal
The Harrisburg Telegraph announces that
the resignation of Judge STnozia' was not
because:of the inadequate salary, "but be
cause he could not sanction the illegal and
tyrannical course pursued by his Democrat
ic brethren on the bench." The Telegraph
then makes the annexed explanation: ;
" Last Saturday the startling distxtveries
were made that this Supreme Court, the
highest tribunal in the State, were engaged
in manufacturing naturalization papers at
the rate of twelve in every five minutes,
that the tipstaves of the Court were admin
istering oaths to applicants, and other ir
regularities practiced whichwould disgrace
the lowest judicial tribunals. The action of
Chief Justice Thompson, on Monday last,
in refusing qualified citizens to be present
and take nbtice of the number of -Persons
naturalized, evidence presented, &c., has no
doubt disgusted Judge Strong to such an
extent that he determined not to be a party
to such outrageous proceedings,' and his
resignation was tendered.
The Republicans. will hereafter have,
notwithstanding the basest fraud commit
ted on the elective franchise, a majority of
the judges, which enables them to igrtore
former criminal decisions, and also correct
the frauds committed In the issue of illegal
naturalization papers."
_The announcement of the resignation of
Judge tkuosto was instantly followed by
Judge Titoism:az with a reversal of his se
tion, so far that parties are now permitted
to make lists of the names and vouchers for
publication. That resignation, and the cer
tainty that Gov. GEARY would fill the va
cancy by the appointment of a fearless as
well as upright - Judge, no doubt prompted
Judge TIIOMPSON to yield to the pressure
which demanded, that full publicity should .
be (given to the workings of the "Demo
cratic Naturalization Machine." That pub
licity becomes the More necessary when it
is known that, do Monday last, "the
Supreme Court granted seven hundred and
twenty naturalization papers in five hours,
making voters at the rate of twelve every
five minutes; snd this was done in the ab
pence of the judges by the clerks of the
court. Blank _papers, signed and sealed, it
is even charged, have been issued by the
Supreme Court, to be filled up at any street
corner, or in any tavern." Friends of
pure suffrage are determined that the how,
where and by whom these outrageous
abuses may be perpetrated shall no longer be
concealed. So far, they have gained their
point and it is a long step towards the at
tainment of a remedy.
Judge Wxt,LIAMB will sit until December
1869, and, with Justices READ and AGNEW,
now making a majority of the Court, will,
as the Telegraph pointedly says, ensure to
the people a just and sharp correction for
the frauds which are now •on foot. And
these frauds, there is reason to believe, are
„upon a scale of magnitude and audacity
which very seriously threatens to nullify
the choice of the majority of hottest voters,
unless successfully exposed and resisted be
fore it shall be too late.
We desire to make each day some brief
record of the current meetings of our;friends,
in all parts of the county, but the political
movement is so active and general, many
meetings occurring on the same evening,
and at distances too great to be reached by
our reporters, that we have not been able
to notice all of them as they have occurred.
Our reporters cannot be übiquitous, and the
field is so large that our force would need to be
trebled in numbers to cover its entire extent.
We have, therefore, to request our friends
to supply us, proMptly, with the data of all
meetings held outside of the cities, the num
bers in attendance, the names of speakers,
and such other particulars as may be of in
terest. All meetings thus reported to us
shall have proper mention In the GAZETTE.
We repeat; let it be made the duty of some
`good Republican to see, that we have a brief
report of every meeting, for which we en
gage a prompt publication. We want time,
place, numbers in attendance, speakers'
names, music and leading incidents; what
the speakers may say is of less consequence,
as we all know that they, are right. Will
our friends heed this request?.
A octitsEsPorimum at Niahville (Tenn.)
writes;us, apropos to the recent municipal
election held in that city, thus:
"Every voter in the city, white and black,
labored hard for their respective candidates.
It is quite amusing to 8e c the affinity exist
ing between white men and negroes on elec
tion day. 'Negro equality' is not Nice dis
puted, but all are brothers in the amt noble
"70E SPAMSfI. R QLV ioN.
Queen Iseasam.kuo longer reigns; a fugi
tive from the vengeful justice of a too
long tnisgoveined and outraged people, she
h as A s ton refuge upon the soil of , France.
The last of the crowned' Boma)Ns to be
dethroned, her restoration is also the most ,
hopeleiss. . Even the ex-King of Napless may
sooner regain hiefOrfeited possessions from
Italy, than this weak and worthless worms.,
can expect to be recalled to power over a
a lr
people whieh has expelled with such
wonderful unanimity. Arm the sixteen
millions of her late subjects, n tan adherent
could be found to maintain er cause with
faithful resell:Om, nor a soldi to ( fight for
her loyally and _to the death. The
army, the people, the. nob ity, and the
masses, grandees ' and shop- eepers, even
her con fi dential counsellors d most high
ly trusted generals, seem to ha e fraternized .
together with the common purpose of re-ac
quiring the national honors, the ancient
dignity and the immemorial 1 ights -of the
Spanish people, by exclu ing foreevr
the wicked - and sliamel 813 dynasty
which has Put all these in s ch desperate
peril. The movement seems have been
accomplishe.d with little or n bloodshed,
and the government has been tuned by a
Provisional Junta, to . the entire satisfaction
of an orderly and tranquilized people.
We have, at this moment, no . means for
judging what may be the ultimate adjust
ment of Spanish Sovereignty, known hith
erto under the nominal guise of a limited
monarchy,-with a partial popular represen
tation in the two Chambers of the Cortez.
The government, in IsABELLA's hands, has
been practically a constant struggle between,
not two, but three—the Court with
its Absolutist tendencies, the popular constit
uencies usually represented by the thought
fhb enlightened and cattails lifoderados,
and the small number of leading grandees
and generals who have sought their own
personal advancement by serving alternate
ly as props for a tottering throne and tribunes
for an unquiet and complaining people.
The union of two of these against the thrrd
has almost uniformly resulted in the reprett
sion of the 311xlerados, and in making a
monarchy, limited in theory. In fact nearly
absolute, so long as was sustained by a
small but powerful cabal. (
The Democratic sentiment in Spain is
very limited and weak. The people are es
sentially attracted to a monarchical formof
government. Already, we hear talk of
universal suffrage, and that the new' order
of government will be largely republican
ized. We have but little faith in such a re
sult being accomplished. Spain is not yet .
Capable of a purely popular self-control.
The Crown instill regarded by her people as
the dearest and only natural symbol of sov
ereignty, and a monarchy must continue to
be the only form of government in which
they will contentedly acquiesce. No doubt
(the result of the present movement, will be
to define more clearly and to enlarge more
broadly the limitations hedging in the pre.
rogatives of the throne, by so much increas
ing the weight of the popular element in the
conduct of public affairs, but, with these
conditions, Spain will again be loyal to the
King, whom sooner or later, she will invite
to the throne. Wnomever this choice may
fall upon, seems now to be the only ques
tion which threatens the harmony of the na
tion, or concerns the politics of the conti
An effort is being made to secure to our
gifted fellow-eitizen, Major . A. M. Bnowti, (
the office to be made vacant by the elevation
of Judge H. W. WiLuems from the bench
of the„Alleglieny County District Court to
that of the State Supreme Court. The
many friends of Major A. M. BROWN will
be disappointed to learn that be refuses to
become a candidate, as the following letter
will show :
&wrong Gezerrz: Having been inform
ed that my name has been suggested for
appointment to the Bench of the District
Court, in view of the supposed vacancy
created by the nomination of the Honorable
Henry-W. Williams to the Supreme Bench,
1 beg leave to state that I am not a candi
date for judicial honors, nor will I be an
applicant for the position in the event of
Judge Williams' retirement from the Dis
trict Court. A. M. BROWN.
Pittsburgh, October Ist, 1868.
• Tom, Irish People, a Democratic newspa
per andlhe leading Irish journal of New
York, eloquently denounces Mr. Jour; T.
HOFFMAN, who spoke in this city last night.
We quote one of its paragraphs :
"Prom the time when he, as Recorder,
tried to fasten the odium of the July riots of
1863 on the Irishmen of New York, by vis
iting with the highest penalty of the law
every poor dupe of his own party's villainy
who bore_ an Irish name, while he let off
with a caution or discharged as blameless, -
the ring leaders who, were the hired agents
of his friends in the Confederacy and Great
Britain—from that time this maz-Roffinan
has never missed an opportunity, we say
again and again, of injuring and insulting
the Irish people of America. Therefore, if
God spares us life and strengtn to do it, we
shall go to the polls, for the first time in our
life, next November and deposit our pro
test against the election of Roffman in the
shape of a • ballot bearing the name of his
Titu increase of voters in England under
the Reibrm Act of 1867 is very large in
some towns. In Glasgow the new constit
uency now numbers 47,740, while in 1807
there were only 18,3131 voters on the list, an
increase of 29,388. On the other hind, in
the City of London the new list contains
20,913 voters, of whoni„2,ooo are supposed
to lie duplicated,entries. The whole num
ber of registered voters at the last contested
election was 17,614, so that the •recent Re
form Act has not affected London. This
statement does not include the boroughs
surrounding the city.
, . . • •
A MottaT, atniar.t. ..(111.) letter•says:
"Our distinguished . fellow-citizen, Robert
Bell, Esq., has .entirely, ren need Demon
racy, and come , out. fold d squarely on
the Republican platform. ' - company with
Hon. E. Callahan, he wtlistump
this (Thir
teenth) Congrnslonal District . for .Orant;
Colfax, name, and the Union: 'He thinks
the continued sucePss of the Republican
party is pie only surety of peace and pros
perity. Mr. 13v11 is an able and eloquent
orator, and is one of the must valuable ac
cessions to our party in 6vuthern Illinois."
—Frank Blair made a speech at Bedford,
Pa., .*etderday.
—Judge Jacob Flinn, an old resident of
Cincinnati, dial there on Wednesday,
—.Tatnes R. Casky, a prominent tobacco
ineycbantin Richmond, died yesterday: '
- -Rev. Father Schneider founder of St.
Mary's College, died at Mo ntreal,i Canada,
yesterday. .
'—The Directors of the Chicago Board of
Trade have deidined to accept the resigna
tion of E. T. Robbins.
—At Memphis on Wednesday night a ne
gro man beat his wile with a boot jack,
crushing, her skull in such a manner,that
she died. He was arrested and lodged in
—At the session of the Catholic Synod, at
New York, on Wednesday, it Isms resolved
that there shall be no morel plo-nics or
waltzing among' the Catholics of the Dio
—The Montgomery county agricultural
fair commenced yesterday , in Norrhstown,
Pa., conducted by practical farmers v and is
a fair and not a race course. Heydrick's
steam plisw will be tested by the usual
work in field to-morroW.
—The funeral of the late Robert P. King,
the publisher, took place in Philadelphia
yesterday, and was very large. • Besides the
many friends and relatives of the deceased,
several Masonic bodies. military companies,
the Typ Itraphical Society; Press Club, and
other associations, were present. .*
Real Estate Transfers.
The following deeds were flied of record
before H. Snive Esq., Recorder, October
1, 1868 :
Gen. W. Wildes to C. Haman Love 'September 18,
1808; lot on Beaver street, late bOrough of Man
chester, 47 by 110 etet, with Improvement!. AC.
Isaac Mills to J. A. Shall enberger,...l an. 1, 11168 9 .10 t
in the borough of Braddock's Field!, containing 1
acre $l,lOO
Joseph Laurent to Martin Schell. Attril 16, 1868(lot
in Collins township, (now ally) by 47 feet... ,OM
Wm. Robinson; Jr.'s administration to John TOM
son, seßt.• 4, 1868: lot on North avenue, Second
• ward, AJegheny, 33 by 179 feet $4150.
Wm. Itobinson, Jra's administrator. to Samuel Mc-
Kee, Sept, 4, 1868; lot on corner of North avenue
and Feature lane, Second ward, A llegheny, .80 by
170 feet 93,850
Daniel Heckler to Henry Blumbage, eeptemberall
1868: lot on Centre street,Second ward, Allegheny.
'a. by 80 feet nit=
Y. Blankenbuchler to Sarah J. Cameron, August
73d, 1868; lot on Bellefontalne street, Se venteenth
ward, Plttsmiggh, with buildings ' • 114.13)
William Holmes to Margaret Mawbrizine,y. August
H., 1338: Ist on Fillmore street, Fourteenth ward.
Plt sburgb, 28 by 240 feet •
Pennsylvania lusurence Company,to John T. Gray,
September 4th 1868; lot on BedfOrd avenue, Elev
enth ward Pittsburgh . 83 by7o feet. SI.IIXI
C. Innson Love to John T. Gray; lot en south,
avenue, in south Fayette tOrrnsiiip, 82 by 335 feet
.. • .. .....t ..... .6230
John IL McCord to John 'IL Shttennerger, August
27, 1868;
lut on Penn street. Fourth ward, Pitts
bu_ rah, by 120 feet, with bui1ding5. , ,te..... 1 817.000
H. M. Breckenridge to Susannoh Heineken. lot in
borough of Tarentum. 49 by 117 feet $lOO
Eatunel B. Cluley, Sheriff, to George K. Gamble,
July Et 1863; lot of ground In Chanters township,
containing 182 acres; also, a lot on Walnut street,
Temperancevllie, 13 by 150 feet, with buildings.
J. A. Courtney to Sarah BO; a. luta on Beaver road,
In Ohio townahlpiontatrana 158 perches $5OO
Fame day serval en mortgages were filed of
Tan Dprzas of rn AssEssons.—One of
the qualifications of a voter in Pennsylva
nia is the having paid a tax which' shall
have been assessed at least ten days before
the election. The question is frequently
presented to the assessors, whether an alien
who Is entitled to take out his naturalization
papers within ten days can be assessed
before he becomes &citizen. • On October Bd,
1865, the point was submitted to Justices
.Strong and Thompson, of the Supreme
Court, who decided that the right. to vote
depended upon the fact that the person who
presented his ballot was a citizen at the
time when he appeared at the polls, and it
was not necessary that be should be natur
alized when assessed.
Or SORE THILOATmay be checked If a reliable
remee y Is applied mit once, but If neglected very
soon preys upon the nags, and the result may prove
fatal. The past few weeks of changeable tempera
ture and cold rains are fruitful st.urces of troubles
of the lungs, throat and chest. If you are attacked
by a cold, no mat ter how slight, nee at once
Whic.h Is an old and well tried remedy far COUGHS,
COLDS., ASTHMA, BIIONCHSTIS, and all .h.ffeo.
Ilona of the Pulmonary Organs. !
Is entirely free from sly deleterious ingredient, and
can be given with perfect safety., to the youngest
Gives nitre and almost Immediate relief to hoarse
ness and that 'annoying sensation, : tickling, In the
throat. If you would obtain a te llable remedy, be
sure and tall fbr - -
If your Druggist does not keep It, ask him to get
it for you.
„Oast Iron undergoes marked changes under the
alternate action of heat and cold, and the human
body is not cast lion. On the contrary, it is a com
bination of delicate tissues and -ff bres, which are
exquisitely sensitive to atmospheric changes, and,
unless protected against sudden and violent varia
tions of temperature by wise precautions, are sure
to be•disastr .1191 , / affected by them.
At this season the difference between the temper
ature of night end day Is greater than as any other
period of the year, and the stomach, the liver, the
bowels and the nervous system are apt to receive
violent shocks from these changes, resulting in in
digestion, bilious attacks. debility, low nervous
fever, fever and ague, re nittent fever, Ste. Sustain
and reinforce these organs., therefore, With •the
purest and most potent of all vegetate.. tonics and
alteratives, viz: HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BIT
TERS. The effect of this matchless Invigarant Is to
brace up the whole vital organization. and regulate
its action. ' Useful at all seasons as a means of pro
moting perfect digestion, an even and natural dow
of bile, and a healthy condltion of the bowels and
the skin, it Is especially necessary in the Tall when
the compisin s arising from checked Perspiration
are so common.' It is found, by those who me In the
habit of using this agreeable and unequalled tonic,
that it ao strengtnene and fortifies the body iiirto
render It proof against the morbid influences which
infect the air during the prevalence of eUidemics.
There . is no donut whatever that dieenses of the
lungs, or ulcers of whatever sort, on any of the In organs may be and are frequently cured, and
a cqmplete condition of health established. If the'
elaborative functions, of which the stomach is the
primary and most important one, ar, restored to a
condll ion to do the repairing of the human system,
ulcers or sores, wuetber upon the lungs the liver,
the kidneys or the buwela, or upon the legs, as is
'frequently the case, can be mese to heal, and a
complete standard of health re.establlstied.
We have frequently seen these results from the
use of Dr. KeYSEtt'S LUNG CURE, a pleasant .
and airetiatre diclne, ivhich will ripen up and
carry - tut the animal economy , all-effete - and used' up
'material. Dr. KEYSER'S LU.Sti CUBE is enrich.
ed by some of the most valuable plants and herbs,
known to be useful and curative I i all deteriorated
states of tee human Wood, and whilst it adds to its
plasma, It at the es se time stiMulates, gently but
effectively, the skin, th.. kidneys, the liver trio the
glandular syst:in . to Pufllclent action to
. enahle the .
body to take on healttitni action and cradle/10 0,0
disenre. The s , ek add &filleted Should [merit', mind
the virtues of this trivet inedidie, and if therm who
are, sufficiently alive to the ImportanCe Of health,
will resort to it in the beginning of a Cough or cold,'
there would be no
. faiting into declines. and rapid
consumption, so hopelessly loeurable, and so twos'
sure y fatal. Let any one afflicted with any pulmo
eery diseivc try b-it one bottis , :, and t ey will be
convinced of %lie value of Dr. 'testier's ..ung yore .
'told t.y the gru.s tlos«h or slug e tottle. a t: Dr•
KLY.selL'Slirt•st Sletticlue t•lort:, 140 Wthtd 4 t.
04.. 1.. F; 'WE , T I)Fiq uE for ,
'PILE T.A . rain:Nl.',„F
l'[ L'A. Office hours Irvin
a. N. irsTIL r. at,
I. , eptembgr XV, 1806.
—.77 l olirnAbgigokita Nevi:verk4 •
' 'll - aigo piece of brown paper-placed over
each door cif ,the liquor:Mere o.IN Centre
street, and -marked .with lane letters, in
forms the alien that the "Tammany Hall
Naturalization Committee Meets Here," and
within, yesterday, , were seated around
some tables about a dozen clerks with liens
stuck over their ears, and a pile Of natural
ization papers before them, waiting for the,
runners to bring in the victims. As each
one received his paper, a clerk who sat near
the door supplied him with a ticket that is.
good for fifty cents' worth of naturalization
certificate. There was no crowd there yes
terday, and the clerki amused themselves
much of the time In filling out papers with
imaginary names, Ink, to get their hands
• air 90T117.515—“T0 Baas'! "Len.' i
ee.. jeat 004
aiding FOUR ZINEB rack wiAbe &rated th 4
aoftuarise ore fcii• rWEITTY-FIVE CENTS;
additiona ILfs# FIVI3-OENTS. - •
••By it gebtleman, to with' unfurnished Sleeping Room. Address,' priee 'atm
location, U 21.141., 240. 24 Sr. CLAM STREET.
31A1C—An experienced Salesman in'the
Jewelry tmainesa ran_get aggo d and permanent sit
nation at ar.INEIStAii, MEYiiAN & KEMAL'S,:
42 Fifth Arcane. Best of recommendations
required. - • - •
COMPAN_Y, ot.Eckson County Mines, are In want
of from 60 to 100 MINIMS. In addition to thdoe
presently employed by them. Wages goodremploy
meat constant Apply to the underabrned. at the
2donorrhela ' House, Pittsinirgh. SNOW—
.. ,
WAIITED-AIIELP;—Ait iiimplff
- - . went Care. N0..3 Elti Clablitreet; 130113,,
G EU and kEXNt , for ditteremt , !lads of employ—
ment. Persoeu; wanting help of all kinds can Dor
suopiled on abort notice. ^
ANTED--Gnit..--A good Girl,
iVed. and n o olgtig i rs' b rergp r ti tr nc itt e N i r.
189 NORTH AVENUE, Allegnenyttlty:
end housework. .A.Opiy at the hlAZErrit
1140AIIDININti,.." 3g litAN • 13IC
j_ll —Pleasant furnished front cud back second' ;
and third story rooms, toe gentlemen and wives and
single gentlemen. Terms reasonable. tor)
ant tarnished room& to het; with hoarding.
at 167 THIRD STREET. . . .
tlemen boarders can be ao-jiloalmodated:Fitli
oard and lodging atlia: 28•IPICHRY ST.
tleman ood w ild
two, Ainglo gentlemip,
can` be socottunodated firit class bcoirding at.
No. 18 WYLIE STREET. -Boom!. s front cue, oar
second door, omit opqmout on:balcony. •
111Vr ANTED—AGENTS-4'cm Na—
VIONAL CAMPAIGN 000D13.-Bxlo Steel
Engravings ofGRANYand COLFAXosith orwith.
oat frames. One agent took 80 orders in one day.
'Also, National Campaign Blographies of both: A&
tents. Plus, Badges. Medals and Photos for Dem
*ands and Republicans. Agents make 100 per as.
Sample packages sent post-paid for 71. Send at
onee and get the start. Address GOODSPEED &
00.. 87 Park Row. N. Y.. or Chicago, Dl.
v v Unman wants to Invest some. capital' In ►
paying manufacturing establlaliment• stomp or roan—
dry business preferred. Address IROX, liemzema
WANTED -L 0 D6l ER—For a
large front room, neatly furnished and well
von lated, situated on I.UIOII Avenue. Allegheny,
two 'rmes from street cars. Address BOX X.
nouse orltuilding. suitable for, a light man
ufacturing! business , almatlxso. One or two.
stories. Irdetached from otherbuildings, ;deterred.
Adores& MAMMAL:TOMB, office of this paper.
Concerning the " WON Ok B. OF THE
I have sold 50,000 bottles, and have
warranted it to relieve and care all pains of what—
ever form, acute or chronic, eternal or internal, 1
deep seated or otherwise, such as Pains in the Side' „;
Chest, Shoulders, Limbs, Joints, Neuralgia in the
Face and Head, Sick eleadache, Toothache., Chollc,
Cramp. Cholera Illorbas,. Diarrhea, Cold, Cough,
and eepecially,-Catarrh, and never have I known It
to fail. Dues 33 , body know that it has ever failed,
to do ill claimed for it ? This is what Swish to know.,
I am willing to legally warrant it to cure, anti forfrit.
TUV_.OO if it falls. , Sold by all dealers . J. C.
N, /OM St. Clair street: .
1.„7 - PAGE, YELLER S 4.DIIPT, /I Wood stiefit.;'
O L.Eur-1100111Alutudiloaneir
fornlabe4 front room. suitable for getitlemeu.:.
Enquire u No. 31 HAND STNEET. • •
Dispatch building. tok an office. Bert. . $500!
I[lol LET— H 0 ITS E. -- I l iwOkitorYi
• Brick. with five rooms "and flnishodgarzec.,
o. 28 Grantham street, above Robinson. For par
ticulars call lathe realdence. •
mO LET—HOIUSEiro;' . 63 •Pridfie
street, (old Sth ward,) of averts, kitchen
an ant.hed attic; water and irasounge in kitchen.
Bent $95 per month. Enquire on the premises.
910 LETs-ROOMS.6-The Fourth
STO Sp l endidzs Mce, front and back
ding. roonA suitable for work sbope
FYO LETT'scro pleasant runfur.
niched Rooms, with hoard, 'suitable fora tam
s y, or a gentleman and wife. - Also,_• a few day
boarders receiard, at No. 68 FOURTH,tSTREET.
Refe enee required.
• about finished, containing 7 to 9 arovms each,
on ancock street, near the , corner of Penn, oppo
site Christ Church. A most beautiful and convent
rat situation; wide, spac.i and shade trees in front,-
fr,e from noise smoke and dna,. Inquire Vat XI
Drug Store, with stock and ILattires,-located in
Attentomv t. Ity. For partlemars enquire of W.
MACKBOWN lc BRO., 167 Liberty street, Whole
e Druggists.
ROUSE,L of ton- rooms and cellar, with' stable-
In rear of lot, 124 Pasture Lane, between Jackson
and carton treeta. &Seek ny City.- Enquire on
the premlires. or of Whf..MANDuRF & CO., 1.711
and 114 Wood street..
LARGE DRAFT MOLES. _ Reason{ for sell=
ng, want use. Enquire of ORO MOORE CO.,
Brick alters head of Bedford Avenue. Pittvbsgh.
A. HtsIII3E. of wren roofs* ?filth w.ter and gas;
also Rood rol,ar. On Pride a ret ,s near rennsyl
vatshoavenue. Enquire of W. WILTON, on the
Me Horses two pairs Wen Might ..arnesa
Horses; and two largeblio , sea. vi• ll' b • sold at low
prices. Inquir-• at , Cu attLES` LIVERY STABLE,
bonier Sandusky street-and South Common, Ana-
DEED AND TWENTY AClton - of the Dial
land for gardening or:conntry residences, situated
on the Washington; Pike. 1.34 miles south of Tern
perancerl-e. Will be told in lo L i be r tyy sin. to
stilt purenasers. ittiquir. at 850 street, or
F. C. N MILEY. on the premise*.
OK A LE—A - Beautiful Build
ING. UT. containing 4 acres, with the wiv
e/A of 0014.e5. situated on „Mount Hope, at Woods
Bun 3tation,P. Ft. &e. adJoillingfarn•er
ty of Alex. Taylor. Wm. Nel.on, Wm. ElCltardaoll.
and (Alt .ra. This is one of the most oirshmanding
Viewn In the vicinity or the tw • cities. and within 3
minutes , walk of the station. ' !enquire at 331 Lib- ,
er ty street, or at the residuum of Mr. ALysx. TAY..
LOH. hear tbe premlam.. , .
HAEN.T.—A good stand and store. together
with fixturca, good will, de.. of a PLUMBING and
GAS Fl rriZili EST •VILISIIM EAT. doinggond -
business, Is offer, d for tale, -The -above Is situated-
In a vocal Place for bus.neas. 'Haring .engaged to
other business. Vie proprietor Mien; this establish- .
went al a trirgain. Mir uarticulara. c at No.
165 W u li a Pin 4 P.'l. i.itt-t-areri. Pa •
KWet SAL C--1 400 iwuislds of Id
TYPE. AR.tly et the GAZZTTZ, CVar e•