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ed' and overthrown by atwo•thirds major-
Ity in Congress. -
It is not, therefore, difficult to see ow
e asily'and rapidly the people may lose
(shall I not say have lost?) their liberties
by an unchecked and uncontrollable ma
jority In the law, making pewer, ma
deprived of their rights, how
powerless they are to regain them. •
Let us turn, for a moment, to the his
tory of the Majority in Congress which
has act in such utter disregard of the
'Constitution. While public attention
has been carefully and constantly turned
to the past and expiated sins of the
South, the servants f the people
in high places have , oldly outraged
their trust, broken the oaths of obedi
ence and undermined he very °tandem
tions of liberty, justi and gov
ernment. When the rebellion was be
ing suppressed by th volunte ed ser
vices of patriot sold rs amid ' he dan
gers of the battle-.fiel , these .m ri crept
without question int place an power
in the national corm ils. After all dan
ger had passed, whe no arms foe re
mained, when a pe tent peopl bowed
their heads to the fia and renewed their
allegiance to the g vernmeut of the
United States, then it was that pretended
patriots appeared bef re the nation and
began to prate ab t the thousands
of lives and mill one of treasure
sacrificed in the supp ession of the rebel
lion.. They have since persistently sought
to inflame the prejudice engenderedbe
tween the sections, to retard the restora
tion of peace and harmony, and by every
means to keep open and exposed to the
poisonous breath of party passion the
terrible wounds of a four years war.
They have prevented the return of peace
and. the restoration of the Union, in
every way' rendered 4delusive the pur
poses, promises and pledges by which
the army was marshalled, treason re
• bnked and rebellion crushed; and made
the liberties of, the people and the rights
and powers of the President objects of
constant attack. They have wrested from
the President his Constitutional power
of supreme command of the army and
navy; they have destroyed the strength
_ .of the Executive Department by making
subordinate officers independent of and
able to defy the Chief Magistrate;
' they' have attempted to place the Presi
dentsinder the power Of a bold, defiant
• and treacherous Cabinet officer; they
have robbed the Executive of the pre
rogative of pardon, rendered null and
void acts of clemency granted to thou
sands of , persons under the provisiens of
the Constitution, and committed, gross
usurpation by legislative attempts to ex
ercise this power in favor of party adher
ents; they have conspired to change the
system of our government by preferring
charges 'against the President In the
• form of attaches of impeachment, and
• contemplating their hearing or trial that
he should be placed under arrest, held
in durance, and when it become their
pleasure to pronounce his sentence,
• driven from place and power in
'• disgrace; they have in time of
peace increased the national debt by a
reckless expenditure of public monies,
and thus added to the burdens which
already weigh upon the people; they
have permitted the nation to suffer the
evils of a deranged' currency, to the en
hancement in price of all tho necessaries
of life; they have maintained a large
• wending army for the enforcement of
their measures of oppression; they have
engaged in class legislation,
eneourged monopolies that the few might
be enriched at the expense of the many;
they have failed to act upon important
treaties, thereby endangering our peace
! fa relations with foreign powers.
Their course r of usurpation has not
beertlimited to inroads upon the Execu- '
• five Department by unconstitutional and
oppressive enactments. The people of
ten States of the Union have been re
duced to a condition more intolerable
than that fropa which the patriots of the
Revolution rebelled. Millions of Amer
ican citizens can now say of their oia
pressors, with more truth than our fath
ers did of British tyrants, that they have
forbidden State Governments to pass
laws of immediate and pressing import
' ance, unless suspended until their assent
should be obtained; that they have re
fused to pass other laws for the
accommodation of large. districts of
' people unless those people would
relinquish the right of representation
'the Legislature, a right inestimable to
them. and formidable to tyrants only;
' that they have made Judges dependent
on their will alone for their' tenure of
office andthe, amount and payment of
their salaries; , that they have erected a
' multitude of new offices and sent hither
swamis of officers to harass our people
and eat out their subsistence; that' they
have affected to render the military inde
. pendent att4 superior to the civil power;
combined with others to subject us to a
jurisdiction foreign to our Consti
tution and unacknowledged by our
laws; quartered large bodies of
armed troops among us; protected them •
by a mock„ trial from punishment for
any murders which they should commit
on the inhabitants; imposed taxes upon
. us without our consent; deprived us in
many cases of trial by jury; taken away
our charters; excited domestic insurreo
*ion among us; abolished our most valu
able laws; altered fundamentally the
• forms of our government; suspended our
own legislatures and declared themselves
invested with power to legislate for us
in all cases whatsoever. This catalogue
of crimes, long as it is, is not complete.
The Constitution.vests the judicial
power of the United States in one Su
, preme Court, whose jurisdiction shall
extend to all cases arising under the Con
-4 stitution and the laws of the -United
'., States. Encouraged by this promise of
1 a refuge from tyranny, a citizen of the
i • United States who, by, the order of a
military commander, given under the
'sanction of a cruel and deliberate edict
of Congaess, had been dented the condi
; tntional rights of liberty of conscience
freedom of the press, and of speech, per-
sonal freedom from military arrest, of I
being held to answer for crime upon pra
! , sentment of an' indictment, of trial by
jury, of the writ of habeas : corpus, and
, . the protection of a civil and constltn
: . tional government. A citizen thus deeply
wronged appeals to the Supreme Court
for., the protection guaranteed him by
the organic law of the land. At once a
fierce and excited majority. by the ruth
i less hand of legislative power stripped
the ermine from the Judges, transferred
"the sword of justice to the General, and
remanded the oppressed citizen to a
degradation and bondage worse than
I death. t
It will also be recorded as one of tbe
, marvels of the times, that a party claim
ing for itself a monopoly of consistency
and patriotism, and boasting of its un
limited sway, endeavored by a costly
and deliberate trial to impeach one who
defended the Constitution and Union,
not only throughout the war of the re
; . hellion, but during his whole term of
office as Chief Magistrate, but at the
same time could find no warrant Or
'1 ' weans at their command to bring to trl
' al even the chief of the rebellion, In
.'deed, the remarkable failures in this
cake were so often repeated that for pro.
, priety's sake, if for no other reason '
- became at last necessary to extend
'., '• him an immediate pardon.
What more plainly than this illustrates
the extremities of party management
and inconsistency on the one hand, and
-'- t- Action, vindictiveness and intolerance
eh the other. Patriotism will hardly be
• encouraged when in such a record it sees
that its Instant reward may be the most
virulent party abuse and obloquy, if not
attempted disgrace. Instead of seeking
tp make treason odious, it would in truth
spun to have been their purpose rather
tb make the defence of the Constitution
and Union a crime, and to punish fidelity
to an Path of office, if counter to party
dictation, by all the means at their com-
Happily for the• peaceef the country,
the war was determined against the as-
Mimed power of States to' withdraw at
pleasure from the Union. The institu
tion of slavery also found its destruction
in a rebellion commenced in its interest.
It should be borne in mind, however,
that the war neither impaired nor de-'
stroyed the Constitution, but on the con
trary preserved its existence and made
apparent its real power and enduring
strength. All the rights granted to the
States or teserved to then people, are,
therefore, intact. Among those rights
is that f the people of each
State td delare the qualification of their
.own State lectors. It is now assumed
that Cong ess can control this vital
right, whi can never be taken away
without i 'pairing the fundamental
, principle of the Government itself. It is
1 necessary to the existence of the States,.
,a well as to the protection of the fiber
ies of the people, for the right to selept
he elector in whom the political power
of the State shall be lodged Involves the
right of the State to govern itself. When
deprived of this prerogative, the. States
will have no power worth retaining. All
will be gone, and they will be subjected
to the arbitrary will of Congress. The
Government will then be centralized, if
not by the passage of laws, then by the
adoption, through partisan influence, of
an amendment directly in conflict with
the original design of the constitution.
This proves how necessary it is that
the people should tequire the adminis
tration of the three great departments
cif 'the Government to be strictly within
the limits of the Constitution. Their
boundaries have been accurately defined
and neither should be allowed to tres
pass on the other, nor above all to en
croach upon the reserved rights of the
people and the States.
The troubles of the past four years
will prove to the nation blessings. If
they produced so desirable a result, upon
those' who became young men amid the
sound of cannon and the din of arms,
and who quietly returned to the farms,
the factories and the schools of the land,
will principally devolve the solemn duty
of perpetuating the Union of the States,
in defence of which hundreds of thou
sands of their comraxpired and
hundreds of millions f national ob
ligations were Inc d. A. manly
people will not neglect the training ne
cessary to resist. aggression, but they
should be zealous lest the civil be made
subordinate to the military element. We
must encourage in every legitimate way
i a study of the Constitution, for which the
war was waged, a knowledge of and rev
erence for whose wise checks by thosti so
soon to occupy the places filled by their
seniors will be the only hope of preserv
ing the Republic. , The young men of
the nation, not yet underthe control
of party, must resist the temptation to
centralization, an outgrowth of the great
rebellion, and be familiar with the fact
that the country consists of the United
States, and that when the States surren
dered certain great rights for the sake of ,
a more perfect Union, they retained
rights as valualde and important as those
they relinquished for the common weal.
This sound old doctrine, far different
from the teachings that led to the at
tempt to secede, and a kindred theory
that the States were taken out of the
Union by the rash acts of conspira
tors who happened to dwell within
their borders, must be received and
advocated with the enthusiasm of early
manhood, or the -people will bei ruled
by ' the corrupt combinations of the
commercial centres, who, plethoric from
wealth, annually migrate to the capital
of the nation to purchase special legisla
tion. Until the Representatives of the
people in Congress mote fully exhibit
the diverse views and interests of the
1 whole nation, laws cease to be made
without full discussion at the behest of
some party leader, there will never be
,( a proper respect shown by the law-mak
' ing power either to the Judicial or Ex
ecutive branch of the Government. The
generation just beginning to rise to the
[ ballot box it is believed only need that
their attention should be called to these
coisiderations to indicate by their votes
that they wish their Representatives to
observe all the, restraints which the peo
' ple in adopting the Constitution intended
to impose on party excess.
Calmly reviewing my administration
of the Government, 1 feel that with a
sense of accountability to God, I have
ponscientiously endeavored to discharge
my whole duty. I have nothing:to re
gret. Events have proved the correct
ness of the policy set forth in my first
and subsequent messages. The woes
which have followed the rejection of
fobearance, magnanimity and constitu
tional rule are known and deplored by
the nation. •-•
It is a matter of pride and gratificatimi
in retiring from the moat exalted posi-‘
tion in the gift of the people to feel and.
know that in a long, arduous and event
ful public life, my action has never been
influenced by desire for gain, and that I
can in all' sincerity inquire, whom have
I defrauded, whom have I oppressed,
or at whose hand have I received any,
bribes to blind my eyes therewith?
No responsibility for wars that have
been waged or blood that has been
shed rests' upon me. My thoughts
have been those of peace, and my efforts
have ever been to allay contention among
my countrymen. Forgetting the past,
let us return to the first principles of the
Government, and unfurling the banner
of our country, inscribe upon it in unef
faceable characters "the Constitution and
the Union, one and inseparable."
[Signed.) ANDREW JOHNSON.
Asunivrosi, March 4,1869.
. 0 . I -------- -
WEDNESDAY, March 3.—ln the , case of
Trainer et. al., previously reported, the
jury found for the plaintiff. A motion
for a new trial was made on behalf of
In the case of Wm. M'C. Dravo vs.
John McClarren, reported ( yesterday,
the jury found for plaintiff in the sum of
_The next case taken up was that of
Win. Neel et al., vs. Victor K. MOEI
- et al. This was an action in
ejectment for, a piece of ground in Mifflin
township. On trial.
Following is the trial list for to-day.
LIST NO. 2—JUDGE zifrrAnticz.
No. 97. Elfert vs. Malone.
No. , 74. Brown vs. Owners of steam
No. 64. Mellon vs. Herron et al.
No. 8. Craft (It Phillips vs. Williams
No. 154:0/d List—Fleming vs. Flem
No. 4. Carlin vs. Robb.
No. 6. Scully vs. MClarren.
No. Is. McWilliams vs. Wrrden. ,
Common PleimL-Judge Sterrett.
MOND,P,Y, Marbh 3.—The case of James
Speer vs.'the Cleveland and Pittsburgh
Railroad is still on trial.
In the case of Margaret McClurg vs.
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE : , THURSDAY, MARCH 4, 1869.
Alexander McClurg, the Court made - a
degree in divorce with alimony of twelve
hundred dollars per annum, payable
monthly. The defendant was also or
dered' to pay the fees of plaintiff's
counsel, amounting to live hundred
TRIAL LIST FOR WEDNESDAY.
No. 79. Donahue vs. Meisner.
No. 82. Coleman vs. Fisher et al.
No. 89. Czarnecki vs. Fry.
No. 90. Evans vs. Renouff. '
No. 96. kloffstot vs. Wardross.
No. 97. Wetz vs. Morrow. ,
No. 98. Reed vs. Mills.
No. 4. Christ vs. Dittman et ux. ,
No. 5. Weber et ux. vs. same.
No. 18. Reibel vs. e.
No. 41. Seiler vs. li Meatier.
No. 52. Fisher vs. F lse.
lio. 63. Carson vs. Taylor. -
No. 91. Stnitz vs. HSI&
No. 93: Henpel IS: 'Miller vs. Gorback.
Court of Quarter SesistOns-.Judge Stowe
WEDNESDAY, March, 3.—John , Dunn I
was tried and found guilty on .a I charge
of affiliation, prefeld by Ellen Slavard.
The. Court sentence. the defendant to ,
pay the costs of prosecution, the aggre-'
gate amount of forty dollars. and the
further sum of one,dollar and fifty cents
per week for four years.
_ William Small and . James. Harrison'
were arraigned on an indinctment charg
ing them, together with William Clark
and Michael Folden, with riot. the riot..
was alleged to have taken place at the
house of C. Baker, in ,McKeesport, on
the 22d of August last. Nolte pros. were
entered as to Clark and Yolden, and the
trial of the others proceeded. The jury
found a verdict of not guilty, but direct
ed James Harrison to pay the 'costs.
Eliza P ryse , was charged with the lar
ceny of a ten doUar note from Joseph
Zimmerman, a tavern keeper in Alle
gheny, on the 4th of December last.-
The jury returned a verdict of not guiltY.
Rudolph Pryse was arraigned upon an
indictment charging him with commit
ting an assault and battery upon John
Letz. On trial.
The Grand Jury have passed upon a
large number of bills of indictment, a
- majority of which W ere ignored at the
cost of prosecutors and defendants.
These Were mostly trivial cases. The
following true bills were returrked:
Samuel etc.; Alex. Neely,
assault and battery, two cases; James
Thackeray, assault and 'battery; Annie
E. Lannen, assaultL and battery; Casper
Graff, larceny; Dennis Devine, larceny;
.E. Blaisdell, larceny; George Oresburg,
rape; Samuel Russell; resisting officer;
Patrick McCann, assault and battery;
Elizabeth, Emma and Mary Hewett,
keeping a bawdy house; Eliza Soles.
arson; Michael 'Kauffman, murder; Pat
rick Gallagher, larceny; William Johns,
selling liquor, without license; William
alias “Snibbs" Arnold. assault and bat
tery, two cases; Wni. Rorick, larceny.
TRIAL LIST FOR THURSDAY.
No. 11. Corn. vsi-Eliza Wallace.
No. 12. Com. vs, A. Dickenbaugh.
No. 16. Corn. vs. A. W. Smith'. (
NO. I 7: Com. vs. Patrick Freel.
No. 19. Corn. vs. Martin Ehman. •
No. 20. Corn. vs. 4acob Beeler.
No. 24. Corn. vs. Stephen Allbright,
No. 27 1 . Coin. vs. Alexander Neely, two
No. 29. Corn. vs. ames Thackery.
No. 30. Corn. vs. Tinn E. Lannon.
No. 31. Corn. vs. Casper Graff.
No. 32. Corn. vs. Dennis Devine.
No. 33. Corn. vs. E. Blasdell.
No. 36. Coin. vs. Patrick McCann.
TRIAL LIST FOR FRIDAY.
No. 47. Corn. vs. Eliza
No. 34. Com. vs. George Ormsburg.
tNo. 35. Corn. vs. Samuel Russell.
No. 26. Com..vs. Samuel Carey.
No. 37. Corn. vs. Elizabeth Hnett et al.
No. 50. Corn. vs. Wm. Johns.
No. 51. Cora. vs. Wm. Arnold, two
No: 53. Cora. vs. William Rorick.
No. 49. Com. vs. Patrick Gallagher.
Parties to the above cases must be in
Court promptly, as much time is lost
through the negligence of those inter
terested, and District Attorney Pearson
is determined to send for such parties at
—A sensation was created in Spring
field, Illinois, yesterday morning by
Representative Munson announcing in
the Illinois House, that as Chairman of
the Printing Committee he bad been
offered four hundred dollars as a bribe,
two hundred of which he had handed to
DAVIS—SA RIVER—On Wednesday evening.
March 3d, at the rt 'idolise 'of the bride. Second
avenue, by Rev. Samuel H. Nesbit. Col. NEW
TON C. DAVIS. formerly of Cincinnati, to Miss
(The happy couple have ou'r heartiest wishes
and congratulations, and we tract their future
may be bright and prosperous, and that they
shall pass adolinilfe's cu•rent without encoun
tering any misfortune or trouble.—J. A. M.)
IRWIN—IfidBARGEIL -On Thursday evening,
January 28, by the Rev. J. J. hiclOyar. Mr.
REIJBEN IRWIN and LIME WIRARGER,
both of Pittsburgh.
DOWDLE—On Wedne day morning. at 10
Missa, at ber mother s residence, Wood's Run ,
JAI'S. DoWDLE, aged 25 years.
Funeral on FRIDAY MORNING. at 10 o'clock.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited to
BROWN—On Tuesday morning. at'lo,4 o'clock.
Mr. WILLIAM BROWN, In ble 55thlyear.
Funeral, 'endue will be hold on Tillman:ay
MORNING at 10- o'clock, at hie late 'esidence,
corner of Bedgwlck and. Juniata st ta, Alle
McCALUT.Sir-On Tuesday event r, at S
o'clock, at his re.ideure, No. 04 Cr tre ave
nue, Capt. A. C McCALL.O3I, Sit.
The funeral will take place fronkhla late reel-
dence No, 54 Centre avenue, FAIDAY AFTER
Yr oos, March 5, at 2 o clock, to proceed to Al
ALDICN—PRISCILIA D. ALDEN, aged
Funeral THIS (Tqursday) momenta,• at 10
o'clock, from ttie residence of- her son-in-law,
F. H. Eaton, Centre avenue, corner of Adison
A MALARIOUI4 MONTIL
March, that gives us a new President. Is also
the inaugural month of many harrassing disor
ders. Entangled In its fogs are the seeds of
coughs. colds and of that alteration of frigidity
and fire, more widely known than admired. called
fever and ague. The only way CO avoid these
11111Dieseantuenes." is to render the sys
tem strong enough to fight off the al mosehei to
poison that produces them, and the best way to
endow. is with this repellantpmer isle tune It
with IP niTICTTE WEI STOM AC II II TTEES.
If a wayfarer were credibly informed that a
ruffian was waiting at the next corner, he would
doubtless turn in his tracks. and take a safer
route to MB destination. With Just shout the
earn" amount of tranvia, the attacks of diseases
prevalent at this season may oe evaded, - Na',
the trouble will be lees, for drug stores lie In
every one's route, and every resuecteble
gist in the Union keeps on hand lIVSTETTE
BITTER'S. The salt:leis a staple of trade, and
It would be as easy to fluid a grocery without
sugar, as the store of an apothecary without this
popular tonic remedy.
In view of the experience of the nation, with
regard to the article during the space of twenty
years, It seems almost unnecessary to recapitu
late Its mediate Americans. But as our pupas
lion is increasing at the rate of aco ;pie of mil
it may be as well to hint to the rising
lions in a year. In Lk. natural way and by intmt
ion anti new arrivals Ulu* old settlers
. about it;) that IItOSTETTICaId STOM
IT'PERs' ie the must wholesome and Pn
gAteglternfann.;oticvraußftegetable lonio ever rannufavtuPed, Mist It
Is6pectec for deutiltv. eyspepsla, ulllouenees
and mi , firea tie fevers, the It p events, as a nlj
as cures, those compl4ints antl th. It' complica
tions: that it is not "bad to take," and is atto-
Cat - THE MEMBERS OF IRON
CITY TEMPLE UP HON* ill No. 5, are
notified to meet at +heir Hall. No 110hto street.
Allegheny, on TIIIIHSDAY MORNIIb 4th
Inst.. at IS! , ‘ o'clock for the purpose of attending
the funeral of P. J.r. C. T, Etrotrier WILLIAM
kitOW N. Members of sister Lodges arc invi.
VE. , I to attend
Wlt. J. McG BATTY. W. It
ACADEMY. OF MUSIC.
GERMAN DRAMA FOR THREE NIGHTS
Queen of the- German. Stage.
THURSDAY RVENI N G. : March 11th.
FRIDAY RV/M.SM, March Mb,
'SATURDAY EVENING. March 13th. -
CATHERINE THE SECOMD.
Reserved Seats $1.00: Fam'ly Circle. Oe
Gallery, A,B cents. I Reserved Seats can be ob
tamed on and [met Monday at KleberJ os
Music Store, MA Wood street. . mh4 az
ar ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
►IiSAN GALTOL OPERA TROUPE
THREE NICHTS ONLY
Comic English Opera.
MONDAY EVENING, March .80,
'OFFENBACH'S COMIC CIPERA
LITCHEN AND FRITZCHEN,
BONNIE FISH WIFE,
LA BOSE DE ST. FLOG.
TIIESDKY YVENING, March 9th, the linsi ;
TRE SWISS COTTAGE,
With all the original music, and OfienbaciCE
Comic Opera, r
.436," sqr,c,” “66 , . 41166,,, "416.,9
WEDNESDAY EVENING, Much 10.11, the
And Offenbach's Comic Opera
L& HOSE DE BT. FLOE.
AMARBLAGE BY LANTERNS.
ADMlE34lolq—Parquetts and Dress Clrsle
$1 00. Family Circle, 50c. Gallery, 25c.
Sale of sews will commence on Friday morn
ing, at A. Sieber's, No. 122 Wood street
where seats for any or all evenings may be re
served without extra charge. mh4:r
THE PARTNERSHIP LATELY
sursi,ting between JAMES STEWART,
DAVIIA NICH4 and 8 -C. ROBB, und6' the
Brm name of JAMES STEWART & CO., at
No. 21, Diamond, Allegheny, was dissolved on
the 20th of February, the above rartner,.S. C.
801111, having purchased the Interest' of the
other partnere, and who will settle the business
of the old flew
2. C. ROBB
D ESIRABLE ,
PROPERTY FOR SALE,
A New Frame Hause,
Of 4 ;rooms and hall; Lot 1410qeet front by 131
feet deep on Fayette street, between Chestier
and Manhattan !Meets, Allegheny.
Also, 011 E LOT,
21 feet front by 140 feet deep, corner Chattier
I b 'street and Pine-alley, Sixth ward, Allegheny.
Also, Sixteen Ilagnificent Building Lots.
Each 24 feet front by 134 feet deep to a 10 toot
private alley. Front on Juniata street, between
Preble street fold the Ohio River.
All the above property Is convenient to Passen-
ger Rail way
For price and terms, enquire of
No. SO NIBBLE STREET
GLYCERINE TOILET SOAP,
Manufactured by PETER SQUIRE, 221 Ox
ford street, London.
This toap has been, by a peculiar process,
freed from the excess of alkall'almost invariably
found even in the pures soaps, ana at theiame
time It is made to take up a large quantity
of Glycerine (40 per cent 4 It is to this latter
substance that it chiefly owes its soothing Qual•
ity--softening the skin, preserving the complex
ion, preventing chapping and the unpleasant
roughness experienced In co'd weather. • It is
found most useful in alleviating the irritation
produced by dryness of the skin.
On account of its great purity it recommends
itself to all persons that surer from the use 01
common soaps: for delicate skins It is the only
soap that can be tolerated. It Is particularly
Weill for cleansing diseased skins where the ir
ritation produced by ordinary soaps cadets so
It is the most agreeable shavin can
be used, leaving the face Solt and comfortable.
The soaps usually sold as Glycerine Soaps con
twin little or no Glycerine. It is only necessary
to apply the tongue to the surface, d the gen
sine will be distinguished from the spurious by
the sweet taste. AGENT,
Corner Smithfield Street and Fourth
tiff - ENBLY HALE,
Cor. of Penn and St. Clair Streets,
or stock ono of the largest and mos
Vain d eastpents of ;
Fall and Wintei• Goods
Ze t ra=i t An`cl,llTh,rfig,i ° 3l.2. lo = l . 7l
cum, OLSENZILES LLND °MOULTING&
Also. a Bent's Famishing Goods.
LARD OIL. ,
150 Bbls. Extra No. 1 and No. 2
-. • •
proctor & Getable. N.. 8. Jones & Co., Fair
balk, Peek & Co. brands. For sale to the trade
at Chicago and Cincinnati prices, by
JAMES H. PARKEI3,
309 LIBERTY. STREET.
rms. 7. DAL*" m.-D U. a. btrllON. K. D.
rfigE UNDERSIGNED HAVE
AISSOCIATED themselves together ibr the
PRACTICE OF MEDICIINIC.
0111.3 e. No. 19 13100ITON AVENUE, Alio
G), (inn BUSHELS OF PEACH
aTG ‘-F ‘WFDILLINOsaI a EtTEVICYBON.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. ,1
These Watches are of the well -known a plate
style, and warranted to satisfy the most exacting
demand for beauty, finish and aecuraey.
The manufacture of Watches of this
flue quality is not even attempted In
this country except at Waltham.
S. R. REED & CO.,
3-4 Plate, 16 arid .20 Slzee.
To the manufacture of thews fine Watches the
Company have devoted all the science and skill
In tue art at their. cummand, and confidently
claim that fot fineness and beauty, nOless than
for the greater excelencieS of mechanical and
scientific correctness of &sign and execu lon,
these wat'hes are unsurpassed anyw , ere.
In this country the manufactnte of
these fine grade of Watches Is not even
attempted, except at Waltham.
FOR SALE BY
3. B. IVITABDEN & CO.
$250 - REWARD.
THE ABOVE REWARD WILL
be paid for the arrest and conviction of the
party or parties who struck false alarms from
the followlug iioaes: Nos. .10, 66, 17, 27, 34
and 54, between the hours of land 9 o'clock on
Chief Engineer Fire Department
SAMUEL T. PAISLEY,
Bup't Fire and Police Ttlegrapb
NATIONAL INSURANCE COMPANY,
Of the City of Allegheny,
- ''SWILL REMOVE AT •
THE FIRST OF APRIL
Second Nalonal Bank Bnliding,
CORNER OF FEDERAL ITREET AND THE
JOS. iHORNE & CO.
RECEIVED THIS DAY:
ALEXANDRE MD GLOVES,.
Ineuding the new 'shades,
Green, Purple, Blue and Drab,
The handsomest shades ever produced In %Id
Striped Bow Ribbons,
Handsome Scarf Ribbona,
Chemizettes in Lace and' Linen,
Infant's Robes and Waistt,
Spring Styles Bonnet & Hat Frames,
French Flowers an d Roses,
Spring Merino Underwear,
Neck Ties, Bows, Scarfs,
Gloves, and Hosiery,
Best Assortment in the City
77 AND 79 MARKET STREET.
We are -now receiving our Spring
Stock of Carpets, &c., and are pre
pared to offer as good stock and at
as low prices as any other house
in the Trade. We have all the
new styles of Brussels Tapestry,
Brussels; Three Plys and Two Plys.
Best assortment of Ingrain Carpqs
in the Market.
BOYARD, ROSE (t, CO.,
21 MTH AVENUE.
ItteCALLUM BROS., beg leave to
call the attention of those in want
of Carpets, and all goods in that
line to the fact that they have now
in ,store the largest assortment of
goods that they have ever had the
pleasure of offering to the Trade,
and Invite an' examination' of their
choice , stock. Our facilities for ob
taining goods by importation and
from Manufacturers,' enable us to
offer goods at the lowest rates.
51 FIFTH AVENUE.
In New and Beautiful Designs,
For PARLORS, HALLS, DINING ROOMS and
CHAMBERS, now receiving in great variety at
No: 107 Market Street,
NEAIi FIFTH AVENUE
Jos. B. HUGHES, & BRO.
Kr NO TI a E ti—”To La'," ...Per Sale."
be., not weeding,lo 0 L I NES each torn bt "'-
betted testi:toe Tolumna once for T WRY? Y-FIVB
CENTS : ea:A additional line FIVE CENTS.
WA NTE D.—ooo H. and CHAM
BERMAID one of .vperle nee, a: the
Aalzllloa.:s HOUSE. Do 419' Bear avenue,
Allegheny (la.e .nebester).
WANTED -HELP.-AT EM
PLOYMENT OFFICE, No. 1 St. Clair
Street, BOYe GIRLS and MEN, for dtderent
kinds of_ employment. iPersons wanting, help
of all kinds .can be cupplied on abort notice.
LOST.—On WEDNESDAY A.F
.La TERNOON, a SET OF DEEDS and Lome
va,nable papers, belonging to Jacob Pritchard.
The Ender will be sulubly rewarded by leavtng
them at No. 25 P.fth avenue. JACuB PEIT,CHL
-OOEon Al y county property.lppl
CROFT & FRILLIrd. Real Es Sate agents, lA°.
139 fourth avenue.
T0.4.ET.„ HOUSE. —No. 164
Sheffield street. Allegheny City. cont‘ining
rooms and finished Attic. Trot and. Cold Water
aid Gas throughout. Possession April Ist.
Inquire at Office of FRAZIER` 131t05.. GM° aye
nur and Sednwirk SI }he , . A 11.gin.nY.
T O-LET.—ROOM.—To gentle-
MAN and WIFE, with board, LARGE
iIONT ROO3l. s econd story. opening on bal
cony. Also. a few single gentlemen. Enquire
at No. 18 Wylie street. .
TO-LET.—THE SECOND AND
THIRD STORIES of 'vo. 83 Wood street.
Sulttable for Insurance, Iron, Comm! Mon Men_
and Sample Rooms. Central loestlon for bust.'
ness. Apply to G. B. HILL .0., Heal Estate
Agents. 59 Fourth avenue.
JOIIF 11. Ii&RE
FOR SA LE
FOR SALE.—A No. 1 STEA •
GRIST MtLL, In a flondshing Indiana
(JAY, in c.mplete order and doing a splendid
businetat located luau excellent wisest growing
county' end on one of the pru cipal railroads -
leading into Toledo. Present owners took the
propey miller s. a bad debt, and not being pr to
deal will sell for $3,000 less than the
original cost Of the mill. Any party desiring to
purchase will lite tho.ongbly pedalled as to the
ya:ue of the property. Price $6.000.
mb4 Real Estate Agents, Toledo, Ohio.
FOR SALE.—A NEW BRICK
ROUSE of 5 rooms and lot, 50 by 200
feet, 200 grapevines, fruit trees, shrubbery,
&a., on 'he, lot, at No. 160 Ridge street Fifth
ward, Allegheny City. For terms and partici:L.
lars apply-on the premises,
ALEX. AIKEN. ENDER
TARE% No. 166 FOURTH STREET.
burgri, Pa. COFFINS of all kinds,CRAPES,
GLOVES, and es ery description of Funeral Fur.
nisbing Goods ft robbed. Rooms open day and
niebt. Hearse end Carriages nu - nishedc
REFERIDTCBB—ReV. Dario Kerr. P.ev.Y.
W. Jacobus. D. D.,Thotnat Ewing, Esq., Jacob
H Miller, Esa.
rtHEABLES & PEEBLES, lIN.
ERTARERS AND LIVERY ABLM
curnei • t SAN DUSKY STREET AND CHURCH
AVENUE. Allegheny City, where their COgYIN
ROOMS s e constantly supplied with real and
imitation Ito e wood, Mahogany and Walnut
Coffins, at prices arying from 114 to ilOO. I Bo
dies prepared for Mu rment. Hearses and Car
riages tarnished*, also. .11 ends of Mourning
Goods, If required. Office o, en at ail hours; day
IftOBT. T. RODNEY, UN. DER
TAKER AND EMBALMER, No. 45 OHIO
EET, Allegheny, seeps constantly on hand
a large assortment of ready-made Collins or the
tt Rowing kinds: First, the celebrated American
Burial Cues, Metallic Self-sealing Air-tight
Cass s and Caskets, and Rosewood, Walnut and
Rosewo d Imitation Coffins. Walnut CoMns
from 425 upwards. Roseviecd Imitation Coffins
from 45 upwards, and no yosina will be spared..(
to give entire satisfaction. Crape and Gloves
furnished free c f charge. EtEt Hearses and Car
Magee furnished en short, notice. Carrlaees tar
nished to funerals at 44 •
Hare Just received and a'e now opening the
largest importation of, the meet beautiful I
. • -AL • _
) - ' . 3FIL
1 I: 0
, ' • 30 T
Ever bronght to this city, b , ing imported by
them direct from the most celebrated =mutat.-
, Writs of Europe.
k!L% . I 12 2
No. 23 Fifth Avenue.
TN CONSEQUENCE OF THE
decease of J. L. SCHW.aRTZ in Hay last,
and also the decease of 1.11. W. FAHNESTOCK in
December last, the partnership heretofore exist
_under the styles of R. A. FAHNESTOCK , S
80G6 & CO. and FAHNESTQCK, HASLETT
SCHWARTZ, are dissolved. The business of
.both' firms wilt be settled be J. E. SCHWARTZ
at their office, corner Wood strtet and First
H. P. SCH WARTZ, Excntors of J.
J. E. scuwAwrz. 6 L. 'Schwartz.
H. WOLFF. Admitd: tra ore of
OEO. D. WOLFF, f ts.W. Fabnestock.
The undersigned have formed aCo-partnership
under the styles and firms of
SCHWARTZ & H.AWLETT,
Fahnestock, - , Haslett & Schwartz,
and will continue the bullnEs E. stAlmeAdtott.ne.
Cii2FElELPrinle and guaran-
MAMMOTH OR ENLISH CLOVER,
At market prices
(Bucce , sor to J. KNOX,)
1131' Liberty stree
W. I. SHINN, Attoritg-at-Law,
Ras :removed his °lgoe from No. 139 Fount'
Avenue, to No. 75 GRANT STREET,..(.orner
of Dlsmond.) _a:Y2:ra
V/ II r-oen.
Choice Eztra Family gtoar, warranted high
ground and pi , re. i For suie by
BIZANOR & 111ARPE:'.
ntt lED PEA cnrEs.—viii
a prime &Welt, fo . male by
fc2s J. B. CA.Nr.BLD.
w. IV. XNOX