The Pittsburgh gazette. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1866-1877, July 14, 1868, Image 4

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ITINEM, REED & 00, Proprietor&
p. s. MINIMAX, rep .. Z. mirg.
- Zet . ors sal Proptidon.
oniczi • -
11. 1 41 : 11* NUILDINS, NOS; 84 AND 86 FIFTH ST.
Of Plitalbursa, AllsghirAY and AillsilkilaY
, .
EV, ilone,t Bt
monta:. 75 81x mos. - . 1.50 5ooop s es, nen. 1.25
the week,'. li Three mos 75 10 • • •• 'loo
camisr. ) . ' and one to Agent.
TVEBDAY, JULY 14, 1888.
THE WEEKLY Gezrrrs, tutted on Wed—
thesdays and Saturdays, is the but and cheap
• oil fa !Is) newspaper in Pennsylvania It
, each week forty-eight columns of
algid 'ng matter. It gives the fullest as
moll as most reitabk markerrepOrts of any
paper in the State. Its gm are used =du
. sleek bythe Civil Courts'of Allegheny county
Or reference in important issues to determine
Ike ruling prkes in the marksti - it the time of
' - 44 business transaction in disvute. - Terms:
' - ' -- iiilingle oopy, one year, $1.50 ; in clubs offive,
$1,25; in dubs of-ten,. 51,15, and one free
Or the getter up of the club. Specimen copies
sent fres to any address. .;e3.
Ws PRINT on the Ina s pages of this
'looming's Gszrrrs: Second page: Pietry,
/rphenseris, Seskations. Third page: Pats
-intrgh Markets, Financiai Affairs' in New
York, /nsports, River News. Sixth page:
.Firnance and Trade, Home Markets. See
enth page: Rim, Garden cind Houselwid,
• -Miscelianeoue. •
GOLD closed yesterday In -New York at
Tzni mole politic Democrats would with
it w BLATR i but they dare not so affront
iheii Southern friends. FORREST, WADE
row, Wrsz and VANCE want BLAIR
sight where he s is, and they will keep I biza
there.' •-•
Gov. WisE, of Virginia, that notoriously
ltureconatructedi rebel, denounced the Tam
manyresolution, that secession is a failure,
is a falsehood, at a:-Democratic (1) ratiOca
:%r dun meeting in Richmond the other night.
Ms dodged that isccessipin was mere than
ever liming. :Wien was undoubtedly, right,
.and that is why Southern Derucierats-ratay ,
the nominations and the platfinm of SEX
moult and Brad
Wien supports
: Biers because he has
promised revolution. So he told the ratify
lug Deinottracy of Riehniond last Saturday .
night. These Southern Democrat's speak
ly the book,, ' They know what the Demo
cratic notnhsees and platform mean, and the
'North will know it, too, and repent it in
suffering and brtiodshed, if she surrenders
the government to the party which is ihyth
pledged to another rebellion.
Down go the public .finds, down -goes
the public coedit under Democratic ihreata
of revqlithin and Democratic
_pledges to
the rebels of the. South. Read. the Money
-artich4 of , the New. York, London and Con
tinental journals, and see the depressing
effect of these disloyal - proceedings. Demo
cratic sieeches, platforms and candidates
have damaged our credit so seriously al
' ready, that it is a question if, lurked of any
sort of redemption, they have-not rather .
purgimied 'tier titter destruction of our. Na,-
-gond debt. ,
1 • . • • Mn.' ClienLas H. Ciamoix, in a power
_,.: lal article on the Currency Question, c0n
.1...' .: : 'iebiuid to the Merchants' Magazine, makes
•i . ',-. this obseiVation ..., _
~ .... .' .
iii" b elievethatcapital has increased so much that.
.... . icap
bat-for the repulsive power or, the debt
e currencylt d lP:g 2En r t 7 e_ ltt -- W4ttWrtg e:rteOniiittl fgArg
silver in', - circulation, instead of which we have a
- "--- '- inixture4ehletiv of poverty and embarrassmeni.
, '.- ' amounting to fourteen hun red m il lions, maintain
ing " - average prices at 75 per cent. &Wye monerralo e,,
r , rral.atalf b lag now 1.., *he veva est fere, f wit'- .
t . '
lion, o her things having subsided a little Urinate
1 _
._, rocortifor it.'''
Every student of political economy fore
r -• _ 'saw that-real estate would be the last to feel
the effects of inflating the currency, that ite
appreciation would be higher than that of
any other artiele, but that it would Inevite- .
1 Ily recede in price about in _proportion as
the carrencx should be restored to a nor
mal and healthful condition. - .
Waltz; we predicted, last week, that a
movement for the organization of a third
party would follow the defeat of Yudge
°mass as an 'aspirtut in the Democratic
Convention, - some of our readers could
hardly credit it as a likely or even a possi._
ble event. But the rumors and foreshad
°Wings in that direction are rapidly gather
ing shape, and a public demonstration of
the Parties to this movement may appear
at . any moment It canjustlly be deferred
for many, days. These parties are,'ist. The
- . Chief Justice. 2d. The Conservative poll..
Volans, a class of old fogies who are the fos
ail remains of • teveral foriner gen
' ovations. 3d. Mr. k JonisioN.
Mr. tA. ,P. C.usan- These ge n tl emen
• Will mai up a party painfully respectable
for its lira - led numbers and exalted Belt' ap.,
preciatio;n, and will conduct the canvass,
until November, with the same high
prineivet- disregard of 'all the prob.
• abilities I' against their success, which
the same manifested in• their more
. restricted conivoiss before the - Deniocratic
Convention. •The popular vote—tor the
7 Chief Justice will hardly,,equal that given
him try the delegates, while the people will
rutin the „President at exactly 'the figure
- with which the delegates , leit him off, that
is to say, nothing: As the regular Demo
'. envie candidates: a ABE andBWING would
. : have run vastly better than Elzystoon . and
Bi.s.ra; but, as the choice or a third r party,
they can makel-no ,impression _whatever.
The citizen wholoeinot vote for Son:lona.
• . this year will vote for X:lltANT—and there
will be an
_astonishing -ntimher of citizens
of this chess. • - - •
- - •
„ .
•••••Etz—lxl , -.•cion.m.
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.:•__ • „, : ,.-:-.4 , - • - , ...., 7 ,,..-pip t wee , ,, ~,5 , ,„„w „ ,_. _ -. 7 ,
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The Democrats, by the selection of their
candidates for President and Vice President,
no less than by their declaration of prin
ciples, avow the purpose to -enter upon an
era of fresh agitations, and, if need be, to
resort to brute force for the accomplishment
of their designs. While the. Republican
members of Congress, in full accord with the
'convictions and sentiments of their sup
porters throughout the country, are restor
ing the revolted States to all the rights and
privileges they formerly enjoyed in the
Union, and in the'course of a few weeks will
succeed in that-obiect, the Democrats avow
that if theishaU be enfiladed with the con
trol. of the national government they will
undo this settlement, incur all the perils
that would inevitably come by 'wresting
from the blacks their newly acquired politi
cal rights, and restore, as far as possible,
the condition — of &fairs that existed before
the rebellion. -
Looking at the matter calmly, and in view
of all that has transpired during the last
four years, it is difficult to what
the Democrats really could or would, do, if
they should be entrusted with the adminis
tration. If they should discard, as they
declare they would, the reconstructed gov
ernments existing, or soon to exist, in the
Southern States, what governments would
they recognize, and attempt to restore?
Would they set up the old Constitutions of
those States, and re-establish, so far as they
may be living or
.accessible, the men who
held offices under those instruments? If so,
those Constitutions would conflict with the
amendment to the, Federal Constitution
abolishing slavery, as well as with other
cheitiee made in that organic law. The
terms Of the old office-holders have fully
expired,. - Multitudes of them are Ili - their
graves t and many more scattea . abroad, so
u not Pi be gathered together again. To
attempt re-Organization on this hasle t would
be absurd, and involve hazards from which
the country may.well shrink. If this
should be adopted, after incalculable tur
moil and trouhle, Constitutional Conven
tions would have to be held la the Southerr
'States and fresh elections be held under
That we may not be' fairly. charged with
censoriousness in imputing rev,olntiohary
deiigns to the Demoiiiits, we beg to call at
tention to certain facts attending the nomi
nation of their candidates. •
There is no room to doubt but the nomi
nation of Mr 13Eirmorn to the Presidency
was "set up" beforehand. The elaborate
speech he made just prior' o the assembling
of the National Convention. was ins bid for
the favor ofids party. Els repeated decli
nations of the honor he coveted, deceive no
one. What was intended by , the managers
has been accomplisLed.
Why Was Mr. Saviebtrn nominated.?
•Neither for pni-eminent abilities nor un-
Common services. 'Re was never in either
blanch, of the Legislature of his State, nor
in the Senate or House of Representatives
of the United States. Nor yet has be had
experience in any diplomatic position. He
has simply served as Governor' of. New
York. Neither in performing the functions
of that'office nor in the conduct of his per
sona affairs, has he disclosed executive
abilities of a superior order. A. man Of
common powers, fluent, polished, graceful,
he was nominated in part for his address,
but more for the peculier type of his politi
cal opinions. An ardent disciple of Mr.
CLl.noult, he stood by the South through
all the heatal discussions 'that preceded the
rebellion, and through the four years of
the great conflict.
Mr. BLexa's revolutionary letter, which
we published yesterday, procured his nomt
nation to the Vico Presidency. The equal
ly" extravagant and incendiary speech he
made subsequently, was greeted with the
wildest approval, and is now waking re
sponsive echoes from one end of the coun
try to•theaother.
The fact is manifest that the Democrats
are . dissatinfied with the settlement made
and ' making of the rebellion. Believing
the' gisurrectionists to have been in the
right, they mean to release them from all
penaltiee and infelicities resulting from theh
defeat; and this they mean to do at the
Wizard of plunging the republic back again
Into the horrors of civil war.
On the other band; the Republicans,
through their National Convention, and by
the declarations of their 'candidates, stand
pledged to peace, progreas and prosperity,
for all the States and for all classes of in
habitants therein; They want no more in
ternal strife and bloodshed t but desire as
speedily as possible to close all the wounds.
Made by the war,:thal the new career of the
nation may illustrate the excellence of uni
ty, liberty and fraternity.
Upon the emancipation of the blacks in
the Southern States, a large part of them
rushed to the conclusion that liberty found
its best expression in exemption 'from work.
That was the exemplification of liberty _with
which "they-Juid been famillarized / fronfthe
first dawn of intelligence upon them.• Their
owners, bad Dracticed Idleness, regarding
productive labor alf - menial and degrading.
They had themselvea-been-conlitantly over
..taipked-"lo make up for the inefficiency and
generid worthlessness of the dominant caste.
Consequently they longed for rest----for the
cessation of eons ant muscular strain---more
than for anything else. Repose epitomized
to them all that is must`desirable
In the nature of the case, this was a dela
Sion that could not. last. Work was pre.
ordained for manV as essential not only to
his physical development and wellbeing,
- but as contributing most leffectually to his
moral soundness andOintelleetual training.
It is a homely'line, but as- true as homely,
that "Satan finds some mischlff still for
idle hands to do." If the men, who fill the
jails and penitentiaries had been brought up'
to regular and systematic employments, so
as to make work , pleasant and congenial,
conwaratively few of them would have
alien from.the rank of virtuous and honored
members of society. As a mental instruc
tor2l moreover, work has no superior. The
minds of most men have been trained and
exp*u4ed thrciligh their fingers more than
in all other ways put together. What
ideas they have wile to them chiefly through
their manual employments; and this train
ing ranks next in value to that physical
subsistence which, in general, depends
mostly, if not exclusively, on muscular ex
The blacks are coming to understand that
nothing is so hard or unprofltable as idle
ness. During the present season they have
worked with mme regularity and persis
tence than at any former period sincitheir
enfranchisement. Henceforward they may
reasonably be expected to settle down more
and- more perfectly to industrial pursuits,
contraniting their full proportion to the pro
duction of the nation.
In like manner the whites, when their
slaves were taken from them, did not know
which ,way , to= turn or what to do. To
work, they knew not how, and to beg
they were ashamed. But necessity was in
exorable. They began to feel the pressure
of that general law—sometimes interfered
with through abnormal arrangements, such
as Slavery and. other forms of monopoly—
that he who will not work shall not eat.
At first they did not comprehend this pri-
Dial decree, sad would not fall into harmony
with it. Such contumacy brought • npon
them fearful retribution. Recently we read
the report of an Episcopal disocese, which
showed how the aristocracy in moat of the
parishes had been peeled and riven. In
many of them, formerly famous for wealth,
culture and 'refinement, not a white parish
ioner was left. If spared by the scythe of :
war, they were too proud to work in th e ,
localities that had Witnessed their opulence:-
and arrogance, and had emigrated to the
South, West, or to the midland Territories, ,
or to the Pacific Coast. Wherever they
have gone, the law of labor will find thim
out, and make them do their shaies in the
regular on-goings of the human race.
But, this is not the point we had specially
in view. The Southern whites have found
out, as well as the Southern blacks, that
they must work or starve; and they are
working, both men and women. Never
before 'were there as few drones in the
Southern States as this year, and the num
ber will be diminished still farther. This
newly acquired industry on the part of the
•witites is of great valeit in the general esti
mate of the future progress of the country.
It stands foremost among the indications
that all the natural advantages of the South
ern States will be brought into play and be
vitalized, putting an ,and to the jealousies
formerty existing there, thus placing the
two sections fen the first time in harmony
tato the revenue systems to. be enforced,
and preparing the way for enduring unity
and concord.
Harvesting- goes on rapidly in Central
Ohio and South-western Pennsylvania, and
L about to : commence in the northerly
tracts bordering along Lake "Erie. Wheat
is considered a finer crop than for five years,
past,-the heads being large and well-filled
and the grain very sound, plump and
bright. The crop is not so remarkable for
its yield pei; acre, :but rather for its uni
formity, oovvng the ground evenly, and
being everywhere about bp to the same
standard. The breadth of ground cut over
is rather in excenr_of the pest three years,
and the yield is, as we hay* said, better than
in the five years since '63. The belt of
country on the,parallel between this point
and ColuMbus, Ohio, Will Probably thrash
out at leak sixty-sir per - cent more grain
than last year.
Oats are filling fast and promise an extra
Fro. .
p r the stand being even, and the grow
ing grain has that • dark luxuriant color
which, no bad weather intervening, will in
three weeks carry the best harvest for years
into 'shock.
Barley is doing via, but is much mere
than usually light. We hear an universal
complaint that a good share of the seed fail
ed apparently to germinate. We 7zik. the
crop will fall one-third short of last year's,
in the district specially reterred - to, the
grain will be full, and, with fa orable
weather, bright and of the heist merclumta-
ble quality.
Corn, every one remarks, has cl3Me for
wardeunder the extremely favorable weather
of the past few woks, faster than at <auy
time before remembered. The look Of this
importantetaple, as late as June 20t b; was
very unpromising, the plants having 1 poor
color, the stand being very uneven a d the
replant seeming to struggle for a iiu y ',ex
istence. rat 'since that date, we hate had
something even better than the old fashioned
corn weather ; the hot days, the eventlultrier
nights, .and the seasonable showers which'
have been equally distributed along through
this distriet,have made the corn entirely a
dtffermt thing. The fields are evened up,
the growth has been most" lulturianf a , nd
healthy, and, to day, not only the cFopron
the alluvial soil is good, but the Ipland
coniwas never more promising, and many
farmers are of opinion that, twhite three
weeks since it was ten days behind, It is
to-day fully up to the average for the twiddle
of July. The , breadth of ground pleated is
quite as much as in any previous you', and,
with a good July and August, the. l result
will be everywhere satisfactory: _ "
Ciraq.a is the least satisfactory of an crop
that we have noticed. Clover has been
verys, unequal, and none of It as ran : and
lu*oriant as in former years. This grass
Is generally cut and. taken care of th ough
the district noticed: Timothy has 4 very
even stand, but it is unifortaly thifi, bottom
and lop, and very few farmers will cut as
much as two-thirds. the hay from the I same
land as last year. We observe a more gen
eralinclination to put ;this grassearlie, be
fore the head turns birown, and ; we Think
the Farmers, who havi(aiready comm'.nced.
its care, will find their account in It by next
spring,- in the improved COndition of their
Reports from the districts betweei
tnethe Alleghenies on the East, any
Lake on the North, coincide with, whol
hair() stated of other sections. WO
~~-s~i,~ s'.
a this
A we
therefore congratulate, not only our agricul
tural friends, but the entire community,
which sa equally, if not quite as 'directly,
interested, upon the unusually promising
prospects of the season for breadetuffs and
feed. With no serious backsets, the crops
of .'6B will go far towards making the
country again independent.
Sistmouniin - -13ziin are to revive and
relatifs tie "lost cause." SO said hill au
thority,li, the high in fact, among the Na
tional Democrat , an ex - rebel Governor, at
a Democratic cation meeting, last Sat
urday night, in chmond; It was a just
and true thing din the most appropriate
place. Thew of Libby, vocal no longer
with the wail f starving prisoners, the em
brasured win ows of Castle Thunder, no
longer haunted with the skeleton faces of
the loyal victims aff rebel cruelty, the sandy
strand of Belle \ Isle, no longer ringing
with the crack o the rebel
rifle aimed at
some_poor Unio soldier already near per
ishing from despair, as he hovered near the
dead-line, the halls of the old Capitol now
no longer graced y rebel oratory and dig;
nifled by a rebi _ President, the street's
and squares of Richmond made his
torically infamous in the annals
of treason against flie best government on
earth, and of inhuman brutalities which the
laws of hono, able warfare denounce as ex
ecrably-vile—that was the 'spot fur the re
inspiied spirit of \ rebellion to uplift its
voice and glorify the advent of new hopes
from the action of the National Democracy.
BEirmoun .90.- - I_irrin are yet to redeem the
lost cause-Luall the Confederacy fought
fOr"—so said Gov, Verfon. All the shed
blood of the loyal People; the three hundred
thousand dead, the maimed Mill living,
many of whom often wish to die, those three
ihi:Msand millions of treasure spent, and
that assassinated President, all these are
. to
go for naught. Szymorn and BL AM are to
give up all that the Union won; in restoring
to tne Confederacy what it lost. Well,
these things may have been true enough to
say in Richmond, but the time has hardly
come yet to say them in Pennsylvania or
Ohio, with impunity. What say you, Dem
ocratic reader? ''
WIIO 18 VALLANDIGHAII ? The chief of
Northern apperheads,a secessionist so ultra,
violent and disloyal, that the Republic ex
pelled him from its borders during the war.
Let it be remembered that he turned the
current in 13EntOun's favor in the New
York Convention. -
Who l i WADE HAAITTON ? The most
violent of South Carolina traitors, the most
arrogant of her old Democratic aristocracy,
and the most brutal of Confederate 'officers
towards loyal prisoners. Remember that
he and such as he effected the nomination,
for the sebond place, of the revolutionary
Jacobin, *Laza.
Men .are ,judged by •the company they
keep 1
• Trim Pen Indulged.f
esterday. on an evensfve
scale, In the /usury of poul.ry. The repast was
prepared for P..ndYeton. but was, unwillingly, used
fur Seymour.—Pi iY urga o'-setts.
Leaving out the word 9 4=w:111:lily. 9 ' the. abov e
I. a fair nit and We Intatefally acknowledge the corn.
Tha Gas. say,:
"This ewertalning unwelcome elects. ts disagree
able, hut minuet be helped be yuclticeany more than
0' course this last paragraph alludes to the Dood
lion of the ••oldest" at the tune n ndrew G. Curtin
Brae e nominated for Goyernor.—Po t.
As the editor of the GlAutrra did all he
could to secure the nomination of Mr.
CURTIN both times be was up for Governor;
falls,:to see the wit or honesty of the
-fling in the last paragraph above.'
Seymour and BM '•FrtendaM
Five years ago this month, on Tuesday
only 14, 1863, Horatio lie valour addressed
the rioters in New York city in these hon
ied phrases:
"My Friends—l have come down here
from the quiet of the country to see what
was the difficulty; to learn what all this
trouble was concerning the draft. Let me
assure you that lam your friend. (Uproar
louicheering.) 'You have been my friends,
[cries of "Yes, yes;" "That's sot" "We
are, and will be again!"]; and now, I as
sure you, my fellow-citizens, that I am here
to show you a test of my friendship.
[Cheers.] I wish to inform you that I
have seat my Adjutant General to Wash
ington to confer with the authorities, and to
have this dratt suspended and stoppul. [Vo-r
deems cheers.]
" I ask you as good citizens to wait for
his return; and I assure you that I will do
all that I canto see that there is no inequal
ity and no wrong done to any one. I wish
yoa to take good care ol all property as
good citizensi and see that every person is
AMC. - The safe keeping of persons and
property rests with you, and I charge .you
to disturb neither. It is your duty to main
tain'the good order of the city, and I know
you will do it, •. I wish you now to separate
-as good citizens and: you, ean.assemble
twill whenever you wish ,to do so: I ask
you'to leave all'to me now, and Lwlil see
to your rights. Wait until thy Adjutant r•-
turnt+h'rom Washington, and you shall be
!added. Listen to me, and see that there
is no harm done to persons or property, but
retire peaceably. "
This is an excellent campaign document
It needs no comment.
The New CYtl►oUc Dioceses
The following is an accurate designation
or the boundaries in: the new dioceses and
Vicariate erected in 'the Province of Ba
more • '
I. The See of Wilmington comprises the
State Of Delaware, the counties of Cecil.
Kent, Queen.. Anne, Caioline, Talbot, Dor
-Chester, .Somerset, Worcester and Wiconiicn.
1p the State of Maryland ; and the counties
of Accomao and Ntirthampton, in' the State
of Virginia, being the entire peninsula' he :
tween the Chesapeake and Delaware Baye.
. 11. The See of Scranton compilers the
counties of Bradford, Luzerne, Lycotuing.
'Mnuroe, Pike, Sullivan, Susquehanna, Tin
ge, Wayne and Wyfflning, in the State of
The See of 111111911111 T Comprises t! - e
counties of Clinton, Centre, Muffin. Frank
lin, Cumherland. Adams. York, D.mphiti,
No Mt ufflliprland, ~Coi um hi a, . Lebanon,
Lancaster, .Montour, Union, Snyder,' Ju-
fflata, Perry and Fulton, in the State of
Penns:. I yank.
IV. Tee Vicariate AP istolic of North
Carolina .emnraces the entire State of the
mine Dame.
—Letters from Sliate.h a dated May 26,
state t4iq the trig tte. She h.tereth had
turnHd:fro►n ber search of facts
relative to the dearth:the, of the Amoral
aehooner General :Sherman It appears
that the Sherman had hoe., attank-d ee the
etheit Cerea,..tiel returned the tire, t. h n
she was assailed and ealitur, d, after which
she wa.s blown up. All on board perished.
- • -
A PARIS correspondeht writes:
Let me note a tendency to revert to the
surprises of the eighteenth century, which
has begun to appear. 'Koerner { remember
there was not a garden ifi tfose days with
out its machinery borrowed from the stage.
If you walked in one direction you set a
fountain to play-which drowned you, or you
made a sedate statue rise, or you fell into
some pit. The Dutch especially were con
spicuous fox the laborions ingenuity of these
arrangements, and I believe they have never
ceased to be popular i Holland. Gardens
of this sort seem to be coming into vogue
here. - Electricity isde to play a consid
erable part in them. There are artificial
flowers mixed with natural flowers; you cull
one of the former, it immediately opens and
a bird escapes from it; or you attempt to
cull it, a giant appears. It would seem the
fairy plays have not been without influence
in reviving the old taste.
M. JuLits Simo n , one of the deputies for
the department of the Seine, has just prin
ted, In a volume of nearly . four hundred .
pages, five elaborate diseoursea delivered
during the present session of the Chamber,
on the following subjects : Separation of
Church and State; liberty of the press; abo
lition of standing armieet schools, and right
of meeting and. associaation. To these he
his added a preface of thirty-eight pages
besides preliminary no.
A HIINGARIA2i noble an named Michael
owitch is going on foo from Pesth to Paris.
The long walk is u nde rtaken in conse
quence of a bet regard in g the hospitality of
r fi
the Hungarians, Ge .. . a and french Ba
ton Michaelowitch did ,ot take a cent along,
but relied exclusively o . the hospitality of
the people by the ways de. At the latest
accounts he had already . ,ed the French
RxcENTLY, at Leipsic, the young musical
phenomenon who was horn without arms,
played on hie violin an andante of Beriot's
and a "Romance sans Paroles" of Myer
beer's. He holds the bow with the two first
toes of his left foot, and operates on the
strings with the right toes. The instrument
of this extraordinary performer is placed on
a little bench in front of him.
SOME of tbe Gtrman railroad companies
employ good-laoking and respectable young
ladies at their ticket and freight offices, and
the railroad management say that the change
is a most pleasant and profitable one. The
young ladies are most conscientious; and
quarrels which, as long as men employed,
occurred very frequently at the ticket al- ,
ces, havenow entirely ceased. .
TEE ludependenes Beige believes there is
no example of such excessive and long con
tinued heat in the month of May as that
which has just 'visited ns: According tolhe
bulletin of the Brussels observatory the
maximum temperature of the month has
been thirty degrees cent. (86 Fah:)-and the
Minimum thirteen degree (55 2 5 Fah.)
Tux Crown Princess of Prussia, respond
ing to the sympathies evinced by the Berlin
public on the attempt made upon her
brother's life, has caused a letter from Mr.
Arthur B. Gaig to be printed in the Spanerseh4 &thing. , It is dated Sydney, March
27, and contains details of the deplorable
event. ,
THE sovereign Prince of Lichrenstein
has decided- on disbanding his army. In
the old German Confederation he was bound
to keep together a body of ninety men as a
contingent, which was a•heavy charge on
his treasury. At present he is determined
to be freed from it, and so he disarms.
Tax Independence Eel Unique says that a
young Cretan girl has just arrived in Athens
dressed in military costume, in which she
has for a loug time taken part (without her
sex being known) in the insurrectionary
When the steSem Is once affected it wall not calls
or its own word ft needs help it tenet be
strengthened and invigoratedrihls Is e enoolatly the
ease when the • • •
Are &reefed. For Immediate relief and permanent
Distrait, or Backache Pius
Are a perfectly sate and reliable specidc. This well
known remedy kaa effected a laiwebumber otapeedy
and remarkable cure*, and have never failed to girt
relict when taken according to directions.. •
Dr. Sargent's Backache Pine
Are , purely vegetably, and contain ho mercury or
calomel. They do not exhaust the system, but on
the contrary they act as a tonic. impariincifew tone
ind vig..r to the organs and strengthening the whole
body. These Mils have stood the test of thirty-live
lean, and are villa gaining in popularity.
Pyle. 60 . Coatis tier Box.
Malaria, the must. deadly enemy of health, is
everywhere warn in Jul; and t twist. The blazing
run is deeum posing and fermenting every species of
vegetable and animal abomination,'and poisonous
gases that depresr and infect the system are active' ,
Nally present. On the prairies, in the swamps, In
the woods, anti in the midst of crowded cfties, this
development of the elements of disease is now going
on. inlithltt the human uouy is in a state of siege,
and reauen and common erode suggest that its DE
CAS.III: STRYN TM EN ED. A etlmnlaut, a tunic,
a corrective, an.ran alterative are required to put it
iu per& t trim. and there f .ar gland requisites a e
comulued in_oOSTE TER'S STOMACH By TEES.
A wan must he made at steel not to be ad. ted bl
the .i.orbid mailer set afloat in the atmosphere oy
'he rav4 of n almost ventral son, h ite..—tenths of
ern:mount' y are ptemonished at this brasurD by
.li,biltly, Ind'. poA lon .or exertion, hervousners
&M. that the% used rumetitlng to build them up ani
eiplate their 'Mint 1 .. achinery. Do they want
• • tight it out o' , .bat Het all summer," or to achieve
in intuietinae via over their apples ut sYnIP4I
toto „..‘d that arrt 01 H rveri's bless nab '
•", utund mind in a 50u...1 hod, ? ll' the latter Is
their or sin , tel them resort to the RIT I ER4 with:
out de 4y hat 4greeaule and potent vegetable n.
retia a tee will so n restore th a stem to its balance
—re.. listing the leer, stria. thening the etumaeh,
ntly r• keying the bowel, and riving ig .r, else
!city nhil energy 14 the Whole team., I belie are
pruven fa ts. Nu who reads the testimony on
which, tiles e founded can fur a moment doubt
time. •
JUT- kit : I write to thank , you for your kind.
nose and scientific management of my htsease, fol
which I called to eonsult you some time in January
(,tst. You will I member that I had a complication
or diseases. *hien itnalty ended Ina terrible &Mule,
which I had seen advised to "let atone." on 11 (7-
aount 01 It rnodna cough, which It was feared
might fasten 11 on my lungs. I knew that the peen
air uncle or treating diseases like mine was by a
.ntrinm twerathin. which. If successful at all, would
.satterally throw the diseane nnon the longs or smut
ddier vital ors An. nn account or the auddennotis.ol
•he p re and tie Intinetttate check to the tihmharipli
which I hiro•veti was s steolaky provision or nature
to get rd' or comemortdd condition or the system.
fee, Ilerreet y ottedied that your method or [reat•
nt, d) mg the system, and, local application. s
to the as , Ii tri lolls' core, It anything could,
. I and it did, and lam buoy*
to toloor , litytleir we , i In every particular, with
on.n.ter and le Ater health than I have had ror veers.
wee d tv , d that the applications you made.
w..ce almost p.diale.w. 411.1 have Left we a new Wan.
vith the tlit•rtrivel Alltl VIEW' of restored health.
Yoe rs,, grate ruiiy. .
,iti...h r. 6 • ,.. ia . ;..1 LTATIt ROOMS -FOB
1)141 AMEN 1.)10 PENN eTEZET,
'rum p A. tY TT I. a -
4utie 17th. Ilifir. .
• .f.:_,-.17•2
Vi c.
',=,r . .c-c.
Ws- xorrozs—.• La, *.Po;•Seggc..**.L4.l
"Ward.," "'Wad," "Boordisiio At. set r.
emoting POUR Ll3lllloachatill be heterie itr ibm.
solissinairmes for TWIIIITY-Plra 0.711f78; oast
additioaal Una PIPE 011Nrff.
nation la CLERK, or /militant. ha a_atore.'
by a young man who ia not afraid 'to Matte mama ,-
useful. Address B, GAZILITZ OFFICE.
ANTED— GIRL. :: —A good lan,
W On general housework,. In n'tateihy of thro e .
is wanted.. Must be Indust , lona and clean labs =
work. Good wa lla s and. steady situation. .11pprjr
WARPrED--GIRL—A Pretegiukt
Girl, clean and neat, Ibr general-housework,
Ina Ihrolly, of three persons, is wanted at ask
Mast bring recommendations..
went 0121 , e. No. 3 Sc. r Street, atrfa,,,-
130,18 and MEN, for, different kinds- of employ.
ment. Persons wanting help, of all kinds can be
supplied on short notice,
Cincinnati; Ohio., one grrt-elaSs ROLL TURNER;
for small Iron.
licit - orders fora celebritted.PlCTllßE, that
Is se ling rapidly. Address B. 11.. Box G, this once.
airing reference and s4lary wanted.
BLACKSMITH that understood
businessovili receive good wiges and steady s I" ni
ployment. None but a good workman , need app ly
to JOHN GRAHAM, Temperanceville, Pa.
1-717-4-m-nrrryri„ • Z
tleman and wife, or twlo' single gentlemen,,
can accommodated with firit class boarding at
can a
18 WYLIE STREET. ,Room is a front one, en
second floor, and opens out on balcony.
WANTRIBOARI).-, Desirable
board for a small family; without obildr la
l' _ed,
pleasant location oa Pena stteet, may be h a d by
i l iddresslag M. W. W. Postoffits Box 57e.
board tine front rooms, with gas, can be
secured at $5 . 00 per week. Day boardingoo.
For single gentleman. At . , 50 LIBERTY ST , _ S3. KEZT.r
wANTED=B o A 14DER8.—Gen—
tlemen boarders can,illeatenornpodated with
Rood board and lodging at En .1511 FERRY Sr.
TIONAL CAMPAIGN sdouLS.-13x10 :steel
Engravings of GRANT and CO ;FAX, with or with
out frame.. • On. agent. took GO orders In one day._
Also, National Campaign Biographies of both, Sib D
cents. Pins, Badges. Medals and-Photos forezt
ocrats and Republicans.. Agenta make 100 per ct.
• bismplepackages sent post-paid fur 1.1._ Send at
once and_ get the start. AddCess GOODSPEED
CO.. 37 Park Row. N. Y or Chicaga,Ml.
vv - go.dt Agents wanted to sell s patent Ms
covery. Address PATENT, this dfaceovith name,
residence and references.
&LING AGENT, a Man well'acquainted
with tee Quecnsware and Glass business. None,
, 4
other need apply. A P. ;0. Lock Box '197.
Communications confidential.'
'-' WANTS .
s I
IrYliTistA u et tu . tgentlnsll6*llisbußb ed business oh
illisoo in six months. AddresSiltritThlos"otlice!
WANTED-1100Mfil.--,ori second .
T v floor twomnfarni , hed lodging 1100.11 n. for
a small family, Within three ie.:mires of the Post,
Mos. Address L. Box A, GAZICTTY OFFICZ:
Having - employed softie experienced men,
we want parties who wish to have their July bulls
collected anti settled in a bovine. a way to call on se.
- Ali accounts left with n. will receive prompt atten
tion. W e can give the best of references as to
ability character and-business' habits. FEED
TUBTIN.'B7 i-itant street.
eral hnddred acres goad lowa land , roc any
property. Address r, 13AZILT . T% OFFICE. '
—tin Friday, July' 3d between hielE2,tesport
an Pittsburgh, en the 'Morning Express Tra of
the Connrilsylile Railroad, duo In Pittsbnigh at 10
o'clock A. It., a LADY'S 1/01.41.111INTING CASK
WATCH. (~r which the above , reward will be paid
OST•=zoo the- 1104 of Jun e " in Allegheny, a pair , of GOLD EPECTAULIDL
t: ender will confer a great favor and receive the
thanks of the owner by leavlitg them at the MB,
O LET— ROOMS .ETIis o cont
innolcatinz BOOMS, Nd. 4 Hancock atred.
at No. 4-T. LAIR STdt... r.
YcO LET—HOUSE.-4 new two..
story brick dwelling( B6USE gust En shed,
rooms, cel ar- and yard, • tt: 77 Chat's= Bs.
e. I UTIIBI4IIT & BONS, 85 :. Itbdeld e.reet.
Commons, In the , eleanitest, healthiest and
meat desirable part uf Allegheny City, a three.
story - Brick Mouse, with all - modern Improve.
nients, in drat elms order; blrge lot, with stable
In rear , A part or the en Ire iurnishment or
the house, welch Is new, will: be sold If de Ired.
Address, with full came, LOOK 808 388, Pitts.
burgh, 1
Room OU le t deep and Dwelling Roust at present
occupied by T. H. Alleges. Jelteller, located at No.
89 FEW RAL ISTREaT, Alieeheny, will be rested
o favorable terms. There aro nine large and well
arranged room —three on'esuiß of second, third -nd
fourth. Sours. Das and water throughout the house, •
Plate gooks In .tore windowst Pue•oession will be
iv en on August Lt. - Apply to C. WATTLY. two
doors below.
. .
0 LET-THE STORE .11,00 M,
No. 160 watervenue, with dwelltng above of
rooms, with gas and tisth. Store room et...
ted up In the brat manner With plated glass show
windows and iron front. Inquire at face of FRA
ZIER R05.,.01d0 avenue and, liedgwiek Street, Al
legheny. .
110 USE.--A thre desirable e-stostreet ry
HELVE ul ISE, Heated In a
in Allesbeny City, together with -furniture, will be
rented on moderate terms. Fur particulars address
B. 8., Box B, UAZI,TTE OPI.
WYLIE aTitEET. Ils 11 ready for ocenpa
lion. is forty-dye feet In depth, sky-light back.
French plate glass front, ling pavement, and every.
thing elegant and convenient'
FOR SALE--HOUNIE.-- A double
Pram.. House, suitable f r two families: with
tut 40 by 135 fei.t Alturte'drin' Braddoeksfleld, an
be bong.* f.r 000—on—hail rash, balance
,m 1
amt St le re. with interest., Inquire at W. K.
WAN. 11.0 Grant street. oircit
TON, at Port Perry.
OR 8 4 LE—n OVS E.-- _ coin—
fortable SUBURBAN NtißtilliENl 'E. with 'A
aeresnt ground, taauti fully situated, is offered tor
sale. inquire 'of • ROUGE 8. ISWA.RTZ, No. 104
Wylie street:or 03 Fourth street : _i L
I . Allegheny River Nat igition Company offer
for sale nte.inter ECU° .50 iSb feet on deck 30
feel b. am. 10 th en Made , 5,4 fet btruke. The
steatsur - Tr - AREEB No, 2 Oa feet on deck, 30
rept beam. 15 .neli (whinier, 5 ri•et striike. with all
their tackle and outfit, in gno6 running order In
ern of JAS. REF.S. Engine; Builder, Duquesne
• „
nlent SULU'S HotTSE, qt , due rooms, atone
• . and Int, on Peach ailey, n. ar Pride as
House Is IF vs, and ..rice anqy .1.100. Als_,o
110USI. on Forbes street. for dak. Atipty to WK. •
WILTON, corner of Pride au
k' Forbpastreet.
PVItT The half ur whittle of a lut 80 feet
front II 140 feet deep, shuttle on Blarket,
Second street. For partleutsirs enquire of W U.
HULL, Hull's Store, Fifth. hear the 4.t pot, do—
ff. espurt; ur address JOSEPH reitsrnour Ile
Fifth *rivet, Pittsburgh. - i
tine butide and let of twO acres' of .rooad la
Illipshurg. B. aver eeenty.l Pa. Tbe douse is a
tw0..4. 17 .raree, with seven rerns. The lot has a.
numoer of fruit trees, and all in Aohdi order, There
Is a cistern on the prentheN and stable andLother
euthulldlugn• . Will be sold a a bargain ty' RAM—
SEY' & HAW.. Real Estate Agents. No. 91 Beaver
street, Allegheny. • .
___. _
.. ..
iTREET, near Mououglthelu Douse.
Hosea bought and soIYI on eilloodhelon. ...
--r- i , ---- i —'
lal 0R S A LJB--HO NU-- NIC E
.1.• BRICK RDUE, of tight rooms, En qu ireagoinen avenue, Federdl etreet. ol
Mr. DIIIIITT, corner Montgotinery avenue and Fed
eral a treot. Alieguen3. '
Pt sl'B.. a,.y slice requlred,"l4,lol-1N Y
I r., corner of Ridge street and Allegheny avenue,
Allegheny tiltY•
t - "*"