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- FRIDAY, AUGUST 21, 1868
National Union Republican Ticket
.• Presi ieni IIINSSES S. GRANT.
Trice President--SCHUYLER COLFAX.
PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS. ,
• 43.1WORRSON COATES. of .
THOS. 31 I
MARSHALL, of ruiscurgs. PhHadelDbla
District. !District. •
I. W. H. BARNES, ;13. SAMUEL SNOW,
L W. J. POLLOCK, ID. 8. F.W AGorisztlan't
8. RICHARD WILDET, 113. CHAS. H. MILLER,
4. G. W. HILL. IS. Jolts' STEWART,
6. WATsoN P. MCGILL, L. GEORGE W. EISEN,
6. J. B. BRINGUERST, 18. A. G. OLMSTEA.D,.
7. FRANK C. Db:ATON,. IS, IA NS SILL.
8. ISAAC ECKERT, . 33. H. C. JOHNSON,
8. MORRIS HOOPER, 21.. J. R. EWING, •
10. DAVID AI. BANK, 27; WM. Fnzw,
11- Wit. DAvis, • '• A. W. CRAWFORD , -
31. W. W. IiNTOHHiI. 24. J. S. R7ITAx. .
Auditor General—T. F. HARTRANFT.
' Surveyor General—J. M. CAMPBELL.
Congress, 22d Dist.-JAS. S. NEGLEY..
" 23d Dist.—DARWIN PHELPS.
Mate Senate JAMES L. GRAHAM
GEORGE WILSON, ;M. S. HUMPHREYS,
GEO. F. MORGAN, IVINCENTMILLER,
JAMES TAYLOR, :SAMUEL KERR.
District Attorney—A. L. PEARSON.
As/VC - District Attorney—J. B. FLACK.
RurveYor—H. L. McCULLY,
County Home Director--.T. G. MURRAY.
Mayor--JARED M. BRUSH.
Controller—ROßT. J. M.cGOWAIC.
Treasurer—A. J. COCHT.AN.
Headquarters Republican County Coin=
Mittee, City Hall, Market Street. Open
every day. County Committee meets every
Wednesday, at 2 P. M.
WE PRINT en the inside pages of this
'naming's GezETTE—Second Page: Ephem
eris, Miscellaneous Reading. Third page:
Markets by Telegraph, Financial Affairs
in New York, Imports by liailroad, River
News. Sixth page: Finance and Trade,
Central Live Stock Market, Pittsburgh Pe
troleum Affairs. Seventh page: Letter from
Colorado, Notes of Travel from. Kansas,
Gou closed in New York yesterday
A Comm TANNER'S CLI3II has just been
organized with active and competent officers.
This organization will do much good in the
cunpaigg, and every spirited young Repub
lican should at once enroll his Asme.
IMPORTANT Republican meetings ' are be
ing arranged for in all parts of the county.
Let no voter within three miles of the place
for holding them fail to be in attendance to
hear the issues of the day discussed from
the standpoint of truth.
SEVERAL DAYS have elapsed since the
nomination of the Republican candidates
for municipal offices, and we are pleased to
observe that the utmost harmony preiails in
the party, and that undivided support will
4,1 ... * awarded those put forward. All of the
• defeated candidates before the primary elec.
tions have entered the field as earnest work
ers to se are the election of their more
succe t ssful rivals. Nothing can intervene
between this and October to preient the
election of a fußboard of Republican mu
nicipal officers. The most ardent Demo
crats concede this fact.
TELEcategs from Washington deny that
our government contemplates a Protectorate
over any of the Mexican States. That will
do for the marines. The untimely expos
ure of the scheme may defer its fulfilment,
the parties hesitating to incur the justly re
sulting odium, until their arrangements have
been consummated, but there is little or no
doubt thitt the mission of Gen. ROBECILANS
will be especially but cautiously directed to
that; end. The bargain with JUAREZ has
been made and the American parties to that
b!Dsgan,havirig a "good thing" of it, will
use their official station to carry it out, all
these denials to the contrarynotwithstand
Bola. of our exchanges are commenting
on the fast rate of travel made during a
recent excursion iflf railroad officers. The
best time made on the excursion Was 48
miles per hour. That WaS nothing in compari
son to the time at which the Rocky Mountain
editorial exsursidnish; were brought to °Mi
ka from the end of the Union Pacific
road. They made nearly an !hundred
miles right straight along -at . the rate of
54 miles an heir, and averaged the whole
710 miles at the rate of sq miles an- hour,
including long stoppages. In doing this the
engineer, broke down three engines, but he
proved that he could make as good time on
anew road-as others can on old ones.
tsnz errs does not answer the most material
question we asked it, namely: 'Was not the country
always prosperous whilst ruled by the Democratic
omis t sion o MaY have been an oversight.
rtiti l ialt,:i t tri n o= d r arP r a r p e p si re e c e l! letingdrrnY
We will start, by asking our neighbor a
question of like character with the one it
propounds to us. Why are al/ num birds
isrivrE y ,None of your slimy sinuosities,
but a squire and plump reply.
Almost every period of -special stagnation
in business which has fallen upon this COUP,
try has occurred under a Democratic ad
ministratiOn:. Take •an instance ortwO 'of
comparatively, recent date. In 1887, the
worst revulsion happened that has befallen
this nation. A large'Proportion of 'the men
engaged actively in commercial, Malltalie•
taring • and financial ptirstdts, became in
volved in „bankroptoy. The distress ,ran
throng]; all ranks of society: Popular opin
ion attributed the disaster largely to the
Democratic policy. It was this general
conviction, more than anything else, that,
led to the election of General HAnniscai to
the Presidency in 1840. In 1857, there was
another stupendous revulsion, which re
duced tens of thousands of bosiness men to
poverty, and threw hundreds of thousands
of mechanics out of employment. The suf
fering which resulted was exceedingly sharp
and was almost universal' It contributed
essentially to the' banishment of the Demo
crats from power in 1860. • -
This country is young and vigorous.
Like a young man of excellent constitution,
it has stood, and can yet stand, a good deal of
harsh usage, without showing signs of de
crepitude and decay. This is why it has
got along as well as it has under Democrat
ic misrule, stupidity and ignorance. Roys
tering young fellows frequently boast that
they have indulged in all manner of 'dissi
pation withimpunity ; and infer from this
fact that dissoluteness is not hurtful, but, on
the whole, beneficent. In the same way, the
country has contrived to get on under heavy
doses - of Democratic policy; but that is due,
• not to the policy, but to the inherent vital
ity of the people which has opposed coin
partitively successful resistance to mistaken,
unwise and damaging Democratic doctrines
Mn GROW denies that any person lost 3 dollar by
Ben° Gil and Land Company, of which he was
President. We cannot say, of our own knowledge,
whether this Is true or not• Reports in the oil realon.
at the time of its collapse,- were very different. It
was one of Mr. Culver's schemes which robbed some
body of millions. It was unfortunate for. Mr. Grow
that he wds connected In this way with a reckless
operator who spread rutu and distress through an
extensive district of the State. Mr. Grow lent his
name and services to one of his schemes. As that of
Speaker of the National House of ttepresentatt , es,
the name• was valuable in Inspiring confidence in
Mr. Culver and inducing the unsuspecting to invest
in his confidence projects. It Mr. Grow is an honest
business man, this association is especially damag
ing; anti if he is upright as a politician, his belong
ing to a class of apostates from the Democracy, em
bracing the worst and most corrupt traffickers that
ever speculated on the public calamities, is also es
pecially damaging. The old rule of judging men by
the company they k.ep. covers Mr. Grow with Just
suspicion, and ranks him with mercenary tricks
ters who pillage, and bribe, and cheat, and oppress
in the name of patriotism."— Post.
This is every word our neighbor says in
rejoinder to Mr. Gnow's card. We feel
constrained to notice a few points.
1. The Post virtually admits that it made
most serious charges against Mr. Gliow
- without haying knowledge of their truth. /
The laws justly hold that a man who
shoots into a crowd of persons, and kills
one or more of them, is guilty of murder,
though he entertained no special malice to
-wards any one of them, but was simply
reckless. Upon analogous principles, the
man or journal, that discharges a cloud of
injurious•accusations upon the character of
an individual, without knowing them to be
true, and being prepared to substantiate
them, is a wanton slanderer. -
At the bar of Ethics---that is, in the pur
view of the Ten Commandments---a liar or
slanderer is as bad as a thief or a swindler.
At the bar of Honor--that is, in the purview
of honesty and manliness, a breach of
veracity is viler than an offense against
honesty; that is, men tolerate a share, who
execrate an untruth.
2.,The Post virtually declares that because
a man fails in businesss, he is necessarily a
scoundrel. We should much sooner affirm
that he who could seriously make such a
declaration is a knave-and cheat. - Political
rancor and journalistic heat are miserable
excuses for a flagrant violation of the pro—
prieties of social and public life. '
3. The Post goes farther, and maintains
that though Mr. GROW did not fail, the ch.:
cumstance of his connection with a man
who did, is sufficient to justify the worst as
persions of his reputation. it would be
scarcely uneharitable to eay that he who will
attempt to rob a man of his character on
such a pretext, will pick a pocket if an op
—After the collapse of the Reno Oil and
'Land Company Mr. Onow on several occa
sions conversed with us about the matter.
Though he had invested most of his mod
erate competence in the enterprise, he ex
pressed the utmost solicitude to save harm
less all the individuals whom he bad ever
so remotely induced to engage in it, even if
he Saved nothing for himself. To this end
he devoted many months of the severest ap
plication. - We saw him a few days after
his ;ask was accomplished! and shall never
forget his delight that all the debts of the
concern were paid, and that each of the
stockholders was certain to get back the
mciney be had put in. His satisfaction was
not that he bad saved his own cash, but that
he,had rescued from loss all who had conk
fided in him.
If we have spoken now plainly of this
matter, it is because we could not remain si
lent while an old and honored friend was
ruthlessly stabbed in his reputation.
REBELLION AND DEMOCRACY I DEN-
At the ratification meeting of the Democ
racy in Savannah, Hon. HENRY B. Jscs
sou, amongst others, was called upon and
addressed the meeting. In the course of
his remarks he said
"I come to give my heart and voice for
what they are worth to. the American De
mocracy. Against those principles I have
never rebelled. They were our principles
in 1850, in 1860, in 1861, 1862, 1868, 1864,
and 1865. In vindication of them the blood
of our people flowed freely throughout the
land. We have never, never, never aban
Here is a man who rebelled against the
country, did all in his power to break up
the Union and destroy the , Constitution,
played the part of a traitor during four ter
rible years of carnage, but who "never,
never, never abandoned" the principles of
the DemOcratic party—never rebelled
against them. Does hi tell the truth? To
be sure he does. •Every intelligent man who
is not blinded by chronic party prejudices
knows that what Mr. JACKSON said at that
meeting Is true, every word of it. The
rebels were Democrats—that is, they were
memhers of the party which call&i itself by ,
that name before secession ; they helped
to elect! r. Buonaman; under '
, is wing
they seceded aid prepared war against the
goy:erne:tent, and still they were Democrats;
as Democrats they bred upon. Btunter, and
thta hiought on Oki wart and; as such they
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE : • FRIDAY. AUGUST 21. 1868.,
fought. Ming COnqiered; and then: Con
federacylalotted out of existence, they now
come back as politicians, and - proclaira that
in all their atrocious doings they have never
swerved from the principles of the Demo
cratic party"never, never, never sham
Well, if the rebels were all the tinie, and
are yet, Democrats, then it follows Demo
cracy and rebellion are one. ;So closely
identified are they, that the two wings—the
Democrats who fought and the Democrats
who sympathized—cannot be separated.
They were one party before the war, one
during the war, and are one yet. Both are
in the same boat, and must sink or swim
together. The rebellion made no breach in
that patty; therefore it follows that armed
rebellion was no offence to it—that treason is
one of its principles—and that the horrible
atrocities perpetrated at the Libby, at Belle
Isle, at Salisbury, .at Andersonville, at Fort
pillow, and many other places, were quite
In accord with the principles which this Mr.
JACKSON, of Georgia, so vauntingly as
sures us he and his fellow rebels "never,
lhever, never abandoned."
Democrats of Pennsylvania, are these
ings so ? Did Mr. Jecxsox speak the
truth ? You know he did. Well, don't
you seethat you are in bad company. Can
you not perceive that if you join yourself
politically to the men who fought against the
'Government, who still glory in having done
so, and boldly declare that in so doing they
were but maintaining the principles of the
Democratic party, you, cannot possibly
avoid sharing in their infamy and partaking
of their guilt. You may really be as loyal
as we claim t 3 be; but if so, you have A
strange way of setting forth your principles
—loyal, and yet consorting with men who
boast of their exploits as traitors ! You
may believe it, but nobody else will.
There - may
,be a few men in the South
who fought against the Government and
who now support the Republican cause.;
but to a man they' express regret for what
they did. On the Democratic side, how
ever, they - gory in the part they bore in
that treasonable effort to overturn the gov
ernment, and claim that it was in accord
ance with the principles of the party to do
so. Therein lies the difference between
the two parties. If you think that it was
so ; if. on this point you are at agreement
with Mr. JAcKsort, then by all means vote
with him for .SErsionn. and Bwan. He.
knows what he is doing; and you ought to
know what you are doing. If his princi
ples and yours coincide, if you are rebels,
as he is, then in the name of all that is evil
and' infamous, go with him. Being ene
mies of the country, you cannot be friendly
to the principles of the Republican party.
The Democratic party as it is now led suits
you exactly. i_._
In the nomination of Mr. VALLeauaronart
for Congress in the Dayton (a) district,
the Democracy have 'given a still sharper
point to the issue which has divided all the
loyal' supporters of the Union from the ad
vocates of the right of secession and the
sympathizers with sectional rebellion for
eight years past. As the champion of the
extreme Southern rebel doctrine, which he
subsequently amended by his scheme for the
establishment Of an independent North-
Western Confederacy, Mr. VALLANDIOIIAM
became so conspicuously obnoxious to the
patriotiC sentiment of the country as to
justify his forcible expulsion, during
the war, into the military lines of
his rebel friends. But, whether in the midst
of the rebel armies, in Canada, or again at
home after the close of the war, he remained
the real representative of extreme Demi).
cratic opinions, and as such, triumphing
over the politic timidity of the party, which
strove for the two years succeeding to exclude
him from prominence in leadership, he re
appeared at the New - York Convention,
more powerful in influence than ever, the
architect of its platform and the disposer of
its nominations. It was he, and such as
he, who procured that bold official avowal
of the revolutionary designs of the Democ
racy, with the candidates expressly pledged
to sustain these designs, if elected. '-;
Returning home, he became a candidate
for Congress and has, very , naturally
and . logically, received the nomina
tion. As a representative Democratic
leader, he stande undoubtedly without a
rival in his district or State. The extreme
opinions he has advocated, the advanced
positions to which he has since 1801 faith
fully adhered, are precisely the orthodox
opinions and poeitions of the entire party
in 1868. He fa ors no compromise, seeks
no cover, scorns all subterfuge, rejects all
suggestions of mere policy, and interprets
Democracy as it really is—radical, inflexi
ble and thoroughly revolutionary, reso
lute and ready to sacrifice all, every
the Union itself, to the triumph of
faith. His political friends
in his district have therefore indicated
their own franknesir and courage in se
lecting him—the avowed champion of dis
union and war as the alternative of defeat,
and the uncornpromising advocate of the
undoing of all the results of the late war,
if successful—for their representative man.
And he is more than that, for he represents
the Democracy which BLAIR prOPOunded,
which-the Convention approved, which
HAMPTON, Yam's. and Toomns have grate
fully embraced, the Democracy which this
year has pledged itself again to the marl ! .
cation of laws by violence and, if need
be, to a second armed rebellion. ,
This is the Democracy of Pennsylvania
as of Ohlo, of the North as of the South,
and VAI I I LAPIDIORAM could, in the partizan ,
point of view, 6, faithfully represent the
Party iii'Alleghiny county as of his own
Ohio District. His nomination correctly ex
pounds the real-Democratki. sentiment, and
will he recognized, beyond the limits of his
Congressional District, as 01(4 - personal
embodiment of the same principles and'lle!'
signs for whicii- he contribUtek t.c!: Plape
BLAIR on the Puidentiarticliet. 1: -;:- ‘ '
The true Issues of the canvass were Fent
well understood already, but tide nondna
tlon of a traitor so notation's l as 0.
LANDPWIAM will define Theta' still more p4-_,
IntblYtei tbe - tioi3tiflit piehenslon: The
effect of this—which is already evidenced
in his district, by the prompt movement of
loyal Democrats for the nomination of
another man not having his disloyal and
offensive record,—will be to bring the honest
Democratic masses everywhere to a clearer
perception of the dangerous designs of their
leaders. The popular heart is sound; it
/ cannot long be misled by the deceptions
!of partizans; the people, whether Demo
crats or not, ha ire too much of sincere and
patriotic attachment to the Union and to
good order and iieace in the land, to sustain
any treasonable purpose after it becomes
clearly understood. This nomination will
throw light upon many a Democratic voter's
reflections, and will lead him to a right vote
in November. We have reason, therefore, to
be thankful for it, as for a still clearer intef
pretation of Turposes which need only be
thoroughly understood to receive the popu
i , ion.
A, great ad vance toward liberty is being
effectuated i two continental countries of
Europe. Austria abrogates the concordat
and accepts the free institution of civil mar
riage, separation of the school from Church
and full equality of confessions, While the
Sultan of urkey, Abedul-Agiz, another
Baladin, de area that herea ft er there will be
no differen _between Musselmen and Chris
tians throng out his emplre. Baron Benst,
Prime Minister of Austria, in the Reich
strath, the other day, assured that the new
laws are to be enforced in spite of the resist
ance of the Catholic clergy, and A:lmm;
Autz to a delegation of three christian patri
archs and one Jewish Rabbi, presenting an
address of thanks for their respective con
,tessions, pronounced emphatically his in
to abolish the old system of exclud-
ing Christians from the high offices in Tur
key, and that he, in endeavoting to secure
the happiness of his subjects, would not
consider their faith or nationality. These
declarations, coming from high authority,
look very favorable to the development of
general freedom in Europe. Holding them
together with the concomitant assurances of
friendship and conciliatory feelings by King
WILLIAM and Emperor NA.romoN, ,you
would, perhaps, eonclude that the age of
eternal peace in that happy continent is not
distant and that at an early day . all Kingi4:,
Emperors, Dukes, &c., of Europe will , de,...
scend from their thrones, embrace their sub-i
jects enthusiastically and give them peace,'
liberty and everlasting happiness. There,
are, however, some difficulties to be sealed'
iefore that can be accomplished. For in
stance, the Sultan ABEDUL-AGIZ will meet
some very serious obstacle in carrying out
his certainly humane project. He is, no
doubt, a docile scholar of his French in
structor, Louis Neroar.ori, whose favorite
idea was always to advance the progress of
civilization among the Turks, not through
any reformatory impulse, but because he
considers civilization in that country the
only shield against the incessant attacks of
Russia, and the only guarantee of the dura
tion of Moslemism as a bulwark against the
threatening power of that Northern empire.
The principle is good, but its realization
comes sop late. For the Sultan, by all his
elaborate speeches, will not make his fanatic
subjects adherents of equal rights, and dis
content is too widely spread among the
Christian population of Turkey to make it
probable that they will wait till time changes
the mind of their Musselmanish masters.
The same, mutatis roulandia, is to be said
of Austria. FItA.NC/8 JosErn may give in
dependence of administration to all con
tending nations of his Empire;.he may
grant all liberties imaginable to his subjects,
abolish the concordat and establish freedom
of schuoli, confessions and marriage. But
it is too late. The jealousy of the different
nations of the empire was too long allowed
to instigate one against the other; the power
of the clergy was too long considered the
guard of the throne, that the wrath of the
ecclesiarchs, - provoked by the new laws, to
gether with the national jealousies, which
have at present freer play than .ever, should
not effectuate the final ruin of that country,
the more so, as that powerful kingdom in
the northern part of Germany, Prussia, is
but waiting for the moment when it shall
gather the best part cf the fruits to fall from
the withered imperial tree. Thus Austria;;
as well as Turkey, may be swept from the
surface of the earth, in spite, or even on ac
count, of their liberalism recently adopted.
Liberalism, if it comes too late, is not a
renaidy of deficiencies, but merely a sign of
the 9ritical condition of the State, and, by
affranchising the destructive elements ac
cumulated by centuries of misgovernment,
accelerates the downfall of
The late liberalism of Louis XVI could not
prevent the rushing tide of revolution caused
by the vices of his ancestors, nor will FRAN.-
cus JOSEPH or Anotm-Anci in all likelihood
be more successful.
eon. J. M. linoollitt. ileclines the Re
publican re-nomination for Congress in the
Vlith District The Conferees have, there
fore, made a unanimous selection of Wean
!FUTON TOWNSEND for the candidacy.
In the XlVth district, the Democracy
have placed Gen. J. F. Mary in nomina
tion for Congress.
The Democrats of the 15th District have
.nominated B. J. HAI,DEMAN for Congress.
The Democrats of the Northampton and
Lehigh Judicial District are divided; those
of Northampton wanting WALTEiH.-Lovr
uE for Judge, while those of Lehigh insist
on ROBERT WntenT, one of,their own
THE Erie Dispatch has goti,ihrough its
difficulties with its compositors,' mut came to
us yesterday with a full explanation of the
causes which led to the strike and attendant
suspension of issue for one day. The com
positors did nottreat the preldetera in 507
thing like &just or botuirable manner. The
newspaper owners of this city, hoWever,
mid vie system
,qt, paying 01'94 emPleYe
eilkturdays,. in ND, a very pleasant and
liftlikitory one:on 'isirtddo*` ,‘;!:
SAME promises to give Grant and Col(ha
twenty thousand majority or more.
TICE Raleigh (North Carolina) Standard
guarantees 50,000 majority for Grant and
Colfax in North . Carolina.
Tam Democratic roughs in New Orleans
call themselves Blair-guards—a good name,
but not spelled quite right.
A MirraEaroms letter says: "The peo
ple of Minnesota are good for ten thousand
majority for Grant and Colfax."
1r is reported that Wade Hampton, Vance,
Toombs and Cobb will be brought to New
York to make Democratic speeches. The
Republicans offer to pay half the expenses:
Tan Boston Post eays Mr. Seymour is the
only man who grasps the whole situation.
He is a pretty good grasper. Gen. Han
cock says so, and adds the Choctaw word
EIGUTEEN members of the "White Boys
in Blue," at Muncie, have becomedisgusted
with that organization and joined the
"Fighting Boys in Blue." Four members
of the same organization, at Anderson,
pursued a similar course.
r THE Western (North Carolina) Democrat
efused to publish Frank Blair's Broadhead
tter, on the ground that it could not ap
prove of the propositions - which it contain
ed, and that'it was mischievous in its ten
dency. It complains of the publication of
the letter by its cotemporaries, and says they
could not do anything better calculated to
defeat the Democratic ticket in North Car
GOVERNOR SEYMOUR not only" never
owned a government bond, but, acting as
one of the Trustees of the Utica Savings
Bank, which bank invested some of its
funds in government bonds. Seymour, at a
meeting of the Trustees, made a motion di
recting the Treasurer to sell all.the govern
ment bonds as not being a safe investment.
The motion did not carryi.because - the ma
jority of the Trustees were sensible, loyal
Tan Natchez (Miss.) Democrat , thus
blurts out its profanity : "If we have either
to fight or to forget that there ever was a
Runneynede, (I) or a Sydney, or a. Jeanne
d'Arc, or a Madame Roland, for God's sake,
for the country's sake, and to show that
Christ did not die in vain for the ,human
race, let us prepare for it. Even if we must
die, let us die game ! Thousands of our
young men are too proud to work. Let
them not be too proud to die, if need be, for
VALLANDIGILAM, who, along with Hamp- .
ton, Forrest, et omne, now runs the Demo
cratic machine, made a speech in Congress,
on the 6th of July, 1861, just before the
battle of Bull Runon which he uttered. the
following sentiment :
"Then,Sir, I am not a Southern man
either—athough in,this most unholy and un
constitutional crusade against the South, in
the midst of the insurrection and Murder to
which she has been subject, and with which
she is still threatened—with the torch of the
incendiary and the dagger of the assassin
suspended over her—my most cordial, sympa
thies are wholly with her."
HON. DAVID KILGORE, of Muncie, Ind.,
Hon. M. L. Bundy, of New- Castle, the
Johnson candidate for Congress in the old
Fifth District two years ago,_ l -Judge Lind
say, contingent Democratic Elector for the
Eighth District, Hon. Thos.. N. Stilwell;
United States Minister to. Venezuela and a
member of the Thirty. ninth Congress; Hon.
John A. Gordon, of Indianapolis, and Robt.
N. Hudson, of Terre Haute, of whom
were regar 7 ded as firm' adherents of Presi
, dent Johnson's administration ' have taken
a bold stand for Grant and Colfax, and
those of them who have not already done
so will shortly take the stump.
IS YOUR DISEASE RHEUMATISM t
Many persons, supposing they are suffering from
this 'Meese, have applied Liniments, Plasters and
other Rheumatic Remedies without obtaining any
relief, when in fact the cause of pain Is a derange
ment of the Kidneys. These are small organs. but
very Important, and any obstruction or interference
with its functions are Indicated by pain in the back
and loins, languor and weakness, difficulty in avoid
ing and unnatural color of the urine. A Diuretic
should t once be resorted to.,
DR. SARGESTra .
1, Loretto or. Backe:Ohe Pills
Can be relied on for these purposes; they hare a
direct influence on the. cells of the kidneys, assists
nature in relieving them of any foreign particles,
and mutates them to a healthy and vigorous ac
Dr. Sargent's Backache Ptille
Contain nothing injurious. being composed of en
tirely vegetable remedies: they do not sicken nor
gripe—on the contrary they act as a gentle tonic and
restores tone to the system,- They are recommended
by 'all who why have tried them.
Price 50 Cents P*; Box.
FOR SALE BY DRUGGISTS. Sole proprietor,
GEORGE A., KELLY, TPUlesale Druggist,
37 WOOD STREET. PITTSBURGH
THE BODY RENEWED.
According-to Physiologists, the human body Is
renewed once in seven years. Every day, every
hour, every moment, the flesh. the cartilsge:bene
and muscle of the frame are wasting away, and be
ing imperceptibly replaced by new material.
Health depends upon the nature of that material,
and whither It shall, be pure or diseased,: full of
vitality and elaidicity, or fee bleand flaccid, depends
mainly' upon the action of the stomach. In warm
weather the waste of the system is very rapid, and
If it is not as rapidly repaired by the great sustain
ing organ, the consequence is debility, emaciation
and decay. It is. therefore, of paramount import
ance that the stomach be kept! is a vigorous condi
tion at this trying season, and the .safest, surest
and best tor lc that can be employed for that purpose
is ROSTET I ER'S BITTER;3. This incomparable
vegetable stomachic gives unwonted energy to the
digestive powers, promtites the conversion of the.
food Into healthful blood, (which is, so to. Speak, the
raw material of all the solid portieres of the bod y,)
and theieby puts the system in Ihe best : possible
state of defence against eptdemleor other / diseases.
The strong require it to keep up their Strength; the
weak. to reinvigorate them. It - consists of the pu=
rest of all diffusive stimulants, charged with the
juices and extracts of the most genial-roots and
,berbs, and la a permanent restorative—not a mere
temporary excitant. It acts simultan'emmlj upon
the stomach, the bowels and the liver, and is the
best known remedy for dy spepsla, blibduSness, we
tivenese and general debility. -
CHRONIC DISEASES OF THE EAR.
In observations and notes taken by Pr. KEYSER,
of this city, on the various diseases of tho car, he
says that nine out of ten cases could be cured In
their incipiency if app !cation were made to some ,
responsible and competent aural surgeon. ' The
Doctor quotes from the opinien of Wilde, a well
known aural surgeon, who mei "I fear not to tn.
iterate the assertion Which I made on several for.:
user occasions, that If the disease of the ear were as
well studied or understood by the generality of
practitioners, and as' early attended .to as those of
the eye, It would be found that they were lustis
much withlti the pale of scientific treatment. • •
Deafness Is so common ,and so distressing an In
firmity, and when of long standing so Incurable,
that we cannot rn StTOL7/1 Urge all medical idiett
tioners to make themse , yea familiar with the treat
meat of the diseases et the ear,i . •
The -Doctor may. that :aearly - all afinoylng Dtr
CharZs6. Buz:lugs and Morbid Growthapoeultar 10
the organ of the hearing, loam of v aii ch bi d um•
geroct through a score or two of years; can be amid
or ameliorated by proper,tteatment..
gEntEltni MICoIDE NT OFFICE for Llrtitt
=ANIMATIONS AND THE TRISATADIST OF
onsilNwric OFIRONIO DISMASICS,- 15110 PENN
: STREILT. PITTSIIIIIIOII, ONae hours Dan
.9 A...ls. l Thtrikill net.'
~ n < < c ~ i. [~.j!
"now," "Zbunet, "Boardta,th.. &C.. not alt.
deeding FOUR LlNKfleacA Win be inserted in Wee
columns once for TWA/ITT-FIVE OENTtlroo*
additional line FIVE eßNrs. "
I , :i:=.=z=l =uu-j
NV - ANTED-SI TIJ A WON -By a
young man as Porter or 'W atchman in a
hotel or stare. who can come well riecontmended.
Address T. S. McCUE. this office.
WA N T E'D -8 IT U T11)11.--A
young'man who has bad several years' ex
perience In the dry goods business would like to oh
taiu a situation where he can make hhuseli useful.
Can give good reference. Address NAM D, ah
tely, at Fourth Ward Foundry and
Elathine Works, three good MACHINE MOUL-.
ten men at a salary of $l5O per month, to
sell the HOLLOW DASH ATMOSrHERIC
CHUIIN, and transact an agency business for men,
but will employ no man unless he is willing toiwork
a few days on a commission. or can. °Ott rwlse tar
nish satisfactory cyldence of ability and integrity.
'Employment steady. J. C. TILTON, 1O ht. Clair
. - ...
- went Office. No. 3 St. Clair Street, BOYS,
GIRLS and MEN, for different kinds of employ
ment. Persons wanting help of all kinds can be
supplied on short notice.
ant furnished rooms to , let, with boarding,
at 167 THIRD :STREET.
ANTED—B 0 A RDEBEL—Gen
tlemen boardei 3 can be accommodated with
goo board and lodging at No. 515 FERRY ST.
tleman and wife, or. two single gentlemen,
can accommodated with first class boarding at
No. 18 WYLIE STREET. Boom ts a front one, on
second floor, and opens out on balcony.
WAN TED-20,000 AGENTS.—
A sample sent free, with tlrms for any one
to clear $25 daily, In three hours. Business entire
ly new, light and desirable. Can be done at home
or traveling, by both male and female. No gift en
terprise or humbug. - Address W. H. cnua.6TER.
266 Broadway. New York.
Two live and energetic men. to solicit for a
first-class Life Insurance Company. Apply at the
office of the ATLANTIC DiUTUAL LIFE INSU
ktjoicf, cO3IYANY, 108 Smithfield Street, secoad
NV - ANTED—AGENTS — For Na-
TIONAL CAMPAIGN GOODS.-- - Szlo Steel
Engravings of GRANT and COLFAX, with or with
out frames. (Me agent took BO orders In one day.
Also, National Campaign Blogra_phies of both. Ads
,cents. Pins, Badges. Medals and Photos for Dem
ocrats and Republicans. . Agents make 100 per et.
Sample packages sent post-paid for sL.Send at
once and get the start. Address GOODSPEED a
CO.. 37 Park Row, or Chicago. In. d&F
ELING AGENT, a man welt. acquainted
wth tne Qneensware and Glass business. None
other need apply. '
'Address F . .. 0. Lock Box 197.
Communications confidential. . -
By a first class New York Life Insurance
Company, with the most liberal features to policy
holders, &General Agent for Western Pennsylvania.
Address, enclosing references, P. 0. Box 1839.
Phdadetph la. Pa.
WANTED -IMMEDIATELY, aH
who are looking for business to call'and exam
ine the HYDRAULIC COW-MILKER, - Ratented
June 30, 18613—" a sure cure for acheing hands and
kicking cows." It milks the four teats of a cow at
once; It Imitates the calf, draws and stops drawing
to swallou.i; it will milk any cow perlectly dry In three
minutes; it is operated by hand: dog, hone or other
power. One man can attend several machines,
milking as many cows at once. It is simple, durable
and seif-adjusting: wilt St any cow; milks three
teat cows as well as any; easily worked; not liable
to get oui of order, and has proven by practiCal Use
to be more agreeable to the cow than hand-milking.
A rare opportunity Is now °tiered to enterprising
men, either to travel or locate in city •or country.
Call and examine for yourselves. HYDRAULIC
COW-MILKER 3IANUFACTIMIINO COMPANY,
No. 10 St. Clair Street.
FRANCIS M. WEBB. When last beard
from was stopping at Exchange." i
the lliamopd, p (i n n May. "
In the City o 1 Pitts
burgh. Any person who may chance to read this
notice, and know of the whereabouts ol the said
FRANCIS 3i. WEBB. will confer a great favor on
his mother, R. FRANKLIN, by addressing a
letter to J. C. FRANKLIN, Meadowyille, Umatilla
Count , ., Oregon.
ner that will :devote - nis time to sales, and
collections, and who can Invest 'Fifteen to Twenty-
Ave Thousand Dollars. in an old establishedmann
factory. Addresa K, with pull name, at GAritrcg
OFFic capableed apply except an ac
ness man , to attend to businev. gener a lly.
WANTED- MEN seeking busim
nese to sve•the HOLLOW DASH ATHOS
PH EHI.I.CHURN. It still cnurn in three minutes,
make a fourth mure butter, and of a better quality,
than by the old process. Live men, baying *so to
invest, can make a good arrang. merit n calling
soon J. C.. TILTON, No. 10 5 ST . CLAIR 13T.
ANTED—AII who are :friend
ly to the Medics: Trest.ent of A. FALCO-
N' ,to call at once at the old Medical cake°, Law
renrevtile Drug , Store. established 13 yews;
WA 11i T MD—PURCHASER—For
an Interest in an established -business on
Fifth street. Ternis- $5OO euh, $5OO in tour and
$5OO in sir months. Address 808 H, this office.
TO. LET-TWO FRAME DWEL. ,
LINGS, of five rooms each, hall and finished
e, Fltuate on the corner of Manhattan and FaY
ette mil 'els. sth Ward, Allegheny City Enquire
of S. I). ROTH/CAMEL, Attorney-at-Law. No. 114
Fifth, street. 'Pittsburgh. Office hours 10 to 1
A. is. and 2t04 r. /f. - . . . •
TO LET—DWELLING. —A very
desirable Dwelling, nearly new, containing
seven rooms and finished attic. with all modern im
provements. Dent reasonable. Apply to. War.
WALKER, S 6 Doi le street, Allegheny,
TO LET—ROOM.—A very desira
ble FRONT 80031. for gentlemen's sleeping
room. with or witbout boarding, at No. 31- HAND
fItERT, first door from Marble Works. Terms
TO LET—STORE-ROOM—No. 50
S3IITHYIE3.D STREET. PornoSion given
Immediately. Inquire at above number.
lO LET-LAFAYETTE HALL
w ill be to rent on SUN DA IS. after middle of
ust. • .
O LET-1100111&—Two -com—
municating ROOMS, No. 4 'Hancock street.
all at -No. bT. CLAIR STIt it ET. -
TO LET—DWELLING.—A desi
rab I e Dwelling of nine rooms. having modem
improvements. Enquire of JOHN TOURENCE,
Beal Estate Agent. Smithlleld street. .
TO lng ball and nine rooms, At low rent of 7330
per annum. Located on Second street, near Grant.
Enquire of A. C. PATTERSON, 73 Grant street. .
FOR SALE—BUSINESS.—A vvell
estatilishen and paying business, on one of the
best business streets of Pittsburgh, Easily man
aged, with a moderate capital. tiood reasons for
selling. Address R0X.5155, Pittsburgh P. n.
OR SAILEAT HOBOKEN. STA
TION.=Lbtaa for sale at this very, dessyable
location. Persons desiring t secure a home for
themselvecwould do well to examine this property
before purchasing any place rise. Yon can do so by
calling at the office of It. ROBINSON. 15 Federal
street Atte fly City. who will take any person 4O
examine thr propeny free of charge.
ySon SALE—RARE CHANCE.—
PLUMBING AND GAS FITTING EsTAB
TINIENT.—A good stand and store. together.
with fixtures,4ood will, Ac.. ors PLUMBING and
GAS FI EsTABLISHMNinT. doing a good
business, Is offend for sale: The above Is situated
In a good place for business. Having engaged In
other business. tne proprietor offers- this establish
ment at a bargain. ?or particulars, Ac., call at No.
165 WOOD o CREEL Pittsburgh, Pa • •
pen SALE--A Beautiful Build
lei, o i r N irse L gs l :Brut t it al e n d i o n n g lit e ula re t s. Fi ld uipe th . a t t hd d l oe rl d v ;
Hun ntetton;_P. Ft. W. & C. R., a_dJoining proper
ty or Alex. Taylor, Wm. Nelson, Wm. Richardson
and oth re. Thls Ls one ot the most commanding
view* In the vicinity or the two elites, and w Unto
nilnates, walk of the station. -Enquire at 3511.11}-
s wat:eat, or at the residence-of -Mr. ALEX. TAT
1,011, near the premises. • •
OR SAL LE.--RORSES.--i•At HOW..
AREPS LIVERY AND SALE ST,A.BLI4 one finis
FAMILY HORSE Man; three DAPPLE (UWE
1110RsES2 one LARGE DRAUGHT HOESELthrte
BLACK MARES; two : GRRY.: MARP. 7
STREET, near Monongahela Howie. • • , ,
• Horses bought and sold on commission.
WOE SALE,-WAGONS. , -4hae Ex.•
.L press Wagon; one SI bone Peddler Wagon.
covered; one - 3,borse Rota t i wagon, with torn*
r ack ' App g to 41)1IN D corner 'tido
lit re • e A n d Allegheny avenue. loabool. • -
TO' LOALR. - 4a,000
13oud - and Nontaile ApA 7 . se , or , T s,ll crlit
••i K • NO. f 3 ? IM WON. • •
io'' • -- z .
• if; )
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