The Pittsburgh gazette. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1866-1877, June 30, 1869, Image 4

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PEMERAII, ikCO.,Proprietors,
P. B. pr.lnsairaw, Jcisitax mare.
T. P. 'Homo's, N. EKED. •
• Zdltora and Piepridors. .• •
0111 041,
*Spy County
i g 11“ Wittig
' W eskiy, (ClOneyear.o34 a lo Mileoory..l
75181 x mos. 1
S copies,vch 1.2
15n11‘050rto . •. 1.15
: ad wacto Agent
. , n
WEDNESbAi ; - JUNE 30, 1809.
.8T42‘..E TICKET.,
. .
. ' THOMAS` O WARD. `-•
' • AlleninLy; ,
f ,
I ' ' JOHN A. Ets.R. . "
~ ' .. • enr,arrir,: '• •
. ~. . JOS. P. ,DIGIINVITON. ,.
ascciaDBs, •
•••• . - THOMAS H. HUNTER.' '
- . cOmmissioxien, -
- CL ILK O 7 01/211A278' COURT,
DoiscrozepiP roos.
-, Ws Tatirr on the inside pages of
this , morning's GezETTE-43eoand page:
Poetry, .Epheineiis, From Ocean to Ocean,
itensation og a Pretty,. Quakeress, The
Fay They Task, in California, Brief
Teleyrams. Rand and 41Zth pages: Ft
iance and. Trade, Itilisburgh Markets,
- .llstroleum Market,TfedotMarket, Markets
bg , Telegraph, River Nail. &Tenth' page:
The Park at the Point,! Letter from St.
Louis,. Miscellaneous Seasetions.
If. ',S. BONDS at Frankfort, 86f.
PitTROMS at Antwerp, 49f.
OOLD closed 3n New York yesterday
at 13 7 / 7 :
Ex-,PmgaprafT TOICE(BON is in , Wash
ington--of (*lnse on an errand . of Kivate
Tits Re . publicans of , the liremmgo and
Crawford • district have nominated Mr.
Aims For th, l e itssembly, 'associating with
him 404 th t tic4et:Hom.H. C. iomssont
. .
11# new F ie , nch eable_Nrill be landed
s ie - th a b ill y, m a& thirty-stamlles below
Botttoti. The ete, vesaful completion of
t h e i enter p r i je ! s : 1 1 0 ,t looked forbefoie the
end of .I . lily. 2
Tag Virginia election will be held
July- Bth, one week to-day. In
A.ugnst,the Kentucky, .A. i sbueletel Ten
mew elections,. oc&i; s3,Sptember:
thoSe of Vermon t: and gat•tie.The spe
cial elections in lilrisissiprk and Texas
wili 030 be held before the •close of the
styntner.-_ "
•Acicen Weir is rising with the Eke
nu ~. • ' ,that t particular candidate mom.
nipedinglalore of cash,, and being ready
to nd it We do hope that out-neigh
„Of the Post will :be fairly rcnkeintiered
in e division. gut let no treachery'of
f Mends rain' ;AO Akilorite candidate.
--. ,
_livens-cm `- wens" gone-by asserted, as
is well kn o wn, _.that the, moonis made of
cheese; later and more scientific
p pherp have denied and, seisfacto•
disproved this,. old theory. As the
ence of light and the' study' of the
h Arens become'more ffunillattfuld exact,
ll forther . progms is constantly made.
latest, and perhaps the moifstartling,
very that hfuryet Utah annou.nced,
'lel that of a Gerffultt *Philosopher, who
13ives kthe world the new' theory that.
the Ziodical light is a,gaseous ring,
alai the earth, and. becoming gradually
cool, so , that it will presently consolidate
and form another moon: Hitherto; one
saielite has seemed_ suficient our
wants,. but if we 'lad two,,
arriged, so at; to ilternate, giving na
moonlight every night,, it 'Would have the
' 'Area of wonderfully ingot:rising the MI6:
t o of suburhan t4trwberryfestiyals and
' ' nlight picalca, to say nothing of the
effe,et which might beproduced lepton the
tides, by thus Vying, theta two nocturnal
)4 644 : 4 11" to iekulatei their .'nlPvelnental
matead o( the old and 4.ltaii , honeied ohei
whibli,eflitetieitt, libido the entire respore.
- , of '
~ e piliK4M
. itio"Rip . Aggregate ton !
age of American !web engaged in for
commerce 2,908,487 to=
, -
From 1164 to 1868, itincreased 2,724,423
tone, leaving the- decrease at the begin
ning of the pretent year 0n1y179,013 tons.
Sometimes: Ahe_ diminution , during the
,first menioned period is attrlbutad wholly
to spoliations by rebel cruisers; but _this
is not correct, for the 'Rebellion took so
much tonnage as the Southern States hid
out of the computation, and took the car
rying of Cotton and other Southern pro
ducts from'NOtthern ship-owners. • There
was an absolute shrinkage in the amount
of material - to be transported, and vast
numbers of commercial vessels were sold
to 'the Government' Sometimes = -the '
diminution is. laid to the' charge of the
prOtective features of the tariff But the
tariff remains as stringent as •at any
former period, and nev . erthelssa the ton
nage engaged in foreign - trade has risen
until it is now nearly' as large as ever
before. A year hence it-will-surpass all
former dimensions. It is, therefore, 'ab
surd to say that Protection is unfriendly
to Cominerce. Under the most thoroughly
protective tariff the cgatry has ever had
the imports surpass in ,vlue all former
precedent; and even now the goods are
so fraudulently invoiced as -not to 'show
the actual amount by forty or fifty per
cent. • ,
WREN the Great Eastern was building
all sorts, of grand results were predicted
for her, and American ship builders—for
in those days Anterlea bailt steamshins—
Vowed that if the big ship were fi
success, they would construct ships
thrice as large. But, when ilhe
vessel was 'completed; and after
she had 'been fairly tried, her proprietors
and the world at large Acknowledged re
gretfully.. that she was not a success.
Like an untrained l elephant, she would
not do what her owners wanted of her,
and was besides 'eiipnnously expensive:
So the Leviathan kept changing hands
frornlime to time, no company being
strong enough to hold her:long, -and no
use being found for her until the time
came to lay the Atlantic cable, in the bot
tom of the sea; then the monnteetimission
was discovered. Perhaps with no other
ship afloat could that work -hare been so
successfully accomplished, because none
other is so steady on the water or has so
great a stowage capacity. That work
was done, and now the Great EaSterti
is engaged in laying the so•called French
cable. When that shall also be completed
no doubt other similar woik will be found
for the great ship to do, for, she has no
equal in that line. Her officers and men
have much experience, and will have
more_inthis peculiar work, and if the lay
ing of cables there, will not probably soon
bean-'Send. Before the century is out,
their name in the Atlantle ocean will be
LegiOn, and it is not improbable that one
or more will connect China or Japan;with
our Pacific coast. •
A FEW DAYS ago, in view of the con
solidation Of the Pan Handle and Fort
Wayne railroads with the Pennsylvania,
we 'urged the importance of having sta
tioned at this point an officer armed with
ample atititerity to decide 4111 questions
arising between municipalities as well as
citizens and the mammoth dorpOration.
Of course, our intention was not to reflect,
in any degree, upon the competency and
faithfulness of the officers of the Company
stationed. 'here, they. are _ all excellent
men. in the places they occupy; or even
for higher places. But we tooka broader
aunty of the field, and one which, sooner
or later, will be recognized, by the Coth
pany and the public, aethe correct 'one,
or, at least, in the right direction.
In was announced in these col
yesterday that, in consequence of the
consolidation of the Michigan - Southern
and the Lake Shore Railroads, the prin.
cipal °file° of the combined company will
be removed from Chicazo to Cleveland—
the President alone i remaining in the old
location. This movement is not instiga.
ted 'by "ignorance," as a foolish writer in
a coteniporary journal'said of our sugges
tion for ampler railroad authority to be
located here; but proceeds from a just and
full comprehension of what -is :desirable
for the consolidated company and Its
customers. This arrtkngement at Cleve.
land id even better than the - brie we urged
for this city. , 'The Pennsylvaniaßail
tbati`, Company, .by reason of 'asperities
and prejudices' existlitg between It and
the inhabitants and attthorities, of this
city, may be brdy sug
gestion, but. they 'lOlll ultimately accept
it, fra even go coniddenitdir, beyond it.
Its own convenience will f force the,fdop
tion of the measure.
Adopting .tbp precedents afforded by
PitteburgliandAllegheny, b; the consoll:
dation; respectkvely, into ono, ',Of, all the
municipailtier within - the - same water
ling% the people of the boroughs On the
Boith or Birmingham aide of the Monon
gahela are moving in the aide directlon.
We noticed yesterday the appointment
a Joint committee of their citiaenit to pro. •
posea, plan for their consolidation. Lugo
re B p oll abilitlell rest upon Mille gentlemen,
tiieu the, wisdom of Whose action thetried
indiesi' of Ali ixtoVement will mainly
1k is etiential"that they *lota ; ap
cept, as 'the funumnental boats - of,`Aeir
.counsel attaltuitiee4owl, B rigidly faithful
'equity tulleth ik the letal, preferenoesand
corporate - priyileges of 'sub of the 1.13 , 0
36P4 1 4 131 Yre5, te9 10. 1 13 q l Pk• Doribtless,
toncessioni Iftlilibu-IMUdfuEttauiUsch • of
theptAutitOt. * R,Pe Wet
suoneSitful :Ithomtueymi
l't tt leave ma least
' sookshAtjar,sim accusatiesti-
I nos fowaralartietirarlii6ireltiihit
I be natukidfor the smaller bitiii4
JCICE f 8 9:
hibli slime 104ing. 'Set/lousy to w ard the
populous' and 'wealthy 'corporation of
Birmingham, with which they neverthe
less desire to unite upon an equitable basis,
and it 111 quite likely that the COmtnittee -
will do well tube liberal.ln their regard
for that feellig. In short, - the only way
tYtheAuCcess of the pmposed measure is
to'make it alike for the `solid - interest of
eachOf the resPectitre ponulitiOns to come
together under one municipal Authority.
Now that the city of Pittsburgh has
come to cover all the suburban settle
ments betareett thorivers, and as soon as
- the people jot Alle,gheny shall consummate
a similar aid with the timelier toronghs
to the eastward of:their preaent limits,
the success of this 41rmingliam move
ment. will result In presenting three
cities,. each: populouti o and-Avmpatt, and
together conaprehending . the territory
which Is knewn,labroadi if not at'hoine,
as the collective Pittsburgh. Every liv
ing ear within these, municipalities can
heat: theianie church - hifilsi'their lyemot- '
est ward would be_' within the range of
cannon-shot fromaither of the , eminences
which, from eiffier side I& betiveen the
streams, 'overlook the 'confluence of the
*eters,: and the Citizens of each. of the
three cities will continue, as now, one in
evry interest except that of their local
government—and this, toe, will certainly
ah3ti become one as soon as the respec
tive .Peoplea may come to see their profit
in that final consolidation —and not
When, b' the success of the present
propositio, the South Side boroughs
shall have dra7vn together under one mar
nicipal head, the friends of the ultimaii
consolidation °f thelhreecities may con
grabilate themselves iip - on the achieve
ment of snottier long step toward the de
sired result:, since it will then be so much
easier, for the three parties to' deal-to
gether, than it would have heita for the
twenty odd separate corporations of a
few years since. But the grand consoli
dation will then be, as now, quite out of
of all parties shaiLbe quickened, through
their pockets, to the satisfactory convic
tions Of a mutual interelit which can
alone maintain the scheme successfully
Upon any other basis than that of a Com
mon pecuniary advantage, no scheme
Consolidation need eyes' be expected to
succeed. The tai-payers of Pittsburgh,
of Allegheny or of Birmingham will
never give a dozen affirmative votes on
the score of mere public spirit, or of mu
nicipal pride. Citizens who concur, in
the abstract, in their preferences for
the creation here of one 'great' City
which should embrace the whole
wide ettent - Of-thoseurban an suburban
population% will continue to vote in solid
columns against the practical application
of the idea, so long as it is not supported
by solid, tangible, practical argument's.
One great clty,in place of three fraguien
would -
taty towns, be something-really
admirable, but a reduced taxation, a bet-
ter police, - a more effective fire-service, a
less impeded intercommunication, an
improved water supply, better ana cheaper
gas,—in-Short, a more effective and less
costly municipal administration for the
whole city, and for each of its three great
districti—ereltie only arguments which
can a erthake the,...delire4 . comsolidatlou
a success. It is rank n,orc i nscjo talk of
cutting thicnigh'uneundeettese reason
able requirements by the Sheer forte' 'of
any Legislative enactment. No law in
that cliztetiirn woulkbe worth the paper
upon which it may 1? Lasc4Pplf. Wept
sustained by the co4urrent -j rudgfOnnt of
the respective poi*lons. Nor 'do we
imagine that in any Intelligent qusiter, in
either of the cities concerned; hull been,
or will it ever be, seriously proposed to
force such a result in advance of the set
tied convictions-of -a_rnsjority, of. the citi.
zens concerned. We are equally well
satisfied that time and events will witness
these convictions insured. In awaiting
that day, we commend patience, and a
mutual consideration of 'rights, to all our
fellow citizens. .
The following CorTeSpondencefully ex
plains itself : : ;
PITTBIIIIIIOII, June 25, ispo.
iiiisoi'ae merit . if. Wa lican4:‘ • ,
Dees Elm: The Wersigned.oommit
bit '0
tee or ti
thon R epu can onvention
of Pennsylvania beg leave to inform you
that upon the 23d of June, inst., at the
city of hiladelpliia, ion were nominated
by the unanimous yota of that o,tven
tion asiho mindidate Of the , ,tinton Be.
pehlicen iaity of thii mon
oomweelth for
the office of Judge of the Supreme Oohrt.
in the PeirOmince.. of the ' date gea►gned
us, we may be periaitted7to'ada: that the
ability , ,diePhYS by you on
the Supreme Bench has more than con
firmed the , exalted expcialloes of the
people of the oOmmobwealthoond-to ex
press the hope that you will be pleased to
signify your appreciation' of this-mani
festation of popular confidence and re
gard by aocepting the nomination.
We are very trulyyours, &c.,
. A,.-M. Beown )
M. S: Que . ;
Usoittilk Lona, •
P i t isis'=kll/4.1cT1,W14.486Q
GIINTLIIMAIN: Your letter of , the 25tb,
bfaCtOrbYMPS'ilik e .' o * . 'behalf of 'the
monP f -T '4l N 2 '
SATIIO,; of ;9%ls44lnanda*:l4.44tata
ilia . , On iiktilltitiniattbi , Aliainliaosul
Vote Of the Ounventlon, is the candidate
:I,olC4i*publicast Viiity of this
IFCM. -Tam.
Commottviealth for the office of Judge of
the Supreme. Court, and expresaing the
_hope that-I would be pleased to (signify
my appreciation of this manifestation of
ponular confidence and regard by accept
ing the nomination 'has bten received.
Permit me, gentlemen,: in reply, to
thank you for the very kind terms in
which you have been pleased tol#ude to
the manner in which ,I have ,di barged
the duties of the office, and to express to
you, and throughsyou to the members of
Convention, and to the citizens of this
Commonwealth whom your Committee
and the Convention represent. my grate.
ful acknowlellphent for this manifesta
tion-of their
.ifonfidence and regard., and
to signify m a y
,acceptance of the notnina
lion' tendered With suchentire unanimity.
great respect,
Very truly yours, &c.,
Messrs. A. M. Brown, M. S. Quay, Geo.
.Lear t David Barclay and R. N. Evans,
Committee, &c.
THE Cincinnati Commercusd says:
It is true that the Commissioner of In
ternal,Revenne applied to Mr. Smith, of
the - Gazette,' and Mr. Halstead, oof the
Coniniercial, to make out a list of revenue
officers for 'the Hamilton County Dis
tricts, and that's list was orepered as re
qubsted,,and forwarded in a confidential
letter. The - next thing was, the personal
influence of General Weitzel secured the
appointment of his brother as Collector
in the First District, instead of John J.
Hooker, who had been recommended by
the editors; and the influence of the Pres
ident's parent, Jesse R. Grant, retained
Mr. Stoma, though the editors had ,re
commended Colonel Kennett. - In the
SeCond Dibtrict the appointments were
made accordieg to the list prepared at
the requestsof Mr. Delano.
The Cincinnati press concur in the be
lief that a copy' of this confidential letter
and list has in some way been procured
from the Revenue Bureau, and will soon
be mule pbblic.
WAEniIIiGTON telegrams say: It has
transpired that the appointment of Judge
Botieson to be Secrets" of the Navy was
made on the joint recommendation of
hii.predecessor, Mr. Borie, and Senator
Cattell, of New Jersey.
Secretary Fish had a long interview
with the •President on Saturday, when
the question of the recognition of the
belligerency of the Cubans was fully dis
cussed la all Its bearings, and the conclu
skirt arrived at was to postpone any action
for a brief period, until fuither advices
are received from the Island.
Meeting of. the Allegheny Committee--
The naughty Demonstradon—The Ad
dress ot - i the . Committee to the der-.
many, and the Reply.
The Committeelappointed by the pub
lic meeting, held in Allegheny on . June,
18th, 1,469, for the purpose of conferring
with the leaders of the proposed cele- -
bration of the Fourth of Jtily, on Sun=
day beg to state that , they held an
interview` With the Committee of Ar
rangements, were courteously received.
and had a frank discussion of the ques
tion at issue,
Subsequently, the following corre
spandetiee pasaea between us:
..The committee of citizens appointed by
a trieetirik held in Allegheny June lsth,-
ISB9, to confer with that Ention of our
German fellow CiLl7.olls o propose cel
ebrating the coming 4th of July, our
great national holiday, on the Sabbath,
and to remonstrate against their so doing
would respectfully present the following
considerations to said Germans, through
the it , 'recognized committee:
We claim to be Christisd men, Rota
Sited by Christian principles, and to re
piesent the views and feelings of the
Christian-community of Allegheny coun
ty. .As each: we revere the Sabbath as
an appointment of God, and cau but re
gent the prtipotied taenninetration as a
Violation of the lewofOod which requites
the Sabbath to be kept holy, yet we ao •
cord to all what we claim for ourselves,
religious:liberty, to worship God r or not ,
worship, obey His commands' or not,
obey. in all this we do not admit fat a
moment that any man has a right to dis
obey God, but only that we are not his
judge in the premises. .Yoti say that no
religious ,sentiment should enter into
this qaetition. We direct your. attention •
to Washington's farewell Milieu for this
sentiment: "Reason and expifrien4e both
fbrbid nsto expect that national. morality
catipievall in exclusion of religious prin
ciple." We do not however,. that
from the formation of our Government
the Christian Sabbath has been "recog
nized by thecommon law of the land, and
protected by:special legislation; that thin
law and legislation is sauoloned and ap
proved by an' overwhelming majority of
the bitizens et the United States and the
State of Pennsylvania, and by not less
than ulne.tenthatof the people of Atte
gbeiay, Pittsburgh and the entire county . -
of Alit ebony. We do not claim, more
over, that the Fourth of July is an Ame
rican holiday. national in its character,
commemorative of a great national
'hvent. its` observaticerptilitical and n.
tional rather •thanteagions, hence - its
right -observance, wholly incongruous
with the quiet of the'Sabbath; that this
filet is recognized by the common law of
the land, and by,special. legislation, con
sequently when the. Fourth of July has
falien on the Sabbath, it has always been
observed on the,6th, the 6th being recog
nized as the legal holiday. i Thlrfact we
hold is timontrovertible. We further
claim that the proposed demonstration
by German sooleties on the Sabbath,
July the 4th, will be a violation of our
rights as citizens to the enjoyment of a
quiet Sabbath, and jeopardize the Peace
of the oommoinity. That, to tag the least,
It wilt wake up antagonisms; pemonal
and of races, which of all things &veto be
avoided In a Republican government
; like! ours; where the majority-govern.
That other Violations of the Sabbath, per
haps biltitilly
li agrant, have been passed
over in silence eters not the Case. Two
'wrongs never make one rightf and this
demonstration, we hold, will not only be
a violation of the Sabbath but an insult
to ourzationel independence. Thus it
will be regarded, and hence the danger
to which we have referred. The plea of
patriotic' motivea, true or false; will
be" accepted. • The otimmiiiiity: will. re
gard it as a direct and intended' insult,
relishing and national. That we „express.
the views and sentiments of the vast ma-;
jority of the people of all creeds and na
tionalities, you cannot doubt, they have
been expressed- through the press„
through the Meeting we represent,
through the Grand Jury of the
county of Allegheny, and by 'the
authorities of the city where 'yon"
propose making this. ..,denzontstra
thin' - we ask yatt to follow the ex--
ample of the Grand Army of the Repub..
,lic i whit but a few Weeketilneetourteous
`lydeferred to the religious sensibilities
4cOlgr"OtlirilMitilty changing-lhe time,
for their patriotic memorial ceremonies,:
and , we all knoW how the cittiiiiiiitipstier-1
aily turbetr onknot only_ to pay honor to
Our noble, brave and patritllo dead,bps
also to mantfe - it their gratitude to thp of
ficials of the Grand Army of the Republic
who so promptly responded to their
wishes, thus manliestine regard for the
law equal to the lo*e of country shown
when they peritgd their lives for its
preservation, add shall a similar
appeal to you to change - your
day for demonstration be :made is
vain? Will you assume the position that
you are above such considerations as in
tinenced that great otganization to whom
we all owe so much? We impugn not
your motives, we have no- words of de
nunciation to utter, we appeal to you, as
good and law abiding citizens, as Ger
mans, as men, to yield the point and
forego the contemplated 'Oct. We enter
against it our kind, but solemn, earnest
protest, the solemn earnest protest of
nine•tenthoof the community. We ask
what we ask as our rights in the ,prem
ises, nothing more, nothing less, and , we
pray you weigh well our words.
Before closing we wish to say that
should you refuse to comply with our
request and go on with your demonstra
tion that we will urge all parties whom
we can influence to carefully avoid any
and all acts or wor is on that day that
might in any way tend to interfere with
your procession or meetings, and should
any disorder or disturbance arise from
outside interference, that it will come
from lawless portions who are ever `ready
to create disturbance, and not from the
order loving and law-abiding' portion of
the community whom we represent, all
of which is respectfully submitted.
To Messrs. John S. Slagle, John F. Jen
nings, Thomas F. Hoskinson and James
Park, Jr., Committee: '
GENTLEMEN: Your commilication.
which was handed in on the 28 h inst., ,
has been duly received and it 4 contents
cordially weighed by our Committee.
We will not here enter intoa lengthy
argument on the abstract questions
which might be brought to bear against
the proposed celebratio of our common
'national anniversary . We are of the'
opinion that this anni
should be
celebrated in the same way we use to
celebrate our personal birthdays, on the
very day and sot ono dSy before or after.
We are furthermore otthe opinion that'
no day is too holy to celebrate the birth
of a nation whicti,\PY the suppressed na
tions of the earth,' is regarded as the
pharos of political and religious liberty..
With Jesus of Nazareth we believe that
the Sabbath was made for man and not
man for the Babbitt'.
WI are kind enough to say' that our
patriotism in regard to this celebration
was "bogus," 'only a pretext. It may be
very pions to say of others that which is
not Mr and justifiable, and we leave to
you all the benefit of it. Yet ,we cannot
pass'over said attack in silence and must
respectfully protest against it; \ With , the
Milt propriety we might say that' we
regard the closing part of your ,commu
nication as hypocritical, believing that
you would do your best, underhand, to
create bitterness and raise disturbances
against onr celebration. But we will not
imitate the bad example, as there harks
been already too many appeals to pas
sions in this controversy—not from our
side, however.'
You say that there was special legisla
tion regarding the celebration of the
Fourth when it happens to fall on Sun
day. If so, we would wish to• have it
pointed out.
After all slurs and insults heaped upon
us without just cause, we see no good
reason to depart from uur original reso
lution.. We intend to celebrate our na
tional holiday in a dignified and solemn
manner, by a peaceful procession, read
ing of the Declaration of Independence
and orations, not by firing of cannons
and fireworks, drunken debauchery and
all that sort of things. We will keep
strict order, and from the very first be
ginning of the movement have not for a
moment thought of Interfering with the
just righhr—or, as they. were styled by
SOME, of Vitt gentlemen on a — former
occasion, - - • the prejudices of the
church-00s. Io fadt, most of us
will attend divine service before
joining the national:celebration. Rettig
ion will be in less danger from us • than
from those who, by their over zealous
and fillintie,plety, , are apt to deter their
fellow.eititens.• • : •
-"Believe WI, gentlemen, that we feel no
animosity, no enmity, against those who
differ from us in opinion. We have no
intention of destroying the true sanctity
of the Sunday and we cannot see how
this could be done by a patriotic
demonstration, kept strictly within
the boundaries of that highest authority
for all citizens—Chrlstians, Heathens,
Jews or Mahomedans—the taw of the
Lana. Most respectfully.
JOHN" Fsonfach,
Jour, SsiyEnnit,'-
Joint Nusssit, ,
\ JACOB Urancit: ,
The chief magistrates of both cities are
desirous to do their whole duty in the,
premises, and it is earnestly hoped that,
nothing may occur to disturb good fel-I
loweltip between our citizens, good order
in society, or the law of the land.
,Jamim PARE. JR.,
Thos..J. Hoszissow,
Loins Kim,
Ronsarr MoKsioirr,
Jour( S. Staar.n,
-Jost" F. 'stag/Nes.
aitnother Protest.
4t.t a recent meets, of . at%
of the . Sabbath'
&hoot Aid Society, of this, ‘olty, held In
thiiarirsi 0. P. Church,he following
resiiintlons were now:dine - hely passed:
WHEREAS, While we each, as Indi
viduals, highly and - heartily .endorse
that, sentiment of patriotism ,which
pronApts the Anniverbary Celebration of
our Nation's Birthday, and, as a portion
of our fellow-citizens propose to cele
brate the coming occasion upon the
Christian Sabbath, therefore, -
Resolved.*Thatus a - Sabbath 'School
Aid Sudety, we unitedly lift our voice,
not in.vituperation.or denunciation, but
In kindness, regreslng _ that, In our opin
ion, they wilt have cut off the 'Tear of-
God", in violating His law by such cola.
Resolved,.That we, a s an association,
;would ask'theni, to consider the effects 01
such a demonstration upon the minds a
' , our Sunday Schoolgoing children, wzto
. era destined to 'become the ruline_oll
and women of oar country in the fl°4 l l "ft
a nt.we Would -earnestly entrvi th em
that their • influence be arrayed on' t he
aide of Right and Example.
Peace .11tddleee—Now tot the great
peace jaellee, in eino: 44 p aat aria
Rona, the next will bets the eating line.
B. S. Marvin, No. 91 PtberrLetreet, le the
. 1811411E1g sprit. 110aason hand the beat
Jubilee , llakes roildel - . l llxpreeely for the
trade. If You waitPeaceinthe family and
jubilee at thictabler, aek your grocers for
MarvirVa Tatillee Cattes-%
grocers 80 at 91 41 1 0 ert9 ,1 4reat:
if, s4 lllol l alitle w eeil. 60, wor;Nip, :Thom
:.,!...'stOpel Dents, - Disittitti):Pt4O,'( - Ioith 6 0
'.o*tiii'..**A/ I. oP 4 ' . A . :'''-'_. -,- . ..1 , : - " . ,:-,;•' . ~
The Sunday Questlnn
This irreprissible conflict is cauring
great excitemeet, and unless good coun
sel prevails may lead to , blood-shed.
At a meeting of prominent Mummy
held yesterday it was resolved to issue a
call for both parties to meet at Tobias'
Hall; 13 Sixth street, to see if an amica
ble compromise cold not be effected,
but the place of meetbg may be %banged
ion account of Mr. lobias' closing out
sale, which is to be leld next Friday,
Saturday and No. 13 St. Clair
street, where the entre stock of fine \
clothing, clotbs and candmeres 'will be.
closed out at thirty per cent. leas than
former rates. Annexed a a schedule of
former prices and the present reduction:
Russian Summer Suits, ;he only ones.
cif the kind in Pittsburgh, cold formerly
at $6,00, now at $3,51
Spanish Linen, sold formerly at 112,50,
now at $l,OO.
Navy Duck Pants, sold !Innerly at
$2,50. now at 8,25.
White Moque, sold formed:. at $4,00.
now at $2,00.
,liussla Duck Pants, sold founely at
. $5,00, now aes3,oo.
Knights of Pythias suits gold ttrmerly
at 535,00, now 515,00.
Elbarf gold-mixed snits sold formerly
at 521,00, now $ll,OO.
Harris grey-mixed suits sold for?ierly
at $lB,OO, now f0r.510,00.
Knights Templar cloth mixed snits,
sold formerly for 525,00, now for C 2,00.
English Shdrt Frock, sold formerly for
$lB,OO, now for $10,00.'
'Lord Chesterfield walking coats, sold
formerly for $20,00, now for $ll,OO.
Spanish velveteen snits, sold formerly
for 530,00, now for 118,00.-
Velocipede pants and vests, new style,
soldAformerly for 112,00, now for $6,00.
, Boys' suits at half price. Fine white
shirts sold formerly at 13,00, icivrat ;IA
Best linen , finish buttonhol 'collars at
15 cents.. - 1 - /
The entire stock must be 4oldivithout
reserve in twenty days, ast,Mr. Tobias
intends to build a fine hall for fall. Don's
fail to find the popialar place,l at No. 13
Sixth (late St. Clair) street.
, James McDonald, one of the city iamp- ;
lighters, while quietly proceeding toward
the gas:house, having two gas limps with
him, was intercepted by John Cushing, i
who not only insisted upon 'insulting i
and annoying him, without any provoca- i
tioni but refused to allow, him to ,pass i
and attend to his business. Matotiald i
remonstrated with him for sonde time, t,
hoping to get rid of him without any se- F.,
rious trouble, but to no effect. At length 4
"forbearance ceased to be a virtue, " and i
the lamp-lighter quietly laid 'don his 4
lamps, and being's sworn pollee officer,
arrested Cashing and started with him ;
to the watch house. With some difficul- !
ty he succeeded in gettintrhim as - far as 1
Cherry alley, on Diamond street, where, • !
- it appears, quite a crowd glithered and
several persons interfered to prevent
Cushing from being taken to the Too up
Information of the face was conveysl
the Mayor's office. reinforcements c me t
to the rescue and Cushing ira.s• cagecl in i
the t•toombs."
Peace Jubilee.—Now that , the gr: t
peace jubilee, in singing, has past and
gone, the next will be in the eating line,
S. S. Marvin, No.• 91 Liberty street, ie the
leading spirit. Ho has on hand the best
Jubilee Cakes made, expressly- for the . 1
trade. If you want peace in the family 1 ,
and jubilee at the table, aak your grocers
for Marvin's Jubilee Cakes. For sale - W 1
ail grocers, and at 91 Liberty street. i
No. 91 Liberty Street—This is the
number Marvin's Celebrated Cracker
Bakery is located at. Marvin has on hand
the most complete stock of Crackers', I
Cream, Wine, Soda, Oyster, Water;
Butter, Sugar and fancy, of any house In
the city. Remember his No., 91 Liberty
• '
Sacques for IS, worth 510,50, Bates
& Bell's.
• •
Paleness of the countenance. ~
Spitting, or expectorationof ptrr .
Mt* pus tanks In water.
It is es:onetime' streaked with blood—
Ttelse in chilliness .or slttrerings, and Seabee . .1
of heat.
.There is a pearly whiteness of the eyes.
The hair of the head fells off. .
At times there is a circumscribed red spot on
one or bcth cheeks. ,
There is swelling of the hands and feet.
- There is great debility : and emulation. of the
There is .a high colored state of the oilgp
With a deposit on swilling like brick dust
There'll oftentimes a great thirst:
The bitiod is hurried throiigh the.arteries end`
'Tie pulse is over a hundred. and ,evert as big*
as one hundred - and forty a minute. •
.The veins on the surface of . We body areNiuei
than nimbi. and languid: •
we the disease progresses the debility ineireattee.
The expectoration beConies inore copious.:' , •
The finger nails are lueurvated.
There, is a leer 4.11311111 and wuting of all the
powers of lite. • -
There Is often pain in one or both lungs. • '
There is often diarrhoea and'fallitoess.. -
There Is great siniting of the - vital losses.
When there are turbercies, small portions o'
turberculous matter widbe expectorated. '
This tubercular matter his en offensive odor.
11n an examination with lilting sound-, rattling
and gurgling Is heard.
There Is always more or I*,.crteli• . ,
Some of these eymptons are .dirsiya present fa
Pulmonary consum . Rtion , and near', or quite all
of them in different stages of the diselite. • •
No disease of which we have any knowledge is
so common and so almost invariably ; fatalz• yet
tills need not be the emelt the earlier symptoms
were heeded. Time and again we have calledat
tension to Dr. KNYSIOrti LUNG 01114.14.whiek
will in:every instance of a recent cough arrest
the prOgress of the disease and binder Its delvel
opment, and even after !that become 'settled wilr
often care It and arrest further decay of the
Bold at the great Modidoe Store; No. ley LIB_
NETT BTBENT. one door. from St. Clair.. Dr.
Keyser may be consulted, at hie LIRECIa'r:
arßzwr taincs nvtar DAY. UNTIq / 1 / 1 :
o'clock. and at nil resident *ace. No. /AO ifenn
stmt. grans Ito It o'clock. .
iigs superiority of HOiITETTER,d EiTOXACMI
BITTERS over all other tonics and oorreetives,as
a remedy for dyspepsia, billiousness, nervous
factions end all complaint, of the visceral organs
and as a Preventive of In latrines dleorders,ls pro
verhialt but perhaps It is not so generally known
that the Ingredients of this famous invigerang
and 'Alterative exercise a poweribi and most ben's
.llelal influence in that numerous and distiewiteg•
class of aliments„ , i'f which so menr.tliontands of
delicate woMen are ttuet natient,' uncomplaining
.viettme. The special troubles of the sex, 000 X.,
.menclug with the dawn of , womanhood, and
!tending over a perted of from thirty to thirty-five
) ears, are as readily and sertainlY relieved 4 the
loperstion of thli , admirable vegetable prepare-,
con, a s suy of the complaints common both
.sexes, for which It il liet*Mltlelloed se ft Speclee.
The attention al mother"' la invited to its bid
melee effect In :hue pettilar, tins ot nancti
Irregularity and irritation. Welch,' when neglect
,ed Ur maitreated, desttoY'Llte . health and. shortest
th e it,es9y many invalids- There la no need
fee the powVerul sod, tittnetrone omits too often'
retorted to In to Atimies. ,Tintnitto tenttriitict
)0*(011011re 10 i 10 1 1 -0f Mitt R0T1T43116%014 of
itkietiutee to :squires
, hat*, f ella t - •
tk. neva
Imp tit kw e
crew, coned; To Ili tateoredt v
per/galena itoxtruing rdiTe i nited Aix 'too tint Mt
f „, • •
- • '