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The evening telegraph. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, June 19, 1869, FOURTH EDITION, Image 1

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mnu asd debilitated.
Protracted from Hidden Causes,
Whose Cases Eeqiiire Prompt Treatment
TZZB 11X1018X117 LAW.
Do you feel weak, debilitated, easily tired?
Doe a little extra exertion produce palpita
tion of the heart? Does your liver, or your kld
wyn, frequently get out of order? Do you have
apeUB of Bhort breathing, or dyspepsia? Are your
bowels conBtlpated7 Do you have spells of fainting,
or rushes of blood to the head? Is your memory im
paired? is your mind constantly dwelling upon this
otihiortf Tk von feel dull,
company, of life? Doyouwisn to u ...
getaway from everybody? Does any little thing
make you start or jump? Is your sleep broken or
restless? Is the lustre of your eye as brilliant? The
bloom on your cheek as bright? Do you enjoy your
Bell to society as well? . Do you pursue your business
with the same energy? Do you feel as much con
fidence in yourself? Are your spirits dull and flag
ging, given to flU of melancholy? If so, do not lay
It to your liver or dyspepsia. Have you restless
nights? Your back weak, your knees weak, and
Have bnt little appetite, and you attribute this to
dyspepsia or liver complaint?
Did you ever think that those bold, den
nt, energetic, persevering, successful business,
men are always those who arc In pcr
lect health? You never hear such men com
plain of being melancholy, of nervousness, of pal
pitation of the heart. 'They are never afraid they
cannot succeed in business; they don't become sad
and discouraged; they are always polite and plea
Bant in the company of ladles, and look you and
them right in the face-none of your downcast looks
r any other meanness about them.
Bow many men, from baaiycuren uCMCB,
brought about that state of weakness that has re
duced the general system so much as to ln.uce al
most every other diseased-idiocy, lunacy, paralysis,
eplnal affections, suicide, and almost every other form
of disease which humanity is heir to, and the real
cause of the trouble scarcely ever suspected, and
have doctored for all but the right one.
These diseases require the use of a Diuretic.
Helmtoold's Fluid Extract Buchu
is the great Diuretic, and a certain cure for dis
eases of the Bladder, Kidneys, Gravel, Dropsy, Or
ganic Weakness, Female Complaints, General De
bility, and all diseases, whether existing in Male or
Female, from whatever cause originating, and no
matter of how long standing.
If no treatment is submitted to, Consumption or
Insanity ay ensue. Our flesh and blood are sup
ported from these sources, and the health and hap-
plness, and that of posterity, depend upon prompt
vm of a reliable remedy.
It It Icclared IJnconstltntloiial.
Papreme Court at Mat Prln-Jnde Khnrwvroad.
In the case of Patterson ci ai. vs. mo jww
fflcers, which was brought to rest hib euiwum.
ttonallty oi ine new iwkwmj ..." .V 7"
this morning delivered an opinion declaring it un
constitutional and void. The decision was baaed prin
cipally upon the distinction mane uy mc w;i w"ij
the rules it provides for the State at large and for
the city, making elections not ireo uu
the cltv. opposing obstructions to the way of free
and enual voting, and In other portions or tne Btate
offering facilities to that purpose.
Jn the course oi ue opiQiuu w muumm ,
were presented as showing clearly the "illegality or
"T.'lly the general system, meaning that provided
for the State generally, the officers of the election
are chosen, an heretofore, by the electors of each
election district, In Philadelphia they are to be ap
IKluted by a board composed of the aldermen or
the city, persons chosen by the several wards for the
performance of entirely different duties,
o w t.ha n-f.iu.rui system, the assessors are bound
to assess all persons claiming that privilege at any
time up to the tenth dHy before the election. In
Philadelphia no assessment can be made after the
2tth daw of September In every year.
8. By the general svBtem the assessors are bound
. oil whn I'liLi'm a rlrrht. to vote. Ill Plliladel-
nhia thpv urn to assess onlv those who are qualified
voters at the time of the assessment, and must annex
their affidavits to the lists that every person whose
nnnin la contained therein Is a nualllled elector,
having a fixed residence In the division, to the best
of their knowledge and belief.
' a itv tin. rrpncriii Hvstem a oerson whose name Is
not on the assessors' list may prove his qualification
on the day of election at the polls. In Philadelphia
he is required to make such proof at least ten days
before the election, and to a different tribunal, the
itituinn rnnvflflR(,rH.
6. By the general system the claimant of a votemay
prove his residence by any one qualified voter of the
ii int.net.. In Philadelphia he Is required to make
c..i, nmnf in nriiiitimi to his own oath or affirmation.
by the affidavit of two qualified voters of the division
whose names are containeu on ineaHHenauiB mt
slon transcript under the head of private house.
a Dtr'thn frenernl svstem. In order to prove the
payment of taxes, the tax receipt need not be pro
duced if the affiant shall state in his affidavit that it
has been lost or destroyed, or that he never received
onv in Philadelphia, if his name is not on the
original assessors' list, the tax receipt must be pro
duced in addition to proof made by satisfactory evi
dence that the tax has been pam to me proper yci
unn antiifirW.ptl tr receive It.
t no ti, rrr.ni .ml nvKtmn the assessors are to place
upon their list and assess all persons claiming a risrlit
A nf ivitvirnit uiiv rpirnrd to their condition or sta-
.i ,- tirorl of to vote, without any regard to their condition or sta
Hstless, moping, tired or w.1, mWladelphla they are forbidden
tr, miwa nritriniLliv anv person boardinit at any hotel,
tavern, sailors' boarding-house, or restaurant, or any
person who has not a lixed residence In the district,
u v tim irRneral system the rijrht of any person
claiming to vote may be challenged at the polls on
the ground of non-residence, by any qualified voter.
Tn -phiimioinhii. nn voter whose name Is registered
can be challenged at the polls on any question of
residence. . , . ,
o , thi o-enernl svstem nersons of foreign birth,
who have declared their intention to become citizens
under the act or Congress, and who design to be
,,roii r,i iwfnra tim next election, mav be assessed.
in Philadelphia no one not actually naturalized on
or before the Sotu of September can be assessed.
n nno wniiwi nrntepd to sav that these were not
matters of fundamental Importance, and In direct
violation or the Constitution. The act la, therefore,
declared void and or no effect, and the injunction to
r,.,t mi ii tim various officers from carrying it into
operation is granted,
i!nrt of Oiinrter Sessions Judire Brewster.
Tn iha mnii.r of the oneninir or Diamond street
from Germantown avenue to Seventh street, the
following opinion was delivered by Judge Brewster:
On the 6th day or April, 1869, the City Councils
oo-aori o rnpnlntlnn in t.hi'He words: "That the Cltv
Solicitor be and he is hereby requested to ass for a
jury of view to assess uamages causeu uj mo upci
- 7r,t )1 atraata nrilnrfill 1V ClOUncllB."
In obedience to mis renuiuuuu, mo
has presented his petition praying for the appoint
ment of a Jury of view to assess the damages for the
opening or Diamond street, from Germantown
avenue to Seventh street, We have not been able
unv law for this proceeding. The act of April
81, 1865 (P. L. 260, Br. Dig., 882, sec. lis), authorises
Councils to order any street upon a public plan to bo
opened on three months' notice, "whereupon any of
the owners whose ground will be taken by such
street may forthwith petition the Court of Quarter
Sessions for viewers to hbhubb mo auis u,v"
such owners may sustain."
This makes a complete system. IX the owners or
the land do not wish to sue for damages, we cannot
see why the city should desire to Institute a litiga
tion against herself. Indeed, ir we appoint Jurors
upon the present petition we may soon have a flood
of such cases, and the city treasury be more than
ever depleted by these proceedings. .
She has suffered enough in this direction in the
past, antl the promoters ol these operations should
have learned by our rormer decisions that the Court
can be no party to such wrongs.
The object of this is apparent. ' If the owners do
not sue, the order to open may become nugatory
under the decisions of my brother President Judge
Allison in Large vs. the City, and Sowers vs the
Citv. approved by the Supreme Court, 11 Casey, 881.
To avoid this result, the parties wishing the street
ODened would make the city the petitioner against
herself, but the answer to sucn an enuumon oi
magnanimity is that the public have no Interest in
private speculations, and that those who are to be
thereby enriched should pay the cost.
Prayer of petition rerused.
N. Y. S. Vol.. IN8TITTJT1, )
COKijER Fifth awvi AjMara kkt j
(A Home and School for the Sons of Deceased Sol-
iyp n. T. Hhjibou:
Two bottles only of the package of your valuable
n,rhn presented to the Institute have been used by
WtK wSwlth perfect success. 1 feel that a
knowledge of the result of our use of your Buchu
with the children under our charge may save many a
RnpertntenTnt and Matron of Boarding-Schools and
Aiviums a great amount of auuoyauce. Thanking
you on behalf of the children, and hoping others
may be alike benefited regppctfn,)y
General Superintendent and Director.
June 16,1866.
Gbkat Salt I.akk City, TJtab,
January 88, 1808.
rv. i"Your communication requesting our
terms for advertising was duly receive, but from a
ifreCdlce 1 had formed against advertisijig "cures
Kr iecret diseases," it was left unanswered. During
SJSSS conversation In a drug store the other
eg. my mind was changed on the character of
pKrJtesof .ng. .
our, Editor and Proprietor of Daily and
Semi-Weekly "Telegraph."
BPwardB of eighteen years, prepared by JX T. HELM
KLD Druggist, No. 694 BKOADW AY, New Vert,
No. 104 South TENTil Street, PhtladelpbiP, Pa.
rriee I I'M per bottle, or 6 bottles for 16-60, delivered
o ani address. Bold by all Druggtats every here.
- bm are genuine unless done up In steel-er graved
wfapper, with lac-simllc of my Chemical Ware
bouse, and signed
Tbe Success of the Undertaking.
From an entertaining Boston letter, written yes
... tuira th foliowlnir:
Thus far, rrom the beginning, this stupendous en
terprise has been a glorious success, and all who
rrown upon it only make themselves appear ridicu
n'Lr has not been a skip or a break. That
ever'vthlng has gone along harmoniously and beau
tifullv not only the skeptical but the open opponents
of the undertaking admit, and all combine in one
common round or praise ror him who conceived and
those who have carried It so rar through to a glorious
consummation. Financially, tho result is rar beyond
the anticipations or even the hopes or Its projectors
and managers, and musically It has eclipsed any
thing ever known in the worlil. The receipts so
rar nave come up vu uc.ijr .u,,., ...,.,
additional incomings to-morrow will probably swell
them to that grand llgure. Gllmore Is, or course,
the happiest man In Boston, and the congratulations
or his rriends have been so numerous that he has
actually been obliged to leave the Coliseum by a
back door at the close or every entertainment. He
has also received such an overwhelming number or
huopv congratulatory letters and telegrams rrora all
pans or the country, that It has required the con
tinued labor or a private secretary to answer thein.
The BoBtonlans in general are also praised gene
rously by the visitors for the liberal man
ner in which they have been enter
tained, and representatives of the press
are likewise gushing with gratitude for the oonvenl
Unr.Q a,i c.iiii esies tendered them, and the Jour
nals of the Ave or six hundred reporters aud cor
respondents in attendance will probably teem with
....L .i.u io.i.ruii.iitu of the services of Messrs. Nile,
Dunham, and Doolittle, who have had charge of their
headquarters and done so much to racilitate reporto
rlal labors. The streets are filled to-night with gay
Mu,i,.ra ami t.hrt theatres are also crowded.
The newspaper men are mostly gathered in the Bos
ton Museum, where there has been a complimentary
entertainment tendered them by Manager Field, who
wua himself formerly a uromluout attache of tho
Boston press.
k MTTinrutcR AnitKSTKD. The Sheriff of
c.ruruninn i (i,i tit v. in., has arrived in Chicago rrora
Chatham, i;anaua, wiin a pimn """ f"j
Graves the latter his proper aud the rormer his as
sumed name who Is held under a charge of murder.
nin nirntiiA nrisoner and another man
nnmmliififl a buralarv ia Springfield, 111, and in
H,i,n.,rr thn nnoiiH thev Quarrelled, when Graves
stabbed his partner In the abdomen, cutting it clear
across, aim letting oui ins iBuor, unmj uu
ifu tiiHn ii nil to Canada, and nothing was
heard of him. About three months ago an American
patent right dealer happening in Chatham came
nravM. who was partly lutexicated, and the
V,UDB " T L Jt iiti..la tA U nil irftilil
when the straBger spoke or the murder, whereupon
Graves took out his T knife and boasted that It was
the weuwm that did the thing, and he was the man
. The authorities at Springfield
r t once telefrraphed to, aud the man lueautime
"'".VD... .kES mnnthJ were consumed in ex-
umuug the accused, who was taken W the scene of
Prom Our Own Corrtspondmt.
Nkw YORK, Juno iw, i,
It was noon yesterday berore the intelligence of the
Buddcn death of Henry J. ltaymond became general.
The grief was widespread and profound; for Mr.
ltaymond was a man whose reputation iuno
for him from strangers a feeling akin to that of per
sonal friendship. He united, to a very singular de-
the best qualities of a politician, a memr,
and a man of rashion. He was a sort of social
Wiiiklcrcld, continually making way for liberty in
some form or other. He unitca tne practical u mo
artistic nature to a rare extent, and the long
worldly wear and tear ho had been exposed to had
not encased his heart wltn an nnpregnauie cruau
His affections were Just as genial, his prone
ness to confide when claims to confidence
were worth considering, almost as toucrung.as in nis
first youth. He died like so many distinguished men
in his line of life, at the very moment when, if ever,
he would be expected to enter upon a tabie-iana oi lei
sure and pleasure. He was a man to appreciate those
blessed privileges, although it is probauie mat tne
spirit that was In him to work would never have
allowed him to rematn long inactive, his wuorvjua.
was the "Little Villain," but the little that his ene
mies found villainous was so lnter-tlssucd with great
virtues, that friends and enemies alike so far at
least as New York Is concerned have paiu mm me
tribute of unfeigned mourning. The circumstances
attending his death are not very generally known. His
family physician attributes it to appopiexy, wiin
which he had long been mildly threatened. He
never felt any apprehensions on the subject,
however, never took any preventive mea
sures, never relaxed ror one moment ine
vaBt labors which have made the New York Timex
second to no newspaper hi America. One of his sln-
cerest mourners Is his old friend and chief, Horace
Greeley, who probably thinks tenderly of the time
when Mr. Raymond worked for the Tr6i(n for eight
dollars a week, and did the work or hair a dozen
men. The result of these labors was an attack or
brain rever, and the result of the fever was that
Raymond returned to the office of the Tribune at a
larsrelv increased salary, thirty dollars per ween,
which for days like those was more than respect
able. There Is no man on the New York press
capable of exactly filling the place that Mr. Ray
mond has left vacant. Mr. Greeley and Mr. ucn
nett are scarcely ever seen In society. Manton
Marble has become a recluBe since his wife's death,
and applied himse.f more than ever to the reading
of Mill, Sir William Hamilton, August uomte, victor
Cousin, and the philosophical writers generally. Mr.
Raymond was equally a newspaper man and a man
of socletv. He lived In the one, moved in the other,
and had his being In both. The late "Miles O'Reilly"
was the onlv lournalist who approached him In this
combination ef brilliant qualities.
Philadelphia's old friend and institution, Signor
Blitzsalls for Europe to-day In the steamer Bellona.
Cruising along Broadway last evening.I met the gar
rulous possessor of Bobby and the birds, and he held
me by the buttonhole from 8 o'clock until a quarter
past ten. He Is the only veteran ventriloquist l Know
who Is not a lxre ; he Is a sharp business man, a good
friend, an excellent companion, and so good a magi
cian that there are no less than thirteen bogus
Blitzes palming themselves off as his nephews or
sons, and in some cases as hlmseir. Whenever the
Signor gives a performance outside of Philadelphia
he Is sure to be arrested, the authorities possessing
a neat knack for getting hold of the wrong man.
One of the bogus Blitz's has Invariably preceded him
by a few weeks or months, and the genuine Blitz is
called upon to pay the debts of the bogus ones. Now
It is for some stage carpet, now for some
upholstering, now for gas fixtures. Fully half his
time when out of Philadelphia Is taken up in proving
that he is the original Blitz. That once known,
things become serene at once, for the Philadelphia
Blitz pays his way wherever he goes, and conse
quently the newspaper proprietors and job printing
offices doat upon him. He opens here in New York
next September.
We expect to have the Hansom cabs In operation
here by the first of July. Stock to the amount of
170,000 has been already subscribed. Since the com
pany was incorporated, no effort has been spared In
pushing the thing. The capital Is $230,000, divided
into B000 shares or 50 eacn. ny tne time anotuer
week has passed, at least one-half of the 1250,000 will
have been subscribed for. Most of the stock has been
sold in ten, firtcen, and twenty shares, and almost
all the leading bankers and merchants, sucn as uun
can. Sherman & Co., Brown Bros., Jay Cooke & Co.,
J. & W. Sellgman A Co., Dabney, Morgan & Co., are
among the subscribers. The intentions of the
company are to employ fifty cabs, with use of two
horses for each, to be employed twenty-two hours
out of the twenty-four. Whatever a cabmen makes
over IT per day he is to be allowed to keep for him.
self. That amount Is required to be returned to the
company every day by each cabman. The rates are,
for a distance not exceeding one mile, for a single
passenger, 80 cents; for two persons, same distance,
40 cents; for all additional distances the same terms
will be observed, viz., 80 oents for a mile or fractions
of a mile ror one person, and 40 cents ror two. A
good deal of this programme is, of course, liable
to change, as experience shall seem to demand. The
fares, at any rate, will not be increased. If they
are altered at all, they will be lowered. Let us
hope, then, that the carnival of cabmen is almost
at an end, and that the epoch when 115 was not
too much for Jehu to ask for the use or his carriage
on a rainy evening will soon rank among the dead
institutions. The Decline or the metropolitan Cabby
commenced with the introduction of thecabrlola-
wagonettes at Central Park ; his Fall will be con
summated with the success of the Hansom.
They say mind, don't that Schneider has "been
prevailed upon" to come to New York, and that sne
will arrive here in the fall. She is the only attrac
tion, I think, that could revive the old flame, opera
txniffe, Thatmukes Its last leap in jscw nor to
night, and any one can see the ghost In the cundle.'
It is a wonder that the secret history of opera boufft
in New York lias not provided us with some real
ghosts, for the French and the Fifth Avenue Thea
tres have vied with one another m quiomes aim
quarrels. No one was very much surprised at the
row between Carrier and Bourgoin i-mai, genuarmi
at the former house; but that the gentle Aujac,
whose voice was as tender as an apricot, and whose
personnel Indicated a temperament of romance and
Jollity that he should prove belligerent wusbuic
disappointment. It was as Dau as nnuiug uui mio
the good boy at school stole tne irun or cnemeu
his lessons all the while.
Mrs. William P. Tonnery (net Annie Surratt)
passed through this city yesterday on hor bridal
tour. She was married on Thursday, in Washington,
to a young man who holds some position In the Surgeon-General's
office. At the Metropolitan, where
i.h was stonninir. few people could have suspected
that the happy-looking bride had ever passed
through tho bUterest agony which It is given to the
human breast to endure.
Chevalier, the balloonist, . who . during
his lew months of sojourn here has
constituted himself a very respectable
ism among the sclentlflo Bmatterers of New York,
roes un In his balloon this afternoon, on a trial trip,
previous to that transatlantic voyage we have heard
so much about He is extremely sanguine ; as buoy
ant as his own balloon, In fact ; and since he possesses
much directing talent, I should not be much amazed
at bis ultimately turning out a sort of aerial Captain
Jinks, and holding a high position in that balloou
navy which Tennyson describes as "grappling in the
central blue."
We intend celebratlnsr the Fourth on Monday. The
city has made no appropriation for fireworks. Pr
haps A. T. Stewart wUl lend the money. I fear it la
extremely uncertain. But then there's nothing so
uncertain as borrowing money, exoept paying
The Irish Church Disestablishment
The Bill Passes tho llonse
of Lords on Second
Advice from the Pacific Coast Ship
ments of Bullion -New Gold Dis
coveriesPolitical Affairs.
Muhlenberg Colletr Examination.
Fptfial Ikopateh to JSctninff IWegraph.
Ailbktown, Penna., June 19. The annual ex
amination, of the stndents or Muhlcnburg College
were closed yesterday, and gave satisfactory evl
eence of thorough Instruction and faithful study.
The annual commencement will take place on next
Thursday. On Wednesday evening C. Lex, Esq., of
Philadelphia, will address the literary society or the
college, and many visitors rrom abroad are expected.
The Jcttybnrr Olcbrn t Ion rrrpn rations for
the Iteci'Dllnn ol the Military.
Gettypbi'HO, June 19. The tents which President
Grant directed to be supplied for the accommodation
of the citizen soldiery who may attend the dedica
tion of the national monument on the 1st of July
have arrived. David Wills, the President of tho
Soldiers' National Cemetery, who has charge of the
ceremonies, will pitch these tents in the historic
grove in which General Reynolds fell, which adjoins
the. Kataiysine spring and the new hotel just completed.
The Irlh Church Hill-Itn PawMiae on Necond
Reading This Morning by a Majority or .1J
By A Uantie Cable.
iThe following Is a continuation or tne great ue
bate last night iu the House of lords on the Church
iMm.utuhllMlimRnt hill Kl. Eve. TEL. 1
. London, June 19. Lord westoury conunueo urn
remarks. Admitting the allegation that tne lrisn
Church was a badge or conquest, wouiu in lsraove
ment stOD here, or must the laud be restored 7 The
niiestlcms at Issue were church, education, and law,
The latter should be dealt with Urst. He strongly
deprecated the introduction oi tne oui at me pre
sent critical Juncture, and refused to appropriate any
nnrt nn of the endowment to education, uikuik away
the peculiar property of the poor to relieve the blun
ders of the rich. It was not only cruel but profane.
Lord Hathcrly warmly supported tne oui. no sun
whatever shortcomings Mr. Bright or Mr. Giad
t,.A niitrht. have, want of clearness was not one of
them, aud last year they fully unfolded the policy to
Re pursued, ne rcgreneu uie iouk ucmjr m mc ,n.
fnrtnnnce of this act or tustice. and asserted the right
of the State to Interfere with and regulate the pro
perty Intended ror religious ana cnaruaoie purposes,
when Its disposition was opposed to the public good
a,wi itnnimi ne oetterand more useiuuv ummiuriuieu.
n until the nets of Queen Elizabeth clearly Intended
the Church to be that or the nation, and drew a tear
ful picture or the manner in wmcn tne poncy oi
those acts had been carried out, but tnat policy nai
i.ntirelv failed, thouch seconded by the bishops aud
clergy. The attempt to force this Church on the
t(.ii was tlie root of all the evils of Ireland He
.vnnprati'd the clercry of the present day rrom com
nlicitv in these act, but tne ooium auuciieu io n,
had descended to them. The present measnre was
the only one to establish a new epoch or religion in
iroiomi. instead of ruliiliur it would give the
Church, for the first time, a fair field and a chance of
rnni ii Htinir tue ueome. ne Birouiciy iieieuuuu iuo
ii.uti..,. neni'Hslt. and sound nollcy of the bill.-
' . ' i i . ...... .. ...,,.n rr .
xi6 agreed wmi i,ie uii,. n jiuiuuuu,
nv..rmpa nf the Church should devoted to education.
but as the nation was nname to agree to tneir use in
that way, there was no course to adopt other than
iiiut. unpen ed in tne oui. which uuu oeeu iiiuy en
dorsed by the country. He expected the House to
Hive it their calm consideration, Irrespective of party
V . . . ..ii a ,.... -.I. ....... 1 ..... tn
rppnnfrfi. unu ne ueiievuti uitii, tin wuiuu umro ,u
the desire to settle the question on a fair and impar
tial basis, , ,
i ,r.i i-BirnR aid the suu ect nau Dcen completely
PYhmiHt.i'ri. The Church proclaimed Christianity and
truth to all willing to receive them. So her mission
vu not. a tai lire, w nn recurn to uie awiiuiunue mrc
had given In the execution of the penal laws, he said
the Church ought not now to be blamed for railing
... v.r...v. ... . Itiimlml mifl lirt.v TMini mm.
iu m uciuic . . " ......... .... -- - - - .i ,
Thn union of Church and State was tne oniy security
for religious freedom and Independence or thought.
It could not be severed without shaking Protestant
ism in this country to its louiidaiions.
After sneakihfir nearly three hours, Lord Cairns sat
down amidst prolonged cheering from the conserva
tive benches. . .......
Karl Granville replied briefly, and at 8 o'clock the
House divided amidst great excitement.
The fliviHion resulted as follows:
For the second reading 1W
AanlllKt. It. 1
Mntnritv 83
The result was hailed with great cheering in the
lTnim,. which was taken nn by the spectators In the
galleries and lobbies and an immense crowd on the
Streets surrounding uie rariiaiuvun uuuoa
This Morning's Quotations.
Lonoon, June 19 A. M Consols for money, 92 V ;
Cnnanliifor account, 92': United States Five-
twenties oiilet and steady at 80'.'. American stocks
tirmpp Illinois Central. SftVT : Erie. SOU.
Liverpool, June 19 A. M. Cotton dull and un
changed. The sales to-day are estimated at 8000
bales. Bed Western Wheat, 8s. 91. Flour, 22s. 6d,
London, June 19 A. M Tallow, 44s. 6d.
Tliia Afternoon's UuotatloiiH. . .
t nvnnK. .Tune 19 Closlnir prices: Consols, 92?,'(a
92?a for money, and 92K92J for account; United
c,,., tuo.twpntir a. stiv : Erie. 20V: Illinois Cen-
.Cil OKI.''
Liverpool, June 19. Closing prices : Cotton
onlet aud unchanged ; the sales of the day have been
1O.IMI0 bales. Hed Western Wheat easier but un-
Rpfineri Petroleum. Is. m
Havke, June 19. Cotton on the spot, l5f. ; afloat,
a ia wh ivfURno. Jnne 18 The steamer Colorado
on. ,i fnr Panama to-dav. taking out 1 104,000 iu
treasure; 1654,000 of which is for England, $110,000
for France, f f 2,uvu ior rauaiun, uu i,"w .
York j alBO xiu passengers.
Chinese Jtinitrrani.
Over 1200 Chinamen arrived from Hong Kong yes
terday by sailing vessels. Arnvea, uip iwmu
Hood, rrom New ork.
Hold mines iiwrrru.
Fortv-slx additional discoveries or rich silver de
posits are reported at White Pine, causing consider
able excitement In that region.
Shipments of Bullion.
Tho moments or bullion from thence have lat
terly averaged $70,000 to $80,000 per week. Mining
facilities will soon be doubled, and half a million be
shipped for July from various parts of California,
Wheat KuMt.
intelligence has been received of the rapid progress
of rust in the wheal and barley crops, the damage
belim considerable in tue comn, muuura, nuwo
t.oJl luiu nre.valled the past few weeks, although
the accounts indicate that the rust will not do gene
ral mlschlet or ue more serious umu Bmiviiin.
.Tomes O. Dermiston. a prominent California pio
neer, died in this city yesterday.
Funeral of Frederick Seymour.
Th funeral of Frederick Seymour, lato Governor
or British Columbia, occurred Juue Id. Mr. Esquoln-
tall, or Vancouver island; eiroames uougiass, whoi
Justice Medbam, aud Captains Kilo and Mist, or the
ltayal Navy, were pan nearer, ine euure piuiv
tion or Victoria attended, and military salutes and
minute guns were fired.
Tbe New uovernor.
tt ia ronnrted that Mr. Musirrave. or Newfoundland,
has been appointed Governor of British Columbia.
He will leave juigianu imuieuiutuij tui
fr - 1 t
Political Allalrs.
Montgomery. June 19. The Democratic
Convention at Dadeville, for tho Third district,
nominated J. C. Parkinssn for Conjrross. lie Is
a Northern man by birth, who settled In Alabama
In 18C5. and has lnvjsted lari;ely In the State
The nomination was quite unexpected to him, as
u iii devnted his time to manufacturiuK and
farming, and was not known as a politician.
i..i,tfatiaM kf Telearaph. L P. M.
Glendluning, Havts Co. report through their New
York house the louowing:
Yorlt Immense. First sales to-day were made at
and quotations at 19 M. were 136X. state aud
City loans were quiet and sales unimportant
All the speculative shares were feverish and
lower. Heading ltailroad declined V, and cloned
at 48V ; Pennsylvania Kullroud declined fc ; Cata
wlssa preferred declined X; Philadelphia and KrUj
U ; Norristown Kallroad ; and Lehigh Valley (,
Canal stocks of all kinds were dull and aH
lower, closing nominal. 1 '
In Bank and Passenger Hallway shares the sales
were unimportant.
Reported by De Haven ft Bra, No. 40 S. Third Street .
I'nnrf cedented Cropn Nature In a Lavish Mood
1 he following article from the Wilmington (Del.)
Commercial assumes a local interest when we
consider tbe nearness of that brisk little place to us,
and Its location In a rich fruit and vegetable pro
ducing country, which sends such formidable sup
plies to our markets:
Prone as we are to believe In that which we wish
to come true, we doubt if the most sanguine have
realized, even yet. how bounteous the crops of fruit
and vegetables will be this year. The strawberry
season, now drawing to acione, uus oeeu one 01 un
paralleled success. The berries have been tine, the
weather generally propitious, anu me seamiu unusu
ally long, while tho arrangements for getting the
fruit to market were all that could be desired. The
only thing that checked the shipments, when they
did lull oil, was tne uver-swjvimu tuuuuiuu
of the New York market, and as prices
there have revived again, the trade nas ex
perienced some revival. Two cars went
through to Jersey City on Wednesday, loaded with
strawberries, cherries, and peas, and quite a quantity
were shipped to rmiadeipiua. ine railroad com
pany's estimates of ono million eighteen thousand
seven hundred and fifty quarti (t.0ia,7(S0), large as It
appeared when we published it a moiicn ago, nas
already been largely exceeded, and the season is not
yet closed. This, however, does not include the
shipments by water, the large quantities taken by the
fruit-canning estaoiisiuueur, uor muse counuuieu
here, or turned into wine. The season has been a
truly wonderful one, antl we do not doubt that the
wnole peninsula naa ruiseu more umu iwo iiiuiiun
quarts, or 62,N)0 bushels.
UI Cliernes MIC BUHllieut imvo uecu uuununuj
lurirn nml thn suine inn v be said of Deas. thouirh we
have no data at present from which to form statis
tics. An uuusually large amount of ground has
been planted In early potatoes, anu tne yield nas
been enormous. From the little station or Marion
alone, 66 barrels were shipped to 1'iiuadciptita one
day this wees.
The crop 01 biacKoerries, imui wuu ami cunivnxeii,
promises to be enormous. That mythical individual,
the "oldest inhabitant," throughout his life scarcely
remembers a year when the bushes were so laden
with fruit, and all modern people frankly admit that
they never knew or sucn a crop, snipmcuts 01 black
berries Win prooaoiy commence iicai wee.
Bv abouttbe 15th of July huckleberries (whortle
berries) will be ready for shipment. Tills delicious
wild berry is, impossible, even more abundant than
the blackberry, and -muck as nucKieuernes uieuiis
something around tho swamps this year. The large
crop ot these wild berries Is particularly welcome, as
the money received ror them goes directly into the
pockets 01 me poorer pun 01 tim pupuiuuoii. mo
more cnuoreua umu nas uw nuuci un ,a uunug w,o
berry season. Or cultivated blackberries there will
also be a considerable crop, but they are not very
extensively raised. Tne same is true 01 raspberries,
concerning which we know little beyond the ract
that it is expected the railroad company's estimates
or 21,000 quarts will be realized. ,
Last, out very lar iroin ctniu iuo puauiics
Speculation concerning this crop is at an end, aud
growers are busily preparing to send the fruit to
market and make arrangements for its sulo. A num
ber of commission men have already arrived here to
make arrangements, and buyers who buy the fruit
as it stands are also on the ground.
The railroad eompanles (the Philadelphia, Wil
mington and Baltimore, and the Camden aud Am
boy) have over 400 cars ventilated and shelved for
this business, and the whole number and probably
more will be brought Into requisition. With all
their immense preparation, it Is probable they will
have as much as they can do to move, the crop.
It Is generally conceded that the estimate of one
million five hundred thousand baskets, on which
the company has based its calculations, will fall far
short or the actual yield, to say nothing or the fruit
which seeks a market by water, and ror which also
unusual preparations have been made. These, how
ever, are mere matters or detail ; the great ract re
mains that our peninsula, impoverished by the years
or rallure, Is this year blessed with crops unprece
dented in its hlstory.and which bring peace, comort,
aud happiness Into hundreds or homes which have
been the abiding places or want and misery for two
long years. '
$1000 Leh V new bs.
twiOO City 6s, N .cAp.100
$400 do....d bllLloo
$1000 W.Ter 6s 92V
$1000 Leh 6s. ..c. R4)tf
$10000 Am Gold . .sOO.lMH
11098 do..... 13ti
$1000 Leh K loan. .. . ssv
loo sh Head c.48-61
400 ' do... ls.b30. 48-94
800 do C. 48-81
100 no...boAI. 48
200 d0.....ls.C. 48
300 do. 18.801. 48V
200 do C. 48
28 Eh C Am It. IS.
8 days.. 129
lflOshLchfitseown. 86
100 do. SA0. 80
100 do b60. W(
800 do bOO. 80
40 do 80
217 sh Leh Val..ls.
8 da..
10 sh Elmlra Tt.....
loo sh Cata Pf..8d.
100 sh Leh. Nay.MO.
SOOshPh AK...b0.
100 do.........
200 do...ls.b0. 32
loo sh Penna K M
...b30. 66
....IS. 66
.S5AI. 66
do IS. 66
do...... BO. 66-
do 66 '
do b80. 6S-V
do bOO. 66
do receipts. 66
do b'i
do boo. 66
da. .....B10. 65X
AU iJi.il A.
N V. f Vntral It. 1W
Ph. and ltea. K. 90 V
Mich.S. andN. LR..102
Cle. and Pitt- K. 95
Chi and N. W. com.. 1t
ChL andW.W.pref.. 92
thl.widK.LK. 115
Pitts. F. W. Chi. K.163
PaclfleM.8 T
West. Union Tl V
Toledo and Wabash.. 6
MIL and St. Paul K. o. 71 hi
Mil. and Ht Paul It p. S2j
Adams kx press. ouj
Wells, Farga 81
United States 69V
Tennessee 6s, New...
uoid x
Market weak.
How Minister Bonne! l will be Received by
Port at Prince Corresponience A'aeaau Herald.
The grand excitement here since the arrival of the
steamer from New York Is the news that a colored
gentleman is to supersede the present American
Minister, T. H. Hollister. As there Is no other
Minister Resldent;here, and as he Is the chief of all
the foreign representatives in rank, the Charges
d'Affaires rromi.Kngland. France, and Spain, who are
gentlemen or high social position, do not reel com
niiinented with the news. The American Consul
and other officers representing us here do not wish
to have a colored man ror a chler. We have had
visiting and stationed at wis port uunug tne iasi
ten months six American ships or war. The com
mandants and the officers under them, like the other
gentlemen or our navy, are persons or culture, aud
would not rensn una vubiikd. numui j ,
President Salnave was heard yesterday to remon
strate with the American merchants in town against
this measure, and that the parties present all agreed
In sentiment. The rresiuent remarked, no me siorjr
coes. that he already nan more mac men uere umu
lie could MiKe eiue ui. 110 wiiaiuti u,n .wvv
equal to the white race, but asked very pointedly
whether our Government entertained such senti
ments? u Bo, why did we not seuu uiuuk. inch w
represent us In England and France T He said the
auestion was not what he thought about the equality
01 races, dud mat uo um ui wiioKini bum umi
nation in favor of Hayti to be conipUmeutary. Tho
ciuestlon might occur to a patriotic miua why the
1 .-,...1.1 l...i ..I .. ..a .v a .1 iitwd tr Ha
ireseni minister biiuuui bud ymvc ,u ujwuj,
s universally respected here by the Government aud
by all respectable Americans. The abuse heaped
upon him by the rebels, and made publlo In the New
xork newspapers vy uncu k,-uw wiww
rers. have grown out of the simple discharge of his
official duties. His great otlense waa that he treated
Salnave as he would nave treated iiiocniei 01 auy
other nation.
THORNTON. Copies or the private correspon
dence or Miuister Thornton and Lord Clarendon.
which were confidentially laid beloro parliament
about ten days ago, nave been reeeiveu. i ue rejec
tion or the treaty by the Seuate Is alluded to. and
Mr. Thornton, in commenting on that point, says:
"The Republican newspapers which have beeu re
ceived up to to-day (April 20) approve Mr. Sumner's
propositions very generally, and tho sentiment or the
country appears to be with him." He believed that
the Claims Could oe bbiibiuiiuiuj Bouiranj umren-
slon or Canada, which proposition, he states, had
been frequently hinted to him.
Saturday, June 1H, lboW. 1
The stringent look of the Money market Is gradu
ally giving place to a more normal condition, and
the prospect of a very easy market until the Urst of
the next mouth Is encouraglug. There Is a good deal
of the luwsez aire disposition among our merchants
and business uien generally, and the indlirereuce to
new enterprises or the expansion of old ones con
tracts the oneratlons of the loau market within un
usually small limits, even ror this season of the year.
The banks are fully able and quite willing to ad
vance all the currency necessary, at the rates so
often quoted. For call loans, even on stock collate
rals, borrowers are Indisposed to pay more than 6
per cent., whilst on pledge of Governments the ave
rage rate is about 6 per cent. Street rates on dis
counts are 6tqi8 per ceut. for the choicest notes.
The market in Government loans is quiet, and
sales are unimportant. The gold market has literally
"gone to smash;" the break is complete, and the
"beats" have sole control of the stock and gold
jnarkeUk The sale are moderate here, but In New
Messrs. Jay Cooks CO. quote Government seen
rtt!es, etc., as follows: U.S. 6s, "81, 1114121 v; 6-2fS
or 1802, 121 ?4(122H ; do., 1864, lic,aU7V ; da, Not.,
1866, H8',li8 ; do., July, 1866, 119'0cll9"; dff.
1867, 119'1n(4119.j ; do., 1868, 119ta119V ; 10-4flf , 108
108V. PaclflCB, 10(Kfl06)i. Gold, 187..
Messrs. Wiu.iam Paintkr Co., No. 86 8. Third -street,
report the following quotations : U. 8. 6s of
1881, 120121, : 6-208 or 1SC2, 121121','; da 1864, '. .
11117; da 1865, US.vcaHSV; da July, 1865,
119119V: do. July, 1867, 119(119; do. July,
1808, 118(119 ; 68, 10-40, IOT.9108'. Gold, lStlJtf
(180. -
Narr k Ladnsr, Bankers, report this mornlngl -
Gold quotations as follows :
10- 00A.M i 186HiH-46A.M mX
11- 20 " 136V 1210 P. M.... 130' .
Tli 3 Sew York Money Jrlorket
From the N. Y. Uerald.
"The call of the Comptroller of tho Currency for a
statement by the banks was hailed to-day as the
signal ror cheaper money, and so rar as extreme and
Irregular rates are concerned, It proved a reliable
index; for money was more steady In quotations
than it has been since the advent or the present
activity. It seems curious to say that money la
cheap at the rates which prevailed to-day, and It la
so only by comparison with the rates demanded -earlier
iu the week. Tho range was rrom gold in
terest to 1-16. or, to translate these diurnal Into an
nual rates, f'rem 9 to 22 per cent. It was thought
also that Mr. Boutwell's visit to the city would in
some way moderate the stringency, but he had not '
arrived at the close or business. It will be noticed that
the rates to-day were more even than they have been .
during the week. It Is very probable that the high ,
figure's have tempted a great deal of money iuto the
street otherwise employed up town, and in the adja-
centcltleB. Much curiosity Is relt as to the bank i
statement Saturday, and the impression exists
that It will show a lurge railing od' in Legal-tenders,
owing to the withdrawal of three per cents., the
shii ments or currency to the West, and the drain t
Into the Treasury. Commercial paper Is Inactive In ;
the present state or tho money market, the banks
doing notnmg, tne cnarge oeing wsiuuaieu mat mibj
are really lending on call through confidential sgents.
The best names range rrom eight to ten percent.,
but the market is hardly quotable. The failure or a
dry goods jobbing house for $soo,006 reported, yester
dav, is confirmed to-day. . i
"Speculative operations in and the course of the '
Government market were determined by the charac
ter of the money market and the foreign quotations .
for five-twenties. The stringency In money in low
ering prices here left a margin for shipment to Eu
rope, especially as exchange continued so firm, and'
the demand thus created has Induced a reactionary
effect and keet the market steady. This state of
things Is dependent, or course, upon the mainte
nance of the roreign quotation, which to-day came
80, and by private telegrams late In the afternoon
81. The market was heavy at the noon board and
prices touched the lowest of the day. There was a
decided reaction at the last board, but prices were
'otT a shade in subsequent street transactions.
"The gold market was weak, aud broke down
under a pressure of sales, generally or "long,' gold,
the speculative reeling ror a decline not being strong:
enough to tempt 'short' contracts. The market was
without 'hammering,' but somewhat excited. Tho
extravagant rates ror carrying gold take away tha
profits or Investment, and hence the 'bulls' have
sold. In stocks a venture, even in the tightest
money market, Is often amply rewarded, owiug to
the wide fluctuations therein, but gold moves more
slowly, and the profit or a rise is often eaten up oj
the interest for 'carrying.' "
Philadelphia, Trade Report.
;Satcrdat, June 19. The Flour market is more
active, there being an Improved demand both for
shipment land home consumption. The sales foot
up 2000 barrels, Including superfine at $55-25; ex
tras at $660(35-76, 600 barrels Iowa, Wisconsin, and
Minnesota extra family at $376650; 1200 barrels
Pennsylvania do. do. at $57678, chiefly at $6;
some Ohio da da at $7S ; and fancy brands at
$8601060, according to quality. Rye Floor sella
at $625 V bbL ...
There la not much activity in the Wheat market,
and prices are weak. Sales of red at $1-40(41-50;
and 600 bushels amber at $1-65. Rye Is unchanged;
700 bushels Western sold at $1-80. Corn Is scarce
and ilrm. Sales or yellow at 94(96a ; and Western
mixed at 88(i91e. Oats are unchanged. Sales of
Western at 7it76c. ; aud Southern and Pennsylvania
at60(s8a . . ,,
Nothing doing In Barley or Malt.
Bark In the abseuce of Bales we quote Na I
Quercitron at $48 V ton.
Seeds Cloverseed and Timothy are dull and iiornl
nal. Flaxseed is wanted by the crushers at $-i-70.
Whisky ranges from 1 6c.( $11 gallon, tax paid.
tor additional Marine Xeu tee Inside PagtH.
1A.M...; 78 1 11 A. M 89 1 8 P. M 90
Brig Harry Stuart, Week,, Laftuayra, J. K, Bjley A Co,
Steamer H. L. Ouw, tier, 13 hours from Baltimore, with
rodae. to A. Groven, Jr.
itul. Drig omnia, nemano, iv aayi irotn raiermo, wita
fruit, etc., to Paul Pohl, Jr.
Br. brig Neva, Jeukina, 48 days from Maoeio, with augag
to A. F. Damon.
Brig Loch Lomond, (salvage, 90 days from Zaia, wlUt
.our to B. A W. W elan.
guar Roewell, Coop. 10 days from St. John, N. B., wlUt
lathi to Patteraon i Lippinoott veaeel to K. A. Souder 4
Sobr L. A. Danenhower, Shepnard, from Gardiner, Me.,
with ice to Knickerbocker Ioe Co. ...
Bohr K. A. Conklin. Donnell, from Rockland Lake, witll
Ice to Knickerbocker ice uo.
Bchr Beta, Brown, 6 day from Boston, with ice tfl
Knickerbocker Ioe (Jo. , , . -
Bchr W. M. Williama, Brown, 4 daye from Rockhta4
Lake, with ioe to Knickerbocker Ioe Co.
bolir Annie Amaden, Banga, $ days from Boston, Willi
ice to Knickerbocker Ice Co.
Hear Ulla Amanun, nmitu, s auva irum jucumonu, .,
with ice to oaptuin,
to caption,
Kcbr Traveller, Hodges, 4 daji from Portland, with stone
u..i,r ttmirilnir RR. No. 8ft. Weeka. from ivew Hmn.
Bchr Reading RR. No. (), Coraon, from Mew Uaven. .
Corretpondene qf tht Philadelphia JbcAofupa,
Lewks, Del., June 17. Brig Kieoutive remain at the
Breakwater. All the other reaaol before reported kava
lett the harbor. Wind W.NW. I I LYONS.
Steamship Ariea, Wiley, hence, at Boston yeaterday.'
Bteameuip Brunette, Brooka, hence, at New York yea,
Bi ig'MoaeeDay, Eldridge, 18 days from Bait Gay, T. I.J
at New York yeaterday.
Bchr John Lancaster, Williama, or Philadelphia, eafled
from Providence 17th inat.
Bchr L. Q. U. Wialiart, hence for Boston, at New York
Bchr i. R. Baird, hence, at Charleaton yeaterday. '
Bchr Bnllie 13., Bateman, hence, at Boaton 17th inat,
Hchra Eiiliraim and Anna, Ureene, frum Buetoa: Ada
Herbert, Bomea, from Gloucester : and Congreaa, York,
from Portland, all for Philadelphia, at Holinea' Hole P,
M . lot h Inat. The Oougresa and Kphraim and Anna saMeo)
neat morning.
BohraJ. Truman, Gibba, hence, at New Bedford 17U
Bohr Geu. Conover, Cousins, hence, at Providence t7Ut
K. hr M. H. Read, Bnen, from New Bedford lor PttlUW
delpbia, at Newport P. M. Itith inat.
Bchr R. O. Buxton, Goldiuwaite, henoe for Bostoa, k
tlvliueg' Uvif hth Inst,
his crime.

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