Newspaper Page Text
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BT
tUCHAKD i . '.. i NEVINSi T.. B. HSnM-BIAR". I C. B. FIOO J Editors ;', 0Ot,TCJMOEXT8i' OHIO ; . T.- . - ' ' ': '- '' ' TBBIeSDT WHnlN, AIT6V0T 1 FOR PRESIDENT HORATIO v SEYMOUR, OF NEW YORK. . - 'J gl PDK -VjttB PRESIDENT, 1 2 g GENT f RANK P. 6LAIR; JR., OF miS80VBI-T t -,?- j! ' A HON. wi'FIJS P. KANSBTi of Cuyahoga. MN. HCCH I, jEH Elf i of Huskier r ' '- Democratic State Ticket. e; sill ni nr"B SBCRBTAKT OP STATS. ' -". r-'i! l';BOMAS HUB BAR LsjarMe' bi'vi tfo sVraaM toaam '.-' .''...., :- -j -i'g VTILXIATO E. F1NCK MT 10 t IOK XMBKB OF BOARD OF n UU UB 4 iBtUHBUDGVES. of Cyoa. ; TOR SCHOOL COMMISSIONBTt, mjk.mvT.if jrv ribkwood f neca. FOR-cmuc or sup oocar. JOHN in. WEBBi ot laaheminaT. Jf0 kkpeessntatitS (seventh. Uontressionai uumow JOHN II. THOMAS, of Clarke. News of the Day. News of the Day. GENERAL NEWS. t dfti.nftloaed la. New ork. yesterday 2; A, TDNSitL,to unitaTScotland and Ireland; las recently been snggesteo, oy an x.n llsu " engineer. This under-sea passage would run from the coast of Antrim, Ire- land, teieak". Point, 4a the Mull f Car. iytieDyiio 4f foorteen and Vbalf miles. It is estimated that It would cost 15,7a0,- Ti' Desert News of the 15th says that 623 Mormon emigrants, from Scandinavia, and 249 from the British Islands, cleared from Liverpool on the ship Emerald Is land, June 20th.' "On the 24th of the same month the ship Constitution cleared with 467Tf the same sect, Of whom -40 werS from Switzerland and Germany.' These are in. addition to the 500 who have already land ed here from the Minnesota, and the 700 by the John Bright.1 "' ufji - ' A party of fifty-five Canadian volun teers for the Papal army 'recently passed turpugn i A ana on uietr wjr vu jiuiocii"coi to embark for Civita Vecchia. The Univerg states-that they bad with them a negro, nely'convefted to" Catholicism, and who, for this reason, .has, been disinherited; by his family. He is going to Rome to com- nlete lis theolpgical studies and prepare Ibr the Driesthood. These volunteers sub' scribed to pay lor his traveling expenses 'Thb Peoria (111 ) Transcript tells J;he fol-: lowing: A. gentleman who went, into the bath rooms a feW days-' since to eojoy the luxury of a sulphur' bath,, fell asleep while he was lying in the water. He remained - there for two hours and a halt, when the keeper, fearing something wrong, broke; tbe door open andfound . him quietly snoozing, bis nose just out of tbe water, his .. head apparently having been slowlyjilip- BWg down into tne tuo. Xi i il s Ji. kw. city, called . Pleasantville, . is springing up in the Pennsylvania oil-re gappt jx nree years ag? it was ui nii-wjr station between Titusville and Pithole.- Now, according -t the Tiittsville Herald, new buildings are going up, hew wells are opejie. every.. week and almost, every branch iba trade, in represented. During the last thirty days twenty-four leases have. been executed for tb erection of new stores..'; Already ; there are four machine shops and five blacksmith and wagon shops. Grocery, dry goods ; and clothing stores, tee-cream saloons and eating houses seem plentiful enough for any emergency Much inquiry has , been made of late years for the means of rendering fabrics water-prooi, while at the same time they allow the tree passage of air or moisture. The great objection, to the use of rnbber goods as clothing tor any part ot the body lie in the entire arrest-of the insensible'' perspiration, and .the consequent injuries resulting therefrom.' A German trade com mission has recently reported of the water proof process of Herr Sroka, as applied to leather and cloth, that the texture and ex ternal appearance, are' not altered in the slightest degree, and that while allowing the passage of air and vapor, water was kept out alter days of exposure. ' '" Ewd-tfijfbTg traveriedln every direction with innumerable. railroads., On December; 31. IRftft. there werrt la England and Wales! 2S3' railwSy I companies whose lines were open : for-traflhv with aV total mileage' of 8791, of which 16 apmpsnies alone owned. leaed'or worked S481mlTe8. 1 In Scotland,' atthe same period," there were 31 compa' DieSr-with 2244 miles of railway open for traffic; and lrf Ireland there were' 39 com panies, with a total mileage of 1799. . This makes a - total ot 12,834 miles of railroads in'operatlon In Great Britain. Nine bills have been introduced during tbe present seTifon Of Parliament, autbdrlzing amalga-. mations, which, if carried out, will add 640 miles fo (he present railway 'system in England, and it is proposed to add 85 more by 14 bills laid before Parliament, contain' lag provisions for working arrangements. We find . the. following, .anecdote fitA Wel6fiyury lhtheXonfonriief "At the - Montgomery Sessions, a tailor named John Welsh wa3 placed in the dock,' charged witn . stealing a muK can. - me prisoner was undefended, and tlie jury, alter hear ing the' evidence, handed In a verdict of guilty, and Welsh was sentenced to three months' imprisonment, with hard labors According to the local Express, it has since' transpired that, so far from 1 finding the the prisoner guilty, the jury were unani mp'ns in the belief that he" was innocent, and the foreman was charged with the de- liveryjof m vetdict accordjugly, but that when he stood up to reply to the formal question- of the clerk of the court the un f rtunato, man lost nis presence ' of mind , and . delivered a verdict of guilty and the prisoner .was consigned to jail In' the presence 'of.; the jury, who were frightened to interfere.", , - An interesting question, as to the numbrr of gallons which should constitute a bar r j! of petroleum, was recently ried in the Supreme Judicial Court of Massachusetts, be tore Judge Hoar. The contract was to buy 1000 barrels of oil, at so much per ' gallon, and the quantity of oil purchased, would, therefore, be charged according as the barrel contained a greater or less num-, . ber Ot galloiis.' By the laws ol Pennsylva- ria 31 gallons constitute a barrel, liquid measure, btft the plaintiff in the suit otter ed evidence to show that, -according to the custom of the petroleum trade, a barrel should contain 42 gallons. The Judge ad mitteff evidence of the custom, ruling that ' if the oil bad been sold to be drawn from ' tanks, the law of Pennsylvania would con-' trol the custom, but inasmuch as the oil was sold in barrels, at so much per gallon, tbe evidence was admissible, and that the actual ' number of gallons In the 'barrel might be shown by custom. . A Triumphant Victory in Kentucky. On Monday, the .Democracy of Ken tucky achieved a triumphant .'victory. The Indications are that Mr. Stevenson, the Democratic candidate for Governor, has been elected by sixty or seventy thou sand majority !. Everywhere the Republi- carisliave 'lost ground. 'Four years ago, CnfineraTTIcCti5i.LAN's majority In that SUrte was 36,515. It will i bo" double that for Seymour.- The same causes that nave- operated to diminish the "Republican vvpte in Kentucky will. operate to reduce it In all the other StateSr-un faithfulness to the Constitution and the interests of the peo ple' by the Republicans, in power? !"" :1 Grandly lias Kentucky opened the cam- paign that is to redeem the country from misrule.- ,-' ' ': -' ' 4 . For More than Forty Years! The orator who on Saturday night last undercook to enlighten a small squad of Repn blicans at Znnea vllle said : ' ' ' ; 'Bor more thah fortv vears' prior to the rebellion,' tue aummistration of national affairs was in the hands ot the Democratio party.'- .'.... . For more than forty years it was forty eight years that the Federal Government was administered by Presidents elected by tbe. Democratic- partythe. '. Democratic party administered the Federal; Govern ment, , now was tne uovernment aauin istered in this time? Was It so adminis tered that one section, ot the Union was engaged with the other section in deadly. devastating war? lot a bit of it. . ; , ., By that party, while administering the Government, the immense territories of Louisiana, Florida, Texas, . New. Mexico and California empires in, , themselves-17 were acquired acquired despite the oppo sition, of the leading parties In those days. The honor of the country was vindica ted in the War of 1812 and in the Mexican War, which were fought to a successful ter mination; .notwithstanding the opposition parties ot those days reviled it and threw all imaginable- obs tides in the way. No4 body . was imprisoned for denouncing the War or criticising the ats ot the Admin? istration. : The Constitution .was found, to be equal. alike to a condition of War and Peace J. It was pot found necessary to roll it up and -put it to ons. side, ; , So light were the taxes of the Federal Government, that; they were .scarcely per ceptible. 3fo Federal 'Assessor or Tax gatherer!. overran -'the countryir'From:! revenue tariff on imports the Government realized, enough to bay its expenses. Then everything ifrooi . tbe cradle to the grave waa not taxed.'' ; ; 7 f.j.-rr j, With ieach recurring Fourth of July, "the orator, of the day'.' grew eloquent he eoutrasted our freedom, from taxation with tax-ridden and tax-cursed .England- White Supremacy was .recogn i zed .' i In fact,' we were the freest, the lightest taxed, the most prosperous and the happl est of people. It was not necessary then for the mechanic ind laborer, in various forms! of- taxation, to contribute two hours of'eaVh day's work . to the support of Federal Government and tbe payment the interest on the public debtl ' f There was deference paid to the Consti tution;! An oath to support and maintain it was considered obligatory; and as not giving warrant to legislate outside, above and in defiance ot it in regard to any seo- tion'oTlhe " Union While exacting " and jealous, ol the rights and honor of the Uni ted States, the administration looked upon it a becoming and hi no ways disreputable to- knit tbe ties of Union with compromise. Civil war was regarded with abhorrence, and as scarcely allowable under any cir cumstances, and accordingly it was pre vented. - ' ! The Republican party, through one de4 vice Sind "another, successful upon a ' sec tional issue-ran .issue -warned against by Washington, JIckson and 'Clay the Southern , States,-; animated . by . apprehension ' that ' under such rule' as wpulcVrbe. extended to j tbem the party thus successful, -endeavored force their way out "of the Union. Mr. SEWABl,Mn possessiorf of the knowledge thatie would be 1 the' "Secretary of State under President Lihooln, asked President Bughak an to-do1 nothing that would involve the two sections in War; but to hand' the Government over' to them without blood having jbeen shed, ;-and -expressing the belief that, If It wereihus banded over, la thirty or sixty days they would so sat isfy the Sooth that War Would be' avoided and the Union be preserved. President Buchanan did do as requested. He saw Abraham Xincolx peacefully and Successfully Inaugurated. ci" The vet forty years administration - the Federal Government by the Demo era tie party;- is snch as forever to commend that party to the favor ot the people. Look at the seven and a half years ad ministration of the Government by Republican party -Vk . -i- --f :It has nothing to recommend it to favor, but that it allowed- our people to drift civil War, the most deadly and calamitous that ever.occurred, the result of which is colossal Publhj Debt; ten States desolated; stagnation of business in the other States an inferior race exalted over a superior race in- ten States of the Union, and unnatural - condition . maintained by standing army, at the expense of Northern ' people. 1 . .':'.':' Is there not a change required ? ' Who Was Cause of the War? ! In a Republican speech that has just been delivered and published, the question is tasked : 7 ''J i '--.'; .-' ' ' I Of course, ' he answers it so as to com pletely exonerate the Republican party. A lew years ago, when Hon, William Allen was making a few speeches, be put this question : ' ''Had there been no Abolition party, would there bave been War between the North and the South ?" To this day, this question has' not been answered. . . We repeat the question : , , Had there been no abolition party, would I the're have been war between the North and. the South? Tarn ' the question deliberately over in your minds and answer it yourselves. ' Republican Congressional Convention in the 8th District. ; The Republicans of tbe 8th District yes terday held their Convention at Carding- tonv and re-nominated Gen. John Beatty by acclamation. . ; . ., , . , , Resolutions denouncing the New YorV platform and indorsing the Chicago plat form" and nominees were adopted. ' General Beatty seturued thanks for the nomina tion in a twenty minutes speech. Not one word did he say about greenbacks. Does be think he can be re-elected by an aban donment 01 tnat policy t Mr. Seymour's Letter of Acceptance. a net?. . '.;-!!"";; ' The Telegraph announces that Mr. Sey mour's letter accepting, the . Democratic nomination for President will be made public to-morrow afternoon. We hope this announcement will quiet the uneasi ness of Republican editors. " ! " . . E. B. EsHBUUAN will address the Denioc- raty of Springfield on Friday evening. j Providential Escape. Mrs. Xdncoln has turned ud strain. The dispatches ip form us that almost at the Dour for selling, the orders for a state room, for her, on the steamer bound from Balti more to Southampton, were countermand ed, and the room was" immediately taken by Colorado Jewett certainly a most suit able substitute. So Mr. Beverdy Johnson does not escort. Mrs. I, on visit to the Queen of England and the Empress of France, the reason- alleged being a sadden attack of illness riot' on tbe part of Mr. Johnson, but ilrv Lineoim We-nave ooH -suspicions about this illness. . Whenrft: Was first announced that this unfortunate womani- who .is:, cheap, coarse and common, was to go abroad.iu charge of' tne new isnvoy to .England, there was a feeling of intense regret that a wbman who has so lastiairlT" disirraeed the nation and herself, should have even an aDDarent offi cial endorsement and introduction to, give, I . 1 J 1 1 T..&(Sb A 1 ...... Iter. CUIlCIJCy HUrVttU. XUU lb BWUJO bliab she' had' written 'to1 Mr.'Reverdy Johnson' asking , Mm to take cbaree ot ber, ana 01 course the polite 3arylander could do nothing else than say that he would. But when the time 'came the thought of ap pearing at 'the -Court of St. James with Mrs. Lincoln on his arm, appalled4im,and we suspect tnat tie nas Deen so snocKingiy inattentive' .to his charge since her arrival; in Baltimore.' that that wrenosterous fe male's dignity has been mortally offended. ' Madame ijincoln probably jpxpectea tne American imoassaaor ta dance aauy ai, tendance; to dui chase her. tickets, handle' iivr truukSf ooc.,-ogc. ana ire unviiiK 1IC in 'tJwse J strictly diplomatic ) dutjeB, jsbo Drobablv. In hlirh duda-eou resolved that "she wouldn't no at all." Thanks to Mr. u v.iii.iu.i a w ij uu.. , , ' , 'J a.v r . . . 1 . . Ji.ui ..J. t , - . ii . AM.t tnreaieneu aiagrace' ana f)uuiiui,iun, nuu A mericans abDoad will throw nc tneir naisi when they wereaboutito hanz their beads. uiifo owe journal. r . r T , .,. , T i . a ' r . 1 . This notice of Mrs; TMcois may be fle- cent It may be dignified to' speak of the wife" , of an" ex-PreSidentof ' the, "3Jnited states as a -cneap, coarse ana common wo man." - What tlO the. words, used' in this connection, Imply? Mrs.XmcoLi belongs to the party in the Interest of which the Journal labors a party for which it claims a monopoly of The refinement and intelli gence of the' cpuntry.L In the day when Lincoln reigned supreme when his word was iutbcratic-Mrs.1 Lincoln wase re clplent'of adulation frb'rn' theleadprs the Republican party!' With ier husban this Woman. was- powerful, 'and" consequent ly' she was fawned upon. " ' .'.'.'.., Nowi'shete without power or Influence, and she is held iip'to 'pubiio. gaze by th Ohio iState 'j'ournaZ,' J wbicli aspites .to ,'the Central Organship' 01 the Republican party of Ohio, as a cheap, "coarse ahd", common woman."' j Even if Mrs. Lincoln is' not woman of more than .ordinary refinement, the fact that she1 Was the wife Of President AbraS ii Lincoln, man' leaders of the Republican party have extolled ! beyond measure as the- greatest and purest of men'. should at least 'secure for her from his par ty ffiendfi kind treatment J..' ''; '-('. 1 If the editor wf the Ohio SCatb Journal ' capable of treating the wife Of the martyr ed Lincoln thus of speaking of her" with greater coarseness' than the local' editor that paper speaks of the fallen women who are arraigned' before the Mayo how could it be expected that he would ulo justice Democratio candidates or the Democratic party? rA man who will needlessly defame a defenseless woman, 'is a man in whom there is no sense of jus tice' or of honor. ' Jefferson County Democratic Convention. i. -". Tii.-rT? v.j ventio. '''''. ;'Ui ' an to -, The Democracy of Jefferson county held their. County .Convention' at Steubenvillf on the 3d.--It-was largely attended.' The" following excellent ticket was nominated: . Auditor, John Latteny jr of Warren townshio:. Uommissioner, Matthew ,,c. Russell, of Brush Creeli: Infirmary pireo: fn.m P.n.;nA William liTx.iM. nf'rw..' lvr 1 , vouwiu 11 uiiaul uuuviio, V1UOS Creek.' !.:. vjiivju -v'i iJ-.u.-i t.. Resolutions were adopted1 Indorsing the: Platform and nominees ot the New' York' Convention and complimenting Horn Gi?o. II. Fendl&ton for the magnanimous course CAt the' feonclnslod of the proceedings of the5 Convention, on invitation, Colonel Mc-. Cook addressed the Convention in1 a speech of some thirty mlriiites i'fh length, in which' the fallacies "'and 'inconsistencies and dr structlveness of the party now in power were portrayed In an able( and eloquent manner.' 'He pas'sed 'si high encdmium'1on' our gallant ' standard bearers, 'Horatio Sbymodk' and Frank P.'"BLAi'.'''He also' paid an eloqiieht tribute to Ohios favorite son, -Gkorgb' H. ; Pendleton. 'Col. Mo Cook's eloquent remarks were' warmly re ceived and loudly applauded.' ' '.'; ' ' , Didn't Take Much Stock in the Kentucky Election. of the We don't think ' the Western Associated Press 'took much stock' In the Kentucky election, which was held- on Monday.' Not a line '- of telegraph did we : get ' Monday evening indicating the 'result. Of course, there was no doubt entertained as to its going' Democratic, 'yet there Was a desire to know something about it. 1 i Yesterday forenoon, there was.' i match base ball game in this city. . The Western Associated Press was kind enough to send us the result of the game from Cinclnnat yesterday r afternoon This was of great consequence to the country; but yet to a class ot readers tne result of the Kentucky election was at least of as much importance. Col. Charles G. Halpine. a ; this a the This gentleman, whose death the tele graph ' announced yesterday morning,- is thus spoken of by the Cleveland Leader. In person Colonel Halpine was one of the Handsomest and most fascinating of men. possessed nojt only of a very attractive pnvsique, but 01 great tact, courtesv and eloquence of manner, and of the most win ning address. His nne social temparament,' which made bim the king of every circle in which he moved,; was his bane. - It led bim into dissipation, excess and debauch, which be ' carried to the wildest extreme. As an editor he was very successful, be cause very . original and bold, as well as fluent and masterful. He was a warm Fen ian, and .very popular with, his brother Irishmen. As a literary man, bis lame will live longest in his songs, which, whether political,- amatory, military or bacchanal ian, all ring with the true Irish sound. Tbe sentiment of Moore, the lollity of Lever, the inspiration ot Allingham appears by turns in these verses, mixed with a wholly original vein, which we can best describe as tne American-lrisn. - . , That's the mTrouble all Round. The Zanesville Courier (Radical), in no ticing the Republican meeting at the Re publican Headquarters in Zanesville, Sat urday evening last, says: ; i.."It was not so largely attended as it should bave been." . Every effort had' been in ado to get up a big meeting. A. W. Train was the .ora tor, and the city bad been placarded with bills announcing ; that fact.' It is evident from the Courier's doleful notice of the meeting, that it was a very slim affair. ' This Is the case with Republican meet ings all : around.'. .They are slim , affairs Probably the Republican managers will discover that the' Bondholders and the holders of capital that is not taxed do not outnumber thote who hold no Bonds and who are taxed. Another Pole Raising at Zanesville. The Democracy, of the Second ward of Zanesville intend to have a regular old- fashioned pole raising this evening. The Democracy pf,-Zanesville are bestirring themselves in a very prals worthy way. Death of Hon. T. J. S. Smith. We are palued at being obliged to record tbe death of one of Dayton's most beloved and distinguished citizens, Thomas J. S. Smith, Esq., who died at bis family resi dence, in Mad Blver township, last nleht. la few minutes before 12 o'clock, after a protracted and lingering illness. Dayton Ledger. -..- , The New Test of Loyalty. On Saturday, Judge BnioGs.addressed a large audience at Washington C. H giv ing bis reasons for separating from the Republican party, with which he had act ed and which bad elected him Judge. He thus considered the new test oath of loyal ty and thecarpet-baggers : . - ; ;. r THE NEW TEST OF LOYALTY. .' ' a ; la of to . ' . Now 'let me- Inquire Jagain,i what nave these people the Soutbern peoplel at any time since the war refused to do, which is required .and . which is now. claimed; ol them? But the one thing. They will nop aarree '.to nesrro -snffraze.-' That it is, then. which makes them disloyal; ' The accept ance, then, Of a large and utterly incompe tent class as voters, is the test.ofi loyalty "To. this complexion have we come at last." f-Joe Brbwn is aifruly loyal, reliable man; is feted and toasted as sooh; is given chiel seats in. the Republican synagogue. 1 Alex ander Stephens is a; rebel and unfit to. be trusted-" In what does the, difference in these tv6; men consist.?, They each admit that tbe war settled slavery and secession, that .the Union is' to be maintained; that the Federal tlebt Is to be paid and the Confed erate debt not to be, and that it is the in terest of all parties no to heal the breach 'and build up the material prosperity of the Country. . , , '..,.'' t .; r Agreeing; In' these things," what Is it iWhich makes-one loval and the other dis loyal? ("Itis'stmplr 6ie willingness of the one and bae unwillingness- ot tbeJother to support negro uljcrage. . , "To this, then, has ine TRepublican party come, that loyarlty 'and 'disloyally consists not in 1 an earnest desirs for . a fraternal Union, but in beina willinf to- accomoHsli jit in but one -way and that way by confer ;rinjj,'8uffrage on the, negro.'rTJpon -that ; text I' am a rebels and so isach oneof vou ;wluia opposed to neuro suffraze.7.u') 1 1 ' . ItrWOuklu'tsounU pretty for your leaders ;to'tell.you so. now, my; Republican friend, but it win come to thai; and that is tbe es timation In which you arfe held now. You are called upon, to snppoct a policy (or toe denounced as a rebel svniDaihiaer if vou . don't) by which you can't go to Arkansas and become a voter unless you first swear that you did 'Wrong' and made a fool yourself in voting against negro suffrage last fall., My friends, it-is the same issue you passed upon then Not .by your actor :wish, but by act of Congress', tbe negro .these Southern States" is to be put 'over the !whites there,, and on, a,. political equality i "If there Were"1 settled' In1 ten 'counties' Ohio the densely -tsrhorant :rice aBd cotton ; plantation, negroes of the South; -with tbe ' control, pf those ten counties and the righ: of suffrasre. what Reo.urit.v wmilrl von feel as to the proper management of the affairs ! of those counties or tbe great interests (this prosperous State ft--:.' j ..;! vi-:;. jj The illustration onlytbrings: it'nearer home to you. In ten of t,hesoverign States 'of the Union the power is proposed to ! vested in-such hands.' Having equal voice! i with you in the Senate, they are in the ag ' eresrate to exercise , the Dower ot ten ' one in respect .to the Intelligen t voters Ohiooh all, tbe Intricate,, delicate; disturr ; biogand vital questions which we are bow I to meet; questions in importance to. the in ; tereit ot. this nation and of .mankind, : worthy to be considered by giants In intel lect and angels in purity. .To be co-heirs i with you in this blood-bought inheritance; to be csjoled and manipulated by the trifl ing adventurers: jwhose corrupting influ ence pollutes the poor negro 1. 1 This i3the feast to which you are invit ed. We want the brains '"of the' South, enterprise to build up the country and make these, wasted places again to blossom as the rose.' . We are not to be permitted love it because they won't support this mis erable heresy,' Which ' by '38,000 we pro nounced against in Ohio, and iwbicb repudiated in every State, where it was proposed. . " . -It is a shame to talk about IL1' ''' '' Whatever may have been proper as pun ishment for rebellion,, when these States t come back we want no vassalage; we want tuc um uuiuu 1. 11,11 .lie cuaiibj auuuiui- ty of the several States unimpaired. It due' to us,' due to a great nation that should be so. We used to denounce slaveholders', oligarchy. ,.Now we are bave a negro' oligarchy, brTather an oli garchy oF'Nbrthern adventurers operat ing through colored instruments and con duit pipes. .' ' . - CARPET-BAGGERS. ; ', It is. time that we were looking some what to our -own Interests,' that we shall no longer be made the hewers, of wood drawers of watertopay extravagant -salaries to adventurous gentlemen . to pamper and tickle hordes of semi-barbarians, "bend to them the' suppliant knee that thrift may follow lawnlugf that men who could not bave '.-been constables: here, - loud, professlon-of , love for . the : negro admiration for them intellectually, may made to- discover that they have in them stuff out of which Governors and Senators ought to be made.)'; i'i Ji'i. .-.'i :; t -.-.j. ! ,,jBut you have; a. more .selfish interest: the matter.. Establish this , principle negro suffrage will be upon you In Ohio Odngresslodal legislation, in-'sixty: from the meeting of Congress.' Thti hyp ocritical declaration in the Chicago plat form that in the loyal States, the people such States shall determine the right suftrage-i-is repudiated by. the - men make laws for. that, party.., Sumner, Wilson, and Yates, and Shellabargerv bave already shown their purpose. ' It is useless tor them to tell you tbe party don't-mean it." -They told you tor years that they were opposed to negro suffrage. ; A new,, neces sity will be discovered gentlemen. . institutions Of this Government, in judgment; Sre in as mnch, or more danger from the usurpations 01 Congress and insidious but , fatal, attacks, made on Constitution in the name of the law,., lrom open and. armed rebellion." '- ' ; This Congress has had ho guide but qualification of lust of power, and no except the; fearof being; hurled from it. - . 'i-Vi . . .. i .When' la w8 affecting the rights of whole-cOnntrv are sought to' 'be tested that high Judicial tribunal, which' by organic law Is made tbe arbiter of -all questions,, they, defiantly interpose take away the' jurisdictlon'of the Court. They seem determined to drive the people to revolution, i ; . . Suppose Congress should pass a law tablishing neero suffraze in Ohio, and should appeal to the judicial tribunals the country, ana tne case was taKen to Supreme Court, and was argued before and . when, about to be .decided by court Congress should interpose and from It tho power to decide, ana taunting ly tell you it is supreme its acts oannot Questioned what do you think would hap pen next? . Would you not, to say the of it,' hurl them from power at the election?' . . . . ' - Doe it make difference as to 8 dangerous character of this usurpation whether it occurs in the case of Ohio or Georgia? Congress has stripped the Ex ecutive of nearly all of its power under the Constitution, and When the President attempted to appeal to the courts to pro tect his office, while you are straining ev ery nerve to live, these representatives spent hundreds of thousands of dollars in a miserable partisan aiwmpt to oust me President from his office. Mv friends. I have not one word to say against General Grant. I have no desire to detract in the slightest degree from his fame as a soldier; but In this civil contest now pending, as vital to the best interests of the country as . the terrible conflict of rms throusrh which we passed, I can only regard him as tbe representative" of this monstrous- policy, the success of which, in mv iudement, will, as effectually result in the invasion of constitutional liberty as would the success or the boutnern re Dell inn. I can not, therefore, vote for him. : shall vote the Democratic ticket, because it presents a plan wnicn 1 iuiuk win quickly put the States in their proper relation, and from whence will quickly spring the bles sings and prosperity of true peace and true union.- - -' - The Workingmen's Party. : The action' of the Democratic Conven tion in endorsing the platform of the Worklnffmen's Convention, is exercising an important influence in the West, and is arraving the worklngmen of that section in its support. The workingmen of the West, like their brethren in the East com prehend tnat tueir interests lie m laoor re form, in the retrenchment of useless ex penses, iu the reduction of taxation, and a liara money currency. , . . . The fact is, the labor question underlies the great political issues of the day.' The question of taxation-must be met. ' A poor man pays- his taxes, by curtailment of his 'wages,.. or by increased prices for all the necessaries of life. A rich man adds tbe amount ol his tax to everything he has to sell.1 When the Astors and Stewarts can add, as tbey do, thirty or forty per cent, to their ' rents In consequence of increased taxation, they are not any worse 'off. It is the poor man that pays the taxes at last. These arelmportant issues that must be met. Since the close of the- war tbe na- , tional expenditures have been enormous. From tho 1st of July 1S65, the sum of l,200,000,000"has been collected under the Nation! Revenue and tariff, system. About $400,000,000 of this vast sum has been devoted to the payment of the inter est on the national debt. This leaves a balance ol $300,000,000 that has been ex pended during the three years tf peaee. Before the war an expenditure at $75,000.- U00 a year was thought extravagant. The woriungmen nave an interest in putting an end to this wastfur extravagance. The moneVtomes outnf t.hnlr. unrUs TIibv cannot afford to support hordes of office holders- who add nothing to-The"wealfh6f the country. The peoole demand financial reform and must .secure it sooner 'later. New York Star. Straws. Wo were fri Cleveland the other evenlnir In on onnHnn t-.,, tn .A ms.n " nttin. ..a Bred were some Grant breast-Dins. Thev .. uuwv.w. . 1 . . i ... . , .1 - vtuoi biiucro in- were offered cheap, but not a person in the crowa 01 za or 3U could be prevailed Wpurchase5 one sa any pricq. 'A secQDd trial next uitrht was aim liar) vunsuccesatul. Finally the wittyauctioneer tried to sell a' jack-knife and throw in a card of "Grant pin8,T.but thoorrer-rumea theeaie or the knife and nobody wtuld' bid. The auc tioneer announced his convictions that that was not a "Grant crowd. ' buch Is the en thusiasm for "Grant and Colfax." Fact. Ohio Democrat. oi of be to of its to to ' is it the to and and. by and be the in; and by ULYssKs'tJWufr'SfaecH: An exenanze publishes . the " followingi report of' the," speecn gotten oft by "My boy U lysstothe committee appointed to' Inform bim ot bis nomination 5 . py:3i,-j n -v.,j jn l y You'd tearee expect one of pi y af a. , ... .If. To speak in poblic on tbe stae And If lohaecatolall balov. ,: inu-.I mfi; Cnartei sumner and ualBsbaUrow. i r, . Den'tView me With Ben Hu tier's oje, ' -: Butpt-sndjr imperfeoione br.'- J j.- --iii .' From Maraball's pups great docs do blow : -ij."f roio-hUteaoKt areat horjw arow.- As you'll agraeritu toolatajjgrjjjjf To so discharae offioial duty. That every act, my friends, will suit yon. Tbe SCnlptor Bastianlni, of whose works," successful Imitations of the Cipque Cento atwln. i !,. l.tolw hn V,.-l jsa'J tjz. zzzz ' .7Z.z prod ted, little by his productions; dealers had , got from him tor a crust of bread works that afterward fetched 10,000 and 15,900 franca in Paris, and- that were del claied by keener iticd to be masterpieces a former Century. '..He I died poor, and his luderali was humble. A great many of his' brother artists followed him to the grave, but there were: few candles carried in the procession Knly two. Now, it is a custom in Florence that the street boys escort lu neral processions, and catch tbe wax that gutters from the wax lights, collecting for sale, and thus gaining a few half pence. A large number of these young ragamuf fins' assembled on tbe occasion ot Bastian inl's interment, and were. tbe -cause of scandalous scen:e 'i for,-ion observing; the paucity : of candles,.' they followed : mournful -convoy, whistling and hootingj - This formation-' of mineral veins Is subject of Investigation in a paper publish ed recently In the proceedings of the Brit ish Royal Society. The essay was written by Mr. J. A.' Phillips,"in reference to gold fields of California, svnd the author describes the growth of mineral veins sit uated seven miles from the Comstock vein In Nevada, where boiling springs are ac tive. : Mr. Phillips arrives t the conclu sion that quartz veins bave generally been produced by slow deposition' from; acque- ous solutions of silica. That gold ;may deposited from the same solutidnappears from the presence of that metal in pyrites inclosed In slliclous incrustations, as well as from the fact of large quantities of gold having been found in the Interior ol stems of trees which', in deep digging?, often1 convertedinto iron pyrites. Under the name of the anhydrate boiler, a hovel form of cooking apparatus, for preparation of food without the addition water, was exhibited at the Paris Expos! tion, where it' received a gold' medal. ' advantages consist , id the preparation meats so as to preserve all the julcesV; with out requiring any attention, there being danger of any bolliiig 'over or burning. Much less heat than usual, too, fs sufficient to produce the desired result? 'Ten pounds of beef i re ''cooked In ' three1 arid a hours, a goose in two hours, a ten pound leg of mutton in CStee hours, &c. 1 "' ; ' ; aasBBBaBBBasasMaBBaBBBaa'' 1 -nir ftuw ijj tthatf'iifiiii 1 - won ..,- ?. Whateyar yon, my friends.'may will. .i T.u 1 ... AnditisnowmVfull intent. , , ' . i If I am ohoaeA President. i I ; :; 1 ii ' i l. HS LOCAL NOTICES. and The my the the as the re straint, - the in the such and es vou of tne it, that take be least next Fruit Cans Fruit Cans. Stewart's patent and the old style at Bucklejr's '. 7in Mizt0msin 1 "IT.nB. Krnanwatf.- Ptjrb Bskmuda .Arrow-Boot, in-; pound, - half pound and quarter .pound packages, just received by McColm,: Miles & McDonalds: -Jr-.-i '. t i y I . T T r . WmiAT. D. McAllister," Nos. 118, 120 122 East Bluh street, will" pay the' bighest price for wheat. ;i '-" ' ' " jy22-tf. I .iil-., i -i - 4-iv.; , .'; -. t Nothing so jKice for: a pudding good, pure Starch, properly manufactured Kingsford's icooklng Starch-has a reputa-1 tion second to none. . For sale 'by McColm. Miles & McDonald. i:!- :; -i ii ; junel7.-;; ; I.:::, : '5 ' It is Generally Conceded by everj one that Kingsford's silver gloss laundrj starch will impart a finer polish to linen cotton goods than any other starch now use. . Call at McColm, Miles & McDonald' and buy a bo'x. June 17 ' '" ' ! . ; ;' .".'.', . Nzverxokr can the eoarse gritty i tooth powders and tooth-destroying chemical fluids find a place on'the toilets of sensible people. Tbe fragrant and preservative has superseded them all. 'j ;-. . .. :.!., . ,, i . " Spalding's Gluk" mends . furniture, toys, crockery, all ornamental work. r VNY-junel5-eod6m-cw . A family medicine case is a family necessity. You ' must have something give fo a Cold, Headache," Sore Throat, Diarrhea, Croup or Fever, and it is only question-whether you give some herb or quack medicine or what not, or whether you will be properly advised and give proper harmless Specific, and thus arrest the disease with simple Sugar ' Pills. Humphrey's Homcepathic Specifics just the thing, always handy, convenient, safe and reliable. A full case of 35 large vials and Book of Directions are sent any address free on receipt of the price. Address Humphrey's " Specific Homce pathic Medicine Company, 562 Broadway, New York. jy29 d&wly-cw Nervous Debility, with its gloomy low spirits, depression, involun tary emissions, loss of semen, spermator rhoea, loss of power, dizzy head, loss memory and ' threatened impotence imbecility, find a sovereign cure in Hum phreys! -Homeopathic Specific No. -Twenty-Eight. Composed bf the most valuable, mild and potent Curatives,' they' strike once at the root of the matter, tone up system, arrest the discharges, and impart vigor and energy, life and vitality to entire man.' They have cured thousands of cases! Price $5 per package of six box es and vial, which is very important In or old cases, or 1 per single box. Sold by all Druggists, and sent by mail receipt of price. Address Humphreys' Specific Homeopathic Medicine Co,' Broadway, New York. jyl3-deod&wly MARRIED. BEBCB MOONKY-rOn tba 3d of Ausust, the Rev. MrSoott.llr. C K. IiiiCB and .Miss L. Mooniy, eldest dauchter of D. 11. and Mooney. ftfEDIOAL. SPECIAL NOTICE. 7T A "V .St V - - -- " .t:'.ioji ( of it a the. the be the are ;'"f the Of Its ot tiO half (the One and " ' ;.' a.1-: : .-, !, ' oi ir , '. ; , ' !. ; j . So zodont : i" ;. ( .t, ' to a tea the are to at tendants, oi and at the the ob stinate on 562 by H. L. t easily tired I Does a little exertion pro- 1 duce1' alDita'tion" ' of tW'lliiari t Doea i Fetation 01. VDe ileart I ..MOeB vn. ' ' M .;maM. rV.nr.. ,1 . J-l- I. .': .. . i.- '- ADOBESS , t'l i i .' I ") .:-.8-w -,'! V n")T HT . i r t inn .1 dra..w 17 I V II 1M r.t TAlLD.jWhose sufferfngsL hare -been hLdaTnu, a7d who7e i -.', ' ! Al.iO'.i cases reonira hrnmnt trRatmunt to ren. . . . . . t r ;der f3tehcefdesrableZ :r 'Vr'-. ' ',, ' :.-':."" . "1 fering from lnvolrintar dischargeruwliat 'effect does it produce" ft' jOUl"feefceal tidnevs; 'frenhfentW - rt' Knt f hrrIiT? I . .-71 1-rrJ-. O " " .-rT. -.-ri-r Is JOUr urine Sometimes thick, milky, ' flecky,-or-ia it jopy on-ettlrrigJttr . , .t ,i t ' . " . ... . , Qoe8-a imc,t 8cnm rwe 10 1118 to?iL,-vr a sediment at tliiei -bo'tton jaftwlV has t,t-wkA 'l,ni r l'T jjiit.iw --.i.-'i.j;11 j stood awhile U Ba ; froa Jav short breathing or dyspepsia T Are. your j bowels' coDBtipated I Do you baye lj)ells , of, fainting or . rushes' of 1 blood to the I lianil t To wAtlr mamnm imnaiN t I""' r." . J f-j--""? t- ! your mind constantly dwelling upon this subject tf; Do you feel dull, listless, mo-1 ping, tired of company, of life t".Tj)o ya W16" t0 P i?1! aIonei t0 get away :from everybody? . Does any Tittle thing , x'.- ':' i - v i. ' , ' uiaB.o jou. Biacfc urjuuip i ah jour sieei .broken or restless! Is the lustre of your ieyei as briUiantf 1 The bloiod'on your i cheek as bright I , Do"..you- enjoy" yout- self in society as well T Lto you pur ' sue. your business with tho same energy. Do you feel as much, confidence Ln y selft Are-your Spirits-duU and flagging, i . " , vi a t .giveirto fits of melancpojyT., fj. B07"d0 I not lay it lo your liver or dyspepsiaA ; , v . a. w wt. v uiiuoi I. .yienuD, w Jwiu Have you restless nights 1. t tYour ,back your knees weak; and have; littleappetite, andou abutejthisjto dyspepsia Or liver complaint J , . . . .f .rU.r" ) ' ;i i i . Ji. i . ' Dil l I " J '! 'rNow, reader, self-abuse, venereal ease badly cured, and sexual excess, are all capable of producing a weakness 6Ttie generative organs,, . The organs ; of generation, when in perfect health, make the man., Did you ever think -lLi i.s- - : I1""" UU1U' ueimut, eiwigettc. pisprcr- irrg, successful business men are always 4i . ' --It, '!!; '" ;vDO J"'"!', T: 'perfect bealthl r.YoU never bear men comnlain of Jieins- mfilancholv. . r j , nervousness, ot palpitation ot tne neartj They. ara never afraid they cannot ceed in business;; they dpu'tbecotce and discouraged ; they, are 1 way spor lite and pleasant.in the company of dies, and look you and themrightin face none of your downcast looks any other meanne'ss 'aoout them. I not mean those who keep the organs flamed by running to excess. These not only ruin their constitutions, but those they do business wlth'or' for, ! . j How many men from badlyeured from the effects of - aelf-abnse hii've brought about that 'of weakness in those.organs ftaslr ,duced the general syBtem scy-'mtich as induce- almost - everyotber -disease3' idiocya lunacy,' pdriry sib,' spinal 'affec tions, "suicide, , and-almost every form of disease which, humafiity is too. and - the Teal eause of the- trouble scarcely ever suspected, anAIhave ''doc tored for all but the right one. :i n ; -, .-' . i ,-' . ; .... 'it .:i.7: ,1- . -; Diseases of these organs require use of a Diuretic i . HELMBOLD'S FLUID EXTRAQT BDCHU is great Diuretic, and Is " a certain pure, diseases of the Bladder, Kidneys; Grav el, Dropsy, Organic Weakness,' Pemale Complaints General Debility, and diseases of the Urinary Organs, whether existing in Male or Female, from what ever, cause originating, and no matter bow lobg.standing.il ". . 1' 1 V i -. - j If.no treatment is submitted to, sumption or Insanity may ensue. flesh and blood are supported from sources, and the health and. happiness, and that of posterity depends prompt use of a reliable remedy. . Helmbold's Extract Bnchu, establish ed upward of IS years, prepared by ' H. T. HELM BOLD, -Ji;hi- 593 Hroadway, New Yam, and. 104 Svuth lOtH St., Philadelphia, ! Price,-$1J25 per bottle, or 6 bottles '.for $6.50, delivered to any address. Sold Tbiy. aU Druggists everywhere. . j ' .,.;- ,.-.., -I ' A ! 'Ill .- ., v, C - tl None are genuine unless done.urj steel-engraved wrapper, . with fac-simile- of my Chemical Warehouse, and signed ijii2-dw4s-weowly H. T. HELMBOLD. apraWtwwe?oaiatmabmiw saissaisi waish a sinamUj psasaii aaid tk eloM of heata44er najad in.tbe Fall months. Is : u - m LJ! . , .t I that incompsralilaaati-kilioasspeoito HOSTET pcTTrom TERfJ STUMACH ltITTKBHeleet th. earl, symptomsandthe ehanees are Jthjaejr wilLxosnlt ' S ;4.T-l.,f .j . ; , I I ,s I 'a I 1 I I j i. hum .mui .mi. w wiumumm wusn tna maana I oo,. they are made on purpose to take dirty hu weak, birt mors ont of the boij. and they norerfail. . These . I ! tbai ; V such of sue. sad 'hi' the or do will also , . dis easee, aud excesses, state to heir, the tbe for all Con-- Out these upon Fa. in M-.'"" iif iv". TIM . - : tTlOet WTALcUi-uiH - " B"l,"c., not exccntianf eiffh. Unea publishca. la ihli colanam for MTeeirta each InaertloK. .'. '? J A W I li O H 0 A.R I ) Bj a .nklin and J.A-y1' ith0 hildr.D,la apriratefamil? without boardore. - A p).Miit room, eentrallr o oled. dasired. Addrc 1). H. V., Colnmbua P. O. aag4a3t -. . . TAMTEDAOJENTS-aT5 to 2UO pe month. -Terywbero, male and female, to in troduce the OENUlNff IMHROYED OOJtMOX Maohine will stftoti. ham. fell. tuok. aniif mhI ;bind, braid and embroider 'in a most superior mari ner, rnce oniy aio. r uny warraoiaa lor nre years. We will dst SIMM for any maohine that will m . utronger. ujore'beaatifal, or mora elHstio seaai than our. it maaes tne ruastio iiOOK otiten." iyery second tioh eaa be eat, and still tbe cloth cannot oe punea span wiinout teanns; it. we pay Axents from ST5 to (200 per jnonth and expenses, or a com mission irum wnicn twice tnat smouoioan oe maae. bS'sTO M ASS? Cor...irXCy KGU.PA or tiu iiua. uo not be imposed anon by otaer .parties palming off -worthless cast-iron machines. under tne tame name or otherwise. Ours is tae only aenuine and really pracboal cheap macbia ltB-jya7-dS9)t -. . ; . ' ; ,: - SPECIAL' NOTICES. - VlTrt 'Bfl lomt Seaaoa. -,. - , ST6ntifiTa pas oent. of tha-popnlatioo' of the F United States are mora or less hiliniiH at th;vaz. I son,; ,1Tfie ihtdsri mmar arrrrTstlra ' up the bile as fear, f . i n 1 v if' h.Itm mitimi fVnin fk. H.hb.1 ..... ,u iwuuwti, .j, , tw wiu muaj viaumuija, y iry'fc4iM atlact from any one' if these. 'Batearelessnesi may b, dinurtro11, teerjt, p0 ot proerasUnateP Aa health is to seateati f 1iMt blossina., it of "efence ara within the reach of all ? fTha-BIT- TERS ara a NATIONAL REMKIlV. anrk. prbearabla. aad endorsed by the inteiliceot Of eyery what leadin members of the eommu- nit' clergymen, physicians, -, aaAhora, atasasman. monofadaartirt., m. 'oli5.,,,; ",bo"t them- Onthe strenath of these '" aivomeairu.j-inajsrui D loaod moderil phasing fatajuad. SO lO BJK, OR NOT TO DYfi ? l(mn.l,J...i .l,k l. cs CRlsTADORO'SJ DYB ; and none win jeer ji." . . , , . r -1 ' :i'' 1 GriStadOrfS .ir ASDBEaJJTIMJSR, It is actna'ly affestinn won- awFfKrwithahw hair almost rained by thw nof doletriorsns,.ra-now-rejoioiBtiiia luxnnant orop. ani orop. and this has been accomplished by a short nseof tbe above wonderful compound. Sold by UrncgiaU and applied by all. Hair Dresa i. . Mannfaotory, So. 8 Ualderl Laos. Pruwi- prOepotflovrAStBr-Hotua.' - s-;. reNY-jniSHtaw-eai T j y. .-, . -. - t lisr Ittod, ITIaldtly VViater. " Pure. blood at be'eompared to pure water, and' Imnnre hlnnd tn mnddv If niinwiMBM - I water thMngbnnlslin yon soil it; continue tbepror -'T 'Ioof - through all part of thebodyj if good and pnreit ' nourishes and cleanses the parts it foes through. ,T moK r oirbehind theyhaTa ouredoaaesof rtetrmatism whaathapa- 1 . " - waiaeu ior iour years; oi paralysis I where tha legs "nad lost their power of movement I for seventeen years.. The evidence in these case I eaanotbe disputed. Is there a town in thaworid uf?r,If V' saeh arideho caa b fbnnd. ... . nuu utmn wu A ' ' ' J li mil D 111 uil Government stamp. In whita letters. 1 ' ' 't . . ' B. HRAWDRRTTT. Brandreth House, New York. a- Sold by all Druggists'.' " reNY-jul difcwly-ui '1 ' "A rtm Care" 'rbrIncrpienrConsumpticnT-AsthmaV Conrhs. I Colds, DyspepsiaUvez -Complaint, and General I D.e.bilityj.ill be found in I)r-Tobias' Falmonia Ufa Syrup. This vafaablemedieine. compounded I from th giTra bf Vegetable Kingdom,'" will be found a Sovereign remedy in all the above nam addinsasas, Tha daaaaad- for 'this vaiuabra -potm pound is daili inereaainff, and -it will without a doubt become as popular as Dr. Tobias' eelebrated Tenetian Liniment. Consumption in its last stages this rVrP! will not cure, nor is there any remedy that will; a relief, however; will be found by-its use. What it Is stated to euro it surely will do, as a trial will prove. Thousacdr of Certificates asm be seen at the Depot. Sold by the Drucglsts, an4 at No: 10 Park Place. New.,'Tork. Price 7 oents. . Ask for Dr. Tobias Pulmonio Life Syrup, aoa nismuni.i- reNv-jul6-dikwiy-om.. ITCH! ITCII! ITCJJdL! - " EC&AICH ... SCKAXCHl :i C&XCH ! !I r .iaz!i tc-'iln from 1 to 48 hours.. Wheaton's Ointment cures The Itch. . -Wheaton'a Ointment ! i cures '-'Bait Bheum. ) Wheaton's . Ointment Vj. cures'':' Tetter. . 'i ' , Waasrfoa'r OiMtajasrcuivjUrbara' Ttch. Wheaton's Ointment ;ores)?d Bores. Whaaton's Ointment cures Every land , . . ,,of Hiunorllke,liagWli:V'! ' ,' V ' Price, 50 oents a box; by mail, so cents. Address WEEKS POTTER. Ha. 170 Washington street Boston, Mass.- - ' . ' For sale by all Druftista. '' HB-seplS-dJUwwly ' , ""'PROFESSIONAL. DR. A. B. WILLIAMH, West Broadway, Bear digh street, Columbus, Ubia, fcaa devatad himself r a series of years to the sreatmant of certain pels rate diseases. He may ba oensulted aa hia oltoa Broadway, near the Exoaancs Ban . ! may31-tf ' - - ' ' MANHOOD AND THE VICMMt UF OlITH restored in four weeks. Sueoea ruaranteed. DR. RIUOKD'8 ES8BNCE OPHFli restores mahly powers, from whatever eausa ari sing; the affeets f earlv parnioioas babiis, self-' abuse, impotency and climate, sire away at onea to this wonderful medioine, if takes regularly aocorri inc to thadiractions (which ara very simple and re- -quire no restraint from business or pleasure.) Fail ure is impossible. Sld in bottles at 93. or foar fluantitieb jn one for as. To be had only of the sole ' appointed agent in Amerioa, H. Qbkitzsn, SOS Second Ave.. New York, e- i J t ' "! 1 ' 11 VNT-jy2T-dlyr . . ' - . i.ljrArHOO. Another Sen Medical XVI Pamphlet rom the pen af Da. Curtis. The "Medical limes" says of this work: "This valuable treatise on the cause and cure of prema ture decline, shows how health is impaired through secret abuses of youth and manhood, and how easily regained It aives a clear synopsis of tba impediments to marriage, the oause and effects of nervous debilitr, and the remedies therefor." A pocket edition of the above will be forwarded en receipt of six s tamos, by addres.nna Doctor Cdktis. So. YXe F Street. Washington, D. C. ' i CPA maygS-dly-r ' i - . EATCHEkOR'S 'jHAlk DVK. This . splendid Hair De is the best in the world ; the only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable instantaneous ; no disappointment : no ridiculous tints; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes; invig orates and leaves the Hair soft and beautiful, black er brown. Soi l by all Drngvists and Perfumers ; and properly applied at Batohalor'a Wig Factory. No. 16 Bond street. N. fork, put apr38 dAwlv New Advertisements i ' ' :""" ."' et its .. '' ' -.- - . WAL TRUST CO. i . CF THB CITT O? VIW T0BK. ' No. 336 Broadway. ' Capital, - One Millioa Dollars. . CHARTERED BY THE STATE. Darius R MAHaaK.Pres't. Jas.Mbkeill, See'y.'' Receives Deposits and allows FOUR PERCENT.' ' INTEREST on all Daily Balances, subject to oueck -at sight. Special Deposits for Six months or more, may be made at five percent. The Capital of One Million Dollars is divided among over 600 Share holders, comprising many gentlemen of large weal th . and financial experience, who are also personally lis We to depositors for all" obligations of the Cora- : pany to double the amount of their oapital stock As the National Trust Company receives deposits in large or small amounts, and permits them to be ' drawn as a whole or iu.p rt by eaeok at eight and without notice, allowing interest on all daily balan- - ces, parties throughout tba oouotrycao keep ao- counts in this Ins itution with 'specal Advantages."' of security, convenience and profit. PlKT-julo-dAwSin , , . t.- f : ' CENTISTRY. ' '.DR. D. McBRIAR, , Dentist, is making full ' apper sets of the very best - quality of artificial Teeth Uor lS.ad $M. For beauty theyoant be surpassed ia the btaie. AU i work warranted to giva perfect satlnfurttinn or no charge. Offioe and residence. No. 179 Bast Town street,. -between Fourth and Fifth streets, . i, ,;...u, VOLUBBOS, UBIO, ' " jy30-dlwiw3m . . TheSisters"i)f St." Mary's, OF THE SfKINCS, KECtMTfcV Of Siunm.) Vmrrw nnnntt. Will ODDS their larg and soaoious building for the reception of pupUs on the Brat Monday in September, 188S. Kor Board and Taition. 75, 1 80. MS and 80, according to the de. partmeat of the pupil. bR. KOaJi. Sup t. - AdaraESUoxiax.