The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, August 24, 1877, Image 2

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i'J W
F,ridtiy, Auk. 34.187V.
In Another column will lie found a call fur
a meeting of cltizons oT the aevernl Inmi
Hliipt In the county on September 1st, Tor
the purpose of electing deWates to b con
veutinn, to be held on .Monday, the 3d, to
consider the erection of the proponed new
jll, and other questions. What the exact
object of thta convention U wo are not in
formed. If it Ii to oppose the erection of
the building at this time, we are not in ac
cord with it. Kverrthing ha been done
that nan required in order to put the build
lag under way, contract hare been made,
and workmen are now engted In laying
the foundation?. If the whole thing should
be atoppetl It would be n great damage to
contractors who have gone to much expense
to put themselves in shape to fulfill their
agreements, and it is a question whether the
county would not have large damages to pay
If the work should be indefinitely postponed.
A new jail is needed. For years it has
been a mockery of justice to put a criminal
Inside the w.ills of the old shell on tho hill j
s one mm expressed it, he wa afraid to
lean against the side of bis cell for fear lie
would fall nut. It Is only safe under such
rigid surveillanco as is now given it by the
Coal and Iron police. Take them away and
we will again hear of almost weekly jail
deliveries A properly constructed prison
cm bo safely guaraed by one man where now
It requires a half dozen nrmed policemen.
ro bavo already expressed our disappro
bation of tho location, and of some other
things, and shall therefore say nothing more
on thai, subject, lint we bavo always been
In favor ot a new building, because the pres
ent one ii a disgrace to a county liko ours,
and hecanso it i.s not suitable for tho pur
poses for which it is used.
The cost of the j.ill is a question in which
every tax-payer is interested, and as it is to
be tho propel ly of tho people, they have a
perfect right to meet together for the purpose
of dlscuasiug questions of public economy.
They also have a right to hold public officers
to a str'ct accountability for every dollar of
public money that is expended, nnd if they
believe tbo County Commissioners are about
to erect a jail at greater expense than is
neceasary they will bo but exercising the
rights of freemen in so expressing themselves
in a convention.
The new prison will stand for ages to
come. It should therefure be sufficiently
Urge and substantial to meet the wants of
this county for many generations. But it
need not be a monument of extravagance.
The erection of this building may prove
a blessing to the county in moro ways than
one. Jt will put in circulation a large
mount oi money, brought in from foreign
parta by tbe sale of bonds, and as tho bond
will bear but four per cent, interest and be
made payable in six or ten years, (they
should be made even longer than that if
possible, so that coming generations may
pay weir snare or tliem,) a small tax will
pay tbe Interest, and before the principal
becomes due it is to be hoped that the pres
ent hard times will have been forgotten.
We are therefore in favor of completing
tbe work begun, because it is too late to
stop. If the object of this convention is to
oppose its completion, it comes so tardily
that but little good can be accomplished. If
It is to guard the rights of the tax-payers,
then we are with it, heart and soul.
THE FisiTr.Vwil
Complaints are being constantly made
that black bass are being taken from the
Susquehanna river In large quantities by
unlawful means, and that if this goes on
unterrupted much longer the stream will be
exhausted. Below we publish part of an
Act of Assembly passed in 1871, which
shows how this abuse may be stopped.
Every citizen should interest himself in the
matter and see that the law is enforced:
tjn any of tlie streams or parts of
streams contemplated by this act, and under
the jurisdiction of this commonwealth, to
which anadromaus or migratory fishes shall
now bava access, by the non existence of
dams, or by openings in tho dams, whether
intended or not to facilitate such access, and
in whatever of tho reaches or spaces below
or between dams, such planting of new
species shall hate taken plice as is herein
contemplated, tho sheriffs of the counties
having jurisdiction of such reaches of the
streams, whenever they shall discover or be
informed of the existence of such contriv
ances for tbo catching of flab hs nre com
monly known as fish-baskets, eel-weirs, kid
dles, brush or fascine nets, or any other
permanently set means of taking fish, in the
nature of a sieve, which are known to be
wasteful and extravagant modes of fishing,
the said fherilTs shall give ten days' notice
In two newspapers of their respective coun
ties, that the said contrivances are known to
exist and are declared common nuisances,
ordering tbem to be dismantled by their
owners or managers, so as to render them no
longer capable of taking or injuring tbo
Jisbes of tho streams of whatever kind : and
if at tbe expiration of tho said ten days the
aismanuing s uau not have taken place, then
Mfeeeald sheriffs shall proceed, with such
?jk(0f ) E0011 men ,no county as may
Wweesary for tho purpose, and destroy or
dwaaitle the said fish-baskets, kiddles, eel
Wei lis or such other devices contemplated bv
this stctlbn? bo that they may bo no longer
capable of taking or injuring fish; and the
accounting officers, of tho counties shall
make good tbe cost of tho said proceedings
to tbe said sheriff or sheriffs, in tbe settle
ment of their accounts with the said sheriffs,
And if, upon being duly informed by a
reputable citizen of tbe county, that said
nuisances are In existence and require abate
went, the said sheriff or sheriffs shall not
proceed as directed In this act, then he or
they, upon conviction lu the county curt of
tbe said neglect of duty, shall bo fined not
leu than one hundred, nor more than one
thousand dollars, for every such ueglectj
said fines to be collected as ordinary fines
are collected, and the proceeds divided
equally between the informer or complain'
ant and the school directors of the proper
district, lor scuool purposes ouly ; this sec
tlon Is not Intended to supersede any other
law ofrt&s'. commonwealth for tbe sunnres-
slon of 'jUh-baskeU, el cetera, if the same bo
found elhcaclous to destroy or abolish
.Not only has Senator Crover, of Oregon,
been vindicated by tbo Investigations ol the
tteuate Committee, but the principal wit
neasts against him are now under Indict'
inent by the Grand Jury for peijury, and
win Kiiortiy ue men lor that crime.
Tbe Democracy of 1'ennsylvanla gathered
at Ilarrlsburg, on tho 21st lust, in couven
lion tii nnmlnato candidates fur Auditor
Cleneral, Treasurer and Huprcmo .fudge.
There was tlinmiial amount of rnnvasin
by tbe mends of the neural aspirants,
There an many imrms nientiuiHil tor tl;
several positions, l-'or Auditor Oeneral
lton. W. 1'. Sclicll has but llltlo opposition
l-'or Treasurer, Hon, Joseph Powell, of
Bradford county, Col. Noycs, of Clinton
and J. ! Barr, of Allegheny, were most
prominent, while tho contest for Judge lias
narrowed down to Judge Trunkey, of Ve
uaiign, and ! armnn Sheppard, of Phila
run PLATronM
has occupied much attention from tho more
thoughtful leaders, and the sentiment
very general that it will be conservative.
The organization of the convention was
the chief bone of contention. Hon. W, S,
Stenger, member oi Congress from Franklin
was supported by the friends of Cot. Noycs
and Hon. Edward 11. Worrell, of I'hiladel
phia, was the Barr caudldate. Stenger has
personal strength by reasou of his position
wider reputation and conceded ability,
which gave him an advantage in the race,
while Worrell was handicapped In l'hlla
delphla by his open opposition to Sheppard,
nnd has but little acquaintance in the rural
the surnniiE judgeship.
Tho Judgeship is involved in the greatest
uncertainty. Mr. Shepperd could undoubt
edly be nominated if the Philadelphia dele-
gallon was thoroughly and earnestly united
in his support, but while nearly all ot tho
members will vote for lilm, there are a num
ber who do not conceal their preference for
another man. A few would retnliato on
him for trying Kelly too often, others really
want Patlison for Auditor Oeneral, nnd
others display tho usual cussedness that
characterizes Fhiladelphians In alt party
conventions. It looks as if tho contest was
really between Sheppard and Trunkey and
the result depending upon the fidelity with
which Sheppard shall be supported by bis
own delegation. If ho fails it will be be
cause ho is wounded in tho houso of bis
friends. A whirlwind is quite possible that
will throw the nomination to Wilson, of
Beaver, or Golden, of Armstrong, but tho
Issue seems to be pretty square, so far, be
tween Sheppard and Trunkey.
I.uzerne will likely vote for Trunkey,
Kchcll and Xovc-i. Berks will oto nearly
or quite solid tho same way, and Lancaster
will vote 5 for Barr and 3 for Noyes and
give Sheppard 0 votes. Bucks and Mont
gomery incline to Truukcy, but may divide
in favor of Sheppard, and they will also bo
divided between Noyes and Barr. Noyes
has tho Northeast pretty clean and tho bulk
of the whole southern tier east of tho moun
tains, exceptiug York, whero there is a divi
sion. The Juniata and West Branch re
gions are generally for Noyes, the West
Branch enthusiastically so. The North is
for ex-Congressman Powell, of Bradford,
and the West and Northwebt aro mainly for
Barr, with frequent exceptions for Noyes.
Barrsufl'ers from a galling firo in his rear,
not only from Allegheny, but also from
many other western counties. It comes
from both delegates and outsiders. While
the efforts for Barr are much better directed
than those for Noyes, tho nomination of
Barr is barely possible, while that of Noyes
seems to be inevitable. Unless tho conven
tion should be thrown with a jerk into some
perfoimance not down in any of the bills
Powell would tethe compromise candidate
in the c vent of a smash in both tbe regular
slates, but it does not seem likely that there
will be u dead-lock between Noyes and
The following dispatch to the Jlscord of
the Timet is the latest news received by us
up to this time. (Thursday 11, a. m.) The
morning papers, as usual, when most need
ed did not get through to-day.
IIarpisburo, Aug. 22. The Democratic
State Convention met in the hall of the
House of Representatives at noon to-day.
Many of the most prominent Democrats of
the State were present. At twelve o'clock,
noon, Capt. Wm. McClellan, Chairman of
the Stato Central Committee called the con
vention to order and presented list of dele
gates banded to him and then banded tbe
convention over to them. Jacob Zeigler, of
Butler county, and editor of the Butler Her
ald was made temporary chairmau. Hon.
A. C. Noyes, of Lock Haven was nomina
ted for Stato Treasurer and Hon. W. P.
Schell, of Bedford county for Auditor Gen
eral. A close contest is now going on be
tween Sheppa'd of Philadelphia and Trun
key of Venango for the nomination of Su
preme J udge.
Judge Trunkey was nominated for Su
preme Judge on the fourth ballot, on Wed
nesday evening.
Trouble at 1'ittston.
Pittston, August 18. According to a no-
tieo posted last night to tho effect that tlio
miners and laborers employed by the Penn
sylvania Coal Co, were to meet their bosses
at their respective places of work this morn
ing at ten o'clock, at and about each placo
thero gathered all the employees to hear what
proposition tbo company hud to make. Af
ter calling the different meetings to order tho
bosses read tho following petition, which had
been transmitted to each works: "Wo tho
undersigned miners, laborers and other em
ployes of tho Pennsylvania Company, do
hereby agrco to resume work immediately
upon the saino rates as paid in July, 1877,
leaving it to our company to mako an ad
vance, should thoyin their judgment deem
it proper so to do. ' The reading of tho pa
per was in most cases received with a firm
"no," Action was then taken and out of
three thousand five hundred men and boys
employed by this company thcro was less
than 200 that would feign it under any circuia
itanies. Tho'cencral icelinir anions; tho com-
uiunity is, that bad tho company put up a
notice for all tho works to etart up at onco
tlicro would not have been any trouble, but as
it is now the men will not sign tho petition
nor will they go to work without a raiso. It
looks ai if tho company, instead of being
afraid of the Scrautoo miners, had fears of
their own employes, or they would not havo
taken this unwiso aud injudicious courso to
stir up n feeling between themselves aud tho
men at this critical moment As it is now,
this is a dead lock between them which time
can only tell when it will be broken.
The trial of Jacob Huntzlnger and J,
Albert lluutzlnger, president aud cashier of
tho suspended Miners' Trust Company of
l'ottsville, Is now going on at Reading be
fore the Court of Quarter Sessions, a change
of venue having been obtained. The charge
is contplracy to defraud depositors, and the
trial Is secret. It Is alleged that $-100,000
belonging to tho bank was divided among
the Huntzlnger family shortly before tbe
assignment. Tbe counsel for tbe accused
aro fighting the case at every ttep, having
begun with a plea to tbo jurisdiction of the
court, which has not yet been decided.
How llio I'nriiel-liaggers Han Tilings'!
During Jiis Speakership MocJ Hooded llio
market with "pay certificates," purporting
t bo for sorvious rendered by attachocs of tho
Home. Hundreds of thousands of dollars of
iIicmj went 11 mi. Any inlliiontlal Republi
can eiinld got fine, whether lie had ever beeli
in (Yiliimbii or lint. To il.t Mine justice.
pernio of llieso ho alleged lo bo furgeiies.
Jones, tho Clerk's siguaturo is genuine, but
his is not. Prom theso ceitificales ho denv
ed a largo amoiiut of money. Tho success of
thocoininittco willi Moses induced them In
fullow up tlio "iny coitilicato" business by
culms Moses sueco'sor us Speaker, S. J
Loo, as tho next witness.
Loo is a light-colored mulatto. Ho was
formerly n slave. .My first remembrance of
him was in 1807 as a witness in tho cno of
tlio United Slates iignimt Crump, Davis
Arniin, for running nn illicit distillery. Ho
struck mo ns n man of great self-possession
nndshrowdncss for his opportunities. After
reconstruction ho was nude a member of the
Legislature from Aiken county, and evinced
such tact as n parliamentarian that ho was
generally called to prosido in the Speaker's
absence. This made him Speaker when
Muses was elected Governor, llu soon began
to drivo tho most spanking team through Ai
ken and Augusta, G. This made General
Elliot who prided himself on his equipage,
jealous. Klliott was only a member of
Congress at the time. At tlio next elec-
tion Klliot mado Leo tako a back scat, and
was himself made a member of tho Lcgisl.v
lure, and then Speaker in Leo's placo. Lee
contented himself with a county office until
last election, when ho ran for Solicitor of tho
Circuit and was elected. Ho has been several
times complimented in tho Democratic news
papers forliis dignity, ability and fairness as
Tho committee keep Governor Moses well
in hand fiucc their success in confronting him
and his papers witli the distinguished Judge.
They havo him and his faithful body .servant,
Robert, installed in rooms in tho Greenfield
building, and provided with meals from Pol-
luckV, not far from tho Stato Houve, so thai
ho can bo within calling distance should any
of tho witnesses swerve from the Pentateuch
or fair liooks of Moses.
Lea was in jail, with no hope of giving bail.
Hosaw tho fate of llio "distinguished Judge,"
and ho knew ho must swear like an Israelite
according to tho Pentateuch. Accordingly,
when he was brought forward, ho too, mado a
clean breast of it. His testimony was mainly
as to tho pay certificates issued by himself as
Speaker and those issued iu connection with
Lieutenant Governor Gleaves, who presided
over the Senate. Ho was not as lavish with
these papers as Moses, but told enough to
keep Governor Gleavcs, who is hiding out,
fioni ever returning to stand his trial. The
committee were bo well tatisficd with the
completeness of Leo's story that they left him
out of jail upon ids individual recognizance,
upon condition that ho would resign his so
licitorship. Loo is now rcpoited to bo ono of
tho loaders in tho Liberian exodus.
Tho eoimnitleii Jiavc a sure thing against
Scott, l'nrker. ('oJozj ami Chamberlain. The
littler has an individual account to answer,
and tho li-t of charges ag.iiii'-t the firm of
Kimpton & Ch.iinbcil.iin is tlio largest of the
whole array. There will bo requisitions for
theso gentry upon the Governors of Ohio and
New York beforo very loDg, and it will go
hard with them.
Presidential Counts.
The New York World i.s indebted to Miss
Sarah N. Randolph, a great-granddaughter of
Thomas Jefferson, for a memorandum pre
pared by her illustrious ancestor, of practical
suggestions towards a bill to regulate tho de
cision of disputes over tho results of a Presi
dential election. Miss Randolph is a grand
daughter.'also, of Wilson Carey Nicholas,
who was a Senator from Virginia in 1800,and
this document, which is appended, was found
among tlio lattcr's papers about two months
ago, ton late for use in tlio heated Congres
sional debates on the lato Presidential elec
tion. The following is tho memorandum,
hich is published by the World in fao
Whereas oil nn election of President or V.
'resident of the U. S. question may arise
whether an elector has been appointed in such
manner ns tho Legislature of his Stale may
mve directed.;?
Whether the time at which ho was chosen
and tho day on which he gave his vote, wero
those determined by Congress?
Whether ho were not at the time a Senator
or Rcprcientativo of the U. S., or held an of
fice of trust or profit under tho U. S.?
Whether one at loast of tho persons ho has
otcd for is an inhabitant of a Statu other
than his own?
Whether tho electors voted by ballot and
havo signed, certified and transmitted to tho
President nf tho Senate a list of all tho ncrsnna
otcd for and of tho number of votes for
each ?
Whether tho persons voted for aro natural
born citizens or were citizens of the U. S, at
the time of the adoption of tlio Constitution
ero 33 years old and had been fouilecn
cars resident within tho U, S.?
And tho Constitution of tho IJ. S. having
directed that the President of tlio -Senate
shall, in the prc-enco of tho Scnato and II.
of Reprctoutativei, open all tlio eeitifieatcs
nnd that tho votes r-hall then bo counted,
from whioli is most reasonably inferred that
they aro to bo counted by the members com
posing the said houses and brought thero for
that office, no other being assigned theni, and
nferrcd the moro reasonably, as thcicby tho
constitutional weight of each Stale in tho
election of these high officers is exactly pre
served in tho tribunal which is to juiho its
validity, tho number of Senators and Repre
sentatives: from each State composing the said
tribunal being exactly that ol tho electors of
the same State.
of itSl therefore enacted, Ac , thcro insert
Provides thatlne certificates of tlio Kxecu.
tivo of any Stato shall be conclusive ovidenco
that tho requisite number of votes has been
givcu for each elector named by him as such.
Hero add all other limitations on the prece
ding questions which may bo thought proper,
staling what the two houses shall not do
cide 1
And bo it further enacted, Thatwhensoov
cr tho voto of one or more of the electors
of any Stato shall, for any causo wlutovcr,
bo judged invalid it shall lo lawful for tho
Senators and Representatives of tho said
State, cither in tho presence of the two hou
ses, or separately and withdrawn from them,
to iWida bv their own votes to which of tho
persons voted for by any of tho electors pf
tneir ctato tor to wuat person; ine invauu
vote or votes shall bo given, for which pur
nose they shall bo allowed tho term of ono
hour, and no longer, during which no other
certificate shall be otlereu or proceeded oil.
. i . i i. i
Those beauties ot tlio jouisiana returning
board, Wells and Anderson, now inn fair
way of being punished for th'ir crimes by tho
authorities of tho state, are again traveling
towards Washington in thu hopo of securing
federal interference iu their behalf. It is not
probable that llieywill be ublo to persuade
pny one to glvo tbem cither aid or sym-pslhy.
Tlio Worklngmnn's Party.
Those who aim at tho establishment of
tho destructive doctrines of tho associations
engaged In tlio recent "strikes" can do not!
lug moro Innocent than lo form political
(larlles, and If passionate and bigoted men
can blow off their surplus pteam In the form
of platforms nf principles nnd nplnlnns,
nobody, unless It bo themselves, will be
greatly hurt. They should be encouraged
In suclf amusements. To begin to look Into
tho mnuRgement of public nllalrs may lead
somo of them lo understand something of
civil Institutions.
Thcro are somo things so plain that any
sane man, if ho will think coolly, will
readily rccognlzo them. For instance :
1. Tearing down established Institution
is not always followed by the building up of
others calculated to benefit tho people.
2. When evils exist In n community it
requires a high order of Intelligence, much
Information and calm judgment to find
means to removo them,
3. Our Government places all power In
tho hands of tho people, nnd any funda
mental cbango lu Its character must tako a
part or tho wholo from them.
It Is truo that the people havo been cajoled
by demagogues, and havo permitted them to
use nnd abuso this power. The people havo
allowed politicians to impose heavy indirect
taxes upon them, and to uso llio money for
selfish purposes. Representatives in Con
gress, iu Stato Legislatures, and iu mutiicl
pallties have been elected by the people, or
allowed to gain positions through neglect of
voters to guard their own rights, nnd while
ostensibly representing the people liavo sold
special privileges to corporations for bribes
nnd havo dono nothing to improve tho con
dition nf the people. Instead of selecting
from their own occupations men of their
own condition to represent them and take
care of their interests, the voters havo per
mitted persons who mako a trade of politics
to manage (lections and to elect themselves.
In most cases they have received tho votes
of tho people. No form of government can
protect voters from tho consequences of their
own folly nnd negllgenco; and whllo woik-
ingmen will listen to tho appeals of crafty
demagogues who pander to their prejudices
they will always bo dupes and victims.
1. It is not easy for men deprived of the
ordinary comforts of life to look upon those
who live In nfilueiice with patience, but
owning tho property of rich nun is no
remedy for those inequalities which exists in
society, nnd every net of violence tends to
countennnco the adoption of measures look
ing to the establishment of a despotic gov
The recent riots of tho railroad strikers
have done more to injure tho causo of free
government in all civilized nations than
theso men can ever repair. Tboy have
given tho friends of imperialism tho argu
ments against liberal institutions which
they most desired.
In different parts of the country, persons
professing to represent workingmcn have
attempted to euunciato principles for n new
party ; but their notions are so crude as to
show clearly that they do not know what
measures the present troubles of the country
need. If workingmcn in their associations
would dispassionately discuss questions in
which their interests aro involved, much
good might como of it, but they will accom
plish nothing of importance unless they
will discard tho demagogues who strive to
ufluenco their prejudices, and who, them
selves, at least, aro utterly indifferent to
results so that they mako profit and cscapo
punishment. Phila. Chron ice.
Tno Tichlurno Claimant. '
Orton, the everlasting claimant, continues
to worry tho public mind in England and to
aggravate editors. A few weeks ago ho in
duced n fellow-convict, William Duncan,
who was about to be discharged, to write to
tho Timet, detailing tho alleged grievances
of tho obese prisoner. Duncan's statements
were forthwith categorically denied. Orton
is declared to bo in good health, and o ex
tremely troublesome that he has frequently
to be subjected to punishment. And now
comes Mr. Charles Dunsby, one of tho
Tichborno jury, who has addressed a petition
to the Queen, in which ho states that he be
lieves he was in error in agreeing to a ver
dict against tbe defendant. He adds thnt
since tho trial he has become acquainted
with facts which the defendant could not
then have brought in evidence, but which,
if ho had known them at tho time, would
have prevented him from giving such n ver
dict. Tbe petitioner therefore asks that Her
Mojesty will bo pleased to order that tho
defendant be forthwith released, or that
fresh inquiries may be instituted into tho
matter. Her Majesty's Judges, to whom
similar applications havo been repeatedly
made, are not likely to waver in their de
termination to protect society against such a
calamity as the reopening of the Tichborno
The Governors' Week at Philadelphia.
An invitation has been extended by the
Exhibitors ut tho Permanent International
Exhibition to tlio Governors of all tho States
aud Territories of tho Union, to visit tho
Exhibition during tlio last week in August,
for purposes of general conference. Nowhere
has such an opportunity ever beforo been
offered to comparo industrial results, as ac
complished under tho varying conditions ex
isting witniu our broad, natioual domain.
It promises to bo a notablo event, and
arrangements aro being perfected to make tho
visit highly enjoyable to the participants.
The programmo includes a preliminary meet
ing at Independence Hall, on Tuesday, Au
gust 28th i a formal reception at tho Exhibi
tion by the Exhibitors and Management, on
Wednesday ; a grand industrial paradfa from
tho manufactories of tho city, reviewed by
tlio Governor, on Thursday; visiting leading
manufactories, on Friday ; a visit to Capo
May over Sunday, Tlio trip will bo further
extended to New York, with a stop at tho
Trenton potteries whero three or four days
will bo dovoted to an examination of New
York industries, nnd then on to Boston and
.1 "'' .1.7 -.!- I. T . T
mo manuiaciunug cities oi j.owcm, J.awrence,
and Waltham, closing with a rip to'tho
White Mountains.
It may be a sad truth, but we want "the
loyal millions of the North" to know It,
that all but one member of tbe South Caro
lina State Government are indicted for em
bezzlement, bribery or perjury. That is the
reason Governor Chamberlin and his robber
band have exiled themselves. The same
state of things exists In Louisiana and Mis
sissippi. Tbe late office-holding broods in
these States havo left in flocks, just as wild
geese leave the northern lakes iu the fall, so
as to miss being boused in a penitentiary.
Democrats, look to tbe Assessments I Ex
amino tbe lists of voters now to bo found at
the polling places, and see that the names of
uemocrais nut inert uru euppueu ueiure me
tith of September. There may seem to be
plenty of time but ''delays are daugerous,"
Everything worth doing should bo dono at
once, ana wen uone.
Well might the Ohio Republicans, ills
gustid with their caudldate for Governor,
now exclaim, with Horace Greeley, "Go
Call fur Volnntccrs.
Two itcoijtr.NTS to he ron.Mt:ti out or the
Owing to tho inconventenco nnd loss suf
fered by many of tho officers uiul men of tho
National Guard when called into service by
entire division", and rot to thu stale In
curreiPfor transportation by tho necessity of
frequently relieving ono division with an
other, and to- avoid tho necessity of pur
chasing overcoats nnd other, equipments for
all the troops and tho pay of st'ibcrnumerary
officers, tho governor has "decided to relieve
nil tho stato troops now in service by forco
organized from the present- guard froili the
officers and men who aro able and willing
to volunteer for tbo present emergency. The
following order was promulgated lato last
night :
Headqua titers N. G. of Pa., 1
llAiimsnuna, August 17, 1877. J
General Order No. 8,
I. Tho National Guard of Pennsylvania,
being composed of men in business, which
in many cases necessarily suffers during
their nbsenco for any protracted period,
thereby entailing serious loss themselves
and hardships upon their families, nnd tho
preservation of llfo nnd. property and good
order requiring that n strong forco should
still be kept in somo regions of tlio stale un
til work is fully resumed, it has been de
cided by the commander-in-chief, In accord
ance with tho provisions of tho ninety second
section of tho act for tho organization, dis
cipline and regulation of tho militia of the
commonwealth ot Pennsylvania, to organize
two regiments of ten companies each, d(
tilling from each regiment of tho National
Guard only such officers and men ns can
absent themselves from their business with
out serious loss, and will volunteer to serve
actively for u period of threo months or
during the present emergency.
First. Division commanders aro thereforo
directed to leport at onco by wire, all field
officers who are able nnd willing to volunteer
to be detailed for three mouths' duty unless
sooner relieved. From the number so re
ported will bo selected the officers for the
two regiments to be formed.
Second. Colonels of regiments and com
mandants of unattached companies will re
port at onco through the proper channels,
all company officers of their commands who
are able and willing to volunteer to servo for
threo mouths, unless sooner relieved, from
which lists a captain and first nnd second
lieutenants from each regiment and from
the unattached commands will be detailed
for duty during the present emergency nnd,
tho officers so selected will recruit companies
of eighty volunteers from tho soldiers of
their respective regiments and tho unattach
ed commaiidsjwhicli companies will bo com
manded by said officers and detailed for
service for threo months or during tho pres
ent emergency.
II, Orders announcing tho officers select
ed, appointing compauy rendezvous nnd reg
ulating recruiting will bo issued immediate
ly upon the receipt from division command
ers of tho lists herein ordered.
III. Tho officers who give their names to
bo reported must bo willing to stay in the
Gold threo months or as long as their seviccs
aro needed. The commander-in-chief de
sires it particularly understood that he wish
es those only to volunteer who aro ablo to
do s with tho least inconvenience nnd able
to stay until tho quiet is restored iu every
part ot tho state. He is satisfied of tho
courago and fidelity of nil tho officers and
men of the Guard, and iu making these de
tails he is actuated solely by tho desire to
havo the burden placed upon the good citi
zens of the commonwealth by tho turbulent
aod criminal men within its borders fall with
ns little loss and inconvenience to individu
als and ns little expense to the state as possi
By command of
John F. IIartranft,
Governor and Commander-in-Chief.
James W. Latta,
Adjutant General.
Official : ,
Assistant Adjutant General.
Tlio Reasons cf It.
That narrow-minded nnd unenlightened
journal, the Springfield liepublican, is sur
prised "at the hesitation of a largo class of
Republican leaders," "who havo virtuo en
ough to perceive the virtuo of Mr. Hayes'
administrative reforms, in comini; forward
openly and heartily in tho endorsement of
him and his work,"
There is nothing to be surprised at in this
Indeed, any other result would be surpris
ing. It is impossible that Mr. Hayes should
succeed in roforming anything, because ho
owes his office to Fraud first triumphant in
American history. That strikes him with
impotence from tho start. No intelligent,
self-respecting Republican leader can en
dorse him, or undertako in earnest to coop
erate with him.
A second reasou may bo given for his col
lapse, and that is tbo incompctenco of the
men be bus called about him as official ad
visers. Such a Cabinet was never before
composed. Tho elements of common senso
and practical executive faculty are absent
from every man in it, except Mr, Thompson
in tbe Navy Department, and perhaps our
own Mr. Evarta. No doubt Messrs. Schurz,
Key, and Dcvens possess certain kinds of
talent, but as practical men they are utter
failures. It is an opera bouffo Cabinet,
nothing more.
Moreover, tho civil servico reform, so
called, which Mr. Hayes has undertaken,
and which the Springfield Republican ad
mires, is contrary to tlio Constitution of tho
United States; and no man who understands
I he provisions nnd appreciates tho supremacy
of tho constitution, will give it bis endorse
ment. .
Thero Is still nuother reason 'why Mr.
Hayes' administration cannot como to any
good, and this is the intellectual Incapacity
of Mr. Hayes himself. Very possibly he
might mako a fair country justlco of tho
peace, but when Buch n man is placed in tho
position of President he becomes absurd.
X Y,Suu,
. '-'-I . .
The Pennsylvania editor is a human being
not to bo sneezed at Be'sidcs that considcra
bid army of editors now handsomely quartered
in tho post offices and tho custom houses and
tho other places where nrduous public servico
is demanded in return for discouragingly small
pay, a rather formidable array of Democratio
editors, with au eye upon tho Auditor Gen
cncralship will descend upon Harrisburg to,
day, and will havejtheir friends In to-morrow's
convention In considerable numbers, Thcso
editors nro General W. W. II. Davis, of tlio
Doylcslown Democrat; Col. W. Cooper Tal
ley, lalo of tho Delaware County Democrat ;
Colonel Daniel II. Nicman. of tlio Kastoti
Sentinel ; Captain Charles 1$. Broekway of
tho Ilkwnvibuig Columbian, and Colonel Ben.
Whitman, of the Erie Obierver. This is a
noticeable list of men who havo attained great
inlluenco in tho Deuiocratiu politics of Penn
sylvania, and if tho convention should do it
self tho honor to noininato anyone of them
the parly would not ouly have a good candi
date, but tho people would bo certain of an
incomparable official in tho event of his elec
tion. 7Vn7a, Timet,
Wide Awake.
Tho llterniy world has ft raro'"treat in
H7rfc Awake for September, a? It is remark
nblo for the twelve pages of delightful gossip
It gives concerning the Poet, R. II. Stoddard.
The graphic account of bis early llfu reads
liLo n romance. It Is Illustrated by thiee
portrnlts and nn Interior. Tho number
opens with n frontispiece Illustrative of Mrs.
S. Piatt's poem, '"Passing the Oypsy
Campt'( This Is followed by "Katlo's Ad
ventures," n long nnd good story by Mrs.
Ella Rodman.Church. ''Child Marlon;1' is
nl intercstlug.tis'evoV ;' llilli'llmo, )eiho jus
tification of "Uncle Will,-" she sings in tho
s(reots of tho Austrian Capital whllo Harry'
stands on his head nnd passes around ills
cap for pennies. "Solomon Seal," tho
serial by Sophlo May, has grown Intensely
interesting. Mrs. Thayer has a charming
story of "My Summer Boarder," and there
nro many other attractions, poetical, pic
torial, musical and enigmatical, chief among
them being the ninth "Adventure of Mlltl
ades Peterkin Paul," by John llrownjohn.
Only $2.00 per nnnum. Ella Fnrmau,
Editor. D. Lothrop & Co., Publishers,
For Its steel engraving tlio 1'cleclic for
September contains a fine portrait of tbo
famous musical composer, Richard Wagner.
Accompanying this in the letter-press is an
ndmirnblo analytical nnd biographical art!
clo on Wagner nnd his music by the Rev. H.
R. Hawcls, one of tho most competent of
living musical critics and nn enthusiastic
admirer of the Wairnerian music-drnma.
This portrait and nrticlo aro alone worth'tho
prico of tho number.
Among tho other literary contents are
"Drifting Light Waves," by Richard A.
Proctor, B. A., F. R. S.; "Round tho World
in a Yacht," by Thomas Brassey, M. P.,
Part I.; "German Schools," by Wnltcr Perry;
"An Apology for Idlers ;" "Life nnd Times
of Thomas Deckel," by James Anthony
Froudo; "My Peculiarity," a poem, by
Henry S. Leigh ; "Tho Story of tho rrlsmj"
"Pictures iu Holland, on and oil' Canvas,"
by Lady Verney ; "A Feather ;" "Note3 on
tho Geographical Distribution of Animals,"
by W. F, Kirby, naturalist; additional
chapters of "Young Musgrave," by Mrs.
Olipbant; "Modern Diplomacy;" "Japa
nese Miniaturo Odes;" "Cap A New Eng
land Dog;" "Dresden China and its Manu
factory at Meissen, Saxony;" "Vital Force;"
and "Tho Melancholy Ocean." These, to
gether with tho copious Editorial Notes on
home nnd foreigu literature, science, nnd
art, make up n number various enough in
its interest to meet tho requirements of all
classes of readers, nnd not too exacting ior
the season when tho most conscientious
reader is willing to seek mental relaxation.
Published by E. R. Pelton, 25 Bond St.,
Now York. Terms, $5 per year; singlo
number 45 cents. The Eclectic and any $4
magazine to ono address lor $8.
St. Niiliolas.
Is brimful of youthfulness nnd life, and
starts the youngsters off with n bound into
tho new school year.
The frontispieco is n wonder of spirited
execution ; nnd tho ilrst article, "Young
Folks' Fun in Central Park," from tbo pen
of Mr. Charles Barnard, with pictures by
Kelly, sustains nnd adds to Its exhilarating
effect. Georgo MacDonald follows with the
first hall of a charmingly simple story of
Scottish shepherd-life marked by his char
acteristic touches, and Hashes of insight,
and carrying an admirable lesson. The lit
tle poem "A Buttercup," has a cheery heart
iness about it that corresponds with tho sun
ny huo of its subject. Mr. Howard I'yle, in
both tbe text nnd silhouette illustrations of
"Drummer Fritz and His Exploits treats
the youngsters to a rare and jolly feast of
extravagant adventure; and Joel Stacy comes
forward with somo funny versos explaining
a picture of tho "Fair Minded Men who
Walked to Donnhan." Olive Thorno has a
capital sketch of cbild-lifo in the little pa
per entitled "Robbie Talks ;" and Mr. Win.
M, F. Round introduces a lively and a well
illustrated nccount of tho reception of "An
American Circus in Brittany" the museum
of fossil customs and ideas.
Professor Proctor, with the aid of diagrams
and maps, tells tho secrets of the "Dipper,"
nnd tho appearance of tho Stars for the
month ; Ina Carol has a brief but pleasant
nrticlo on "Thistle-puffs," with an exquis
itely executed illustration ; the busby-tailed
favorite of tho autumn woods, under the
name of "Pranchy," frisks about and travels
long stationary journeys, as related by Mrs.
Frances M. Lathrope ; nnd Mr. Frank R.
Stockton dellghtlully combines amusement
nnd shrewd counsel in a life-like account of
"How I want a-Drumming,"thc articles be
ing accompanied by a capital picture of the
The installment of "His Own Master,"
Mr. Trowbridgo's Btrial story, is marked by
rapidly deepening iuterest. Paul Fort, iu
"Peter's Rabbit-Hunt," gives a humorous
view of some Russian peasant ways ; and
the well-beloved "Littlo Schoolma'am" has
a common-sense talk about school-luncheon
giving several of the children's letters to her
solf upon the Eubject, nnd much sound prac
tical advice.
The very littlo folks are provided with
their share of delights, and the departments
"Jack-in-the-Pulpit," "Young Contribu
tors," and "Letter-Box," nro unusually
bright, varied and Interesting.
This admirable number of St. Nicholas
again reveals tbe old Saint's Jove of youth
aud bis desire to deepen its joys, instruct its
enthusiasm, and widen its views.
Taking Usurious Interest.
In au action under tho 80tb section of tho
- National Bank Law of June 3, 18G4, to
recover from a bank the penalty for taking
usurious interest: Heidi
1. Special Acts of Assembly, authorizing
certain banks to charge a higher rate ot in
terest than six per cent, apply only to such
banks as were created by them.
2. That Congress deals with general rules
regulating banks and the rate of interest to
be charged. The rate of Interest in Penn
pylvunla being six per cent, tbe taking more
than this amount Is usury, and Is prohibited
by the National Banking Law,
3. Whero more than six per cent, has been
paid, tbo borrower, or his legal representa
tive, may recover back from said bank, in
an action for debt, double tbo amount of in
terest thus paid or retained : lovided, suit
is commenced within two years from tho
time the usurious transaction occurred.
Mr. Hayes is tnkingn summer lour tliroufdi
New Knf liiiid.iiiid Blulno has rent him a tel.
cgi oin inviting him to visit Maine. After
tho Hunt action of the Maine Convention
BiidthelpiciuiDUit J nit Rhine look in it this
looks like adding insult to injury.
The Indian Troubles.
Haw l-'nAxnum. Am?. 21. Tho following
has just been received from Spokane Falls,
under date of August 15th s Oen. Wheat
mi's command arrived at this point on the
10th tnst., after an eight days1 march from
Lewistown, a dlstanco of 105 miles. The
command In cntnp at this point numbers 530
men two companies of tlio Ffrst Cavalry,
ten companies of the First Infantry, com
prising an entiro regiment direct from At
lanta, Ga., nnd about 60 citizens, employes,
teamsters, etc., Tlie transportation consists
of 21 wagons, and all hired from citizens,
tfaptalns Hancock, Conrad, Kroiitlngcr,
dook, Mills, Daggett Drilmm, Keller,
Iiaincs nnd Folk commnnd csmpnnlcs ol
the Second Infantry, nnd Captain Perry and
Lieutenant Pnrncll companies of cavalry,
Captain Wilkinson, General Howard's aid-do-enmp,
is here, to assist Colonel Wllkins
aud Indian luspectors in the settlement of
affairs with tho Indians In this section.
Word has been sent to nil the different tribes
to collect at this point for this purpose
They nro coming in rapidly nnd largo num
bers attended divine servico in tho camp yes
terday, Mr. Simms, Indian Agent from
Colville, ninety miles distant, wits prescut.
There nro expected to bo nearly ono hun
dred Chiefs and head men, representing tho
following tribes, present at tho coming Coun
cil: Lakes, Pond d'Oreilles, Colvlllcs,
Sjiokancs, Cocur d'AIcnes, San Poucls, Eno
spellcms, Methows, Chalkancs, Anti Atkas,
the Mooes band, or Columbia river Indians,
and the Okanngons, amounting in all to
3517 men, women and children and ablo to
furnish 1500 warriors. The report says they
nro not well nrmed. The above nil mbers
aro obtained from tho chiefs actually pres
ent, nnd nro somo 400 less than tho census
of 1871. There has been no act jal outbreak
among tlico Indians, but since the war com
menced there has been manifest uneasiness
among them, nnd many instances of inipu
dence on their part reported by settlers.
Four Nez Perces were put in tbo guard houe
this morning, supposed to be connected with
Hush Hush Cult's band, part of which now
is with Joseph, and that they know some
thing of tho minder of the old man Richie
and other robberies perpetrated on Pino
Creek, which cimcd all tho settlers in that
vicinity to leavo their homes somo weeks
since. They will bo detained until It is as
certained positively whether they are guilty
or not, there h no doubt that all the In
dians iu this section have been indirect com
munication witli Joseph, and havo been
ported several daj s ahead of the whiles of
every movement id' General Howard's ar
my, nnd iu case of Joseph's success bun
dreds of young men would undoubtedly
bavo followed Mm, although tho old Indians
who bavo stock farms in tlio country havo
manifested n desiro to remain at peace.
There is iiaturally.much anxiety felt among
tho settlers hs to thu result of the coining
conlerenee, ns they fear in case it is not sat
islactory to tbe Indians and tho troops
should leave, that they would have to aban
don their liuiiies and leavo tho Indians as
fine an country as there is in
Washington Territory.
Limit HAUMAN.-on tlio otli Inst., at Catawlssa
byllev (), II, Derhant, Mr. Sninui-1 Lehr to Miss Met
tle U. Hamuli, both or Columbia county, fa,
I'.U!NIvr-S!Iir.KK-At iho snmo pUeo bv tho
samaonlliellth lust., Mr. Allen .1. lUr.nlt to Miss
Mary Ellen Scnleo.boih ot catanlsso, Columbia coun
ty, renn'a.
CIlAVKOItI).-Iu Llglit Hlreeton tlio 13tli Inst..
IlattWJI. Crantonl, ugedt Jitirsiina si U4s. - -
HAllMAN. In Oi-.mgevllleon the mn last., Itol.
janu Lewis, son or or ucv. j. M. niul lUcncl Haruian,
ueu v monins anu is nays.
LKVAN. On Augusl 16th, 197T, Ilcnlamln l'ranlt
lln, son ot Daniel f. Luvuu In Locust township, aged
a years, i monins unci o nays.
JIANHAUT.-In Ito.irlnrcreek-, August lsth.lSTT.
Harriet, wife ot lllclncl .Muuhurt, agoi u ears and
i days.
DIIITTKllICII. In Centervltlo on Tuesday, August
14th, 1S77, Lizzie, diughlerot llorvey S and Agnes
Diettcrich, aged two years and us days.
KHAMKIi. In Oranjo township on tho liitli Inst,,
ncant child of Wilsou und lirUi-cca Kiauu-r, oged 7
oitAWFOlin.-In 31 u I'Icasant on tho mhlnst.,
child or Joseph Crawford.
KSOltlt. In I.tm3 Mi;s on fii 7th Inst., Mrj.
Henry Knorr In her roth year.
CANE. In Llmo l!M0v, oa tin 5th Inst., Willie,
"on ot Alexander Cans, ujijd 18 months.
Democratic ktate Ticket.
of JJeilord county.
i on NT ati; ,Tiii:A6uiti:it,
of Clinton county.
ran sui'itr.Mi: junun,
of Venango' county.
Democratic County Ticket,
of Illoomsburg,
N ron cokonur,
of Locust.
of Centre,
Main Street, opnoslto Episcopal Church, Illooms
burg, fa.
ff Teeth extracted without rain,
uugw, 'iJ-ly.
fa Bryant &StrattonL2,
(Business CoLLPrvH
!.-i-l"'i.','cl'rnl,,lln Inmlniic,
i '.00 ,Ttn Ot., Philadelphia, Pn.
i iwiMff low JlttHugtr aii KUtuieaH ot "-
Rlf,'i".,'.r"fuU"l MlLw.Mnd lor frealjPI
AJi;illufclrt.lcirt-iiVr. J. B hoOLK.fret. B SLf
oug. Si, 77-em aia
HenMetta Vahnnger by 1
her father anu next
frlcnaJohn Fetterman V
vs. I
Dennis rahrtager, J
In the court of Common
fleas of Columbia mnn.
tjr. Six. February Term'
1SJ7. Alias gubixcna la
Tho alias tulma'iia In 'the above caw havj
Inv been returned non eRtlnentus,you, the said
Dennis Fabrwger are requested to upn-or at tho
Bald Court on the UrstMouday or September next
to answer the complaint therein Med.
collectors holding county duplicates wlllpleaw
cb.(ne tho luMrucllona In Ihelr warrants. Allan!
required to bo prompt In collecting and paylnir oer
'J hey Kl'uU bring their duplicates lu till enk'o durlmr
KeiifemUr court and puy ofrall money collected.
Ibobe neglecting Ibis notice will haVe Ihelr aS
count placed In bunds of c nice rs for Inuntdlate col
lection. wl
By order of
si LAB wf MrtikNItY,) CommlEBlon'rs
J01INI1K1INK1I, J- ""wur?
JijtJIli K.t-NUB, J Columbia co.
Attest 1-Ww.KMCxMwi, Cleric. """ w.i
iXinial.siaciiur-B omce, Aug. 4, ittTT-iT-mrj
amm IV YV ttr 1i t. rt
ltmJO" rriTt watch ch .
Jk'-Ctnlho known world. tfwpMttXteT
DJi0ents. Add re A A Coultib ft Co..Chkai
tuiff.1T, IMy ItftC s '
miff, ii, ii-iy
rnr.,1. I'lnlM , m K'BP
tttll". ., -d..c. ,,;," """f
nu(f. 17, 77 ly
"Miliar iii ii,.
. : :."r, .V.r.r'W.'."n J
01 H d mntvn m a Tlto Jin Jri ril t, ,m fli
tVmi oi triftThront m1 1.iinr, Catarrh. nut?.-! .? '
Opium nrkv lOrin.' "U'"U1,lUr'IlH
l.llhrr IrfWih iK-tit rvtarnnlilriti mm
I, prlrr W ri. , mj
lnwh wtit pnttpnlilon n'nf MrrfrPi Of attn..
.uU1Dli DKjjgu
Ullfc. Iff ii-jj
tVr.u llrf,i
Ion ft. rn,,r
fiM hl Ufa-long tri
fd-lonff isrrrlanct, ft mf rum tr bura allien M.iu
of tin IlctWitwil rVhwl, uk no mercury. hL iV!
primtc horn
lanrnl iirvtlr
nip norm unci twn, ru vt flw, hrrf rotmn Jn r.
uu Sfticl fifty nU V.nmplrjof RnbTJ nSJE "a Z
oMtninrtnrit Infunflatfon i-y um. IH. nii v
rtuar ci
. Vftlllnlrli
lnivnKfh Hon- lo he ruxttl
linn, Ewnrbrvly tbouU gvt IUU lev.
tii11vHjlT,(11ltmar lK
au. it, 77rly
A SI Further Beflnctlon in tlie
ir you want to navn from 10 to
as per cent
In tho cost ot PAINTINO, send for our rrlec? ot the
following :
Strictly PUKE WHITE '.EAD,
Best Faint Brushes,
Furniture Varnish,
Orders and Inquiries by mall will reeelio prcmpt
attention, sample caid3 andrrlo ollst furnfebed
without charge.
Rupert, Pa.
ays. '78,-Iy.
Tlio Seaside Library.
Cliolco tools no lonrfj for tbo few only. Tho Lett
Hooks UMinlly hold;truml to,js Riven (unchanged
and unabridged) for lo and 20 cents.
1. IUstLyhnk, Hy Mrs. Henry Wooddoublo no.soc
2. J011N llAiiian, (an-, by Jils Muloek. I0
8. Jank Eykb, by Cbarlullu liroulo (double no.) !0e
! "ox" HiTm, ciiarlesiieadu'u now novel mo
0. Tiik Ulack Imiiks, Jules Verne's latest Kc
o. Last Dats OKPourrii, by nuler loo
7. ADAii lmiiE, by (Korgu lilllott, (double no.) vim
8. The AKi-KDrLMoTTo. byjlnryc u-HHay 1W
o. oiii MiDDLX-io.v'H JIoxkv, by Mary Cecu nay 10u
.0. Tiik Woman in iutk, by Wllkle Couins ioc
II. Tun JIiiLONTiir. (icorco hniolt sou
1!. Tnu AMEincAN M.NAT0K, by Antlioiiy Trollopo HOC
13. a Pbinch-u or 'I hulk, by William lilack 2Ho
14. Tim I)bai) Hfckkt, by llklo Collins lew
15 IIouola, by (leoigb lilllott, (double no. suo
iu. I uk j.mji.jmi AT TUB .-0I1TII I'OtB ANU FIELD
17. llinuEN l'Fjtii8, by Jlary Cecil Hoy
m. iiakiiaiu's UisTOHY, by Amelia ii. Vdwnrds
20. oid Ci'Kiosirv Shop, by ( liarlca Dickens
iv. j i r.KKiuLB i emi tation, ov ciiariervHeaco
si. i-uL'i, j L.i. uy i;nnnch l.eauo
22. JIan anu Vitr, by Wllklo Collins
2.1. THE t-Ql'lKK'S I FlIArr. bv Mnrv Perl! Hnv
21. "ItisNeveiitooLate to mend," by ciurloa 200
23. Lady Adelaide's Oath, byllra. II. Wood.
211. Aurora Floyd, by JIlss .11. 15. llraddon.
21. Victor and VAnqoi-iikd, bv II. c. Hay.
2S. A IMOHiiTSR of Hetii, by William Wack.
2D. Nora's Love Tf-st, by Mary Cecil Hay.
2 'C
31. 1'ELIX HOLT, THE UADICAL, by (lOOrgO Elliott, 21)0
For Balo hyj all Uookscllers and Newsdealers, or
sent postage prepaid, on receipt of price,
UEOHOK MUNHO, Publisher.
P. O. isor tcsi. 21, 23 and 23, Vondewatcr Et,, N. Y.
(lags. 17-601 '
ii m ii i- ir i - i , i i
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On UMIHANT OAlllis. No two alike. Willi
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N. Y. (uig. 11, MJ-iw U
New and Thrilling MILLIONS EAOEK l'Orf JlTi
SOOOAgfiiU Wanted far )
liy tbo eminent L. P. Bkockitt. Unfolds tho struniro
boclal. Political and lielljilous peculiarities and Ills
tory of tho Kusslans and Turks; causa of tho war.
Itlghty Interests at bUiko; lilOk'raphlcs of llulcrs,
w0- i1.i.1.ci1,1.y,i!!V8U?.V! I'fr terms, addross quick
ifti,,,1,1.",.1 Al ' uuos- J uus- 133 Sansom street,
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uug. 27, "77-4W d
T It I F I, I A'
i1. K'Si1' LUM13, CHEaT and ilUCOUU J1EM
11UANK. Put up only in .Bluo Boxes.
?. Ni5UlTT1!sT0; ' Avenue, New York",
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vegetineT l,cvsv..srw
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n. V"' ?'". '!, uearnir, Kromperson ilben
f.5xr!cS.'vl,'1.'rom lt use, as well as from iiersonal
uunicuKo ui uiuso wuoso cures thereby havo heein-
uuuimiB.uui.mwiw. ican most heartily and sin
HhliiK i,rieco,m.raeml. Viiuctine ior tho complaints
Which It la claimed ti piim
.IlllPa n nrTrt,i.
Lato Tastor Calvary Baptist Church, Eacratccnto, 0,
Is Prepared by
U.K. arrTTivi?.j tj.,( .
MUSS. For Sale liv :ill iiriiinrlat.
aug, 17, V-f d ""j-'
Of tho Best land In AMERICA, near tho Great Un-
IN EASY rAYM ENTS with low hates of interest.
aug. 3, 17l'-W
"J- 11AVIS, Land Agent, V. V. It. II.,
utuuuu, Heu.
'-" mi iiruu new 9Cou
. X. " urn. io, uiUAb uo
ibola. Fine Ufrioht IIohewood Pi-
timf "HArllf.' "tm used cost taoo, ony
f, fiv i7Ittr'!ir.r,Kai'a ' """P" 0P . 1 Mops
SSWiuril.'?!1.?8.'?.1 12 stop sub bass
S? ?Spr "JK011 "s.eost over um. Lowest pri
52YTorf?fJ?iS?t.0n.,5u,u' trial- YOT tu.
ciinlo?M rSfrnVW. """W" Hard Times. 1000
mtlculae6yAd1clreS0n0p0'Ula- BatUe
aug.o, 'iftw d Washington, D. C
i S.fJ!,slJ,y ?m.1clS In there times but It
fJh.V" "io " three inonUis by any ono
f m m m iivi rea, in any part of tho country
n?S.w.7I'lFit01!?.!k "'"l'y"tbo einployuiuit
that we lurnieh. IMper wtiklnjour own town.
vwwvbuMuvwwj iiuiuuoine uvermgLU xou
can give our wholo Umo to tho work, or only your
paro momenta. It costs nothuiir to try thu busl
Lent, 'leimaand uimini ir. .h.V.? ."TT.f r."?.1.
"kBt'tfS fc225 ae. "
Vaotp- of Marriage I
AffSI"""!'.1'! ' !r IM .'.1'
n; lfrr-llon f.llh;;i. Hrmlrnl mlnf.MS"";
I- ml-.luii. I.O.. ftr.Mf-mor, tmpnlrrit Mell. ft.f
w So rlfL L- 3 1
in.. A