Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMBIAN AND DEMOCRAT, BLOOMSBUEGr, COLUMBIA COL NT it , PA.
0. E. EW3r.iL, Elitsr.
J. K. BITTEnTSCNDJB, PubUshor.
Friday. July S), 1880.
Democratic National Ticket,
Gfln. W. S. HANCOCK,
Win. H. ENGLISH,
Q GORGE A. JUNKS, Jefferson county.
ROUERTP. DECHERT, rhlla.iclphU.
IIEMUCKATS, UlstlANIZK .NOW.
We smell (ho battle from afar off, ami It
brings with It the confidence that after tho
smeke shall Iiavocletred away and tho con
test Is ended, tho banners of Democracy
will be seen floating triumphantly over the
body of defunct republicanism. While nil
tho Indications are in favor of a victory for
ui, it will not bo Rained without a struggle.
Our opponents will not sit idly by, while
the reins of government flip from their
grasp. They will make n bold fir-lit for
life and will only be driven from their works
after a well fought battle. Heretofore they
havo beaten us by being well organized,
which mado it possiblo for them to steal
the government from us oven after we had
captured it. In order to defeat their plana,
the Democracy must work, and it can only
do this effectually by beieg well organized.
Thus shall we bo able to elect our canoi-
dates by such au overwhelming majority
that no ench a thing as an electoral com
mission will be attempted.
Members of tho Standing Committee in
every township should see that a club is
formed, and that it is kept in active opera
tlon during the campaign. Have public
meetings, good speeches, lively music, and
help the causo tiling. If there are any
members of the commltteo who do not pro
pose to wort, they should at once withdraw
and give place to those who will.
ORGANIZE, ORGANIZE I I
THE SURKATT MATTEI!.
The following letter written hv "A mn.
scienjjous Catholic" to the Williamsport
jjunnrr contains mucu in little.
Editor Banner: The editor nftl, rt,,i
Minis very much mistaken in presuming
that no conscientious Catholic will vote for
the gallant General Hancock, on account of
tue part he was obliged to take in carrying
out.tne ueatn sentence against poor Mrs. Sur
ratt. Catholics are not altogether so ignor
ant orstupid as not to know that il.p n.
publican party are alone responsible for that
nagrant wrong ; that poor, innocent Mrs
Surratt was sent to the scaffjhl by the
leaders of that party to appease tho fanati
cal clamor of its adherent). Thn Tipnnhl I.
can papers, in reviving this sad history, are
dui paraumg weir owa shame. No Catho
lic will heaitato long iu choosing between
Garfield and nancock if the issue bo con
fined to the execution of Mrs. Surratt. The
one is the representative of a party which
ha-idei over Mrs. Surratt to be tried by a
military tribunal, and so worked upon that
tribunal by its clamors as to force Ihn iloaih
sentence ; the other is a soldier who was
bound by strict laws to carry out the or
dersof his superiors; orders that wore prob
ably civen by his political lniml In
tract from that popularity which even then
accompanied him, and which has increased
trim year to year tilll we have seen it cub
minate in Cincinnati. I repeat, Catholics
bear no grudge against General Hancock on
account of his connection with the h
of Mrs. Surratt. They know well that his
neatt was never In the work.
Democratic State Committee.
The Democratic State committee had a
meeting at Bolton's Hotel, Harrisburr., last
week: Wednesday, presided over by Hon
A.H.Dili, the new chairman. Thirty-two
of the fifty Senatorial districts were repre
sented, lne meeting was unusually well at-
tended, considering tho brief notice given
to the members. Those absent generally
gavo (atifactory reatonsby mail or telegraph
lor their non-attendance. AH pledged the!
earnest support to Hansock aud English,
The Lest of feeling prevailed and the most
encouraging accounts were given of Demo
cratic prospects. From every district repre-
sented the news was to the effect that the
Cincinnati nominations have thoroughly
united the Democrats acd produced unpre
cedented enthusiasm in the party. Some of
the members of the committee reported that
many Republicans had declared their inten
Hon to vote for Hancock. Chairman Dill
was authorized to appoint the secretaries oi
the committee and assistants and the finance
committee. On motion of Mr. Steinman, of
Lancaster, a rtsolutiou was adopted: "That
in the judgment of the Democratic commit
tee of the State of Pennsylvania the vote of
tho State will be cast for Winfield Scott
Hancock for President, a son ofourown
boII and a man whose character and career
have won for him the applause of every clt'
izen of the State. To this end the State
committee claim the earnest labor of every
Democrat in the State, that the glorious re
sult, easily within our reach, may bo surely
attained and that every Pennsylvania Dem
ocrat may have a share in the victory,"
A, J. Steinmau, of Lancaster, and A, J.
Hughes, of McKean, were appointed secre
taries of the committee. Tho headquarters
of the committee, soon tb be opened, will be
established at Philadelphia.
Hancock Sc. English clubs are being or
ganized in all parts of the countty. Large
meetings were held last week at Chambers
burg-, Newvllle, Mechanlcsburg and Har
rUburg. Keep the ball a rolling.
Bayard and Hendricks are enthusiastic
tupporters of Hancock, Will Grant, Conk
Jlng, Cameron &c,do anj thing for Garfield!
Very little If any.
Republican papers console themselves
with tho Announcement that the Hancock
enthusiasm will soon die out. Unfortunate
ly for them it Is constantly on tho Increase,
There Is no dangir of tho Garfield enthusi
asm dying. There Im't any to die.
And now the republican organs have sud
denly dlsoiverod that "General Order No
40 was not written by General Hancock,
but by Judgo J.S. Hlack for him. As this
order la one of tho cvldcnroi of Hancock's
stattsmauihlp ol course it is necessary to al
lege that ho did not write it. As his servi
ces at Oettysbjrg wero among tho acts of
his life that entitled him to tho gratltudo of
the American peo,.le,wo suggest to theso or
gans that they deny these also, Jo
keep things all strait they should say that it
was Garfield nnd not Hancock who saved
Pennsylvania from the hands of the rebels.
Uen. Hancock's Pedigree.
From tho Itoches'cr Union and Advertiser,
.lohu Hancock was born lu 1070, died In
1760 aged eighty years. He was a minister
at Lexington, Ma;s.
John Hancock was born In 1703, died
1711, aged 41 years. Ho was a minister of
H.ilntrfe.Msn., and n son of the preceding.
John Hancock, L L. D., was born in 1737
died 1793, aged 50 years. Ho was tho first
of tho signers of Declaration of American
Independence, a son i f John Hancock of
lUiutree, and the grandson of John Han
cock of Lexington. He was a nativo of
Quincy, Mass., graduated at Harvard col
lege In 1701 j member of the house of rep
resentatives for Hoston in 17C0: presldout of
tho provincial congress of Masiachusetls In
1774 j president of tho continental congress
in 1775; governor of Massachusetts in 17S0
to 1784 and 1787 to 1793
Thousands of Pension Claims.
MORE WORK ON HANI) THAN THE PRESENT
roRcc can rcnroiiM in thirteen years,
A special dispatch from Washington says:
Tho pension bureau Is so over-whelmed with
work that It is estimated lite present forco
could not in thirteen years dispose of the
claims now on file and unsettled. The com
missioner declares that it is utterly imprac
ticable to keep up with the bureau's business
under the present system, and the experience
of the last few days has confirmed his advo
cacy of the establishment of local boards for
the adjudication of claims. Under the law
uo application is entitled to arrears who
files application after June 30th, 1880. Be
cause of this limitation the number of ap
plications filed at tho end of the month just
clostd was very large. During the week
which ended Saturday nearly 15,000 were
received, and on one ol tho remaining days
of tho month tho number was over 8,000.
The last claim under which arrears can be
demanded was filed by Congressman Shal
lenberger, of Pennsylvania. It is believed
that there aro many meritorious claims
which have not been presented, and it is
probable that congress will extend for one
year the limit which applies to arrears. It
is estimated that tbo amount paid and to be
psid on account of arrears will reach $50,
000,000. Principles, Not Men,
Since tho Republican organs have made
tho distressing discovery that the record of
their presidential candidate will not bear the
rigid scrutiny to which it has been subjected
they have raised the demagogic cry of "prin
ciples, not men." After contrasting the rec
ords of the two candidates, they conclude
that personalities and "mud heaving" should
bo avoided and that the campaign should be
confined to a discussion of principles and
policy. On what question do they propose
to make an issue before the country ? Tho
republicans will vainly attempt to raise the
old Bectlonal controversy. That was prac
tically disposed of before the two national
conventions met. Gen. Grant last May bore
the most emphatic testimonyto the patriotic
attachment of the Southern people to'the
Union, and ha is the leader ot the unbroken
right wing of the republican party at Chica
go, who will not reject the utterance of their
chief and seek to revive the sectional jeal
ousies of the stormy past. The Union is re
stored not only, but the sentiment of union
is more strong aud deep throughout the land
than at any time within this generation. The
party that seeks to disturb or weaken this
sentiment by raking up the ashes of for
mer controversies will Burely meet wit bthe
condemnation of the people.
Do the Republicans wish to raise the issue
of the civil service reform? They have nom
inated for vice-President a man who Mr.
Hayes removed from a responsible position
on the ground that he did not properly per
form bis duties. Should the republicans
succeed and some accident bofall Mr. Gar
field in tho term Chester A. Arthur, who was
removed from the New York" custom house
for unfitness, would become president of the
United States. The platform declares for
reform of civil service, while the agents of
the republican party are raiding all the de
partments for contributions for campaign
purposes which are in most cases made under
fear of dismissal. Tbo Democrats in the
session of Congress sought to pass a law that
would put an end forever to this levyiug of
blackmail upon government officials, but it
was defeated by the obstructed courso of the
In this pioposed campaign of "principles
not men" do the republicans wish to discuss
the questions of finance aud currency 1
Whatever may have been the differences
among democrats in a period of great finan
cial disturbance the party stands united on
the ancient doctrinesof Jefferson and Jack
son. The republican party,a party of finan
cial empiricism, has never had any fixed
principlesor policy in regard to the currency.
In regard to the finances, the legislation of
the democrats in congress has reduced the
expenditure of government and the Interest
on the public debt, thereby greatly lessen
the burdens of the people. The work of
financial reform has not been completed but
the record made cannot be successfully as
sailed. Do the republicans propose to discuss tho
tariff question in Pennsylvania with a can
didate who can bo quoted with equal facility
on both sides? For the first time the protec
tionists of Pennsylvania are asked to vote
for a man with an equivocal record on the
tariff. On the floor of congress Gen. Gar
field has taunted the protectionists of this
state with the assertion that "the tendency
of the modern thought Is toward free trade,"
and has sometimes voted to largely reduce,
sometimes to remove altogether, tho duties
levied for the protection of the products of
the state. This half-faced free trader of Ohio
is tbo bitterest pill that was ever presented
to the protectlonistsof Pennsylvania. If they
swallow him they will be henceforth neither
courted nor feared.
What then remains of this proposed cam
paign of "principles not men"' In spite of
themselves the republicans are driven back
to the record of their candidate in order to
avoid a discussion of the policy of their par
ty. In whatever way they turn they meet
only with embarrassments and perplexities.
Washington, I). C. July Gtli, 1S80,
LOCAL POLITICAL PEELING, ABOUT CIVIL
SKnVICn-OREAT TEAR Ol' REDUCTION
11 Y DEMOCRATIC ADMINISTRATION
Thero Is much that Is of Intorest.thoiigh but
little that Is new, In tho political situation
hire, The country at largo i', no doubt
somewhat Interested in a presidential elec
tion, but Washington city lives, moves, aud
has Its being in politics. Achange of ad
ministration will be f nught with serious ro
suits to at least one-half of our 180,000 (1
speak by the present census) Inhabitants.
Not that there are 90,000 peopl" In govern
ment employ, hut at least that number find
thelrsiipportdlrcctlyorlndirectly fro n nuiiey
disbursed by the Unltol States Government.
It Is this money that supports the clerk nnd
his family, his baker, butcher, and a host cf
trades people. If Hancoik comes In these
clerks will have to leave, and I make the
prediction that no future administration,
without the assistance of a great war, will be
able to pack tho department so full of use
less supernumeraries as they are now
At the head of the Navy Department.that
employs much the smallest service of tho
Dcparlments.therohas been during tho pres
ent administration a plieuomhi.il manager,
lie has actually paved three millions or
more of the money appropriated I If this
ratio of economy had been carried
out in tho other Departments there
would have been a saving of at least $1,000
000 incachof them, or an annual retrench
ment of about f G0,000,000. But does any
one suppose that Secretary Thompson and
tho Navy Department have been living on
half rattons, wearing their old clothes, and
working at night? I wish the whole country
could know that the Navy Department has
still a much larger cltrlcal force than is
nece'sary to do the work of that branch of
the service; that one ot the hardest tasks of
the Chiefs of Bureaus is to give their super
numerous employees a semblance of simc
thingtodo; that, notwithstanding the fact
that working time has been reduced from
seven to six hours per day ,the clerks are still
idle fully one tlilrj tholr time. If theso are
facts, and no informed truthful man will de
ny them, in the Navy Departments how
much more in the otliT Departments 1 This
being tho case a change of administration
becomes a serious subject, not only to the
clerks, but to tho thousands that live by
them. In a rc-organlzitlon of tho civil
service on an economical buiness-like ba
sis a much smaller number of clerks will bo
employed, a much smaller amount of public
money will be disbursed, and tbo pinch will
be felt in shops, boarding-houses, and hun
dreds of petty ramifications. It will bo a
serious loss to Washington, and for thls
reason I know of some of Democratic
antecedents and convictions who openly de
sire Republican success. Hut thoso outside
of Washington, who are more interested in
public economy than in tho thrift of local
trades people at the National capita), will, I
think take a different view of the situation.
Hancock's Louisiana Order.
WHAT JCDOE BLACK THOUGHT AND SAID
AT THE TIME.
Washington, November 30, 1807.
My Dear General : This moment I read
your admirable order. I am much engaged
but I cannot resist the temptation to steal
time enough from my clients to tell you how
grateful you have made me by your patriot
ic and noble behavior. Yours is the first,
most distinct and most emphatic recogni
tion which the principles of American lib
erty has received at tho hands of any high
officer in a Southern command. It has the
very ring of the revolutionary metal. Wash
ington never said a thing In better taste or
bettcrtime. It will prove to all men that
"Peace has her victories not less renowned
than those of war." I congratulate you not
because it will make you the moat popular
man In America (fur I dare say you care
nothing about that), but because It will give
you through all time the solid reputation of
a true patriot aud a sincere lover of your
country, its laws and its government. This,
added to your brilliant achievements as a
soldier, will lcavo you without a rival in tho
affections of all whose good will is worth
having, and give you a place in history which
your children will.be proud of.
This acknowledgement from me does not
amount to much, but I am expressing only
the feelings of millions,aud expressing them
freely at that.
With profound respect I am yours, etc.,
J. S. Black.
To Major General Hancock.
Another Grant Republican for Hancock.
A BRAVE PENNSYLVANIA QENERAL DE
CLARES IN FAVOR OF THE DEMOCRAT
PiTTSBURO, July 3. General A. L. Pear
son, who has long btcn recognized as one of
the republican leaders in this neighborhood,
and who was a warm supporter of Grant ,at
the Chicago convention, has declared him
self in favor of Hancock for president. To
interrogatory, "Are you for Hancock, gen
eral?" he responded, "Undoubtedly I am,"
adding "I will in a day or two send a
letter to U. S. Grant, chairman of the na
tional committee of tho Veterans' Union
(Boys in Blue) withdrawiog from that or
ganization. I am the member from this state
and have been for seven years. I shall set
forth in that letter that I expect to support
Hancock and, as the Veterans' Union is a
republican organizatbn,I cannot consistently
hold the position longer of representative
from Pennsylvania." General Pearson went
into the war as captain of the ono hundred
aid fifty-fifth regiment, and for bravery and
ability was promoted to be a colonel.a briga
dier general and finally a major general. Uo
served In Warren's filth corps, participated
in ten battles and was as brave a soldier as
Allegheny county sent iuto the field of
Hon. Charles S. Wolfe has been nominated
by the republican party ot Union county for
legislature and it is said the nomination was
unanimously tendered him. Union county
has able democrats within Its borders, meu
whj would be worthy of higher party hon
ors than a nomination for the legislature,
yet it would seem to be but justice to a good
faithful, honest representative to aid in re
electing him, though he be a republican.
Mr. Wolfe, in the eyes of the people
of the state, is the exponent of the
sentiment that abhors Canieronisn, rooster
ism and legislative jobbery, and tbo demo
crats of Union county should just once help
to return Mr. Wolfe as an evidence of their
endorsement of Mr, Wolfe's conduct iu the
legislative riot b'ibery cases. It would be a
magnificent tribute to a fearless represen
tative, and do more to tna.ee Caineronism
odious than any other political coutse.
What are the people going to do with
thow representatives who voted for the Hot
THE STATESMANSHIP or HANCOCK.
Senator liajsnl delivered the follow Ion speech bo
tore a very largo audience at Vt llmlngton,Uo!awaro
last Friday night i
Ki low CiririNs: 1 do not know that mjr voice can
reach tho ears ot Ml la this vast crowd, and there-
foro 1 ask you to proscrvo order. Thcro is a tlmo tor
all thtngs-a.tlmo tor laughter and a time tor Idle
amusement; but when tho tlmo comes tor American
cltlrcns to tako counsel together lo respect ot choos
ing their rulers, thon, It seems to me, thcro should
bo gravity, a minly c.irncstness t Mng tho placo ot
My fellow citizens, It Is at all times to mo a great
plc-asurj to stand lu an assemblage ot Djlawaro
men, for hero 1 was born; among them 1 halhcd
aid worked, and I havo represon ed them In tho
public councils nmt havo received from thcmlroin
tho ho.ur ot my entry Into public life until now
neat ly the clot-of my second Senatorial term an
unswertlng support that would havo sustained me
even had 1 been disposed to doubt.
This Is an occasion of great Interest and Import
ance. The national Democracy tho party that nov
cr had a second object or a second.lutent; tho party
that always stood by tho banners ot tho delegates,
tho representatives and tho Interests ot every stato
In tho Union this great party, animated by tho
greatest patilotlsm, sent, a fortnight ago, dclcgato"
from every state and every 1 errltory to Cincinnati
to toko counsel together to chooso a f.taniard-bcar-er
of tho faith and principles ot that party In tho
coming campaign for tho choice of n President and
vico President. Men ot high character and Intelli
gence , Btnccrely desirous of doing what was host for
tho wIioIh country, m Uo tint choice, and I am hero
as your f rlenrt, as your political brother, bount n 1th
every Interest of your own, to say that I warmly
tndorso tho action of that convention. They havo not
selected unKnown menj not men of obscurity! not
men ho would be called In slang ot tho times 'dark
horees.' No, they havo chosen men on whom the
bright light ot public Investigation has been shin
ing for ears. For tho llfellmo ot a generation havo
they been kcown. Thero is no man In America and
few la any part of tho world where the English lan
guago Is spoken who did not know and honor Win
held Scott Hancock long beroro tho Cincinnati Con
vention was thought of Applauso and cries ot
"Right," and "Bravo."
i9 TO ENGLISH.
And so of his worthy associate. Years ago Indiana
sent William II. English to represent her in tho
councils of tho nation, and thcro ho gave proof of
that sterling worth, high Intelligence and unlm
peachiblo character that makes him to-day a lit. man
to Uiko tho chair ot Vlco President of tho United
1 ho Democratto candidate for President Is no un
tried man, On tho contrary, I shall show that ho
his been tried, thoroughly tried, and tint ho can
lay claim to a record that his not fallen to tho lot
ot any other public man of his lime. (Applause.1 In
lsos ho was named by many as tho favorite candi
date for Presldent,and tho delegates from Delaware
at that Convention, held In New Vork, balloted for
him, It I recollect rljht. He was also voted for in
1970, and now for tho third time he stands conspicu
ously before tho nation, with his every act subject
ed to tho vigor ot partisan examination. And how
does ho Btand? Spotless and without reproach, fa
vored by the unanimous volco ot tho representa
Uvea ot tho party.
TUB FISKV T8.ST.
Nov. gentlemen, let mn ask you ono thing. Hav
ing passed through this lire of examination, let mo
ask tho crowd whether there has been tho first
breath of suspicion as to tho honor, Intelligence, fi
delity or patriotism of that renowned and great sol -dler?
Why was ho nominated? He never held a civil of
fice. True. He has a military record os brilliant,
as unsullied, as glorious as that of any man In
America. Wiy did tho Democratic party nominate
a military -nun? I will tclljou why. Because this
man has proved that God gave him the same charuc
ttirhtlca of conscience and of self-control which Ho
gave to tho g'cat tleorgo Washington. My friends,
this Is not the extreme utterance of a stump speech.
It U tho deliberate utterance of a man struggling to
see tho right and to follow It.
Since this world was there has been no Inlluence
so aangcrous and corrupting to men's hearts as the
love of power. What was free government designed
for but for the protection ot tho minority
against tho majority 1 Tho great Jdinicult
lcs and dangers to liberty have arisen wherorcr men
Intrusted with power havo used it to perpetuate
their own sway and bring about tyranny Instead ot
limited government, Wo know what mado Wash
ington so conspicuous when ho laid down his power
and retired to tho privacy ot his home. Thero are
many men- as great as ho In military knowledgo
and In tho abilities ot statesmanship, but how many
other tr.cn would have voluntarily laid down their
power when they could have used it for their own
selfish, tyrannical purposes? I wish you to compre
hend this, because It Is tho keynote ot tho nomina
tion ot Winfield Scott Hancock: Ho held great pow.
er. Ho was MUltary Governor ot a large extent of
country. His will could havo been as law. At his
pleasuro'stnod tho liberty of every man. What was
hl3 course his courso alono ot all the Military Gov
ernors In this country lor the last tit teen years.
When asked In Louisiana and Texas to arrest per
sons ho Inquired where was tho Judicial process.
When asked to try persons by military commissions
he pointed to tho court house and to tho lury ot
twelve. When asked to take from them their prop
erty ho demanded to know by what right under civ
il law ho could do theso things. Cries of "Uravo.-'J
NO I'lKALLEL FOR UlNCOCE,
There havo been soldiers perhaps as able, perhaps
as courageous, and that Is saying a great deal; but
name mo ono who has refused over and over again
to exercise arbitrary power when ho could havo
don oso. (A voice, "Konc"l No, you 'cant name
one. I havo seen distinguished men, educated
wholly la the Republican party, gl mg advice of tho
most arbitrary character that can bo conceived; but
where can you rtnd a man who hie had tho chal
ice brought to his lips that ho might drink full ot
control ever his fellow creatures and who you have
seen put It aside and say: "I am a military man; I
am an American soldier, but I am a citizen with re
spect to tho law which Is the constitution I swore to
Wo saw the Leg! slaturo of south Carolina organi
zed at at tho will ot a corporal without any guard,
you all know what was seen In Louisiana. I do not
propose to go oer theso recollections la detail nor
to clto the unlawful exercise ot military power, but
I deslro to show what was the character of the dis
tinguished man whom tho Democrats have nomina
ted during the time of tho current ot tyranny. The
great lesson to be derived from the reslstanco
made to the tyranny ot King George Is tho lesson I
would bold up to sou now, Ono ot the charges
against that potentate was that ho attempted to
subordinate tho civil to the military power. Any
man who attempts that is not lit to bo a ruler ot
men. Tho man of our choice echoes the samo spirit
that made our people free in To and which will only
restore and consolidate that freedom la isso. Do
you not remember that his power was ample, that
ho had the same organization, administration, or
whatever you choose to colt it that other generals
had? Compare him with the New Orlcant, general
who besought tho President to Issue a proclamation
ot outlawry the proclamation declaring that tho
white men of Lojtslana, Alabama, Mlsslsslppl,Texas
and Georgia shall be outlawt "and leu e tho rest to
me-" Such was the dispatch I shame to say of a
major general aye, a lieutenant general of tho nr.
my of tho United States. And from the Cabinet a t
Washington was bent the response: .' We all ap
prove of your action. "These knates have passed lute
history covered with lasting reproach, for lielknap,
who wrote that dispatch, proved a base rogue, as
treacherous to tbo money of America as to the pjln
clples ot liberty. This was tho principle this Is to
day tho great underlj Ing principle ot the two great
parties. During tho struggle from '01 to '03 thcro
was Utile law and could bo no law but force; but
the drmculty has been that power obtained by forco
has been sought to be retained by force.
TUI iTTIMlT IT CniClCIO.
It was attempted at Chicago to renominate a man
who typified nothing but brute force and arbitrary
powers (applause), but the attempt tailed because
there were other machines machines of the lobby
machines ot railway management and between,
them they Quarreled and nnally dropped on an un
known delegate of the convention. Applause and
I have been a representative In Congress for the
lost twelvo years and I know whereof I speak. But
first 1 wish to say I do not Impeach the patriotism
ot thoso men that differ with me and hold that the
safety ot the country la best preserved by tho Repub
lican party, but I wish them and )ou tosee where
that party would carry us should It remain la pow
er. Uy force tho war was ended, and when It was
ended a reign ot peace should have taken Its place;
but lovo ot power was there, and unlike Washington
and Hancock, men wero unwilling to glvo It up, and
so there has been a struggle between the kindness
and lovo of union of the American people their dis
position to forget and forgive on tho one hand and
the desire ot the Republican party to maintain con
trol by any means on the other hind.
Sco how they, have centralized power. We are all
citizens ot Delaware and of the United States. hy.
after tho experience ot one hundred years should
wo not bo trusted to conduct our own elect Ions ? I
only mention this as one of the steps the Republi
cans took to maintain power.
In lsio thero were nearly aoo.ooo more votes cast
tor tho Democratlo than for Ihe .Republican candi
date. Not only was there a popular majority at tho
polls, but a majority of some twenty electoral votes
What was donet Tho Cabinet at Washington, con
trolled by the military spirit ot a mere military man
a man who never laid down power willingly sent
troops under a suggestion ot the Secretary of the In
terior, the late Mr, Chandler, ol Michigan, and he
had a willing aid lu Mr. Cameron, of Pennsylvania,
Secretary ot War. At their bidding armed toroes
without , word ot pouct from uiy q outer, Among j
tha nmrora In
7 - ., "i. ,, iiu muii'imjr uiucmy
ottho General of tho Army, was Bent to Columbia,
,i,usnnnii new Orleans to protect llireo boards
Of CailVOaSlntr hniwra In a r1n1,KAMn ...
tho results of popular election, .
What "was tho courso cf thaUo great parties ef
tho country at that time? It Is a fearful thtng to live
under a government that wo do not respect, Hio
Democratlo party looked upon tho shameful work ot
fraud and force. What was to bo done? llctorot
went to Washington and a sadder man never went
thero (cry of "God bless you" nnd arptause) I was
anxious to Know now a merciful God would enablo
us to oscapo tho ovorlmnging cloud.
Tho tribunal to puriro IhO election of Its frauds as
decided uiwn. falrlotlo representathes did not ask
whether tho act was popular or not. but determined
that contusion should not como upon tho land It
their straightforwardness and tenacity ot purpose
would prevent IU
Tho wholo country was relieved of tho apprehen
sion of confusion. A candidate was named to suc
ceed .Mr. Hayes In his Ill-gotten place. I am oppose J
tocvcrjthlng that tendi topernetuato a govern
ment In disregard of tho people. What argument
did General Grant use? Tho only ono ho ever knew
and ever obeyed tho bayonet. When wo wero as
sembled deliberating for a peaceful result, not In
.Mexican rasuion of upsetting, but In American fash
lonot reasoning, what was tho courso of tho admin'
lstratlon: To assist? Oh, no; ono-thtrd of tho ar
my was In that city and moro than one-halt of It
twelvo miles distant, and In case ot any disturbance
tho government was to be seized nnd held, Whei o
was Garfield then, and what rart did ho take, for wo
aro told that hs has a civil record? Laughter nnd
applause.) Hosald jou havo tho army; you havo
tho navy,1 TOU havo tho Treasury! you have tho Kx
ccutlve, and then (ho Is credited with this language,
which I believe ho used) ho added, lt you had such
cards as theso wouldn't j ou play them?" Gambling
witn tuo destiny of tho natlonl
SO MCCII T1IS WOBSB FOItlURFIEU).
Mr. Garfield Is a distinguished man. Ho has nne
ability. Ho is Intelligent nnd cultivated. So much
tho greater reason tor the country to demand from
htm high patriotism, and so much tho worso for him
It ho proves the want of subordination of partisan
feelings and disposition to tho country's Interests.
When we were striving our best, when thirteen
out of fourteen Joined In signing tint blll-nll of
thein except o. P. Morton, who preferred a contu
sion In which tho Republicans could prolong tliulr
namimsirniion nnd a new tenure ot power lo him
and his assoclates-at tills time Gorflcld used his tin
powers against that measure ot wisdom. Ilo d.
clared there was no warrant for It under Ihe Consli
tutton, and then, strango to say, ho went upon tho
commltteo and sworo to executo Its powers, 1 leav c
it to him to explain his conduct-I leavo It to any
ono to explain It.
It fortho Lost four years you have beenln peace
If you have been at liberty to atteudjoitr dally avo
cations and build up fortunes,do not thank tho men
who preferred tho mailed hand of rij sscss Grunt to
lawful rule. Garfield Is no unknown man. Ho has
along record. Ilo has boon long a leader
among tbo advocates of force blll-susnenslon of ha-
beas corpus, military usurpation, nnd every other
means resorted to by his party to prolong their pow
er. There has not been a measure tendlog to crento
animosity In tho sections In which James A. Garfield
was not on thd same side. All this we propose to
end by placing in rower a man who, although a dis
tinguished soldier, never forgot that his citizenship
was amghcr distinction. (Applause.)
TUB leoio OF HANCOCK.
Tho logic ot Hancock lsthat tho civil power Is
above tho military. Sectionalism should not bo al
lowed as a party cry. What Is called tho bloody bhlrt
must bo folded up forever, and tho American peoplo
should bo brought together as one people, with ono
government and with equal right and affection to
wards It. Those are the logic re-sutts and have been
tried, lf.as a Major Generahho has dono thls.would
ho do otherwise as President? Remember that Han
cock not only earned his great renown by refusing
arbitrary power when orrercdhlm, but he also In
curred thoanlmosltyot thoso whoso purposohorc.
fused to carry out and who could make his position
In tho army an uncomfortable one. Unfortunately,
there has been too much ot this partisan feeling in
tho army and navy, and men to gain promotion had
to do so at tho expenso of Independence nnd by cov.
erlng themselves with partisan clothing. I have had
reason to know tho caso of nn officer who Incurred
the displeasure of President Grant nnd who asked In
vain for a reason until aleadlng Republican Senator
told htm that ho had been Indiscreet In dining and
wining with certain Democrats. (Laughter.) It Is
this spirit that Is dangerous to the army,to tho navy
and to us n'l. When this spirit the spirit of Sheri
dan's dispatch prevails, why, then indeed the nrmy
changes from being tho beloved servants ot the na
tion Into a very great danger.
MORE TUAN A TRCK SOLMSn.
nancock Is moro than a true soldier. As a citizen
ho values his right and power abovo his rlht and
poweras a soldier. If you ask mo why I love Han
cock I say that I know with him tho liberty of my
country will bo safe, (applause and cheers.) Ho
has proved It. Ills lite Is to-day the most brilliant
example (Interrupting voice wny back in the crowd '
"Except yourself") that wo havo among our military
men. I do not say that there are nono so brave, so
able as he, but I do say that none have been so tried
as he and proved himself to possess the lofty self cor-
trol which Induced tho laying down ot power at tho
command ot conscience. This way I claim he should
bo sustained all over the land.
My friends, I bid you good night. I have tried to
meet this question fairly, It may be remarked that
wo havo always talked against military power and
yet have taken up a military man. My answer Is,
wo do so not because ho Is a mlltary power. We ad
mire his gallantry and honesty, b ut Hancock Is not
only a soldier, but he Is a man, a citizen, Imbued
with a knowledge ot what citizenship should be In a
government of law. Nay, thero ls'ancthcrrcason ;
theroare many reasons, butlet me state ono moro.
There has been a great out-cry la the North that tho
Southern peoplo wero antagonistic to the Northern
and hated tho government. Now it seems to mo
that this bubble must be picked. With a solid
south for w Infield Scott Hancock, It seems to mo
that thero should bo a solid North tho samo way,
surely If the southern people chooso Hancock for
some sinister end, they must not only be great
knaves but great Idiots. If this battle has to be a
success and God grant that It may succeed In the
fullest sense what better Instance of success can be
found than to see the man who led the hosts ot the
Union receiving the vote ot every man who warred
against it ? What victory greater than this ? It that
be not the fruits ot statesmanship, then pray tell mo
what is s tatcsmanshlp for.
Marshall Jewell of Connecticut has been
selected as chairman of the National
Republican Committee. No member of the
Committee for this State was present at tho
meeting. It looks very much as though
Don Cameron had deserted a sinking ship
'What's the matter, John?' 'O! a big
boil.' 'Well, wbydon'tyou take Dr. Lind
sey's Blood Searcher,' and be cured?1
It should be the aim of every owner of
liorses.Cowsc.to make them as handsome
and useful as possible. The German Horse
and Cow Powder helps to develop all the
powers of the animal. It improves its beau
ty and increases its usefulness. It makes
milk, mucle and fat. By using it a horse
will do more work and a cow give more milk
and be in better condition with les feed.
Sold only hy weight at 10 cents a pound by
O. A. Klelm, Bloomsburg.
Dec 12, '70-ly
Tho Hancock ratification meeting in New
Haven, Connecticut, was tho largest hold for
thirty years, Republicans admit that tho
city will give Hancock 3.000 majority, and
the democrats claim the state by n larger
majority than thatglvcu to Tilden.
When a man now undertakes a larger task
than he can accomplish it is said of him ho
has bitten off more than ho caii chew.
EST1TK OF WILLIAM UCIELVV, EKCIASKD,
The undersigned Auditor appointed by tho Or-
E bans' Court of Columbia county to make dlstrl
utlonof the balance In the hands ot too executors
of said estale. 'as shown by their account to and
among tlic parlies entitled thereto, will meet the
parlies Interested at his onice in bloomsburg ou
Wednesday, tbo 4th day ot August next at ten
o'clock In the forenoon of said day to perform tho
duties of his appointment when atd where all per
sons Interested aro requested to present tbelrclalms
to said fund or be forever deDarrcd from coroln? in
for a share of said fund.
D. FRANK ZARR,
July , m-in Auditor.
SSTATI OF UANNAU AI'I'I.IUAH, CCCIASED.
The und-rslgned auditor appointed bv the Or
phans' Court of Columbia county to sett'e and ad
just tbrlaforesatd estate, Co manual usaeti and make
distribution or the balar.ee In tho hands of John A p.
pieman, executor of Hannah Appleman, deceased,
as shown by his first and partial account, to and
among the parties entitled tlmrelo, will alt at the
omceoft) O. lurklcy Umi.. In the town cf Ulooms
burg oaKrtday, August olh, isso, at o'clock laths
forenoon to perform the duties ot bis appointment.
All irsons Laving cUlms apslnst said estate will
appear and present them at that time, or be forever
debarred tnm receiving any of said fund.
. . . , w. n. RUAWK,
A Looslnc Joke.
f Pittsburgh said
jokingly ton lady patient who was complain-
lug of her continued lll-ueallli, anu oi m
Innbllllv to rnrn her. "f"rv Hop lllllerfl"
Tho lady took it in tamest and used the
Hitters from which she obtained permanent
lipnlflt. Klin nnw 1'niiffhs at the doctor for his
joke, but he Is not so well pleased with It,
as It cost hlra a good patient.
tTho Itollowlng icrsons have bcn proposed for
nomination by tho nest Hcmncratlo county conven
tion to bo held August loth. 1S80. uanuiaaies an
nounced In this ltst aro pledged to abldo hy tho de
cision ef tho convention.) ,
JOHN P. DKRK,
ISAAC A. DEWITT,
FOR DISTRICT ATTORNIiV,
ItOBEIlT It. LITTLE,
FOR STATE SKfJATOH,
E. J. McHENUY,
Subject to tho decision ot tho Senatorlalontcr
encc.) FOR CONOllEss.
CHA11LE3 li. llltOCICWAY,
,T. 51. C. ItANCIC,
Dr. O. A. MEGARGELL,
ru.il.lni, tr.,tin rin.lclnn nf tlin ennnKiMlnn.l fnn.
fcreneoof tho eleventh district.)
REAL ESTATE I
ny v Irtuo of authority contained In tho last will
and testament ot Henry Kingsbury, lateotUenton
township, Columbia county, deceased, the uudor
signed will expose to public sale on thej premises In
SATURDAY, AUGUST 7lh 18S0,
at ten o'clock lu tho forenoon, all that certain lot or
piece of land, situate, lying nnd being In Rcnton vil
lage, In tho township of Denton, and county of Co
lumbia aforesaid, being lot number six (No. c ou the
plan of that part ot tho village which was laid out
by l'orvln Masters, bounded and described as fol
lows, to-wlt : lieglnnlng at a post by tbo Fishing-
creek road, thence by land of Alexander Collcy, (lot
'o. 6) north sixty-two and a half degrees west thir
teen perches and one-third to n post, thenco by nn
alley north twenty-seven and a half degrees east
threo perches loo, post, thenco by landot Samuel
Rhone, Esq. (lot No. T)isouth sixty-two and a halt de
grees cast thirteen perches and ono-thtrd ton post
by tho road up FIshlngcreek, thenco by said road
south !7 nnd a half degrees west three perches
to tho placo of beginning, containing forty square
perches, ONE-FOURTH OF AN ACRE OF LAND.
Terms made known on day of sale.
Administrator do bonLs non,
Julp 9, 16SO-4W Town mil, rn.
For tilis style Singer
We win Bend it to jour Depot
to bo examined btfore sou pay
ivi j, ,l is uuk iifl represent;'!
ib uau uu reiurueu at our ex
pense. Send a postal card for Il
lustrated circular. C.A.WOOD
ii CO.. 17 N. Tenth st I hlla.,l'a.
juiy v, -Mi-em wkco
TG" . 11? outfit to agents otsdoz-fost selling ar.
X' I v JLjJlj ticles, sent to every person answering
this adv., and enclosing 4 s-ct. stamps to pay post
ago and packing. This Is honest. Wo refer the pub-
iu pusiuiusier, ur any uusiness man in nils place.
July 9, "80.3in w ico Franklin City, .Mass,
TSr ANTED-WIDE AWAKE AGENTS.
Y V In all narts of the Stato to Soil ItusuM'a new
& elegant MAI OF PENNSYLVANIA. Etery citizen
Duuuiu uavu il. .iuiuluk uua Buuci'l-aeu 11KO lb since
wartimes. Useful, ornamental and cbean. A coid-
on opportunity tor energetic canvassers, sample for
QUAKER CITY 1'tlHLlSHINO HOUSE.
Julys, "so-lm wico 7E1 sansom St., I'hllada.
TJTMUTriNrCll KTt'ry sower disabled In
lli IN J51U.LN O I line of duty, by wound,
disease or Injury, Is entitled to pension. Tensions
dato back to .time of dlschan-e or deatli of soldier.
claims of all description prosecuted. Copies of lost
Ischarges obtained. Claims nied by attorneys who
iiuvo mnce uiuu, ur irum uiuer cuusca uuveccascu
to practice, flnlshed without delay. Address with
stamp, ii. n. uii(L.ir, uii., Attorneys,
Julys, 'so-3m wcol. o. Dox 682 Washington, D. c.
Beautiful Campaign Badges ot the Republican and
uemuvi uuu lUuluuiin'B
and OU nnd
Containing llfe-llko rhotocranhs nf tbp r.nnm.
dates: encated In Miniature out Frames, with nln
for attaching to coat or vest. Active agents can
make $10 a day selling them, and city and country
merchants can mako a handsomo prollt. l'rico 10
cents each; 1 for 15 cents; 10 tor 60 cents or loo for
(3.60. Photographs same price as badges, bra; on
portraits on tinted plato puper. Ilerole slzo Si by
23, for 26 cents. Flags all sizes and
kinds and prices. Now Is the harvest tlmo for
agents anu ueaicrs. senu for samples ana particu
U. S. MANUFACTURING CO.,
Its Smltbtled street, Pittsburg, Pa.
July 9, 'C"m wAco
In the U. 8. service from any cause, also for heirs ot
deceased Bolsters. Tho slightest disability entitles
to pension. Pensions Increased The laws being
more liberal now, thousands aro entitled to higher
rates, nountyandnew discharges procured. Those
who are In doubt asfto whether entitled to anything
should bend two a cent stamps for our "cijculor of
Address, with stamp, stoddart & Co.. Solicitors of
i-mims nuu luieiua. Jluuin e, M, U1UUO JlUliaing
Washington, D. a
July 1), 'so-Jm w tco STODDART & CO.
CRUDE PETROLEUM PILLS.
Rulneil -!! iIjh.u cli-lit in -t moiitliN
rowruTTiN, o, ii., va., April, isso.
I)K M. MILTON!
Dear Mr-Aller having been sick twelve months
ami tried thn linfct ttlircirl.ran, ,,
out doing mo tho least good, I tried your CRUDE
PKTROLKU.M :i'lLL8. When I commenced taking
. ve.,iu .iiuio, luviseauu), jiau Hemorr
hage, night sweats, etc. I weighed 114 lbs. After
fjiktmr thn r,!lli tun nnntK.
. Ft . ...uu.t.a tuti .UUJjU nuu umill.
sweats ceased and had nu hemorrhage and weighed
FRED. C. DUNN,
Thousands of cases like tho above.
auj u puBiw.B turu tor curonio 0100
chltls. Asthma, Catarrh, and all Throat and Lung
Trial boxes 25 cents. Largo boxes (130 pills)
Sent by mall on receipt of price, with direct!
. , . D't- MILTON,
July 9, "SO-Sm wtco Irving, N, Y
JrOTICE IN I'AHTITION.
IN TIIK EST1T8 OF WIUJ1M 8. EVANS, DECEASED.
To Mary 1. Mdler, Sarah A. Miller, now residing la
Washington, li. C: Mary L. Flouts, of White Ha
ven. Pa., Dr. 11. L. rreas, of Iierw iik. Pa., guardian
, t,j ' . ur w111' .A,uun, minor
chlldien of Julia Dodbon, decased. snd Julia Keats
daughter cf Susan binllh. deod.,of Philadelphia, Pa.
ou ale hereby nollded that In accordance wllh a
writ Issued out of the Orphans' Court ot Columbia
. I- . . "lv l"ru. " ' uii inquest on
certain lands Bltuato In Iierwlck, Pa., described In
bu.u n ,. .u ...iiko iwnuuu uuuo Mm premises 10
and among the rattles lnterested.lt such partition
can buttiadd without rirpturtlpA tn n, .i,).,..,-
whole, and much partition cannot be made then to
held at Berwick, pa., on
SVTURDAY, AL'UUST 7th, isO,
at 1 o'clock, p. in
Sheriff '8 onice,
July loth, lsso.-tt
U. II. ENT.
G ENT S WANTED '10 SELL'rillSTiJE
.edLookcontQininfrthnnvrtQAr u uw
GEN. W.S. HANCOCK
W. H. ENGLISH.
u . Vi F i it io1 ..caruf ana wuitary lire of
mj. uiiiciu M tuucmo. iiumjuCK, Wl! D a IUU and
crd nil In aiWiitnt nt thn nrfonHirv.Mi ... .
T, 7.0 r, i ii i ., . .AiTs ? "-ucu.i.a a ma
form, table of ballots ana letters of acceptance wit h
tUe life cf W. I! EDtflisii. nimy embelltSeSl witS
ens-raved potralu of tacb candidate. BuresucceS
to all who (ake bold; will poaltlvtly outSm all tS
July t.'M-iw tllSirt,Wt,piifeJpU,
THE NEW YORK WORLD
FIRST, LAST AND ALL THK TIME
t-t a NnnnTC and ENaT,i.Qr.i
JULil.ll VV VAA.
... , Mlntn nnfU nn,l ivprv
net proirtslol Thegriat it for grand old Democratic Ideas under tho lead of lianc.'eH J,,dVS
K.rnipntocratlMllielanam being done oil our Ihocouiitn to in.fi1"
OtCrWllCJIIIlUK iitivi rn v I'vfi v- ..w.-. .
HELP ON THE
THE WEEKLY WORLD
will bo sent to your address from now until the eixl of the campaign for
OH FROM NOW UNTIL MAH0H 4, 1881
3E"VE3sra?5r five oestts
THE SEIM-WBJEKIiY WOK "Ml
from now till after the campaign, $1.00; or from now till the 1st of March 1881, $1.50,
51.00 PER MONTH,
Address TUE WOKLD,
rHii... kl lt'fklklScliikrfl lli.s.o fclrl
Corner Main and Market Streets
ThfliinderstmcdlikVlnBbccnln tbo WIIOI.IXAI.I'. llltt'tl business for tho past elc en scars voull
coll tuo-attcnuon of tho public Rcnerally, ami COIJNTUY UUALKIts lu particular, to
M cammt of
I'aiiil, tfiis, txisiss, jriuiy, i-aieni
OTffUL Tt) ,J!.slT
Cannot be surpassed anywhere.
. -. t ,m - r 1 t -r-w-r -r-i s -r-r 1
I IV IT II il V Kir. 1 III
111 XX 1111 X iJlJ X UUlUf XX XJXXXIVAXJ KJA.JJX. Ul
FANCY ATtTICLES, TOILET SOAPS,
IIAIlt MtUSIIES. LAMPS, (1I.OUES
and in fact every thing that should bo kept in a complete and wll
regulated Drug btorc.
They are the sole Manufactures of the Celebrated
OIL OF GLADNESS.
ALSO THE MANUAF0TUUER3 AND SOLE PROPRIETORS OF
Dh. W. fl. BICCLEY'S Ceuebted $
COMPOUND AROMATIC WINE OF GENTIAN
AND IRON, IMPROVED CREAM CAMPHOR,
WORM KILLING AGENT, ROSE PECTORAL
The Best Remedies Made.
Highly Recommended by Physiciansi
Oct. IT T9.-1Y
J.CLEMENT SMITH, in O street, Washington
B.C., Attorney at Law and solicitor of Patents
Burvlvor of Gllmore, Smith n Co., and Chlfraan
Ilosmer Co, Send postage stampn for Circular glv
Ing fees, tc.
uno 4, 160-tt
slbamon, I'a., May 2oth, isso.
Da. A. E. Ileum
I toolr your Neuralgia and sick llcadacho nils for
Chronic Ileadacho wllh Dyspepsia, and they actM
111.0 a charm. I would not ho without them tor any
amount of money,
Mrs Willi im Hkoce.
IF YOU HAVE HEADACHE.
IP YOU nAVB NKURALOIA,
IP YOU HAVE DYSPEPSIA,
IF YOU ll.WK CONSTIPATION,
IF YOU HAVE INDIOESTION,
IP YOU HAVE NE11VOUS CHILLS,
IF YOU 111AVE AGUE CHILLS,
IF YOU HAVE PALPITATION OF THE 1IEAUT.
IF YOU HAVE PAItALYSlS,
IP YOU HAVE TOOTHACHE,
IF YOU AltENEltVOUS,
TAKE DR. A. E. Ilimil'S
Neuralgia &Mck llcailntlio IMIIs.
They will cure vou. TIktb i nr,!M i ..,,.
lite them. Easy to take, they dlssolio In the mouth.
The Physicians generally recommend them.
Per Sale by 0. A. KUlm, Blecmsbttrg drtsggM.
JOTICE TO TEACHERS.
schools for the ensuing year. Tiro Jin lore wuT alsS
ho f eclfd at IhO Bnmn llmS i t.rJ..ViLuJf.H.ul OISO
to the sretary. ' ' "'t""uu0 " ''
JAS.C. BROWN, "V-.fMdeV
Becreiary, iUD0 8. M,,
burgrhTrtbyg"17esnotrce hL'els'p?epa 'dto:
t oora above LVnlrn In si,l m... iS..11! "a
upon tho amount added ihen.S,w "waro penalty
Btoonuhurg. June, J&?K gKHRSSRn
' i 1 JUi x KJ Li,
werkthe fullc't and mmt cnmnlrtn ttAn.nn, . .
"i Park Row. Xcw Voik.
T-v i t 1 T-.-MT-" rvmf SUTT rT
VII A I . A KU I II K h
,Tho Farquhar Separator
Utfbt fan I
Danchy & Co'a. Advt's.
17 STOP ORGANS Vm.f
uuitu oimBmupoq univ ivj.70. jvew rianos ti
ti.ctm.lfMid-iuramer offer IH'htd rrBo.Addre-n I V
Agent vn nt ed for Smith's Bible Dictionary anil
imujnvN PICTORIAL BIBLES.
Address, for Circulars, A. J. HOLM AN CO, PblU,
JUlyS, 'bIMW a
Iiir EnlWlled Digestion, ImporfrlshtJ
.' Blood, Weak Lunga, Kidneys alio Urinary or
gans, Consumptlon.Umaclatlon.Meatal and I'hjfclr'l
hihiunion, Dt-llcate Femalw, Nursing Jlnlhcn,
sukly Children, and Debility of Age, MAI.T1UT
"IbltH are warranted more Nourishing, Mrengthwi
Ing, Mlallzlngand I'urlfjtng by reason of their IH'U
niSBln Bo, e and Muscle Producing Material than
Mother forma of malt or Medicine, while free f torn
the i objections urved ajratost malt, liquors, f repar
edby th MALT IitTTElts Co., from unfermrnted
wait and llors. Sola everywhere, MALT MTTKlts
Co., Hoston, uau, a july1,o-4r
AttHd fW 1 lluLtttfd CUtJlJ unlit. JT
MALT AND HOPS