Newspaper Page Text
The iluiling(lon Journal.
J. A. NASH,
- - AUGUST 20, ISSO.
Circulation LARGER than any other
Paper in the Juniata Valley.
Entered at the Poo Quire, at P.t.,
Republican .N a, ion al Tickc
is()R. PLIE:,II)ENT :
Gen. JAS. A. GARFIELD,
FOP. VICE-PRESIDENT :
CHESTER A. ARTHUR,
OF NEW YORK
PRESIDENT' AL ELECTORS.
..ft Large :—Edwin N. Benson, Henry Si. Oliver.
1 Samuel C. Perkilts, : 15 Nathan C. Ell hire,
2 Edwin H. Filler, Iti Jos. W. l'Oclinille,
:7/ M. Hall Stanton, 17 Ceorgo M. Heade,
4 James Dobson, 1 IS Geogr.!, 11. Wiest ling.
19 Michael Schall
211 W. W. Ames,
5 Goorg,e De B. keitn,
6 David F. Huston,
7 Wigan R. Wells: 21 J. P. Teagarten,
8 Jeremiah 11. Boone, i 22 Nelson P. Reed,
9 George Calder, Jr., 23 A. E. W. Painter,
10 laaac 8. Moyer, I 21 T. T. M. McKeown],
11 Edgar Pinehot, 25 William L. Fox,
12 John Mitchell, 26 G. W. Delameter,
13 Conrad F. Shindel, 27 Calvin W. Gilfillan.
14 Charles B. Forney,
Republican State Ticket.
FOE JUDGE OF THE SUPREME COURT:
Hon. HENRY GREEN,
Hon. JOHN A. LEMON,
Republican County Ticket.
HORATIO G. FISHER, Huntingdon
JOHN STEWART, Franklin county,
ALEXANDER PORT, Huntingdon.
H. CLAY MARSHALL, Mt. Union.
JOHN LAPORTE, Franklin twp
WILLIAM J. GEISSINGER, Penn iwp.
JOHN S. LYTLE, Spruce Creek
DIRECTOR OF THE POOR:
JAMES HARPER, Shirley twp.
JOSEPH W. MADISON, Birmingham
Golden Words from Garfield.
From Speech of General James A. Garfield, in the
House, January 17, 1863,
"It is not for him ;Gen. Hancock] to say which should
be trot, the civil or the military authority in that Rebel
community. It is not fur him to search the defunct laws
of Louisiana and Texas for a guide for his conduct. It is
for him to obey the laws which he was sent to execute.—
It is for him to aid in building up civil Government, rath
er than preparing himself to be the Presidential candidate
of the party which gave him no sympathy when he was
gallantly fighting the battles of the country."
Front Speech of Gen. Jas. A. Garfielti,at Warren,
°Tao, September 19, 1874.
"I did it [argued the case of Bowles and Mulli;an in the
Supreme Court, in 1866] in delouse of what I believe to be
a most viial and imp 'taut principle not only to the Re
peldican party, but to the mt.:oit—namely: That in Ito
part of ou • civil community must the military be exalted
above the civil author:, y. * * * I believe tlut: all over
this laud one of the Feat land nirka of c i v iti z ai ion an d
civil liberty is .ha sel liberty of the Ante•il2:lo
people, curbing ,itemselve, sad guve:ming .ltemselves by
the limitation of the c v'l law."
From Speech of Gen. Jae. A. Gai:fiel,l, in Chicago
Ca.mention, June 15, 1680.
`The Republic In ly goes to the Sontii wit u the pain,
of peace, I to olive b 1111C.1 of peace :u i.s h aad, 81141 1,0,14
it out to eve,. , oue on this supreme condi ion: Thal it
shall be &atoll foreve , and oreve niore, Wit we were
r.ght and hey Were w.ong. On tun[ miumeine r:uviil lot
we meet them as Nell, en, and on any other te, ins we
taste no terms ft,' ever more."
THE Sunday edition of the. Harrisburg
Patriot has been discontinued for want of
No poor mac can vote for old-foreclosure
mortgage English, the tail end of the Con
federate Democratic ticket.
TUE Carlisle Mirror, Bro. Cornman's
paper, has discarded its neutrality and es
poused the cause of Democracy.
THE blue coat worn by Hancock is only
an overcoat after all, put on by the cow
ardly confederates who refuse to put off
the gray. But the covering won't win.
OLD foreclosure mortgage English gob.
b!ed Eight Ilundred pieces of real estate
from the poor workingmen of his town in
the short space of three years ! Think of
it, laboring men.
IF the Democrats go on making Han
cock the hero in all the victories for which
Grant, Meade and Sheridan have received
some credit, the history of the war will
have to be revised.
As the result of Hancock's 'full vote,
free ballot and fair count" cry, the Con
federate majority in Alabama has climbed
up to 90,000 ! The Rebs did it with
their little tissue-ballots.
THE Rebeis are riot content to stuff the
ballot-boxes with tissue bal!ots, but they
are now accused of falsifying the census
returns for political purposes. We hope
the fraud will be hunted up and corrected.
A NEW YORKER, who has been there,
wants to know of a chum what Hancock
is on Governor's Island for ? To which is
answered, "For murdering an old Irish
woman who kept a boarding house, and
killing a whole lot of Democrats."
Republican Rhode Island denies the right of
suffrage to poor white men.—Bedford Gazette.
And the old Democratic-candidate for
Vice President, foreclosure mortgage-Eng
lish, denies the right of a poor white man,
or a black one either, the right to own a
little home of his own. See Court House
TILE Sandwich Islander dressed for a
Lail in a silk hat and a small necktie was
not more ridiculously caparisoned that the
Democracy strutting around in blue coat
and brass buttons. The old grey coat is
the longest, and see, there's the shotgun
and revolver of the old bulldozer not half
IF the editor of the Fulton Denrcrat
would wipe his spectacles he could proba
bly see more clearly and would not accuse
us of pilfering from his neighbor of the
Republican. We never clipped an item
from the Republican without giving it
credit, and in the instance referred to the
boot is on the other leg.
THE Cromwellian style in which Gen.
t►rant calls upon the "boys in blue" to or
ganize as in days gone by, has greatly dis.
turbed the equanimity of the Democrats.
That call is a clarion bugle blast that will
sweep over hills and through valleys from
ocean to ocean. Already the brave boys
are rallying as of old, 500,000 strong.
GRAND RALLY !
THE REPUBLICAN MASSES MOVING.
The Party Alive to tho Issue and Fully
The meeting at the Court lIotp:e on
Tuet;day evenin . 2., under the auspieei of
the Garfield at;d thur Club, was one of
the larrest and most enthusiist:o 01,t, has
ever been witne,,A so early ill the clsn-
lti tuLeting was a idrked 1:y T ).
Murray, esq., of tlivarikld, mh. , , in a uit4
eloquent and impressive manner discussed
the political issues of the dly. 11is speech,
which was almost two bouts in length, was
a masterly effort, and a most thorough and
exhaustive discussion of the history
of the two political parties. lie reviewed
the history of the Petnoeratic ploy since
the commencement of IL: war, and in the
most clear and Ligical inann,r di,ens , od its
principles, or want of princip!e7=, di-aected
and held up to.public view it, e.innection
with treason and affiliation with trait,.rs,
its complicity with dishonesty, fraud, rob
bery and murder, its false pretensions for
the sake of power and place, and in the
most searching and scathing manner dis
closed and held up to public view the in
sincerity, the enormity and general devil
try that has characterized the history of
the party for the last twenty years.
Want of space prevents us from giving
even a brief synopsis of the address, but
we will endeavor to find room for it next
The house was densely packed, and the
address was listened to with the mist pro
found attention and interest. The meet.
ing was presided over by S. T. Brown, esti ,
Chairman of the Club, and the exercises
were enlivened by some excellent music
from the Huntingdon Silver Cornet Band.
Verily the lines are drawn and the forces
are moving. Push on the colungn
FORNEY ON GARFIELD.
Just now the Democratic papers are
filled with articles from the pen of that
famous political acrobat, John W. Forney,
laudatory of Gen. Hancock, but Col. For
ney's political course has been so vascilla
ting that his opinions do rot amount to
much. Ex Attorney-General Lear, in a
recent letter to the Doylestown Intelligen
err, digs out and reproduces the following
editorial which Colonel Forney wrote and
published in the Progress of the 12th of
June after the nomination of Garfield.
The article is only useful as showing that
before Col. Forney got the contract to
write a life of Gen. Hancock, for which he
is to receive $5,000, lie was as good a Gar
field man as anybody. Before the ideas
of November the Democrats will discover
that both Forney and his life of Hancock
were high-priced luxuries. The article in
the Progress says :
On the thirty-sixth ballot James A. Garfield . of
Ohio was last Tuesday, June Sth, unanimously ,
nominated as the Republican candidate, at Chica
go, for President of the United states. Ile was
born at Orange, Cayuga county, Ohio, November
19, 1831, and is, therefore, in his forty-ninth year.
The struggle was stubborn and protracted, and
although it closed by the defeat of all the aspi
rants, the friends of Grant have the consolation
of knowing that a gallant soldier, and not a con
triving politician, carried off the prize. But Gar
field is more than a good soldier. Ilis honors on
the field of battle, bravely won and freely recog
nized by his superiors, are equaled, at best, by
his scholar like tastes, his great ability as a writer,
and speaker and lawyer. In the !louse heassum
ed and held the first rank as a debater, and in the
Senate, to which he has been elected by the Leg
islature of Ohio, he will make an equally brilliant
figure if he is not elected President in November.
It has been my good fortune to know General Gar
field for many years, and it is a pleasure to add
dial he is a fine specimen of American character.
His rise to eminence was the result of hard manual
labor in early youth, and subsequent intense study
and application. A little after the style of Presi
dent Hayes, General Garfield is rather :esthetic in
his tastes, refined in his ideas and profoundly
radical in his politics. * * *
One comment may here be freely made upon
General Garfield. Ile will be owned or controlled
by no man or men. Ile is himself a master, and if
there is a special feature in his character, it is his
knowledge of the men of this country of both
parties and sections. Made a candidate in a
spontanelus burst of enthusiasm, he is as free to
do right as if be bad been born into his high office,
"and came Minerva like, full fledged from the
brain of Jove."
SENATOR BLAINE in his speech at Bath,
Maine, paid his respects to the financial
policy of the Democratic party leaders.
Ile satisfactorily demonstrated that "had
the policy advocated by Mr. Thurman and
Mr. Bayard and the whole Democratic
party been sustained, the public debt would
have been paid off at from thirty-eight to
sixty five cents on the dollar; the nation
would have been dishonored, and the pub
lic credit forever blasted." The funding
act "was opposed at every step by the en
tire Democratic party in Congress, Mr.
Thurman and Mr. Bayard, as usual in the
lead. The provision exempting bonds from
taxation was absolutely essential to refund
ing the debt at a low rate of interest. Yet
Mr. Bayard offered and advocated an
amendment striking out this provision
from the law, and all the Democrats in
Congress voted with him. Mr. Bayard
further advocated the substitution of the
old State-bank system for the National
bank system—a measure fraught with
merciless disaste: to the whole financial
and commercial community." It does not
require sight that can pierce through a
millstone to see what evils would befall
our financial system were Hancock and a
Democratic Congress in power. No nation
of the past or present ever possessed a bet
ter banking system than that of our Na
tional Banks. A note of a Vet mont Na
tional Bank passes as readily in Texas cs
if it were gold. No one doubts its value.
It is not distrusted and not shaved at the
rate of 10 or 12 per cent., yet Bayard and
Thurman, the in )st influential leaders of
the Democracy, favor the substitution of
the old State bank system when the notes
of one State were refused in another, un
less discounted anywhere from 1 to 12 and
sometimes as high as 23 per cent, Put
Hancock and a Democratic Congress in
power and this miserable old State bank
system will supplant the National Bank
system which has given universal satisfac
tion and bring "merciless disaster to the
whole financial and commercial commu
BECAUSE Guy. Cornell refused to par
don Baldo, the wife murderer, the Italians
of New York, under instructions of Dana's
Sun, have sworn to vote solidly for Ilan•
cock and the whole Democratic ticket.
Very well, the party of the stiletto, the
shotgun, and the bludgeon properly to that
OLE BULL, the world-renowned violinist,
has drawn his last bow, having died at
Bergen, Norway, a few days ago.
Two Democratic Countiolls.
They Ratify the Ticket Selectel for Them
General R. Milton Speer in Command
The Democracy met on Wednesday al
ternoon for the purpose of ratifying the
eouoty ticket seleced for them. C, otlan
der Sp' or deemed it prudent to di: ide his
i;lree,; and hold two conventions, one of
which he convened in Penn Street Hall
and the etLer in Leister's building, in the
room lately occupied by the deceased
Greenback organizition. The followers
of the "Bo.th" had their orders cut and dry,
and they carried them out in detail. In
the Penn Street Hall convention such old
Dauocratie veterans as Col. R. F Haslett
and Ed. heft, ell., of Spruce Creek, who
have grown gray in the service of the
party, were choked off and silenced when
they attempted to enter their protest
agUnst the barter of principles for place,
and in the Leister Hall convention a most
emphatic protest. against the barter was
made by several of the honest Democrats,
who hold principle above the flesh-pots of
office. But we have neither time nor
room to notice the proceedings further
this week, but may do so in detail in a
future issue. The ticket "set up" by
"Boss" Speer and ratified Ly his two con•
ventions is as follows : Congress, R. Mil
ton Speer, of Huntingdon; senate, H. J.
M'Ateer, of Alexandria; Assembly, W.
11. \\roomer, of Jackson and David Et
tiler, of Mt. Union; Associate Judge,
Henry Wilson, of Oneida ; Sheriff, T. G.
Isenberg, of Morris; Director of the Poor,
J. W. Books, of Carbon ; County Sur
veyor, S. B. Green, of Cass; Coroner, Dr.
J. R. Patton, of Huntingdon.
ME Hon. W. S. Stenger formally noti
fled the Democratic Committee of this
county, of his withdrawal from the Con
gressional contest, before the result in
Snyder county was announced. As Mr.
Stenger had the right to choose his own
conferees, he requested the Committee to
make the appointments, and they appoint
ed three men conspicuous for their hostili
ty to Mr. Stenger. It is stated that the
withdrawal of Mr. S. heals all divisions in
the party in this county. This may be
so, but there are many Democrats who
cannot see it in that light, while the Re
publicans feel confident that it is not so
much "healed" as it was before his decli
nation. Many of his friends are very
sore at the violence of the opposition de
veloped against him, and will not give a
hearty support to Mr. Speer, who it is now
conceded will be the nominee. The Re
publicans have every reason to be satisfied
with the withdrawal of Mr. Stenger. his
name on the Democratic ticket, which is
regarded as the weakest one placed in
nomination for many years, would have
given it strength which no man out of the
county can, and would have thrown some
vitality into the local campaign, which
now promises to go almost by default,
and to close by' the easy election of the
Republican ticket throughout. Mr. Fisher
can now rely on the full Republican
majority in this county, and we are told
that in Huntingdon county, where both
candidates reside, his vote will exceed the
Republican strength. Ilis election is not
doubtful against either Mr. Stenger or Mr.
COFFEE POT WALLACE made a speech
at Reading, Monday night a week ago,
and during its delivery be was rash
enough to ask this question : "Is the
Democratic party entitled to the confi
dence of the people ?" to which the Xorth
American answers in a way very satisfac
tory to everybody but Mr. Wallace and
the supporters of the late Confederacy, and
wi , :ds up by pertinently saying : 'But we
have some questions to put to Senator
Wallace—questions which go to the mar
row of the matter of comparative rule. If
Democratic rule was wise and economical,
how came it to be a fact that the public
debt was doubled during Buchanan's term,
during profound peace, and money bor
rowed to defray current expenses ? And
if that rule was such as to earn public cow
fidence, how came it to pass that Treasury
obligations were at N and 12 per cent.
discount in the money market after Dem
ocratic rule prolonged through thirty
years ? After nineteen years of Republi
can rule, we can show a reduction of the
debt of the Nation reaching near a thous
and millions, and the ability of the Secre
tary of the Treasury to borrow all the
money he wants at 4 per cent., with the
Treasury obligations ranging far above
par. Which of these showings indicates
public confidence, and which shows wise
and economical rule These are questions
fur Mr. Wallace and his fellow leaders.—
Of course they will not be responded to.
But the people will answer them in No
COLONEL CHARLES C. JONES in his
t:peech at the Hancock ratification meeting.
at Augusta, Georgia, fully expressed the
feelings of the Confederates of the South
toward the Cincinnati nominee for the
Presidency in the following sentences
which we copy ffon the Agusta Chronicle:
It was a great thing, he said, to march under a
noble leader, and General Hancock was one of
nature's noblemen. [Applause.] Honor and dig
nity sat upon his countenance. lle was a giant
in intellect and in heart. Look at his warrecord.
His sword was free from stain, hence they gave
hint the name-of "Hancock, the superb." (Ap
plause.] It he was called upon to name one who
approached more nearly our peerless leader, Rob
ert H. Lee [ - applluse], that man would be Gen
eral Hancock. The South fared General Hancock
a debt of gratitude which it would repay with in
terest in Nueewber. [Applause.] His celebrated
order No. 40 made him immortal.
To ITS many other attractive features
the Philadelphia Press has added a series
of political letters from different points in
this State and from other States, which
cannot fail to be of great interest to its
readers. The letter it. printed this week
upon the contest in this district, was an
admirable statement of the situation, and
deserves especial remark for the eminent
fairness which characterized its criticisms
and conclusions. The Press is fast taking
rank with the best journals of the country,
and deserves the support of every lover of
the best class of newspaper work.
DRAYTON, a keeper of hyenas in Coup's
show, was literally torn to pieces, in the
cage of these animals, during a street pa
rade, in Winchester, l'a., on Wednesday•
NOW, LET'S "PUSH THINGS."
Tile proceedit , t9 of the Republ:ean
County C ion will he found elsewhere
in full, and we plaee the ticket to-day at
our malt-head. The Convention was en
tirely harmonious, and was composed of
as intelligent and respectable a body of
men as ever assembled on a similar occa•
sion. The ticket is an unexceptionable
one in evely ryspye:, c,tupised a men, of
whom, without individualizing, it may be
said are of the highest capability, undoubt
ed integrity and sterling worth. A better
one was never placed in nominati4n by
the party. This is all that we have the
time and space to say at present in regard
to the ticket and will notice hereafter more
partieular'y the merits of the different
candidates. Republicans of Huntingdon
county, your duty is a plain one If you
perform that duty a glorious victory awaits
you in November ; if you shirk it, the en
emy will conquer. But we have no fears
of such a disaster in good old Republican
Huntingdon county, where we have met
the er.emy on many a field and came out
of the contest with victory emblazoned on
our banners. Remember, we have a wily
and unscrupulous enemy to defeat, and
the only sure way of accomplishing that
end is by hard and unceasing work. We
therefire urge our Republican friends
to pull off their coats and labor from this
time on to the evening of the election for
the success of the ticket.
Senator Blaine is making it lively for the Con
federates in Maine.
The San Francisco Al/a ridicules the idea that
any State on the Pacific coast will vote fur•llan
cock and Old Money-Bags English.
Since Weaver's return from the South, he says:
"I used to think Tilden was fairly elected, but am
now thoroughly convinced that he was not."
When General Garfield succeeded in having the
tax on coal oil reduced the producers tendered him
a purse of $lO,OOO, which he promptly declined to
accept, and yet the Democratic curs charge that
this man sold his honor for $329. Bah!
The Republicans of Pennsylvania can, if they
are true to themselves and their principles, gain
three members of Congress this year, and a United
States Senator. The prize is worth all that is de
manded of them to securo it.—Harrisburg Tele
"What we want is a change," shouted a Han
cock voter, who spends nearly eight hours a day
in holding down boxes in front of a cornergroeery.
"We must have a change !" and when he was of
fered one dollar and twenty-live cents a day to dig
cellar, he refused it, thus showing he didn't want
a "change."—..Vorristoion Herald.
No Northern man, when deciding what ticket
he will vote in November, should forget the facts
connected with the brutal assault made with a
bludgeon on Senator Sumner by "Bully" Brooks.
The outrage was discussed in Congress, and, upon
a motion to expel the Southern blackguard, 121
members of the House voted aye and 95 (83 from
the South and 12 from the North) nay, among the
latter being Foreclosure-Mortgage William H.
English, the present Democratic nominee for
"My policy," as President Johnson used to call
it, is the only declaration of political principles
which General Hancock is on record either for or
against. The present campaign therefore involves
solely the question whether the work of the Repub
lican party in the reconstruction act- is to be up
held, or the policy of Andrew Johnson endorsed.
I:: is hardly ty be doubte I that if Hancock is elec
ted, Mr. Blackburn's threat of "wiping from the
statue-book every trace of your infamous recon
struction legislation" will be in a fair road to ful
Colonel Forney thinks that "Philadelphia owes
a debt to the men who save.l it in 1863," meaning
Hancock. Saved it from whom ? Undoubtedly
from the men who are now shouting for Hancock
and who are using him to capture by ballots what
they failed to capture by bullets. Philadelphia
owes all to the Republican party, and she has not
yet forgotten it. And Philadelphia's great soldier,
George G. Meade, the hero of Gettysburg, would
never have been found a willing prisoner in the
hands of the men from whom he saved Philadel
phia in 1863—Philadelphia Bulletin.
SMEDLEY DARLINGTON, ESQ., of West
Chester Pa , who was a prominent liberal
Republican in 1872, and stumped Chester
county for Greeley, writcs to the Peess,
that of the five hundred Greeley Republi
can votes in that county, there not more
than two for Hancock, and he has yet to
hear of a single Republican who is for
Hancock. Two thousand dollars were
raised in West Chester in two hours to
pay the expenses of the Garfield and
Arthur Club' of which Mr. Darlington is
President. He criticises the remark of
Col. McClure, who telegraphed that Han
cock- "would run like fire in an August
clearing," and says the fire in that region
is out, or at least there is no evidence of
its spreading beyond the narrow confines
of the Democratic party. What is true of
Chester county is true of every county in
the State. We assert that not a Republi
can in Huntingdon county can be indica
ted who will:vote for Hancock, while, on
the contrary, we expect accessions to Gar
field from the Democracy.
KEEP it before the people that General
Hancock on July 17, 1868, wrote a letter
to lion. S. T. Glover, St. Louis, indorsing
the platform and candidates of the Demo
cratic party of that year, which platform
declared all the constitutional amendments,
the enfranchisement of the negroes and
the entire work of reconstruction null and
void. The letter also indorsed Frank
Blair's letter to Broadhead advocating
sending the army south to undo the work
of reconstruction. This is the Union sol
dier whom the South is "solid" for.
IF the nomination of Hancock "buries
all sectionalism," as the Democrats allege
from every stump, why don't they bring
Wade Hampton, yellow fever Blackburn,
and Butcher Butler North to make a few
speeches fur them. Every Republican re
siding within fifty miles of the place they
are advertised to spak will be present to
bear them. Send them along, and let
them tell the loyal North what they know
of "a full vote, a free ballot and a fair
count," and acres of Republicans will be
there to hear them.
DURING the war the Democratic party
was divided into two classes, the "wt.r
Democrats" and the "rebel Democrats,"
the great majority of the former always
voting with the loyal Republican party,
and to this day the better class of those
who were known as "war Democrats" du.
ring the Rebellion are still acting with
that party. The other fellows, with their
Southern allies, are shouting themselves
hoarse for Hancock. Loyal voters, make
a note of this truth, and govern yourselves
THE Democrats are mad and can't sleep
well at night because Garfield has been
making some extempore speeches which
have been telegraphed over the country,
and which have appeared in nearly every
Republican paper in the North. If you
want to get even with Garfield start Han
cock out and have him make a few speeches
on the tariff, the finances, &c. If you do,
the Republican papers will agree to pub.
lish his speeches, and be mighty glad of
the chance. Trot out the "superb."
IF it is not one thing it is another. Now
it is 'McClellan in epanletF, now. it is
Greeley in sp ct;•;:',l.s, and again it is Han
coil: in epauk::- ;.ovi it i, a platform d:,-
nouilein ! , , greenbacki unecnstitutional,
again it is one don:Hid:lig that More be
printed ; bard money, soft money, rebel,
Union soldier. Peitocrit, Republican, pro
slavery, anti slivrry, tar;ff, free trade,
' , go od L•rd. 41 1113 y.tir
money and p.O tahe, , y,.ur cto..ik.,-." Can
did.itcs and platrot political I:innate
banitery, double and }laud, tricks ,
thimble rigging: and devices that detnon
stroe a head without brains and a heart
with:ait and a soul Without con
science, that IS the I , eutto•raf.y, past. pres
ent and future.
DEmocaATic financiering was
lied when $18,415,000 of the Han nittle
February 8, 1861, sold at a di.,cottnt of
82 . 019 776.10. These b.,t,ds ill ti , t be
paid Janwiry 1, 1881. Dee , AL kr IT,
1860, au act was p used uz the
issue of $10,010,1)00 Treasury note:;, a
large portion of which bore interest at 12
per cent. These notes have all been re
deemed at par. In the. hands of the bour
bons there would be little difficulty in
scattering the millions of silver that Seel
retary Sherman has trouble to secure vault
room for. The friends of llancock will
contract to distribute it in twelve months.
The National Capital.
WASIIINGTOS, D. C., August hi, ISSO,
The Treasurer of the United States has publish
ed his announcement that under the Act of June
20th, 1874, National Bank notes redeemed at the
Treasury during the past fiscal year amounted to
$61,255,980, making a total redemption since the
establishment of the system of $1,1434 778,5 .9. The
amount redeemed during the year just closed,
(June 30,) is the smallest yet recorded, the largest
being in 1877, when it reached $211,591,273, near
ly four times as much as in 1880. The Treasurer
ascribes the fallinn , ' off to the wonderful activity of
business during the year, which is a guarantee of
the prosperous condition of the country at large
under Republican rule. The Treasurer further re
ports with reference to counterfeit notes, that those
rejected and returned amounted to $3,846, or a to
tal of $25,433, since the passage of the Act.—
"Shorts" reported were $9,968, or an aggregate of
$102,273 ; "Oven," $6,41;1, au aggregate of $122,-
391. Of the shortage, however, $5,000 consisted
of two items, i. e. $3,000 and $2,000, which were
promptly acknowledged by the banks which they
were reported, to be due to their own errors in
putting up money packages forwarded for redemp
tion. This showing of our financial modus oper
andi and its encouraging results, should spike the
Democratic cry of "ruinous Government," and no
doubt will have a tendency to awaken an interest
in the breast of the lukewarm, half-a-straddle-of
the•fence Union-loving Republicans.
On F. street, in this city, are hung across the
street two banners, one containing the supposed
likeness of Hancock, and it is amusing to the patri
otic Union loving veteran soldier or Republican to
look at it. It is well-known that Hancock was a
Union soldier, and was nominated to catch the sol
dier's vote, but why then, do the Democrats, in
painting his picture ou their banners, strip him of
his strength—his uniform ? And that is not the
worst of it. In the picture on F. street, his picture
is painted on the old rebel butternut background.—
Is this because it is more pleasing to the eye in
this section? Now the Republican candidate's
pie ure is painted on background of the old Union
blue. They both 'hallenge comment.
It seems partly l , 'ident, at the prceent time,
that the i emocrats started the story about Han
cock's readiness to support and obey Tilden in
1b76-77, fur a double purpose. First, to make
him more acceptable with the Tilden element, who
are never able to know the truth, owing to no
faculty for reasoning, and being governed by nar
row-minded pedjudicies. Second, as an attempt to
govern the votes of that nice class of people who
are easily pursuadcd by some sharp moral dodge,
the first step of which is to circulate an infamous
lie about a man and have it widely discussed and
commented upon, then after awhile have it reveal
ed by an overwhelming manner that he is inno
cent of so grave a charge with the truly Union
Democrats of the North, who honor Hancock be
cause of his war record, but in the far South the
charge is, if anything stimulated. That is, play
a double game to suit the two sections. But as a
minority element, before the war. the Democracy
of the North united with the South, (which they
are now doing) and to our sorrow and shame, and
to the shame of the whole civilized world, ruled
the United States in the interest of low, bar
barous ideas. •
When modern civilization grew apace and
threatened to overwhelm them, the arrogant slave
holder of the South and tin contemptible dough
face of the North joined hands in another and
more infamous game—a game of destruction—
brought about by the legitimate result of their
abominable practices of all these former years—
destroy what they could not control. Now after
being repeatedly condemned by the civilization
of ages—after repetition upon repetition of their
old acts, these traitors, perjurers and felons have
the effrontery to again come bofore the people as
aspirants for public trusts.
How many of the citizens of o!d Huntingdon
county,—both "Upper" and Lower End"—re
member how zealous all through the war when we
who took up arms, and went to the front, and re
turned temporarily on furlough, those Demo.!rats
were to teach us that our hardships and dangers
were of no avail? And ever since the war that
zeal has not forsaken them, except probably, those
who are of a non-prejudiced nature and study and
think for themselves. how well do we remember
the sentiment of the soldiers then, and the Monitor,
whose chief engineer was the Hon. R. Milton
Speer, now a candidate for political honors, but
he with his confederates teem as earnest as ever
to regain the full control of that government which
he and they tried to destroy. The Monitor should
be hunted up and those ponderous editorials
brought to light, and a comparison made of the
sentiments then and no* of Democratic aspirants
to political honors in old Huntingdon county, as
many of the present voters were not actors then,
and do not know the antecedents of these men.
Judging the future, not only by the past, but by
the present, we will know what use they would
make of power were they to get it, therefore, my
friends, and friends to Union and safe government,
if we have any regard for what we have gained,
we are very earnestly reminded to bp ever on the
watch for sharp dodges, and Speer and Tilden
tricks, that being 'lorwarned we may be forearm
The camps of the Republicans at the Capital are
considerably stirred up by the shameful frauds
which have come to light in Alabama. The Dem
ocrats carried the State by outrageous bulldozing,
ostracising and ballot-box stutliing.
I will refer simply to one more fact, then close.
The Vicksburg Herald, rather conserv'ative in its
tone, seems very much worried lest such matters
as the Alabama outrage, in her late election, will
hurt Hancock's chances in the North, and says,
"Some of our most eloquent and ablest speakers
should be sent North. Lamar and Wade Hamp
ton ought to go to Indiana right now. John Ellis,
Hooker, Randall, Gil ,son, and many others might
be spared. In addition to sending speakers, we
should guard against a few violent paper senti
ments. Tne Okolona State*, the Yazoo Herald,
and papers of that sort ought to be requested to
aid Haecock by keeping civil tongues in their
heads, least they commit some fatal blunder."—
Appropos is an extract from the Memphis Ava
lanche, speaking of the Republicans in that cotn
ntunity as an enemy to that city and State, "We
can spare all such and would caution such as
think of coming to he careful to keep away. You
may hang out the small-pox flag and rid thecoun
try of such varmints." This language was used
upon the anniversary of the flight of the cit
izens of Memphis from the yellow fever, and the
paper above quoted, in speaking of the hundreds
Of thousands of dollars, provisio,-.q, and men and
women sent to them during that .v.iod, says,
"The North but returned to us a little 'se money
it stole from us during the war." 110.. ill our
Democratic friends in the North get over these
sentiments ? Can they reliAh them? Of course.
the Democrats will not admit such statements in
local circles, and content themselves by harping on
"The De Golyer Job," "Credit Mubiiier," never
thinking that "falsehood travels over the world
while truth is putting on her boots to chase it."—
Gen. Garfield, like all distinguished men in public
life, will not, either in public or private, speak a
word to stem the torrent of falsehood uttered by
Democrats, but "truth, though crushed to earth
will rise again." VIATOR.
CURED OF DRINKING.—"A young
friend of 'mine was cured of an insatiable
thirst for Liquor, which had so prostrated
him that he was unable to do any business.
He was entirely cured by the use of Hop
Bitters. It allayed all that burnicg thirst;
took away the appetite for liquor; made his
nerves steady, and he has remained a sober
and steady man for more than two years, and
has no desire to return to his cups; I know
of a number of others that have been cured
of drinking by it."---From a leading R. R.
Official, Chicago, Ills. [aug.2o-2t.
"Youß Simmon's Liver Regulator has
been in use in my family for some time, and
I am persuaded it is a valuable addition to
medical science. "Gov. Jso. Gm. SHORTER,
"Fr has proved a good and efficacious medi
cine. "C. A. NUTTING."
Druggists now keep 'Kendall's Spavin Cure'
in stock and the sale is rapidly increasing.
Read advertisement in another column.
EVI 7 YORK SA
FOR Tf.-7 E.
W. 11111.1" r.'. • •
\ • . I
1,1 older licit
N‘ , r II!
NVFEisty rr s lo ..1 .1, for
twenty five cents f•,r 1!:t• 111 I 11:.
THE StiN, New Yoe; City.
-7v Yz L'3l7
PRESIDENTIAL C, PAC
will pr(-44nt ',v.!: itit,•l6l , : t 1. -71
tics ex i ,,ition of it: 1 , 1110w:tit pi
THE NAS3Y LETTERS,
Pub] n.zultrly each W 1•1•19; daring 111.• f ti n. kill
an.“.l all ill, hall.tilde !and or litim..r 1,.. HI it' -A
-11... In allttlltrr resi.e, • II!, 1.1 1 ,13 1 , .
Choice News and Family Paper.
.fitit-g;:04 edition Of the will he
mailed to suhscribers everywhei e in the United z-tates,
tree of the followim.; term.. .I,li ..iihseciher
reeeivimt a copy of our maguilieent tiAitli 1.:1.1 , 1'01:-
TRAIT as a premium:
One copy, three month.; Ln
Cunha of six, three mouths, each .
One copy, six mouths ,51.•
Clubs of months, each Si.
OUR GARFIELD PORTRAIT
Is 19 by 24 Inches in size, and engraved ern heavy plate•
paper, suitable for framing. The portrait is surrounded
by a beaut - t*itt wreath of link and laurel, at the top rnd
bottom of whir lt are superimposed the National synitt . ols.
At the right and lea of the lower pa. t ate allego•-ical
see., vre,:tat.in6 Commerce
These Portraits are lot for Salo at ally Price.
Bat a copy willhe s..nt free to any + run
th4lf..tDE un xIPOVU le 1113.
AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE
SPECIAL CLUBRINtI TEE)IS will be fr,isloql to
the Chairmen of County and Disi,:ict Cattivai.„.l Commit
lees o n appre:aion.
Specimen Copies Mailed Free.
NA63T SMoro. C.orpai:; , l Pitiii lrh tet I cr•.li.r•+lci
by mail.• Nvw ..Arty, No. 1, "The 11et . .1.,c1 - .( .;,-
yan,'• anti. No. 2, `..Na -by a- a 1.11:1:(•;•...
Add e+s all 0r,1,•r. 1„
THE BLADE, Toledo; Ohio,
UTOR'S NOT IUE
j- 7 4 _ [E.tate of PETER 8 IVOUPE, dereasdi
Letters testamentary on the estate of Peter
Swoope, late of the borough of Huntingdon, de
ceased, having been granted to the undersigned.
all persons knowing themselves indebted to said
estate are requested •o make immediate payment,
and those having claims to present theta duly au
thenticated far settlement.
G. W. It. SWOhPE,
DM NISTIIATO It'S NOTICE.
-LL [Estate of W. U. CUNNINGHAM, decd.
Letters orAdministration baying been grant-d
to the undersigned on the estates of W. 0. Cun
ninghlm, late of the borough of Huntingdon,
dec'd., all persons knowing themselves indebted
are requested to make immediate payment, anti
those having claims to present them duly authen
ticated for settlement.
A. ESTHER CUNNINGHAM
THE BONANZA FOR BOOK-AGENTS
4: selling our two splendidly illustratAd books, Lives of
HANCOCK & GARFIELD
th 4 first written by his ii.; W. F 01:.
NEY, an author of j, e, and a • <eel,
of the "superb soldier"; the second WI tten b• his
rule-in-arms and personol friend. Gr.v..lAS. S. BRISHIN
an author of wide celebrity. Bent °mei
iin popular, and selling crY•IND rr Et•EDLYT.—
Jena ant•IBLE Nit ql TS by calling b";ii • I Miti ea , di
.Ar.t QUICK and COIN MONET. HUBBARD BROS.,
Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
AGENTS WANTED ,AT.PIci!-'7,e;',"pt,',"
1 - d iri acid 1:c trp r;It.ITI
GEN. HANCOGii AND
Noce. Vim ENGLISH,
Ti.onsimi., are waiCtiz for the It
portraits ..t the C.tot.liclates and other NH et...tustv.
trigs. Extra iwlticenze.its offered t.• th. Ming ierri.
tory :tow. Do uu LASS BLOM., ;Pi W. :Alt St., Ctuduziati,
T ADZES AND STOD V
E-KEEPERS.—.I ca get
CIIWCE 0101)8 c Wrap , by wr , thig 1 , 11 a 8.,TR1 for
our Price-List, which eieddes yen t, ovnv t:r NAIL till ,
hest way, nail see the many kinds of Merchtmilise We
keep for sale at surprisingly priec•s. We teal sun.-
plea of Ilainlmrg.,. Frite_es. (Pe , if reques
ted. '.%c well Wholesale and Retail for Cash down. A
NEW COMbillat kin sy,lein enal,k; IN to 101..1, very elm,
prices. We have and .77.5 p.wka,-,-; .1 Nio i.ms which
cannot he bought for twice the money elsewhere, all wan.
tei in every family. Money retur teal if not sat lad:whey.
Houghton & Dutton, 55 Tremont St., Boston, Mass.
INFOTIT: VIXING 01V
A BOARDING SCHOOL
For your on or daughter, please address, fur circulars,
THOS. HANLON, D. D., Palin:ton, New Jeney,
$ 777 fit Ad
A YEAR and expenses to Atrents. Out-
Au:.,usta, P. 0. vICKERY,
• , •::,
A FREE .0. of nearlv 1.11) large octavo
pages for the sick. Full of valu
able notes, by Dr. E. B. FO4 ITE ,UTI
Scrofula, Diseases of the breath
ing organs; Di,tt6es of Men; Diseases of Women; aches
and pains; Heart Troubles; and a great variety of
chronic Iliseages, with evidence that in m. ;
diseases are curable. Send a three
eent stamp. Address, MURRAY
BILL PUB. CO., No. 129 East 2Stli
Street, New York Cay.
PENSI ONS I, ,i roc i
i : t r . ed r for s a i s l e so r
cause, also for heirs of deceased soldiers. Th, slighte , t
disabilit entitles to pension, pensions easel. The
laws being more lihera! now, thousands are entitled to
higher rates. Bounty and nets disAtarges procured.
Those who are in doubt as to whether entitled to any
thing, should send two 3 cent stoups for our "ci. cu tot
Address, with stamp, Stoddart Cs_ Solieit,--rs of
Cl. and Patents, Roo a tit. Cloud Building, IV3,h
ington, D. C.
STODDART & C;)
TO CANVASS FOIL
HISTORY of the UNITED STATE,
The best selling book in the market, and one which
will sell better than ever during the Presidential
Campaign. Notiting to compare with it.
150,000 Already Sold !
For descriptive circular. cost of outfit, itc., ad
dress W. 11. FRYSINGER, Gen. Agt.,
25june St. 33 N. Third St., Harrisburg, Pa.
aU to SUCCESS ,
A IN I)
is BY FAR the Lest Rusine.s and Social Guide and Hand-
Book ever publisnetL 3lncli the latest. It tells both
sexes completely HOW TOW EVERYTHING in theb,t
way, How to Le Your Own La. vee. How to do Busi
ness Co..rectly and Snecessrully. How to Act in tiocieiy
and in every part of life, and contlins a gold mine of va
ried information indivensahle to all classes fur reference.
AGENTS WANTED finr all or spare title. to
know why this Rook ui REA I. vaLte and attractions sells
better titan any oilier, apply for trifle to
ll R SCA3IMELL S CO., ST. LOUTS, MO.
Kir WE PAY ALL PREIGHT. lau g .
Twenty-Seventh Annual Exhibition
Pena. A.Ericulturßl Socioty
-WILL BE HELD IN
Main Centennial Building,
FairmaIIutPart : PHILADELPHIA,
SEPTEMBER Gat to 18th
Entries and Competition Free.
Sheep, Wool & Wool Products,
SEPTEMBER 20th to 25th, 1880.
Entry Books will close at the Office, North-west corn,
of Tenth and Chestnut Streets, Auguet 31st, 18,11,
$40.000 in PREMIUMS
Cash Prizes for Live Stock, $24,315.
Escursila Tickets at Greatly Raced sates.
Liberal Arrangement for Tramo7:ation.
0. W. SEILER, ELB. M'CONKEY, W1 I IL S. BISSELL,
Reem,i;n 3 Say, Corre. , ✓onding President.
S liH ile?
ur pu 1
W MAE 11111 C fEft - i ICE 11311 T 4.
And if persons in need of any article of Clothing in Sammer Coeds will give me a
e:dl I will prove what I say. I still keep
A IF UL L LINE OF SAMPL'_E S
O;• the latest styles of Sunnner:Goods, for suits made to older
MEASURES TAKEN AND
Prices very reason.adu
Hunungdou, July 2, 1880.
FOREIGN COUNTS VERSUS :illalE
Y lU} BARD OF TOwi: ❑\LL
In I —li I
A uretty ri.tnl ciid :iv
'Who was ilutertiiiiiel
Her heart :tad ha - LA t, give
To a Hs itt . , 4 human ert,tt te,
a!nnst ine :
She Lad a peor
First a youna: much:mit; a ,ci -r
If she wouhl he his hri..e,
"No! wed no poor tat r h 1,
She haughtily rt
"I was horn for sweet hin
I'd ha% e you urhierst :
You are bohi in your pr, sa , vpi ion
To ask of roe 103 hand
Then a heardlass damay wooel h 'r :
Ile had tin oily tongue,
But as no mustache had stare,!,
Ikeause he was so 3 oun4.
She gave him such a gentle hiot,
• As fed him to infer
That he must raise some whiskers ere,
Ile raised his eyes to her.
Overwhelmed with disap r ointment,
And almost in despair,
That his chance to win the ma
flung on a Isiosyle hair.
lie went off and took a jolip:
fa that he Drowned ;
WI /If "1.:1•1
Then there came an, her
To win the maiden fair;
was not a heir-1ai0,41
But muzz!vd 11;:e ;
Bo had a tine
Moustache, and whisk( rs, !,
Anti a lordly air about hitt.,
A' if he owned the
'Twas Said he was a for,i 3 O cott,
Incognito while here,
Anti hail at heuje a shady park,
With room for one more d.wr.
Ile thought the maiden of our stetg
Would find herself in luzdt
For. weddin,z, him, the happy rh,te
Would get a fine young
They met, and when the lair 0:V„ i
1 7 pon his whiskers tine,
She felt that she had found at la,t
The , : courted through the utintier months,
Anil married in the fall;
gave her heart and hand, and he
Ot:ve beard, moustache, and all.
One night they passed in p!cosant dreams,
A happy wedded pair:
But oh, alas ! the nest worn's 4ht
Brought sorrow :Ind despair.
The count arose and washed his f Le e ,
But fear o'erwhelmed his sou!:
The glue had started, and he left
Ills whiskers in the bowl.
The wife looked up, She saw hi , bee
Smooth as a new-mown lawn:
Save here and there a single hair,
llis whiskers all were gone.
She swooned and fell upon the floor,
' 1 I .
;'_-• RT B,Co
ller reason overthrown ;
Tide count uecured her jewelry,
And left f.r parts unknown.
Then, ladies, dear, don't let your hearts
Be wrecked by foolish- pride,
In spurning any honest hand
By labor dignified.
Mechanics are our nobleniets—
They clMhe at Toweß HA LI.-
Wed the and ehun the foreign conntg,
Of no ace,,wit at all.
Call and see our large assortment of
Goods. A splendid display of Men's, Boys' and
GARITEE, MASTEN & ALLEN,
Nos. 518 and 520 Market Street,
MR. C. 11. GLAZIER, of Huntingdon Pa., ha,
a complete line of sample=, representing our stomas
of piece goods, and is authorized to take oidon;
Is a surA cure for all ordinary difeases of Ilorges.
Cattle, sheep and Swine. It cures and prevents
CHOLERA. Your cow is certain to yield
25 PER CENT. MORE AND BETTER 'MILK AND BETTER.
STOCK FAT lEN ON ONE-FOURTII LEST
Being in of a iar . ,c number of excel
lent testimoniak, I subjoin a few:
I have been using your Cattle Powder for horses,
cows, chickens and pigs, and find it a FIRST CLASS
thing.---GEORG,I BOND, Germantown, Pa.
Please Foul me half a gross of Cattle Powder. I
have used two packs on my cow and chickens.—
TUN COW GAYE NEARLY TWICE THE QUANTITY OF
MILK that else did before, cud gave TWICE THE
AMOUNT OF BUTTER. My chickens were dying, but
were CURED imumrstarimv atter I had used the
powder. Yours truIy,JON.IS PASOITR, Dallas,N. C.
I have used and compared your Cattle Powder
with all others. and must say it is the best for
horses, cattle, shi ep, hogs, etc. I have tried it on
poultry for many complaints, with SUCCESS IN EV
ERY CASE.-o N Amax JlVesvurt, Berrysburg, Pa.
Last summer you sent me a package of your
powder which I gave to my poultry, and have not
had ono droopy turkey or chicken since.—Mrs.
WM. KNAPP, Orange, N. Y.
Send me a pack or two of your Cattle Pnwder.
The pack I got from you last winter ct nen THE
CHICKEN cuocerta. I gave some of it to a neigh
bor and it cured his chickens.—Jons WttArtms,
Spruce Vale, Ohio.
Address me for a pamphlet full of u,eful infor
mation for the farmer, 11,,rsonan or dairyman.
1 Arch Street, PLiladeiphia.
July 2-1 y,
tul , lr . i.ra,s. Copper. Leao or iron.
witaout ac:l ~r ~..,11orinz iron. Any lady or r
cbild eau mend with it. Will send one sample
plate by Thai! oviih directions', that will cut
la, ono-fourth inch patches. on receipt of 25C; 5 301,
a, for $1; :or Postage stamps received as
onoh. Ai;ENTS WANTED. Co. e.rl - 7 one day•e
®stuck in your pocket. Sales yield 43 to Cs p e r
day. Our 64-page Illustrated Catalogue of
Chromos, Jewelry. Novelties. Stu tion.,y. ate.
vita& Address CI TY
Bth NOVELTY CO.,
108 5. St, Philadelphia. Pa. M
*ad M cation this paper.
VAN DYKE'S SULPHUR SOAP,
'L'lst- Marvel 01.: the Age.
For the cure of skin diseases of all descriptions
it is without a rival. Baring long been in the
market and thoroughly tested by the medical pro
fession and the public, it is needless to enter into
details upon its virtues. Price 23 cents a cake,or
3 cakes for 60 cents. For sale by druggists and
country storekeepers. ASCIIENBACII & MIL
LER, Proprietors, 3d and Callowhill streets, Phil
l; 1v AdvertisenKnt
g r, 7.1
Yi.avi , ig Concluded Positively to
~,/aL, _my Business
er to :11,1). se of my
I icoW ()ITER :.-_ , ITMMEIL Got)Dz,
a e 5
_ _ g
For Boys and Children,
11:11i11,1: sowe of thew out of :•tyle, at one-half wha
NOIV IS THE TIME TO BUY CHEAP.
I'l, , ase call and examine before purchaEing.
T. W. MONTGOMERY.
A ND ii7T - I,E LINIMVIT
C ,- gl
1. j) S
Ilk ( 14
or (:rods on hand,
GOOD TITS GUARAATEED
' .. 21
IMPROVED PATENT LIVER PAD I
CA:I SE MADE ANV STRENGTH DESIRED. LArT
TwICE As LoNG.
Mane: Cwei vithzut Draggles the Byeteze.
Chills and Fein,
Sick & Nervou
These Pads Cure all Diseases by Alworptig. , No
Noxious Pills. Oils, or Poisonous ledicines are aben
into the Stomach. The Pads are worn Ayer the Pit.
of the Stomach. covering the limas Nerve Centro..
also the Liver and Stomach. A gentle Vegetable
Tonic i s absorbed intothecireulation o f the Blood and
Liver. purifying the Bls od. stimulating the Liverand
Kidneys to healthy action. anti strengthening the
Stomach to digest food. PRICA or TAM St AND 11
warn. FOLD ng DRUGGIST3,Or sent by Mail
Jianufactured at 39 It 41 :Nonni LiBERTT
by S. S SMITH & SON, and JOHN READ
& St/NS, Huntingdon, Pa. J
STATE NORMAL SCIIOOL.
BUILDING, the best of tiv., kind in the Unite,'
ACCOMMODATION"; fir 410 Nanters.
SCHOOL, first-class in all respeets.
DEPARTMENTS—NormaI, ClAssieal, Commer
THE FALL TERM of 15 weeks will open on
Monday, Sept. 6th, 1880.
EX PENS ES, a; low• as dose ui any other School
affording equal advantages and accommoda
tions. For Catalogue. address
JOHN H. FRENCH, Lt. 0,,
A I ATN A
OF HARTFORD, CONN
:Wets, January 1, lSst)
Founded in the yEar I Sli), it has passed through
the great coodagrationi of the past sixty years.
paying dollar for collar. and no favors.
Insures MILLINGS, FERNITChE, MERCH
ANDISE, itc.. at current ratcs.
G. E. ARMITAGE .t CO, Agents.
JunelS-3ie l . Huntingdon, I's.
131 PO TA NT TO AGENTS.
-THE 1.11. K OF
GENERAL JAMES A. GARFIELD
By his personal friend, MAJOR BUNDY, Editor
V. Moil, is the only edition to which Gen. Gar
field has given personal attention or facts. B-au
tifully illustrated, printed and bound. Full
length steel portrait by Hall, from a picture taken
expressly for this work. Active Agents Wanted.
Liberal terms. Send $l.OO at once fur complete
outfit. A. S. BARNES &
jly3o-Im. 1.11 £ 113 William St., Now 'York