Newspaper Page Text
I rl T,.l
Gioroi B. GooDLANDia, Editor.
Urader, If yoa want 10 koow what Is oln oa
! the aaslnese world, Jolt roaa oar aovertlelag
eolamae, the gpmtal eoluma Is parUoolar.
MAXIM! row THE DAY.
No iu worth; lbs offloe of Pmldonl ehoakl
bo wlllini to bold II If oouated la, or plated Iboro
bj aoy frad. V. S. 8.t.
X eould neeor bars boea rooooellod to tha els.
tia hv tha amalleet aid of asiao of a persoa.
koweror reepoelaolo la prlT.lt Me, wba moat
forever Barry apoa bit brow tba stamp of fraad
(rat triaaipbaat la Aatarieaa klelory. No sob
sequeot aeUoa, kowovor meritorioae, eaa waab
away tba lottara of thai word.
Cbablbi Faucis Adihs.
. I mmi ralhar Bare tba aadoraeeaeatoi aqaar.
tor of a aalllioD of tba Ataerieeji people tbaa tbal
of Ibo Loulilaaa Runrolnr Board, or of tbo Com
million ohlob aiolodod ibo faota and dtoldad
tba qaoatloa oa a tsoboleality.
Taut. A. IlaiDaicia.
Under tba form! of law, Kutberrord B. Heyes
kai booa doelarod President of Iho Unltod Bulai.
Ilia tiUa raata apoa diafranealerajeot of lawfal
Totora, tba falaa oertiHeatoa of tbo rotaraio em
eara acting oorraptl;, aod tba decision ol a soai
xi.iloo hleh baa refused to koaroTidonoo of al-
Uiad fraad. for tboarot llaio art tba Amtrieaa
M.n fronted with tba feel ofa fraadulaatlT-
oleoted President. Lot it aot bo uadantood that
tbo fraad will bo silently aoqulaieod la by tba
eoaotr J. Lot aa boar pass la wniea too asnrpa
tloa U for ottoa.
Audbbis or Dbmocbatic M.C.'s.
n. hnndrad eeara of human derraelty sflea
uUiid nd aooaantralod law a oliaiaa of erlma.
N.rer a,ala la Sre haadrod years ihall they bora
aa opporunuy tu rapaai ma wreni.
Insist. W. Vooawa
Douio ouiu uiiatv.1 a-udiug mauoi
appear! on our fourth page.
Our first page iB tilled with a variety
of excellent information tbid week.
Four hundred and twenty seven lor
Sutton, Grecnbackor. Send tho newa
- Mahaffey'a majority (1,275,) is just
one vote mora than the whole voto
(1,274) oast lor Antos.
Not Yirt PoTtNT. The Radicals
and Greenbackers combined did not
reach 1,800. See voto lor Gordon.
AwruLLT Disoouribd. Last year
the Greenback voto in this county
was 1.198 ; this year it "petera" down
voto tallies well from Burnaido borough
down to Woodward. " His vote in the
formor place is a good lick indocd 1
A Failubc Tho doublo-hoadcd ar
rangement made between the Green
backers and Radicals to elect Mr.
Gordon, District Attorney, did not turn
Dicididlt "Cbookid." The Radi
cuts fn Rluir county elected a Doruc-
cralio Protbonotary, and the Demo
crats in Cambria oounty elected a Rad
ical Sheriff. So we go I
The election of "Jim" Stewart to a
third term as Prathonotary of Blair
county is no indication that Grant
can make tho same landing. "Jim" is
a Democrat, and Grant ia not.
A glimpse at the election returns
will show that there was some very
"crooked" voting done in some of the
boroughs and townships ; although, in
the aggregate, it doea not look so.
Hose "Cbookid." We nolic that
the city of Altoona gave Stewart, the
Democratic nominee, a majority of
510; while Boll, the Radioal candidate
for Sheriff, got away with a majority
Shall Potatoes. We advise the
friends of Gcnoral Sutton, Col. Ilowitt
and Major Smith to look np their
friends in this county, or band their
cause over to those who can do them
the moat good.
What Ails Iltwirtf Last year
bo pullod out 1,436, and thia year he
got away with only 500. Next year it
willcomeonlOOO. The Captain had bet
ter switch off on some other track, un
less he wants to go it alone.
A Libibal Concihbion. If every
Greenbacker in the county is a sub
scriber to tbo Now York Citizen, Bix
ler has just 427, or at most 494 ; be
cause qnito a number ol those voters
who deposited their ballot for Ilowitt
ara not subscribers.
AasiNTXiisbt. Last year, the Dem
ocrats of Clearfield county polled 3,200
votos; this year we "lugged" in only
2,500. In 1876, we raked np 4,220;
and in 1880, we will bring 5,000 to the
election windows for the Presidential
nominee, and have them counted, too.
DuoBAciruL. The warfare made
upon oar nominee lor District A ttorney,
II r. McKonrick, during the canvas
wtta disgraceful in tba extreme. We
have a number of letters in our pomes
ioa, written and sent out by hi ene
mies, that will operf tho eyea of sensible
people whoo they appear in print
. Ratbmi Kvim. Notwithstanding
.he vigorous fight mado upon oar nom
ineet by tb combined enemy, a glance
at the election table will show that
neither of them dm seriously affected
in the aggregate. Mr. Barr bad 2,
. 494, Mr. Mahaffoy 2,549, Mr. McKen
rick 2,422, and Mr. Jackaoa 2,432.
Mr. MahafTey ran. a bead of hi ticket,
which i th reason b bad mora vote
.than bil colleague. '
UrTAD it I Although after th eleo
Con, wa lay before par reader the ad
dress, to be found on our fourth page,
issued by th Radical Chairman of
CbeUr county the week before the
laetien. A belt eorabineUoo of
bigotry and slanJer was never conooo
ted, aad w waal sensible dm, wosn
and children to aet what fool aom
great ken. take jtbW neighbors to be.
Reader, pern that fanatical g nth I
Yea, that' what the ltailioal vail It,
when alluding I" the election; and
thoy think that the Lk-mocrats are
buried. Dub the unemy ahonht re
member that wa don't lay down long
at a lime. Tho editor of the l'biladol-
phia Timet, in alluding to previous
happenings, remarks : " They wore
beaten 110,000 in November, 1873, and
apparently anowod under beyond dig
ging out; but in 1873, they brought a
rf-ow.4trj mifori to the city, and
and in 1874 they elected a Lieutenant
Governor, Auditor General, Secretary
o( Internal Affair, a Legislature, and
a United States Senator ior six years.
The same year they elected a Demo
cratic District Attorney and Coroner
in Republican Philadelphia. In 1875
thoy lost tho Governor j in 1876 they
were beaten in both city and State on
the Presidency, and in 1877 thoy came
up amiling and bagged a Supreme
Judge, a State Treasurer, Auditor Gen
eral, and three of the best offices in
Philadelphia. In 1878 thoy wore over
thrown again; in 1870 they have gone
under almost out of sight, as they did
in 1872, and it is aafe to calculate that
they are just ready to bo a little more
dangorous than ever in tho near fu
ture. The victors who are thought
lessly shouting over the annihilation
ol tho Democracy, won't pause to con
sider the battlea of the future; but
the intelligent Republican observers
of the mutationi ot patiR j Ponnsyl-
vania, will soberly appreciate tho tact
that the Democracy is never ao dan
gerous as when it juit comes np from
one of its deepest dives into what to
any other party would bo the slough
Vert Uncertain. Election returns
to a certain extent are exceedingly un
certain. To illustrate: Take the vote
cast for Sheriff in Burnaido borough
and Curwonsvillo, and see how Antos'
"loyal" friends scalped him. Then turn
ovor a leaf and glance at the returns
of Lawrence township for District At
torney, and boo how McICenriok's Dem
ocratic friends gave hiin away for Gor
don. We are rathor easily pleased
boot matters of this kind, claiming
considerable privii,8 ,)f Rnd co
cede the same to others, but, alter all,
we prefer that voters on both sides
should act with a littlo moro consist
ency. Again : We are mortifiod at
tho visible outrages that are comtnited
by unscrupulous members of both par
ties during a canvass, on their respec
tive candidates, and ara only partly
consoled and rendered happy from
the fact that the leaders of the minor
ity party in this county always do in
ject more crime into tho canvass than
the majority can possibly accomplish,
although the former insist lul ibey
are controlled by "a grand moral idea"
achodnle in all things. ,
Becoming "Tbult Loyal." That
excessive loyal vicinity, Curwensville,
on Tuesday, November 4th, A. D. one
thousand eight hundred and seventy
nine, gave "Jim" Mahaffey, the Demo
cratic nominee for Sheriff, a majority
of FOUR votee,wbile Butler, the Cam
eron nominee for Stat Treasurer,
scooped np a majority of FORTY
SEVEN. Mora: Burnslde borough
wm a tie on State Treasurer, but nev
ertheless "Jim" bad a majority of
TWENTY-FOUR over Ante. If the
"trooly toil" friend of Mr. Ante are
happy under such circumstances, they
must rejoioe just a w rojoio.
What i thi Mattm ? W notice
by our exchange that Mr. George II.
Stuart, of Philadelphia, and of Young
mon s unnstian Association fame, is
President of the Mechanics' National
Bank. Th director want to got him
out f it, as they say ba lacks capacity,
but the good Presbyterian Elder pro
poses to stick, and the disagreement
that has been fomenting in the Board
for some time ha culminated in an ap
peal to the stockholders by eight out of
the eleven diretors, urging Mr, Stuart's
immediate retirement. Is it possible
that thi celebrated philatnhropist ha
been playing the Gen. Howard game
on tha stockholder of the institution
ever which he has presided ?
In His Glort. Our Radical neigh
bor of the Tyrone Herald "busts" out
With DovAMracy and toeoaaioa avarwbalaad,
aad kapabHoaalaai triaaipbaat, tho rataro of tba
"araad eld party of hicb Moral Ideaa." la oloar
aod aaailaiaiabla. Tba rojal road to ilotory la
aaay aao anaoairaotaa, aaa anaoeao aiaH orowa
tba ao fttpubltoaa aaadidato for Uu Proii
dooa. Just yoa wait I Tba Democrat will
do the counting for President in 1880.
Mind you, there is a Democratic House
and Senate, and II thoy don't adopt
your pattern of 1876, wa will b mis
taken. Crow on, "moral idea" ven
dors I Th 4tb or March, A. D. 1881,
will wind up your party affairs.
A Tiibibli Wrick th Green
back breakdown in thi county.
Patriot by tba hundred are bloaching
along the political highway from tba
Cherry Tree to th Throe Rum, and
soroas th county from Iloulidsle to
Penfield. However, Chairman Smith
ia (till lively. He' a plucky chap.
Major General Benjamin Franklin
Butler wa not elected Governor of
Maasachusett at the last election; but
be baa aerved a notice oa all parties
that ha will ba a candidate next year,
o that th Plymouth Booker may
look out lor him.
, The veteran Democrat in Lawrence
township should bava leather medal
toted thara for their consists ooy a
narked down In tba voto for Dialriot
Attorney. Dirty, Very dirty, work.
RtTtTSin aot in W may bear by
noit week what wm dona last alection
day. , If o, wa will point out tb da
oU aa bast w can tnder th eircaia-
tance. ' l': ' - --' . .
KUA T WE PROPOSE TO DO.
In the course ol an' attempt to ro
ply to the argument ol The Post in
favor of tho constitutional doctrine and
right of local aelf government, Re
publican newspaper of the Stalwart
order inquires what we propose to do
"when the local authorities will not
protect cltixons in tliu enjoyment of
their rights of pemunt and property ?"
In roply, wo huv to say that we pio-
pose to abide by tho Constitution and
laws mado in pursuance thereof. The
great mistake which the Republican
party has made, and is making, is it
deliberate and porsistunt effort to dis
tort and pervert, instead of striving to
aiucr.d the Constitution. There is no
ground for a doubt, no excuse for tho
shadow ofa doubt, that as the Coimti
tution stands and as we fool euro it
will aland it i tho duty of the State
to protect its citizens in their rights
and to punish violation ol Slate laws.
This is satisfactory to the Democratic
parly, and we bolieve it is not loan
satisfactory to the Radical masse.
But it is opposod by many of the load
ing statesmen, politicians and organs
of that party, the legitimate successors
of the Federalist. Thoir constant aim
is to centralize in tho Goueral Govern
mout tho powers, dulios and rights bo-
longing to the States, according to the
fundamental law. . .
Now, if thoy would goatthoirwork
in a lair and manly way, by conceding
that the Constitution Is against them.
and agitating fur it amendment, they
would deserve reopect. We do not
think their agitation would be effectual
in the direction intended, for so strong
is our belief in the populur attachment
to local aulf government that we fuol
assured the people will never consent
to lis surrender, and then a general
discussion of tho question, on a pro
position to adopt a coiitrr..-..ug amend
raent would be fatul to the party ad
vocating such a change. But a party
that has the courage of itsoonvictionsis
always respected, and when the Radi
cal centralizalionisla will atop trying
to destroy, and begin an effort to
amend the organio law, they will bo
entitled to a dogroe of consideration
that they do not now dosorvo.
But the supposition that the local
authorities of any State "will not pro
tect citizens in the enjoymont ol thoir
rights," etc., is not just, and does not
accord with the facts. While th
right ol porsons and pmporty aro of
ten violated in every country on eartL
since Cain killed Abel, and while crim
inals often escape punishment through
defoctive laws or bad administration
iu every p., f th Union, and iu all
otber countries, it is not truo that
there is any section, Slato, or oven
country, in this Republic where crimes
moot with public approval, and whero
the failure to punish criminals is intcn
tional. Tbo citizens of every locality
have a much greater interest in the
enforcemeut of laws and the preserva
tion of order in their midst than any-
body elso can havo. Their personal
safety, their puaoa ot mind, the safety
and value of their property, and every
thing of value in life, are dependent on
the maintenance ot a fair dogrco of
t;apiiai avoids every place wnoro
disorder reigns. Property of evory
description, except, perhaps, arms and
ammunition, deprociatos rapidly whore
th criminal classes are not sternly and
effectually repressed. Taxea increase,
a sense of insecurity makes life worth
less, and the contompt of good citizens
in other localities adds to the discom
fort of all order-loving people who per
mit their vicious noighbora to get, lor
atimo,ontop. This state of things brings
its own remedy. The inducements to
order and regularity ara irresistible.
Outraged Justice vindicates itself
Crime is put down by a strong and
aomotlmea rough hand, and tbe base
elomenta of society aro furood into
proper subordination. Such baa beon
the rule in times past, and such will bo
the course of events in tha future, for
it i tbe roeult ol natural laws.
The transfer of tbe guardianship of
personal right to tb authority could
b of no avail, even if it oould be law
fully and peacefully accomplished. In
thi country publio opinion rule. Our
statute books are crowded with laws
that no one trio to enforce, because
they aro opposed by publio sentiment.
Juries aro swayed by this power, a
has been demonstrated in every State.
Verdicts in opposition to law and evi
dence are the rule, whore attompts are
made to secure conviction against a
strong current of publio feeling. A
jury in a Federal oourt would just be
a likely to bo thus controlled as a jury
in a State court. Shall w abandon
trial by jury, and aet np military trib
unal or the one man power f Or (hall
wo depend, In tho future, as we have
in the past, on the people to protect
thoir own lives, property, liborty, good
name, peace and comfort, by making
good local laws and doing thoir best to
inauro thnir impartial enfrtmomcnt ?
Heat ano Fdxt. A cotcmporary
takes sight in thi way: "lnaskotcb
of the late Bonator Chandler, the Tri
bune say it wa hi 'misfortune' that,
after tbe war, 'he retained all the beat
and fury of bis earlier conflicts, though
bis party bid pooled off.' Chandler
had no more of tba beat and fary of
tbo earlier conflict than Blaine, Sher
man, the Tribune, or any of tbe rest of
the stalwart leader and organ, though
th Tribune did cool off considerably in
1872, when it waa tha leading organ
in the north of the Confederate Briga
dier. Th difference between Chand
ler and them is, that be was sinoere in
bis sectional rage, while they simulate
a rag that they do not feel." In the
death of thi man, one of Mrs. Surratt'
chief persecutors came to a sudden
end, and passed away like tb most
ol them have.
Pointio. The Philadelphia Record,
in it rather romantic way, bit a stal
wart "Christian" statesman thi fanny
blow: "Senator Conkling'a luck is
marvellous. lie got awty from Con-
oncbet with aa nnperforatod body and
now he get away with tb Adminis
tration bide, whole and hearty. lie
bear about with him a charmed cheek,
before which opposition melt,"
SCTwgta i i i i
AaoTHM or tki 8aii. Th Kadi-
sal la Union euoty bare (looted a
"mocrwt for 8herih, and the Demo
crats at Juniata yaiT
Badleal' to tha same office. .Wb
"orookad" things do happen f ' "" 1 ' I
Clearfield Comity--Official !
Returns, of General Election
Lumber City H
Oaeaola M .....
Wallaooton " ....
Bull " ....
Bloom " ....
lioi " ....
Brulforil " ....
Brady " ....
llarntido " ....
Cboit " ....
Cortnictou " ,
Karguaon M ....
Ulrurd " ...
Uoibaa " ....
Ortaowood " '...
Uulioh " ...
JordBD " ...
Kartbaa " ...
Lawrenoo M ...
Morria M ...
I'ena " ....
Pibo " ....
a.odr " ...
Uoioo ' ...
Woodward 11 ....
When Senator Thurman leaves tbe
Senate on the 4th of March, 1861, the
Democracy will lose one of their great
est leaders in that body. But Sena
tor Tburman's good counsel and great
ability outsido of the Senate will con
tinue to bo felt. Tho great Obioan be
longs to that class of men who, though
dead, yet speak ; but Thurman is not
dead, he will be a leader of tho De
mocracy still, and the country will
have honors for him in tho future.
Tho St. Louis Globe, a stalwart
sheet, speaks thus of Mr. Thurman
"itseemsapity tolosotiim. lie towers
so high abovo his f'ollaw-Democrats in
all that goes to mako a Senator, that
hi departure from the Senate will
leave a vacancy on hia side of the
House that cannot soon bo filled. Ho
has beon tbe loader of bis party in that
body for ten year. Ho has soon the
insignificant minority of nine, whom
bejuined whon he entered the Senate
in loou, snail into a controlling ma
jority numDering lorty-one. Turough
all the years of unavailing opposition
be met his opponents with courago
ana acuity, tbough not always with
conspicuous patriotism, As a minority
leaner no nas lew equals, and as a do
bator he bus no superior in the Senate.'
"Conspicuous patriotism I" We pre.
sumo from the flippant manner in
which tho Globe editor alludes to mer
cantile patriots, ho fuels "free and easy'
on that point. In order to let our
readers know who he is, wo will "dot
down" a fuw things, as follows: In
May, 1874, tho editor of tho Globe, (tho
leading liadical organ in Missouri),
with a score of other rogues, was ar.
rested and convicted for defrauding
the United States Treasury out of
;iuu,uuu ol internal jeovenuu. J liey
were sent to tho penitentiary for three
years and fined from 11,000 to 5,000
each. 'Within thrco months altor,
Grant remitted tbo fine and pardoned
tho wholo crow, and dismissed tho
United Slates Attornov at St. Louis
who convicted them, although he had
telegraphed to him whon the parties
wore arrested, "Let no guilty man es
cape." "Deacon" McKoe, of the Globe,
waa one ol tbe flock. "Conspicuous
patriotism, indeed f
Evipxntlt Bosb. A correspondent
sent a dispatch from Philadelphia to
tbe New York Sun one day last week,
slating that the Presidency of the
Pennsylvania .Railroad Company will
be tondorod Gcnoral Grant immedi
ately upon his reaching Philadelphia,
and if he signifies hi willingness to
accept tho position bo will be unani
mously elected. Tbe dispatch further
states that the proposed cliango is
owing to the fact that Colonel Thomas
A. Soott is incapable of performing his
sotive duties, on account of physical
weakness. Inquiries have been made
at the odli-o of the Pennsylvania Rail
road Company, in Philadelphia, for the
purpose of ascertaining tbo truth con-
corning tbe matter, anil it appears
that tho whole report is a pure fabri
cation. Colonel Scott is said to bo in
bettor health than be has been for sev
eral years, and he attend to all hi
duties daily. He bas no intention,
whatever, of resigning. The fuct is
that tho Colonel, wjtb the rest of the
chief officers of tho road, passed over
the line last woek from Now York to
St. Louis, on their regular unnnal in
spection tour, nnd President Scott held
out as well a any of them, Tbe cor
respondent who manufactured that lie
evidently draws lively on bis own
8till UanAPPT. The result in New
York convinces ovon tbo most saga
cious loaders of tlie llepublican party
that tbe Democratic party, united and
working In harmony, can carry that
State easily in the National contest
noxtyoar. This is why thoy contem
plate tbe November elections with
liisgust, Tho only point lor which
they strov they failed to make. They
car nothing for galna in Republican
Statos. Such gain are of no practical
account Tboy understand that they
baven't a ghost of a chance to eloot a
Presidont, with the Southern State,
and Now York and Indiana against
them. If they bad all the voles in all
the other States, and even if tbe Dem
ocratic party wor doad in all othor
Statos, their case would be hnpelom
against a solid array ot 18S Electoral
vote. That is the cause of liadical
disgruntlemenL Tbal is why thoy
can't be bappy over their gains in Iowa,
Pennsylvania and otber Stale where
gain don't count.
Til Boom Quistioh. The Phila
delphia Timet, la alluding to this do
meetio subject, says: Aa tbe indications
ara pretty strong that th holiday
will come along before the next Prosi
denlial election, perhaps il might be ,
fair thing for th Presidential boom
to keep (till a little while and give
tba holiday boom a chance. ' II the
mind ol man must oontinue to be both
ered about boom, it I only a matter
of right thai it abould b allowed aa
pj rriety pi bnoma a poaaibl. i
lield November 4th, 1870.
H2MJe U43I 1374;
PROCLAMATION or Till riltSIIlK.1T.
The following proclamation was is
sued by the President:
At nurccurrcnceof the season which
the dovsut habit of religious people bas
in ado ai occasion for giving thank to
Almighty God and humbly invoking
llis continued favor has the maleiiul
prosperity enjoyed by our wholo coun
try been more conspicuous, more man
ifold or more universal. During the
year almost unbrcken peace with all
foreign nations, the general prevalence
ol domestio tranquility, the supremacy
and security of our great institutions
of civil aud religious freedom, have
gladdened tho hearts of our people and
confirmed their attachment to their
Government, which the courage and
wisdom of our allocators so fitly train
ed, and the wisdom and courago of
ihuirdescendanls to tirmly maintained,
to bo tho habitation of liberty and jus
tico to succeeding generations.
Now, thoreforn I, Kutberford B.
Hay eg, President .if tbe United States,
do appoint Thursday, tbe 27th day of
iiovomncr, install, as a Uay ol Na
tional thanksgiving and prayer; and
1 earnestly recuin uend that, withdraw
ing themselves from secular cures and
labors, the people of the United Slates
do meet together on tbut day in their
respective places of worship, there to
give thanks and pruiso to Almighty
God for his mercies, and to devoutly
beseech tlioir continuance, lu witness
whereof 1 have hereunto set my band
and caused tbo seal of the United
Slates to bo alllxed.
Done at the City of Washing ton this
third day of November, in the year
of our Lord one thousand eight hun
dred and aeveittv-iiine. and ol tbe
independence of the United States
the one hundred and fourth.
.ItnTn;nan li. Ha res.
By tne (.'resident .-
William M. Evahts,
Secretary of State.
proclamation or tik ooyraNoa.
Governor Iloyt bus issued tho fol
lowing Thanksgiving proclamation
In dovout recognition of the God of
nlatea who has ordorcd peace, health
and abundant prosperity to the peo
ple, I, Henry M. Jloyt, Governor of
Pennsylvania, do appoint Thursday.
the BTth of November next, in pursu
ance 01 me recommendation ol tho
President of Iho United Slates, as a
day upon which the good people ol
this Commonwealth, laying aside all
scoularoccupations, may meet together
in reverent thanksiivinif lor mercies
received and prayer for a continuance
ol divine lavor.
Given under my hand and tho great
seal ol tho Slato at Hurrisburg, this
Tlh day of November, in the year of
our Lord, one thousand eight hun
dred and sovonty-nine, and of the
Commonwealth the one hundred
and fourth, Ur.NP.rM.HovT.
By tho Governor;
M. 8. Quat,
Secretary of tho Commonwealth.
Rroator W.llaoi., la bla aooaob at tba Acadia;
of alalia oa rlatardaj Bulit, aaid, rahrrlaf to
tba Bootbora Buloat "Tba ailld aad atrong for.
oranaat of tha law bas aopnlanlod that of tha
baaaaat aad eoortl aad jorloa aow aoaooaafullj
oops wltb arista." Tha nanaar la which thoy sona
wiib It waa ladloatod by Ibo proaiot aaiiolital of
Iba Chiaboln mordcrara by tba jary, aod tba kind
of aoprtroaoy that tha law baa, waa abowa by the
aaaaiilnalioa ol Dlioa beoaaaa bo oboia to op.
rtoaa tbo Diaioormila part and by Ibo oamplato
failoro of tha aothoriiim to Uka aoy aoticw of tba
eriata. If r. Wallaea did not dara to allo-la to
rilhar of tbaaa BOIorioaa oaart. at7aaVata
OmUMin, AW li.
Tsis la n.oa. Nallbrr did Mr. Wallaea allada
to Iba tpurdar of Calls ia Pbiladrlpbia, aad tba
failure of Iba aalbnrl'kea to puoiih aoybody fr
Itf to Ibo arqoltlal of Hoik tbo other day by a
realileer jary, nor to the roleeae oa bail of tba nan
who killed Tram. a. Then ara a (rest ajany fail
area of ooorta and Joilea loeopo loeneiirally with
crime, eras la tbia latllode, to which allailoa
aoftht bo made, if oaa did not know that, la aplla
of aa oosaaional fails re, Kiverniaeot by law ia atill
more luoeenfel, oa the whole, thao gnraramcQt
br fores. HiladtluH-.Tfrnu. Xw.iik. . .
That'a a mighty good homo illustra
tion mado by tbo Ti'mr man. The
"moral idea" vender of tbe Jiulletin
make a great fuss ovor an occasional
murder committed in the State of Mis
sissippi, wben half a dozen of the
samo class of crime have been com-
mitted in Philadelphia within the same
time j yet be doos not howl over tho
angodlinoss of "loyal" (!) Philadelphia.
In his estimation, a murdor committed
in ilisslaalppl is a horrid orime. 'f hi
ia a foci. But if the same offence U
oommittcd In Philadelphia, It Is only
a joke. What a "moral Indea I"
''My Mabylako." The Republican
carry but seven counties in Maryland,
and in but thro of them ar the ma
jorities over 100. Tha pemocratlo ma
jority in the State, outside of Balti
more city, la over 10,000. Th major
ity in the city was over 12,000, mak
ing the majority in the State over 22,-
000. Tbe Radicals in this Stale crow
ovor . their majority. Tb same pro-
portion-JCQ.QQO jn Maryland, to 760,-
000 in Pennsylvania would mak th
Democratic majority In Maryland 80,-
000, So that the tide In the Koystone
Slate doc not roll so very high for the
Radicals after all. In other words, a
aisjority of 22,000 in th former Slate
i better than 90,000 In the latter.
W expected to be able to give our
reader th official result of the State
election in thi issue, but have failed
ao far to get it.' The election on th
Stf.1 ticket ba ion by default to tb
tope of about (0,000. W will publish
tb official vote by counties past week.
ruiLAon.i'iiu, Nov. 8, 1879.
There wore throe committee In this
city to look alter the interest of the
Democratic paity durinir tho recent
cunvasa they wcro tho city commit
tee, of which George Mctiuwau is
Chairman, and knowa as the lingular;
the County Committee, Vaux Chair
man, and known. as tho Independents,
and a Campaign Com mil tee, appointed
ny t no Horticultural Hall mass meet
ing, which placed the Democrutio city
ticket in tho field, and of which Sam'l
H. Marshall was Chairman.
1 vory nMis.Wv expected crcat re-
suits from th Chairmen of tho last
two named Committee, as thoy wcro
called into existence because of tho do-
feclion, as- tbey alleged, ol Mr. Mo
Gowao's Committee, and to day 1 went
to the t'rotnonolary office to ace
how their respective precincts votod
as compared with last year, wben, ao-
cording to the statements of the Kun-dall-Vuux
Independents, the election
was given to the Republicans because
of tho truuebery of the Kegulnrs.
Tho following is the result:.
Cbairmao Vaui'a dlviiiaa. (b. f. e.)
1S7S Vota oaat far Hill Hi
17 Voto oaat lor Barr ... S3
1S78 lloyl'a uajority...H....H.....M S
ISJS Bullar'a majority- .. 4B
Cbalrmaa Hanball'a dlrlilon. (b. I. a.)
IS78-Vo tail for Dill Jd
I87S Llill'a aiaJorltj.. I
1: Voto oait (or Barr 47
18711 Bullar'a majorliy li
At this vote 1 concluded that Mr.
McGowan a division had cast an al
most unanimous vote for Butler lor
Stuto Treasurer, but the official figures
uisappoinieo me. I hey are:
Chairman loeQowan'a divialoa. tb- f. )
1 S7a Vola eaat for I) ill Mi
1S7S Ma only for Hill. 07
1819 Voto caatTor Barr 126
181V Uarr'a major!!.. , 4
Those official figure seem to ind
cale that, to use a mild term, the Ran
dall growlers have grossly misrepre
sented things. As Speaker Randall
has been the most outspoken in the
tirades against the regular organisa
tion ot tbo Dcmocralio party in this
city and State, 1 thought, ot courao,
tbe Speaker's election division would
give a good account of itself, and I
concluded to lake a look at it, and this
was tho rcBult:
Speaker Raadall'a divialoa. (b. f. 0 )
18)8 Vole oaat for Dill ; SS
1878 Majority for Dill . t
ISill Vote eaet fr Barr H....H 4W
lfc7 Majority for Iluller 14
Those are facts that have a bad look
about them. Tbey seem to attest that
Randall, Vaux and Marshall aro grossly
incompetent to be placed in command,
and that Mr. Barr'a only friends were
tbo Regulars tbo "old guard" of Do
mocritcy, ns Senator Wallaco calls
Tbe next move of tbe Randall Vaux
Independents is to run two complete
ticKuts next reuruarv, and thercbv
cause the Democrats to lose all their
election officers and division assessors.
1 speak by tho card when I say,
that: When Randall confined bis la
bors to his Congressional district, with
the aid ot your corresjiondent, he in
creased bis majority Irom 2,500 to
6,400, but tho year he grew too big for
bis district he succeeded in giving
ttrani a itepuuncan majority ol 1J7,
TiH in tho Slato. B.
A O MOKE BLOOD LETTISG.
Tbe stalwart Michiguudur Cband
ler was lor many years literally tbe
off set to Jeff. Davis, exoopt in pluck.
He was always abusing Davis in the
Senate Chamber, when Jeff, was away
off at Montgomery, Alabama, or Rich
mond, Virginia. Chandler considered
himself, personally, the equal of any ot
"the Confederate Brigadiera" in tb
vt iiuguvioatiiiig ton tne John
Covodo plan), but he uever manifested
pluck enough to shoulder a muskot, or
buckle on a sword, and crow the Poto
mac to search for any of the aforesaid
"rebels," although they wore annoying
tbe vicinity ol Washington for over
four years. Chandler waa the most
"clean heeled" demagogue that has
pranced up and down on the political
stago in this conntry for the past fifty
years. J bore is not a man left in any
party to tuke bis place. Ho was a man
who arose in the midst of tho public
distrcaa, which prevailed wbilo th
Peace Commission wa In session at
Washington, in tho winter of 1861,
and declared that he waa ready to
strike the enemies of bis country, and
there could be no pcac until there
was "some blood-lotting." He, and
thoso of his low-degree, broko op the
Conference, and war was the result ;
and not one out of ten of that class of
demagogues over crossed the Potomac
to "bang Jeff. Davis on a aour apple
trco," or to keep tbo "rebels" out of
Washington. Personally, and in hi
public caroer, hi conduct waa out
rageous ; and yet he floated success-
muy ior many year on a current
which ebbed and flowed at th com
manda of men "controlled by grand
moral ideas." We hope that such men
as John Covode and Zacb. Chandler
will never com to the surface here
after. Their deportmont ia a disgrace
even to moderate civilisation,
Buckkti 8i!Anp.NXes. A oonlem
porary momarka j The Ohio man ia
alway breaking out in a now spot.
His latest achievement Is told by a Cin
cinnati paper. A millionaire who lived
in the vicinity ol tbalclly was growing
old and at last concluded to make his
wilf. So ho sent lor a distinguished
mwycr and askod him to draw up the
document, telling him that bo pro
posed to make him the executor. Tbe
millionaire then asked for the lawyer'a
bill ; the lawyer naturally replied that
under the circumstance he should
ahargo nothing, though he finally took
a nominal foe of twonty five dollars for
a service which ordinarily would have
brought bim five hundred dollar. The
millionaire died, but whon tha will
cam to no read th nam at hia aon
appeared where that of the distin
guished lawyor had stood. Tbeorafty
old fellow had foolod him into believ
ing that he was to ba txooutor and
thus get hi will drawn np for next to
nothing, and then he bad copied th
document word for word, except a to
tho nam of the executor.
Lovely. Loyal Philadelphia, thro1
hor repeaters, peraonatora, ate., baa
rolled np nearly 30,000 majority for
"the Government." How It waa don
is leaking out by degree, A large,
unmbor of repeater and briber have
boea arroaled line tbe eleotioa. On
fellow, named John McKensey, hoi
been convicted of voting the Radical
ticket at EIGHT different polling
places in that city on election day.
Thar ar score of tb aam olaaa ot
fellows there who did the same thing.
Th country pemoorat will no doubt
ask: "Why aro not the men tent
to tbe penitentiary f" Tb Mayor and
all hi policemen, aod th Court and
Jnty are In tbo band oi lb Radical
and are all controlled by "grand aaoraj
ideaa I" TJenro th failur to. ctrovtct
PERILS OF THE DEEP.
A STEAMSHIP COLLIDES WITH A SAII.INII
SHIP TIIIUTV L1VM M)8T I
I'lllLAUXLPBIA, Nov. 9. Tho steam
ship "Champion," Capt. H. W. Lock
wood, of the New York and Charles
ton Lino, which sailed from her pier
in New York at 6 o'clock on Thursday
evening, collided with the iron ship
"Lady Octavia," Capt. James Johnston,
near the entrance of Delaware Bay, at
3 o'clock on Friday morning. The
"Champion" sank immediately, and ol
her passongor and crow thirty are
missing and euppait'd to be lost.
The "Lady Octavia" was bound from
Itio Janeiro to .New York, nnd tbu
Champion from New York to Charles-
ton. It was moonlight whon they col
lided, and the officers in charge of tbe
Uutavia saw tbe "Champion ten
minutes beforo I hoy struck, the
Champion went down in four minutes
from tbo time ol the collision, and only
twenty four on I of the fllty-eiglit souls
that sho had on board were savod.
Those were taken aboard the "Octa
via," which then put back toward the
break water, tier bow was mucn sha'.
tored, and she owed bor escape from
a title like that ot tbe "Champion" to
a water-tight compartment at that end
of the vessel aud to tbe fact that she
was a much newer and stronger ship
than the other. Shortly alter the col
lision tbe Captain of tho "Octavia,"
James Johnston, who was asleep in his
cabin when the ships struck, bailed a
a baric ana translori ed to it loo rot me
"Champion V passengers and two of
the crew. When be bailed the bark, bo
says he waa ignorant of tha damage
done to his ship, and thought he had
belter seice the opportunity to try and
insure the safely of the people. Be
fore tbe transfer was made, however,
he discovered that there was r.o danger
ot tbe "Octavia's" going down, but as
the four passengers and two seamen
desired to go at once to New York,
hither tho hailed bark was bound,
they wore permitted to do so. The
Captain is unable to giva tho names of
the lour passengers, and he cannot even
tell tbe name of the bark. Ho read
ber name when the vessels approached,
but alter wards forgot it.
Iho "Octavia, with ber own crew
of twenty-four persons and the re
maining eighteen of tho rescued, left
the breakwater before daylight yester
day morning, being towed up the rivor
by tho tug "fioiioer. About one
o'clock, when opposite Green street
wbarl, the "Uctavia landed these
eighteen persons (all wero of tho
Lhampinn s crew), for the purpose
of having them sent to New York, for
which place they started on tbe 1:40
train. Crowds of people along the
wharves, having heard ot the collision
and expecting the arrivul of the "Oc
tavia some time duiitig tbo allernoon,
watched her as Bbe passed up the river,
and when tbe eighteen saved persons
were landed tbey lound some ditnciilly
in passing through tho curious assent
EX EM Y.
Tho Cincinnati Commercial, one of
tho Radical organs of Ohio, in alluding
to the recent canvass in that State,
euys : "Wo aro novor more impressed
wilh tbo wonderful vitality and rugged
power ol the Democratic party than
in the days of its defeat. The surprise
is not, in the oleclion of Tuesday last
that the Democrats, burdened aa they
were, suffered defeat, but that thoy
were ablo to exhibit such strength of
resolution. Surely there never waa
more unkindness shown a party in
preparing it for combat. The issues
rrmw wwful, yol under these circum
stances such that It ought to be a
matter of surprise that there is a Dem
ocratic vote to each Ohio lownBbip-
the old party comes out grim as an
army of veterans, and fights to tbe
bittor end in the spirit of the soldiers
of Russia, of whom it is said it is not
sufficient to kill them, they must be
knocked down alter they aro dead
Now wo are able to rcjoioo that this
surprising host was discomfited, beaten
a few per cent, in a prodigious vote,
aud we know under tbe gloom of their
defeat there may be disappointment
and resentment, but never discourage
ment On tho next occasion they will
turn out again with lull ranks." "You
rocont failure otRoprcsontativeCharlcs
U. Voorhis, of tho Fifth district ol
New Jersey, renders It necessary that
he should devote his undivided atten
tion Lereaflor to bis business. lie bas,
therefore, decided to resign bis scat in
Congress. Mr. Voorhis was elected
last year, as a Republican, from a dis
trict usually reliably Domoc ratio, as
tbe result ofa split in the latter party,
a man by the name of Potter, who ran
as the Independent Dcmocralio and
Greenback candidato, receiving enough
votca to defeat Demarcat, the rcgulai
nomine. The vote in detail was:
Voorhis, 10,893; Demarest, 10,089 ;
Poller, 3,208. With tbe Democrats of
the district united upan ono candidato
there ia no sort of doubt about their
carrying it. This will b the case in
the present instance, and the Demo
eratio majority in the House will be
increased one. Tho now Jersey dele
gallon now stands; Republicans, four;
Democrats three. The change will
give tbe odd niomber to tbo Democrats
and give thoin the control of nineteen
State in the House. When Mr. God-
love S. Orth i ousted from, and Mr.
Mctabo is put into th teat ot the
Ninth Indiana diatrlot, tbe Democrats
will add Indiana to their list, and will
have twenty States. Then thoy will
bo prepared for all Presidential con
THE DIMOCaATIO VYaAMID.
M iaaourt .
Arkanaaa , .
Dalawar . .
Louisiana . . .
Kentucky , , . .
Connecticut , .
Mississippi . . , .
New Jewey , , ,
North Caroiiaa , ,
Sooth Carolina . . .
A DEMOCRATIC PRESIDENT.
Magnanimity. We notice that A.
a Abel, of tb Baltimore Sun, and
Mr. George W. Child, of Philadelphia,
bava each given $500 to th tnnda for
th relief orth children of the lata
General Hood, of New Orleans.
Bora SrrTLiD. A contemporary re-
mark that N, orem.be t fraats bava
wiped, aa(, tin rwiiow tver and the
WHO CAN CARRY A'KW YORK.
Tho Now York iS'wn is sorry to any
that it doos not think t hat. the prospoi-t
is very brilliant of a "ro-union of lho
scattered force of the Democratic
party in Near York" in time to bo
available at the next Presidential elec
tion The Suh eoos dimly, "Sen tiered
forces" tbut cluot nil but ono of llicir
candidates may safely he permitted to
scatter a little when they foci like it.
It they arosoerTeclivo when sculturcil,
we need not fear much that they will
be impotent in the Presidential elec
tion. Why the Sun should dospair of
Ihcir 'union then, we ao r.ol at aw
understand. In only one possible con
tingency can such union luil to be
reached ; and that is in the eveut of
the persistence of Mr. Tildeu in his
Presidential candidacy. That ho will
do so wo cannot conceive. He would
not so surely court defeat for himself
and his parly. We aro confident tbut
Mr. Tilden will not longer be a candi
date, and we are certain that if bo
should be, ho would utterly fail of
mukingevun a respectable show toward
securing tho nomination. A largo por
tion of the party waa very hostile to
his nomination prior to tho Now York
election, though not perhaps the major
ity. To these ore now added every
Democrat who is unprejudiced and in
telligent enough lo recognir.o lho
obvious fact that Gov. Robinson was
dofeatod because he waa considered lo
be Mr. Tildon's representative, and
that his election would be equivalent
to a declaration ol New York in favor
of Mr. Tilden's Presidential aspirations.
In view ol the result no one can safely
say that Mr. Tilden tun carry Now
York if be is nominated ; and that con
sideration alone places him out of tho
pale ot candidates in lho mind of every
Democrat who loves bis party bettor
than any mini. .ono such will be
willing lo risk tbo party's success lor
tho suko of gratifying Mr. Tilden's
Thero ia also another class of men
whom this New York result loses to
Mr. Tilden. It is thoso who have bad '
supreme laith in his power of control-1
ling untoward circumstances and ofl
wresting from thetn victory. Mr. Til-1
den's admitted smartness has gained
bim many adherents who are not at-!
tached to him by any dtronger lie, and i
ill lull off from him now that
his wonted shrewdness bus manifestly
To Mr. Tildun it may still bo left lo
select the Democratic candidate; but
thai is lho fullest extent ot hia power.
Wo have pointed out tho man whom
circumstances btive made, in our judg
ment, the obvious choice for the party
to make if it would win. There are
others who may be aa strong; but
there is no one but Mr. Potter who
has already had tbe good fortune to
be able to demonstrate his ability to
carry New York.
o havo named him for the nomina
tion, solely because of our conviction
of hia strength, and not to imilute tho
diligenco of lho early worm, as our
contemporary, the Philadelphia Times,
kindly suggests. The record ol the
Intelligencer justifies no one iu suspect
ing that it acts under such prompting.
Wo claim littlo credit for naming a
man who has carried Now York as
ono whom wo might fairly trust to
carry it again. Tbe Reading Engle
muxes the same suggestion ; the liar
risburg Patriot luniks il will do ; and
the obvious force ot it cannot on any
hand bo gainsaid. It does not come
from a journal of Tilden proclivities as
me Junes intimates; nor again from
one that has beon anti Tilden ; but il
comoe from an organ of lho party that
rato iu welfare before that of any
man or set ot mon ; and which, in de
votion of its principles, would offer to
saennce upon the Democratic altar its
cost Irictid as brmly us Abraham
offered up his son. Lancanter Intelli
gencer. THE LATE GREESBA CK
Last year the Greenback parly
polled 2,759 votes in Colorado ; this
year it lost seventy five por cent, of
Last your in Connecticut it cast 8,
314 votos ; thia year the party has not
been hoard from there.
Last year in Iowa it fused with tho
Democrats, and the two parties to
gether cast 125,000 votes, from which
subtracting the 75,000 Democratic
votos, left the Greenback strength at
50,000 ; this year, with tbo total vote
in tho Slate increased 45,000 votos
only, which i equivalent to a loss of
15,000 or 20,000.
No comparison can bo bad between
the vote ol thispartyin Massachusetts
in 1878 and 1879 on account of the
Butler Dcmocralio vote being entirely
mixed in with the total voto that (ion.
Last year in Mississippi it polled 12,
000 votes ; this year it has only been
hoard from in that Statu in a scatter
Last year in New York it polled
75,000 vote; this year lose than 10
000. Last year in Ohio it polled 88,000
votes j this yoar about 11,000.
Last year in Pennsylvania il polled
81,000 votes ; this year some 15,000.
Last year in Wisconsin it polled
30,000 votes ; this year none at all.
Tho qnestion is, what has become of
tho Greenback party f We think il is
Somktiiinu von Schoolmasters.
Tbo Philadelphia Record, in dilating
upon educational aflairs, breaks out in
this barbotous manner: "Tbo diffl.
oulty with regard to tho teaching of
cngiish grammar in the public schools,
a subject over which tho New York
Board of Education hasjust been wrang
ling, is that English i very nearly a
grammarlos tongue The pedagoguos
have fasUned npon th English speak
ing raco a so-called grammar which is
made op of the Latin nomenclature.
Theetructure ol the language Itself
doe not call lor any such rigmarole as
i taught in th acboola. The public
school abound in pupils who can
fairly recite vorbatism this or that
grammar from cover to cover, without
being able to indite correctly a simple
lotter. The mummery of parsing is
gone over witb little other result than
to deaden whatever lingual talont the
child way bava bad at th outsot.
The on who will break down tl,n
ridiculous nvetavouaot teacbiagso called
English grammar in the publio schools.
and aubalitul therefore the ways of
reason and common senso, 'should de
serv well of bis oountry."
8onaUr Blaine fa acousod by the
Boston Globe of boldly conniving at the
purchaae of vote during th last cam
paign in Mains. Her i a lott k
ent to on Heals : "S every man in
your district, and find out how bo is
going to vol. II he is a Republican
and weak kneed see what will strength
en him. II he is a Democrat or Groan,
backer aeo what will Mueo bin to
vou wltti m Mak np a .tatoment
ol lue amount of monaw orkink :u
need Ibr all expense, and forward al
hi eorreapondenoe a tram II. li
rmmbr Mallin0. "
A Spanish iimverb Buys that "lho
road to by-and-by leads lo the town ol
Nevor." In this country lho snug pf
tho Sweet By-and by has led to tho
mud liolu of "Hardly Kver,'' and it ia
to ho earnestly hoped that it will stick
A penny famine is upon us. Tho
Philadelphia Mini has all it can do to
meet ihedoninml for pennies made upon
it. An order for 100,00(1 was roccivod
from San Francisco on Saturday last.
A maiden lady at Peoria, who bad
been dumb for a year, recently recov
ered rW speech whila L'Odig out after
a aeiiltlcfull of coal. Tho moral is as
obvious as tho example is timely.
Col. Ingersoll rocnivt's on an average
ono ill-written, ungrammatical poslul
card a day, challenging him to discuss
religion with some country minister.
Mrs. Nullio G runt Sitrtoris and her
husband will sail for this country in a
Wholesale at Botttil Dealer in
! TIIK LAKIIKKTand MUST HKLKCIRD STOCK
IN f lib' COUNTY. .
TV US aad BUrKKTS,
County Agent for
M.oittr.L.miM Ton.u vos,
Tbaaa e-ooda booa-hl for CAHU la larfe lula.
! " ""0" Jt'""-
JAMES II. LYTLR.
ClearleM, Pa.. Jnoo
11 vine purhied tb otlr itook of Frtxt.
Sao I. pit, hereby giiM nolle that l hai mor-t
into tli room Uttly oceupied bj HeW A Uairtrtj,
on Savinnd trt, wber It It pr.rctt to wtfr la
of tb Iftleat Improved pattern, t low prle.
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
Gas Fixtures and Tinware.
Roofing. Rpoutlnn, Plumbing, Qu Fitting, and
Repairing 1'umpt ft pialtj. All
Anything tu my lino will b ordered ipenlal If
deiiroi. JAS. I. LEA VV,
FRED. BACK IS TT,
Clearfted, Pv, Janunr; 1, 1870-tf.
FOR REST0RIN0 GRAY HAIR TO ITS
NATURAL VITALITY AND COLOR.
It Is a most agmealile divailng, whlrli
la at once harmleas and effectual, for jin
Mirvlnit the Imlr. It reatorea, with tin
gli.t a ami freabnef of youth, failed or (tray,
lifilit, and ml hair, to a rlrb brown, or dii-ji
lihtck, aa may be dcalml. Ily Ita use thin
hair Is thickened, and boldness eftere
though not always cured. It checks falling
of the hair immediately, and causes a new
irmwili hi all cases where tin glands are
not ilccay.d; while to kraihy, weak, or
o hi-rwlte ditciucd hair, It imparls vitality
and strength, and millers It pliable.
The Vioon cleanses tbe scalp, cur, anil
prevents the formation of dandruff; and,
by Us cooling atimulallng, and soothing
properties, it heals moil If not all of the
humors and diseases peculiar to the scalp,
kewping It cool, clean, and soft, under
which conditions diseases of the scalp and
h.-iir arc impassible.
Aa a Dressing for Ladies' Hair,
The Vioon Is incomparable. It Is color
loss, contains neither oil nor dye, and will
not soil white cambric. It Imparts an
agreeiiblo and lasting perfume, and as an
article for tb toilet it is economical and
unsurpassed lu Its excellence.
Dr. J. C. ATER & CO, LowcD, Mass,
PraoUoal aad Analytical Chemist.
SOLD BT ALL DUITOOIBTB KVTtRTTVTiKRX.
BOOTS & SHOES,
HATS and CAPS,
Cheaper than ever at tbo store ol
G. C. & T. W. MOORE,
too Nts. I, PllJ'a OPERA HOWS,
We have just rccoived the largest
and best sclcetctl slock of
BOOTS & SHOES,
Qents F.::::1.::: kk
Tbal hat ever com to town.
all th new novelties in
80I.I AOENTS OR PIHKIR8'
Driving Boots and Shoes.
Rubber Boots & Shoes.
Give n a call and M if w don't
sell oheaptr tbaa anybody U,
fiito. c. rawoRR.
TOM W. Moons
ClaartalJ. Ft, Seait, It, 1I7 a.