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Q. B. GOODLANDKR,
j j v. SMITH,
H I T! Clearfield, Pa.
J J. LINGI.B,
ATTORNEY-AT - LAW,
1:11 flilllpaburg, Outre Co., Pa. y:pd
JOLAND D. SWOOPK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Curwraeville, Clearfield oounty, Pa.
oot. 8, '79 tf.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
4r0fflee Id the Opera Huuae. oelB, '78-tf.
Q U. . W. BARRETT,
Attornkyand Counbklous at Law,
January 30, 1P78.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
tar-Office on dour rait of Shew Uouie.
yM. jr. mccullougit,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Offt.-e In M.aonle building, SeeoDd street, op-
po.ite the Court liouao. Join, 7B-M-
LAW li COLLECTION OFFICE,
e2n Clearfield Counlf, Peno'a. 75y
C T. HliOCKDANK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Uffle. in Opera llouM. apSi.TT-lr
CM1TU V. WILSOX,
HTOQlee Id tlia M.eunlo Dulldlng, over the
Cum J Natlunal Hank. m.r24 B0.
y I I.LI AM A. II ACiKRTY,
.iTTon.rr:i'-iT-Li 11 ,
HjrWlll attend to all legal bu'loeM wltb
proinptnea. nnd fidalllx feltl l,'0.tt.
wim.mii A. WiLl.aca.
aar r. wallacb.
datid L. KKaaa.
JOHN W. WRtaLBT.
AirALLACE i KliKHS,
I f (Suieeiaor. to Waliaee Fi.ldiOK,)
A T T O R N E Y S - A T - L A W ,
jat.1'77 ClcarHeld, Pa.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
tltnee over lha Count National Biok.
Jul. 2, IHt.
. a - -
g lt, McCiKK,
DuBois, Clearfield County, Penn'a.
jrtrWill Btleod promptly to all Itfal bullae!
ratrufted to bii on. jbqS I, '80.
THOI. . M UBRAT.
CTRL'l Oo Bruit.
jJURRAY ii (iOUDON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
VOfliee In Pia'a Opera Hoflia, laeoDd lloor.
johrpb b. a aaai.LT.
DiaiBL w. m crBnr.
cENALLY li McCORDY
ATTORN EYS-AT-L AW,
t learncld, pa.
.rar'LeKal bn.ln.ia attended u prnmptlr wltbj
ddelitj. Uffioa OB Seeond .treat, above tbe Flrtt
National Uank. Jan:l:7l
Real Bitnto and Collect loo Agcot,
CI.CAKI IKI.I), PA.,
Will promptly atUod to all legal butintu
trBRtod to hii oaro.
tf-OfflireiB Ple'i Open IlnuPO. janl'J.
J P. McKKSUICR,
AH leRal builnem rntrailrd to hi ear will ro
wi ft prompt Bttottiion.
jr--Onlre Ib th Coart lloott.
OUN L. CUTTLR,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Vu.l Heal Kutate Aeut, Clearfield, Pa.
O (!. ob Third itroot, bot.Chorrj A Wain at,
fi-RopootfBlly offori bli lorrlooi 1b IMng
aod buying laadi la UUarflold aod adjoin log
eaoatloi 1 and wltb aa iptrionot ot ovar twoutr
yara bj a larrayor, flatUn hiniolf that h aa
r&dr Htlifaettoa. fob. 28;M.lf,
R E. M. SCUKURER,
Offlee Ib reaideaea B Flrft at.
April il, 1.71. Clearfield, Pa.
iyi W. A. MEANS,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON,
Dt.'BOIS CITY, PA.
Will attend prefoaalonal rail, pronptlj. aa(10'7t
Yyi- T. J. BOTEU,
fllYSICIAN AND SUROr-ON.
OBca ob Market Street, Clearfield. Pa.
per-OHra hoani I te 17 a. at., and 1 to I p. m.
R. J. KAY W RIG LEY,
.faBM'tni adjnlnln.; tbo reetdenee tt Jaoaa
Wri(ler, K..., ob HMoBd St., Clearfield, Pa.
R. H. B. VAN VAI.ZAH,
"PFICK IN HF.ItRNCK, CORNER OF FIRST
AND PINK Di llbK ra.
OBea koura Frea II la I P. at.
Mar II, l7t.
II.' J. P. BURCUFIKLD,
Late 8flrgtoa oftke 134 Eeglneal PeaaayUaala
Volanteera. having returned froa tbe Army,
off.rs hie profaiaioaal aoreieei to UieiUtai
of Clearfleld aoaaty.
jsr-ProfeealoBal oalU promptly atualed !,
4k BMoad it reel, lor m arty "r'- "7
1 OH PHINT1 HU OF EVIHT DESCRIP
tl lloa neatly aieMtad at thlt aelca.
GEO. B. G00DLANDEE, Editor
VOL 54-WIIOLE NO.
JIINTICKMi .V lO:TAlll.l-:M KKES
We bare printed a larjra number of the Dew
FEE HILL, aod will o tbe receipt of IweDiy
Sve Mtnr. mil a enpv la are addreM. ni.tf)
WILLIAM M. IIEXIIY, Juhtiok
or tit Pkacm Ann Suritkbbb, Lt'MBKK
CITY. Colleetlona made and luodct nrotuDtU
I paid over. Arttelea of agreement and deed a ol
aonveyanoe aeatiy executed and warranted eor
rot or bo obnrtfi. liJy'TJi
JOHN D. THOMPSON,
Jutt.p of tht foaee tnd Scrirrner,
teVL,Colloellonl nado ind montr promptly
paid oror. fohSS'Tltf
(out tiro r. 0.)
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
FOB BILL lOWRHNir,
M.j 8, 178. Ij
Square Timber k Timber Lands,
join Cl.KAKFIKLD, PA.
Mouse and Sign Painter and Paper
fe-ft-Wltl ixrcuU Jobi In hit Hn promptly and
Ib aworkmantik manner. apr4,M
JOHN A. RTADLEK,
HAKKK, Markot St.. ClearAHd, Pa.
Freh Bread, Bulk, Holli, Pii and Cakai
on band or mad te order. A general usortoient
of Confoolionarlei, Frulta and Nuti in itock.
Ice Cream and Oycterl In tea ion. RhIob a early
0pnit( the I'dntiiffloa. Prirei mode-rate.
WEAVER. &. BETTS,
Real Estate, Square Timber, Saw Legs,
AND LI'MIIEROF ALL KINDS.
JM7-O0Ve on Seeund atreet, iD rear of atora
rroiD of Ooorge Wearer A Co. I J. nil, 78 tf.
U.STICE OP TllF PKACK
Ofoeola Mill. P. O.
II ofbcial buiinflfi ontraited to Mm will be
promptly attended t, mch2V, 7,
IX BART1EH AND HAIRDRESSER.
Hhop oa Market St., oppoilte Court llm.
a f lean towel tor ovary ouftomer.
Alio dealer Ib
net llrando cf Tobirro attd C'larB.
fl-.rfl.U P- mftT 19. '71
JAMES H. TURNER,
Jl PTICKOF THK PEACE,
JtaTlI hai preparol himielf with all the
nrceniry blank forma under tba PcBiinn and
bounty lawn, aa well ai blank Laetli, to. All
legal uatten entrusted to bit Bare will receirs
prompt attention. May 7tb, I87i'-tf.
Market Ntreet, t Itorfleld, Pa.,
ttAKI rArrtHKH AND nBALKB m
JIarncxs, Bririlet, Saddles, Collir$f and
Mr A II kinda of repairing promptly attended
Haddlen' Hardware, lloroe Hrnihf, Carry
Combe, Ac, alwuyi on band and for tale at tbe
owfit oath price. tircb IV, I MTV.
G. H. HALL,
PRACTICAL PUMP MAKER,
NEAR CLEARFIELD, PKNN'A,
tCrPnmpi alwaya on hand and mad to order
n ibort notiOB. 1'ipaa bored on reaaooabla terma.
All work warranted to render eatiifactlon. and
aeursrea ii aeurea. mTZd:lTnd
'pil B anderaigned twge leave to Iniorm thenob-
X Ha that be ia bow fully prepatW to Booomme
dale all In the way of furniibing 11.. tea, Uuggiei,
dad diet and Uarnett, oa the ahnrteit notiee and
tn reasonable termi. Heeidenoe ob Loeoat itreBt,
niwhd a Biro idv muni,
OK(l. W. ORARHART.
toarfleld, Fob. 4, 1874.
OLEN HOPE, PKNN'A.
rpilH andereignad, haeine; Iced tbla eona
X nodiuaa II., lei, la Ike .ill.jo of Ulea Hope,
la now prepared to aneommodata all who may
eall. Me table and bar aball be rai'Dlied with
the beat the market afTnrda.
lltOHUB W. DOTTH, Jr.
Olen Bupa, Pa., Marrb It, Wi ll.
THOMAS H. FORCEE,
Alau.eKtvnaive manufacturer and dealer Ib Square
a iw or ug naivea uumneroi an Rinaa.
Ordert aolioited and kit kill, nrnninl.
filled. Iivl 7a
E. A. BIGLER & CO.,
aBd Dasulaeturera of
ALL HINDU Of AH I.t I.IIMIIKH,
7'7 OLK4RFIRLD, PKNN'A.
S. I. SNYDER,
AMD DBALBB IB
Watchort, Clock, and Jewolry,
ffraaaei'a Row, JTaraef Strftt,
( I RAKFItl lS PA.
All kind, of repalrinf In bit llae promptly at.
ended to. Jan. lal, IS7U.
ENCOURAGE HOME INDUSTRY.
'"pHB andendgned, kavlng etuMlifaed a Hur
A. nry oa tbe 'Pike, about halfway betweea
Clearfield and Carwpnif ilte, le prepared to for
Biek all klnla of FK1HT TKGRH, (ataadard and
dwarf,) kvergretaa, Bkrubbery, Urapo Vlnea,
Uoooeherry, l.awton Blackberry, btrawbrry,
and Kaipberry Vinea. A "no, Siberian Crah Treee,
Quince, and early aoarlet Rhubarb, Ae. Urdera
promptly attended to. Addreie,
j. u. Kin ii r,
eep54 Carwenavllle, Pa.
F. M. CARD0N & BE0,,
Oa Market ft, ana doorweetof Maoaloa Howe.,
Our arranfemeDta are rf the faort eomplete
eharaeter lor fnral.bleir lha pablte with Freeh
Meet, or all fetad, and ol too eery ae.t quality.
We alee deal ia all klode of Aarieultaral luiplo-
Biente, which we keep oa eahlliition for the bea
eftt of the public. Call arouad whew la Iowa,
and take a look at thlnge, ar adilreaa aa
r. at. CAHUUN A BHD.
Cleeraeld. Pa., Jnly 14, l7Mf.
i I tar tli Id Ittiurnnre .Ifniry.
CIBBOLI. L- BIDDIB.
KI.KH H HIIHH.K, JftHf.
Reraeeat the fallwln aad other Irtt-elaea Co'l
L.eeriKKj Loadoa A Oloke V. I. Dr.. .xul.a.
LteomlBf oa alaelAee.h pl.al.... ,au0,0
I'heeait, of Hartford, Conn I.MI.OM
Inearaaee Ca. ef North Aaierin .:I.7I
Nonh UrIUab A MereaDliea U.S. Ur. I,II,IIM
fVN,til.h Coaaeaereial U. S. Braaek.... TH.ld
Trar.l.re (Life A Aoeldeat) 4,iM,4l
OBee oa Market ft., epp. Carl llouee, Clear
field. Pa. Jonel.tttl.
it To wKaBND turma.
I once knew a ploughman,
Ilub Fleleher hie name,
bo hi old and waa ugly,
And an wa hti dame j
Yet they lived quite eonteBted,
And free from all itrife.
Bub Klfllrber tbe ploughman,
And Ju ly bia wile.
Aa tbe nurn itreaked Ibe sail,
And the night fll away,
They would rlia up fur labor,
Itrfreshed for the day;
And 'lie eong of tho lurk,
Ai it roae on the gale,
Found Ii' b at hia p".ugh
And bif wife at tbe pall.
A neat little oottage,
In front of grov,
Where ia youth ttiy fint gave
Tbfir young b'-arti up to love,
Waa tbe tnlat'O of agn,
And to thftn doubly dear,
A it called up tbo pant,
Kerb tree had Ite thought,
And the tor could litpart,
That mingled in youUi
1 he war in wih of tbe heart ;
The thorn tai it ill thxre,
And tbe bloaioma it bore,
And tbo aong from tbe top,
frfciuud tlir tamo ai bufure.
Wbfn Ibe curtain of night
Uvtr nature we tf.riad,
And lii.b hal returned
From tbe plough to bU ilird,
Like tbo dni'0 on her Beit,
llu n puted from all oere.
If hi wife and bia youngitera
Contented were there.
1 bare paiied by hi door,
When the evening wai gray,
And the hill and the iBodicapo
Were fading away,
And have heard from the oottage,
Whh grateful aurpriie,
Tbo voire of thanksgiving
Like lootBio ante,
I lure thought on the proud,
Mho would look down with aonra
On tbe neat little oottage,
The grove and the thorn ;
And frit (but the richta
And t of lite
Were droaato contentment
With Uob and bia mfit.
THE MEMORIES OF 100 YEARS
MAJOR ANDRE'S AIIRKST DISAPPOINTED
LOVE DRIVES HIM INTOTHK ARMY
THE 1'kT OF 1'Ull.ADELrillA
1IRLI.K8 HID CAPTORH.
Major John Andrew, Ailjutnnt Gen
eral to llunry Clinton, tlio centenary
of whoso capture by John TauMin,
Untie Van Wert tint! Daviil William.,
was eelcbraleil at Tarrytown, So,ittmi
ticr 23d, 1880, wusapuriton of titiUHtial
grace aii'l ueconiplishmuntii, whi wits
tnoro fitted to uhina in Courts than in
camps. Tho halo of romance which
surrounds his untimely cud iscnliunccd
hy tho incidents ol his previous career
in I'.nglun.l anil America.
lie was born in London in the year
1751, and was, consequently, but twen-ty-nino
years of uio at his tleutb. His
parents were natives of Geneva, anil
ho was educated at that old Calvanislie
capital, becoming equally versed in
languages and literature of Franco and
lCngland. Returning to London about
17ti8 bo entered a counting limine,
whoro ho remainod four yours, llis
appointment in lovo turned young
Andre from mercantile pursuits to the
military prntctudon. Coming to Que
bec as a Lieutenant caily in tbe year
1175, at the time of tho first alarm felt
for the pitfely of Canada against
American assault, he whs stationed at
the fortress of Bt. John's, on the Sorol
Hirer, near tbo lower extremity of
Champlain, under Minor Preston, and
was tukon prisoner at tho capture of
that post iNovemocr Jlst, by deneral
Montgomery and Colonel Soth Warnor.
Andro was taken to Lancaster, IV,
and remained there several months
before ho was exchanged. Ho was
next attached to thoslutl'of Sir Henry
Clinton, to whom ho endeared liimsull
by bis fine military and social qualities,
and was rapidly raised to tbo rank of
Captain and Aido de camp, and subse
quently to that of Adjutant (toneral,
with tho rank of Mujor. When Sir
William Howe occupied Philadelphia,
in 1777, Captain Anlro was assigned
to duty in that city, and during the
Winter of 1777 78 ho was tho life and
soul of tho numerous festivities with
which the brilliant British stuff officers
endeavored to propitiate tho loyalty of
ANDRE IN COLONIAL NEW YORK.
During the years 1779 and 1780
Andre was on duty in Hew York and
took a leading part in tho soeiul life of
this city. He ucuompanied Sir Henry
Clinton at tbo capture ol Stony Point,
Juno 1, 1779, and wroto as Aitlo-do-cump
upon tbo glacis of Fort Lafayette
the terms of capitulation conceded to
tbo gurrieiou. He kept a careful diary
and frequently wrote squibs in proso
and verse for tho loyalist papers, and
and in August, 1780, composed at
Klizubctbtown a burlusquo poem en
titled tho "Cow C'liuBo," in three cantos,
amounting to several quatrains. Tbo
subject was tho attack made by General
Way no upon n block honsoncar Hull's
Kerry, two or thrco miles below Fort
Leo, in order to drive in some cattle
from Ucrgen Nock. By a singular
coincidence the lust canto of this poem
September 23d, 1780, the day of the
poet's capture at Tarrytown. The
last stanza is as follows:
And bow Pre eloaed uy eple attain,
1 tremble ai I abow it.
Leal thle a.ono warrior, drorer, Wayne,
Should eeer eateb the poet.
It happened, singularly enough, that
General Way no was the commander
of the post at Tappan at the time of
Andre s execution. It should be men
tioned that the motives of tho raptors
of Major Andre have frequently been
impeached, chiefly lor tho reason that
they were not on the lookout for oat
tlo or horses which mieht bo driven
toward Mow York. In lad they have
been treated aa H they were mcro
foragers or "akinncis," as tho Conti
nental marauders ol Northern Win
chester woro palled. This idea proba
bly reals chiefly upon the statement of
Andre himself, wholnlnrmed his custo
dian, Colonel UonjaminTalmadge, that
bis cantorsnrst ripped up tbo hnnsings
of bis saddle and the cape of his cout
in search ol monov, and finding nono
examined all his clothing and lastly
his cools lor mo samo purpose. (Jul.
Talmadge, In his interesting "Auto
biography" published by bis sons in
this city in 1858, says nothing of this,
but it is on record that whon in tho
year 1817 Mr. Paulding applied to
Congress for an increase of bis annuity
the petition was opposed by Colonel
Tultnadge, then a member of Congress,
on the ground that tho raptors had
been mora than compensated for the
"real patriotism" which they exhibited
on thai occasion. Tba suhjoct has aso
been ventilated in Walsh's American
Hrniitrr for 1817, where a translation
ol llarbe-Morbois' "Complol d'Arnobf'
is given, and in the same year a "Vin
dication of tho captors of Major An
dre" was published. To gnage acenr
ately the motives of each ot th. nap.
tors would evidently b. Impossible,
but th. fact that they rofuauxl the mag
nificent offers of Audio for Ills liberty,
mid delivered bimto Colonel Jumoson,
without stipulation for reward or even
mentioning their names, suroly speaks
strongly in their favor, as Joes also
thoir cvidenco given a low woelts later
at tho trial of Joshua llott Smith, who
had been Andre's guide- that eventful
morning. Tho men boro good reputa
tions in tho neighborhood of their ex
ploit and led honored lives tor muny
years subsequently. It would bo un
gracious to doubt tho proprioty Of the
gratitude with which they Luvo al
ways been regarded by thoir country
men, nud winch is testified afresh to
il ii y in tho magnificent monument
erected in their honor.
TH E PA NIC MAN UFA CTUREKS.
Within tbe pant three weoks, it has
become a fashion among tho iiudicul
sneak thief politicians to terrorize and
rally "business men" to mcotings in
lioslon, Philadelphia, .New lurk, and
other commercial cities, in order to
get up a Garfield "boom." Tho wick
edness of this cheat is elaborated by
tho Huston Post, in this way :
lho Itepublican attempt -to create a
panic is a revelation. It m the last re
sort of an expiring dynasty. It ro
veals a panic in its own runks, and is
tho best possihlo evidenco that hone ol
success by all honorable means had fled.
Yt hen tbo late Southern Confederacy
collapsed tbo depurturo of tbe officials
Horn KichmoiKl was accompanied by
incendiary fires. Many of tho ft lends
of tho lost cause were determined to
burn down tho Capital which they
woro no longer able to bold. This
well illustrates the conduct of the Re
publican leaders to-duy. Tho creators
of this panic are public enemies. They
should bo held up us such. If they
cannot retain possession of tho Govern
ment, tney preler to soo ruin and do-
vastution sweep ovor tho land liko a
whirlwind. Are theso the mon lobe
intrusted with power longer? Their
very wickedness and desperation is
the btrongest reasons for tho people of
all parties to rise up in their strength
and disperse them. This destructive
policy wns practiced on a lingo scalo
oy Nicholas iiiddle, in his contest witn
Genoral Juekson. '
"Old Hickory" threw himself into
the fight with all bis will. Ho and
his friends showed up tho facts, and
fmm these derived their most power
ful argument for tho overthrow ot the
dynasty which bad arrayed itself
against lho Government ami the great
interests of the country. Jackson
boldly appealed to the confidence of
the people. They believed in bis hon
esty and patriotism. Tho result was
a perfect triumph for him and them.
What Diddle did is now attempted to
bo repeated. Fortunately no ono man
holds the purse-strings of tbo country
in his hand, as lie did, though there is
mischief in the very word panio which
the Republicans know bow to use.
but lei nobody be scared. Tho people
areas intelligent and sound a. they
were in lho days of Jackson. They
know the sources of prosperity have
boon established by a higher than a
human powor. The cry of panic and
ruin cannot check the productive en
ergy of nature or chock the laws of
trudo. All that honest men of all par-
tios aro tn do is to tuke counsel of
thoir intelligence, not their fears. Let
thcra apply their common sen so to the
situation, and voto out of power these
people that are playing upon popular
fear and trilling with their dearest
Tbe editor of the Now York Times
in a disquisition on dinners takes tho
part of "the carver" in this way :
"Tho misery of habitual carving can
hardly bo exaggerated. Tbo man who
enmo homo tired from hi. day's work,
sits down to dinner, needs a quiot and
easy meal. Instead of havinit this, be
is compelled to undergo tho labor of
carving and to poslpono his personal
dinner until bis appetite has van
ished. It is no small labor to carve
for a family, say of six porsons. The
joints of a spring chicken aro appar
ently made ol a combination of steel
and India rubber, and can nolthor be
cut nor dragged apart; whilotlio roast
beef, toughened by long years of ser
vico in tbo shapo ol an ox, rcqnircs
moro strength ol wrist on the part of
lho carver than would suffice to saw a
twclvo-inch log. When at last the
work of carving is done tho dclicato
and difficult duty of "helping" begins.
There can bo no peace of mind for the
man who helps bis family or occasional
guest to any food except soup or oys
ters, both ol which can bo accurately
and fairly divided. In lho case of
chicken ho can novorgive satisfaction.
There is no rule in this mater beyond
that of giving the chicken legs to tho
boys, which can be followed. To ask
people what part of tho chicken they
preler is simply madness. Kitlior
everybody will loll tbo truth and de
mand the best cut in which caso all
but ono will be exasporatod by failing
i.i,...ii.. i-i.-i. j : ?i
body will reply, "Auy part," "It makes
no difference," or words to lho samo
mendacious and aggravating clfoct.
Of courso when tbo man who says
It makes no difference is helped to
anything but tbo In east he becomes
tho enemy ot lho carvor for life, and
nothing can disabuao him of lho im
pression that be has been wanton!)' in
sulted. It is far bettor to boldly help
penplo without making any pretense
of consulting their wishes. They will
regard tho carver as a rudo and care
less boat; but they will .quit him of
any intention to press open insults on
Crvillt Stupid. When Genoral
Garfield, as a Member of Congress,
was arraigned before a Congressional
Committee in 1873, for receiving bribes,
ho sworo betore the Poland Uommiltoe
that ho never owned, received, or
agreed to rnceivo any Credit Mobilier
stock, TtoT any dividends or profits
arising tlierclrom. 1 he flow lorn
Tribune said on the 19th of February,
1873, that "General Garfield had ten
share, of Credit Mobilier stock, nevor
paid a dollar, received .32!), which af
ter the investigation began he was
anxious to have considered as a loan
from Mr. Ames to himself." Now the
7'rteunc affect not to nndnrstand the
meaning ot lho digits, 1329.
This contemptible disrespect for the
naked truth, on tb. part of the editor
ol lb. Tribune, is a disgrace to journ
alism. Tlioy were in tbe wood. Said he,
looking things ttnnlterabln, "1 wish I
were a fern, Gnstie."'"Why" eh. asked.
" W hy p'raps yon would press
me, too," She evidently bated to do
it, but it i. best to nip such things in
the bud ; so abe replied, "I'm afraid
you'fo too green, Charley," Th. poor
nnv almost diuddoko.
PRINCIPLES, NOT MEN.
PA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1880.
IMSl F.lt OK THIS CANVAHH CLKAM.Y
What Gen. Hanoock's Election Would
Mian Hia Capacity to I'l l the
Presidential Ollice The South
ern Claims Bugaboo Dead
' and Burled.
14 Fifth Avenue, N. Y., Oct. 6.
IP. A. Fowler, Ksi., Chairman Execu
tive Committee, tit. Jamet JJotel :
Dear Sir: Business engagements
that cannot bo idelerred will occupy
my limo during tho next fortnight, so
that 1 am unable to make such ap
pointments for public mooting, as you
propose ily impressions about tho
present canvass havo boon freely ex
pruaeied to mj f' Hti If. and may be sura.
mod up in a low paragraphs.
1 have always felt that whenever
tho Democratic party North and
South frankly accepted tbo results of
the war and nominated a eanuidalo
for President who was a firm and
steady friend of the Union throughout
tho strugglo, I could then, as a war
Ucmocral, honorubly resume my form
er politicul relations. The nomination
of Hancock, ono of tho most distin
guished leaders of tho Union armies;
animation of tho inviolability of
tbo war amendments to the Constitu
tion ; his denunciation of lho unlaw
fulness of all reclamations sot up by
those who took part in the rebellion ;
tho"genoral favor his nomination bus
received in tho Southorn Statos the
"solid" support of lho South given to
a Union soldier remove the causes
which have forsometimo alienated mo
from my own political associates. I
shall cheerfully unite with (hem now
to promoto the election of their worthy
Tho people do not sympathize with
the strugglo ol tbe leaders of the Re
publican party to perpetuate Ihcir
powor. Tho earnestness of Lincoln,
tbo strongth of Howard, the enthusiasm
of Sumner, tho energy ot Stanton, aro
lollowed by the rivalries, jealousies and
intriguesexhibiled in tbo Chicago Con
vention. Tho patriotic zeal which
animated thoso great men of the lio-
fmblican party of the past scorned to
iaro degenerated in their successors
to a moro strife for patronage and
pluco, and days were spont in bitter
contention about candidates without
presenting to tho country any issue
having a practical bearing on its wel
fare. Tho paramount question to bo
settled by the lenders at Chicago seem
ed to be tbo order of their succession
to the Prosid oney.
It is desirable that tbo inevitable
chango in tbe political control of tbe
Government, which is no doubt immi
nent, shall tuke pluco under safo con
dilions. It is not to bo supposed that
any party can bold power indefinitely.
Tho examplo of our own and other
countries sbow that an alternation ot
parties ovory few years is to bo anticl
pated, and experience proves lho peri
odical transitions to bo wholesome and
usctul. Democratic control can bo
safely tried with Hancock. Ho will
give us all tho advantages without any
of tho risks of a change of admin
istration. Republicans and Democrats who
united with so much satisfaction in
electing General Grant do not doubt
the fitness of a soldier to fill tho Presi
dential Chair. Tbo supporters of Gon.
Hayes and the party that ha. now
nominated General Garfield and Gen
eral Arthur must liavo confidence in
military men, unless it ho suggested
that neither Garfield nor Arthur has
seen enough scrvico to imperil our in
stitution. by their martiul proclivities.
In. country was novcr moro lurtu
nato than in lho election ot General
Jackson, tbo champion of tho Union
and of a sound currency and of indo
pence of tho Government from corpor
ation, and who raised our young re
public to tho highest plane of national
dignity and strength. Grant and
Hayes and Garfield belonged to tho
gallant armies ot the Wost, It is limo
that tbo army of tho Potomac tho
victors of Antielain, Gettysburg, Spott
sylvaniaand Richmond should bore
momboicd in lho person of ono of Its
Fivo million votes will be cast for
General Hancock. Ho will havo tho
sufTrago of a considorablo and influ
ential part of the population of every
Slate in tbo Union. Andallbotigh tbo
greater portion of bis vote, will como
Irnm tho North and Fast and Wost, it
will represent in tho aggrcgato cvory
section and interest of a reunited
country a. they havo not been repre
sented by any Kxecutivo since tho war.
All pints of tbo Union should share
tho prosperity we now enjoy. There
is no doubt that tho political agitation
in the South, growing out of appre
hended interference in their local gov
ernment, and absorbing tho attention
of the Southorn pooplo during tho past
fifteen years, has seriously retarded
improvement in thoir condition. All
such fear, would bo tranquilized by
tour years of Hancock', conservative
tfti.uil(e.. wituit, aiiu a. uuililul luvi.MI
ot enterprise, activity and thrift would
bo soon throughout the now South
tho South of 18S0 groally to the ad
vantage of tbe whole country.
Tho North moans to hold fast to tho
rosults of tho war. Theso aro em
bodied in tho recent amendments to
tho Constitution. General Hancock
declares thorn to bo Inviolable. Tho
South says, Amen. Bo be it. Let us
mako this a compact hy electinu flan-
cock and so put an end to all further
controversy about the fundamental
questions settled by tho war of seces
sion. Let thodocrco be written In Han
cock', own words: "Whon rebellion
was crushed the heresy of soccssion in
evory form and in every Incidont went
down forever. It is a thing of tbo
Neither party propose, uny es
sential modification of tho existing
laws which havo any relation to our
nresont prosponty. In tho manufac
turing Hiatus both parties sustain a
protective tariff. Louisiana has her
sugar intorost, Vermont and Calilornia
their wool, Georgia and Sooth Caro
lina their rice, Pesnsylvania her Iron
and coal, and indeed al tho Statos
have Industrios whioh thrive with tho
help of protoctivo tariff. Kconomical
questions aro not among tho issues ol
this canvass. Republicans and Demo
crats are Groenbtckor. to tho extent
of 1350,000,000 in (invornmont papor
now iewticd no doubt Mr. Wonver
would issuo more but it is not proba
ble than any adninistrattmi would
issue less. Million, of silver, not used
as currency, are srcumulating in the
Treasury. No administration will
stop this coinage. 1 oth parties arodi
vidod in opinion af to the best course
to pursno towards 'h. natnal banks,
yot neither will tislurb the present
system. Mr. Payird, th. Chairman
of th. Financ. Coomittoa of tho Sen
ale. la a hard rnnnee man. .Mr, Kelly,
Philadelphia is a Republican Green
back member of tbo Commiltoo of
V ays and Means of the House of Rep
rosentatives. Cameron and Wallace,
the Senators from Pennsylvania (ono
a Democrat and tho oilier a Republi
can,) diner about most political ques
tions, but they always unite in voting
for a protective tariff. Mr. Randall, tho
Speaker of the present Democratic
House, is a turiff man. Of tho ihreo
principal Republican journals of this
city iwo disapprove the existing ex
isting lurin and ono adheres to tradi
tiouul support of the protective policy.
Wo may therefore sufoly nasumo that,
as our prosperity is not tlio offspring
of either party, tho succobs of ono or
too other candidate tor tho Presidency
will havo no influence on the cause
that mustaugmcnt ourresourcos whilo
wo happily enioy abundant harvosts.
sell our products at home and abroad
and save a part of our incomo.
All wo need in tho Kxocutivo is an
honest and" intelligent administration
of lho Government. His a mistake to
suppose that General Hancock is with
out preparation or oxporionco toqualily
him for Exocutive duties. No man
without administrative ability can suc
cessfully till the great military cfllccs
General Hancock has hold during the
pant eighteen years. His present mili
lury jurisdiction embrace, seventeen
States from Mulno to Louisiana and
whether commanding largo forces in
the field, or dealing with the difficult
questions incident to reconstruction in
tho South, or in restoring tranquility
to Pennsylvania, overrun by mobsatid
disturbed by riots, bo has always shown
the discrimination, discretion and tact
which point out the man of executive
capacity. At least it may be said that
a stainless and successful caroer in tho
army affords as many guarantees for
thofuilhful discharge of his functions
of a Chief Magistalo as can bo found
in a long period of scrvico in Congress,
with its many temptations and fre
quent complications witb the interests
of corporations, contractors and job
bers. I am. sir. vorv respoctf'ullv.
ft. h. Sickles
THE IS TUITION OF SUCCESS.
Every old soldier will tell you that
when marching to battlo be Instinct
ively felt what tbo result was to be
Ihero is a mysterioHS relationship ex
isting between men and tho luturoun
der such circumstances, that seems to
acquaint them with tho results that
are to follow. Just now we find that
the grout army of Democrats is march-
ng forward with songs on their lips,
joy in their laces and bopo in their
hearts. Something is telling them that
a glorious triumph is ahead. It is the
intuition of success that inspires and
tho prophetic sign ol victory that ani
mates. Hence we find no tailoring in
tbo lines anywhere, no skulking, no
cowardice. I'.very man In tbo ranks
has bis eye upon tho bannor. in front
and he mean, that thoso banners shall
he placed upon tho crumbling walls of
Radicalism next month. This it is that
encourage, lho stalwart Democracy in
Ibis city, and throughout the country,
to an earnest prosecution of tho work
in band. In town wo see tho beautiful
banners of tbo Democracy flung to tho
breezes everywhere and nightly there
assomblo cntbusiaslio masses to listen
to encouraging speeches and to shout
and etaoor lor Hancock and I'.iiglish.
This is the kind of a campaign that
tells. Wo have not for many years
seen such a unanimous dosiro on tbe
part of tbe Democracy to lako a band
in the preliminary skirmishes ot tho
groat battle that is to be fought on lho
second duy of next month. Old mon,
middle aged men and young men are
pressing forward daily to join our
ranks. Thousands, and especially of
tho young men, tool assured that the
Democrats aro to win, and naturally
enough they drsiro to share in tlio
glorious ratifications that will follow
tbo election. And, too, for the man
who casts bis first voto, there is a
decided satisfaction in feeling after
wards that he cast tbut voto for tbe
candiduto who conquered a victory.
Hancock will bo that candidate As
ho led tho Union armies to victory at
Gottysburg, so will ho lead lho Demo
crats armies to victory next month.
Vote then for Hancock and harmony,
victory and prosperity. Wilkes-Rarre
SOMEBODY TO ItE CHEATED.
The Philadelphia Viflirj remarks:
"Whilo tho business men of Philadel
phia woro crowding tbo Academy of
Music to demand tho election ot lien.
Garfield as tho only way to secure
protection to American industry, tbo
Now York Evening Post, tbe ablest
Republican organ of business in tbe
country, and an ardent suppoitcr of
Garfield and of "a tariff for revenue
only," reached its renders in this city,
Willi nn earnest edili rial appeal to
Curl Schurz to speak out his honost
convictions for Froo Trade, and as
earnest an appeal to tbe Republican
party to give honest expressions to
the rights of labor. In its loading
-- . , .. .
in) Post said :
Mr. S.ihura II a renvlnaed and pronlaimid Free
Trader, who knowa that our eaieliiif revenue
eyateui la eoneeired in .in and ahapen In Iniqaity.
lie ia aware that the people of tbla eouolry are
paying hundreda of million! of dullara annually
to mnanpoltea that ander a preleat of eneuurae;
ing doue.tie Indoatry are deranging, waatiog
aad fleeeing It with the free band of robbera and
apoilera, lie la aware that Biany Repabllean
apeakera la the Arid are not almply allent ia re
gard to thle wicked ahuaa. bat open-mouthed ta
tta vindleatioD and defenae. Hut be enter, no
prnte.t, nr .0 much aa dl.elo.ea the faet. Tbe
people who ll.ten to him are laft to the belief that
a promiaent and leading Free Trader eeee Botb
iog to apprehend in the aanendanqy of men who
are tba deeoted frianria of a gron ecbeme nf la.
Juetiee and wrong, e a e e a,the
parly which boaata of it. aareleea to human righta
no etilee for one af themoet fundamental ef all
righta the right to labor and te eiehange the
fruita of that labor t la it quietly te be dragged
duwa from Ite great height iota a .loagb ef aelneh
abd eordld Inlereata I It elaima ta have been
origlaally iaapired by tbe noble idea, of freedom
and Jualiee, aad II la now to surrender freedom ta
tyranny aad to eeoriftoo Juatioe to the baia.t ia
eqa.lity and apoilatioB 1
"Are the Evening Pott, Carl Schurz,
tho Now York limes, Horace White
and thoir Froo Trado associate, cheat
ed in Garfield, or are tbo business men
ot Philadelphia cheated in him f Itotb
cannot bo right ; which Is wrong T
Private Plunder. It costs only
Irom f.'IO to f 10 per ton to produce
steel rails in tho United States, and the
present card rato is about .05. At ono
time these rails sold as high as .110.
This was tho price charged Amorican
buyers, while Canadian and other for.
oign purchaser, were charged only 150.
Thus th. homo customers wero com
pelled to pay a premium of 120 per
cent over and above a value which
represented not only lho oost of pro
duction but fair profit.
"Science enumoratea 588 spedics of
organio lorms in lho air w. breathe.
Just think of il I Kvery timo yon
draw a breath a whole aoological gar
den .lip. down your windpipo, and no
free ticket, to the press.
l 'OES OF MA TRIM OX Y.
DR. TALMAGE MAKES AN ON
SLAUGHT. riRlNQ ANOTHER SHOT AT I'OLVilA.MV
THE BAD CONDITION OF I1IU WHO HAS
MORE TnAN ONE WIFE.
"Married, the second Tuesday morn,
ing in May of the year one, Adam, the
first mail, to Fee, the first woman,
High Heaven officiating," was the an
nouncement with which Dr. Tulinagc
closed hi. 6xordiuin at tho Brooklyn
Tubernaclo Sunday morning nn the
marriago of Adam and Evo. Ho con
tinued : "Away with tho gross notion
that marriago is meroly a civil con
tract, it is a paradisiacal six-thousand-
year old divino institution. All the
laws since lilackstono or before Dlnck-
stono can't properly marry two hearts
unless tbe Lord Almighty has first
married them. What are the foos, the
btttor enemies, of tbo marriago rela
tion ? The first toe 1 discern is polyir
amy. There aro now in this country
moro pooplo than ovor who beliovo in
polygamy. Somo beliovo in it under
another name; somo practice it under
no name. When it is asserted that
lho iliblo sanctions polygamy or plu
rality ol wives there is not ono Chris
tian in fivo hundred thousand who can
not refute the Blunder. Tho Iliblo rec
ognizes polygalny just as it recognizes
all olber styles ol nn, but in no case
sanctions it. Wherever in tbe Iliblo
you find a man who has moro than
ono wife you find him up to his nock
in trouble. Laughter. David and
Solomon wero greviously punished for
their sins. David mourns 'out ot the
belly of hell.' Solomon says: 'Thoro
is no good thing under the sun. Van
ity of vanities ; all is vanity.' Good
for him I If bo had !W9 wivos less ho
would have taken a moro cheerful
viow of things. Great laughter. 1 God
said, 'I will make a helpmeet' for man.
He did not say helpmeets. If God bad
intended a plurality of wives, instead
of taking ono rib from Adam's side Ho
would havo taken more, until Adam
would not have bad a rib left. Great
laughter. Then, bow was it at the
Delugof Row muny of each kind
were there f Each man had ono wife.
If polygamy had been right tlioy would
have had twonty wives each, and thus
have saved a multitude from drown
ing. The history of the world shows
that men and women havo almost al
woys been equal in number. Whoro
thero has been any exception the wo
men have been in tho majority. Tbo
Dible is not moro thoroughly against
theft, blasphemy, and murder than it
is against polygamy. Whcro polyga
my exists thero may be a large bouse,
a splendid house, but no home. Sup
pose twenty women tried to occupy
the throne of Victoria, how much
prosperity would thoro be in England ?
Just as much u. in any homo whore
moro than one wife tries to be queen.
God intended woman to bo man's
equal. Hut in polygamy that is im
possible, becauBe it presumes tbat it
takes ton, twenty or thirty women to
equal ono man. All tbut poetry about
man being lho oak and woman tbe
vine is flat, and stale and untrue.
"In tens of thousands of cases, men
who havo met commercial disaster,
who have gono homo discouraged,
ready to give up tbo strugglo, wishing
thoy wcri dead, havo found sympathy
and encouragement In wives who have
cheered and led them up to commer
cial prosperity. Who now is the cak,
and who tbo ivy ? 1 like the ring of
that Now York merchant who, alter
declining a subscription to a project he
disapproved, said to the applicant:
'lou may call upon my wife; perhaps
she may take a different viow of tho
subject.' Such a boautilul thing as
that could not have occurred in polyg
amy. "Again, all thoso cnlcituinmcnta
which lake mon a majority of even
ings from homo are enomies of do
mestic relation. 1 mako no indiscrimi
nate assault on Clubs. Indeed, if I
should seek out the best Club I could
find and join it. But wben a man
likes any placo better than bis homo,
look out for breakers. Laughter.
You can tell whether a man like, his
home by noting whether ho stays
there. Hut the average Club bouse is
tho foe to domestic lite in New lork
"Who fill lho Club house f I answer,
in many fuses, women. A woman is sur
prised that she has not so much atten
tion paid her now as beloro murriage.
It would bo very different if she would
tako as much pains to mako herself
attractive as she did before marriage.
That is where women mako a mistake,
when, because they aro married, they
give up all those little arts which,
though indescribable, go to mako up
womanly attractiveness. Too many
women make their charms a net for
making ono haul. After they havo
mado one haul they throw the net
awuy. Before marriago you played
liko Thalberg or Gottscball; now you
eat. not play al all. How do you spend
your evenings? Is it complaining
about lho servants? Do you put your
holr,,t Iti an jnf.inr r1e,e of Which
you aro tbo Professor? toil ought to
make homo a small hoaven for your
husband's perturbed spirit, Unwise,
fretful, jealous women havo filled one
hair tho Club house, of Amorica.
"Lot tbe women of the country read
newspapers and books, if only ten
minutes a day. Lot them study tho
questions ot tho hour, and be able to
hold a good stout political argument
as to tbo merits of Hancock and Gar-
Held. Laughter and applause. Then
home will lie a Club houso to which
many moro will Sock. Ono intelligent
woman has moro attractiveness than
twenty intelligent mon.
"Another foe of the domestic rela
tions is Fro. Lovo, All advocates of
it without exception, got to be liber
tinos. Thoy first break up their own
homes and then they break op other
homes. Froo Lovors are lrequently
Spiritualists. They get tho people of
this world so mixed up with thoso of
tho othor world that thoy do not
know who belong, to them. Froo
lovcism and Spiritualism aro twin sis
tors. Hut they are so bankrupt in
morals that thoy don't pay one per
cent, of righteousness.
"Another groat evil of domestic lifo
Is easy divorce. How many, onter
the marriago rolatinn recklessly ? In
franco the Inws were made easy fur
divorce, and there woro 20,000 di
vorces in a year in Paris, There wero
48,000 children carries) into lho found
ling hospital and kindred institutions
48,000 foundlings in a year I Wben
law lets down the bars, all th. rattle
of beastliness break into the garden of
home. While Itomo was moral there
was only one case of divorce reported
in 500 year.. She changed the law;
then the delugo. Divorce Is too easy
In this country. In La Crosse, Wis.,
thero was in on. year seventy six di
vorces; in Philadelphia there wore
284. It ha. boon announced that di
vorce, hav. increased largely in Now
TEEMS $2 per annua In Adv&noe.
SERIES - V0L. 21, NO. 41.
York lately ut least 500
Now, all this is right, if marriage ho
merely a civil contract. 1 lien you
may dispose of a conjugal relation as
you would of a house, or a barn, or a
horse. Hut, if it be a divine institu
tion, then no other ground than that
announced by the Almighty himscll
can dissolve tbut relation."
TARIFF FCR REVENUE."
The Washington Poit, in alluding to
Ibis vexed question, slates the (use
pretty plainly :
All the protection that any reasona
bio man over thought of asking lor,
must be included in the "tariff for
rovenne," to which tho Democratic
platform pledges the party,
For many years to come, for a longer
period than either uenoral Hancock
or Genoral Garfield will live, wo shall
bo compelled to raise an immenso reve-
nuo Irom duties on imports,
To provide for the interest on the
publiu debt and lor Ibe gradual pay
ment of tho principal, wo must tax im
ports heavily, and in so doing wo must,
inevitably, protect manufactures to as
great an extent as any honest man will
claim is their duo.
The Republican papers aro filled
with vivid pictures of tho awful things
that mnst happen when the "Frco
Trado plank" of tho Democratic plat
form is carried out I There is no Froo
Trado plank in tbat platform, and
tbore is no politician, of any party, in
lho United States, who does not know
that, howover much ho would like en
tiro freedom from tuxes on foreign
goods, thero can be no sucb thing nntil
long alter bia lifu has ended.
Thero aro gross wrongs in our pres
ent tar ill' that ought to be righted.
Thoro aro evils that havo been frankly
admitted to be such by General Gar
field and every Republican in Congress
Tboro are imposts tbut rob the general
public for the enrichment of thrco or
four or half a dozen men. There are
provisions tbat compel ten million fami
lies to contribute to tbo overflowing
coffer, of a few millionaires. There
aro self evident, glaring and universally
admitted outrages enshrined in tbe
tariff schedule, and no intelligent Re
publican statesman will dare deny
Tbo Democratic theory of revenue
reform will sweep these out of exist
ence. It will work for tbo general
good, not for tbo good of a little squad
of capitalists who infest tho lobby and
use arguments that convince a professed
revenue reformer like General Gurfleld
that he must vote in their inteiest.
Tho most sensilivo protectionist that
can bo found, even in Pennsylvania,
need not fear free trado or any close
approximation to it, so long as wo have
lho National debt on our shoulders in
addition to tho annual budget.
The following readable extract is
taken from the New York Herald's
report ot tbo procoodings of the Now
York Hoard of Aldermen. Felix Mc
Gowan, a saloon keeper, is dissatisfied
with the unfortunate number of his
place ot business, and petition, tho
city authorities to have it (banged.
The petitioner saith :
That be i. a hotel keeper in this
city, on tho northwest corner of Tenth
avenue and Twenty-ninth stroel, but
tbat bis premise, fronting on Tenth
avonuo bus a number by which, unfor
tunately, it is known to lho directory,
to the census takers, to election offi
cers, to the assessors and to tbo public
who tbero pass and repass. Your pe
titioner ubcs tho word "tintortunatcly,"
becauso of lato the number has becomo
to bim a source of great annoyance.
Tbe number is "329 Tenth avenue."
Pooplo go by and jeer at tbo sign on
which it is inscribed. Customers and
travelers refuse to como in because
thoy say it is an unlucky and fated
number. Idoys piano tbeir thumbs in
odd abutments to their noses and
whirl defianco at tho number witb
thoir fingers. Some irreverent par
ties havo even insulted complainant
and petitioner by calling out, "Hello,
old Garfield, give us a divy I" or clso,
"What are your aims, anyhow, old
Do Gnlyer ?" so that lifo is becoming
a grevioua burden to petitioner. Re
sides, ho and his premises aro insulted
by having bis number, 329, chalked or
painted up all over tho city. Indeed
politionor is afraid of going down to
posterity as "Uld Ji'.i, instead ol as a
repuluble and industrious hotel keeper.
lioreloro no pray, your honorable
body to chango lho number of hia
promises to 328) or 328!, inasmuch
au he is convinced that 329 will always
bo a reproach to him and his house."
New York City. Tbo World of
the Oth inst. says: Yesterday's regis
tration indicates that 200,000 electors
will appear at tho polls of this city on
lho 2d of November, to tuko part in
tbo contest bctwoon Sectionalism as
represented by Cnnkling, Arthur and
by Hancock and the Democratic party
Ao tower than 78,580 votes were in-
scribed in the 678 election districts
yesterday, being tbo first of the four
registration days. 1 bis is lb, 110(1 moro
than wero registered on lho samo day
in 1870, and nearly 85,000 more than
attended to this duty on tho first rcg
istratmn day ot last year. Our friends
in Ohio and Indiana may confidently
look now to seo New York roll up a
majority of 05,000 vole, for Hancock,
lospito the conspiracies of Davenport
and his trained band, bis threatened
bulldozing of naturalized citizens and
tho intimidation of his refurnished
"cage." This with tho contingent ot
Urooklyn means a marrb of tbe De
mocracy irom the motropolis with a
a column nf 90,000 majority to meet
and join hands with tbo Democratic
hosts ol the interior.
Dixit it out. Wino out the Elect
oral Fraud of 18701
Wipe out imperialism.
Wipe out the bribe-taker and the
perjurer of tbo Credit Mobilier.
wipe out nciioiyensm. iviponut
bribes in the form offers to Members
of Congress who hold the pnrso strings
of the Nation.
Wipe out lorever tho attempts to
convert tho honest and free Republic
of our fnt hers into a Government of
brute force and fraud.
Wipe out James Abraham Garfield.
the disgraced, tainted, and shameful
candidate of tbo Republican nartvl
Wipe out tb. party that I. guilty of
sucn r nuns, and that outrage, clfm
mnn sonae with auoh a candidate.
"How very musically his boot beats
sound I oxclnimed an - enthusiastic
lover ol tho turf, a. St. Julien speeded
around the course at Brighton recent
ly. "Yes, replied his companion; "he
is beating time." Wiefm Tran'iript.
BY U. L. MoQUOWN.
"Keep tht people peeted npoa the value of
Intelligence oicr vine and Ignorance. Jntelll
gent people are law abiding prodsM Bjore tbae
they coo mm t tbry enrich, tod beautify, mI
I bmld up, and circulate money, tod create divenl
I led indualry, which ir ffi employ la tat to poop It,
CfT THIS 01 T AX1) PASTt it IS IOC
The following course of study is in.
tended to guide tho teacher in grading
and arranging tho studies ot his or her
school. Evory teacher will b. bene
fitted il they Out fulfil w it as nearly as
they can. Wben wo visit your school
wo will expect to find you billowing
studies run hst reader pci'iij'.
Reading Words in print ami script
fruin word-cards, blackboard, and First
Spelling r-'pell all the words of tb.
Writing On slates ruled into three
space, by . scratcher. Uso long pen
cils. Write words from chart or bluek
boaid. When tho First lieuder is used,
children should copy a part ot each
reading lesson upon the alule, to ho
cut vized by the leat her at Ibe tit ila
Numbers Read und write numbers
to UKI. Addition and subtraction by
Is, 2's, 8 s, and 5's, to 25. Add col
umns of units, no result to exceed 25,
Practical, original oxamplos should bo
given with each exercise by teacher
STUDIES MR second reader pi TILS.
Reading Second Rcador.
Spelling Oral and written ol all
wortls used in the reading lesson.
Numbers Addition and subtraction
tables lo 12'., and by 3's, 4's, etc., as
far as 50. Adding numbers in columns.
Subtracting numbers in which each
figure of the minuend is always greater
than tho corresponding figure of lho
subtrahend. Multiplication and divis
ion tables to 5's. Combinations in ad
dition, subtraction, multiplication, and
division, Reading and writing num
bers lo 10,0110. Analysis ol simple
problems. Roman, numbers to 100.
H'nY my From copies on lho block
board. Copy a part ot each reading
lesson, making a proper uso of cnpitals
and punctuation marks. Pupils should
be taught how to bold tho pencil, the '
proper position, and the formation of
smoll letters. Use slates properly
ruled into spaces.
STUDIES FOR THIRD READER 1'1'l'll.S.
Reading Third Reader.
Spelling Spelling book. O-al, writ
ten, and phonetic spelling of all words
used, giving selected words in tho
rcuder as a special exercise. Defini
AiimljfM Mental Arithmetic to frac
tituis, using text book. Rapid combj.
nations, using the tables to 12'a. Read
ing and writing numbers of two peri
ods. Add and subtiuct numbers. Mul
tiply and divide numbers ot two pen
cils, multiplier, or divisor not to exceed
12. Analysis of problems. Tables of
United States money, of avoirdupois
weight, of dry, liquid, and long meas
ures, and of timo. Written arithmetic
through fundamental principles, using
text book during last six months.
(lengraphy Pupils in this grade
should bo taught Irom tho globe and
outline maps. They should bo taught
ut first to draw maps of the school
grounds, town, county, and Stale.
They should learn to describe the nat
ural divisions of land and water, and
name and locato the grand divisions
and tbe political divisions of North
Amorica. Use a primary geography
during tbo last six months of the
Writing Write with pen and ink
in copy book. Use book in which tbo
proper lormalion ol tbe small letters
(singly and combined in words) can
bo taught. Givo special attention to
the position of the pupils and manner
ot holding the pen.
STUDIES FOR FOURTH READER PIT1LS.
Reading Fourth Reader.
Spelling Vim half of spoiler, from
reader and otbor text books. Use of
writing speller. Difinillons, each pu
pil having a dictionary. Spell words
by sounds. Abbreviations and punctu
ation. Writing Copy books, special in
struction, should be given on proper
formation ot capitals, slant and shad
ing of letters.
Geography Geography to Europe,
Grammar Oral Grammar first year.
Text book second year. In tbo oral
work, first name all object words, dis
tinguishing those that begin with a
capital; then action words; form sim.
pie sentences combining these. (Quali
ty words, combino Willi object words,
etc. Let each part of speech be taken
up in this way, until pupils can point
out the parts of a senlenco and tell the
name and relation of each word. An
alyzo simplo sentence from reader.
Numbers Written arithmetic; com
mon and decimal fractions and com
pound numbers. Mental arithmetic;
each subject preceding tbo same work
in written arithmetic.
Declamations and select readings.
STUDIES FOR Finn READER PUPIL..
Reading Fifth Reader, United
States History, and from newspaper,
Spelling Speller completed. Oral,
written, and phonetic spelling cf any
words used in tbo various text books.
Test words, Definitions, witb constant
uso ef dictionary.
llVifiny Copy books.
Geography Common School Geog
raphy completed. Map drawing.
Grammar and Language. Lessons
Text book in grammar. Anr.lysis and
parsing from reader. Writton exer
cises on historical or other sa ejects, a
knowledge ot which has been devel
oped by tnnveraalion Practical exer
eisue iii ihu use of the earluuBiuuetua.
tion marks Letter-writing,
Numbers Written arithmetic com
pleted and reviewed, with frequent
exercisoa in mental arithmetic.
History of the United States Text
book, liriof outlines of discoveries
and settlements. Revolution. Ad
ministrations. Great Rebellion.
Declamations, dialogues, composi
tions, and written abstract..
Miss Clara llarrett is touching in the
Millerstown Graded school, in Perry
County Institute convene, in Clear
field December 20. It promises to b.
superior to any yet held.
The Centre school bouse in Law
renco has had a new floor placed in it
and a new porch attached.
Th. Hoard oi Madera Independent
School District, we learn, havo just
finished plastering and otherwise im
proving their school building.
He Repeats it. Mr. Lcm, who re
cently published a letter, charging
that tb. (irconbaek candidato for the
Presidency and the principal men on
gaged In tho Greenback campaign ob
tain their money from tb. National
Republican Committee, has written ft
second letter reiterating the cbargo
and assert, that b. knows of transac
tions substantiating all that he baa
said. Thero is no question bat that th.
Radical leaders aro trying to carry th.
election with cash. It i. ft death
struggle, and they will bankrupt thorn
delves morally and financially for th.
purpose of succeeding. More: F. 1.
Dewccs, Greenback candidate for
Judgo of Supreme Conrt, ha. written
a letter declining tn bo ft candidate,
for th. Presidency, with conduct n re-
judicial to th. party, and with being
in me interest oi me Kepnbllcnn party.