Newspaper Page Text
I : - Ir.DITOIIIII3.
IL O. OCI T HILICU.." B. IC At.ITOH
Toßanda'Thardsy. Joty 18,:
Nation* Iteing!lfiaiii .
Psis nabat•itirr, -
Gim.l ULDEES a GRANT.
I *rozi, vim rizeurerr:
litepubileatiState , Ticket.
!tat ec:zsitop r i
GEN. JOIIN F. HA.RTRAN
ma mama Anyelc.
lION. ULYSSES AIERCUR
Bros *units GI:MAU
GEN. TIARRISON ALLEN
CONI3I E 1 •!
GEN. BAILEY WHITE,
GEN. LEMUEL TODD.
THE CAMPAIGN lIEPOATER.
We direct especial a tOntion to
prospectus for the Paign '
yosrss in another col mn. We .
every subscriber will ' terest hi ~
enough to secure at east one , ,
name, and forward us the m o ne y
is unnecessary for (113 to refer to
fidelity of the Ttreowrza in Fist y
nor allude to the urgent neeessit i , i
giving circulation - to a journal w,
has stood by -the Republican p i
and its principles,from the day o
organization, and enjoys the re
and confidence of true and loyal
publicans wherever itris read.
exciting State and National con
upon- us, and every good Repub
must be brought to the polls on
tion days. To this end, no •, .
mentality is so poweriul as ~.
paper, as it meets and combs
errors and misrepresentations o
enemy, which, if left unproven, ..
ulisload valued friends, honest
awl cause divisioU our
Therefore every- good
earnestly requested to aid us in
minting the RpieltTEß.-
i It is ,now generally . conceded ti
that the vacant position for Congress-1
man at Large on the Republlearil
State ticket, will be tendered to :lon.
W. W. IcrrenAm, of Luzenie county,
and that he will accept Air. Kis-xx.n-;
‘m is one Of the ablest men irc the
State, and has always been ti . un..
flinching Repnbllcan. In refelrig
to the probabili6. of his nomin tioni
the Pittsburg Gazette Baia: I ,
"This is a very fitting and p r oper
selection, and will doubtless teri
greatly to remove the dissatiefaction
at his failure to receive the nomina4
tion for Govemor,which was felt and
expressed by his friends at the late
State Convention. There is no bet.
.__ ter man in the State than Mr. Ketch=
nut, nor ono more
.competent to die ;
. charge the duties ofu Congressman.
He is a man of large brain and heart,
a powerful advocate and an eloquent
speaker. Besides this, he is thor;
oughly honest and conscientious in
every act, and in every way is one of
the most pTominet men of thuparty
of whom we are proud.' n His name
will add strength to the ticket
throughout the. State, will reinvigor;
ate the friends in the central portion;
and be hailed by all. as a wise and
i proper move on the part of the State
I. The New York Nalion,a Demi.
ocratic paper which has heretofore
bp& strenuous in Opposition tO
(in kliT remarks:
We disliked,much that the Admin r
nitration had done. more that the
Republican majority in the Senate
and House had done and left undone,
and we earnestly supported the Cint
.einnati movement first in the hope
of influencing the party, afterivards
in the much more dubious hope that
it might result in the formation> of
TIM party of reform„and even_a par!
ty, that should'be_succeisful at once.
Instead we got a party with "any ,
t hing to beat Grant'' , for its motto;
and which, as we sincerely believe;
has in it more and worse scoundrels
than even the regular Republican or
ganization. Many rascals are in the
latter, but round Mr. Greeley are the
most nnsnccessful "frauds" in the
country, and confess to being frighti
"An organized raid on the
Treasury," as Judge Stanley Mat
thews called the coalition of Blairs,l
Fentons, M'Clures and - Cochranes, is'
not our notion of n refOrm partyl into'
which we can see' our way clear. to
in% ito tiny voter.
A BIT OF HISTORY. 4
%S. L I I)ANA didn ' t get "
lector of the Port Of - New York,l his
paper, the Sun'has teemed : with the
lowest and vilest slanders against the y
administration. As an answer to'
theseggkse caluinnies, we publish onp
the first page of this paper t — ais
tract from the' "Life of Ulassrs S.
ORAN; by Cuts. A. DANA' and J. H.
WitsoN,": which was written in 1868.
DANA'S position as Atiabitant Secreta
ry of War, and his presence in the
field with .61UNT,- often, gave him
abundant opportunity to study the
eh:tractor of the man about whom he
wrote. We leave the reader to judge
whether DANA as biogropheior DANA
an a disaripointed ofliee-seeker,would
be more likely to tell the truth. •
ash. A rumor which originated
with the Pre.octo the effect that Gen.
H.\R•RC WHITE will resign the nomii2a
tion for Congressman at Large, is -
still going the rounds of our exchang- .I.yrEmmixo.—To see men who have
es. We do not believe there is any always been Republiimis, and who
foundation for the report: Gen. have prtfessal to lleheve in the prin-
Wmre is . eminently qualifielfor the ciples of the party, cheek-by-jowl
position, and if - elected - will prove jan with tho loaders of the party who op
honor to the State. He is eloquent, posed the war,and arc now as hostile
experienced in legislative matters, a
. to the principles of llepublicanismlas
man of :wonderful application n Pr 'hey were.
as a hard worker, s'o ;
}FARO ell Itlr 1101, 4 Itilee, ' J r+ ile I 1111 I, I. v -'ary f or
thute with the wants uI 1 uyeeesities repeAttlixt we pa . ) H., attteutiuu to
of evrry I , art of the C'opooonwealtli. anonytuotts communications.
As was expected, the nomination
of the Baltimore contention was con
ferred upon Ileum Grimm. In or
der to present a little thew of con
sistency, the convention decided to
nominate instead of endorse Mr.
'Grort,Ev, so flint he is now fairly and
squarely the democratic candidate.
The Liberal Republican party, so
called,bas an organization in but few
if any of the States, so that the elec . - .
torellickets and local candidates'' in
the.eeveral States are democrats of
the old stamp. Should the Republi
can party be' defeated,- whatever may
be Mr. Gemazi's intentions, he Will
be powerless to oppose the inenatires
of the democratic party. His wann
est supporters are the unreconstruct
ed rebels of the. South, and the lam
many Thieves,' who will demandrof
Mr. Gemmel friends 'sup=
Congressional and other local
as 'an equivalent for the services they
are rendering him,. Can they be de
..this point, we quote
from the N. Y. Evening Post—Ltheral
Reptibliems-Lthe following in refer
ence to the report that Mr. Gess=
had entered into a contract with cer
tain democrats to become their can
didate before the Cincinnati Conven
tion was thought . of:
"But desirable as the proof of such
a compact is, if it was ever made, it
by no means follows that the want of
it disproves all that its production
would establish. If Mr. Gunsr
never made, or nobody ever made for
him, a corrupt bargain with Tam
many democrats, he is, nevertheless,
the candidate of that party. If 'his
nomination at Cincinnati was not a
preconcerted thing, it nevertheless
was hailed with delight by the worst
rebel element that had gathered there
from the..SOuth, and which will ac
cept anything that promises disorder
and disorganization; it was accepted
with loathing and disgust by the vdry
few mistaken reformers who could
bring themselves to tolerate it; and
it was rejected with scorn by nearly
all those who meant what they said
when they asked for reform. If Mr.
GREELEY'S unfitness for the position
he covets cannot be proved* show
ing what be promised to pay for it,
hunfitness is neverthelessinanifest
and is not denied, that we know of,
by a single . respectable journal, and
hardly by la single sensible man in
the country. After all that can be
said, or cannot be said, this fact re
mains—this damning, unmistakable,
and, so far as there is any danger of
Mr. GREIMEY'S election, this alarming
fact, that he is the candidate of that
party which in the adminietration of
local governments, and the adminis
tration of the general' government
has reached, within the last quarter
of a century, to an assumption - of
despotic power, and to its corrupt
use, which has cost us already one
war of lour years; which is a constant
menace of civil anarchy; is a Constant
threat of financial ruin; is a constant
reproach to the cause of popular gov
, ernment; - and is a uniform, if not an
unanswerable, argument all over the
world against republics and in favor
Those who arc willing to risk the
return of such a party to power may
vote for GREELEY because of some
personal and, selfish end they are to
gain by his election; but, any man of
common sense and common honesty
who has nothing to gain by it, but
yet advocates his election, seems to
us to be tinder a delusion the most
lamentable, or an infatuation little
shOrt of insanity."
Hon. ULTesis Biziicrit.-- . There is
no better man for the important of of Judge of the Supreme Court
than the Hon. ULYSSES AfEncua, who
has been nominated for the place.
Possessing natural talents of a high
order, he has cultivated them by
study and trained them by experi
ence, until he ranks second to no
man in our State. He is a thorough
lawyer, he was a most successftd
President Judge, and his irreproach
able character warrants the belief
that the judicial.ermine will never be
soiled as long as he shall wear it. A
stanch Republican, a ripe scholar, ,a
true patriot, an experienced jurist, a
igh-toned gentleman,a warm-heart
friend, Hon. .171.vssms MEECrIt
ads in the front line of the public
men of the country; and in point of
respeetability and influence there is
no man who outshines him in these
- resi)ects at the National Capital. At
home he is most respected and trust
ed by the men by whom he is best
known; and friend and enemy Unite
in-bearing tribute to his capacity and
his integrity. Judge Miscra is emi
nently the right man for the right
place to which he has been nominat
ed,land we predict his election by an
overwhelming majority in October
next.--- York Repetfilieaa.
Mr The democratic press through
out the country is rejoicing over the
fact that ono RocKwm.t., a collector
of Internal Revenue at Gleen's Falls,
11.T.,-has resigned, and declared his
intention to support Gar.m.ry. The
honest Gar. .sr organs, forget, how
ever A° state, that under the late act
of Congress consolidating certain dis
tricts, Mr. R. would have been legis
lated out of Office on the first of Oc
IThe Anent &whim= nianitind
ire not Ismaili!' nostosiy working
in any depsztonSik is allow
;I! 4 00 4 tialk4 1114 *
i t kinerim - lanuoirr
TOSS; " , * WPM
oaf SVGA 163 Ki • atiiisko
into public life by offices; had no tal
ent to amuse, or to umise crowds by
their elm:peace. Brave they -had
7 greakand manly soldiers they were
and are—thsy could lead men fear
lessly into the very jaws ;of death—
but oratory was not their igift Tilsit
have been a few exceptionla,but work
ers are ; not generally talkers in an
These are reasons why Generals
Lazier and Ezirreznrr , are not now
on the stamp; confounding their . ad-
VerSarieas answering, and explaining
the charges and insinua tion s made
against them. They are in office--
have duties to perform—iaud feel a
modest disinclination to speak in
their own defence. They submit
themselves to the kind considerations
Of their knew soldiers and fellow
There are other nominees who can
talk, and from whom the people
woild lice to hear. - korover thirty
Years, Hzsnv WILSON has been almost
continually on the stem* He must
rejoice at the prospect of four years
of comparative rest. There is , no
man we of Pennsylvania, and all
elver the North, South, and West,
more desire to hear. He is a man
4ith few if any enemies - hand few in
deed like to set up for his opponents.
He is a man of the people, most em
phatically. No man better under
stands the histciry of the slave con
troversy. `He knows the President
ioffieially and personally, "like - a
book," and is willing to - rink or swim
'with him. -
lllir While the DemOcratic press
boasts loudly over the fact that a few
Republican papers have come out
for GREELEY, as the Democratic can
didate, they carefully (conceal the
fact that many of their !..own organs
refuse to support the 'old Philoso
pher. The following from the Phila
delphia Transcript reflects the senti
ments of many DemoLvats in this
' 'As between the twos—Ottkivit anti
Gesmpv—it is not ,diffietdt to deter
mine the drift of popnlar feeling.
Be his faults many or few Guar has
done something that 'lig practical.
When GREELEY was growling and
howling at home Gana ! was deliver
ing the nation from the curse of the
treason Gamut invoked. Elected
to the Presidency, he hae - reduced the
debt and inaugurated an era of wide
spread prosperity. Under his ad
ministration the forges, [furnaces and
and factories of the nation are hum
ming with human industry. Our
broad fields are blossoming for golden
harvests, and egrieulturuits are rea
ping riches in recompence for their
labor. Our banking . system —to
which Mr. Garazzir is' opposed—is
now thoroughly perfected, and the
people are deriving the; benefits of a
uniform and careful financial man
agement. Imo-fact:, all our home-made
fabrics are commanding prices here
tofore unknown, our farmers are get
tin and better rates for their
grain, hay and other iroducts than
they have ever. • before, and
our finances are full of romise. On
this record Gamer will before, the
people, and it may well asked:how
many of the millions: ap preciating .
the results of his Admuddration
would, at the pinch, changa a cer
tainty for an unmiainty—di le rplace
Gamer for the shiftless nnreliaband
visionary dogmac .of Honer Gaze-
Massachusetts, is known and honor
ed throughout the country as a high
minded, patriotic man,Who, although
he has held several important offices,
never sought political kefernieut. In
a - recent speech in Boston, he refer
red to Gen. GRANT as fo&llows:_
I tell you fellow-iitizens, Gen. Grant is hon
estly in favor of civil reform, if you are in favor
or that reform, if you are oppo sed to this Job.
bing, take good care that you don't send oftioe
jobbers to tbe Senate or the house of. Repro.
It has been said that-Gen. Grant tics accept
end=ents. Well, tallow-citizens, I don't think
presents to menin pith° life ought to
be countenanced. The Eugheh nation in Par
liament gave to the coqueror of Waterloo a
grant of twentye hundred thousand dollars,
an estate in the country, and * palace in Lon. I
don. It Is not the custom of our people to give
pecuniary rewards to pciblic benefactors, but
when two men like Grant and Sherman have
rendered such services to tile country as no
men in this generation had done, who gave np
all prospects to it, there were, many of our best
men in the country who - thought that some
testimonial, a public record of their gratitude,
would be becoming the eitizeris of the republic.
It was all done when they were not Wlftg of-
Sae, and, follow-citizens, I never expect, above
the rank of a penny-a-liner I contributor to a
Democratic newspaper, to find a man in the
country mean enough to cast up to them.
M. The World concludes a series
of provoking grieetioluiladdressed to
Mr. GREELEY with the comment:
However these searching questions
may be answered, certain it is that
Mr. Greeley is receiving the support
of every corrnpkind scandalous ring
in this State. WWhhaatt rains of the
shattered Tamniany . ring, the equally
odious Brooklyn ring,l the Buffalo
ring, and all the swindling rings in
every city in the State. are loud and
zealous for Greel ey . What i s th e
"sympathetic chord" (to borrow one
of Mr. Greeley's own expressione)
which binds all the rings to his own
candidacy, and causes all their mem
bers to about and • throw up their
hats in his interest? in any city of
the State, wherever you find a ring
organ ; you find a supporter of Mr.
Greeley, a candidate for whom the
honestr_thinking mass of Democrats
wouldno more vote than a Jew could
be persuaded to eat pork, or the
Union League club to hang upon its
walla a portrait of Jefferson Davis.
Lmeaat..q ABANIX)N/N ~;9 litatELEY.—
Mr. READ, who has been knoWn as
the only Gam= Republican in the
Connecticut Legialatun4 and who is
the President of the Gag:air Club in
Danbury, now says he Will not vote
for him, since he has . becne the
Democratic candidate. Senator Pea-
Ems, of Connecticut, whl was claim
ed by a New Haven Democratic pa
per Re wavering toward pertm.sr, de
e! ci 11111 he Lt, tic iti•oight of cut-
log fur Ilse milli with "u . Dunioeratic
hook on his .nose."
, y: , :-!•7- , .. , 111111UM . Wi
Tbe Earthlams vim, support
Ciaguar ) Aidity them-
Nips r2_4oiit be bag
~iT and « Par
-1141 ts4`.. We admit
nWiddrerence, what be is sow should
be lookedto. These whohave read
the Tribune for the past few years
wM middy reovike the following
.from Mr. (}auger. Trill
any boast candid man say that he
has mot clanged -
DINOCELTIC "PLASPAIII FOIL 1872.
ISTIMACII OMIZT. : "
The Deatocistio Itepablican Mend Anted.
as *arty, inonpea tion sintsabled, reeognis
big Ida ad limit that It it would attain the offi
ces. it mist not be orer-erniptdons te the
zileans beet ad= her =to Wid ths ettesist lion le Grael gont the "
&Wield coals for as ;nod as we are hammed
that he is eseconsceentions • and seen
tire with regard to the upon which he
'hall stand in doing lbr w e tsnestimable set%
Tice, we do, with numb har and great
trelebßas. and with all bundlity of spirit and
abjectness of body, In his own words declare :
?II . 2JOIT OF cos.
L "We ham mad, and Mill maintain, that,
provided the Cbittget states have ma
nite 7 made apthelr minds to gd by
there le no need of lighting *boat it for t he y
have oubt to exercise reasonable patieneg and
they will be let off In pew:wand good _will. y
Whenever it shall be dear that the t bod
of the "cattle= people are alienat
ed trom the Union, and anxious to escape nom
we will dorm Ind to forward their views.*
"On to Iliehmond." 1
"I hold our government board by its du
ty of protecting oar citizens in their funda
mental rights to pass and enforce Line for the
antlnofthe euerable Kahn conspiracy;
klil has rot the power to do it, then I say
onr iprvernment is no government, but a the=
I, therefore, On every proper occasion, advo
cated and inelliled the Uhl= act. I bold it
especially deal:able tor the South ; and if it
does notpe strong enough to effect its par
pose, I It will be made stronger end
sus Damen garner Ls*.
4. "It is urged by the Democratic organs
that the law is to be intoned in state and mg
nicipal elections. This is done to make it more
oboe dons, Mat be possible, to their party.
BatZtmately. this is an error. The LAS
a es mV preddential and
we heartily wish It could be
made 'to apply to all others."
5. "There shall be no federal subversion of
the internal pobl
ub shill of the
ft states and
ple flub to en
((gr i t rights and proinote the well-being of
its inhabitants by such means u the judgment
of its own people shall prescribe."
I 0) I. T •lah};tl,iilhlU "Ii
6. " I could not consent to be _presklent st
the hem cost of ceasing to be myself. lam a
protectionist! There shall be no rote cut for
me in ignorance of that truth if I can help it.
I am opposed Wall - fraud, abhor swindles how
ever passively cotpludtted.poi
bet t yin tediem
>wit n atation to ide that ought to drop
the tariff question fur the presentl De I follow
such advice? Not if..•the court understapds
,ACIALNIT raotscnos, PASIIITZLIr.
7. "That the raising of revenue, whether by
tariff or otherwise, shall be reoognised and
treated as the people's Immediate business, to
be shaped and directed by them through their
representatives in.congress, whose action
thereon the president Mild neither. uterrtile by
his MI attempt to dietatt, hot ptestime to
punish ill bestowing °Mee only on those who
agree wi him or withdrawing it from those
who do not."
LS taros or LASITOSABILLNo.
8. " I believe the policy of granting' half the
unoccupied lambi for • moderate distance on,
either side of a projected rat way, in aid of that'
railway's construction and equipment, is,
though liable fp shnse k essentially judicious
and beneficent. s It the whole re
gion between the Missouri and the Bjerra No
rth' could be withroned by four east and west
and three north and south railroads at a cost
of half the public lands. " situate,, lying and
being " therein, the half remaining ungranted
mild not merely be worth far more,but would
furnish - twiec as many homesteads as thetwhole.
did or would without the railroads." s
Amalie At% itAltii 00+ 4 1.
9. " That the public lands must be sacredly
reserved for occupation and acquisition Iby cut•
tivators and, not squandered on projectors of
railroads for4hkh the people have no present
need, and the premature construction of which
is annually plunging us into deeper abysses of
INDEILNITT TO TUC DOTTIII
10. " The Union to pay 1100,000,000 in fire
per cent, United States stock of the late slave
states, loyal And secesabbn - alike, to be appor
tioned pro rata, according to their slave popu
lation respectively, by the census of 1660, in
compensation for the Woad to. their loyal citi
sena the aboon of !liven& ate to
be entitled tb its li t ti jtiota upon the ratifi nub cat st ion by
its legislature of this adjustment. The bonds
to be at the. absolute disposal of the legislature
A tATIONAL ItfintrrliplC A 1., al!truirtax.
11. A national convention to be assembled
as soon as may be, to ratify .this adjustment,
and make such changes to the constitution as
may be deenicd advisable."
111 Z rpIOCt►TIC nortiour or 186/4.
12. "Of all evil-doers, the political liar—one
who habitually and ebormousiy falsifies occur
rences and statistics, thereby deceiving and
misguiding honest, well-meaning men, whose
leisure and opportunities for studying docu
ments are interior to his 01/11-11 amon‘ i tte
basest and most wicked. He Is like abe
ent who potions fountains, burns hospitab,and
decoys the enemy's vessels Inlaid' power by
displaying affsg of distress. No malefactors
more richly deserves the scorn and execration
of mankind." • • "Is not the balmy of
Horatio *mom nnspaakable 1" - • •
"These assertions we have publicly branded as
lies—lies uttered with intent to slander and de
ceive—lies villainous in their nature and pin
toes—lies that should crimson the brow and
cover the totigne
l of their utterean— li cs which
should with nfam-eery
make himself their onsible Indorsers a should
Work! his done. resp
13. General Blair : " You never thought of
leaving the Republicans till you sought the
speakership at their bands and were .denied it ;
and you will be equally true to - your present
confederate" until theyin tarn shall refuse you
something on which you shall have pet your
beart.-' • • General, 1 long ago learned that
principles were inconvenient , and that he
makes his own aggrandisement his aim must
wear them loosely or pat them aside altogeth
er. I doubt, that you would ever have attained
your present disay elevation bad you been per
mitted yourself to be entuMberest with them.
But I- am old-fashioned and cannot change myv
camp or my Sag with your admirable fatality. "
D6IIOIIIAC JOT AT TILLALIIIXT TO RICITEILICAITIS4
IL "Gen. Cochrane has taken his stand in'
fact, whatever be may profess, with those who
to-day refuse to colored Americans the right of
suffrage, whether in the North or in the South,
and will soon deny them the right of educa
tion, the freedom of thepr= z and (if they.
dare) the right to ine and In courts of
Justice. Let him say what he , the triumph
of the party to which be has_ . apos
_Wised is the
trhimpli at olden , the di sfranc hisement of
• race, the branding of our lathers as knaves
or idiots in proclalmloghat all men have an
inalienable right to "lif e, liberty and the pur
suits of all happkiess, and that governments
derive their Jest powers from the consent of
the governed." " Hell from beneath " is stirred
to demoniac, Joy by the spectacle of such s
densery traitorous rullien who, in'
the da& of this eauporbms, gieefally
drank health and success to Jeff Davis, while
Lee's gnus were thundering at Gettysburg, or,
a few days later, tired draft - offices and demist
ed orphan asylums in aid of the rebeilion, wig
now rapturously hail Gem Cochrane as a com
panion and a brother,"
. 20 COMMON 141'1100Lx.
15. "If there were not a newspa r nor a
common school in the country, the Democratic
party would; be far stronger than it is. Nei
ther elementary Instruction nor knowledge of
tranrptring events is necessary to teach the ea-
Dentist articles attic Democratic creed: "Love
rum and hate nigger?? The Ica one learns
and knows, the more certain be Is to " vote the
reeler ticket from Ato Lazard." But Republi
ca:dim rests on a radically different basis, and
I. sustained by *bogy diverse considerations.
It lives by intelligence • it dies in the malty,
stilling atmosphere oftgnorance. Canvass 4-
most say township in e land. and distinguish
those who take from those who fail to take a
newspaper, and you will And that two-thirds of
those who take vote Republican. while thrett
fourth of those who read nothing but a chance
newspaper pic ked up for a few moments in a
bar-room i the Democratic ticket. anti w il l
not be pet s ed to touch any other."
EIIrotIiAMLNICIT Or DeIIitOCILLTIC
• 16. "To smoke is k
,Detnecratio virtue ; to
thew is that virtue inte nsified to drink rum is
that virtue in the moped/dim" • • " This
would ounount to six in a bed, excludes of any
other vermin, for every Democratic couch in
the state of New YIN* inelnd those of ding
fling and Auburn." • • "If Dematicy has
ecemeted or borrowed an "into:fame. theo
ry • which justifies such nieddlhig, it is a worse
theory than even we had supposed. All do
know that there are several hundred thousand
mulittoealn this country, mid we presume no•
one had any 'serious doubt that the fathers of
st least nine-tenths of them are white Demo.
casts. Andwe hold that them Democrats, if
they will have yellow children, might better
than otherwise treat the mothers respectively
as wives, after the laudable Loners: Of that em
inent Dr"atoast, Tice-Preintkrat, Diehard
4:VIK/MTOI.I TO Trxrruirs srPosxt
I. "Ewen; youth who is learping to sip and
soak in the grog shops is being fashioned to
the utes (It sham Democracy. His virtuous
ikdr (POP mar 11..iik othellikl.w nisv he ?cronies
61 Its flaunt. habits ; If 11.14 rift fling
to h the Ui nor tttl Immo enmpaoy he ti Nang
iamb tomad tha mils of fiat adrerearr. +levee
' • . • r erso At Imapsenwee re.
ihem. ems when tempands.
i t i Vta nsee not
I ' m • .4.:44
Its : • . -. ' ?- 14 ' •: - ,10.4 .5;.
in : 13T " . o ..oMr aTl L ip tc
eta =b IMPS ill si ttWa ti "
06 s ' 11W
coonteillihnself ii .. '" * WUrs' a. Wii.
Ig o who chooses to live by pft of
or hubby. MTh mut" every keeper
ot s -Wu" Ls politically a Dimmers ,t
He es in "Misses faire "—that the world
is governed too much—that "the best govern
saint is that "bleb governs inst." - Ile Wants
"his trade to move without restrietkai:, He
tabieribes to. thi World, and echoes
" Let the people eat, drink and amuse
aS OW wit, so kmg as they do
t ilt= on Use same MmV in t=" li l ul A
=lt int i orehes the -
and chases to the Dim
antic PIM bY tin onialliwser4 i tioa•
the prnisimation ol tbdr right 'to mike Of
19. "Point whomever you will to' an ideation
district which I= will prosionnce suorallylrot
ten—giren up in a mat part ki debauchery
arid ties, whose voters subsist mainly by keep
bur popri once', gangthisr-bouess, grog=
aio4 dation dens of Infamy--sod that
=our sivilig &large. rostori_ly tor the
Tale all the
hunts ofdi=irta eir hi the land and you will
find ninatenths lir toaster spirits active
participants of tind same Democracy.'
Wit& not retkow mosecascr.
'2O. "I saw the other days a suggestion that
I would probably be tha best Democratic can
didate to run malmt General Grant tor presi
dent. I thought that about the most. absurd
thing I ever beard or read. If the Democratic
party were called upon to decider between
and myself, I know that their regard for
what they must call principle would induce
nine-tenths of them to vote against ma. Why?
lam a decided enemy of that part y , oven in
its most respectable 'asp st" • • '*
"kW it be %linen oo my grave that I never
was its follower, and lived and died in nottyying
RA debtor,' • '
ACIAIXIT ram rossocas mcrtnaurr.
21. "The Missouri bolt was I t
Washington last -winter and then pro mod
In the free trade organs. . The,game was to 'get
a minority of the Republicans to unite with lel
the Democrats and revolutionise the statet
"We warn the Republicans that the pre -it
was a sham ; that eafranobismilent was certain
to be canted anyhow • that the real object of
the bolt we!, to ban d the state over to sham
Democrat") , and tree trade. 40 that Is the
IS TINOS or TEL YISnOVII7 111011SIEST
22. " I hare no doubt that the policy - you'
suggestg is that which your party ought to adopt.
They should have taken &linen P. Chase in
IIIBS. Then, as the result of that contest, the
return of genuine peace and thrift would have,
been promoted. That policy gave you -morn,
last year In Irissonri than could have been
achieved by a party triumph. lam net the
man you um& Your party is mostly free;
trade, and I am it most ferocious protectionist.'
I have no aonbt that I blight be nominated
bY Pius help; 'tint it would place us
Win f se position.'
=SULTS OP A DENIOVILATIC TICTOIIr. •
23. "For a Democratic national triumph
means a restoration to power of those who de
serted their seats in emigrate and their places
under the last Democratic president to plunge
the .entry into thaßed sea by secession and
rebellion. Though you paint an inch thick, to
this complexion you most come at last. The
brainy the heart, hb eoil, of the Present Dem
ocratic Party is tile rebel element at the 140tith
with its northern allies and sympathisers. It
is rebel attho core to-day. It would hail the
election of a Democratic president in 1872, as a
virtual reversal of the Appomattox surrender.
It would come into power with the hate, the
chagr.in, the mortification, of ten bitter years
to its steps. It wou ld ail the tidings of
bankruptcy with unalloyed gladness
raid unconcealed exiaultation. Whatever ehas
lisement may be deserved by our national sins,
we mustliore that 14, disgrace and humilia
tion will be spared ns.
nrociannuner or rut asrunticair 11.1[TT.
24. "It abolished slavery. It led in the stip
pression of the rebellion. It preserve(' and en
larged us a Union. It promptly reduced the
enormous forces thus required to a peace foot
ing. It has reduced the debt over $2150.1/00,000
in the last three years. --' It his simultaneously
reduced public taxation over $250,000,000 per
annum. It has preserved peace on the frontier.
It has *on a friendly adjustment of the threat
ened troubles with Great Britain. For its con
spicuous share in this beneficent record we in
dorse the national Republican administration,
we reaffirm the platform of principles laid down
by the last:national Ilepubhcan conventimiould
on these platforms and this record, with the
ticket chosen, we appeal to all friends of honest
government, of whatever previous party asso
ciation, tot ail In the triumphant victory we
unitedly pledge inirselvel toprin."
sticez.s OF Tux
25. "Upon General Grant's accession to the
presidency a great number of those who had
supported his election, with some who had
not,sought office at his ha nd s, or expected him
to bestow it unasked, He was unable to grati
fy their aspirations. Their lamentations, min
gled with the howls of the disappointed, made
up a eery doleful dissonance, whereof, the only
meaning deducible runs thus: "General
Grant is found wanting—hig administration is
a failure." " Failure!" how ? in what ? Hare
we not peace and-plenty in the land? Is 'not
our flag displayed and respectad on every sea?
What foreign foe resists or threatens us? Who
fears hattrreetion at horde, or Invasion from
abroad? Yes ; General Grant has failed to grat
ify some eager aspirant. andlhaa thereby it
currod some intense hatreds. These do not
and will not fail; and his adminiatration will
prove at least equally-vital. We shall hear la
mentation after lamentation over his Adams
from tbose whose wish is father to the thought;
but the American people let them pass un
heeded. Their strong arm bore him triumph
antly through the war and into the - White
house, and they still uphold and sustain him
they never failed and they never will:"
CIVIL mr.vsca serum
26. " Ilany will be surprised at the priaident's
hearty indorsement of civil service reform ; bet
ho has been there all along. The president's
sumudng up of the leading objects of his poli
cy, and especially his d esi re to secure a pure
and untrammeled ballot, must appeal cogently
to the judgment and affections ot the American
people. He is Ab rah am Lincoln's lineal suc
cessor ~ and the popular heart ,beats in nnoton
with hit aspirations and his efforts."
13111/M )DVDLICAX LW:IUL
'! We are led by him who Brat taught our
armies to conquer in the West And subsequent
ly-In the East also. Richmond would not come
'to us until we sent Grant after it, and then it
had to come. He hat never yitt been debuted,
and never will be He will be as great and suc
cessful on the field of politics as on that of
28. "While asserting the right of every Re
publican to his untrammeled choice of a candi
date for nest president until a nomination is
made, I venture to susgest that General Grant
will be far better equalled for that momentn
ons treat in — 187'2 than he was in 1868." • •
"Grant and his policy deserves the very high
01Ci'l'nrry • MASTS AI-.$D =MP.
"The people of the United States knn
General Grant have known all about him
since Donetion and Vicksburg : they do not
know his slanderers, and do not care to know
Til Y. orri.xpr.o
30. "The great araiy of ollioe-seekersi and
selfish iorpirantsto live on the public, will also
contribute vastly to thilegions of sulky sty-at
homes. Generil Grant, lacking the rmraculons
Crwhich fed multitudes to repletion on a
one! loaves and fishes, has offended these
patriots beyond the bore of present forgive
nILANT'II WISE ADIUNISTILATION
31. " In the confident trust that the canvass
on which we are nnw enterin; \Nil 1 be signaliz
ed by_determined though quiet effort on the
part of the friends of Gen. Grant's wise
prudent and patriotic - administration; and
that Its result will shame the laggards and
faint hearts who are newer ready to put forth
efforts except when they are not Dot needed, I
remain, roars gratethlly, Hc,rcu partxtr.",
WES'DELL PHILIPS ON LY.-Th e
silver-tongue as champion of freedom
thus warns colored men against the
peril of voting for the Baltimore nom
"No negro can vote for GilEm.Ev
who values his life or property,- or
cares for race. If, by a frown of
Proviiiencp, he is elected, I shall
advise every Southern loyalist to load
the revolvers that GnAsT s arrest of
North Carolina Kuklux has allowed
to be laid aside. If he is elected, let
the negrms live in squads of fifty,
whom no coward will dare shoot
down, and show no prorty after
sunset. Lonely men vri !bp shot,
and no black man will own a mule
forty-eight hours if any rebel knows
St A correspondent at the Bal..
tin:tort' Convention • says they was
not a good, hearty cheer during the'
whole,session Tuesday, except when
the wane' of Gen. Fivz 111 •..ti LEEI T
wasnientionctL Tiii. Occur :1 - Hien
had the floor.
- • -.imp ... 4- --
/fir The jury in the STOKES' ease
being unable- to agree, were finally
11Ton.lay mor11;111 ; ..;,.1a.1 IC. ,
prisoner remanded to jail.'
'Otte I tiatria:—Onii of the &argot*
inndd ;by Mk; Bi3SNXii •;* • 43_ 4. h.
Otturt Wag gift , .
abeacnneopehailiiire'i t o
complain of the Presidenefor acoSp
ting presents. Those"g•ifte-,were - all
Made before his election. General
Grant not-Preeident Grant, accepted
them. But Stunners own skirts are
not clean.. Dining nearly a ._ decade
he waz chairman cif 'the committee
on foroign .. affairs. Every diploma
-tic.:. apprinitment was • reported by
him, and practically Illus. authority
in that department of patronage
was almost . .-nqttnl to that of the
President and Secretary -of ' State.
Did he obseve rule against tie
eapting presents Which lie lays down
for the President,'inid •insists upon
so strenuously? By no means: His
house is fairly cumberod with gifts
received from Orli representatives
abroad,. They overflow every room,
froth the wine vault to the'attic.
Some of these are of great value in
a commercial point of view. The
gift-taking Senator should have re
membered the glass _ house adage.
Let him ull the beam out of his
own eye before makciug such a fuss
about the imaginary mote - . in Abe
l'resident's eve. • -
bi4t—. A little more than
. a year ago
HORACE. G REELET thus WrO4.! of the
Demomitic party. Now he asks the
men composing, it to give him their
votes : "It is yebel tit the core to
day, hardly able to reconcile the de
feats of Lee, Johnston, Bragg, Hood,
and Priee, and the consequent down
fall of its beloved Confederacy, with
its traditional faith in Divine Pro
vidl•nct•. It. would hail the election
of a Democratic President in 1872 as
a virtual reversal of the Appomattox
surrender. It would come into
power with the hate, the chagrin,
the wrath, the moftitication of ten
bitter Years to impel and guide its
steps. It would devote: itself to
taking, , off or reducing tax after tai
until the Treasury was deprived of
the means of paying interest on the
national debt, and would hail the ti
dings of national bankruptcy with
unalloyed. gladness and uncon
cealed exultation. - Whatever chas
tisement may be deserved for our
national Mills, - we Must hope that
this disgratv and humiliation will
l i l is , spared us.
I In 1803 Pennsylvania expen
ded about $706,000 in pay and equip
ment of emergency troops Upon.the
requisition of the government of the
United States. This sum could not
be repaid without an act of Congress,
and G ov. CCUTAIN and W. H. KLUBLE,
then State Treasury,accordingly went
Washington City, and by their
persenal effort procured the necessa
ry ;egislation. The bill readily
passed the lower 'House: One hour
before it come up in the United.
States Senate the gentlemen we have
named went to Mr. Bucsai.Ew,-.. who
was then in his seat, announced that
the Pennsylvania bill would be reael
ed in a few moments, and asked that
he should speak and vote for it. Mr.
StiCKALEW picked up his hat and left
the Senate Chamber and did not re
turn nutill the bill had passed finally.
through the cordial support •of
Senators from • other States, Mr.
Cows being absent on account of ill
health. Thii bill of such vast import
ance to Pennsylvania passed with
neither Senator from Pennsylvania in
his seat. Talk of the "Evans busi
ness!" Hero is a man who refused
to vote to zefniad to his own- State
nearly a million of dollars spent in
sustenance' of .her citizen soldiers,
simply because it was so expended,
yet asks the patriotic people of Penn
sylvania to place him in the scat of •
itE9,.. Wont it look fanny though,to
see Mr. PrickvAL Pnrww., President
of the Liberal Repnhliean 'Club,
marching arm-in-arm with Col. Pioi.-
Lrr, a man whom he has - always des
pilied and r i gniMneed as corrupt and
unprincipled. Yet Mr. POWELL will
be co - impelled to introdnee the Colonel
as " mw- 'reform (?) candidate for
Congress, fellow-citizens." •
" Gen. GuAicr ought to be re
elected," Said a democratic aspirant
for office, "because he has several
relatives, still - anproyided fur." The
gentleman who made the remark—
although he eonntal!is wealth by the
hundred thousands—has to our cer
tain knowledge, made inure than one.
effort to get his son into a govern . -
M. There arcs now over 900,000
colored voters in the United States.
There were 250,000 of this race who
served in the Union armies. They
have.a majority if the N otes in four
states, and are an important ele
ment in eight or ten others. Neer
theleks, - the Baltimore Convention.
representing all the States. contain
ed- not one member of this rare.
11(7 different at Philadelptia.
Ml The Hartford Cutiraill says
"The pOwer of the Dennieracy is
nreat for transforming men: to its
own like,ness who fellowship with it
and we have probably seen the last
of ituracE Gorm.E4 as we have known
him for a third of a century. He
becomes liefieeforth a Democrat:
and what • that is we very well know
fronishis own deseriptiou.-
• -41111111111.- • -
8rc6.11.1:16. i k ruble utterances,
sa3 - s -the Allentown Chronicle, were
mostly' of the kind to which he gave t.
Tent nt Dloonisttrgh. Colrtmbia4
county, when he
.said : "Fellow
citizens, when I linded iu New York
from South America, and found that
Sin: Liscoi.N., the rail splitter 'of Illi-.
nois yas President, and W. H. Sins--
Ann, his ScerOtare, I was humilia
"Why - didn't -you nominate
some Liberal Republicans on your
State Ticket?" asked a gPutlebiln of
a delegate ti% Com
:.• : ..••
in a private Wei' from
na, that the &publics*
DOVOr was -Ipli • -4
aiaatia, an, „
majority at - 4 .
and 12,000%5 4 ;
The attack ti frienas
freedom of speech, in the person of
Mr. SETTIX, and the rotten eggs
thrown by them stilts) Americannag,
stir up 'patriotic sentiments and
arouse tb,e determination 'of the peo-
All . goes well!
FORNE7 pledged the support
of the Pi-cix, is April kit; to Kum
riANFT, shoulaiie titi - nominated. The
pledge was' -poeitiy e —unequivocal.
His language was:
Now,with all - dderenee to Genet....
al l:Lteru.virr, who, as we have before
said,.is'a 'rod soldioLimu.l a frorMY
- ratan, AND WHON:WE'SHALL, OF
COURSE, SUPPORT SHOULD HE
BE SELECTED BY OUR STATE
Mir Tie i'ittsburg Commerrial pro
pounds this political conundrum:
What i the - significance of the fact
that Mr. Greeley is so warmly sup
ported by the secession leaders gen
erally, by Tainmany Hall to a man,
and by debauched political leaders of
both parties generally? The fact is
too conspicuous to be without a rea
son,and with what reason,isit people
who pay attention to politics wait to
know? What is it?
Mir The receipts from internal
revenue for the year, closing July 1,
1872,are $131,307,211. The estimates
were $125,000,000. The excess is
dtio in large part to efficiency in col
lection and honest administration.
So, continually, the obvious facts of
current history rebuke the bitter at
tacks of the malcontents who have
failed to plunge their hands into the
treasury;:and blame GRANT for their:
z The. Republicans of Sullivan
county held their convention on the
Bth, inst. Tuos. J. INOTIAM wainom
basted for Congress, subject to the
decision of the conference. Resolu
tions endorsing the State and Nation
al nominations were pdoptel.. Mr.
INfarAM, in a neat add appropriate
speech returned thanks for the hon
er conferred upon him in the nomin
ation for Congress.
trt.V. Ccl. Piourr will undoubtedly
concede the county - nominations, in
this county to some of his scire-head
allies; but the nomination for Con
gress will be taken by himself,
and the delegate to the ,Cons--
titntional Convention will be handed
over' to some good democratic friend
in Wayne or Wyoming.
--- ~~~►r --- -
Democratic party bitterly
assails Gen. GRANT ; but we have
'only to tufn to the words of its own,
candidate..lt GnEk;l4.7v, to have
a (.4 mipl. : te . answer to. every one of its
assaults. Mr. GIZELLEY has given the
most vonclusive reasons• why he
sh - oribt not he elected and why (
De- "Anything to beat" GsAyr," is
the rallying cry of the Greeleyites.•
Every rebyl and rebel-sympathizer in
the country said,the sam&thingoyhile
GRANT Was fighting to save the Union.
From' all quarters of the coun
try, comes the most cheering words
of success for the DEMOCRATIC
nominees, GnEELEv and EnowN.—
t9►. Have Republican clubs form
od'in every township, and see that a
thorough canvass is made.
FOR THE CAMPAIGN OF 1871 f!
The Bradford Reporter
LY 11 TH TO DECE.IIIiEII IsT
F 01: t'ENT:,
To better a Iv.ailee the interests of the- Gnat Bo-
rtiblicau Party, and aid iii tilt. ekction of CHANT
301 WILSON. w.• 1, furnish the lizr, , E.rra: from
July 12 to Dectnb,-r 1, at the low pt ice of 30 cent;
MISS GI t N
MILL E R ESTAI;LIS II MEM'
STILL IN OPERATION
(intrvis return■ her thanks to the !Mira tit
Towanda and' vicinity tor thn hMrat .patronage
haretotore extended to her. and begs laavo to call
attention to Ler
241..* STOCK Or MILLINEKT avow
44kt n0.14‘.4, wtfirlt Rt tht.
'lowaMg; April IN. 11472.
NEW YORK BOOT AND SHOE
n. PATRON A CatIFFMisru)CE.EKTPO E
Is receiving ono of the largest and
best stock of BOOTS & SHOES ever
brought in . Towanda, which - he is
offering at the very lowest prices for
Cash, consisting of Omcrs CALF, KW
SroGA,, Born-C. Li• BOOTS, LAMES,
Misses and Cmr.nurx's Shoes .of all
kinds, all bought direct from the
Ilannfacturers, and hand made, Ain,
goods warranted. A . STUCK UI
Thankful for . paSt, favors ; I solicit
a continuance of the same.
Towas.l3, Ilny, 1. 1.,72
X GREAT VARIETY,
OF THE 1310 BONNET ON
,NSLSTING IN PART OF
NM :A ND DOMESTIC
YANKEE NOT I ONS,
- AKI, &c
1:111.111,ACINCi ALL TUE
LTIES OF THE SEASON
D. A. PEITES, & Cu
iy. - 4400.ns !
Look at, (1w following lux• itrie,,
NESE SILKS, . sf) to 75e
NESE CLOTHS, 25 to :;7,e'
An immense stuck of
From 20 mute upward,:
and Figured Grenadines,
S. LINENS, ALL tillADE.`":
ITV, DI:ESS (100 D-S,
tt Iwich 3•••:tr' - pr,
S It A. W L S
1.130 upward 4. ;16,
ASP EMT SIIANYL.,
LEY AND VOQL SIIA\VLS,
it s s
Net HA At CI RTA IN LACES,
211 ectit-i amet4p,ards.
terpaneS, lioor Skirts,
, Linens. • Corsets,
Is and Crash, Gloves, ' .
. - erehicfs . , Laces,: -__
Cronds, • Roillin gS,
n:na :•, •tl:. , r p••••.1,+
EVANS -. 1 / 4 : HILDRETII
June 12. 1572
1.111 , 110VEL)
MO: . W.ERI
ditest Draft. Moak Durable and Evsiest \'4,n d Machined:li the World! Ma rereeeived
Firat Premium wherever exhibited at ,
gncultural Town , and County Faint..
'HAS. PERHIGO - R CO.,
Groton, Tompkins county, N. Y t
THE YOUNG WARRIOR
Has twig Driving Wheels; Iron Frame. Steel Cat Bar
Mord-Plated Guards. Planetary Gearing, has no Side
Draft s a Close Guarded Machine. It will mow the
finests TITIROUT CIAGGING. Can beat the
world nsrlir,o on Rough or Stony ground.. Its
' rearing is protected from dirt and grws. The
Whecl;on the Outer Shoentnsinaitloof the Swather'
Raions why it should' be pre - hued in prefer,
core tO any other Ittriwer : L Being Wider Track.
holds Ida position on aide-hill: the wheels running
on the groundlnstead of on the cut grass; for the
[ aaraereaaoa mows Wei or await, land, leaving the
rut grams lying loose. and light. 2. Being close
gitardod; the knives arc protected - from skims. tt.
The rolling motion. of the Cut 'Ear allowing itio
pass over stones and obstructions ; passing in and
out of dead harrows without Stopping or Clogging. -
' The Utter beanty of this Machine- is : It can mow
the heaviest lodged or tine wet Grass, without stop.
'ping 0 worrying the tram, and fie tetun ran walk
slow enough to clog IL. Farmers should try the,
Machine before they !My.
i THE AMENS _PLOW.
lltanufictlirc,l by Chas. Perrigo lc Co., Groton, N.V.
`fAMENS PATENT SIDE RILL PLOW • ,
Was i nvented and patented as a-Side Ilill Plow, IMt.
eo-rititice has demonstrated.that it is as well &dap-.
ted to itreval Land Plowing as the best-:Flat Land
Plows.; We claim for it superiority over any other
plow in nor, for the reason that it works well both
on aidq Intl and Level Lan t. It is no egperinient,
it has been inarinfacturett for the past eight years,
and °tithe hundreds sold in - that time not one has
twee trimmed. Every Plow Warranted. Retail
price 15.(t. Orders promptly attended to. . -.
For rater information .in reg ard to the Young,
W Mower oedikens Plow, all on or address
, • -C.:W. lIOLCO3LII, Agent,
May 10, 1472. ',Um - Ulster. Ilra,l,tfr,l Co., 1a
11 4 1 / :Al l'- ' olt. .SA IJE.----1 he' :itt})-
JL W. 'ber offers for *Cale his farm sitiotod about ;
mil, s from the r.orongh of TC9Van 43. e. , 1 tie r' , ld
Jeadin. , to Monroetrea. at a bargain.: The farm eon
t,,ns trdsmon 70 and to acre4.-all improted except
10 :wret, which to weli_timbereal. ,The-land is under
a goes state" of eultivatron_ good builMogs, well
fenced and plenty ol- wat er . twill also roll all my
personal property . consist i ng of horses. rows. farm-.
ic e : 1i li plemem I+ :t.,.. "I chitS EA liti: '
llenioet.,ri J.it,,, 19: 1 , , 1.. . :(All} Fl. cOI,P.
s hiaT I lireti W-11 IX!: 1)1111 1 S ,
3 - , VOX kitIEBOUBIL •
no • . ..
TOWANDA MARKETS .
avorss , tutnucr.R. -
_ervanewall, • b y O. D.- Venn
in:kw! to ebiligki Mit
Wheat, la bash .
Durant:eat,* late e n
Oats, * 11l buab
Beane, 11 bush.
Rutter (rolls) p 1t5....
do (dairy.) * ffi new
?lour, 11 bailOttlona, , n'w• • •
wzmins,e, Oiterx.—Wheat 00 •, corn.si
Rye SC lbs.;. Oats 32 ; Barley 4011w,;1;,,,.k... h , a ;
M lbs.: Baena 62 Ibe.; Bran Bribe.; cloy.,
lbs. :" Timothy Seed 44 lbs. ; Dried Peaehee lb.
Deed Apples 23 lbs.. Flax Seed GO lbs.
pRICE LIST- CASCADE NULLS
tear, beet Mo t et Wheat pr. sack ....
-.• " ' , ••barrel ...... :
reed. per cwt.. • •
Custom ink naval, done at once. am U.., c ,,,
pietty orate arm to trafficitht for a lama amonat ~,
_eon. - -.; ,- • H. L. ).NoitAsi
- Caniptoem, NOY V. Inz- ... •
---- - ' -
TOWANDA COAL YAkD.
_ ANITUIAC/TE AND BITIIIELNOVII COAL:t.
The urekeraktned, having leaned tin On ti Yard
Dock at the old "Barclay Baden," and ye.t .-oicot d
•large Coal-house and Odic° Upon
DOW prepared to furttlah the citizens of Trntai.,•lt
vicLeity With the different kinds; and elite el thival,,
named COM' upon the most teemonabk, G nn. 3,, y n ,
quantity desired. Prices at the Yard tilltd !urn,'
flake ,prr net trsn of 2900 pomade:
Egi.t. or 2,... .....
SIOVP, or Noel. 3 atui 4
Nut or No. 5
"Barcta n y ". ...
...Run of Ilitur?i.
• Einp, or Blackrinflb.. ....... :3. 5 , ,
. I , l.shUon'al ellargom 5511114.
dt.livering Coal within tho borough hums .
l'er T0n...50 nimbi. Extra for carrying 10, 50 bi.
Qr. Tort ...25 ' " " " •
sir Orders may be left st the Yard, enreer
road era Elizabeth Strrag, or at
-11[S.Orderauvir t 111 all eagrt hr• ~,,)
the cash. WADI) &.11DSTAN: L.
'Towanda, Feb. 1.. 1 / 4 72—tr.
.CENTRAL COAL. YARD,
Until furthtr notice prices at yard. are. per net tt..!..
of 20Q0 pounds :
• ' ANTIMACITE COAL,
Egg, or No. 2 -
Stove, or Nog. 3 and
Nut, or No:s, ......
Cartago at usual _
Si - Orders must in all ease L. arroulpanpht. 1.-
Towanda, F.li. 1:72.
On Cain}-Strut: !roniiiwlCiltiatu Stn rt
&We are reeelvm,r direct frmi th , rmir. ttc
beet PrITSTON, MY3RITLI; atut St - L!,l VAN
.owest umutet pnui
%VP reopeitfuliy IN: t.. t ; • t
call and eiannne our Coal.
We also keep Limn, fr. 'sh Ir an tlo• L:ii
We will ,14.3iver ('pal
On FilOrt n•blfnt;
t 10/11 tf
0 1”.11 fasnl ably kilfM II for
L with tieNtr•r.itling
- 11 warT•rnst• Ii ,• •••1•• tirtrir• rt•: r
Fr,rtzt 25 to ;Alec zat
A SOIMER COMMA I\l
nts and upward,
:i.•r‘our , r fr"n, t1,•..1 , •
It (-It; al ' ltt 111 I , 3llll . lo.lteritOiettl f , t11,114 , .t
It a r•
tit , t..
pro•II4CIIII :It W411:•••••1.3.r:441...44i. ruf• 4'44 .• I I i
I~l'l Ist:.\ I ISAII 1;1 pru~U to lay
m^u ltilt thrir mrttb•uf•••••' •
a .~i. r .1. r ~ ~.. 11 r..
1 0 thr. •.1•,04 • 0 - 01... ,•••• al, rliptp;;; 011 14
lIZ II INS N(' I
th.t tlt,y pat thn it iry
../. '•- ..q'."
UNDOUBTED . sECITSI'
Al 4 Hl rql• •1i *) , r , 'rat!, r 1 hau ,a - i
rart.citt, ,afer, a ❑t ,•.71,!
DisllrAtr , tl;s,
off orA of (;• - o ''r o : ;.` or,! •nee
A • • ! q,fid.-..,• ,‘• )•,•
ii•t , 1* t • orT
I it. 1
INSUR.I . NCE OF ANii7 li IND
•Ta NI , At
• T. It. cAmy.
A. J. NIECE. w CAMP A: NoI;LE,-
•T OWANDA.MUSICAL Al )E3l)
IN , rt:r!
Pupils vial I. rcet any nap , at t•
Piano Furto pupil prr quart...r.
ludiug Ilartnnuy and Vocal..-latc,, per r
STUIC.II.7 Is II s.
tw;r!• a qry k.
node exvert in case ~f 121‘.... +Ol 1,,
one wt.,k's thirst .
This Music Schnot into lin , 0, 1! 3 r ,
foetid, viz : Preliminary, Primary awl
There-will be a certilk.ate given at th, , compl ,
eaeli course with the mnaical standing of the rgie!
Pupila from a ilikance will find
for hoard and piano practfre in t.he- in•timn.l. it
Plod Orate prices,
Sher. ~ ,041 has 3 .•'
1111 , ro-di . gth,! bvtd unytrru ID/ Ih, ds.tN n In • th•
I.r , dudnent It atitroA and 4.1 . th.. • •• i"
ular Mnsical ,Vadenly. ,d ,which 1•:. (h. r
Sher,,upi, wax torpe'rly
proprb-tor. . -
Mr. Ydgar 11. Sherlvoc..t. los ,let t 4.
tniulcal acquirelnendy. atlii .. .elioliSho• I %I. I t.. 1. .,
vaching.—Editor Roy . 1 1b , s,tl
. Towanda. May 9.187.1.
TO, THE PUILIC
ll?yiny b• aht tl. stt.ek l .e,l the 0.1
of Orwell Myer. I w..111E1 say to all Wilt , I.lr, !hot!'
e, that I '.Latl.tl+d•.inl•r
314.1.0,10111.1 . 1 rv•r} lz,:ptiy L. Pi it .1 W.' ,
and thank 1 4111 711.06 1 1: 1....1.: 61 ,1
6 1. , , 1, al 11.11.11 I.le
ipsll;.l , llv 1. 1,
$1 rii 46
10 tcr , 1 1
Tfl RACITt .&)AL
IL M. -WELLLN,
I I 1;*,!1:11'.1:1
Itr.porty nf•r• and sk , hcit th.
1:1 1 t ' ;.%1;. 11. SIIEV.W0o1).
c~ROC} I lES
N !SEE NOTIONS
to $7,11 %cry che.ip for (.V !n
f f i g!
I r, n ine