Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, December 21, 1876, Image 2

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Lit t' ;kbi otstio'
Cliwicso toute7 has cheese fader
les, and Erie. 22.
A pronzw- county prisbn for Philadelphia
is 'posed. '
TnE•public schools of _Bethlehem have
- military drills.
= Is Ea4on they complain because gas is
Per thousand. Pe
1 MANY bOats are frozen up in the canal
sdong the , Schnykill.
Titsure at Erie pay for their "keep"
by breaking stone.
CArt.tait Gordon, African traveler,is on
his way to England.
Mt= disease, and distress from starve:.
tiori, exist in Madras.
PARTRIDGES are selling for twelve cents
i'Lltair in Bangor; Me.
A NEVADA man who does not carry a
revolver is called reckless.
TILE State Normal School in Indiana
cohnty is in the Sheriff's hOds.
' DIPHTTIERLk and scarlet fever are still
prevalent in sections of Berks.
'Trtor..s's official majority in. West Vir
.ginia oVer Hayes is 14,509.
S T STEIUEN'S hotel, iA Philadelphia,
has been closed up by assignment.
Six houses were burglarized in one
night at Falmouth, Lancaster county.
THE Richmond (Va) " Enquirer " re
i sumed publization last Saturday. '
A general reinspection of all public
buildings in Boston has been ordered. _
A shad was caught in a net in the Hud
son. River off Poughkeepsie last Friday.
TuE close of the Centennial has thrown
a great number-of horses on the market.
DELAWARE and Lancaster counties are
refunding their debts at five per cent
interest. •
• Tne 3lercantile Library (Phila.) has
127,0N0 volumes, 500 periodicals and 24
,chess tables,
LEDANON county is going to build a
$100? house for the entertainment and
sl/elter of tramps.
OxE hundred and eighty-five guns were
.fired in Auburn inn Saturday _over the
'election of Haves and Wheeler.
• SnrrriNcion the Atlantic coast suffered
severely in the storm gale of Saturday and
Sunda.); last. _ ' . will elect a' e. S. Senatcir on the
Pith of January. Senator Blaine will
probably be chosen.
Alabaiim Legislature has repealed
the 'law taxing "drummers" 1!..50. The
reptal takes effect immediately.
T iF..lVaterhoro (Me.) gold mine,com
pany is organized with a capital of $200,-
080, and work is to commence at once.
PnoGnEss is making tremendous strides
-in-the Black Hills. Men wear collars in
Custer City, and there is a canary bird at
Dead wood.
'BERLIN comes to the front with a 'steam
velocipede. The boiler is heated by
memiS of a petroleum lamp, and rests on
the axle of the hind wheels. ' •
EED . s effects left on board the Frank
/in have be,ed• placed at his disposal.
Nothing Of. public- importance was found
aniong - them:
F:AnT.Y, ever.): man tells his wife there
is another man in town who closely re
sembles him; and who is frequently seen_
comingout of sUloOns.
Tur—Khedive of Egypt, it is said, is dis
satisfied with his American imilitary offi
cers, and has - notified them that their con
tracts will not be renewed.
A citiien of Clark county, Ky., last
week killed a pi g which had no liver. The
animal was in good condition and weigh
ed three hundred pounds.
LAST *eek chickens were sold at - Leba-..:
non at sei•en cents - a pound, ducks at five
centOrecse and turkeys at ninesents:
TnEt,TeffiretA says the Harrisburg Car
Coinpany have recei Jed an order for one
hundred and fifty cars, and will commence
work in the beginning. of the week.
ONE thousand and `fifty-eight white and
five hundred bud sixteen colored persons
died in 'Savannah from yellow fever
during the prevalence of the epidemic.
ChEAT iron grappling-tiooks, :_called
devil catchers, to be used at IleWate to
clCar out the broken rock, are making at
the Pllterson,lron Works. Paterson, 'N. J.
.Anorr $25,000 have so far been raised
in Brooklyn fOr sufferers by the tire. The
(sum is totally inadequate to meet the de
mands, and the churches are to be appeal
ed to.
EDWARD. SKIVERTON and John Fleming
burglarized Jacob Simmitt's house at
:Mount Carmel, Pa., Saturday night.
had'a shot gun. Skiverton is dead
and Fleming is in jail. ' '
AT Dirac. near At , ouleme, France,,
a man of S O - years of age has killed a
IX0111:111 with whom he has lived for forty
years, named, i3larie Fourtin. lle .was
, THE largest shoe manufactory on the
Pacific coast has lately discharged all its
Chinese help, and employs 300 white men;
women and boys, finding them more
AT Stratford-upon Avon, Shakespear's
birthplace, the curfew is still tolled. A
few - o&the - Aldermen recently voted to
stop it, brit the lovers of old customs were
in the majority.
°Timm: boys in London were sentenced
to thre da3s' imprisonment, ard to 're
ceive seen stripes each with a birch rod
fl.r having thrown stones at trains on the
Midland llailway.
IT is reported that the CaMbridge
(England) tniversity boat club has declin
ed the challerge of the Yale and Cornell
boat clubs to row a four-oared race on the
Thames. - ,
Tus: ship - Mentrose, from Gibralter for
New -fork, went ashore Saturday, south
of Montauk Point ; two of the crew were
1. Ist. The remainder eight in number,
were saved by wreckers.
IT is tt.lid to be the intention of the
Albany stove firms to combine with the
stor - e manufacturers of Troy in an attempt
to act independently of the authority, of
the Moulders' ruiou.
• ;THE attendance at the Mixidy and
ft tkey meet ingLin Chicago is steadily on
t!te increase. The temperance meetings
_iz...eSpecially are largely attended, and many
Practical results are noted.
Srltrs embracing Claims that amount to
1 T. 000. i!! . ?0 hate been brought against the
city of Fall River, Mass, by the mill cor
porations of the place for taking water
from - a pond to supply the city.
• A :;:p0 pound dressed-hog,.. left Winging
in a shed in Doylestown during the night,
could not be found the next morning.
The owner wants an "honest return" of
. the hog.
.tt stranger - named Elliott, was arrested
in Reading on Tuesday for breaking win
dows, street lamps, etc. His excuse was
that ho was desperatelyhungry and want
ed to go to jail. He was accommodated.
, TnE receivers of the Townsend Savings
Bank in New Haven Conn., believe that
the depositors will obtain altogether a
dividend of seventy per cetuin on their
deposits: A dividend of ten per ccutum
, will stion t be declared.
1 AN 4 idiet lad living with the family of a
butcher at Gorham, Me., wax:, left in
charge of an infanta few days ago, and,
imitating what he bad seen done in the
slatighter-bouse r he killed the child, skin
ned the body, and cut and hung it up.
It is a Philadelphia suggestion that as
the government will receive about tl,OOO,-
000 duties on goods sold during the Cen
tennial r Exhibition on 'the grounds it
should credit this to the loan Of $4500,000
which it made to the Exhibition.
°tin late visitor, ..Dom Pedro, is on a
pilgrimage to Jerusalem and - the Holy
Land,where he will doubtless astonishthe
indolent natives by his super extra Ameri in 4 41oing the. wonders of the
- WILLIAM. VELV,II'S, .cnarged with forg
•; . ing ached; to the -ainount of $20,000,
rived in New York yesterday from Cana
; • d 3, in custody, having been surrendered
by the Canadian authorities under the ex
' tmditiox, treaty.
• Firril thousand elephants are killed
every year to furnish the ivory worked up
in England alon& . 1- The best ivory comes
Zanzibar,the sliver gray from regions
of the equator, and the favorite
ornamental material from Slam.
ill in equity was tiled in the United
Circuit Court iu Philadelphia on
in behalf of the Centennial Board
ucc, setting forth that there is a
'u the Cvntertnial Treasury of $2,-
:nd abkiug tho Cinat to decide
sew shall be disposed of, the
vitt to abide by the- decision:
- 1.:11); goonsActi,
Towanda, Ps., Thtinday, De:. 21, 1876.
In 'accordance with our usual cus
tom, no paper will be issued from
this Office next week.. When our
readers consider that typos, like other
people, need rest and recreation, we
know they will cheerfully overlook
thel omission. The next REPORTEK
will be dated January 4, 1877.
Before another issue of the REPOR
TER reaches the reader, the Centen
nial Year of American Independence :
will, have passed, and the New Year
1877 dawned- Few, if any, who now
peruse the columns of the REPORTER
will be among the living at the davin
ing_of the second Centennial of our
nation. Few who beheld the opening
of the national existence are to-day
with us, and those who were most
promingtt actor; in the great events
which led to .the establishment of a
new empire in the Western world,
are ever thought of. These reflec
tions should lead us to think upon
the shortness of life, the certainty
of eternity, and inspire us with atm-
bition to—
"So lice, that, when our summons comes to Join
The innumerable caravan, that moves
To that mysterious realm, where each shall take
fits chamberin the silent halls of death,
Thon,go not, like th., quarry-slave at night,
Scourged to his dungeon; but sustain'd and sooth'd
Bp an', unfaltering trust, approach thy grave.
Like one that draws the drapery of his couch
About hint, and lies down to pleasant dreams."
. .
We are glad to notice that our
County Commissioners are taking a
step in the right dircction,;by giving
assessors peremptory' orders to assess
money. It was undoubtedly the design
of the law
. regulating taxation that
:money should bear its just propor:
tions of the burthen of supporting
the government, but practice has.not
fulfilled the design of the law. Here
tofore in this county but a very small
portion of the money at interest has
been returned by the assessor. The
injustice and inequality of such a
course will readily be admitted. Mr.
A purchases a farm, • and borrows
$5,000 from B to:pay for it; :;the as
sessor returns the farm as the prop• 7
erty Of 11,. and Mr. A, who .actually .
owns it, not only' evades paying any
,tax, but gets interest on his money,
whereas A is made to pay both inter
est and taxp4. No candid man will
for a moment claim that such a sys
tem is just. There is undoubtedly
over $300,000 at interest in this
county untaxed. Should this be so ?
We answer, emphatically, No! The
Commissioners should be. commended
for their efforts to relieve real estate
of the taXes which should rightfully
be paid by those who enjoy the ben
efits afforded by the laws of the COM
monwealth and whose property con
sists in money,—too often employed
to oppress those who pay the taxes.
• The. House on Saturday last spent
most of the day in the delivery of
eulogies on the late Speaker KERR.
Appropriate speeches were made- by
Messrs. hAMILTON, lIAY3IOND, Cats.,
and HOLM AN (Perna.), of Pennsylva
nia; VANGE (Dem.), and MoNaoE
(Rep.), Of; Ohio; Cox (Dem.), of
New l Ydrk ; KNOTT (Dem.), - of Ken
tucky ; ATKINSON,
.(Dem.), of Ten
nessee ; llEnErono (Dem.), of West
Virginia, and McCnAttv (Rep.) of
lowa. Mr: KELLEY characterized
Mr. KERR as a whole-heaWd and
courageous man, who never practiced
but loathed the arts of the deuia-
COx stated that, when
( 7 0crUe
by Mr. KERICS• death-bed, he- asked
whether he was ready to meet the
terrors of death, the answer was that
death had . no terrors for him. lie
believed (Mr. Cox said] that a just
`life on earth would give him his re,
ward. What, he asked, did Mr. Kim:
believe, irliregard to the great future?
Ms faith was in his works; his re
ligion was to be lionest ;
.he believed
that his integrity and conscience
were the sum of pure, undefiled re
ligion..jle did not-accept the dogmas
of the Church, or any Chuich ; he
did not accept all that was written
or' said about tile Saviour ; but he
did make the teachings of Christ a
model for his own life. lie believed in
"ThAt•t;hl crecd of creeds,
, The loveliness of I,n - rect deeds.'
With him laborare was orare : Work
was his orison. And when he left to
pass gently through the portals to
the other seethed as if noth
ing incarnate *as left of him. He
was a devotee of the peculiar class of
'philosophers known as' Positivists.
The Speaker's chair is to be draped
in mourning the remainder of, the
session, and the usual badge ,of
mourning is to lie worn by the Mem
bers and officers of the House.
Pdring the late wai the Indiana
Democrats were always a little in ad
vance of their brethern in other
.states in affording aid and, comfort
to the rebels; and now they are first
to make arrangements for a forcible
inauguration of TILDEN. Gentlemen
it is all. well enough to talk about re
sisting the will of the people as es"-
pressed at the ballot-bok, but remem
berwhen it. comes. to Agltting, the
silent man. at the White House,
will be heard from.
TIIE Senate, by a vote Of twenty
five ayes to nineteen nays, has refused
to pass over - the President's
. veto the
bill reducing the President's sa!ary
froni $50,000 to $2,5,000: •. :
_ ,
time 'lllaclelph fridshilt - the
Speakei thh cif Rem:matt
tives of this State, hnd. coimtry mem
bers naturally-A:biz* the honor ought
to be distributed,Smong the several
gentlethen mentioned in connection
with the position fOr the coming ses
sion, we are pleased to notice none
attract more favorible comment than
our own member, Hon. E. R. MYER.
The approaching 4ession will be the
first under the new Constitution
wben our party_ bus been in the as
cendency, and the i munner in which
that body discharges its duty will
Contribute to the weal or woe of
the party in the future. The increased
numbers of the body demand that
in the chair of presiding' 'officer a
gentleman of `ability, experience and
integrity should be selected. In Mr
MYER those qualities arc all ,com
bitted. His large experience and
great familiarity w ith Parliamentary
Rules and usages his extended
knowledge of political affairs in
Pennsylvania—nc> i less than his uni
versally conceded ( fairness and integ
rity, clearly indicate him as a fit man
for that place. ShOuld he be elevated
to that honorable position we believe
he would discharie all its duties with
credit to himself, o the advantage of
our party, and with honor to the
A. W. ALV0111).
_ ,
Hon. JOHN At.,' U. S., Marshall
for the Western District of this State,
has just been reappointed for another
term. Col. HALLI richly, merits the
confidence reposel in himfby the Ad
ministration. The promptness and
integrity.withNi•hieh he has discharg
ed the responsible and intricate du
ties of his office, has won for him the
admiratidn of alllparties, and at the
same time merited the approbation
Gen. Ga.tsr. We extend our
hearty . congratulations. A Pitts
burgh daily thus refers to the matter:
"We are pleasl to notice ' , the re
appointment of ohn Hall, Esq., as
United States 314rshal for the West
ern District of l'ennsylvania. Mr.
Hall has • occupied this position for
several years al has so discharged
the duties pertah ing to it give
completd satisfaction. AmOng the
many of our public officers who of
late years has given proof top 'Flips
ble.of their unworthiness, Mr. Hall.
stands prominently up as 'a, most
honorable exception. He has proved
himself to be lionest i attentiva - , ca
pable, and besides—which implies a
virtue still rarer among our public
servants—has always shown himself,
in his deportmeat toward those he
had to deal with, a gentleman. To
keep men of Mr. Hall's stamp in
place, is just Where the civil-service
reform,idea wou . d come in with such
excellent effect."
SPEAKER HA4DALL is Oh record
against the doc9rine i urged in MIL
TILDEN'S interest—that votes cast
for an : ineligible' candid4tei - are null,
and void, and that his opponent is
elected. In the I 4 ort3 - -first Congress,
the case of W.ku.AcE Spii , soN
.came up from tic Eight South Caro
lina district. :Spirsox, a Democrat,
received a majority of the votes
polled, but coubl not take his seat
because his pollical disabilities had
not been removdd. WALLACE claim
ed the scat, dn . precisely 'similar
grounds to those•urged by CRONIN
of Oregon. Tl 4 case went to a sq
' committee of the House Committee
on .Elections, consisting of Messrs.
CESSNA and itikND'ALI. of Pennsyl
vania. and HATA: of Maine. CESSNA
favored the sea l tin,g of WALI t ACE,
HALE and HIANDALL dissented.
When the matter came before the,
House. May, 20j IS7O,'Mr. ItANTALT.
said:— i•
‘ As has beef truthfully said : by
my associate one the committee, Mr.
Cessna, I dissent, from the first prop
osition which in this report
—that Mr. Simp l sou being ineli!rible,
the votes cast fclr him are null and
void, and that plerefore the candi
date that receilied the next highest
number of yoteslshould be adrnitted.-
The gentleman making this report
gives us no American authority or
precedent to sustain his position.
He relies entircl'y upon English au
thorities and
. t:nglish3 precedents.
'Now, I Inaintam that in the forma
tion.of the American Congress 'there
is no analogy to! the c st* ution of
the British' ParliaMent. Tle latter
is informed, as i were, o an aristo
cratic basis of suffrage. 'c Ameri
can Congress rests,l may J. ,
uniwe'rsal suffrage."
- -
AN INFORMAL cauun'TV Northern
and Soutfillrn Denioera lc leaders,
held in Washington o Saturday
evening, clearly [developed the fact
that the men whO tOok:an actit.e part
In the late rebellion do not desire or
'intend to embark in-another war. It
is to I hoped that this sensible view
will have a sobering, effect upon their
madcap Northern allies. The coun
try 'needs repose; It can be found
only in the dotninance of .ap'Adm:n
istration.pledged to the maintenance .
Of the just rights. of all,citizens; Sec
tions, and substiintialinterests; and
opposed to revolutionary agitations
that would tend to Undermine - the
constitutional amendments and
entire framework of reconstruction.
Governor HATES has been legally
elected Presidentof the United 'Stites,
and the recognition of that fact by
the Muse of IrepresenintiVeS will be
infinitely the best day's work that
body has done since it has fallen:un 7 .
der the control Of its present majori
ty. As an indication of the send=
meats of the SOuth we . refer to the
recent speech of BEN HILL, and sub
join- the following extract from the
Atlanta Daily Ciiiisit . tution of. a late
" If the Northern Democrats imag
ine that a fire is 'going to break out
in any Southern prairie they have
mistaken their Men. We have had
just about enough 'of such conflagra
tions. Too much,of a good thing' is
enough, - and a plenty is satiety, And
we trust the Northern warriors will
bear these humble fuels in *lnd."
-.. 1" 1. L . :LI 11 - 4 „
0...1 , 7 r,"°'...•:`,-0.,%rt•:.,40A3-...r.2.0.1-• •
drectEon' . 4s)
&mai 411 hirtrabom
the same itfeetas=it it had -been di
rested at the moon.' MI: TILDEK has
- been playing for highAitakes; and
cannot brook defeat: The campaign
has been conducted on a system of ,
lies from the day of the Democratic
Convention at St. Louis to the pres
ent time, and Ms. HEWITT and a few
of the Confederate friends of TrLDEN
seem to go upon the principle 'that a
lie well stuck to will accomplish their
object; but there are few intelligent
Democrats now who have any faith
in TILDEN'S pretensioni that he has
been elected President. And the
general public are settling down to
he fact that HAYES has been honest..
ly elected and will be peacefully in
augurated, notwithstanding , the blus
ter and bragadocia of the TILDEN
leaders. We have no fears that the
investigation now going on in. the
South by the Congressional Commit
tee will develop anything detrimental
to the HAYES is
- fairly entitled to one majority of the
electoral votes, and if strict justice
were to' r prevail he would have a large
majority. But here is the proclama
tion of Mr. IlEwlrr. It should be
perused as a sample of Democratic
" cheek" and dishonesty':
11 . 0031 S NATIONAL DzmocriAtic Commirras,
WASHINGTON, D. C.. Dec. 13, 1876.
To the People of the United Suites:
The National Democratic Committee
announce as the result of the Presidential
election, held on the 7th of November,
the election of Samuel 1 Tilden, of New
York, as President, and Thomas A. Hen
dricks, of Indiana,. as ViCe-President of
the I.7Mted.States. We congratulate you
on this victory for reform. It now only
remains for the two housee. of Congress,
in the performance of their duty on the
second Wednesday in February next, to
give effect to the voice of the people thus
expressed in the constitutional mode by a
majority of the :electoral votes and con
firmed by a majority .of all the States as
well as by an overwhelming majority of
all the people of the Uziited States. By
order of the Executive Committee.
ABRAM S. HEWITT, Chairman.
Our • Democratic friends who are
just now attempting to ferment civil
war because they have been defeated
at the polls, , and who are loud and
bitter in their denunciations of Pres
ident GRANT, should occasionally pe
ruse the following patriotic farewell
address to the soldiers, issued to:the
soldiers at the close of the ;
180 : - i
. ,
UNITED STATES: By your ,patriotic de
:votion to your country in the hour of
danger and alarm, Your magnificent fight
mg, bravery, and endurance, you have
maintained the supremacy of the Union
and the Constitution, overthrown.all arm
ed opposition to the enforetment of the
laws and of the proclamation forever
abolishing slavery, the cause and pretext
of the rebellion,and opened the way to the
rightful authorities to restore order and
inaugurate peace on a permanent and en
during basis on every foot Of American
soil. Your marches, and sieges, and bat
tles, in distance, duration, and resolution,
and brilliancy of result, dim the lustre of
the world's past military, achievements,
and will he the patriot's precedent in de
fence of Liberty and Right in all time
eqine. In obedience to your country's
call, you left your homes and families,
and volunteered in its defence. Victory
has crowned your valor and secured the
purpose of your patriot hearts ; and ith
the gratitude of ybur countrymen and the
highest honors a greai'and free nation
can accord you will soon 'be permitted' to
return to your homes and familieS, con
scious of having discharged the highest
duty of American citizens. To achieve
these glorious triumphs, and to secure to
yourselves, your fellow-countrymen, and
posterity the bleskingsof free institutions,
tens of tht:usaud of your gallant comrades
havel'allan, null sealed the, priceless legacy
with their lives.. The graves of these a
gratefUl nation bedows with tears, honors
their memories, and will ever, cherish and
support their stricken families.
L. S. GnANT,
Lieutenant General.
Gen. GRANT is as true to his obli
gations as Executive of the nation
as he was in his allegiance as a sol
dier, and it Pi the very height of im
pudence for those who aided treason
and rebellion to.aecuse the President
of 'wanting patriotism. The country
has the same eause .forthankfulness
now. in the fact . ' that Gen. GRANT is
President, that had in the darkest
period of the rebellion that he was
at the head of the army. Their,faitb
and confidence in him are unshaken,
and will never be disappointed. •
The Elmira Advertiser proposes a
new State, to be organized out of the
Southern'tier of New York and the
northern tier of this State. Here is
the way it talks about the matter :
" Talk about new States, how'4.
this? Take the counties of Chau - tan-.
qua, Cattaraugua. Alregany, Steuben,
Schuyler, Cheuning,, Tompkins, Tioga
and Broome, in this State ; and the
counties of Wayne, .Wyoming,Sus
quehanna, portions . of Columbia,
Montour and Northumberland,Union,
Lycoming,Sullivan,d3radford, Tioga,
Clinton, Cameron, ,Potter; Elk, Mc-
Kean, Forest, Warren,. Venango,
Crawford and Erie, , and , see what a
stin ,, State that would be, with El-.
mira for its Capital ! U; would be
much more- naturally divided from
both Pennsylvania and New York,
than those two States are now divid
ed from each other, and then those
now living in Pennsylvania wouldn't
have to go out of their own State to
get to their capital. This is some
thing worth thinking,about, 'and our
neighbors over the border would be
the ,tast to object to th'e prOposition."
" TrAHItY of THE WEST." --4 Phil
adelphia exchange-says : "For some
time there has been exhibited in the
parlor of the Union League, of this
city, a CLAY banner, presented by Lllt
citizens of Baltimore to the Whigs
of Delaware, in It contains
an excellent likeness of the , ' great
statesman; is composed of silk and
satin with • gold fringe, and is in a
good state of preservation.' It .Is;
altogether,most elabgrately designed;
and, perhaps, originally did not cost
less than a thousand dollars. Some
admirer of the beloved leader of the
powerful party he - represented, has
attached to the time-honOrethfoldsof
this tribute to departed worth, a
piece of Paper containing the memo
rable words, would rattier be .
rightthan be.riesident4' " '-s.s
iiatt ‘ criii'cirTiti ladt - yd*.
correspondent writing from that city
"Gov Hayes has,, during hill etas
in this city since Siturday last, asp
well Tduring,. the entire . campaign
been excessively guarded in his state=,
meats - kir the -,public regarding his
opinion of the Situation or the , final
result of the preient complicationai
He has been constantly - beseiged - ty
the 'representatives or the city presS
for an'expression of opinion or sen 4
timent, but has as constantly refusal
to appear either_ in an interview or an
apparent efibrt • to' give public - ext
pression of opinion or attempt to
influence public sentiment. ~Yesterl,
day, however, ho made some state
meats in private conversation With
proatinent gentlemen of this c 4
well 'known to your correspondent;
which constituting as they do the
first expresSion of opinion given by
hip, or, at least, the first to reach the
public, are of much value. In the
conversation alluded to, which cent ,
tred upon the political situation, and
the numerous complications Which
had arisen since the 7th of Novel*
ber, Governor Hayes said i " I have
studied the matter very carefully: in
all its phrases and bearings, and I
have fully settled in the opinion. that,
I am honestly elected President. -of
the United States, and I fully expect
to be inaugurated as such: The
statement was made with ,much
'thoughtful emphasis. and showed
that the conclusion had been fully
arrived at, and was based upon hon
est conviction and honest conclusion,
investigation and reasoning. Cthri
ing as this does after so long a study
of the matter, and as the first and
only announcement of his opinion, it
carries with it much weight; and
doubly assures his already confident
friends here both as to the result and
.the future of the country and partic
ularly the South. • .z. - • •
" The' tide of feeline• b in Governor
Hayes' favor iu the latter 'section
during the past few weeks is very
gratifying and reassuring to thoSe
conversant with the facts in the case.
He is receivinglarge.numbers of let
ters from representative Democrats
throughout the South,congratulating
him Upon his election, and express
ing renewed hopes for reconstruction
.and complete reconciliation. The
party leaders here are greatly en
couraged regarding the prospects of
a satisfactory adjustment of the dif
ficulties Of the campaign and also of
the greatly itn . proved state of feeling
in' the South. The Governor has
spent to-day in .sitting among hiS old
friends here.! To-morrow he leaves
for Dayton 'ollie, and thenee returns
to Columbus. lie has been the re
cipient of marked attention from his
friends and old neighbors during his
I I Exito.
The Philailelphia Press attaches
great importance to the commercial
relations, between - this country and
Mexico. The Press sass i
Theiuture of what may be the mag
nitude of the commerce between Mex
ico and Uniqd States seems almOst
to defy sober calculation. Take but; a
few articles Of tropical prodnetion
coffee, sugar, molasses. ' Now they
are the prOduct almost exclusively Of
the ' labor o' slaves in Cuba and
Brazil, and imported, thence to the
United States, and in 18:4 amount-
ed to nearlf $143,000,000. These
two first - nag ed articles of daily and
necessary ednsumption, as well .as
the third, pay be furnished to the
United- States from:: Mexico. The
quality of Mexican coffee is unsur
passed by any oth4 in the world.
The coffee-growin!* regions can in
due time stqlply all required in lhe
United States, and, with railroads,
our geographical position would se
cure a mdnopoly of the Mcxicb
coffee, with >Jt.t additional advanta i gii
of avoiding he dteterioration =flied
by a long voyage by =sea. The ra
'pidly increasing importance of the
coffee trade Will be seen by reports
of the 13uniatt of 'St'atistics, which
show the vilue'of importations Hof
coffee into the United States in 181;3
to have beeti ten millions dollars, and.
in 1874 fifty / -five millions. In 1873
no less than $93,000,000 worth of
su7ar was bionght to our shores, pr
fully one-fifth of all importations, ex
cluding bullion. ,MC sugar prodae
tion of mex , ;eo may easily be made
sufficient to I supply all our demand,
and_ of that 'trade should also
necessarily iliave a monopoly. So
the cotton, the hides, the products of
the magudi, and a thousand other
articles, will 'enter into the valuable
commerce f
rom Mexico. The tropi
cal . fruits a One, produced in such
marvetous xuberance, will require
special. trains daily. The total, value
of imports (from Cuba and d'orto
Rico in 187 were".sS9,ooo, while our
exports to t t lose two island were only
$22,000,000. The, population ; of Cuba
is about one and a half million, and
Porta Rico about a half million while
'Mexico is oVer ten millions. Aver
age population of Mexico is twelve
to the square mile ; of the United
States eleve 1. to the square mile.
many of the States of Mexico it is
seventy-nine to the
; square mile,.
while:in Olio it is oily sixty-six,
and in Pc rnsylvania seventy-six.
Many of het cities have a population
of 78,000 and 100,000 and upwards
The little State of Mexico, embrac
ing the city of Mexico, has a popula
tion of 700,',00. We will allude again
to the prodtiction of bullion. In re
turn for importations from Mexico
the product 4 and manufactures ot:the
United Sta es would , probably be
consumed in that country to an.l!x
-tent, quite equal to the amount'of the
inmorts froM that Republic to the
United Sta'es. With railroads be
tween the two countries it doe 4 not
seem an exaFgerationtO'hope for an
Interchange Ic;il commerce between
*he United pates and Mexico, with
in a moderate period of time, of not
less than $100,000,000 or $100,000,-
• .
SAMUEL .1 1 i'ILDEN', late *eform(?)
candidate for,President of the U.S.,'
last week plead the statute of limita
tion to getout of paying a large
claim made !Dy one of his old part
ners in a stork pool. Such is 'denio
cratic reforM.
FROM preient indications the usual
holiday recess will not be taken this
session. COngress will probably ad
jour on Friday till Tuesday or Wed
nesday, and take a similar recess
next week.
WE extend a .Merry Christmas and
nappy Nevi Year to aIA ne.4'r Wrens.
;.,-..;..;',. , , , -!..,.;: . ,:`,: - .', - ;'1::r. ::''
"k].i'l.t r '4'.. 72 ;',.b - , l ,: r t ' . - .:
.'''''4 - 4' . '.: 1.-. ::,.7;'',5 . ;:...4:. '''''
.. Thetrinildititi:. is eoniernation - wiilt
Meta thik. enema:44'l4ld , that Otts tar
he litisf,l*lini no information:of
any44astftlf jilOvement in Indiana or ;
elwishe*. hati seen 'occasional re
ference* the newspapers to politicaLagi
tationa in certain sections of the country,
,and has received *formation ta the same
effect from other unofficial sources. - The
Administration, he said, isnot insensible
to. the. necessity of „whether
these reports are true or false; theexcite;
merit in Indiana has arisen solely from
the inflammatory - resolutions sulopted by
the Democratic State and oountyeommit
tees, but so far as he_ is informed they
have met with only a faint responee from
that portion of the people whom - tbe' , Yare ,
intended to arouse . He knows that
few dangerous characters in every
community and that men of this class
have it in their power to make a great.
deal of noise, but ho believes that the
American people have too Much regard
for law' and order tb ,LO led astray by
them. fie thinks that 44110111 d the excite
ment in Indiana spread,, the loyal senti
ment of a maj rity orthe people of that
State dad of the'Country will have moral
influence enough to prevent any outbreak:
The President said further that ft is
gratifying to observe ..the conservative
spirit shown by many of the Southern
leaders. He feels *assured that the same
disposition will ultimately prevail all over
the land, and he believes 'that the leen
who are now disposed to incite •-a civil
war are only those who have everything
to gain and nothing to lose in the event
of such a national calamity. He dOes net
think that the National Democratic lead
ers favor a disturbance of the
,peace, and
he is glad to know that the 'best men of
both parties counsel moderation and are
opposed to" -any solution of , the present
complication which will resultiu anything
except ,peake. If anteri.tency does
arise, the President sea& ea be Should not
hesitate to execute 'his constitutional
Whoever" is formally declare 4 by the
President of the Senate to have been
elected will be recognized by Gen. Grant.
To that person will he surrender the tries
: of authority. It is not his desire to forte
upon the people any phrticular, person,
but he wiltsee that the person declared
to be elected as his successor is placed in
possession of the Government. Ile is not
the judge of-the election ; when the ques
tion is deterinined his duty will be plain.
Senator Morton's sudden departure for
Indiana last Thursday &ening caused no
little commotion anions;; Washington poll.
ticians. A dozen diflbrent theories of the
object of his visit have been advanced.
The public meeting which he was to ad
dress last evening was undoubtedly ar
ranged after his purpose to visit Indiana
polis became known, fur it is hardly pos
sible that he would have left his place in
the Senate at such a critical timF, simply
to fill an engagement of that kind: The
generally accepted theory of his visit has
been that the Administration believes it
important that he should personally as-.
certain the real object and extent of thcl,l
Democratic movement in his State, and
whether' its purpose is simply to arouse
public opinion in favor of the inaugura
tion of Gov. Tilden, or is in reality nub
tare in its character. If the latter should
be found tube the fact, it has been sup
.posed that the Administration wouldeen.
bider it desirable to provide for 3 count
er organization strong enough to meet it
on its own. ground.
Another theory has gained credence to
day, and seems to have originated in .high
Administration - circles. It is said that
the collection of munitious of war fourth
in size in the country is stored at Indiana
polis and in view of the mass meetings
Which the Democrats haVe called at that
time and other points in the State, and
the suspicion that they may not be en—
tirely peaceable id their purpose, it was
deemed by the President awl his Cabinet
highly important that measures should be'
taken to protect them iu case any emer
gency should arise. -
In this connection it may be said that
the Chairman of the National Democratic
Committee denies having any knowledge
of a military organization by the Demo
cratic party either in Indiana, Ohio, or
any of the Western States. The Mass
meetings which have been called are nut
to be held, so members of that commit
tee a: sett with its saection. / i The ques
tion Of issuing amaddress to! the people
asking them to assemble in mass meet
ings and give expression to their feelin
has been repeatedly raised in the meet
ings of the Democratic National rommit
tee, and on , every occasion it has been do
feated. At the last meeting of the com
mittee a resolution was submitted provi
ding for 'a call for mass meetings to be
held on the Sat of January,
,but it was
uut adopted.
A large number of nominations were
sent to the Senate to-day. many of them
being ye-appOintments of postmasters and
a number of promotions of naval officers;
among them those of Confinedores Don
aldson, Preble amid Middleton to be War
Admirals, and Captains • Shufcldt and
Mind to beyommodores.
The Senate sub-committee on Privileges
and Elections, acting under the Militia's
resolution, examined Benjamin William
son, the alleged ineligible Presidential
elector of New Jersey. Williamson tes
tilled that twenty-five years ago he was
appointed a United' States Commissioner.
lie had during that time made use.ef
right as a comi4ssioner but twice, aud
had never reccivtid any money 'through
tile office. lie had served seven yearS as
Chancellor of New Jersey. Since his ap
pointment as U. S. Commissioner be bad
no idea that he was until after
.he.hail been chosen an elector, and as
soon as he found the question of his eleg
ibility was raised, lie sent his resignation
to Gov. Belle. Geis. Beill i and Secre
tary of State . lielmiey of New Jersey are
yet to give testinpmy in this case This
-committee will to-morrow take the testi
mony of Charles Stifel, G. 11. Shields and
Thomas ' . fhoroughman, of Missouri, in
the ease of Gen. D. M. Frost, an alleged
ineligible elector of Missouri.
The-House Judiciary, Commit tee - held a
special meeting to-day to consider the
communication froM Chairman Morrison,
of the Leuisianaluvestigating Commit
tee, which was referred to them by the
Mouse last. Saturday with instruction to
repOrt what action the llouse should take
in the premises: to enforce its authority.
The committee, after sonic discussion,
agreed that their report should deal not
only with this special -case of the refusal
of the Western Union Company to pro
duce private telegrams called for by a
I louse investigating commit teti,lint should
also, if possible, recommend fir adoption
sonic general rule l appliesble to all such
cases, in order to determine xv:hat kind of
a showing is sufficient to justify such de
mands. Messrs. Herd, of, thlio, Lynde,
of 11',isconsin, and McCrary, of loiva,
were appointed a sub-coMmittee to re
port On the subject to the full committee
to-morrow. It is understood that in an
ticipation of calls of this kind all politictil
correspondence: has been compiled and
verified In the confidential ollica of the
Western Uuion. Telegraph. Company, and
is ready for pinduct ion should the demand
be pressed to compulsion.
Battery 0,2 d Artillery. men,' re:
costly ems duty at Ports Reno anti Sill,
Indian Territory, arrived here to day,
and immediately proceeded to gnarteraat
the arsenal, where 'two inure companies
are expected by mit Friday.
The information received here by va
rions leading i llepublicans leaves no doubt
that the attempt has been made among
the DemocraCy in several localities to
form secret organization. It is not be
lieved, however, that any such stift:ess
had hem achieved as to make the attempt
a cause
i ts
f serious appreheusior. Some
Democr have undoubtedly tAideayored
quietly o extend the inr?ression that
large or anizations had b , !en. formed, on
the supposition tlmt i;,' would, create a
a panic among Repe,blicau !politicians.
So far as Indiana is concerned, a gentle
man from that State expresses , the confi
dent belief that the mganization will not
be more exten••;ive than that of the Sons
of Liberty during the war, and he also
makes l'oe prediction that when the truth
is di..:overed the pettonnel and character
V,' the tuembersnip will be about the .
'same. It seems to he certain that the ex
citement over the political thituati-Ju is
considerably ;treater in three or four of
the IVestern States than iu any part of
the !saast.' The sentiment of the Southern
leadmitin.faver of peace, ...And the accept
ance Of the.resolts of thikeleation , ,- is not
7 : 4 1
_ -
4eweirlitent to fight ; it out A. 4
perfectly 'clear that. a large numbei
Southern DeinoBratsreully prefer Hoye.'
to Tilden; whom they
,are growing nitre'
and ultras to distrust.
Tho *nation in South Carolina, and
the attemp t of Wade Hampton to play
the rote of Governor, have ceased to be of
erainfrit interest here, and are not evenl
subjects, of frequent political discussion.
There Is ne longer reason to fear any, dis
turbance,of the peace; in Columbia, and,
while ,the: , present situation continues
there is not likely to be any action by the
Government lOoking to any further re
cognition of one party or: the other than
has already been given. In any event,
the questiorts of law that are raised will
come before the Senate when Mr. CrOnin
presents his eredent als at the beginning
of the next session, and there will bo.of
necessity a Senatorial investigation and a
decision in that body which will practi
cally determine the legality of the Chain,:
berlain Legislature. It is stated among
Republicans from South Carolina that
Senator Robertson's recent course was
dictated by a Ituowledge that he stood , no
chance of re-election 'by the Republicans
of the Legislature, and they think that he
was hopeful of re-election by the Ilatnp
ton Legit' ature, if by any means that
body should secure Federal recognition.
ing that I can best inform my friends in
Bradford county of •my whereabouts by
using the eolumns of your paper. I would
say thatll am settled in Polk Township,
Christian county, Missouri, 261 miles
soiithwest of St. Louis. This country
consists of gently rolling prairies, well
tit tiered and watered; possessed of stone ,
in quantities sufficient' for all necessary
pi '
rposes, yet not so as to hinder farming
opratiOns. I.searcely a section of land
but what has an abundarce of pure water,
soft and pleasaht to the 'taste. Timber
fir building purposes is plentiful, ranging
in price from $S to $l2, excepting white
trine, which is shipped here from St. Louis
and is higher. Perhaps, the chief merit
Of this country is its dry and healthy cli.
mate. Elevated 1400 feet above the sea,
it has the lengthened season of a southern,
clime without its enervating heat or the
fevers of the, low regions. The air is de
lightfttl, pure and bracing, and is highly
- recommended to people of consumptive
tendencies. To people of small means
this country offers unusual inducements.
The St. Louis and San Francisco H. R.
Co. Offers for sale a large quantity of
land at from $2,50 to $lO per acre, on easy
terms and long standing, on any of which
an industrious man can make a rood
farm in two years' time. The markets
are good, wheat bringing 00 cents,: corn
20, potatoes 25, &c.; good horses are pur
chased at ':;50 to $75 ; mules at the same
rate ; oxen at $75 per yoke ; cows - at $2O
each, and sheep at $1,50 per head. There
are several families here from Tioga Co.,
N. Y., - and all- are pleased with the sur
roundings. Now I have lived and traveled
in several of our best States; and consider
Southwest Missouri the best place for a
farmer I have seen yet. I won'Al be
pleased to welcome my friends to this
country. and will gladly answer all letters
of inquiry regarding it, especially from
my friends in the towns of Home, Herrick,
Pike, and Wtfrren. , ,
• 1 ours truly, , •
SNfITII 0. BARON, ' Billings, Christian
Co., Missouri.
En. IlePotatm. --Dear Sir: There being
no new developments in the political sit
uation,' and as one of the people, 'I regard
it a duty of good citizenship to give ex
pression to opinions formed upon the
crisis which has befallen the co.,ntry.
But as there is nothing of great moment
in the sophistry and technical quibbling
connected with the result of the Presiden
'tial contest to redeem the Democrntie
`twists in favorof that party of "Reform,"
there is but little satisfaction derived by
; Here, as elsewhere,Detweer ,ts
invent excuses f* "terrorism," and man
ufacture palliations ifor political abuses
I o f the ballot-box,—their potent agencies
and activities in trying to defeat the soy
' ereign of the i peciple. It is a great rnis
kortutie tb the country that the, Prenden
tiarelection snoniti hale been so chze,
and especially to have the result depend
upon a few of the Stat.lS south of Mason's
and Dixon's line, where it was possible
for disputes to arise such' as Las excited
the public mind since the 7th of Novem
ber. It is net a gaol thing for a people
to remain so long in doubt and suspense.
I with the result undetermined, The busi
ness of the whole land labors iindv.a de
pression, at a time when confidence is
most heeded to establish a revival of and
activity httratle. Southern Democrats in
Congressfare entitled to praise and adnii
ration for their behavior; the example set
by them Northern Democrats would do
well to follow, instead of returning to the
same argument:sand threats use .1 by them
I sixteen years ago. Democrats request to
be let alone ; ~.that past issues of their,
t party's history- should be by-genes, anti
therefore blotted out; yet felony'. murder,
mutilation, threats of war, and bull-dozing
(systematized under the 'elastic head of
intimidat bm) are tolerated Within their
patriotic organization, and by' these milans
they purpose to foist into the Executive
chair a President who as S-rarely ./-ustitied
3-reason. as did the arch-traitor Jeff Da
vis himself. The notoliety of Orep•on's
son Cronin, in the Electoral College of
that State, shows conclusively to what
extreme measures these dignified Consti
tution huggers resort to carry the cher
ished plans of their armor-bearers to ma
turity. Admitting that Cronin was', an
elector as far as Governor Grover's cer.iti-•
cote could make him, his action alone
defeated the treachery and created - a
vacancy which the other two bad a right
to fill. Recognizing this fact to be rea
sonable and sup - ported by law, the Repub
licans can give no reason why they should
accept any proposal for a compromise.
The only proper way to obviate a dilemma
is to inaugurate that Candidate who has
received a' majority of the electoral votes
as they have been returned. Democrats
should remember that the vapularanajoie
it y, of which they nit e so loud a noise,
is composed of voters who were- formerly
Republicans, anti should there be la'
:wined resistance to law and authority,
there would unquestionably be an upris
ing of the loyal people as suddenly as
followed Fort Sumpter. TIM Southern
members have already taken a practical
view of the situation. awl they do ntit,
seem to be inclined to t adopt an experi
ment which proved disastrous on the trial'
trip. SlEt.t.Lw.
JAS T. 1)1.7n0i5.-11 - r 'Dußois, Who I
spent considerable time in this county ,
during the late campaign, and whose i
speaking 'contributed largely to the
,grand result achieved on the 7th of
7 f ovember, has been selected as editor
in chief of the National Republican
of Washington. Such an honorable I
and responsible position is seldom
attained by One so young as .11. r D. I
but we predict that time will show
the wisdom of the selection, and Unit i •
the Republican under hioveTht - orshipo!
will prove an organ•-w - ortlifthe great I
party it repres4.lAs. The:Washington I
Daily NakOn speaks of the new ar
ranement in most complimentaryl
" Col. Nat Davidson has resigned
the editorship of the Xalional Repub
lican and been succeeded by Mr.
Janes T. Dubois. Mr. Dubois is -a
graceful and very able writer, and.
will till his new position with credit
to the paper. Mr. Soteldo will.con-
Moue as: managing editor. The Re:
publicanl shows marked improvement
OUR . Democratic cotemporaries
seem to have forgotten the great hor 7
or with which they contemplated the
; salary-grab in their admiration for
Speaker RANDALL, who was a prime
mover in that steal front the govern
- • .
thOre front
time, - coined "atithii vats' ;the.
United States 'diver dollarkofithe
;weight Of . OA grains Of standard
sayer to the dollar, as provided; fo
in the act of January - 18, 1837 and
that said dollar shall be a least tend
er for all debts, public ancfpris?ate,
except where the payment of gol4-1
coin is required by law."
_ ,
A Wonderful Discovery.) tar ton 'eron
eichanges are fitted with accounts pf most wiinder7
ful criies effected by Dr. GAGE'S "klmiicAt,
WONDan.” It issaid to be tho greatest Xitifilixer
Yet discovered, giving buoyancy torte !pfritt : etas
licit) , to tho step, and making thd Invalid h arty,
crimageous and strong. It cures ail disc-ales 4 the
Liver, Stomach, Kidneys and• isplae;,Scroft4and
ail Blood Diseases; cures Nervous Prostration and
Weakness of either sex, restoring Tone and `lgor
to tho whole system. Read the following ett4es:
Prof. if. A. Saratogi l N. Y,,'
knoWn as Priricliral of one of our leading4siltu-
Mons of learning; says that his ;lie has • d the
"Medical Wonder" for a complication of di eases
with the mast happy effect. No other reme ever
titiched the case, like D. .
Dr. A. DALTON, Morrisville, N.Y.: sister n bed
two years with female awl nervous diseases; used
A LIMUT TREESDALE, Tuncook, N., if., loath.
seine scrofula; supposed to be in constitution;
EO. HAINES, Oneida, cured of terrible elorrh.
ELIZABETH WOOD, Sheds Corners, N.Y., (:h•arian
tumor at t d dropsy. reduced la - Inches around body.
"NortwAx licsr, Sheds Corners, wriuder
cure of dyspepsia and heart disease.
Mrs. I. S. Armurox, I.ll.llsboro, N.. H., (spinal.
disease- -
~Mrs. Z. A. White, Sheds Corners, N. Y., ic i rrible
Scrofula and Kidney Disease; gained 40 pouos;
: A.ll. lIAWLY:X. Saratoga, says that "Medical
Wonder" gwie him health. strength and apt)etito.
Mrs. . I'. Onnslis - ; Coni..ord, N. If., rinflned
to bed n'ittitleniale and kidney disease; cure Q. ' .
No spacetor 1,000 other cures. _ •
Ask your Droggtst for "Medical Wendell," and
bb cured. FOarbtliby Dr..GAGE. & Co., SolltOga,
N. Y. ' :
For sale In Towanda try Dr. H. C. PcinTEst r i;
wbolesale, by HENRY CURRAN &,CO.,
S' l
PtCl AL NOTICE.—Noti e is
hereby given that the undersigned Intend fo
apply' to the General Assetobly of tho st , a a t l if bf
Pennsylvania at lts'neit session, for the pas. eof
a law for the more efficient protection 01l sheep
from heing.destruyed by dogs, by taxing . the own
ors of dogs for tho sane , Ste. - . In and for the 'county
of Bradford. . S. T. MCCORD.
It. M. NV gr.f.ES.i
. .
If. L. SCOTT, es-a 1;
• -
No. 729 NORTH' SECOND - STREET, Pilll. - A,
' Manufacturer and dealer In •I •
of evary description. - I
FRAMES, Etc., Etc.
Nov. 30-am . •
pE.NNsy,LvANI4. ,; .1 •
Loced ea the TioUa and Elmira State Li ne P. 12
. . .
CHARLES 11. YEA,1111.1,„1.'31., PIZI*CIPAL.
JOSEPH C. DOANE, ...Yedureti Science.
FRAJOIS.M. SMITH, M. 8., MaTherniftici.
DORA N. WOODRUFF, 3[.E., Iliafory IT iirnweg,
KATE SY. 11,11,14LN, 11, E , 3/ , ,,/,/: 5'f.,.1..k1
MARK C. BAKER, Instruweutal .1.14
WIINTER TE1131. : (14 weeks),cperis 1/eC
!Sprue , Tenn (14 WcAs) opens )[trey 27, ll'
Tuition, Boarding (including tiumt
lights and washing). t f ld per term. Tuition
o'2 per inch. otmlehts uto,
to teaviCreceiSe .4t7 drduellon par term.
Orphang rpreive .1 , 14 dedto tion to.r term.
nation Sitl;it'lllS ratilri ye . 7,50. Tuition and I
In Model ti,;•hool. 134.1 r.r. term. Foe Cata
other irtrObillatioll, address thr Principal.
M. O N.T A N 1 Ei
i •
T0W3t1.13, Pa., Doe. R,1 . 575.
For all; tho parposys .
1.4 a Faintly L'hysl
caring coit Irene s, Jaundice, Foal
Stoluacii, Breath, .11 . eacl;wile, Erysipelas, itliounia-
s m, Eruptlon,Ca..l4l Skin Disca•es,
• Dropy, ' Tumors, Worms, Neuralgia. as
PM. for r fPurlfying the 13:”.1:1, nrOlte nio.,,tleffective
and oongemlAl purptiv.,_ ever_dlscoverea. They
aro mild, but race real In thAr oNratlon • moving'
thf; and:,withoutEpalu. Although
gentle In their, they !aro ;still the nt(a
thorough and searching ;cathartic •Ino that
empioye.l: cleiislng
.stomach :and
bowel's, and even the Idmql. In email da l es of one
pltl'a day, thy stinadatelho - ciigesflve•Or , lnis and
prouiote vigorous health's rit.f.s have been known for more than n
6, simrld-
quarter ut a century, aV s Baca übtatnetl i
Ide ta• putall fur thefil virtucs. The
‘ll,3easra action In tho scr,,ral as,ininatt
ofthe body, and are•ocOmposed that
within their rang,' ran rarely withstand
they cure the everj•
plainta vf . evety;)o,l, 1,111 . a1i0 forinrcla!lo
gerollS ille , stss that havq theit.±st
skill. While they prollnee powerful ea
are, at the sane e the sakst awl.
for children. By atierleio action t
much fess than the common purgAtve s,
ktve rain when the bon - els are not Intlatnt.,
reach the vital foantaltis of the blc;o41, and
en !Ito Fystem by freelng It from the el
Adapted to all ages and e*.uttoTis
mates containing nelter calomel nor an
lous drug, these ring, nviy he taken.with
allybody. Their sugar-cmtiliig permeiv'rs them
ever frost' and makes them pleasant to 4 eil•htle
being purely vegetable,.no barn. can arßo from
theik• use In any quan'lty
DR. J. C. AYER, & C 6., LOWELLi 3118.,
1 rrantlnal and Analytical Chendt.
i .--
,? : ,itfi . :.:: , :i . 1.,.. , : -1 4 - r - ... - --•.'l=-1,---,;
,:2 , ; .5., , . ; , :,.:.,y , ' , ,:--.,• - ....y.:1- r :, , .». ,,
New ki7ertitemeate.
- I
~ 7
OR either:
4 1 / 4 /41)111Servi. -
Is ti 'its: eight hundred royal
Geis) indltsriihysttftdred tUnatnefon, its
spfm. 'IM - ,sposter stories, poems an 4
itirlormiilllol binding of red and
'gold; It isf o e t^t- splendid gift-boot for boys and
girlSevet md I itflan
NWITOLAS FOR 1877, ''.,„ •
Wideh oPens w tth November. :878, begins a short
and seri entertaining serial from' filo French.
..Tbe•Kingdornsif tile Greedy, a - story adapted to a
the Thanksgiving ses . sim.., AtAigter .•;st:4 Ia t or als. -
softies interest to boys, -
By .1/ T. Trowbridge. author of the "Jack Hazard •
Stektfs,” begins in the Christmas lloltdifYiumber,
ijelidel serial stories, Christmas stories, lively
skdtches, poems'and pictures for the holidays; and
isodni - astonishing Mitstrations ht Oriental sorts.
drawings by Siamese artists. the Christmas •
holhisy number of St. lc lc-holm, superbly Illustrat.
ed,!contalns a very Interesting paper..
BY William Cullen Bryarit ; "The Horse, Hotel, •• 3
lively article, by Charles A. Barnard, splendidly
illustrated; ". , The (lock In the sky,” A .
Proctor; "A C./ads:toss Play for Homes or Sunday
aegis," by Dr Eggleston; .-Tho Perkins' Christ. ,
manses by'Lucretia Hate; -"Poetry and Cat.
ols:0f - iirAter," by Lucy Lucs, witlipleturet4
I) N4l; FAIL TO BUY ST. 14101110 LAS YOB .
, rotlet 23 crs7S.
• During the year there will helatensting papers
for harir, - ,by William Cullen Bryant, John (4 Whit
tier. Thomas Ilaghes,William Hewitt, Dr Holland,
lleurge`3lacDonalti, Santulli 1( Hunt. Frank It -
Stock toiajnid others. There Will tsa:stories,sketehelt..
and poops, of special interest to ell's, by Harriet
PrescottSpofford. Susan Coolidge; ,Sarah Winter
Kellogg,' Elizatieth Stuart Phelps; Louisa IticOtt,
LtieretiaP-Uale.Cella Ttiaiter.liary Stapes Dodge,
and man) others. There will be also •
By Professor Proctor, the Astrousmer, with maps,
showing "Tice Stara of Each Mouth," which will
be likely to sorpass In Interest any series cm popular
science recently given to the public. Ai ausement
and Instruction, with Fun and Frolic, and Wit and
Winlott, will be mingled as beretotore, and St. -
Nicholas will continue to delight the young and
give pleasure to the old.
To meet the demand for a cheaper'St. Nicholas •
. the prieat vols. I and 11 has been re
diked to 13 cacti. Thi; three volumes,in an elegant
library ease, are sold for Silo (in ful gilt, ILO, so
that ail may give their children, a complete set.
Tbese volumes contain more : attractive material
than fifty dollars' worth of the ordinary children's
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BRITIS:// L'ARTE I: LI RE W (Ev'..117,11.t).
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as scull a , a summary of the triumphs of science
and art. The war,. n',tely tomdivaise all Europe
wtil royal topics for di,emsi,n, that will he treated
with a tbotuttglitmss and ability now Ind - e - Ose to he,
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and Blackwood fur i;45, an,l so olh.
(arply!nrrvarly) for the year
1677 may have. without VilArZe, the numbers for the
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Netther preodums to slth3cribers two' db.:count to
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direct to the publi,hers. No premtuths given to
ctilars with further particalars may be had ou
app: I ezitt o.t.
.1 Ilarclor sr., N.:w York.
I‘ a•ta for
t T;attlislte.: an the news. The serrpnt (If no
man and the state ..1 no part,y. It can afford to and
dovs te!l truth aholt
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11.-1 t Is impart ir.l aka
lu intelligent ..uffratz:i. It alai:: to Instruct voters to
the ul-e-t .11..ehurge of,their tv;,potisibility„
I a, it alw.:y. vs•entlallv Itopol,ll
- It inal...'spear..l lit' the flit ore, ail It has stone lit
the past. ult ri - i. , rrors of Itepithlican leaders i r cot ,
rtiltirne. lit the KcpnLiieaa party: ttitt It'eati Lever
crime I. b. , trite to Itepohlican espe
cially to those gol4!ett ilociriiiet of civil , ervi. 0 lc
forts. haft inonry. the ..t,et.ity of the National
faith, and eitllaLltettie.• to . all chases at the south.
which ft , rmeil eorn , r-tton. , s of (WK. Ilayes'
nfltittrarile letter of pcceptapee.
IV.-Its moral lime Is pare atol Tho
f:unEy clreletS never profaned anythllf:t
appear , ht th. , ; ~tainns of T 113:
V.—The-vtiolve.i stand:ad alai c;urreht
of the Clay Is prewiited cii
Corre,poivii.tiri-, Poem., Slorle,:auil 1:e elm's (r la
tliti and
is the teat eavar,e,t farmerA Jis,er
published. —Tint Ar Fitttit.Y Tt❑nrsr. bus .;tor
more to make g0,.,1 farmers than. any other hinta
elll:l. i•vvr •tx.isted."
r .
vit.—Tile market reports of Tity..Titiorsc are
fndlipcli , .:bue to every buyeraml ,eiter in the omit
. try. Quiiitailotro are given daily and week fief al.
nio•.t every article bought anal
of the world. and with utivaryittg and al fal.
hide neenrare. It:, Cathie, anal and
otht r Markets are the rera,gial...eal
M.—More rnplrnof Tlti: Ttitht:". ti are paid for
and read I.v Um imirlean pi•aiple than ,if any other
a - ipapr.r - aif equal price in the eunntry—a .fact
which Is the .best tlemonstr.sthiu uf theiLlae. of
the paper. . 1
Traders of THE TI:11:UN rqresent
• largely the' interpristiag and prugre,stve liffinls of
emmtry, l'ersaaxis - who arc luter•steal 'lb the
tli•velepitient of the advance of mid
the progresi. of optolon, will Intl their demands
met by 'l' tic Tlital:NE.
e organs
or evaal,
:,3 coin-
cts, they
15t phy-1c
-approval :111,1 rs,Ppority have reward-
Led,the Indopendent an ‘
d Self-rest....etful conrso,
Titiuu NE. It has a larger:not stronger corps
i of earnest workers among. Its frlends than ever bee
fore, and constantly . ree,,lys from old :tad new
mulct s words of etleodpgentent.
Ire} gripe
,1 never
1 . ,
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SEM I-W EEKII,Y—One year 3CO
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I WEEKLY-70;4e year '
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, . . Ten copies, one year.
- Twellty copies, not year ....
Tlitrty copies, one yea,!.....
ments of
n all ell-
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• Each pcxsoh procuring a club of ten or more s
; scribers is etithlNl to one extra WLEnt.Y. and of
fitly or more to a Snmt-W nEli LT.
To elorgyikii Till: WI - Xi:l.Y Tit: irt. , NE will bo' year for ti. W.. t Till: !...F.3.1-WEEKLY fur
, tel :,a, plot - Tit Eit)a tip: tor 41.
. Al' ZiNelnlk'll coptea tree.
1 - ifir Agent:, 'and. eanvas,Cra; wanted is- c%. r.i, with 7:Lom' liliticul arra getileto v. LI! lk;
; 111511 e. 1
All renilitanC,l , at scilde4•s• risk, uniez,s by
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C LI 1;:,
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.. 1 . - .1/