Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, July 25, 1878, Image 2

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    fflut A dfori /Iquattt
Towanda, Pa., Thursday, July 25, 1878.
• Of Luzernh.
Of Warren.
Of Philadelphia, •
' 1 Of Allegheny.
Why 7 should any !Republilan in
Bradford county vote the greenback
ticket ? It is admitted that the green
-. backers will not carry the State, and
a Republican : vote
. given for their
Candidates is only aid for the Democ
' racy. The Democrats hve. been' the
bitterest enetnies'of the Oreeback
currency. • Thee ' t opposed its first is-
sae and sneered.. at it,in every shape I
They slandered'' the credit of the
GoVernment up on which it rested,
and,.betireen 'their armed rebellion the South and their underhanded
opposition in the 'North, they at one
time 'so weakened' the Government
that $2.84 in greenbacks' were only
worth one dollar in gold. Nearly
nil the financial, troubles of the day
come from that depreciation, caused
wholly by the Democratic party, and
the effort to redeeni the 'greenbacks,
:iecording to contract, an effort which
the Democrats arc doing their best impede. The -worst enemies of
'the greenback are the men who tried
first :to destroy •the Government
whose 'integrity was one of the pillars
on which -the paper currency . rested,
and, secondly, to take away the;
- pledge. of a . specie paymerit which
was its other support.' An end e my of.
the Greenback 'can consistently, op
pose its redemption, 'but a friend
cannot. RePublieans of Bradford
• • county do•you desire to aid, such a
party to succeed in this State., Yon
can do so by voting the Greenback
ticket. ' t
i --- although not so intended, perhaps,-
• the' following extract from the letter
:of WM. FOYLE, Esq., in last week's
fOurnal, •is a pointed and merited
rebillee to the demagoguery and cant
. of most Democratic . pipers and . •
tors, who arc continually •chargink
the " hard times" upon the Republi- .
Cab party.. 'We commend Mr. F.'s
'views to the careful attention of his .
late associates in the greenback par
-,t3las well as. all who complain about
" hard times." The remedy suggest
is the only feasible road to renewed
activity and prosperity in business :
. It is true, the very hard times that
- w are passing through, with a large
amount of labor out of employment, nat
urally produces a spirit of discontent end
- despondency among a large class of our
people, .bnt this we shall overcome—not
by wild and chimerical ideas of finance,
but by the patience and_good sense of the
American people. Upon the wreck and
ruin of lost fortunes and the rubbish of
inflation, we must mow try to resume ape
. cio payment, and if successful, times
must generally improve, or else the
of other nations which have Imssed
thro s ugh similar ordeal is false. We must
wait patiently for a,better-state of affairs
through natural causes. Money
will always accommodate and regulate
it self to the wants of trade and industry.
--, These views I believe have - stood the test
- of time and arc in uccord•with the tinan
iial sentiments of Jefferson. the founder
of theiDem6Cratis party. The truth nev
or 'changes ; what was true in regard to
the finances in his day and generation is
•true now."
IT all of Mr. FOYLE'S political dog
. nuts were-as sound as the above dec
larations, he would be alvise politi
• cal leader. But, alas L ! he is joined to
• , Demoeratic idols, and when the day
, of election comes we fear will stulti
fy: himself by. voting for Dim., infla
- • tin and resumption repeal. Cton
ststency, is a jewel.- •
- PETER Manic has issnetfa lengthy
address to his fellow-citizens of Penn
-B)lverna setting forth his views on
the financial questions of the day.
Of course, 'he takes the extreme in
fiction view of the subject and adyo-
cites the election of men who favor
his views r regardless of old political
:initiations, „While we differ with Mr.
Hr.itoic, we should be glad to publish
his letter, but its great length pre
etudes the possibility of , our doing so.
Z4l-.11. is entitled to great credit for
the part he has taken in building up
. the business enterprises of Williarns
port and.other portions of the State,
and we'regret exceedingly that heis
Compelled to suffer great loss from
the depression in monetary affairs:
direct es*ial . atte:ntion to the
vomnitinication of" Three Score " in
wtother column. The author is one
iof the most unselfish, eadid and pa
triotic Republicans in the State. He
13 not a resident of this county and
le has never been charged with being
attached to the CAMERON, or any oth
,er ring. His suggestions are worthy
ut careful attention by the Republi
vans of this County. "
_ , WHEN Republicans meet together
in the several townships and bor
• laughs let them talk over the political
_interests of_ the district and decide
to fiend the 'very best men as dele
gates to the convention. 'lt is imt
possible to please 'all portions of the
enunty, but any ticket fairly nomi
'mated should command the united
support of the party. -
TUE candidates for nomination on
Republican ticket are making a
tborough canvass but all seem to be .
good-naturetl, and
..the successful eiaL
Hates. will have the hearty co:opera ! '
f ion and .atipiakiof all theii• compete
tirs 16161ffscuorts LAW.
The opinion of the Attorney Gien
eral, concerning the eight-hour law,,
about which so much has been sai4, l
is as follows: Attorney Genera'
DEVZNB has furnished to 'the Seqe
tary of the Navy his opinion - on the
eight-hour law, in reply to an inquiry
suggested by_ that official in regard
to circular issued from the Navy
DeOrtment on March 11,1878. That
circular announced' that " The De
partment will centract for the labor
of mechanics, foremen, leading men
and laborers, on the basis of eight
hours a day but that all - wcilrkmen
electing to labor - ten hours a day will
receive a proportionate • increase of :
their wages." _
The Attorney General says: " The'
inquiry really suggested by you is
whether this circular accords -with
the meaning and intent of section
3738 of the Revised Statutes, which
declares that eight hours shall con
stitute a day's work for all laborers,
workmen and mechanics who may be
employed by or on behalf of the gov
ernment of the United Statei."
After a careful review of the case,
based upon a. recent decision of the
Supreme Court, the Attorney . Gener
al gives •his opinion that the circular
is in accordance with the section
above alluded to, and that workmen
who perform s ten hours labor lin ay le
gally receive more .pay than those
who perform the eight.
TninE will be a chance for the ex
hibition of the favorite Democratic
virtue in- economy when the expenses
of the various traveling committees
come to be audited. Mr. POTTER;
General P;UTLER and their associates
have removed their place of meeting
to Atlantic CitY,,where hops and sea
bathing will pleasantly relieve the
tedium of examining Louisiana su
tervisors ; we only regret that the
removal was not made a little i earlier,
so that the lashionable Jersey water--
ng-placc,. might have enjoyed the
company of Mrs. JENIi,S. The com
mittee, on the reorganization of the
Army - proposes-to niake a tour of the
Summer resorts, and to labor alter
nately-at the Virginia Springs, West.
Point, Saratoga and Niagara Falls.
A trip to the coast of Labrador will
perhaps afford pleasant diversion if .
the hot weather continues ; camping
in the A-driondacks may giVe the
gentlemen some idea of a soldier's
life - ; there is good society at New
port ; and excellent clams are to be
found at-Coney Island. The member
of Congress who franked his soiled
linen home to the wash is fairly out.
done by the committees, which com
pel the United States to pay their
hotel bills.- Tribune.
JUDGE STANTON, of Scranton, who
was elected last year on the Labor-
ticket this year is a good
Democrat and supports '-DILL for
Governor. 'The , RepUblican - Labor-
Reformers are loud and deep in
their denunciations of his treachery,
but it is nothing more than might
have been expected. The side-show
movements in
_politics are always in•
the interest of Democracy, and should
be avoided by alt the opponents - of
that organization. This action of
the " A1d0.," it is claimed, is the-re
sult of a bargain with certain Demo
cratic managers to transfe.the Na
tional vote of Luzerng'to DriJ. for a
consideration. This is the ga \
e to
be played throughout the State. e
pnblicans who have been led to. bon
estlY support the Workingmen's_ean
dldates heretofore are not likely to
be caught in such a trap.
Tun Argun and papers Sympathiz
with it, already begin to cry "CAM
IRON," in the hope to frighten timid
Republicans. For our part we do
not see what the eampaqn in this
county has to do withlir. CAMERON.
Our, first duty is to defeat the disloyal
Democracy! when this iiLaccamplish
ed we shall have, plenty of.-time to
decide who the Republicans desire to
represent them in tha 'United States
Senate. If there are men in the
party who desire the success of a
Democrat . to a CAMERON, or any nth-
er sound Republican, .they had bet
ter join the opposition at once.
Burizit wants to pay the bonds in
greenbaCks. So do we. An honest
greenback is as good,as coin, and we
mean to make all gieenbacks honest.
The bonds are payable in coin. Green
backs are payable-in coin. :One- is as
good as the other. Both bond-hold
ers and laborers can take their choice.
When the bond-holder gets coin for
his bonds the laboring 'man shall
have coin for his greenbacks. We
are opposed to one kind of money for
the money lender and another for for
the people.
- THE triumph of the Democracy
is heralded by the Confederate de
mand for $3,000,000,000 as payment
of fraudulent rebel cia4tas, the confis-.
cation of the properb of the loyal
States, the ruin of their industry,,
and the beggary of all ranke and
classes of their people, Democrat and
Republican. Loyalty must redeem
its crimes by the amplest tribute to
A cable special, • says General
GRANT was . received with great en
thusiasm by the crowds of people,
when hp hauled at Gothenburg, Swe
den, and on reaching Christiana, the
capital of Norway, on the 13th, over
ten. thousand people greeted him.
King OSCAR will come to Christiana
to receive the Geneialond give ihim
a• state dinner.
at Rome, Pa., is a candidate for the
cdpeeofCounty Commissioner on the
Greenback platform.
Tux hot weather produces a hilt
the political e4.eitement.
As 'el 81101010 wt answer to 7 DILL'S
assergon, t*P l 4 -1 4 .
,011 1 )libluis; - alre\nitiOnob*'.f#*ii
tininetur evils or the tithes, IS eine,
publish the following FACTS Fon rat
Fkom,F, from the New-York Tribune:
The Rebellion was - Dem - mi.:ale:li
broke out in Democratic States. It
was. confined to
It wasThatihed by Southern Demo.
erats. It was fostered "byNortherii
Democrats., Dcocratsotileeredthe
Rebel army. Democrats made .up
the rank and file. <Democrats filled
every office in the Confederate Gov
ernment, fnim the Presidency down
to the clerkships And the messenger.
ships.. , There wasn't a Republican
with a shoulder-strap, or a musket;
or a " plum" in the whole devilish
the Dr Ai its ,f
and allowed the Nation's arsenals to
be plundered, and the Nation's ships,
navy yards and fortrestres to be seiz
ed, and the Rebel armies to be or
ganized, without lifting. a finger to
prevent,: " Democrats," throughout.
every Northern and Western State,
applauded the cov.dnet of their Dem
ocratic •President—adopted and de
fended his Democratic doctrine,,that
the Government had no right to ap•
ply force to suppress
.a Rebellion—
and, from thnword " Go," ixilitically
opposed every legislative, financia4l
military and moral measure taken to:
speedily and successfully prosecute
thovrar,:and save' the Nation's life.'
.ry, of them, without one solitary ex
ception. '
A Western editor adds to this ter-.1
rible. indictment:
Let " Dernocratic jogrnals and oral;
tors .howl over the debt and taxes
their War has :brought.. They but
magnify their own sins." Every did-.
tar of debt is a Democratic legcicY :i
Every tax is a Denweratic gift. .Ev- •
ery Government stapiip:is a Democrat- •
cc' stirking-plaster. ' Every persOn in
the. United States drinks Democracy
la his lea, his• egfl'fFe and his whisky,
and in the sugar' wherewilli he Sweet
ens them. Each ingredient pays its
quota for the cost of Denioeracy, to
the country. :The Smoker inhales
Democracy. The 'Sick man' is .phys- •
.icked with Democracy, .The labor
ing man gives about one hour's labor
every day to pay for , Democracy.
The capitalist pays'one4enth of Ids
income for the' cost of i4e Democrat
ic party. .• transfer of Property
is saddled with. the Democratic:bur
den. Before he is begotten, the child
is subject to — the. Democratic . tax,
Prom the cradle to the g rave he nev
er is free from, it. The ' funeral
mourning must first.' pay the penalty
of Democratic rule, and a portion of
that which heleives.behind-must'go
, into this Democratic vertex. Genera
tion atter generation will carry the
Deniociatie burden from birth to
death., But for.tbe Democratic party;
the hundreds of thousands of young
Men whose bones are strewn over the
South would naw be productive la
borers and. the support and comfort
of .desolate. ~No one
can attempt to deny this indictment.
Ntr one can pretend to say that the.
Democratic party bad any cause for
the Rebellion. Yet it has the effron
tery to cry over the burdens of taxa
tion As the father of the,Demeratic
party, when ha bad stripped Jot) of
family and possessions, charged it
t khis own sins, and sought to draw
liinfroin his integrity, so his Demo
cratre sons now conic forward .with
equal ikffrontery and charge their do
ings iiiin the loyal people and hypo - -
critiCally owl over their afflictions,
and: seek t seduce them from their.
integrity, to lect to power the party
that has brongh all these woes upon
the land. . .
And you, • ANDY ILL, at Lewis -j
burg, in February, '6l, .when the'
\ ri,
Rebels were . conspirin "hissed'"'
them on. This you continued to dO
until they ' invaded Pen*lvania.
Then, you aided "the emerOficy "
movement. All this time, H>tIlRY
HOYT was in hard service, fightincr
.. l'
the Rebels, and - exposing all a man
holds dear in life for the preservation
of the . Union and the downfall of
American Slavery ! .
hope, by earrying - the Keystone State
, fpr carry the Presidency in
1880. That must, never be. To pre
sent it, we must keep Penn Sylvania
in line. Then " rally 'round the flag,-
boys," and 'be not deceived nor be
trayed. A FREEMAN..
The Distinguished Pennsylvaniau Corrects
a Couple of Reportorial Errors•
Ex-Senitdr Cameron has writen a
letter to Thurlow Weed, to correct a
misapprehension as to what he said
relating to President Linelon's see.
and nomination , Mr. Cameron's letter
is as follows:
DOXGVAL FAIN. 'Lancaster County, Pa., .1131 Y e.
1878.—My Dear Sir : On my way here. ilusve been
readiog your letter In the ?law. York. Tribune of
Friday last, and I beaten. at once. to say that in
the Interview to which you allude I was militates.
ly supposed to have said "Weed , ' when I said
.i Wade... Of totute r spots of 3fr..Cltsee and
Mr. Wade as oppadng a second term for Mr. Lin.
don. and not of you, whom everybody knew to be
reatously In-favor of it. There was, another error
In the rune interview.' in mating UM . speak of is
mofement to "ImPeaeb Mr. Linclon," when in
fact I was only speaking of the movement top* ,
vent his renomination. With these two egeepUons,
the report of what'll:aid was singularly accurate
an these mistakes wire sitsllght that Is
1. 1 7
would cornet, them for hims - er , or .I
e reader .l
won d have done so. _ ". .
AS I said in referenetrix; kr. LinclOn's Cabinet,
and tu regard to the Russian Mission Is literally
true, and I do not doubt that what you say Is aqua '
1y so. And the variance - between us is truly another
Illustration of the difference of impression created
.by the difference of standpoints. Indeed, It ha
that !have a note from Mt. Lincion, In his
'own Landwritting, dated as early as December St,
18604 n which he nant:mums his determination to
nomleate too to the Senate "as Secretary of the
Treason", or as Secretary of War, which of the
two r have not yet definitely decided: ,
I i,0 , t1 not at , oire you that I r,ctprotate folly the
kind aontlments yon express toward mi., or that
you are at liberty to mate any use you think prop
er of this note.. • ' ,
Very truly yours,,
• 1510.7%; CAMEUON
Lonn•IiEACoN,fiFIELD IDD3 just been
made aluemberof the Order of. the
Knights of 4iii.-.oarter, f:
REIL 9Irg ir AF EROr '
smatioy2ii• sma.
Alr .4 1 1 0 glist i *,,. OP . '" ae P
INS - - Awl
; - ,
**the sbiglitar; Slid still roman
tic cohicident, - -ii--tEit* a brother
and 'sister who suddenly became imp.
arated in the Wait - Indies some thir
ty-five years-ago g and -after- a - con
tinued search of thirtylvnlears,
.meeting in this city.
13w - the Barthnlonietror
.West-IndiesfirlB43, Wadi& 44,11114
nameil Naylor,' ii father; r inother t
anditwo - ehildren;Thyliii4 - iiiiil,
The son, named Thomas, suddenly
difisppeared from home,and the only
trace that _could. 'be found of his
whereaboUts,*ai of his shipping. at
oeal Year!' passed, and still nothing
was hard, from Thomas. The daugh.
ter eanie north and' was married , in
Nei( York to Mr. John N. Bogert,
aid, finally removed with her hus
band to , this city some eighteen years
ago, Mrs. Bogert, well known. in
Binghaniton na one of our best music
instructors, and in - organist 'of the
Centenary eburch t was the heroine of
this romantic story, and is the moth;
er of five children,. three ,of Whom
are married. She had given up all
hope of ever , seeing her brother
Thomas alive again, , and had been
led to believe him lost, at sea. In the
meantime her father and mother had
passed away in , the old home at Bar
tholomew. . •
Early last Saturday morning a
strange appearing gentleman knocked
at . the doc i r of Mrs. Bogert's residence,
on Ceda,r'street, and when met by'
Nrs.:Bogert afectionately expmeed,
to kr- , s he- Mrs. Be-
y , ..igk
'dress. Sr. Naylor came directlY to
this eity, and was, soon able to see
his sister: Ile is now the 'owuer of ,
three ships on Lake Michigan, , and ;
his home in is Chicago. After passing
diny . years. on the Atlantic, he re-1
turned to inland waters. Ho is now
en route for the West Indies, in or- ,
'er to- look after the burial place of,
his father and mother, apd to attend
to the business loft by them.—Bi:ng
hamlon Leader.
141:win) A:004+kii:):41)344,41
The Phenomenal Ohmage that Was Effect
ed by a Bolt of Lightning.
The Chicago Tribune, in a recent
issue, says: Seldom has the electric
fluid done a. more curious . thing than
on yesterday morning at three o'clock
at the residtnce of H. I. Guild'. , Mr.
Guild and his wife were ,occupying is
bedroom in the second story and Lottie
a bright faced child of four years of
age with golden curls, occupied a
double -cot on the first floor in com
pany with her -grandmother, -_llfrS J.
J. Ames, aged about fifty years: :This,
- cot was-placed under the opening of
the main flue of the chimney. The
first recollection that Mr.-Guild had
-of the. situation. Was ,that he was on
the 'floor of the bedroom with his wife
clinging to him and screaming. He
turned on the light: and at first
glance discovered that the patches of
plastering in the ceiling of his room
and in the room adjoining were hang. -
ing over his head, -and the lathing
protruding. The shingles in thp
vicinity the of chimney were toren up.
He then concluded that - lightning
had/done the work. The next thought
wits the grandmother and his daught
er Lottie, below. Upon arriving in
their r00m,. - th-e little innocent, her)
file; head of, curls, and handablack
with the.soot of the flue, commenced
to clap her hands at the appearenee
of the grandmother, who was also
blackened with the soot. Upon ex
amination Mrs. Ames was found to
bi in an insensible condition and a
doctor was summoned. : ale applied
remedies. • .
. The child, told the story, of how
the fire came down the chimney and
knocked herself and " grandma " from
the cpt to the floor. The child was
then subjected to a severe bath, and
then was discovered the most remark
able feature of the whole affair. The
profession ',of curls, which. were of
unusual length, reaching almost to
the child's waist, and-which had been
of a bright golden hue, were of a blue
black or an inky color from tfie roots
to the tip. A closPr examination ie
wealed the still further singular fact
that the scalp of the head was also
col red, indelibly it seemed the same
as tliair.- :Up to six o'clock On
yeste ay afternoon, alter a lapse of
fifteen _hours, and after repeated
washing irlth ammonia and other
solutions, every hair remained the
same shade as hen the charge was I
first noticed, an so with the scalp
of the head.
The physician said that the
\ ,x
markable change migh have been the
result of electricity,,bu beyond this
he did not venture an
\ planation.
He'had heaid of one or twoinstancei
like it. The vitality of thehair'did
not seem to be destroyed, forlt was
still as soft as silken skeins. he
child seemed as lively as a eric*t,
and rather pleased than otherwisP,
with the sudden transformation from
1 a brunette without cost.
• Tux Boston Herald, a Democratic
journal, thus speaks of i President
HAYES and the. Fraud Committee:
Nothing whatever that scorches
so much as a thread of the President's
garment has been established by a'
scrap ofdocumentsry evidence, or by
the testimony of one witness whose
oath should carry a feather's weight.
According td present appearances
Mr. Hayes walked on the Andemon
matter with upright circumspection,
and brought out clean boots, though
the road . was very muddy. in this
respectAhe , developments, undoubt,
edly, fall far_ below the expecta
tions of, the promoters of the inves
Tnu Secretary of the Treasury
holds over $200,000,000 of coin and
bullion. This will become a part 'of
the currency of the . country,,as soon
as coin payment, is resumed, carrying
the circulating money up to more
than $900,00,000. Why should this
not be done at onee? It is an
penSive folly to..hold so twitch comas
acomiodity, when only_; a -word ; -is
"wa.uted 'to change it into Inctiey. -
: •
.444 r
-r!olliaiiikke.. l4 eiroptiffiti •
ries fine public buildings, andldin-.
new is with its elegant,. videlitnlets,
massive douring•mills anti.extensive busi
.are situated in the midst of a largo,
prosperotureotintry; cities of
the 2(orthwost, , and ,artr ; sainples of Abe'
thrift, irialth arid industry` of Be_a .
-rea---FrOm lik -- PantourrOwizt'brPlort*
wari, passing A& ron tifine wooing ;
fok O
OA °Oak nivo Sault Bapidli ,
this point reach the liorthera_Pa-L
Roaa.l - TEO - Oountry Irian here
is rough and uneven, and awered.with .a
kind s of *Crab oak and straill.pines,.. Until
- Brainard* reached: This is the junction
with the road from Duluth, and 115 inflate
west:of it,! Mrsituurd is alown about
1,000.. inhabitants, situated on the cast
bank of the Mississippi, river, the country
sioundleing rough and unimprovekand
itsithief inhabitants the Chippewa' , Inds.
airs: There is a good hotel there, - and the
surrounding country presents fine induce
mentkinr sportsmen. The lakes abound
in black and rock pickerel and other
fish, and the woods afford fide shooting
for deer, Partridge, ducks and wild'geese:
Atihis points substantial wooden bridge
spans•the Mississippi river. , Crossing the
Mississippi the country for many miles' is
wild and uncultivated, and is tilled with
Inimmerable lakes, ranging in size from
10 rods to 3 miles long, • and in ono place
on'the railroad five of them takes can be
seen from the train at one time.: Now
and then the smoke of an Indian camp is
seen in the woods, and frequently bands
of -Indians -are met out on hunting
and fishing excursions. Game of all kinds
abounds in this region,and it may be cilled
the hunter's 'paradise. Occasionally a
hunter's camp is xed, with all the im
provements that the sportsman demands,
and are in striking contrast to the Indian
huts close by The Canvas tent and the
birch- bark. Tepee, the Winchester rifle
and the bow-and-arrow, the angler's bam
boo rod and'equipment and the primitive
polo-of the forest are side by side,
' each
party enjoying themselves in their own
manner—culling from the forest the wild
animals, - ,or drawing from the waters .of
:the lakes the speckled beautii3s.
Leaving these wilds, a little farther on
evidences of a more civilized community
are bend in the town of Detroit. This
' place' :is situated - near.the shores of De
troit Lake, is a town of about 1,200 in
habitants, and was founded 'as a colony
*by a lot of persons from the New-England
States: It is the county seat•pf Becker
county, has a fine, large echool-bouse, and
surrounding it a good farming country.
A ride still farther on brings us-to Glyn
don. This place is located- in the., lied
River 'Valley, and at this station the St.
Paul'and Pacific Railroad crosses, which
is now running 00 . miles north te a' point
on the Red river where it clnuects•with
I with
dace is
1 river,
ble for
up to
on the
!s, • and
ter Val
ley are brought - - here to be shipped East
on the railroad. Its trade is rapidly in
creasing,. and these two towuk bid fair to
be places of great importance as trade pe.n!
ties. Just beyond Fargo is the eelebrated
Dalrymple farm of 13,000 acres ; Of thiti
amount about 9,000 acres tire under eniti- 1
vatiop, and -7,oooJacres is in wheat this
year. Mr. Dalryinide only a ~ f ew years
ago was a pool man, and went: into this
section of Dakota and took up some land,
and by
- his industry and pirseverince has
added on to his farm each year until he is
now one of the largest farmers in the.
world. Ills workmen aril counted by the
score; his lunges by 'the hundred, and his
bushels of grain by the thousands. From
Fargo to Bismarck, a .distance of 200
miles,, the land is a rolling pmirie, with a
black, sandy loam for top soil, and a sand
for subsoil. This vast prairie , is fast set
tling tip, and all, over are seen new houses
rip and in process of erection. The.crops
'this year are very abundant,. and the
wheat, crop thrOugh this entire section
- will -average from 20 to. 25, bushels per
acre. Tiro wheat raised here is all spring
wheat, and the farmers of this section say
that they get a': better crop and that it
makes better flour than the winter wheat
grown in the East. A great many are
settling along this line under-the Home
stead Act, - which grants 100 acres of land
outside of railroad limits and 80 neres4 in
side on condition of permanent improve
ments, - living on the same for live years,
and paying land office fees, which 'do not
esiceed $lB. Soldiers can take up these
lands and are allowed their time of Ser
vice, not exceeding four years, on the live
years required residence. Under the laws.
in Dakota provided that for every 5
acres of timber under cultivation, 40 acres,
with all the iinprovements thereon not
exceeding $l,OOO in value, shall be exempt
from taxation for a period of ten years
frum time of planting ; and under another
law it is provided th.‘land' shall be
deemed increased in va to assessment
purposes by reason of such mber culture,
no matter how Much its real valne may
be enhanced therobg. Coal, which is of
excellent qiiality, is found on the Missouri
river near Bismarck, and in some places
along lino of railroad. The Red River
'Valley And Northern Minnesota furnishes
a bountiful 'supply of wood and timber,
and with good saw-mills close - by makes
lumber comparativelteheap. The climate
in the winter is about like Maine, NeW-
Hampshirr, central Now:York and. Mich
igan, and in the summer is warm and
oven temperature without 'many violent
changes, and is said hi ! be freefrom all
malarial diseases and very healthy. -
The opening up of this railroad opens
up a large territory in the Northwest, and
one which will soon supply its millions of
bushels of wheat for the Eastern market&
Bismarck, the present terminus of the
road, is about two miles from the Missouri
river, and though only a few years old,
has over 2,000 population, and is being
built up in a .permauent and substantial
manner. The Missouri riveris about half
a mile wide at this place and quite deep,
so that the largest river steamers loac'
hero andgo to a 'distance of '1,200 miles
North and West. The situation of Bis-'
marck on the river,. with the advantages
of the water navigation and the railroad
running East, makes it a very important
commercial point, and it isture to become
ono of the principal cities of the North
west. The Northern - Pacific getting to
be the favorite ratite to the Black Hills,
as there is less staging and Miner country .
to pass through. A. stage leaves Bismarck
•41 and the Black Hills,
ges. The Northern
Well - built. has a
mbstantial bridges
it is completed to
men up the_fertile
iver, Missouri and
lion, and the vast
test will return its
ttili of the world.
01107RiL1211 A• • :I: Elfaloll3 TUB
- tins POlt ,
Ins free country, where (vory voter or
his representative in the fit* degree has
a choice in tLe selection of. ciety officer,
there is little or no danger of Linde° per
sonal, lonsl or family influence, or fre
quent elections are all poyterful. • .
No State in the' Union has had fwer
complaints of incompetfint or unworthy
men in station, than the land ofistea
habits "—Connecticut. 'Wilding its his
tory recently, I was surprisediolind, l tliat
with annual elections for almost erer 'of
fice, the Shitd holds on to good men not
-only year Utter year, but sometimes gew
oration lifter generation. Thus
John Winthrop was Governor eighteen
yeam, and his son, FitiJohti, isine•,yeani
more twenty-six years iu , the
house, though scores of 'hungry - rivals de:
nounced thorn in unromsured•terms. The
people chose to contiune them so long as
they continued to servo well.
The.‘f Brother Jonathan" of Washing
ton; waa'Aiinatlnua Trumbnll,,,whe was
Bovealar: of COnnecticut ,fiftecti• roars,
solids - sun; ' , Jonathan, - Jr., served • five
years more- m akings quarter of a centit
_ •
::.- -
.7" 'd tiiiiiobiOlmalKima
feite two; s a d ,• 1 t aw ,
,19kOngs abiaer ill th i a 11 " 1. ' -- itiaeleed
- t , eldsitil4Yo346l.l dinieSi
3,1 ,at-itia',Oallai.l7„: ,•, ir ....
i - -_, u 4....; !'--:•)- - .:-2 - years
au ISM sow* variiria
"r`, - 51 - !oil tco,
,thi bJ ~.1 0 4 O urIes- see rs ' re .
y ttirq: e te . 4lllre ne tl y * a m r ust iot h ri ci as tar ilac Tri kkle oabso tw rne :
or the b g
,I s z i ttiT o b,, di ni d u ld n ii is t ii i g n t
i t h k is tiz ar uch k diadtthaeshoclrt
er was coming. •
The Whitney family had charge of the'
l'ireasury sintreight years - in stumeadom'
Three Talsottahad it for forty paws,. Mal
Ot4ti); Wixom - •
,attouded 1O new&
Annuar - scialoina of the ,Asaimbly— over
half &century. .1 _
'• Dr. FlisierVotichich with his 'brother
Chauncey were' some time in Congress to.
- other. • The first was ins civil life from
1703. to - 1822, and made about seventy
,years'. service In °Mee NA Yale College.
Honored and useful everywhere, and none
the worse for his experience.
Thuai'these. good and fair men have been
in public °MOM for a- life-time—the same
min in the earae_Vaw, county or
SUCtik.-and criruiters chose , their
smug or nexplisiirs to the k same posts of
honor or. Kat; who should say them nay?
John QurneyAdams was appointed to
office by Washington, and continued' in a.
public service under every administration
--over half a century—until his death ha
' 1848. His father was. once President, as
be was himself, and his son (Clarice
Francis Adams) has every - qualification
for the office to which be might hopefully
'aspire were his declared views more clear
and decided for the principles which char
acterized his fathers.
Other New-England States could show.
similar examples of men long in power.
In Now:England, such men as the Jays
and. Clinton& and Livingston, haye been
found the most safe and able other,states
men. Independent in their circuMstan
ce-having the most undoubted attach
ment to the homes of their ancestors—
they have proved themselvei not the flat
terers and robbers of the crowd like ,
Tweed and the adventurers who land on .
Manhattan with only a trilling and tem
porary interest in -the real prosperity, of
the State. ' Like the rfampdens of Eng
land, the long-founded families of New: ,
York' have the holiest, most patriotic, and
;most abiding motives for administering
well all public affairs ; and the most wor
thy and competent among - them are kept
in office amidst mere party mutations.
Newer countries have less of this per-
sisteney of honors in office, yet many ex.
ampler may bo found among them. Our
first three Governors served nine .years
each. Many Judges and town and' coun- 1
ty officers are long Continued.
Gen. Cameron's term in the National
Senate has been the longest of any nian's
from thisßiate. And, when, like Senator
lfifeen and others, he voluntarily with
drew to private life on nearing his four
score years—deeming his strength to be
comparatively 'exhausted, and younger
men better in the Senate lie had the feli
city of seeing the swim body which. bad
elected him, elect his son as his successor.
Others have excelled Senator Caineron
In family honors. (len. Dodge, of Wis
consin, was Senator at the same time that
his son was Senator from lowa. Mr. Ben.
ton's son-in-law, (Fremont) was on the
floor with him asSenator from California.
And who can tell bow many 'Bayards and
Salisbury's have been Senators from Dela
ware ?
Ex-Goff. Findlay, of Pennsylvania,
when U. S. Senator,ifound two brothers,
members of the lowcnbranch of Congress;
and his son-in-law (F R. Shrink) became
Governor of their naive State. Wm. Big
ler was Governor of Pentusylrania while his
brother John was Goirernor of California.
Three brothers (Wailiburne,) were not
long since in Congress at the same time.
Hero are representatives of all past and
present 'parties.
Iu all these matters the only question
of importance to the public hf, ' 4 ls he
honest; capable and fit?" Office buyers
and office hunters may haie other tests,
abut they are of little consequence. When
but one can be elected, all the others must
be disappointed. We, the common people,
only want thn best - man, and the-majority
must make their choice and must rule. -
I write in view of the fact that the hope
of the ex-rebels, the Dill Democracy, just
,now it to carry Pennsylvania through a
division of Republicans on the Senatorial
issue. * They would 'get us by the ears,
and persuade us to say rash and foolish,
Ahin g s, by which they may slip in and win
the prize: My first choice is for. Mr.
Grow or Mr. Scofield in the North, or Mr.
McPherson in the South. ' I have confi
dence in the staunch Republicanism of
Mr. J. D. Cameron, as I found his father
to be, although neither happened to be
my first choice ash had personal aettach
ments to others. But prefer Mr. Cam
ron to any and every Democrat that may
be named.
TR this emergency men are nothing—
principles everything. It would be an ev
shame—a going back of the sun
on the dial of time—for the' Keystone
State, in the year 1878, tee elect a South
ern-born sympathizer of the Rebels for
Governor, over a true born soldier of Wy-,
inning. Elect Dill, and with_him ,would '
be a 15..8. Senator of the, same stripe—
one who would (directly or indirectly) in
the mad revolt which killed half a million
of our yonth, and heaped upon us a moun
tain of debt, to strengthen the, foul sys
lem'of American Slavery I •
Our present duty is to elect Hoyt, and
with him a Republican Legislature. Then
lot' us attend to.the Sumter question—
and whether the majority prefer Grow or
Cameron,. or any other man of their good
record, I say "Principles, not men,'
WEST CHESTER hotels serve' ico cream
unch. •
.iIARTIEITS are" reducing prices in the
emaern part of the State.
TM:at is an ice hoase in West Chester
swarming with white rats.
TRAIN Agents on the Pennsylvania rail
road are to be dispensed - with.
THERE are on deposit in the six nation
al banks of Williamsport. nearly $1,000,-
GEL. CAMERON bas contributed 1)2,500
toward the soldiers' monument at Sun
THERE are . thirty Sisters at the
West Chester Cnuvont, including novices
and postulates.
CONNELISVII,LE coke is to be shipped to
Italy. Parties are preparing to establish
trade in the articles on a large br.sis.
TnEnx are 83 prisonra in the Chester
county jail. the largest number celled for
many years within the' same walls- •
THE aggregate value of church property
of the Protestent Episcopal Church in
pto dioces of Pennsylvania is $6,500,000.
THE price of admission to the perma
nent exhibition at Philadelphia has been
reduced to 15 eta. for adults and 5 cents
for children. • I
!Tar. commissidners of Schuylkill eonn
ty have offered 2250 reward for the appre
hension of the escaped Mollie Maguire
Johit Gibbons.
JiIDOE ELWELL, of_ Bloomsburg, will
tear argUment An the William Cameron,
will case on Armed 12th, it hating been
certified to Columbia County.
FAUXEMS going to Norristown market
on Saturday were attacked by four wolves.
They have teen doing some damage in
the vicinity verbally, and party is hunt-
JAR them. • •
'Tug surviving members of company IL
Tweith Regiment i of Pennsylvania Volun
teers, will hold a reunion in Rogers'
Grove, near Niunveh,• Westmoreland
county, on A.ugust,loth.
• A party of laborers on the Ligonier
Valley railroad recently came upon a den
of copper-heads and succeeded in killing
thirty-tmti of chem. •• The laboring men
Of the State am preparing to go for a
much larger den of the same reptiles, and
they will crush them too..
Tax New York Times having p_roposed 1
a s c ubaciption to reemburso - Mr.*Ross for
the\ money expended in his fruitlesirsearch
for his son Charlie, that genlleman de
climiasthe oiler; : but suggests that the
press of\the country, call satiation to. his
hook.which gives a full and true history
of the loss al i search.for Charlie Ross.
TA Clixid dar lodge 4 Warren re
Costly split en tl 0 subject of a carpet. It
was a threli:flt y a a two-ply di ff erence.
They must have a w carpet - of some
kind. OttO set - con tied a two-ply car
pete would do and cant the day. The
three-Ayers seceded aml tnp a new shop
where we'prigramei they I have a three- ,
.ply:carpet and all the et. ee . z. -- , -
.•. . .
~„.p -A"
szaturrxiix vio
!hold retitlit tWweeleibEiVaabinglow:! ,
\ TEN deaths 'inane" in•NeW ITEEktwif ,
urday, addcleven pnittrationi
frees hint: :
NaqEttoiltrintaw iteadily oa4bo
improve. He '-took marriage drive Sat-
Tanails reason to believe there will
—b.ainteill9s44,leMent between Turkey
TnE Nation Woman's Rights Assoc.
ioation was in 1:0.a at Rochester, N.Y.,
week. • \
ilidn.'Br.ann, the new collector has re.
- ahead the expense's of the Boston Custom
llousell2,ooo a pear. \
HANNtnAL HAMLIN livein a plain buff
frame house at - Ranger. • When at home
be works in his garden. \
Tun trial of the Oringemen arrested on
Suly 12 came up at Montreal and was ad
joarned-to the 30th inst.
Miss CELESTINIC WINANs, daughter of
the late Thomas Winanas, is probably the
richest heiress in America.
THE New Orleans - Piersynas says Speak
er 'Randall is what may be waled a Protee;.
tionist In favor of Free Trade.
Da. PAYNE, President of the Ohio Wes
leyan University, formerly pegged shoes
fora living in Providence R. 1.,
York, has been appointed Surveyor of
that port, vice General-Merritt. -
A member of the Potter committee says
Senator Conkling will testify before the
committee at Atlantic City.
AnuANmextrrs are under consideration•
to transport gold and silver bullion in the
postal cars to save expressage.
THE camponeeting at- Shelter Island,
N. Y., is a failure this year as the wealthy
cottager& there are opposed to it.
LErrens 'from a missionary at Labra
dor, state that reports of the recent fam
ine there, are greatly exaggerated.
FULLY ton thousand persons participat
ed in the funeral services of East
man, Mayor of Poughkeepsie, N. Y.,
SFNAroit DAWES, of. Massachusetts,
does not believe that General Grant will
be a candidate for the - Presidency again.
Is the United States - .4here are 530
women practicing as doctors, 420 as den
tists, sas lawyers and 68 as preachers.
'The. New York Tribune says.: "Near
ly everybody gets nominated for the Pres
idency except Charles Francis Adams."
ALL but fourteen men in the construc
tion department of the navylard at Ports
mouth, N.. 11., were discharged.Satuiday.
Mn. Wu. GRoESBEcK, of Cincinnati;
delegate to to the national monetary coo
femme, will' sail for Europeon Saturday.
A reception to Minister Noyes at the
Boar's Head Hotel, N. H., last, Friday,
was attended by a number of distinguish
ed guests.
Two seamen were taken down with
yellow leaver Friday on board the Receiv
ing Ship Vermontat the Brooklyn Navy-
TOM BALLAMD, the counterfeiter, who
atterept,to.coreinit suicide recently in the
Albany penitentiary, is Slowly recover-
Men plaeer,diggings• have been discov
ered on . the - Colorado ,river in- Arizona,
about twenty miles above the town of
Aubrey. .
Tor; bobbin spool - factory of 3tses Pot
ter, & Son, South Scitbrate 11. :1., was
burned on Wednesday night.. Loss $7OOO,
no insurance.
THE jewlery store of S. F. Coles, at
Coventry' Falls Vt., was robbed on Wed
nesday night of watches and • Jewlery
valued at $1,500.
7 Tnomss D. CRITTCHER, iron merchant,
of Louisville, has filed a vollutarrptitition
in bankruptcy, with liabilities of. about
$65,000 and assets $'6000.:
GEN. GI:9MR k...Shusr.F.A . Judge of
' the United States Circat Court for- the
that district of Maine,' died at Portland'
Saturday, aged 59 years. • . _
Tiio.llear - Pa - w Mountains gold excite;
meat is carrying many restless gold seek
ers fronk Meadwixid. Twenty men left
Saturday for the new Eldorado.
Mat hisvannher .residencO•at'Cohaaset,
ss., the Iteir - . David Swing and daiight
'or, of Chicago, and Mrs. General*Custer.
ITtfE Advisory. Committee and Trustees
:of the. Sagamore mills at Fall Diver Mass.,
.Mart up on .Itlonday s This
'causes great rejoicing among the opera-•
tives.. r
ROI3EAT W. GItEEVE died on Thursday
night , at hisfirm in South Kingston. R.
in consequences of being bitten. by a
steep.killing dog on the 10th of April
last ; .
' THE attorney for the Chinese six Com
panies at Sari Francisco reports that the
Chinese emigration is decreasing
there are now but 05,000 on the Pacific
Con*. llsnTncnstx, aleatling Republl
- of Indiana, and editor of the party
organ in that State; says the - Republican
party of .Indiana is for Grunt for a third
TUE President has appointed General
,Postmaster at new Orlenits, iu
Place elf .1. A. G. Parker, suspended. Mr.
arker is • the brother-inlaw of General
li. P. Butler.
.EiMovcnNon FF.N.rox, of New York
will saiV from New York on .board the
steamer Bothnia ou the 24th, inst., to at
tend the international. monetary confer
ence Paris. •
Vat Catholic clinch afßrampton, Ont.,
was burited to the ground on Thursday
night, supposed by an incendiary. The
church- contained some very • valuable
~ • • .
GoYEallon'llontsolv, , of New York, bas
refused to give up John Monanan, who is
indicted for murder in Massachusetts and
will hold Lim for trial in Now York on
another charge.
THE torpedo experiments for the bene
fit of the Secretary of the Navy, at New
port were.very successful. After they
were concluded. tho party sailed on the
Tallawosa for Boston.'
IN the Democratic Convention at Aus
tin, Texas Saturday, on the 11th ballot for
Governor, Hubbard received Sffil, and
Devine 693, not the necessary two-thirds
The convention then adjornca.
owtxt; to the reduction made by the
last Congress iu the appropriations for
the Patent Office, it was found necessary
to dismiss 53 clerks connected with the
various branches of that bureau, Satur
A clerk named Charles Dalkswiez, in
the Quartermaster's office at Fort Leaven
worth, disappeared last Wednesday, hay
ing been detected in forging checks per
prHo ting to have. been signed by Colonel
y t. •
Tun regular miscellaneous bids fort
carrying the mails on over 700 routes
were closed by
_the- Post Officer Depart
ment Saturday: t3ervice on these lettings
commences October 15th, and the awards
will be made within a week tn. so.
EMMA Cott nis; the young lady whose
father sues General Nicholas. Cassino, of
the Spanish army, for dainages Tor his
difighter's seduction, has unaccountably
disappeared from. New York. The case
has caused considerable Sensation. •
A dispateh from Inspector Watkins at
Cimrearron, New MexicO '
received at the
Indian Office says that the Utes -and
Apache Indians have started from that
point fbr their respective reservations, no
trouble or opposition 'having occurred.
Ax7DltEw J. Kimwrs, a well-known
bnilditr'ot New York city, has been ad.
judged'abankrept on his own petition.
Hid total liabilities amount to nearly $2,-
000,000, most of which is vecured, by
mortgages.• His meets are reported to be
very small.
Artgit t tbree hours' argumeht by coun
sel for the prosecution and defence the
Norwich • City,, , court committed Wesley
W. Bishop and,. Mrs.' Kato M. Cobb to
await-theaetion of the grand Jury on the
charge of poisoning l the late Charles
Cobb Jr. . .
• Sim 'Sea s , the noted train robber, enter
ed the townof Round Rock, Texas recent
ly, with two accomplices, to plan a,irk
mltery. Tho' sheriff attempted to restr
thcitn,, and was shot dead. The were
pursued ; . by a deputy. who su de.d in
killing ne Ofthem, but Bass es Aped..
• •
A, committee of seventeen embers of
the Grand Orange - Lodge of
. British
America were in ltintreal last
week. They will drect e :proeveffings .
on behulf of those a don the 4f2th,
and a fundof•ten thou nd dollars is to be
raised for the purpose f testing the legal
' ity'vf OniOninge . Onler. ;'. • " • •
liEwebasid iurd Wife Deprived of the
rower 4#l.lcolagion•
OINCINNATiI, July 1 1.---A singular
case has just been brought to the no
tice of the medical' professionhere.
Peter Lavelle and wife, waiters in a
Central-avenue dining-room, retired
Wrest - few nights's:Wino:o"W — idea
health. _Nest morning Xrail 4 melia.
awoke amlatteml4 4 : l co §Pgiik,kker ,
liusband, iiien she found herself
totally deprived of the power . of
Pliee9ll,i effoKts
aia a physician was sent
for. The only. symptoms of disease
apparent were a thick dark cnating .
on the-tongue and a higlavr upliear+
ante of the eyes. On the same aver-,
noon Lavelle, while' sitting in front
of his employers establishment, was '
observed to fall bank, in, his chair;
another Waiter • undertOok tc•__,azpfse
kim;wen it . was found that lie, was
unable to4peak divord.: Sin that
timeneither man nor wife have spoil. ,
en, anre — pliyeicititili afr:. uakblk
accoun for the loss of speech. 'l'be
patients •kave been removed to • the
residence 'et Mrs. Lavelle's sister
in Covington, Lavelle is' very- ill . ;
but will probablY'reeover. His , WCfe
is growing w6ker daily\ and RI:
hopes, of her reeac
The theoiy has bi
poison had been u
which caused par:
Si? ear, no . physici
have investigated
. „
THE Treasuiy
sued a circular
of State banki.
United States lega,.
standing on the' 30th of June in e,411
year since 1860. -Fronl this' it . ap-.
pears that the total, amount of.notes l
°tall kinds outstanding on that date'
in 1860 was $206,104177; 011 the ,
.30th of June, 1878, the total arrAnnt,
was $688,595,275.27.: The larick
amount outstanding in •any year was
in 1865, When it reached. $980;31 - 8;-
685.76, but the coin valve of the notes
at 'that time in circulation_ exceeded
that ot • the notes in circulation this
Year IV only
.$7,796,663.15, The men
who demand-More paper Money as, a
I necessity of,biisinesa prosperity. can
1 -study this ( cireukr 7 . 4 h profit;;
Colorado : Democrats hOtlfde, 1
nounco "the monstrous. ( rands"
which the Potter Comm; tree. ts trying
to prove.; hut. they .bave-nottOlgtet
say about the monstrous fraud I.A
which the DeriicierWe OnSe' of App
regentatives •tvtiv l,h6COgraclo seat
to : a Mau whO never • was . elected.
They have done something, however,
%Odell is more effective thaft:anithlng
they could say.- They haze venom::
lUtited , the Mau' wile was not elected.
Nawirt - the pc.oplo•
something to fAy':atiout frauds; 'andld them' say it so emphatically at
the . polls that this particular - fraud
will not be repeated.
TTIE workingman's great, :din is
obtain "iu return ;lot a xlay`4,
work the jarg6St amount or purcliaie ,
able comforts—raiment, shelter and
food. During the war, at inflated
prices, it required a month's wages
.of axOtkiivririan to * purehase a dc - -
cent snit, of_ clothes: Now a better
suit can be•had for a. week's . wages!
Which then is the best for the work
ingman? Inflation'or honest rates?
dragged doWla With deht, poverty and suf
fering for years, caused. by a sick family
and large bills for doctoring., which did
them no good. I was completely
aged, until one year ago, by the advieo of
my pastor t I -prOeneed r , lloj., Bitters aud
commeheed tl,leir 'lie '
Mid ;11 6 - 11.! month
we were all well, and none of us have seen
a sick day since; and I want to say to all
pobr. men, you can. keep yoneilies well
a year with Hop Bitters for less than one
doctor's visit. will cdst, I knoV,' it. A
BEI•91:TE1) BY ST1 , 11" F \s , F LON ii; .
Getwral.l,-alorAn 17rocenes mut Protlttr;•.l',..Ltoirs
• Block, rumor Muth itml:Bri , lge St reet , i:
WEDNEspAy svzsi Nfl, JULY - Zl, 167.1.
Flom' per 14.1 • • • •
Flour l•e•r
Corn neat per ,
Chop Feed
Wth•at, per :Ao.ll
Itt . 7lllS. ti'Z,
Pot it. 1114".., •
Ilresmed 11,,g4
Itnlt,r, tubs
Rolls '
Eggs. fresh.— I
'Green apples, buxh....
Potatoes, per bushel...
tointEcrnn TIT DATTOS' 3,11110
Veal skins
Sheep pelts
Tallow •
• _
• New .A.ivertisements.
If you aro a Mau of business. - weakened by the
strain of your duties. avoid . stimulants and take
If you aro a man oi , lettata..doltlng - oven your tr 44.
night work, to restorelfrain amtmerve waste, fake
• 110.1', BIT TERS.
- • . . •
It Yon aro young.and suffering from any Inalsere
'lion or dissipation, talcs,
110 1' BITTERS.
• are married or single. old or young , suffering'
• from User health or languishing on a btut
of sickness. take •
I'ol' BITTERS. •
Whoever you are. wherever yen are, Whcuolcr you
„feel that your system nerds cleansing. tobillgt
or stitottlatiog, without iatoxi,/fFny, taku •
110.1' 1311 " rEILS.
Itaro s s•iosr itykprpila, ii , /o.y or orbior.o voOt
igatot,, disea..e of the elooolch.
. !Orr ucrrfa 7 You Will be cured if you lake •
./f you aro stnittly ailing, aro weak and tow aplrited,
. . try it : Buy it. Insist upon It. Your
druggist keeps It,• ,
110P-281TTER43.•: •
It may save your life,. It .hat saved Itutidrefta.
8 , 4
'll4 a Home In• the Arkansati
th ough which runs 11. e Atchison, Topeka, St Santa
Ire R. R. 2,660.e00 acres of land:for save on 11 years
cretin, trlth Inter. st at 7 per cent:\ • .
' Iwo Excursionfe to Kaasae .Vonth,
For Information as to Tleliot.i, liontes‘mul LAM'S,
al ply to .I°IIN NV: MIX.
Agt..Atchlson, Top t :itu & santa Fe it. 8,,
as, 1878. , 7ivl•
And the bed thing In the Wed Is
• •
Throte , lt. utilelt rem the .%trtilsolgTeirka& 'Santa
re L. I. • - .. •
2,50[1,[160 A('IIES OFI.AND volt - SALE 4.),N
• .E.I;E:VEN VEAlts ['Ili.11)1'1 WiTll.
I'l iG [.:ENT. 'INTER F::"T.
. .
The Went;tattoo of excellent Wafer In SprIM,, , A i- • \
and relining »Imams. roinletlocl mill' Cheap-La/el " Lumber brunght here 0-1'" milled, 11. M b°- ' e l
or Snpvrlnr quality qua tie Vinf•A Cifinal. , In Ilia ~ ender and - perfectly dry until taken away.
'World, make It 'be most dr.,,i mot, In sue: 1\ - I Good climbs for your hOrbus, mei a dry place to load,
Beton} locating clsowttobi, apply for eillll.a. • ' " '. •
Maps, Sir:, to. . E. F:. DriANE. -.-- •4:4, ~. ,
Agent Atehleurt Topeka & Smila're R. IL. • • .
. Canton, Pcno'a •
- • .. - TowaUda t JAM 1N1877.
paatva, Pa43iay 2, 1976
AS: it B. H. WALKER,
ilealdenees and Public flandlinga tilted *ll4l lint
rtalEf biCArtt en. rikiat.s llama Mating Httect—or twit-
of Gas Fixtures. Opal Glohe%
Patent itnwaita; latotra,AngbaatkiCtwak Valve*
Water and 15taattfontties, Iron: and , !Arad ripr, • `-
and a fulrefirlar at , t , ftM Fittings: "
Estimates Pmwily liken
. .
Etnilra,Y St
• •• AY/10,87w
L. 4 ,5. k .ABluAr& SONS,
The .
,Cheapest and. Best Place is U (ii
Are bought for Cash. and prices are gottrant , .:ed tt
, • - be as low as the lowest.;
*ties desiring anything in that line will thel
• it to their interest to.eall and see 01.
.rAs we conduct no f ant!, estabilstituent;our prices
ere alrrnis plain and mordent&
The trade' stippllPd at the lowest wholesale pri
ces. Special Ind UCCIIICIIIS to Cash customers.
Dou•t forgot tho.placc•—:
f:C.T011.. -
, 5 :sOC'i :0 G e.0(77 50
I Fo'f;f•l
1 25 , 4
1 •2.•6'1;
. - 1 OCC4II 10 1 if '2O
L 5;4,
. IStA • I;p6Vl
. 40 . 54.04 GO
- -• SCO •
1 000:1 23. 1 '3i 0 , 2 00
12 3 , , (%,.,i . t . 4 I
11P 13
110 1-
50 610) 711
, 65,
. PTaos
. acam)
r . all 6
Emirs. Livathemma.
330 gag Water Street,
ELMIRA, 11. Y.,
Deroiers la
201 East Water btreet,
tab Buy 1
wocEvrt ES.
We claim to do the'
Rathbun Howes Ukck
N. Y., May rsk ins
...., .
.... •
1 , ... •'-
\ " 8
'4 I:4 • C
‘•••••P tO: !V l."' • .
5 • . 0 0-3 "
t .,. . 1 . 4
i '''. \ 0-0 V '
' •CIJ : 0 \ • CI; - • .
..—. Z ....1
O' -'•• \ -''."
. ,
. :.: F. • \,, - ' d
r.: ...7, r i , \ . :.;•-
P- -
- •
4.7 1" ...-,' .0' ' ti \\\
kr. w
1. C . F.= rr
" •
co 10'
• '
• 74. g
• r-:"
`. tit
_ -
CS '
/ 1 5 1:4
Have In stork the largestarsal most complete itsso.rt-
That can to tounl In any sft.r , bein - cen Albany
•, • and Eill)113. -
A large variety of
A ,more ccrkpletc stuck of
A.larger ruot better assortment of
SADDLES, .Vc., kc
In C(171r11181011, we sal' that we have everything
•thief can be mullet, :eotnieete•tl, wtth a hnsitn6alof
this kiwi, that we are allY.itnli tOSCH. Wake up and
And come up and see us: and we will demonstrate
Fhat we say. At
t.n.. Sign or the (4old Collar.Vl
FACT 643iiDS,
apr _ .Lead all Cprapetllors: • IS IS
13 33 23
Oppostto tho
C. T. SMITit,
Formerly of the Ward Rouse, Towanda, Fa,-i4lB
• Eetabli.yheq 1547.1
DnuatasTs svinitni.::‘,'r..tly.vr ueutcixts
&O. 4:c.
MI, LAX" sanxsr, •
N. Y
re% 21. IL
Vie said/Mr:led Is dohs,
Awl all kinds of Planing-mill Work,
AWAY DOWN: :DOWN!! 171:0W101tt2
So far yOn can't ace It..
I have also on hand a largo stock of
Which t sm soiling at prices` to stilt the times.,
I \
, •
Made promptly to'order, at, a low price, 'for CA§II,
' • • •
IF 1'',0 . 15 \ WANT TQtIET RICH
\ •
Call and sen my Price's. ,
P florin ETQR