Newspaper Page Text
The Somerset Herald.
ArorsT 7 HJS.
&TIOV A l.KEPt'BUCAX TICKET.
ULYSSES S. GRANT,
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
nKXRY W. WILSON,
Ki:il 8I.IC1X STATE TICKET.
J V. II AUTltAXFT.of Montgomery
FOR UTREME JIDT.E,
ULYSSES MERCUR, of Bradford.
FOR AIDITOB GENERAL,
HARRISON ALLEN, of 'Warren.
FOR CONGRESSMEN AT LARGE,
GLEXI W. SCHOFIELD, of Eric.
CHARLES ALBRIGHT.of Carbon.
I'KLK'IATES AT LARGE TO TUE CONSTI
WM. M. MEREDITH. Philadelphia.
.1. GILUXGIIAM FELT, Phila.
GEX. IIARRYWIIITE, Indiana.
SEN. WM. LILLY, Carhon.
II. X. M'ALLISTER. Center.
WILLIAM DAVIS, Monro-.
JAMES REYNOLDS, Lancaster.
SAMMUEL P. DIMMICK, Wayne.!
GEO. V. LAWRENCE, Washington. !
DAVID X. WHITE. Allegheny.
W. II. AIKEX, Lehigh.
.HHIN II. WALKER, Erie.
FOR DKLEC.ATE TO TUE CONVENTION,
f.j.,-t to the dcclnimi of the Dlrtrict Cunfcrenc. J
H. D. YUTZY, Lower TurkeyfooL
JSutiiv tn the decision of the District Cmrerence.)
J. R. McMILLEX, of Middleercck.
E. M. SCIIROCK, of Stonycreek.
OLIVER KXEPPER, of Somerset
FOR REGISTER & RECORDER,
J. ROBERT WALTER, of Milford.
VAL. MILLER, of Quemahoning.
fir roon nousE director,
JOHN H. SNYDER, of Stonycrcck.
.I ACOIJ SPEICHER, of Stonycm-k.
TnE fact lately brought to light,
iliiit Ciiari.es R. Blckalew was)
among the Northern sympathizers
with the rclK'IIion, who visited the
r-lnl conspirators in Canada, has
created quite a flutter among the
war Democrats. No wonder that
Git-tley-Dcmocratic journals are so
fierce in their denunciation of the
lute purchase of the Confederate
archives by the National Adminis
tration, In the report of James P. Hol-
.iinr., one of the rcliel emissaries to
Benjamin Jeff Davis' Secretary
f Stat is found the following:
llcide the erwd of lee dirtinirulhed pemw
I f jw ilurlii the ecvrrc uf the munuM-r. In ume in
tnon n-ieatedly, (Hiven Hunt, of New York,
Mild Mwwni. Leiirh,KI'-hmidand Benjamin Woud,
i.f the Mmr etal, Mr. Bt'CKtLtW, Juilite
Hla.-k nd Mr. Van Dvke.of Peuitfylvania. M'Lean
rf the ttm-lnnall Unquirer. Writer. 4if taltfornia,
Jn.lire Hullut. of keutorky, ud OuUaet Walker,
The Pittsburg Commercial well re
marks that 'it is time for honest men
of all parties to stop before voting for
Charles R. Buckalew for Governor of
Pennsylvania, when he is found in the
company of the associated rebel
scoundrels, who congregated on the
border of Canada to there plot for the
burning of Xortbern cities and by the
foulest means stimulate domestic re
union and the most inhuman atroci
ties, a full confession of which is made
in the report of the notorious Thorn i
son to the not less notorious J. P.
Benjamin, Secretary of the Jeff. Da
For what purpose did Charles R.
Buckalew visit the Rc1h-1 Conspira
tors these plotters for the destruc
tion uf the Union, for the burning of
Xortbern cities? Was it for any
thing that entitles him to the grati
tude and support of the jx-ople of
Pennsylvania now? A man is known
by the company he keeps, Wc have
si-en Charles R. Buckalew presiding
nt the Fish Creek camp meeting of
deserters and enemies of the country
A'woit the same time wc Cud him vis
iting these agents of the Jeff Davis
Confederacy in Canada, who were
therefor no other purpose than the
overthrow of the Government, wherc
if the burning of Northern cities was
one of the chosen means."
Until Mr. Buckalew can satisfac
torily explain the purpose of his visit
to Canada and association vith thc
rebel incendiariesThompfcon and Hol
comlx' and others, the statement of
llulcumbe must lie taken as evidence
that he was in sympathy with the
The Philadelphia Evening Jlulle
t 'i,i says : The meeting of the State
Central Committee, on Thursday.was
a large and encouraging one. From
all parts of the State came in the evi
dences of confidence in the ticket, and
of determination to prosecute a cam
paign worthy of the great issues at
ake. The selection of Judge Sco
field and Charles Albright, Esq., as
Congressmen at large, is an excellent
one, and put a complete ticket before
the people, which will be most ac-f-cptablc
to the masses of the State.
Mr. Forney's jK-rsonal fight against
our gallant standard liearcr Las been
t-o tioroughly exposed, that the 'ittle
ffoct which was at first produced is
alncady fading away, in the light of
the ratine vindication of Gen. II art
ran ft from every charge that Las been
o roBlernptibly brought against Lira.
The people Ixlieve in the Vcit' old
doctrine, tLal "oe rote for Hartranft
in October w Uva for Grant in Xo
veniler.M A ad they ako believe
that the Press was tellin g lie fconest
truth when it said that General IJart-
ranft was "a gallant soldier and a
faithful official ; a radical Republican
who will make a good Governor."
Th Republicans of Fulton county
'have pl&e&J in nomination James Pott
Hsq., as their choice for Senatorial
candidate in tLis ditJtW,
The Democratic leaders and jour
nals of Pennsylvania have been wout
for the last twenty years to hold
Horace Greeley up to their followers
as a monster of political iniquity, a
crack-brained "nigger-worshipper, " a
crazy zealot, to be denounced, de
spised, and hated, and the never fail
ing, constant theme of their ridicule
and abuse, was the man whom both
leaders and journals are now urging
upon their partisans as a proper er-
son to Ik made the Chief Magistrate
of the countrv.
If all the evil things said and pub
lished by these men about Mr. Gree
ley, were not believed by them to lie
true, then they are (to use bis own,
pet epithets) the most consummate liars
and scoundrels that ever lived, and if
they were believed to bo true, then
their opinions cannot have changed,
for they have been uttered and re-uttered
within the last few months.
Wc should like to inquire, therefore,
of Borne of the blatant Democratic
friends of Mr. Greeley if they have
changed their opinions, and if so,
what reasons there were for the
Pennsylvania was the only great
State whose delegation divided in the
Baltimore Convention, and utterly re
fused to support Greeley until he
was clearly nominated without her
vote, when William A. Wallace
moved to make the nomination unan
imous; but now, apparently, the lead
ers, without exception, are enthusias
tically for him. Why this change?
Because of the bargain and sale be
tween the Republican followers of
Greeley and the Democratic leaders,
whereby the latter hojHj to carry the
State in October, electing Buckalew
Governor, and a majority of the Leg
islature, thereby securing a United
States Senator in place of Cameron.
It has been proved by the result of
every election for the last dozen of
years, that the Republicans have a
? 1 1 . . . .11.
I accuica majority in tins riate, anu it
is only by dividing their forces that
the enemy hope to succeed, and to
this end the Democratic leaders have
bargained to deliver the votes of their
followers to Greeley in XovciuIht,
provided enough Republican ballots
are cast for Buckalew in OctoWr to
insure his election.
There is no use in mincing words
about it, for the fact cannot be deuied
nor concealed. The result of the
October election in Pennsylvania Ket
tles the Presidential content. The im
portance of the election of Hart
ranft cannot therefore lie over-estimated,
and the man or journal that
falters, or palters in the face of this
crisis, knowingly plays into the hands
of the enemy. The issue is made up,
the battle is set. It is Hartranft,
and victory for Grant, or Buckalew
and success for Greeley, in Xovcm
Yet there are a few men like John
W. Forney, w ho profess not to sec
the situation and persist in indulging
their personal animosity regardless of
consequences, and unfortunately, the
result of this great national contest
may depend upon the influence they
wield. It is only in counties like
Somerset, (where personal ambition
or disappointments are not permitted
to enter into important contests, and
therefore where no dissatisfaction ex
ists that this evil influence can be
counteracted, and the method is by
polling the last Jlepublican rote in
October. Wc Lave in Pennsylvania
on a full vote, not less than twenty
thousand majority, and the bolters
who have gone over to the enemy un
der the lead of McClure and Co.,
and the disaffected who train under
Forney will not, all told, amount to
half this number. It is therefore the
duty of our Republicans at Lome to
call the roll, close up the ranks, and
march in solid column to the polls in
Oetolier. While they are scan
ning the horizon for signs; the eyes
of the nation arc fixed on them as the
arbiters of its fate, for on their action,
as wc think we have shown, depends
the defeat or success of the corrupt
and unholy conspiracy against the life
of the Republican party.
It appears that the Democratic rc
form candidate for Vice President
Gratz Brown was only drunk when
reported as "so sick" at Xew York,
and that he made the insolent sjieech
at Yale College, which called forth a
cutting reproof from its President,
when, as Governor English styles it,
he was "boozy drunk."
When Andrew Johnson wassworu
into office the whole nation blushed
for the shame which he brought to it
by his drunken bravado, and we do
not think it wants to Vie again sub
jected to the same disgrace on the
Fourth of March next -
The Democrats will shortly hold a
National Convention at Louisville for
the purpose of nominating a Presiden
tial ticket The leaders of the move
ment, who refuse to lie sold out to
Greeley, claim that they have the
bone and sinew of the party with
them, and that they mean business.
It will lc amusing if the petty coun
try politicians wbo trafficked their
principles for an expected mess of
pottage, and are now trying to per
suaded the masses to swallow G REE
ley, find themselves out in the cold,
despised by their former associates,
and laughed at by the balance of the
If any other confirmation of the
bargain and sale between the Democ
racy and the followers of Greeley
was needed, it con be found in the
following brief article which we Cud
in the editorial columns of the Har
risburg Patriot of the 30th of July:
The Domwrary T Pemulvuita nmrat nolld
frost In MMrt u UraeleT and Htuwm. milk bnt n
R-w MravKhm her and there, who will aim fall
Into line tb HaltHnor nomine when they
aee that the (Ireclejr Keuiblloanf are rlviiur a n-u.
erou and hearty ruprxirt to the llemurratle Hute
Tiil Globe, published at Hunting
don in this State Las hauled down the
Grant and run Bp the Greeley flag.
It Las returned to ths place from
whence it came -the Dnjofratic
The Republican conferees to nom
inate two candidates for Delegates to
the Constitutional Convention from
this Senatorial district met at Bloody
Run on Friday last (the 2d,). Con
ferees from Blair, Bedford and Fulton
were present The: only two candi
dates presented Messrs J. W. Cur
ry; of Blair Co. and Samuel L.
Russel, of Bedford were placed in
nomination by a unanimous vote
Somerset county had no conferees
present and presented no candidate.
We presume that at our next county
meeting these nominations will be en
dorsed and ratified.
The proceedings of the Conference
were received too late for publication
in this issue of the Herald.
The news from North Carolina is
conflicting, both parties claiming the
State. The vote is so close that it
will require the official returns to set
tle the question. The "Regenerated"
at first claimed it by ten thousand
and whooped exultantly over their
victory. Since fuller returns have
been received they look quite chap
fallen. We could almost wish them
success, as they have been almost
bursting for the last ten years for a '
chance to crow over something. j
The public debt statement, publish
ed on Thursday last (1st inst), shows :
that during the last month the Nation- j
al debt has been reduced $3,427,687.
How eloquently these figures advo-
cate the re-election of Gen. Grant,
and what words of warning they ad
dress to tho tax payers, against en
trusting the government to the Tam
many thieves who are now so eager
ly urging the election of Horace
At the late meeting of the Republi
Statc Central Committee at Harris
burg, Colonel William B. Mann,
announced it as his firm conviction
that the Republican State ticket will
come out of Philadelphia with fifteen
thousand majority at the October
The Republican party of Fulton
county, last week unanimously in
structc for Hon. John Cessna as
the choice of that county for Con
gress. Mr. Cessna received a unan
imous endorsement from his own
county Bedford some weeks since-
Of the twenty-seven Republican
papers in Missouri which went with
Gratz Brown and Schurz for State
reform, all but one, Schurz's paper,
are out-and-out for Grant.
Mr. Greeley says: I am a Repub
lican still." Andy Johnson used to
say to those who rebuked him for Lis
treachery: "I am as good a Repub
lican as you are." History constant
ly repeats itself.
The character of the confusion can
didate for President is thus tersely de
scribed by the Atlantic Monthly:
"Mr. Greeley is lielieved to be capri
cious, conceited, peculiarly open to
flatterv and prejudice, bold in opinion
but timid in action, and with that in
definable something in Lis character
which makes it impossible not to
laugh at him, however much we may
esteem him. He is unsteady, gro
tesque, obstinate, and ridiculous
epithets never yet justly applicable,
all at once, to a President of the
"The verdict is likely to be that
Greeley is an old man who has spent
his life" warring upon the Democratic
partv, who never had a heart throb
in unison with its principles, but
whose thirst for office has become so
intense that he is willing to accept
honors and emoluments conferred by
Democrats, proposing to square ac
counts by conferring here and there
an office upon those who Lave distin
guished themselves in the work of po
The Boston Traveller says : "The
Tribune charged arxr' Weelbj
with forgery in publishing a sentence
from tbat paper to the effect that when
the rebels returned home they should
find their homes destroyed and their
families in beggary. It is now ad
mitted that the sentence was correctly
copied, but it is said Mr. Greeley did
not write it In fact it is becoming a
question of doubt whether that gen
tleman ever wrote much for the 2VtfV
tnc. He disclaims the responsibility
fur everything in that paper that any
body objects to."
Senator Ferry, of Connecticut, ha
written a letter announcing that he is
a supporter of Grant and Wilson.
Mr. Ferry, it will be recollected, was
re-elected to tho U. S. Senate, over
Gen. Hawley, through the aid of
Democratic votes, lhis was done
without consultation with him, and
without pledges. Everybody sup
posed he would support Greeley at
least, except a few intimate friends,
and thus everyliody has been disap
William Lloyd Garrison says in a
recent letter: "I have always re
garded Greeley as a man without any
fixed principles; but he is daily re
vealing himself, both in what he docs
and through the columns of the Tri
bune (which is Lis special organ, and
for tLe spirit of wLich he is to be
Leld responsible, make what disclaim
ers or dodges Le may in regard to its
management), as a first-class political
demagogue, unless it may charitably
lie suspected that Le is smitten with
Horace Greeley wrote this a couple
of months ago: "I saw the other day
a suggestion tbat I would probably be
the best Democratic candidate to run
against General Grant for President
I thought that about the most absurd
thing I ever heard or read. If the
Democratic party were called upon to
declare between Grant and myself, I
know that their regard for what they
must call principle would induce nine
tenths of them to vote against me
Why ? lama decided enemy of that
party, even io its roost respectable as
TLe Missouri StaaU-Zeilung, the
leading German paper in St Louis,
says: "Of tLe German Republicans
who, in 1870, were almost unanimous
for the Liberal cause, at least four
Gfths Lave returned into the Republi
can camp. The same in still higher
degree is the case with the American
Republicans. Every ene who knows
the State will admit that outside of
St Louis, and perhaps its neighbor
ing counties, the appearance of Liber
al Republicans is only sporadic and
is almost exclusively confined to the
circle of office-seekers. An English
organ of the Liberals no longer ex
ists, to our knowledge, in the whole
Last week the Tribune, began to
cry out iu its usual frantic manner for
the publication of Greeley's letters to
Carmichacl, and to demand that un
til that was done those making char
ges against Greeley of intriguing
with the Democrats should hold their
peace. Mr. C. S. Carpenter, of the
Oneonta Herald, shows Low dishon
est this cry was by saying that "Mr.
Greeley and the managing editor of
the Tnbune know mat Mr. Carmicn
ael gave all of his letters to a friend
of Greeley nearly two weeks since."
The Hon- Judge Black writes to
the York Gazette : "There arc many
thousands of men in the party who
will refuse to be dragooned or bullied
into the support of the ticket The
Greeley men had better suspend their
nlan of operation immediately. The
longer they continue it the less likely
they are to succeed in July or Xovem
ler" "We, the people," the rank and
file, the yeomanry of the country, can
not le driven to the polls as negroes
arc driven in the South by the carpet
baggers and scalawags."
In Virginia, Henry A. Wise, James
II. Lyons, Col. Mosby and other
prominent Democrats refuse to en
dorse the nomination of Greeley. In
Kentucky the same determined oppo
sition is manifested and a bolt is head
ed by such a prominent leader as
Blanton Duncan. The Louisville
ledger says :
Thomas II. Seymour, of Xew-IIa-ven,
Conneticut, a Democrat of prom
inence, writes to one of the Xew York
dailies on the political situation there.
The report is anything but flattering
to the hopes of theGreeleyites, whose
campaign in Connecticut," he says,
"can meet nothing but disaster." A
large proportion of the Democrats, he
says, will not support Greeley, but,
on the contrary, "bite their lips in
wrath at the "bare mention of his
name." The names of prominent
who will not vote for Greeley arc giv
en. Some of them will not vote at
all, some support the Louisville move
ment, others arc declaring for Grant
Meanwhile, Wm. W. Eaton, of Hart
ford, "who enjoys the widest reputa
tion, as a Democrat, of any man in
Connecticut, will leave for Europe, in
a short time, to spare his eyes the
sight of Democrats campaigning for
Every Xew-Eugland State is as
certain for Grant and Wilson as if the
election was over and the result an
nounced. Even Xew York is by no
means safe for Greeley. Every day
shows a falling off in his supporters.
Xeither Democrats nor Republicans
will be sold in the way proposed.
Though at the head of an influential
! newspaper, Greeley was never popu
lar either in tne city or iaie. ins
multitudinous "isms" Lis unsettled
opinions his theoretical wanderings
into every unpastured Geld his crotch
ets on every public question and all es
tablished irovcrnmental polity all
combine not only to make him the
most dangerous man that could be
placed at the head of the Government
of this Republic, but the very idea of
such a calamity is alike sickening and
The transparencies exhibited by the
Republicans of Richmond, at "their
grand mass meeting Friday night,
contained some admirable excerpts
from our war history. TLis was one :
Tell you boys they can take their
horses home with them to help them
make their crops. General Grant to
This was an other :
If Lee and his comrades are pros
ecuted I will resign General Grant.
And here another:
When the rebellious traitors are
overwhelmed in the field and scatter
ed like leaves before an angry wind,
it must not bo to return to peaceful
and contented homes. TLey must
find poverty at their firesides and Bee
privation in the anxious eyes ol
mothers and the rags or cnuarcn.
. G. in Tribune, May 1, 18C1.
Confiscation is an act of Justice
Somehow the Virginia mind has
seized the very salient points of the
E ending issue. Grant is to-day what
ewasinl8C5; Greeley is what?
A correspondent writing from Con
cord, X. C, about the campaign in
that State, tells the following good
one : In a speech made in Concord
some days ago ex-Governor Vance
said : "It is hard for us who have
been extreme war men, who have
lost property and almost all we hold
dear for principle to now sacrifice
principle and accept Horace Greeley
for our caudidatc, but we must do it"
Some one shouted out, "Wc can't do
it" Vance replied, "We must See
here, gentlemen, sometimes we're dry
and we can't get good liquor. We
must have a driuk. Don't you take
poor whisky if you can't get anything
else. Of course we take the poor.
We take and mix it, a little whisky, a
little water, plenty of sugar, stir it all
up, drink it, and d it So in this we
can do no better. Yt e will take a
little Greeley, mix in some of the
issues we all love, vote the ticket, but
curse Greeley." This given in
Vance's way made a laugh. After it
was over some old Bourbon sung out,
"It won't do, Governor ; it won't do :
I've been dry a good while, and if I
can't take it straight, I'll stay dry."
TLis "fetched" tLe Louse, and soon
after the meeting broke up.
A Missouri Democrat laments the
humiliation and prospective death of
Lis party in this way :
"No one can be insane enough to
believe Grant can be defeated by any
one who cannot command the entire
Democratic vote ; and, certainly, no
one but a lunatic would claim that
Greeley can do so. If the contest
shall be alone between Greeley and
Grant, doubtless the former will get
two-thirds of the Democratic vote;
and, if any gentleman is crazy
enough to think Greeley would draw
sufficient votes from Grant to more
than cover the other one-third, he
should be placed in a straight jacket
"It is too apparent that the men
who operate the Greeley scheme be
hind the scenes have but one object-
the death of the Democratic party,
having railed in every other attempt
to kill it"
A Northern brother gives a little
stronger expression to his sentiments
in the following language :
"I need not express the indignation
manifested by the principal Demo
crats or this locality. JJow they can
expect to obtain votes is more than J
can see, bat the fact that there are
some shoddy Democrats here as well
as in other localities is undoubtedly
"If Democrats prefer to eat dirt
and drink swill, let them go in to their
hearts' content ,
"I want no slop from the Radical
bog-pen in mine. I prefer my Dem
ocracy clear, and if I am to imbibe a
dose of Radicalism, let us have tbat
clear also ; therefore Grant and Wil
The Germania, tLe leading Demo
cratic German paper of Cleveland,
and of Northern Ohio, for twenty-five
years past a straight Democratic
organ, and also a Greeley paper, on
Tuesday hauled down the Greeley
flag and ticket, and came out strongly
for (irant This is another strong in
dication of the way the current is set
ting; and, taken in connection with
the changes in the German press in
Xew York, where every German
paper except the little Tammany
Journal now oppose Greeley, it is a
very significant and important event.
Hon. Patrick Corliett, a prominent
politician of western Xew York, who
Las been claimed for Greeley, Las
written a letter to tho Chairman of
the Liberal Countv Committee declin
ing to serve as a memlicr of th com
mittee, and crivinir his reasons for
The Campaign in Wisconsin is pro
gressing in a way to encourage Re
publicans. The Hon. Alexander
Meggctt, of Eau Claire, one of the
ablest and most, prominent Democrats
in the northwestern part of the State,
and two vears a?o the Democratic
candidato for Congress in the Seven
teenth district, has declared his inten
tion to take the stump for Grant. A
careful review of the State shows
that the Republican support of the
Greeley ticket will be very light, and
the Democratic support will be at
least three times as great as all losses
in that direction. Many persons who
voted for Seymour four years ago
have signed the Grant calf in Madi
son, Y is. The city gave a majority
for Seymour then. but. according to
the Madison Journal, it will go for
A Denwrral tree ley.
And who is the candidate that the
Democracy arc called upon and or
dered by the fiat of these Southern
masters to support ? Is he a states
man whose labors and whose life has
commanded the wonder and appro
bation of the world ? Is the a follow
er of the fathers of tho Democratic
faith who made that faith a fruitful
blessing through all the nations ? Is
ho a hero whose sword has added to
its empire while his patriotism has
evoked the plandits of his country
men r oi at an. u ut, red with the
blood of the men who fought for the
nation and its life, these old masters
in their new role set up as the type of
Democratic truth and the apos'tle of
Democratic faith, the persistent
defamer of Democracy and the malig
nant proscriptionist of every decent
Democrat in the land. Better far to
them than the most devoted of their
ancient associates is Horace Greeley
who advised the President to "let the
South go in peace,' defended
"Secession," calumniated Democratic
soldiers who ware fighting for their
country, advocated a dishonorable
peace, consorted with the Rebels at
Xiagara, and clasped hands with Jake
Thompson, Buchanan's traitorous
Cabinet officer, even while he was
planning the utter destruction of
Philadelphia, Xew York, Boston, and
the Xorthern cities by the incendiary's
torch. Better far to them than the
best Democrat in the land is the
bondsman of Jeff Davis, the host of
George Sanders, the apologist for
Rebel outrages and the pledged ad
vocate of paying pensions to red
handed Rebels from the industry and
honest labor of the Xorth.
If treason is to be made a tenet of
the Democratic faith and the pension
ing and protection of Rebels is to be
made a cardinal doctrine of Demo
cratic action, every honored memory
of our nation's defenders should be
torn from grateful hearts, and every
shrine w hich holds a hero should be
wrecked into an eternal ruin. -And
yet this is the purpose of Mr. Gree
ley and the followers who indorse Lis
doctrines. Tcking Lis last effort, and
what does Le propose ? In an effort
to catch the Xorth Carolina vote, in
the face of the fact that the disabili
ties imposed upon Southern citizen
ship have Ix-en removed from all ex
cept about 300 elderly traitors, who
arrayed themselves against the Con
stitution they had sworn to support,
Mr. Greelev considers it but an act of
justice that the South should be priv
ileged to elect to Congress and else
where every one of these perjured
and shameless scoundrels. In other
words, as Jeff Davis and all have
been traitors, he would seat them in
the Senate, in the Cabinet, in the
Legislatures, and elsewhere to vomit
fresh treason at their precious will.
We do not believe that the true men
in the Democratic party favor any
such heresies, or that any considera
ble portion of the Republican party
will join in such a foul and unnatural
"new departure" from every patriotic
principle and liae of American duty.
Sunday Transcript (Democratic).
1 h Becelvlma- Clerk.
Cincinnati, July 31. II. K.
Whittles, money receiving clerk in
Adams Express Company, was arres
ted to-day and $8,000 in money re
covered from him. He is in durance
charged with embezzlement Last
Saturday he left the office as usual in
the evening. Xo business called him
there Sunday. On Monday he did
not arrive as usual, and inquiry was
made of Lis wife. She said Le had
gone Saturday, leaving word that he
was going to Louisville, and would
be back Monday morning. The ex
press agent, L. C. Wier, took the
matter in hand, went to Louisville
and found that he had not been in
that city. Nothing was yet known of
any defalcation. It was suspected
he might have held back money sent
from messengers and appropriated in
stead of delivering it It was found
Monday evening that his wife had a
telegram from bim dated Jersey City,
that he would Le back Tuesday even
ing. Dispatches were sent all over
the United States. The little finger
of his right hand being drawn shut
served to identify bim to two detec
tives on the Atlantic and Great Wes
tern train yesterday at Meadvillc.
They did not arrest him, but never
left him until in this city this morning
when he was arrested. He took
away $9,000, of which $8,000 has
been recovered by the express coni-
ntereattoa by the rmUrat.
Utica. X. Y.. July 31. In the uf
ternoon the President received the
citizens of Utica in the Opera House,
who were introduced to Lim by Sen
ator Conkling. Six thousand people
were present, a great many Laving
come from a long distance to see the
In tLe eyeniqg tLe "Utica Citizens'
Corps" serenaded the President, and
were presented. The "Veteran Zou
aves" were presented later iu the
The President visits Trenton Falls
to-morrow, and leaves on Friday. He
Las received an invitation to visit Syr
acuse, RocLester, Oswego, Rome, Wa
terloo, Lowville, and other cities, but
was compelled to decline them.
It is said that the highest salary
paid to a female teacher in this coun
try is paid to Miss Anna C. Brackett,
of the St Louis Xonnal School. It
I llrnalt of the Election la Uoabt-Eate
wn F.nroa racing to the Rcpabll-
man, ThrM Ortalnly and Probably
eat-atepablleaan Clalut the Mtate.
i Washington, August 3, 1872.
All the later dispatches from Xorth
Carolina are encouraging to the Re
publicans. The Democrats have re
duced their claims to 5,000 majority
on the State ticket and five Congress
men, while the evidence accumulates
hat the ultimate result will exactly
reverse this state of affairs. Auditor
Rutherford, who arrived this morning
from Xorth Carolina, claims 5,000
Republican majority iu the State,
while Supervisor Perre telegraphs
this afternoon that Caldwell and the
whole State ticket is elected. The
Democrats, however, have a dispatch
this evening giving the official vote of
forty-six counties, which foot up COO
gain for the Conservative ticket on
the vote of 1870. Probably the
latest authentic information is the
following special dispatch to the
Chronicle, from a well known politi
cian now at Relcigh :
"Cobb in the First, Thomas in the
Second, and Smith in the Fourth dis
tricts, are all elected ; McKay in
Third, and Settle in Fifth, doubtful.
The State will be very close, not two
thousand either way. The Republi
cans are in much better spirits than
yesterday and boldly claim the State.
Isaac J. Young."
All news from the Western coun
ties indicates that the Democratic ex
IH'ctations of a large vote in the sec
tion of the State have not leen real
ized, and therefore they will come out
on the losing side.
Washington, D. C, August 4,
Dispatches from X'orth Carolina give
reasonable hope that the State has
gone Republican by a small majority,
and that four Congressmen are elect
ed. A private dispatch to General
Rutherford, Third Auditor of the
Treasury,. says that sixty-three coun
ties have liecn heard from, leaving
twenty-three in which the result is
not known, and, that if these twenty
three give the same vote as in 1870,
Caldwell's majority will be twelve
hundred. The Democrats claim the
State by two thousand, but appear
pot over confident and not anxious to
make liets on these figures. The Re
publicans claim the State by from five
to fifteen hundred and five Congress
men, but concede the Legislature to
the Democrats. Senator Sawyer of
South Carolina arrived here to-day
and is fully satisfied that Xorth Car
olina has gone Republican by a small
majority, but says it will be three or
four days yet before the result is defi
A better feeling prevails here to
night among the Republicans, and
much encouragement is derived from
the fact that Associated Press agents
in X'orth Carolina arc silent and send
ing no returns, which would not lie
the case if later intelligence confirm
ed their first announcement that the
State had gone Democratic by from
five to ten thousand majority.
Washington, D. C, August 3.
Supervisor P. W. Perry telegraphed
at 12 m. to day, from Raleigh, to
Secretary Delano, "everything bright
ening. Caldwell a-id whole State
ME A I Alt wllAV.V
Bostox, July 30th. The following
letter from Senator Wilson explains
Xatick, Mass., July 23th J. O.
Culver Esq., State Journal, Madison
Wisconsin M v Dear Sir : The mail I
has just brought me your note, and
extracts clipped from newspapers pur
porting to lie speeches made by mo.
In answer to your inquiries I have to
say that they and all thoughts and
words ofliko character which have
apjieared in newspapers aro pure in
ventions, wicked forgeries, absolute
falsehoods. Xever have I thought,
spoken or written words, nor anything
resembling those words, nor anything
the most malignant sophistry could
torture into those words. I could not
have done so, for they arc abhorrent
to every conviction of my judgment,
every throb of my heart, every aspi
ration of my soul. Born in extreme
poverty, having endured the hard lot
the sons of poverty arc too often forced
to endure, I came to manhood pas
sionately devoted to tho croed of hu.
man equality. All my lifo I have
cherished as a bright hope and held
as a living faith, that all men, with
out distinction of color, race or na
tionality, should have complete liber
ty and exact equality, all the rights I
ask for myself. My thoughts, my
words, my heart, my vote3 have been
concentrated for more than thirtv-six
years to human rights. In tho con
stitutional Convention of Massachu
setts, in eight years' service in her
Legislature, in more than seventeen
vears' service in the feenate or tne
United States, in thirteen hundred
public addresses, in the press, in
speeches and writings that 'would fill
many volumes and make thousands
of pages, I have iterated and reitera
ted the doctrines of equal rights for
all conditions of men. Is it not, my
dear sir, passing strange that parti
sanship should so blind men to the
sense of truth, justice and fair play,
that they could forge, and priut ab
horrent sentiments, insulting to God
and man, and charge them on one
whose life has been given to the cause
of equal rights at. home, and whose
profound sympathies were ever given
to the friends of the liberty of all ra
ces and nationalities abroad. Yours
Signed. Henry Wilson.
Tac Xew Xomlaen far CoagrManiea
GENERAL CIIARLES ALBRIGHT.
Gen. Albright is a resident of
Mauch Chunk, Carbon county, and is
not quite fifty years of age. He was
educated at Dickinson college, and
embraced the profession of the law,
in the active practice of which he is
still engaged. He is also actively in
terested in the banking business, lic
ing President of the Second Xation
al Bank of Mauch Chunk.
In August, 18C2, hcAvas mustered
into service as major of the 132d reg
iment of Pennsylvania olunteers,
with which he served until the regi
ment was mustered out of service on
May 24, 18C3.. Ho was promoted to
be lieutenant colonel of the regiment
on September 24, 18C2, and to the
colonelcy on January 24, 18C3.
The regiment arrived on the field
just at the close of the battle of South
Mountain, September 13, 1862, but in
time to take an active and efficient
part in the pursuit of the enemy
across A ntietam creek. During Oc
tober, it took part in reeonnoissanees
to Jjccsburg and Charlestown. West
Virginia, and then joined in the gen
eral movement of the army towards
the Rappahannock and preparations
for the battle of Fredericksburg. The
regiment was led in the choree on
Mayre's Heights, on the afternoon of
December 13, 1862, by Lieutenant
Colonel Albright, and although side
by side with veteran troops, it stood
the brunt monfullv. Sickness and
citsulties had reduced the command
from the full complement to 310 effec
tive men, and of these 150 were lost
iu the assault. The regiment, subse
quent to this engagement, jtcrformed
only the ordinary guard and picket
duty near the batiks of the Rappa
hannock, until the battle of Chancel
lorsvillo in which it took part, being
subject to a severe fire on the 3d of
May, ami losing 50 men. Its term of
service having expired, it returned
home and was mustered out of ser
vice. Two-thirds of the regiment re-enlisted,
however, mid Colonel Albright
again entered the field at the Lead of
the 202d Regiment of Pennsylvania
Volunteers. Tho new regiment was
mustered into service on September
3, 1804, but Col. Albright was absent j
from his regular command for some
time in command of the forces em- (
ployed to suppress the riotous (lis-!
turbances of the miners in Columbia !
county. The 202d regiment was first !
employed in keeping open Sheridan's !
connections while operating in the
Shenandoah Valley, and subsequently j
in guarding the Orange and Alexan- j
dria Railroad. During this period
they had frequent skirmishes with the j
enemy, but took part in no pitched i
battle. In May, 1865, the 202d re-1
turned to the State, and portions of it j
were on duty in the coal regions, and I
on August 3, it was mustered out of i
service, its colonel Laving on March
7 previously, been brevetted a briga
dier general for Lis gallant conduct
during the war.
General Albright is a prominent
member of the Methodist Church,
and was one of the lay delegates to j
the recent General Conference of that
denomination, held at Brooklyn, tak- j
ing an active part in the debates and
HON. (iLENNI W. SCHOFIELD. j
Judge Schofield, the third candi- j
date for Congressman at large, is too j
well known to require extended no- j
tice. lie was born in Chataqna 1
county, Xew York, March 11, 1821 ;
graduated at Hamilton College in '
1840, and removed to Warren, Pa.,
where he was admitted to the bar in :
1843. In 1850 and 1451 he wm a!
member of the State Assembly; and !
from 1857 to 1850 he was in the State
In 1861 he was appointed Presi-j
dent Judge of the Eighteenth Judi-i
cial District of the State, ami in 1862 ;
he was elected a Representative from j
Pennsylvania to the Thirty-eighth i
Congress, being subsequently re-el-1
ectcd four times in succession, and j
serving lately as Chairman of the '
Committee on Xaval affairs. He was (
a delegate to the recent National i
Republican Convention, anil acted as
Chairman of the Committee on Plat-1
form of that body. Judge Schofield j
has taken a high standing in Con- j
gress, and is unquestionably one of
the strongest men before the people j
in the State. He had refused to ac-i
cept a renoinination for Congress in!
the Nineteenth district, which he has
now represented for nearly ten years
but will doubtless consent to go upon
the ticket as a caudidatc for Congress
man at Large.
D. Urals Uraaa'a Hrreut Utaeaa.
15. Gratz Brown, the "Reform"
candidate for Vice President on the
Greeley ticket, has, as our readers are
aware, Wen recently ill. Moreover,
he made a visit to Yale College, and
while there made a speech of a sin
gular character, and so conducted
himself that the New Haven Palladi
um, one of the most sedate and
trustworthy journals in Xew Eng
land, publishes tho following state
ment from an official of the Xew Ha
ven House, with the offer to give his
name if desired :
"Mr. Brown came to the Xew Ha
ven House late Wednesday night,
from his class supper, and went to
bed. What time he got up I do not
know, but he went out, I suppose, to
the Yale commencement exercises.
When he came back from there, lie
fore he went to the alumni dinner, he
went to his room and sent tlown for
some brandy. I sent him up, ln-fore
he went away, three drinks of brandy,
for which I received pay. He came
back after the dinner, and between
that time and the time he made his
speech he sent down for three more
glasses of brandy, and I am not sure
but more. I know that I sold him
six glasses of brandy, and I think I
sold him eight, and he paid for them.
When he came down to the office, be
fore going to the boat, to pay his bill,
I saw that he was" very drunk. He
paid his bill, however, and then turn
ing to the porter, said: 'What in
has this man done? (Here fol
lowed a conversation with the porter,
which was too vile and profane to put
in print, but which the clerk can
swear to.) A reporter then stepped
up to him and asked him to look over
his notes of the speech, and Brown
replied: 'I don't care a G d
d n for any newspaper,' ami other
expressions of the same sort. Ho
then started for the side door, w here
a hack was in waiting for him. He
staggered as ho went along, but final
ly went alone. Aliout fifteen min
utes after be had goue Governor Eng
lish came down stairs, and I said,
Governor, Mr. Brown was rather
tight, wasn't he? 'Yes,' replied the
Governor, 'somewhat set up. On lic
ing asked to state again what Mr.
Brown's condition was, the replv was
'He was lioozy drunk.' To be sure
that nothing incorrect was taken
down, our informant listened to the
reading of the notes of what he had
said as given above, and responded
that they were all correct, and that
he was perfectly willing to make an
affidavit to the statement if required.
A !'( Cilrl .Warder Her Father.
Cincinnati, July 30. Marv Alice !
Craig, aged sixteen, was to-day arrest
ed for the murder of her stepfather,
Wright Smith, whom she brained with
a hoe. She charges him with attempt
ing to violate her oerson. and assigns
(l,.,l no !.. uno.. f. . tVr. .In.i.l 'Pl.n
liiai t.-) iije; vaunvj iui uiu un u, i jjv
parties reside at Warsaw, Ohio, near
AXOTHEK BF.AT t'IRE,
Iatra-tla at II water's Polat, I I.
Lm avr fl.Ovtt.OOa.
Xkw York, July 30. The most
disastrous fire that ever visited Hun
ter's Point, Long Island, opposite
this city, broke out this morning in a
partially unloaded canal-boat, origin
ating from a stove in the cabin, and
despite the efforts of the men on
board the flames were driven into the
dock by strong winds and soon com
municated to a large (puantity of
naphtha stored on the dock. The
sheds of the Standard oil company
took fire in an instant, and the flames
quickly spread over the entire oil
works which, with the entire contents
consisting of over one hundred and
fifty thousand barrels of petroleum,
with over Ofty thousand barrels stored
on the dock ready for shipment, were
totally destroyed. The Hunter's
Point fire department arrived soon
after the fire broke out, but the appa
ratus being very poor did little to
check the progress of the flames.
Cole's, fertilizing establishment,
adjoining the oil works, soon caught
fire and was totally destroyed. The
conflagration also extended to the
shipping in the harlxir and six canal
lioats, four lighters, three bri?s and a
schooner were destroyed. The flames
from tha burning buildiitgs mingled
with the smoke at times ascended to.
a height of over two hundred and
fifty feet, and the hky for many miles
around was almost totally obscured.
Large numbers ir burning barrels
fell into the river and floated off with
the tide, placing the vessels in the
neighborhood in great danger of des
truction. Steam tugs were stationed
at different jioints- on the river to
warn approaching vessels, and much
damage was thus averted.
The fire at one time covered a space
of three blocks, the entire area licing
a mass of flame. The lire is still
burning but is confined to tho oil in
the tanks and in the holds of the
burning boats! It is impossible to
estimate the damage done, but it is
thought it will not fall short of a
million of dollars. Over two hun
dred men will be thrown out of em
ployment. It was reported that sev
eral lives had been lost during the
conflagration, but this has not been
Barniim is on the track of another
great humbug at least wc stqqiose
he is, because they say he is "going
for Greeley." And whenever Bar
nuni sees a humbug, he generally
"foes for it."
Talkers are seldom doers. Horace
Greeley has tiilkeil more ami done
less Work than any public man in the ;
country, (irant, on the other hand, '
has talked little, but Li record as a'
worker will compare with that of any '
man who has evcroccupicd the Presi-!
dential chair. !
The travelers in a balloon which
recently left Boston say that the bot- j
toni of the ocean in shoal places was ;
distinctly visible to them while pass- j
ing over the sea, and that the abtiml-'
ant growth of seaweed caused the
vessels to appear as if sailing in a field
The colored people of San Francis
t : ....! r... !
Ill 1JUIC lll.l ul: ill iiu li t llioi liuriu l-'i
testing their rights in public schools.
They mad- formal applications for
the admission of their children in ev
ery district in the city, which were
uniformly refused. This refusal will j
f.rni the basis of action at law.
Hon. George E. Pugh, of Ohio, has
tendered his services to the Greeley
ami Brown Executive Committee of ,
that State. Mr. Pugh is the man
who, after Valla ndiiigham's expulsion
from tin: loyal lines for treason, pro-:
posed to bring him home from Cana-i
da, whither he had gone to watch the
course of events. Mr. Pugh will be- ,
in congenial society.
Hon. T. M. Howel whose name ,
has long been a tower of strength to
the Democracy of Ontario county, X.
Y.,has declared for Grant. He says :
"I cannot vote for Horace Greeley as
a Democratic candidate for President
of the United States. You have been
pleased in your letter to give to my
action and vote more importance than
they deserved ; but I do not hesitate
to say that, as between Grant and '
Greeley, whatever influence my ac
tion and vote mav possess it shall be
exerted in behalf of Gen. Grant." i
Hon. Henry Wilson replies to an
invitation to attend the soldiers' and
sailors' mass convention at Pittsburgh,;
on September 1 7th, as follows: "I !
will gladlv accept vour kind invita-
There are six fruiu-auning estab-1
listinienis in 1'eiaware, wineii iai ;
year used 7a,000 baskets of peaches,
and turned out over fcUO.OOO cans of . i I n O t I T t
Jtt;;,, 'TmS .fflacfeiw & Carpenters' li!;
peaches, and will be Used More ex tell- j A-i-nts Pr
sivclv hereafter. IlUil.i: FILK HOIthS;
The Union Pacific Silk Mai.utVt-' na'u" "f riU rv;rEPA?Sf"
tiring Company ofSan Francisco, will ' E X 1 S A M P I. E O It I I! I; -commence
the erection of a factory' OLD FILES RE-CUT.
on an extensive scale, as soon as a
suitable site is secured, and they will
procure from hurorc tiftv looms of
the most approved pattern. They
design having their manufactory in
full operation In-fore the close of the
The Shenandoah vallev shows but
little sign of devastation done durinir !
Uie war. All is a?ain plentv
prosperity there, the fences replaced,
the lands in grain, and the stock re
plenished. Xo tourist travelling
through the valley could detect the
marks of the prolonged conflict which
has made that section famous. There
is a Steady immigration of the most '
i .1 i- " i ' .. i
IK.-ll mini, . U14 IIVIIUOII 111114
southern men live together as if
there never had been any strife be
Twelve Democrats of Kundall coun
tv. HI., have utiblished a card dt
..I. l.i fl,..v will in if.
Greelev. and savmy- thev are not of
who iK-lieve in casting out
.l.tiril.1 lI.eiMi.rL I!. ...1-si.l .11 lk f I... i.ri 1 tt
. . I
At a boarding house 111 Ib'S MoineS,
T,... . ,.,!.. ' ...:. .it i 1
Iowa, recently, a man without hands
and only a stub of au arm was eating
with a fork strapped to the stub. ;
When asked, "Who xlo you vote for, !
sir?"' he promptly replied. "It is not 1
necessary to ask how a man will vote '
at this election when you know that I
he has lost both arms in defence of his ,
Soldiers will vote for
There are eighty Pullman palace '
cars arriving at and departing from ;
Chicago every day. The amount of ',
money exiH-nded in their manufacture'
ranges from about $10,000 to $."50,000 j
for each car, the average cost being;
about $ 1 ".500. The amount of capi ;
tal, therefore, invested in the Pullman ;
cars which accommodate the business'
of Chicago amounts to $1,300,000.
A little girl, daughter of a clergv- j
man, being left one dav to "tend door," i
, -n ' r , I
ami imcyillg summons in tne Wll, I
he found a gentleman on the steps!
. ... i '.
who wished to see her father.
i'V-IIII III 9UIII Nlll' I I I l Hll.
i .... :.. i ..:.! .1... i.i. ...
thing alniut vour soul I can attend to 1
t l. " .1 ii i i
you. i mow me w uoie pian Ol sal-'
An Kvansville, Ind., man who,
about a year ago, gave out the story
that he woke in the morning and found
his wife dead by his side, has just
made a confession on his death-bed
that he smothered her to death, and
her face has haunted him ever since.
A man in Missouri is seeking a di-
vorcc from a person to whom he has
been married sixteen years, on the;
ground that that person is not a wo-j
man. A sufficient ground, certainlv. !
but it seems to have taken him along:
time to find it out. ,
At Albany, X. Y.t recent! v a wo-
man met her once husband at a wed -
ding party. They had been divorced
ten years, anu naa not met in all tnat,
time. A short-talk at supper recon
ciled their estrangement and they
were re-married, tha nAt day.
Xcic Ad rerti-ruriitit.
JJTATE.M EXT of Sel, ,,.t wi,.
year eii-lliin April Slh, I;i p" ,T
J'.hn IM.i..l-, S.inl,r. in jr..
T i aiiK.unl f '1...utB
!.ilMti'-e iltii: 1 1
Hy Ulmr rii.!-re-l . .
- r.iinuii.iD .....
m il l;i!.rl
H.illuuu, f'illiprn I, in arn.ant mik
l' nlfuiil i.f iluj.lfc.'it
f.ul;iii. due Ir.iu Kl...
Ity kiln reiMlrml
' Mlf lul-rt-.l
ea.li tu t.jl.iiH-e
. fc! Ml
Ivi. J. SIkiII. t, SiiiTvbr, hi aoa.uut witli
1 amount or iiuj.iu-nte
" IkiUim-v 1uh '1 j,. iri'ia 1471
onlrr uf 171
. K. "
lly Li! n-n.krcl
' t It l;ilr.'l unit exie..
li.lio e .Iu.' 'lown.inp
. : M
The un.li.r..iirne, .Io l-r-l.v eertifV rhat the f.,h
Sfoiiiiju corre.1. ISAA'i! A. MII.LKR,
. ... , I'KTKK J. K.VAVKI.
" Livi!Ti!i. Townnhip Awlit.-r.
lowuiilijp n..rli. July 17 '
ASS ELM AX
UOI ! I ICSItl KI IC,
An now .rewrvl t...!oall klrxlsof l.Lmlnv , ,
WMoiaM Door Frames,
I r anrthinit um-I in Imil.iin-'
i.arc.l to mvt
We are !.-.. . .
FJtAM K-TI M I3EK, liOAUDs
Ari l any thlnir In that line of Ml-ines..
All kin.lnof work done to r.r.lir.
I ir-li-r proiuntly ti!ie.l.
Zl FALL PHILLII'H.
'.i--linan. Somerset eo.. Pa.. July 27. l7i
IN THE WORLD!
THE AMERICAN SUBMERGE!!
The Simplest. M.wt r-wnrfnl. Effective. l,s,
Mi. KeMiil'W aul (hea-e?t Pnui-- in u-e.
It is tujile all of Iron, an.l of a few in..le pj.-r-It
will n-t Frtrzt, &4 no water rvmatij. in
j.ij-e whi-u not in action.
It ha n K:ithfr or mtn parking. a.i the -u.--r
an. valvi-f. are all of iron.
It wMoin. If ever. ic.-:e out of onler.
It will fi.rre w-i!cr from 40 to ) feet in t!ie air t
attw-hiutf a few t--et ot b.-s-.
It I ir.il fut w-ifihinir Haiule-. WuhIu"' -in
It fnrnk-h-- the t.oret -U).lr..i.l-t water. !iju-.
I) If i.liwc-l in th.; F-..ttoin ol the well.
TfcR-: in. h l'uinn. 15: i.i-e. in-, y i..'
I .. .. -,. .. BV
I-iru- r f'iZi l:i pro-portion.
WF.YAXn fc PUTT.
S..1- Azent-i lor Sounr-ct t ..uu!'.1.
Somer-vf. Pa.. May lit. l7i
"llrHOI FS LK
IIIDTIWAUP AWTl PTFPTPDV
11 Mil Iff AlLEi Mil) bUijLjMI.
Tr rrl nn rl 0 TlitirllnTT t'0"
2G3 Liberty St., PITTSBURGH. Pi.
A lull an.l eoiniileto St-xkof Aie. Sl.v,
H.iei. Svythf. Sn:ith, aw, Lm ki. Hit
ft?;1. aiK aul
rill. U. M. P.KAU1ILY
Thi RriiuJy ha h.-rn in ur over lr.i) yf'
nn! has i-ure.1 thoizMn.i ! eue. ci.n-1'kri-.t
r.il.le ly the inleion. It ha not Uue-1 in ft -u
Hie ea.i' to ifive relief if m entirely cure.
It in particularly refwiiiiuin it-.I i:. the t..l!-w.ss
OF THE HE MIT. 11YKU
COM P LAIS T. KUECMATISM.
SKIN DlsEA--r.. i..sn u
In any. l.-mnaemenf of the nioo,! lnUai-.
iweuiiar to leuiale it is a jure an.t .Wrrny Rf
In !i..rt. it In-tnir a Rtmrdy -tii
Vi.'ioa of Cvr Mood on all the ini" rnt f
yan an.l emnii'-iorieji oi or...... .
uio.-t urv euraMe ilu-n-a.-.
Foralehv MKYEKS .V AX AW ALT. B.f!s
Pa., an.l hy dealer hi Family .Medicine f'"V
where. " JulyiTi
CT"P AMI KKAIi. thieor the icrentet :v:
Mire i now oflere.1 in Tenne:ee ani K--
tu.-kv Ln.!.. whk-u hnva been ie-te.i
ith iex-ial rare a to health. p formal
oil. convenience uf railroad fti. ,
river tacilitie . an.l a thon.ULf h eianiiualk i OHy,
tie. 1 hee 1
Land are now otfeml at Terr'n
; prhi . to enal.le ever inlutriu man to live -
der hi own vine and h tree, " and to capita.
very .rontatle inretuient. For full unrncuu
addre or eall at the oilti-e of ('. BtKiota.
smithneid street, puutarnn. Pa.
JAMES & EEED Si CO.,
fatcte, Cloclsanl Jeito
No. 68 Fifth Avenue.
FINE W A TT II ES (A R EFt'LLY B IP A 1 K P
. ....,, k..if-
Wherever the FLilRF.XCE Machine
Introduced, it ha met with the Kreatrt n"y-
11 tot,!w,l.ym1,,r','r miner fn
ea. and havm the Kereribl reed. neB1 ,- out -w.l
erv 1 iM-rln-t. and tha nualunn imeitire. It'1
lluht. an.l very hut. an.l ai-w emrw or - uuiui
.. ..- ... - ..m-
1"-4-"' beautimiiy. All attavhiwt" tfa
with the machine. wl"
ru. The Hi-inmer will turn wide "' alate Uu
Fur iulurtnallun apply to or sddres
.o.S Sixth StreeU
jun. i-j ii ne cjea
! ... lo be rtli
! Pittsburgh Hartlehcd Slantel Wak JSgk
A - . fyT T")
U C LVI I ' - tij
10 Liberty Street, FittsbarKh, fa.
Ah... kaxoes, urates. yf.. ami ' aiacajTi!1
Jj-ft" knacen FuM
- - -' ft Ttan.
1 KVKYIXU. CU. - hJnZS
i vl "ZTJ n. bk.
II. a.maa- -- , 18 Conflni
HALE CITY, : : : ME EKS' "AtL r f
All buine entrusted to hi care will hfJlJ,j Jers.
It attended t... The A(rnoy t f'?lkrtt
ale id all kuidJ of real ! take u
" Pt HI
at the h
on the (i
of their (
eerv in t
ner in w
call ami .
of this 1
ity of -