Newspaper Page Text
The Somerset Herald.
aAT I, AlBtPl BLM A TICKET.
ULYSSES S. GRANT,
FOB VICE PRESIDENT,
RrPl llI.K AJJ STATE TICKET.
J.F. II AKTR AN FT, of Montgomery
FOR FITREME JIDfiE,
ULYSSES MERCUR, of Bradford.
FOR AVFITOn GENERAL,
HARRISON ALLEN, of Warren.
FOR CONGRESSMEN AT LARGE,
CLENI W. SCIIOFIELD, of Erie.
CHARLES ALBRIGHT, of Carbon.
I'KI.LVATES AT LARUE TO THE CONSTI
WM. M. MEREDITH, Fl.nadelj.hia.
J. JILL1X(1IIAM FELT, IM.ila.
.KX. HARRY WHITE, Indiana
(JEN. WM. LILLY, Carbon.
L. BARTHOLOMEW, Scliuvlkill.
II N. M'ALLISTER, Center.
WILLIAM IAVIS, Monroe.
.1 AMES REYNOLDS. Lancaster.
SAMMUEL P. DIMMICK, Wayne.
JEO. V. LA WHENCE, Wasliinjrton.
DAVID N. WHITE, Allegheny.
W. H. AIKEN, Iehiffh.
JOHN II. WALKER, Erie.
OI NTV XOniXATIOXS.
FOK DELEGATE TO TIIE CONVENTION,
COL. JOHN R.EDIE.
Su'owt to the decision of the Irtrtrict Conference. J
E. D. YUTZY, Lower Turkeyfoot
(Subject totlieilccidonof the District Conference.!
4. R. McMlLLEN, of Middleereek.
E. M. SCIIROCK, of StonyeretL
OLIVER KNEFTER, of Somorsot.
FR REGISTER it RECORDER,
J. ROBERT WALTER, of Milford.
VAL. MILLER, or Qui-uialioiiin?.
FOR PK1R nOVSE riRECTOit,
JOHN H. SNYDER, of Stonycreek.
JACOB Sl'EICHER, of Stonvneek.
!HI thh or TWO w it-
On the t .-tiraony of at least two
of his preM-nt Deni.H-ratic mjiporters
II. .rate (n.tr.i.rv rtatid mnvirtpd of
MH-s-in proelivhie and fymjwthie?,
.f Ui i he ha never p-iven any evi
dciKv .f n jK-iitaiifo.
I bank Blair, the lad Dt nuxratic
caudidat' fr Vie IVident, in one
f hi nxo he made during the ean-
War l were iw-ver Mred m.r fatal than th.
I Itwlrf. Warndiiw Oie nlrt he
VH lite eUilr. Mr. Metdiena deleted
ta rtl a-vAcrrt wrfi la OcaTria. by a
I w (.KM aailt. end ktuc certain I ban
thai tt- atrrnliUllinl ! M r. rrericT ito'Ufl
l, tlial arthtHil and would be
al le I ba I r lnToe.l that t hear declaration
verr read In ItvDn'fii 'eivrntbei a a lull rcidv
I.. toe arnbi Mr. S(-itn. The rcluaal .a-ita-xla
w.il.lend.jUrdl liavrerrealed the
miit V lu.tli.-ii i. more dirr-lly rii'ille than
Mr reel-v aiid treaw wh. art.-! with lilin at the
Va-th. ! tit I4il which hadrcncliedlhi land?"
A xi now Jeremiau S. Black
haz into the "Devil's dance" of
Abolitionists, Ku-klux and Tammany
thieve!, and as he doe-a-loe to Hor
ace he pleasantly observes to the by
fat andinjr admirers of his saltatory
'NowetOroclcv. Heforethe irrent
MDltlrl la-van. his opjaisi-lon to the desurn ol the
Abolttimiist' airatnst the Federal and State irorern
inent. Im-llcd him to the opposite heresy of the
Secessionist. Like the Koman father, who killed
dauirhtcr to nn lier Iroro a worse tte, he cho to
ilrMmf the if.nernmi'tit rather than Bee It dishon
ored and violated hy lawless fi-ec."
Oentlemen of the Jury! In the
issue joined letween the United
States of America, and Horace
Greelet, how'do you find? cuilty
or .not guilty?
Jud?e Black softens down one of i
Greklft's idiosyncraeies as follows :
"He has many times spoken of the
' Democratic parly and its most hon
'et members in harsh and abusive
' terms. These are faults of. manner,
"and of temper, which when mend
"ed, arc always pardoned. Wc will
"not permit our judgment to be dis
turbed by considerations so trifling
One of the trifling faults of manner
or of temper which the Judjre so free
Jv pardons in his new found friend, is
of t-liphtly jwrsonal nature. In the
Tribune of 20th February 101 the
Philosopher wrote of the Judgf :
"Aa Attorney (Jeneral of the Uni
ted State, Mr. Black ha wantonly
or nia!ieiou.-lv devoted himself and
employed all the iu.ral and diplomatic
ower of the (ioverniuent fr year to
th privc certain private jK-rsons of their
riirht in a mininrf projK rty, and to
blarken their charari.-r in charpen of
f.r?ery and fraud, now . oh-mtdy
thrown bail ujKn thi Oovcrnment
iteelfbr its vwu circuit J udp-.
To fubmit the name of mi officer, (
who4 ministerial r-cord ear8 such i
brand upon its Jm, to the American
Senate f..r confirmation a a member
f our higher jud'uial tribunal, i
purely a flight of insolence so extraor
dinary a to partake of fome of the
most captivating traits of the imagin
ation." W't find the following In a
of our Democratic exchanges:
"I am a democrat, nd when I am enorlneert that
the warn waired to proaeruta the defliroi ol the
t.4itimita. I iiledir uir honor a a Midler that I
m ill carry aword tin the ot her fide and eaat mjr
1 with that iwoplo-" Obakt.
What th followers of an original
Abolitionist and an advocate of se
cession think they prove by it, we do
not comprehend. It is to us, but
another proof of G rant's contempt for
those same fellows who were then bel
lowing alwut the '"abolition nigger
It would not have been quite as
jrolite, but perhaps more plain, if in
the language of their present candi
date he had paid "Villains you lie.
This is not 'an abolition war to free
the niggers,' If I ever find it so, I
pledge my honor to carry my i-word
on the other 6idc."
He found it and knew it to be a
war by rebels against the life of the
government, and he didn't carry his
sword over to the rebels, but fought
it out on that line, until rebellion was
THAT r AMOrS TICTOHT.
Braq is the chief weapon of the
tion. So on the receipt of the first
returns from the North Carolina elec
tion, w hen it was plain that no defi
nite results could be ascertained for
several days, a shout was sent up that
the State had gone for the coalition
by fifteen thousand majority; a "con
gratulatory circular " was issued by
the Democratic 'and Liberal commit
tees felicitating their followers upon
their triumph, and exultantly asserting
that North Carolina had virtually de
cided the presidential contest Sa
lutes were fired by the Democracy all
over the countrv, and the Democratic
journals displayed their poultry and
their largest type, in announcing this
When in a few days the true re
turns were received, the famous Dem
ocratic victory dwindled down to the
" small end of nothing," the cnthusi-
astic journalists dida't M quite
so dear as to North Carolina having
decided the Presidential question, and
misrepresentation was resorted to, to
sustain Brag. Accordingly we find
our neighbors of the Somerset Demo
crat aud Bedford Gazette asserting
that the returns were "doctored,"
that large numlnrs of negro voters
were imported, that fraud was rife,
that as " all the election officers of the
State were carpet-baggers and Grant
men ajijmnted by the freenl Gov
ernor, who was the Republican can
didate it was not to 1 wondered at
that the Dcmoeratic candidate for
Governor had ljccn counted out," but
as the Legislature is Democratic, the
frauds will be investigated, and their
candidate will in due time be in
stalled. Now all this kind of twaddle is as
cheap as lying or brag, and only
makes the utterers the more ridicu
lous in their attempts to sustain their
false position. The truth is that in
accordance with the laws of North
Carolina the election Judges (Inspec
tors) arc appointed by the County
Commissioners, who are elected by
the ieonle. The Democrats have
control of a large majority of the
counties, and therefore a large major
ity of the election officers are Demo
crats. There are four inspectors for
each election district, two of whom
mutt be Dcmtfcrat. The Register of
voters must lc a Justice of the Peace,
elected iy the people. A large maj
ority of these officers are Democrats,
aud if there were any frauds in the
registration of voters, they are re
sponsible for them, and whatever re
vising or doctoring of returns there
m must have been participated in
i by two Democratic inspectors in each
election district. It is altout time
that editors claiming any character
for themselves, t-liould stop retailing
the sill' stuff about Governor Cald
well appointing his own election offi
cers, and they ought also to know
that intelligent men cannot be hum
bugged by their constant repetition of
the fact that Graxt carried the State
four years ago by 10,000 majority,
when they also rememler that two
years since it was carried by the
Democrats by nearly 5,000, and that
they have had a large majority in the
Legislature, thus having the power to
district the State and enact tho laws
by which it is controlled.
Wc doubt not that Merrimon will
contest the election, and that with a
Democratic Legislature, and the bril
liant precedent set them by McClcre
and Buckalew in our own Legisla
ture last winter, when the people of
whole districts weredisfranchised,their
votes thrown out, and a beaten candi
date inducted into the scat of a win
ningone, that he may be declared elect
ed, but pending that contemplated
fraud.it is useless for journals claiming
respectability to attempt to longer de
ceive their readers with tho assertion
that they won a famous victory, when
thej' really encountered a most dam
aging defeat North Carolina has
demonstrated that the" anything-to-leat-Grant"
game won't win, and
as was claimed in the "Congrat
ulatory Circulags " tdio has virtually
decided the Presidential contest
The Tribune is fully abreast of the
meanest Democratic journal in the
land, in the matter of falsely retort
ing defalcations of office-holders and
attributing the responsibility to
Graxt. It latjy published a list of
defaulters under Grant. On examin
ation it was found that the charges
against fully one third of the number
were utterly false, and that in more
than one half of the rcmaindiT the
guilty parties were sultordi nates un
known to the government, for whom
tlieir principals were alone responst-
e. As to one case, that of Joshua
T. BAILEY, the Time fetched the
Tribune and Greeley a sturdy blow.
The Tribune claimed that BAILEY
was one of the scoundrels who
"have held office under the Gorern-
L"ment under the auspices of such
"men as Murphy and Terwilliger,"
but the Times claims that Bailey
was appointed on the strong recom
mendations of Horace Greeley,
Reuben E. Fenton and (save the
mark !) Theodore Tilton, addressed
to President Lincoln, and gives their
letters. It is of such stuff as this that
slanders against the present Adminis
tration arc made. Here is a defaul
ter who owed his office to Greeley,
Fenton, his henchman, and Tilton.
Bailey was appointed by President
Lincoln and ran away in March,
I8?0. when onlv one vcar of Presi
dent Grant's term had expired. And
may all other lios the Tribune tells,
like this one, "come home to roost"
This is what Mr. Buckalew said of
General Hartranft before he thought
of the nomination for Governor on
the Democratic ticket :
"I know General Hartranft well,
both as a public officer and a man.
As Auditor General he has ehown
himself a most faithful, upright, effi
cient and accommodating officer, and
he would make an excellent Governor."
Two weeks since we published an
extract from Jud?c Black's letter to
the York Gazette, in which he said :
" There are many thousands of men
in the party who will refuse to be
dragooned or bullied into the support
of the (Greeley) ticket." This the
Democrat now" that the Judge has
concluded to cat crow styles a "base
slander." We confess that wc do
not understand our neighbor's code of
ethics, which converts the rc-publica
tion of a letter written for the press
into a " base slander " on its author.
Tt.it we would like to know whether
any phrase less than " base "
scrilw the position be has assumet
pledged "to opiosc any re-opcning of
the questions settled by the 13th, 14 th
and 1 5th Amendments to the Consti
tution," and his commendation of the
Judge's letter in which he denounces
those amendment as "frauds." Our
neighbor sustains Greeley and he
sustains Black, and yet the former is
pledged to sustain what the latter
bitterly denounces as a " fraud."
Gentlemen occupying stu h a osition
should lo chary of opprobrious epi
thets.4 The Bedford Gazette says:
" There arc 25,000 Greeley Republi
cans in this State, every one of
"whom will vote the Democratic State
"and Congress tickets in Octoler, in
" order to make sure of the State for
' Greeley in Noveuilor."
Will the anti-Grceley Democrats
please make a note of this ? Their
votes for Buckalew and Meyers arc
counted on to make sure Greeley s
election. If they don't want to help
elect Horace they must scratch the
men who have discounted their votes
The Pittsburg Gazette says, Gens.
Sherman, Sheridan, Meade, Burn
side, and Hooker arc to be at the
great Soldiers' and Sailors' Conven
tion to be held in Pittsburg next month.
Lot our soldiers throughout the coun
ty attend. They will find a hearty
welcome in greeting their old com
rades in arms. Should not some of
our soldier boys put the ball in mo
WHY VREELEY I TIIE DEMOCRAT
The Democratic candidate is sup
ported by a faction which is divided
against itself, and of the two iortions
each lxlieves that the other has sur
rendered. It is impossible that both
have done so, and it is of the last im
portance to the people of this couutry
to know which is most likely to pro-
vail in case of Mr. Greelev's accession
Mr. Greelev himself affects to think
that the Democrats have abondoned
their own ideas and come over to his.
Mr. Sumner is on record as professing
a similar belief. Yet it is plain that
the Democrats have not surrendered
They boast that they are only using
Mr. Greeley for "temporary purpos
es" that, in the lanffiiafre of tho
World, they have "put a hook through
his nose."" There' is not much at
tempt at disguise on the part of the
They arc perfectly explicit in de
claring that they have not yielded one
jot or tittle. Gov. White, of Mary
land expressly says that the Lemo
crats have "taken Greeley and the
Cincinnati platform for temporary
purposes." Congressman Beck sus
tains the nomination before the peo
ple of Kentucky from motives of "cx
Icdicncy." AH Democratic speakers
employ the same tone. But the most
remarkable piece of positive proof is
contained in a pamphlet addressed
"to the delegates of the national Dem
ocracy in convention assembled at
Baltimore." This pamphlet was exten
sively circulated by those in favor of
Mr. Greeley at the time ot the con
vention. Its contents were described
as "some reasons why Mr. Greeley
should receive the nomination by the
party." Among the reasons was
this : He will utrengthen the Demo
cratic party. This would sceni to be
sufficiently conclusive concerning any
idea of surrender on the part of the
Democracy. But the details with
which this proposition M as worked
out are still more no. For instance :
"However deplorable the fact, it is
an axiom in politics that the existence
of parties depends mainly ujwn the
spoils of fiuecess. With the leaders,
the honor and dignity of position are,
for tho most part, a sufficient incen
tive to control action ; but with the
lieutenants of the service, who drill
and drub the rank and file, the loaves
and fishes' are the tests of party claims,
and the price of their activity. Our
party Las failed for many years to
convince the masses of its ability to
carry the country and obtain the dis
pensations of power ; and it has con
sequently remained in tho minority.
Its ability to achieve success now,
unaided, is doubted still more than
ever, and that fact renders it idle to
attempt it II V require a.itance to
gain the vantage ground once more,
and when they are intrenched, we
shall be in a position to refuse allies,
or to be an ally, on any terms what
ever. It is the obligation of duty to
accept it the nomination of Greeley
exact a fair proportion of the patron
age, and proceed to fortify outposts
for a future independent effort to re
cover absfjuie jmteer. By this course
we shall enlist recruits and fill up our
ranks, and our organization will be
strengthened, and not impaired ; con
solidated, and not disbanded.
"Aor tn7Z the party integrity
be at all injuriously affected by the
joint action proposed, for it is no fu
sion. But if the extinction of
one of the parties were necessarily to
follow, in pursuance of a natural law,
it must inevitably be the wak:r one,
and could not be ours. It would be
absurd to say that the Democratic
party could lie asorled by a party of
only one-fourth its numbers, and
thus lose its identitv. As well might
it be said that Mr. Greeley's glass of
water being put to three tunes its
quantity of good Democratic whisky
would impart the quality of , water to
tho whole bulk.
"But it is said our support of Re
publican candidates is a surrender of
pnncipies.ana our post now can tins
be, when those candidates ado4 our
princi2des, and vnite with us for the
express purpose of advancing the
position of those jrinciple$ to the cen
tral point of power f The effect is
precisely tho reverse."
These were but a part of the
considerations which induced the
Democrats to nominate Mr. Greeley.
Here Is another.
"It is iolence to reason to assume
that one who has executive office be
stowed upon him by a party controll
ing three-fourths of the numerical
force contributed, and who, having
necessity for Leyixlatiee euppn-t
trhile the office continue, and hi
oirn parlif being insufficient to that
end, will' choose to rely upon that
alone, and recklessly cast off any ally
constituting such a tower of strength
when in accord and favor, and kuc.i
a twicer for mm-hief trhen oyyw.W
"He. must hare a party friendly to
him in Congress, if ho would make
his administration a success, and he
trill hare none of adapuate projwr-
tions except our own. He cannot, ot
course, count on our assistance, un
der the circumstances, unless we arc
invited to take an active part in the
government. Ami tno nccessic oi
our support existing, the contingency
of our participation is certain."
lint tnc crowntuft uijiumvui. iui
Mr Greelcy'ii nomination at Baltimore
remains to be quoted. It was as fol
"There is a moral obligation rest
ing upon us to support tho Cincinnati
nominations. There teas a definite
underttanding belieeen our Jarty and
the Liberal liepublican, entered tnto
In reiirt M tilatiee men of both ttartics.
and inth general conscMf, Itejore ine
a- uitlig of the Cincinnati Con ecu-
tion, that the nomination there made
fhuuld receiee tl.e combined support
if Mi parties. Good faith requires
that the obligations so imposed shall
be complied with, unless w have
Im-cii released by some unfairness
practiced toward us by that party ;
and that cannot 1m; justly affirmed, al
though it has been captiously as
Is there any one of our readers
who can fail to perceive the meaning
of all these arguments and explana
tions ? Arc they not as plain as day ?
Mr. Greeley is nominated in pursu
ance of a bargain made before the
Cincinnati Convention ; he would not
fail to bring tho Democrats into pow
er in case of his election if he could,
and he could not if ho would. There
is the whole story. The only reason
why it is incredible is that it is so
monstrous that the thing it describes
is so utterly unprincipled and despi
cable. Wc should, ourselves, be glad
to disbelieve if wc could. They must
be recognized, considered, acted on,
and in this case do thev leave any
doubt as to whether Mr. Greeley's ad
ministration would be controlled by
the Democrats? Supposing he
were to be elected, which party
would be in poieer ? We ask our Re
publican friends to consider that
question for themselves.
rk kalcw iirin the war.
in order that our readers may
know that wc do not misrepresent
Mr. Buckalew, wc quote from a lwok
giving all the proceedings of the "Nob
Mountain Camp Meeting," which was
a three davs' political camp meeting
called for the purpose of galvanizing
luto respectability the 1- ishing crccK
Confederacy-. The idea was original
with Mr. Buckalew, and for three
davs, near the banks of the Fishing
Creek, he and his compatriots glorified
themselves, and the men cheered for
Jeff Davis. We have heard the
cheers inspired by this "liberal patri
ot," and seen the Copperhead badges
worn by those, who, during the dark
days, were inspired by his sublime
teaching. At this very meeting tliey
were proudly worn, and Mr. Bucka
lew, the presiding genius, asks that
doubtful patriot, Victor K. Piolet, of
-Bradford, to introduce the victims of
his treason, which he did in the fol
lowing words, which wc quote from
the book revised and indorsed ly
Charles R. Buckalew:
Col. Victor E. Piolet came forward
and said : "I am reauested by Sena
tor Buckalew to ask any of the gen
tlemen who were imprisoned in Fort
Mifllin, and who are now present, to
come forward and take seats upon
the stand, so that we may sec and
have prominently before us the men
who have been victims of the fanati
cism and the persecution of the last
year. Applause. It is peculiarly
appropriate that they should take this
position now, because the speech with
which you will be entertained this
morning is to have special reference
to last year's expedition against
the Democrats of old Columbia. Let
these men who were imprisoned in
Fort Mifllin conic np hero and show
"In response to the invitation some
thirty or more of those who were ar
rested last summer and then taken to
Fort Mifflin came forward ami took
seats upon the platform. As they
were recognized by the vast audience
they were rejM-atedly cheered. A mong
them were men venerable with years,
many in the prime of manhood and
others in the first blush of maturity.
They occupied seats on the platform
during the residue of the meeting."
The Cne af larnawerth.
The Chicago Inter-O'-can referring
to Mr. John F. FarnswortIi who has
gone over to Greeley, says that "It
will !c noted that Mr. Famsworth
has, in his recent conversion, again
illustrated his character for modera
tion by holding onto the Republianc
party as long-as the party held on t
him. He was a candidate for renomin
ation before theRepublican convention
of his district, held only a few weeks
since ; but was so unfortunate as to
lack four or five votes of there quisitc
numltcr to nominate. If the necessa
ry four or five votes had lieen forth
coming, would Mr. Farnsworth have
accepted the republican nomination
for Congress and at the same time
come out in a letter declaring for
Greeley and Brown ?" It also shows
the reason why he was not nominated
as follows :
CAUSE AND EFFECT THE CAUSE.
Vut !"" John F. Farn'wurth fur Con-
a-rran in lnwi
Vote ft Fa rn worth In 172
Vote against Llin
lorn ut Inn lr arithmetical iirocnvKtou :
ProtaiMa rote for Farafwortn in (if
he were to run)
Prohahle rote airalnwt bin
In spite of my love for the Repub
lican party, which 1 helped to create
sec above figures, and for the many
personal and political friends who
still cling to its organization and sup
port its nominee, sonic of whom are
upon your State ticket, I cannot
persuade myself to accept the invita
tion of the Committee, and labor for
the re-election' of President Grant.
John F. Farnsworth, 1872.
Whlltler'a llonae Ktrnrk bj UKhtnina;
Boston, August 15. During
storm at Amesbury yesterday, the
house of John G. Whittier was struck
by lightning and he was prostrated
by the shock. He eventually recov
ered, and this afternoon was doin
Injured by Ltshtnlng.
Vaxdalia, III., August 14. Last
night during the prevalence of a
thunder storm, lightning entered the
house of a farmer named Taylor, in
juring him somewhat and killing his
A RIXUIX O APPEAL.
Organise and Work 'lir Ibk Pim
pe-ctav-Vlelorjr Certain AddrtM or
the Republican State Committee.
Hiunq's KtrrBMPASi Static CivMrrrnu,
Philadelphia, Auguxt HUi,
PHX 710 WAI.SI'T JVTKKET.
The Republican State Central Com
mittee desires to congratulate the
Republicans of Pennsylvania upon
tho noblo victory recently won- by
their brethren in North Carolina.
It was a triumph over fearful odds,
and was won jn spite of the fraudu
lent practices imported into that State
from New York by the Tammany
ballot-box stuffers, who now lead the
It has demonstrated that the Re
publicans of the Southern States can
not bo won from tho support of their
principles by the oily tongues of the
Republican traitors who wero sent
among them. Schurz and Trumbull,
Tipton and MeClurc, may blazon
tlieir own trca ; cry, but cannot win
It has demonstrated, also, that
while the men with grievances, the
soreheads and the disappointed dem
agogues, niav be able to make a great
din over their own abandonment of
their professions, they carry no one
Willi t belli. I nc treaciiery tliey re
present is only on the surface ; it does
not reach down into the masses ; the
people are not infected by it. These
men went out from us U'causc they
were not of us. j
This inspiriting success iu North
Carolina was won by organization
and persistent work. It could not
have been won without these essential
It behooves us, therefore, to profit
by their example. Wherever the
work of organization has leen begun
in Pennsylvania, it has been attended
by the best results. Wherever it has
not yet been resorted to, apathy and
indifference prevail. Friends, if this
be the case in your county, break tho
spell at onco and begin the essential
work of the campaign. Waste not a
day in waiting. Every day that this
work is deferred is an opportunity
Wc implore our people throughout
the State, who have not yet entered
into the spirit of this all importaut
contest, to remember the great inter
ests at stake and how much may hang
upon tho consequences of their inac
tion. Our intelligence from all parts of
the State is of the most encouraging
kind. In tho few places where disaf
fection existed it is steadily disappear
ing, and the party is rapidly settling
down into a compact and unbroken
mass. The few men who have gone
off to the enemy have made all that is
possible out of their change of front,
and henceforth must cease to have
any influence in our ranks. These
ranks arc as solid and firm as ever.and
nothing remains but to march forward
to the victory that awaits us.
We arc going to win this fight! Of
that wc have no doubt The conclu
sive proofs of this are all about us.
Pay no heed to the fables put forth
as facts by our opponents. Regard
all reports as false that point to any
change in our Statc ticket. No
change will le made. Our leaders
are cnosen, and under tnem we gq
forth to battle. Organize and work.
Cast all fears and apprehensions to
to the winds. Put the croakers out
of hearing; and with a long pull, a
strong pull and a pull altogether, the
work will be done to the satisfaction
of all. Even Greelev, in his private
letters, docs not claim Pennsylvania-
he knows lietter.
One word more. In carrying on
this fight do not act on the defensive.
The enemy is so vulnerable that our
chief purpose should be to attack him
at every weak point. Buckalew's
record while in the United States
Senate proves him to have been a dis
loyal man, the counsellor not merely
of traitors, but of incendiaries and
murderers, who plotted with him at
Niagara to burn and destroy the
cities of his own State, no matter at
what cost to the helpless and defense
less. Holcombe's letter, in conjunc
tion with Thompson's and his own
Senatorial record, fully prove this.
Charge it home on him, and give his
defenders no rest from attack.
Blank constitutions for (J rant and
Wilson clubs, and H)ll-books for en
rolling voters, may le had on appli
cation to these headquarters.
Colored 3lena Debate.
New York, Augu.st 15. The de
bate lictwccn Wm. L". Sanders and
Rev. H. II. Garnctt, on tho Presiden
tial question, occurred to-night at
Cooper Institute. A large audience
of white ami colored people was
present John J. Soule, (colored),
presided. The colored persons present
were largely in favor of Grant San
ders commenced the discussion in
favor of Greeley. He said Greeley
had lecn thirty-five vcars a Republi
can, and had teen a lile-long advo
cate of the freedom of every race.
The Cincinnati platform had a
plank in favor of cfpial riphts, while
at Philadelphia the Republican party
adopted Grantisnis. Sanders was
frequently interrupted by laughter,
hisses and hooting. Garnctt, speak
ing in favor ot tne re-election 01
Grant, said it required a great deal of
brass for an orator to advocate with
black men, the party who murdered
their wives and children and hung
them to lamp posts in New York. He
said a million of black voters were
satisfied with Grant's administration
for the past four years and would re
elect him. Garnett's remarks were
received with great applauso by the
colored portion of the audience. San
ders rose to reply when a scene of
great confusion occurred, hundreds of
colored people leaving the hall, but
Sanders continued shouting at the top
of his voice, denouncing Garnctt in
angry and excited terms. The meet
ing broke up amid great uproar.
New York, August 15. The
Times has an affidavit of Thomas J.
Conolly, formerly an Internal Here
nuc Inspector, annexing letters which
Conolly swears were addressed to
him by Senator Doolittle in the latter
part of the year 18C4, in which an
agreement was made to give Doolittle
at the latter gentleman's suggestion,
one-fourth of the proceeds of a sale of
fifty thousand bales of cotton to be
Bold to Conolly after having been
seized from the rebels whilo General
Ranks was in command at New Or
leans. It is also claimed in these
letters that Conolly's position was
obtained by Doolittle for this purpose.
The 2'imes says it has the originals
of these letters in its possession.
Store Bwbberjr mt WmI Swtn, Ptv.
West Newton, Ta., August 15,
1872. Mr. Lightly's store was bro
ken into last night and robbed of
about twenty dollars in small change
and fifty dollars' worth of goods, con
sisting principally of pocket-books.
The thieves effected an entrance by
prying up one of the back windows.
M ollle Ma
Ashland, Pa, August H.-At three
o'clock this morning threo workmen,
returning from tho Goucll and En
dricd mines, near Centralia, were fired
upon by a party of "MolIieMaguires,"
secreted in the woods. George W.
Davis, John P. Webster, and Alfred
Bruce were badly wounded. Davis
is probably fatally , wounded. The
men had been at work contrary to
the orders of the "Mollie Maguires."
The assassins are still at large.
Later. This morning at two
o'clock while six miners were return
ing from the Continental colliery,
near Centralia, where they had been
working, they were attacked and fired
upon by two parties who were in am
bush on both sides of the railroad.
John Webster was shot seven times
and has since died. George W. Da
vis was severely wounded, being shot
near the heart. The other four were
slightly wounded. Largo tacks were
found iu some of the wounds. All
the men but Webster succeeded in
reaching tho engine-house, when the
villains decamped. The cause of the
attack is generally believed to be
jealousy, which exists among miners.
The six miners had been transferred
from the old colliery to work at the
Continental. This is the same place
where several men last spring attack
ed A. 0. Green, a school teacher, in
broad daylight, wounding him and
compelling him to flee for safety.
A Terrible Crime.
St. Louis, August 14. Saturday
night last, three young men about
twenty years old, named Andrew
King, John Johnson and Howard
Johnson, went to the residence of
Mrs. Martha E. Blackwood, who kept
a small saloon in Scottsville, Sullivan
county, and demanded that she should
go over to the saloon and get them
some oysters. She refused. They
then threatened to kill her, and stated
they had como there for that purpose.
Mrs. Blackwood then opened her
door, and as she stepped in the door
way was struck on the temple with a
rock, which knocked her insensible, in
which condition she remained about
two hours when she died. King was
arrested shortly after, but the John
sons had not been caught at last ac
counts. Mrs. Blackwood was con
nected with some of the best families
of Virginia and prominent jteople of
Slnrdered by an Insane Man.
Corry, Pa., August 14. A terri
ble affray occurcd this morning, re
sulting in the instant death of Mr.
Hugh Donley, a resccted citizen of
Dunkirk. It appears that an insane
man named Jas. Nevile was incarcer
ated in the lock-up awaiting his re
moval to the asylum. He was a des
perate madman at times, but this
morning was quite jioaceable, and in
response to the officer came out of the
cell to occompany him. When out
side, and in an instant a spell came
over the lunatic, who was transformed
into a perfect fiend. He resisted his
keeper, and seizing an old rusty axe,
which was lying near by, ran for
Donley, and before he could escape,
Nevile dealt him a fearful blow back
of the neck, completely severing the
head from the body. Iho affair ere
ates the greatest excitement here.
Depredation eft he "Motile XrUalres."
Ashland, Pa., August 14. This
morning about three o'clock, as some
men employed to do some repairing
at Georrcl & Audenried's mines, near
Centralia, wero returning from work,
they were fired upon by a party of the
"Mollie McGuircs" who were secre
ted in the wood one-half way between
the. mines and Centralia, and three of
the workmen named Georcre W
Davis, John. B. Webster and Alfred
Burge were badly wounded. Davis,
it is thought, cannot recover, the ball
having taken effect in his body near
the right shoulder. Webster was rid
dled with buckshot and shoe nails, and
Burge was badly wounded in the leg.
The cause of the murderous assault,
it is thought, was 011 account of the
men going to work against the wishes
of the "Molly McGuircs," who arc a
terror to the inhabitants of tho region.
None of the assassins have been ar
rested. Tho rolltleal Proa pert a.
New York, Aug. 13. Senator
Henry Wilson returned yesterday
from Indiana' and stopK-d at the
Astor House. He gives a glowing
account of his westward trip, and ex
presses himself as certain of the elec
tion of the Republican ticket in No
vemlier. He considers every State
will lie carried by the Republicans,
with the exception, perhaps, of New
York ami New Hampshire.
Tornado on tho Line of the Pennsyl
vania Hal I road.
Eaole Station, August 13. A
tremendous storm, approaching to a
hurricane in violence, raged near this
place from 8:30 to 9:30 this evening.
wore unrooted and blown
Three Men Shot fcy the
across the railw ay track, anil travel Hampshire, Las been reported a Oree
botb ways was entirely suspended kyite. This is the way the ex-Uov-
for nearly an hour. There was great
damage to property of all kinds, but
although there were very many nar
row escajics no loss of life is reported.
Brownsville, August 12. Anoth
er atrocious assassination occured
about forty miles above' this place.
Mr. Alexander and Mr. Sirason,
prominent frontier merchants, left
here in a carriage last evening for Rio
Grande city. About daylight three
notorious Mexicans passed them, one
of whom followed and fired into the
carriage, killing Mr Alexander in
stantly. Simson escaped by leaping into the
bushes. Tho assassins fled to Mexi
co. Great excitement prevailed on
the corpse being brought in. An in
quest was immediately held, the ver
dict beinj that Mr. Alexander was
killed by an officer of Cortina's band.
A strong feeling is manifested to or
ganize a force and pursue these Mex
ican murderers. Tho depredation
commissioners were all present at the
raple mi Maeea Mtraiek kjr Llcfct-
ISALTiMoar., August 15. A party
of thirteen picnickers were struck bv
lightning at Druid Park yesterday af
ternoon several ladies being badly
nurneu. latai cases.
Providence, August 15. Several
houses in this vicinity were materially
damaged by lightning last night. No
artier la Batler.
Butler, Pa., August 15 James
Downey, aged seventy years, was
found dead near this place yesterday
afternoon. An inquest was held and
an examination of the body developed
the fact that the man had been enoked
to death. Two men named Creel and
Kerr have been arrested as the sup
posed murderers, and are held for ex
amination on Thursday next
Salt Lake City, Auirust 11.
There is a great stampede of miners
to the mountains in the desert west of
hero in consequence of the reported
discovery of a gold and silver lode
thirty-two feet wide, assaying $100
per ton. The news was brought by
a party of prospectors sent out ny tne
Utah mining company. The lodo is
near Granite Rock and the Dug Way
Tho Savage expedition to search
for diamonds and rubies in Eastern
Arizona leaves to-morrow morning.
The stock or the company has all
Ix en taken by the principal merchants
and business men here.
The Deatltntion im Alal
Washington, August 13. A pri
vate letter received by a gentleman of
this city from Alabama, in relation to
the late flood, says: "Tho destruc
tion to crops is startling and complete
and cannot bo easily estimated but by
personal observation. Thousands of
whites and blacks are now living
from hand to mouth, have not three
days' sustenance on hand, aud know
not where to turn for relief. Aid from
some source must speedily come to
the helpless sufferers, for absolute
want stares them in the face."
A Nkoollna; Affray Between Brothers.
Louisville, August 15. The
Courier Journal's Owensboro' sec
ial says that Leed and Josh Dcrk,
two brothers, merchants of that city,
to-day got into a dispute about busi
ness. Josh shot at Leed and run,
when Leed shot him twice, one shot
breaking an arm, the other passing
through his bowels. Both are highly
word to the wise." " It is my
opinion, Jimmy, that Gralcy ha.s his
eye on the prisidintial cheer." "Will
thin, Mickey, it's my opinion he'd bet
ter be taking it off, or Grant will be
afther sitting down on it"
The St Louis Globe after going
over the Congressional field of that
State by districts, comes to the con
clusion that "the Republicans will
carry, at least, eight out of the thir
teen districts, and by such handsome
majorities as to make the electoral
vote of the State sure for Grant and
Judge Van Allen, of New York,
one of the Baltimore bolters, has
liccn interviewed. He thinks a straight
Democratic ticket will without doubt
poll two hundred and fifty thousand
votes, and his party is going to have
an electoral ticket in every State, and
get what support they can.
The straight-out Democrats of
Reading are getting to be quite form
idable in numbers, and arc by no
means inactive in their operations.
ithin the last two weeks orrr two
hundred subscribers have sent for
Brick Pomeroy's Democrat from that
city, and additional names arc con
stantly being forwarded. Of course
not oue of these will vote for Greeley.
It is rumored that the editors of
the Detroit iVc? Press are preparing
a work, to be entitled: "hat e
Know About Eating Crow," of which
the following is the table of contents :
"Chapter 1, 'We refuse to eat Crow
Chapter 2, 'Will it pay to cat Crow ;'
Chapter 3, 'How much can we make
by eating Crow : ' Chapter 4, Y e
can't afford not to eat Crow ; ' Chap
ter 5, 'We eat Crow;' Chapter 6, 'We
digest Crow.' " 1 he
chapter, relating the final effect of the
crow diet, will not Ihj issued until af
ter the Novcmler election.
A correspondent writing from
Warren, Ohio, says : Ohio will send j
good news for Grant and Wilson on j
the 18th of Octoltcr. Greeleyitesare
flattening out The straight-haired
Democrats arc looking anxiously
to Louisville. We arc thoroughly or
ganized and mean to make it a warm
fight Alsjut fifty of the old soldiers
of this place will visit your city on
the Kth. The colored men here
repudiated Sumner's letter by reso
lutions. The Rev. Dr. Bacon, of New Ha
ven, having been cited as an opponent
of Grant, writes to the New York In
dejendent: "The choice is lictwccn
the Republican party of the last fif
teen years and the party which in
four Presidential elections has been
its antagonist We shall deceive our
selves grossly if we try to believe
that the candidates of the Baltimore
convention are to be elected by a new
party, with pure and disinterested pa
triots for managers ; or that the Dem
ocratic party has been regenerated,
and on its return to power will be
found to have a new heart and a new
And now Hon. E. H. Rollins, of
New Hampshire, also reported for
Greeley, likewise declares ho is not,
and makes a speech for Grant and
Wilson, wherein he goes for Horace
in the sense sinister. The next.
Ex-Governor Goodwin, of New
ernor favors the philosopher
"Regarding the Greeley movement
as a coalition or tne worst men
of both great political parties, I can
not but look with dismay upon a suc
cessful issue of an alliance which
would throw our government into the
hands of its late enemies, the South.
It 18C4, Horace Greeley, even then
unreliable, attempted to edfeat the re
election of President Lincoln a man
whose sagacity, was clearly demon
strated in his selection of the general
who was destined to give the final
blow to the rebellion, and who, as our
honored President for the last four
years, lias so faithfully administered
the great trust reposed in his hands.
Under the banner of Grant and Wil
son, and only under its folds, can the
country look for prosperity and great
ness." And ex-Governor Hoppin, of Rhode
Island, in reply to the same sort of
insinuation, is even more emphatic.
He gives ten reasons for his faith in
General Grant, each one of which is
as well put as this :
"I believe that a change of admin
istration at this time, which must in
volve a change in our home and for
eign policy, would, from its very un
certainty, if nothing else, paralyze
the business of the country, shut up
to a great extent its surplus of capital,
impair credit, and hasten on a disas
trous commercial crisis." f :
At a meeting held in Doylestown,
Bucks county, on Saturday evening,
for the formation of a Grant and Wil
son Club, John L. Dubois, Esq., a
prominent lawyer and Democrat,
created a sensation of no inconsidera
ble extent by appearing on tho stand
and making a well-tempered, vigorous
speech in favor of tho Republican
candidates for President and Vice
President, and tho Republican State
ticket His Democratic friends gen
erally had no knowledge of his inten
ded movement, and general surprise
was expressed at his repudiation of
tno accepted Democratic candidates.
Dealers in timW ami turpentine
near Fayettevillo, N. C, say the
business is very profitable this year.
Tho turpentine is needed to make the
Democrat! down there stick to Gree
ley, since their recent defeat.
The reaction has Ix-jrim. Gratz
drunk at nil
what's the use of his "swearing off ?
The following Greeley speech was
delivered at Davenport, Iowa, day
neiorc yesieruay, under the inspira
tion oi ine "grem i.iIhtuI
North Carolina:" "I was
UHT 1JUI -rlltiimiiiil, lllll division
IT 1 Aa 1. 1 . I I w-a .
of Longstreet's corps, that was never :
whipjM'd by any d 1 Yankee rcjri-;
ment that ever marched! Hurra fori
Greelev ! Grant is a-
Jeff. Davis's friend, and Jeff. Davis is
the best man that ever walked. JetT.
Davis is for Greeley! Hurrah for
Greelev ! Any man that wants to
have niggers voting is a blood v cow -
ami iiiuu mutpnn u. iiiit a
as good as mo is a thief 1 I'll live
and die a Greeley man. Sav, friends,
ain't that l ight ?" Chicago Journal,
Greeley's recent Southern toiir;,vrA'
daily gains more and more siiMiili- j
cance. luo iji. Crosse (Wis.) y.v-
publicuu calls to mind how, in his
speech at ickaburg, he said lie hoped
the time would come when the soldier
who fought with Lee and Johnson
would occuuv as nroud a Dosilioii in
. I I . . , r . 1 .
the soldier that fought under Grant
and Sherman. Then Lee, Johnson
and Jen. Uavis should lie revered,
honored anil trusted as much as Gen.
Sherman, Gen. Hancock, or any of
the officers who fought to save the
country they sought to destroy. And (
the Republican says: "Tin? senti-:
ment he expressed at Yicksbtirg was j
caught up by reln-ls everywhere. !
Since his nomination these rein-Is de
clare their determination to a-k fur a ;
pension for the rebel soldiers, ihe
same as now given to the Union sol-'
diers, and they use this as one of the .
arguments to indnee Confederate d-'
diers to vote for Greelev. '
Sew Adee rtisenients.
HEADS AND HEARTS ;
My Brother's Keeper,
bv siL sua-nr.
AX EXCITIXU STOltY,!
WILL 15E FOI NI) IX
THE AMERICAN VOLUNTEER.
Now is the Time to Subscribe!
ar iirppartNl to irlve to rvorr Tearly aub-H-ri-
MTA I'AIUIII t HKIl.WtOfniltii
"THE YOUNG FORAGERS."
Hiw tltni ar 12x9' Iwbra, oj.ri zht. j
l)UI l.M B"
IS. not rhran n.l..T"M lifhaa.
a-rapha. Thjr are FIKST LASS 'H Ki M S, tlona. -t or.lv kW t".:r.-;..-1 . ..
iuiatl tooorunicr. and will iwar critical exam- ( ic j r l.r. n.l ( r rtr ul:ir
nation. The can not he hi.nirM lnirlr al th jnc i JOHX l. K I LU 1. la 1 1 irt sr.. ?!
lure dralcr't for Wto than FIVK l iI.f.VKSca. h. S-lajiMK'
The pictnrra are matr TheT will I aent n
free to urh aa forward an 3 tit one vear'a nh- ; tf() A !' XTII c.i'i'v n, li a - -arrt-.li.in.
or either will he acnt fur lx mirh uh- i 7 an l Kcr-I !tc h : - :
t-rti-tlon. 1 aO, Six iitheuhar-rilr will t.l.-aar ; and S:iuij.L-!-. fret. S. M. '.'. l.
lo-ik-ate tbii lr ohotoe ot j.n-ntuunia. in ur-dor tint we i -
m.nv know which to forvarl.
Toauch aa i.nrf.r it. we will aive. Inteal of the
A Beautiful Steel Engraving,
"The Wreath of Immortelles.'
Thl aileatiit plctare. which reiireaentafwn little
leeorate t belr lathrr'a xnrr. ta
larU Ira? he. It U ppjtcel one uf the lim-t en.
ravina-a in tne oxintrr a picture nri a' wum
vrace anj irawinc-raai in ike Urnl. It caa not l-e
UHiarhl in the Mures fur 1cm than i M per copy.
"1 -fa 1
A p-p nt?
WearetTlilar the larre Vr
aiaoia) eer tfereal l le eamry.
Send atamp for laformatlt. .
-Slnale foplea can he h.l of Xew.lealer
m l nlleu iatea. ivava niinnr. u.-
nlteJ State. Idu k nnml-cr up-1
rSaniple I'opl" mailed to any a.lilrv on re
ceipt of Xamp. AiiJrva ,
1. I.OWRY A Co.
Lock Box -.30. Firrshl kdll. PA.
Office: No lid SmithheUI St.. (Kasait lin K,
opposite New City Hall.) Third Story.
The Pitteburgh Book &
any 7, TS-lm.
Fur preparing yonnfr men foreolleire ami for the ed
ucation uj teachem. will commence Ita next trnn
Tl' KSDAY, Sept. 17tb. No twin will he wpuredto
reader toth leiautluent. Cubical and Normal,
worth of public atnin&ire. Those purpoln to
attend, ami ei?ially thuae desiring lautrdin at
cluh rate, are reiHated to tive uaearly iatk-e. For
furUier information apply to
V;..:. rirTYil . .
via. r.. r
Ktv. W. F. BltUWN.
JpUBLIC SALE OK
' By Tfrtne of art order of the ttrphan' t'oart of
nouieraei county, in i win expoau ti aute nypun
lin iMltcrr. on the nreutlaen. the loltowlnir vinhl.
Keal Raiate, lata the property at lleorxe freiwler
dcoeued, in avuinamptou tuwuhlp,
. ON SATURDAY, AVQl'ST 31st, lid.
A certain farm or panel of land, containing alxt
acre, more or leaa. adioitiin Mod ol Solomon
her. John Zufall. Solomon BaL A. W 11 math. etaL
Thirty live acre, are cleared and in tfvud cultiva
tion; fifteen acrea in excellent meadow.
There are erected nuon the premise a (nod Two
story uon.e, a lanre Maine, uiackaintth shop and
other bulldlnca. The farm i well watered. It ia
known aa the "Pleaaaat I'ninn" Tavern Stand.
TiRaia: Ten per owit. of the pun-tut e nioncT to
no pant wnen ine property la aoal; ooe-htilf cnh ;
the balance In three equal annual payments from
day of alo, sornrod by jndtrment on the property;
when the debt are paid, one-third of the balance,
if any, to remain a Men on the premise, the Inter
est of which nhall he naid annually to the widow:
at her death the principal to be paid to the heir of
vwrgv a rcssicr. ueceaaetl.
JONATHAN J. BITTNER.
. Aug. T. Adinlnbtrotor.
eiQ .ld'-t ilt,, ,,..
Englaiul & Bint
, 263 Liberty St' PITTSBURGH
I A full aifl .n..M Hi. -. j,,, N
ll.aM, In:. .n:itli. Sa. 1,,
K' , N.ilN, J 11. 1 .
;Bl3cksmirhs' & CarpeniErs'T.
A-.-nts f ir
i:a;m: i im: uokks
u.ility r.f Fil.-s UN-SUItlM.-,.,,'
SEND SAM PLE OI:j,F
OLD FILES RE-CUT.
C M. BEACIILY'S
: i t OO f )
TltM Rrrnfdy h.i !c:n in n-a .vr f r,v
ATi-1 : curi-tl thu-tfild ( a:-
rif le iy tht: nWi'i n. It h.i n .',
Klc Ciuc to utivc relic!' if not tutiftly tut'c"
ft i Durrliolnrlj ref'n.mntl! in .j.-
OF T1IK 1IEAP.T, LIVE
( o.vpr. . i .v r. hue v.v. 1 1;
SK IS 1) IS E. I S ES, . . 1 U ;
.1 iu aitv ortni'iM'ii( 01 tiliwl. li.
1 "i -mun.t..r ! the iiy.
i UHHt airy rur-tMe lt'a.'e.
. P.. aiM ijr di-ji. rs in lamii m-':. '.,..
Vr n l.i- M F". V I lls v a V 1 u- t
Wlirrwr tho riJKXcKMirhr
; IntraiHifit. It h;tf mt-t with fi n f
i It .! tli Mily iH;M-hm making fiur-l,:t
I p-i. in-1 hiwnx the KVfT-iMe KrM. T:.
( try in jnTl--t. nir. itio Di--!.. i.-rn.
hJht, nl T'-ry l.t ir. nn-1 jkw o..ir- .
i rU ft. 'llti IR-mmrr will turn w,,;- .
t heni. ai lcautUully. Alt aft .-.
j wtf i Ui niju-hln.
.o.M Sixth Mrt-n
r kf.ki:-s PATL.VT
( LEANEU& CAGCER
Aal Imf w; I
Triple Gsarei HORSE ffi
I At ft litne like thon 't uf. wh n Li - r -j
it I imirtiint tiiit t..rruT .irv z
ih.uM trm :ittiiti"n t any iriiip-wt-i: ..
, tt-n.l to UiHr rvtivf. Id tt.o r.-i-.-r ;
i f:irm.r will irK only liu i a triiii :.y
j m:u-hints I'Ut s
A can le ultantutel t-y th"UJ.ir. : ?
have them in n-?ul oper.it i.rj.
As aTHKLSHKK. it it -ftial t:hf v.
A a CL.KA.N Lit. it U uivrx.r!.. any .
It i the ftnlr machine th.it I t oi
t.n, th'TjuMv thresh an l clcjnifrax .
KEm St HAY. i;ik!i k. S.tn.r'r V :
the tvie atfcttff. ziA Sam"! IJniftr i? ef.
i ta Biai
t V CAVal.W
I For COUGHS, COLDS 4. H0R5::L:
Th Tahttit rv4nt tho A 'l iirii'r.
i with other rtn. litit rt-iucTl'-. in 3 tc a- '
! Ihf vxirr ol all Throat antl I.un
j ih' nl riivraU.n f Hi? Tt.rr .ir- :t:
t ly rviicvM. uikI atati'mrnta are f'ru:
-nt to tru. pr-ru-tor ot rr::u :n
MiiKirunnvn rut" pi.i:t:
1 t'authi la.nt lail.itnl .r :'
i IfrVTCI' I""1"
term I- ?.'!
.iI".T! lii-aniMU iu Aa-r. :
ttt-t a.-iiin-r l'k "it.
J. M.srl'lAKr 1..Pu! o-Vr- '
AtaEXT WASTED l
Prof. FOWLER S GREAT F'
fn MXIH"'I. VlM NIHiI. ;
Mmunl Int. r rrljsii n: I. . it-1 l-i' ' '
Scn.1 ft mi- n p-tf1 fl-in-til.r.
1'lul.i.?. i- -
"my kilt mm sirr
I'm I.Kwia.- new sti.1 irrcaten w
Uii-e. I ;th tiK.u-an t in v
j ei an l c.tnimr m.mcT
Si VfLKAN. I-:'---
Rare Chance for Age
j A,p;-xs. we will pay tou fx! per -
I II v. u enu-ixe with . at once. K.r. -
- fan.l ei-n.ae paM. A.l.ltv.-
1 . A. i.LLS a. tt .. fl. 1:1
I ...... . .
I I V F i FTS W:la i,
. - . - - . - . r .
mil Ure of ISKKl- LEY fc UK"" N
et and bet : alv Joda? Kuell' "U
KY WILSON." only corrc-t pirn '
Poutilar uriret! Shrrtrd ajct arrl e?"'
taire uf having a oooc for each Pjrti "
rilrv at once, aud coin nwnov
J HNSI IN, Publisher. 7t Ar. S St.. ti
Agent6, Look He-
Why not sell a Nak tli.it rvrnv fanvl; T
will - at Sara it THE M" '
TKATED FIKESIIE ElUTH'N t'F
JrT out. An elctrant nctavn. 1-"
U-rl illu.-tnitions. tiattd paptr. m.w 'w
(ijlt i S. Theehenpert an.l nit
in print. Is a itreat hit. Will v"
like hotcakks. Poster. cinuUr.trrf
Airenta' l. kct Companion, niailnl t-ff
BAKU 11KOS., Publisher. 72 Sau.-it "
It i not a phvsic which may (five teir-;
lift to the fullcrer for the nr-t tew ,,"!T -irom
contlnueil use brinxs Piles an-'
ease to aid in weakcnliiK the iuvl-dia-lored
Ii.iu.h-, which, under the fr"'
"Hitters," L so extensively palnieJ B '
lie aa auyerelttn remedle. but It Is ""f ' .
fuaic and Altrrativr, prHincc!
metlical authorities of London an.1 rir
lajen lonit usel by the reitular ph;'K
ciMinlrtcs witn wtnierTin remc.n:M t.
DB WELLS" IXTBACT F
retuln all Hie mctlical virtues pecuiuf
and uiust be taken as a peruiaix ' t'Iir'.
Mere van! of , Horn la your L'lK.
I 'l... .I.'-;. .vlll. iiiif sec '
sitin diseases, Kl.rtU-hes, FeK ns, Purf""'
Pimple, fcj".. fcc. .
Ta We J I K I It V. B A to cleanse, pori? '
thevltlatetl bkaal to healthy t' ...i,,
Hik you m Vytprplit Stoma
tion I pn.wi.tly ai.lwL the
with l.-s of vital force, poverty ol ,n.V -ical
Tendency, tlenorai wcakucss..r i
Take it to assist Kbrcsti. lth,'tt'Vii
will Imtxirt yiaathlul vi-r to th '" ,
Han o ireetneM of the '"""'" v
In donifcrof Chronic Iuirrlnra. ot w
ttaiitinatlon of the ltowels. .ii:. -
Take it to allay irritation, and "w
to inHanimattoni. :
Hart a Kratmrti of I I ,r,jt
Organ You must procure lnn "
are liable to sulferiuir worse thn
Takeittt:rcnitlien organ! w."
becomea a burden. ..new
Finally. II sh.ld be frcinently W" ' y.
nvstetu in perfect health, ur y aw
great dins r of malarial, miasma.'--
diseast. , X
JUHN Q. KFLLf KM. 1 WtVmi'ei
Sole Agents the in"
Price, One DyUar per Bottle. -'