Newspaper Page Text
Tl-IQ Qnmorcof TToralrl I The annual report of the Commis-j absurdly impulsive specimen of niis
iilU kJUIliClOCL JJLt5icLiU..i . , ,... ;, ., I applied generosity ou the part of a
Ieoeuiler 11, 1872.
The Prcsdient's Message which we
lay Ik-fore our readers in this issue is
somewhat lengthy, but will repay
perusal, being, as it is, a plain narra
tive of the present condition of our
"VationrJ affairs, foreign and domes
tic. Its salient points' aro the an
nouncement of the satisfactory settle
ment of the Alabama claims and the
.San Juan boundary dispute, which
removes every shadow upon the
friendly relations lctween this coun
try and England. Our relations
with all other foreign powers we arc
also assured aro of the most amiable
and friendly nature. The opinion is
expressed, that the continual distur
bances and bloodshed in Cuba, are
attributable to the perpetuation of
slavery in defiance of the law of
emancipation, enacted" more than two
'years siuce. A statement is made;
showing that the net reduction of our
National debt during the last fiscal
year was $99,000,253, 54, and from
March 1859 to the present date $355,
C9C.999.8:, and in view of the large
reduction of taxes already made, the
President deems it probable that no
further reduction can made with safe
ty at present
In the war department there has
been a reduction of expenditures
amounting in the last year to $427
834, C2, and the estimates for the
coining year arc placed at $1,50,
778,42 less than the expenditures of
last year. Tho President also calls
attention to "the important subject of
increasing the facilities of cheaper
transportation to the Atlantic sea
board for the large surplus of west
ern products, and recommends Con-
press to authorize a committee to
take the question into consideration,
and report to Congress tho result of
its investigation, as a basis for future
legislation on the subject.
The Message also urges upon Cou
gress to take steps to enlarge and
fctrencthen our Navv. and make it
r - - . .
strong enough to command respect
for oor flag abroad, and protec
tion of our rights, also to appoint a
commission to take into considera
tion the best method, equitable
to all concerned, of acquiring the
title to all telegraphic lines now in op
eration, and connecting them with
the postal service.
The Indian policy is not to be
changed, except te make it more effi
cient when required. It is more suc
cessful than was anticipated, having
reduced the expense f managing the
Indians, decreased their forays upon
the whites, given opportunity to build
railroads, and permitted the pushing
forwatd of settlements on our far
11,804,175 acres of tbc public do
main were disposed of during the year;
12.026 patents were issued from the
Patent Office, and the amount paid
for pensions for the last year was
$30,109,340, and the number of pen
sioners on the rolls June 1, 1872, was
232,229. The recommendation that
the census be taken in 1875 is favora
The Centennial Anniversary of
American Independence, to be held
in Philadelphia July 4, 1870, has
special mention, and in concluding,
the President says regarding Civil
Service, that it will be his earnest
endeavor to so apply the rules as to
secure the greatest possible reform in
thecivil service of the Government,
but that it will require the direct ac
tion of Congress to render the system
effective aud permanent."
Os Wednesday last, while the
friends of one of the late candidates
for President were carrying his mor
tal remains to the grave, the electors
of the several states were assembled
at the respective capitals, casting
their votes for his successful competi
tor, who at the time was taking part
in the mournful obsequies of his late
rival. The Republican electors unan
imously cast their 292 votes for Gen.
Grant, while of the Greqley electors
Hendricks received for President 12
votes from Tennessee, 8 from Mary
land, 8 from Kentucky and 8 from
Missouri total 34. Grata Brown
gat 6 votes from Missouri, 6 from
Georgia and 4 from Kentucky total
10. Horace Greeley received 3, and
Charles J. Jenkins 2 rotes from Geor
gia, and David Davis 1 from Missou
ri. Lousiana, Texas and Florida not
benrd from definitely.
The report of General Suermax
gives the full force of our present ar
my at 29,836 enlisted men, with 2,
104 commissioned officers. These of
ficial figures show up clearly the
twaddle habitually paooded by the
opposition, about "Grant's standing
army,'" and the military oppression of
the South. Wc hope the timid souls
will breathe easier and feel assured
of their personal liberties after real
izing the fact that the "bayonet rule"
of the government, of which wc hea
so much, amounts to the control of a
force which can be equalled by any
one of the States of medium propor
tions. From Secretary IIoblx son's report,
wc ascertain that the number of ves
sels in the United States Navy is
178, carrying 1,378 guns. Of these
f.8 are steamers, 929 guns; 31 sailing
vessels, of all classes, 322 guns; 51
iron-clads, 127 guns, and 23 tugs j
Of the whole number over lou are
citiicr on the stocks, or repairing, or ,
laid up ui ordinary. Many are unlit :
for service and to repair them would
cost as mnch as to
build new ones.
lay the keels and
A bill Las been reported to and
passed by the house at Washington
by nearly a unanimous vote, provi
ding for the speedy alwlition of the
offices of Assessor and Assistant As
sessors of Internal Revenue.
ceedinglv valuable one, but
too long for our columns. A a spirits
and tobacco arc the two principal
sources of taxation we C( py, from the
report the following items showing
the amount produced, and the income
obtained from them : , - .
The receipts from spirits of all
kinds during the year ending with
June last, were $40,475,516, there be
ing 3649 distillers. . The tax received
on fermented liquors, at$l per barrel,
was, for the year 1872, $8,009,969.
The total product of manufactured
tobacco, 10700,855 lbs. The num
ber of segars, cheroots, Ac, on which
taxea were collected, was 1,527,705,
972. Total receipts, $33,73C,1 70.
The returns io this office for tho
last fiscal year, show a total produc
tion in taxable gallons from materials
other than fruit of $G8,275,745 ; from
fruit, $757,788 ; total yearly produc
tion, $09,033,533. Spirits in bond
July I, 1871: Taxable gallons,
0,742,148; entered during the year
ending June SO, 1872, 68,27o,4. ;
withdrawn from bona during me same
period, 04,914,471 ; remaining in
bond June 30. 1872. 10,103,392; re
maining in bond July 1, 1871, less
than the quantity stated iu the report
for 1871, 22,42! Total quantity of
spirits not iu internal revenue wire
houses on May 1, 1872, $39,672,197
proof gallons. Taxes reduced on
fermented liquors at $1 cr bbl., dur
ing the first quarter of the hscalycar
ending June 30, 1872, was $22,219,
292 ; while the receipts from the same
source for the first three months of
the present fiscal vear was $2,084,
The total receipts from tobacco for
the fiscal year ending June 30, 1872,
was $337,736 170.
The Post master General in his
Annual report says :
The ordinary revenues of the de
partment for the fiscal year ending
June 30, were $21,915,42G 37, and
the expenditure for the same period
$20,058,192 31, being a deficiency of
nearly five millons of dollars. This
branch of our service ought to be and
would be, not only self sustaining,
but a source of revenue, were it not
for the wretched franking privilege.
There is some consolation in the fact
that the Postmaster General renews
his previous recommendation for the
abolition of this abuse, and that he
has this year fortified it by an array
of facts that will bate some weight
with the members of Congress. II is
report is conspicuous for its advocacy
of the postal telegraphic service
scheme, and very valuable for the
statistical information it contains.
Our postal service is rapidly extend
ing. There arc now 57,911 miles of
railroad mail routes, and our commu
nication with foreign countries is rap
idly increasing. In addition to the
recommendation noted above, Mr.
Creswell asks for the- crtablisbuient
of post office savings banks, and for
the increase of the salaries of the
heads of bureaus.
In the course of debate oti the bill
Mr. Dawes stated, that it was con
templated during the present session
of Concrcss to repeal all Internal
Revenue taxes, except those on, the
manufacture and sale of Spirits and
Tobacco, and as these tares will be
collected by stamps there is no longer
any necessity for Assessors and their
Assistants. The abolition ot all eth
er taxes except those on spirits and
tobacco will be pleasant news to the
business community generally, but
judging from an official experience,
there will lc a large falling off in the
receipts, if the payment of taxes is
made a mere voluntary act without
the supervision of an officer, other
than an occasional raid by a detec
tive. Distillers and manufacturers
will have to report directly to the
Commissioners at Washington, and
lists for collection will be transmitted
thence to the Collectors iu the differ
The President has nominated Hon.
James L. Our of South Carolina as
Minister to Russia, in place of An
drew G. Ccrtin resigned. Some of
our Pennsylvania, politicians arc dis
posed to growl, claiming . that this
State should have furnished Ci'R
tix'b successor. Judge Orb is a
gentleman of fine culture, and has oc
cupied various high positions, having
leen Governor of his State, Speaker
of the XXXVth Congress and Judge
of the circuit court . 1 -
Gen. Horace Poktek, (a son of
ex-Governor Porter of this State.)
lias resigned his position as private
secretary to the President, and also
that of General in the U. S. army,
to take the position of Vice President
of the Pullman car company. It is
said that he is to receive a salary of
twenty one thousand dollars a year,
and to have entire charge of the af
fairs of the company, in the aWuee
of Wm. Pi'I.lman, who goes to Ku
ropc." ' '
JtriE Nelson of the Supreme
Court of the tT. S. has on account of
his great age and infirmities resigned
his position and the President has ap
pointed Warp Hint of New York
as his successor. The Senate has not
vet acted on the nomination.
On Monday the 2nd, Judge Mer
otr was sworn in as a Justice of the
Supreme Court of thi State, and as
sumed his place on the bench," the
court Itelng then in session in Phila
delphia. On Tuesday of last week the Gov
ernor1 elect. Gen. Hartranft, re-.
tired from the Auditor General's of
fice, and Gen. Allen entered upon
the discharge of its duties.
OCR WAftllfXUTOX LETTER.
Washington, Dec. 5, 1872.
a leaper for the house.
The opening action of the House of
I Kepresenfativcs evidences the Sad
nL,t.(i of a lca(icr such 0s Thaddeus!
Mevens, the brave and able common-
r. w'ho could sneer down quibblers-
and castigate bores, while he wasj
equal to the greatest intellectual cmcr- :
gency. ' j
The importance given by Speaker j
Blaine and the House to the Credit I
Mobiltcr slander, is one of qncstiona-
ble wisdom, in view of the time that
will be occupied in the investigation,
and the large amount of important
tention of that body. But the most
business which needs the careful at
mi. net ."! itHetiiui ikvii'iiuv
applied generosity on the part of a
Republican House to an opponent,
was tl e refusal to accept the resigna
tion of Mr. Hanks) (who had desert
ed to the enemy,) of the charnianship,
of a leading committee of thie House
and thereby rendering it quite proba
ble that two other committees will
also be conducted in the interest of
political opponents to the end of the
session the chairman of committees
having the appointment of clerk, and
general control. Much as your cor
respondent dislikes to criticise politi
cal friends, where subjects for criti
cism are furnished in amplo quantity
bv political enemies, vet he can not
refrain from callini? the attention of
members of the House to the fact that
they were not sent to their posts to
take care of their own personal incli
nations and private friendships, but as
servants of the great party who ele
vated them as its representatives, to
look first of all to the success of its
principles. That MrKosevelt of ew
ork, an unmitigated bore and fero
cious opponent of our district govern
ment, who, at the opening of the late
campaign, wrote an intemperate and
most inaccurate Democratic campaign
document against improving our dis
trict, should be allowed to dragoon
the House into another investigation
as to the cost of contemplated im
provements, is an unfortunate wasto
of time that seems entirelv unjustified
by the wild and reckless assertions of
a man whoso head is known to be far
from level on this already too much
investigated subject of obstructing
! improvements at tbc national capital
j Had the great commoner been living,
he would have squelched Roosevelt's
investigation with a dozen withering
words referring to his absurd record
as a member f the Jistrict commit
tee. postmaster general's report.
Your correspondent had promised
from P. M. General Creswell a model
argument on the subject of the propo
sed national postal telegraph system,
but the force and conclusiveness of
the actual argument contained in the
annual report of the Post Office De
partment was not anticipated by any
one. The New York Herald is now
an advocate of the national system,
and the arguments of the New York
Timet and other papers of the mo
nopoly ring are not only satisfactorily
answered, but their assumptions arc
shown to have been made in igno
rance of the true merits of the case.
Tho respectable country press have
everything to gain and notning to lose
by the reform. Most of them have
alreadv advocated a change iu the
system, which at present excludes the
nrovincifll iir; frnm tntno-rnrililn nntrc '
but a careful study of tho report re
ferred to, will . convince them that
their true interest will be subserved
and the entire public vastly benefit
ted by the passage of such a law as
that so often pressed upon the atten
tion of Congress by Mr. Creswell.
The House seems to have gone
earnestly to work In the direction of
increasing our navy to a resectable
footing among the nations of the
earth. It costs money to run a gov
ernment, and economy should be ex
ercised with discretion in every de
partment; but to allow several other
powers to niaintaiu infinite superiority
over us in the matter of defending
seaports is a manifest invitation to in
sult, and to the natural result there
of an expensive war. . j
A delegation of western steamboat-'
men is expected to arrive in Wash
ington in a day or two, for the pur
pose, of pressing upon Congress the
passage of a law regulating steam
boats, which is in charge of General
Xegley, of Pittsburgh. j
Ibe President has just nominated
ard Hunt to a place on the U. S.
Supreme Bench, vice Justice Xelson,
resigned. C. M.
Harder la Iadiaaa 4Jea. Leslie
toomlm Kills a Deaperade A Case mt
Cincinnati, December 5. A so
cial to the Gazette from Marion, Grant
county, Indiana, says Elijah Crevc
son, of Washington township, on en
tering his stable this morning was
struck with a club by a person con
cealed behind the door. Creveson
grasped his antagonist, downed him,
and beat him until on his begging
humbly Creveson let him up. The
villain then instantly stabbed Creve
son in the breast, inflicting a wound
from which he died this afternoon.
Tiie whole neighborhood is croused.
Creveson said it was one Meyer, aliaR
Corry, who worked as a hand on a
neighboring farm. It is supposed he
meant robber', as the murdered man
had just sold two thousand dollars'
worth of stock.
The report came to Covington to
night and is believed there, that on
Tuesday night at Williamstown, in
Grant count v, General Leslie Coombs
shot through the heart and killed
desperado named George Morrill, but
not before he got a pistol ball through
his own thigh. Report savs that
Morrill fired upon one Alex Miller at
illiamstown the night previous.
The jury in the case of the inquest
on the body of Florence Ritter, who
died last Tuesdav night, brought in
a verdict to-night that she came to
her death inconsequence of the reck
less and careless operation performed
by her attending physician, John A
King. She was fifteen years old, and
was under King's treatment for dis
ease of the womb.
Thaddeaa Kteveaa HmiMrik
The finishing touch was put to the
monument erected to the memory of
the Hon. Tbaddeus Stevens, this
inoruingin Shreiner'u grave yard.
1 he monument is a beautiful one and
reflects credit to its maker Pearson
E. Grugcr, of Lancaster.
Upon the north side of tbc monu
ment is the following inscription, cut
ont in neat and tasty letters, viz :
Born at Danville, Caledonia o
April 4, 1792,
Died at Washington, D. C,
Aagust 11. 1898."
Upou the south side we find:
I repose la thin qnM an.1 fecluileJ fix.
Not tiirsnr natural prelerenee for sulitailc :
Hut finding other eetnetrrlis llmlte.1 to a rare
H charter rules.
1 1 hare chosen thin, that I uilsilit illustrate
In m .iestti.
The pritKtfplcf I ad txl ,
Through a l.oiriiie:
Kqaallljr of umn I for hit Creator.
The' monument is made of Cone-
wingo granite, the base weighing
about eight tons. The plinth is of
granite, and weighs about four tons.
The panels arc of Italian marble.
The caps are of granite, and weigh
five tons. Under the caps, and above
the panels, is found a most delicate
course of drapery, made of black
stone. The entire structure is 8 feet 6
inches high, 8 feet tnx inches long,
and 4 feet 9 inches wide, and is well
worth a visit from our citizens as well
as from visitors from abroad. Lan-
The LMt Had Riles.
New York, December 4. The dis
tribution of tickets for admission to
the Greeley obsequies was made at
the Common Council Chamber this
morning to the distinguished person
ages previously determined upon,
President Grant's ticket having leen
sent 1 him at tho hotel; aud there
after, at about half-past ten o'clock,
the party took carriages and left for
the church, according to programme.
Broadway was lined with specta
tors waiting for the funeral process
ion, and flags-were suspended at half
mast from nearly all tho buildings on
cither side of the whole length of the
thoroughfare, . . - . , .
The police stood in front of the
church as a guard. The church
opened at about half-past ten,
although ladies had previously been
admitted and filled the galleries.
During the hour which elapsed before
the arrival of the procession, a strain
of music was discoursed bv the choir.
Among the first celebrated dignita
ries to arrive were Governor Hoffman,
President Grant, and Roscoe Conk-
linar. Soon afterwards and immedi
ately following them came Henry
Wilson, Minister Washburne, and
Secretary Belknap, who sat at the
right of the pulpit There were also
Gen. Schurz, Lyman Trumbull, and
ice President Colfax, who took scats
near the President The crowds out
side extended as far as the eye could
reach on cither side of Fifth avenue,
waiting for the arrival of the pro
cession. , .
The building had been appropriate
ly decorated. Over the door in front
hung a flag draped with black". In
tho vestibule was a portrait of Gree
ley, with crape around the frame.
The screen behind the pulpit was
covered with black cloth, hanging in
il folds, and relieved by fes
toons, which from the top or it de
pended graceful strings of smilax.
Ihe pulpit itself and the rail in front
were fully draped. Drapery ran
around the front of the galleries, and
from bracket to bracket along the side
walls. Lengths of serge draped from
the centre of the ceiling to the spring
of each arch, twined about the col
umns and hung from the pinnacles of
the organ. The clock, stopped at ten
minutes before seven, the hour of
Greeley's death, wassurroudded with
black, and above it in a green wreath
was a white cross of flowers. The
pew which Greeley used to occupy,
about midwav of the north aisle next
the wall, was draped with crape.--The
Gzurc, in flowers, of a lvre with
broken strings hung at the head.
Tl.. .!-! -.,-... -n
i itv nut u miifiiv rut ti 11 ttiiu
flowers, camelias being placed in the
spot which Greeley himself used to
occupy. This pew will be left empty
for thirty days.
The most remarkable decorations
l of the church, however, were the
flowers. There was a beautiful ai
propriateness anil personal signifi
cance in many of the devices which
surrounded his bier. At the back of
the pulpit door, "It is done' with
which his great life closed, was 1a
wreath of ripened wheat, a fit emblem
of the richjiarvest the keen sickle of
death had so lately reaped. Below
this was a shit-Id of white flowers
with the arms of the State of New
York in purple blossoms, the gift of
the Common Council. Still below the
last an ax and a pen were arranged
in the form of a cross. A magnifi
cent nrch of white flowers, presented
by the ladies of Dr. Chapin's congre
gation, spanned tire pulpit Over the
speaker's head, on its white ground,
was wrought in crimson blooms the
legend, "I know that my Redeemer
liveth." Around these the words "It
is i one," were repeated again and
again in decorations in all sorts of de
vices. At the right of the pulpit
stood another gift from the Common
Council, a large stand of which the
whole top was composed of choicest
flowers, rose buds and camelias and
tuberoses, surmounted by a crown
vrought from the samo lovely blos
soms. A similar stand and crown
was the gut ot Mayor nail, and an
other came from the Linceln Club.
The Lotus, the Union League and
the Herald Clubs were represented by
appropriate offeri&gs. From the Ger
man Greeley and Brown Club came
an immense quill, wrought in the
choicest, flowers. One of the most
remarkable of tributes was a plow
composed of camelias and white roses,
with a ground work of violets and
other modest blossoms. -This beauti
ful design was the gift of the Tribune
employees. Among the most conspic
uous offerings was a magnificent floral
tablet, three and half feet wide, stand
ing alwut six feet from the floor, and
presenting the appearance of a pic
ture supported by columns, of which
the frame consisted of violets and tu
lierose buds. The ground of the
tablet was formed of the choicest
white flowers, inscrilied at. the top
with the words "It is doue," and in
the centre,-'! know that my Redeem
er livtth." On the reverse were the
letters "H. G." and the motto "In
niemoriam." The inscriptions were
in red flowers. This tablet was pre
sented by the Tribune Association.
About tho coffin itself were arrang
ed the gifts of the choicest personal
friends. The air was full of the
sweet breath of flowers. Thev were 1
thick under the feet which trod so
reverently as they bore him away.
They filled every available space with
Among many significant emblems
displayed at the funeral was a simple
wreath of dry leaves, with violets in
tertwined, sent by Whitclaw Reid to
the Misses Greeley, with a brief ex
pression of sympathy. The Misses
Greeley, with their own hands, bound
the wreath about tho coffin of their
father, as from one who 'to the last
had his confidence and love.
The number of applications fr
tickets of admission to witness the
funeral services at the church was
enormous, the church , accommo
dates but eighteen hundred persons
in all. Many prominent personages
had great difficulty in procuring
cards. Some persons offered high
prices for tickets, but found none.
At eleven o'clock the funeral pro
cession started from Mr. Sinclair's
house, on Fortj'-fifth street.
Many affecting scenes took place
there durine the mornini. Mr.l
Greeley's daughters Mere
ble in their grief.
The corpse was bf)rnc bv ten men.
Xeit came the clfief mourners, then
the Tribune Association, and next
the Herald Club.
As they entered the church
solemnity of the scene was mosi
nressive. Tho stillness was s
that it seemed as though the people 1
in the church
tral aisle were
Governor Morgan, Gen. Sheridan, i
Gov. Randolph, of Xew Jersey, a j
committee of tho Union Leaeue Ciub. I
I . 1- Or I'I.ai. n A.l Ihn
j monies by reading an appropriate se-1
scarcely breathed. UT" ,uil"''iy or inaac.ii a c i:cie.,iK.t.ountrvlnanciilliyI.a. i. , ; i.ake, Wisconsin. Jrive persons it,, n:.,r.ini rn-d wui. n.w i
among those whoiorsln?Ieical wrong. . V hile Ilor-j jn!r onc r..e after another for m-niiv n ! were i:ured. tu-ne .Fcri.ni-.U-. ' ler- rV;r ?;':?':'' Ns- l'"1' r -u.t ..r j t.ri,. it.
their way up the cen-i'0 iTceley had many antagonists, i inill-i.r of a mile The oilicer -tis'!H :i the second trarncttiictT tin-"i. t';i. i':.:,:i i.U'1-i V,' ui
Thurlow Weed. Win. ! Ue Haa.iew, if any enemies. . And, ..hi, overtak:n., ilSll, j,,,,,,:,..,! !,..! injured. - ! " "'tiK-.
Mavor Hall, rostmaster: mn: "t, without violating any f,ertlls,. ur his eceeniri.. o.Vrti..n-' ! - . i.; ,r v.-.'-t n:t; t-.r-'t. i'm.
ell. Gen. Dix. Ex-1 lu P'-oprusies of tins occasion,, ex- .vl tMiw he on..r..;i -i ,v- ti... ' ..t.-.. w.. ,.. vu i ' '
lection from the Scriptures. Miss
Clara Lnuisc Kellogg next sang very
touching! v "I Know that ni v Ueuueu -
er Liveth," after which Henry Ward
Reeehcr delivered the funeral oration.
Mr. Bcecher spoke substantially as
follows: When men have filled the
bousL-ludd of God with their presence,
it is not surt ria'ngthat we ni'ss them
when they leayj us forever; and yet
they are coustantly, like in the pres
ent case, going from us, and others
are being called upon by means of a
heavenly impulse to take their places
in the; greut cause of God's truth.
The occasion, my friends, is a solemn
and sublime one, and we forget the
strife and contest of the , world that
strife that separated us politically in
the affairs of the nation, and I join in
this meeting to weep over the remains
of him who is now in our presf nee
soon to be taken from us, but whose
memory shall live forever in the an
nals of his country. Who is this
man whom we aro here to-day to
commemorate? For thirty years he
has filled the land with the greatest
controversy. He was a man 01 war,
and yet died without civic honors a
private citizen and yet we honor
him, one and all. Ihe President ot
the United States and his ofiicers are
here, and bow in silence to tho will ofjors in carriages; tho President of the
God in taking from us our great
brother. A little time ago, and we
were in the midst of fierce battle,
with the great dead the leader of one
side, and yet he now lies lifeless be
fore us. It is because the man was
something more than a professional
man, so good and noble that he had
few compeers. It is for these reasons
we assemWo to mourn tho loss of
Horace Greeley. For thirty years
he built for, himself no outward mon
ument, no estate, but here to-day, be
tween the oceans, there is not a man
who has not felt the effects of the la
bors of Horace Greeley. What maU
ters it that in the conflict over politi
cal economy he should be upon one
side and you another ? Isn't it
enough that he has given his life
blood for the good and to purposes of
a nobler manhood ? The husband
man reaps his harvest ; the wheat is
garnered; it reappears to the school
boy and to future generations, and in
it is the presence of the man. To
day we are all speaking kindly and
sorrowfully for him. Think of those
conflicts in which you forgot human
ity, out of which you have come, and
summon your charity, you that have
been battling on tho other side. Af
ter a long and tempestuous voyage
he has reached the shore, and angels
wiil welcome him to their outstretch
ed arms. Let us hope that when we
die, angels will open tho gates for us
ami receive us to the glory of the
After the address of Mr. Bcecher.
which continued f-r a few moments'
' Sleep the last sleep" was rendered
in a beautiful manner by a quartette
from St. Francis Xavier's church.
Rev. E. II. Chapin then spoke as
follows: One month ago, many who
are now present met in this phic to
express our sympathy with one who
sat with paliid face- and quivering
lips, a heart stricken mourner, over
his wife. To-day, as in the freshness
of his quiet sorrow himself, he is to
lie bv her side. The shadow of
death" through which he was then
passing has enveloped him; Such is
Providence, that checks all human
operations and makes life a continual
surprise. I cannot attempt here to
unfold the life or estimate tho worth
of II6race Greeley. Such an at
tempt on the one side would be pre
mature, and on the other unnecessa
ry ; premature, In't-ause the traits and
lessons of the great life can but be re
viewed when the gfief and excite
ment have ceased. This work ought
to be done, and I trust will lie done
in the utterance of same public mem
orial service, which will demand and
receive a much wider hearing than I
can give it. To speak of Horace
Greeley's worth is unnecessary. It
has already been done. There have
been but few instances in history
where expressions of regret and re
gard have been so spontaneous, so
universal and so similar. These eu
logies that pour in so thick and fast
from every part of the land, are not
made up of artificial, rhetoric. They
arc genuine. The tears as freely
shed to day by country firesides and
in distant cities as Ix-neath the shad
owing drapery of this house, from
which he is so soon to go out forever.
They represent to us invisible sympa
thy, but represent the jieoplu's
bought, and arc twined about the
people's heart, bearing vitness to a
career of honest purpose. And why
this reverential regard for the memo
ry of Mr. Greeley t It is not for his
mere intellectual ability, large and
undeniable as it was ; it is not be
cause he was a high official, for Hor
ace Greeley held no official station.
The will of the people expressed
through the electoral college to-day,
decides thit he should hold no such
station. To-day th will of God
elects him to a place from which all
human ones look small and dim.
Why is it then ? It is the magnet
ism of simple goodness. Mr. Gree
ley's heart was as large as his brain.
His love for humanity was inherent.
He touched all sides of humanity ho
to speak. The hundreds of poor, toil
worn men who yesterday pressed
through the crowd to take a lat look
at that worn countenance, were
moved by no mere curiosity. They
came there not to gaze upou the face
of a great journalist or politician, but
because he had always been the poor
man's friend, the sympathetic cham
pion of the workingnitri, who had
struggled through their experiences
and never forgot their, claims. All
his public acts were directed by the
same impulses, and it enlisted him in
the services of very laany' causes.
Not only did it inspire his lite-long war
with oppression, vice and wickedness
of every kind,but it made him unspeak
ably generous. Perhaps he erred on
the side of mercy against justice, but
if a man must err at all, that is a good
side to err on. Whatever may have
been the mistakes of him who lies
dead lie fore as, there was
... ...;... i-.. i
in the main t-nrr.-nt of ii. i.icii.h; which I
characterized his life, aud therein is a
lesson for us also. How faithfully
he did Lis work ami lead Lis life it
is superfluous for me to say. It was
an cmiiieiitlv practical' one. What
various interests of art, of labor, of
inconsola-icJlu'lU.I,!n' ol temperaine, of domes-
K poiuics ana ot rreeitom go mourn-1
tm? I,,r to-day: leiung tne:lV
mighty power of the miglitest engine
of the times, placed in the editorial
chair that he was.it is no lirhtthiii!rto
i the j sa-v however strongly, some may j wnill,it whcn.'rnpidlv deccntlin", he ! ris- TLt' nics or the k.'lle.
ft im-i st-vtrrtly, he used his pen as thetarted up anothertree a few yards ! f,,!I(,sv 14 M.?hev Km.wle.
such I "istruiiicnt of his thought and priuci- fnri,er ff. This stran "e proceeding w- 'ictmr bth of Chieu ,;,
11'1'", he never debased it as
P" '' fcatisiaction ttiut while po-
Jltlcai uiflerences lay sealed, within
those enclosed lids,. th highest rep-
ll'M'ULUl ( II (II 111. Il 11 1 1 (III I. I-II 11 V !llr 1
j. .1 . i i
hi head in honor of the think- 1
' cf, th worker, tho patriot and man.
' Attempted applause, which was sap
! pressed. I
The addrojs was followed bv an
earnest prayer nd another hymn,
"Angels eve'r bright and fair."
Rev. Mr. Chapin thou pronounced
tho benediction, und tne choir sang a
most beautiful a:iJ touching chant,
"O what is lire."
The procession moved down Fifih
avcuue iu tho following order, the
police having previously cleared the
roadway from curb to curb: Mounted
police, "Broadway Squad," Superin
tendent Kelso; Mayor Hall; Inspect
ors Dilks and Walling; fourth pre
cinct police, Captain Ullman ; one
hundred members of the Fire De
partment, nnder command of Engin
eer Shay ; Rev. Dr. Pullman, officiat
ing clergyman at the grave; tho pall
bearers. Chief Justice Chase, Senator
Trumbull, Thurlow Teed, J. Chain ber-
lin, Rev. Dr. Bright, Win. Orton, D.
W. Bruce, Sinclair Toucey, Dudley
S. Gregory, 11. J. Johnson, Hon.
Wm. Evarts, John E. Williams, Sen
ator Fenton, Hon. Eratos iJrooks,
Robert Bonner, R. M. Hoe, Peter C
MaL-f-r .1 (1 f.in-htb.nl v. Charles Storrs
,! t t..r... I...OPJ,.. ..ml
Gabrielle Gruelcy, and other maurn
United States. View President Col
fax and Vice President elect Henry
Wilson, in an open landau, surround
ed br fifty policemen as a jrunrd of
honor; Governor Hoffman and the
Governors of adjoining States ; the
Tribwn; editorial and rcportorinl
staff; Typographical Society, Union
League Cluh, Members of the Com
mon. Council, Heads of Departments;
distinguished officials from adjoining
cities in carriages, two deep to the
number of eighty-five, members of
Liberal Republican General Com
mittees, Union Republican General
Committee, .Tammany Hall General
Committee, Simon Cameron Associa
tion, Sons of Temperance, delegation
from the Arcadian Lotus, Farmers'
and Rirral Clubs, and American In
stitute ; citizens generally.
No music was in line, but the pro-
.11 it .1
session, as ltsiowty moveu uown iue-
avenue, prescuted a magnificent and
imposing appearance. . Tho door
steps of all the houses along the
avenue, without exception were thick
ly crowded. The windows and bal
conies were full. Hotels, club houses
and public builings of all kinds pre
sented a sea of human faces. The
gathering was greater than the multi
tude which welcomed the Grand
Duke Alexis or watched the funeral
of Abraham Lincoln. From Dr.
Chapin's church to Madison square,
a distanco of just a mile, the avenue
was nearly blockaded. On the outer
edge of the aidewalk the crowd was
huddled two and three deep. On the
walk within, there was barely room
to pass. N
At. Madison .Square anil ou the
spaco before the Fifth Avenue Hotel
the concourse was still greater. All
along Broadway from Fourteenth st,
through which the procession moved
to Hamilton Ferry, there was a dense
mass of people. About Bowling
Grten, the Battery and Ferry House
the crowd still stood, patientfy wait
ing. On the Brooklyn side the same
scenes were repeated. Along Union
street to Fourth avcuue, and down
the avenue to the cemetery, stretched
wonderful double lines of watchers.
At Greenwood was a ni ne supris
ing sight. Here an enormous con
course had gathered, standing about
thet utrauee gates and fringing wind
ing roads, and concentrating alniut
the ojien grave, so that the mourners,
when the cortege arrived, had -the
greatest difficulty in following the
Thurlow Weed was a pall-liearer
at his own request. Dudley S Grt
gory, also a pall-bearer, was the man
who loaned Greeley the thousand dol
lars with which he started the Trib
une. About one hundred and twenty
carnages loiloweu the remains to
Greenwood. The body was deposit
ed in Mrs. Greeley's lot. There were
no ceremonies of any kind further
than laying the body in its last rest
Cl RRr.XT XOTES.
Judge Cyrus L. Pershing took his
seat upon the Schuylkill County liencb
Wednesday morning, for" 'the first
A dog team carries the mail daily
between Ilayucsville and Ashland,
O. The distance is eight miles, which
is accomplished in an hour ami three
quarters. . .
One hundred and three thousand
dollars have already been raised in
Philadelphia alone for the family of
the heroic Genera! Meade, and this
large sum is made up by the voluntary
contributions of lleptiblicaus and
At the recent general election held
in Prosque Isle county, Michiyaii. the
entire Itepublieaii National, State
ami county tickets were elected. Not
a vote in the whole county was cast i
for the Greeley and Brown electors.)
Probably nt) other county in the)
United States can boast of so proud j
There arc . 127, 124 persons over
ten years of age in the State of In
diana who- cannot write their own
A Wisconsin man whV.iet his brew
ery, horse and farm on the elccthiri,
has just niDVi-d out according ti
. 1'ujrct Sound bus a shore line of
2,000 miles, which is expected' to
yield this year a lundier trade of
nearly 2f0,000,(MiO feet.
The Krie : nnk f IVimsylvan: a,
hail $"0,000 on deo:t in the Onccan
bank of New Vork, the money to be
loaned bv the Ocean bank as the
ajrent f the Krie bank. The bank j
loaned the money, receivin
' SiiS.OOO :
in i-illicit Mates iiontis as
sccuritv. These Imnds were stolen
irom tne iicean naiiK. and suit is now
r . , , ... !
rour!it i.y tne f.nc hank, to recover ;
from the Ocean bank the amount lost, I
it being-alleged that the bonds were
stolen owing to the negligence of the;
Ocean bank. Xo decision has vet'
been rendered m the case. ! .
One lnorniti1 during tho bite war j
an ofilcer-riding through the woods..
t,f northern Alabama
was attracted i
a tall, laufe eountrrin n. w 10
seemed to be usin his lest eiuleav-i
.ra tn r.ni'ti tlir. im .if , l-i.r. l.i,.L'..fv 1 Cil
tree, fcearcelv timl he iraiued the
was eoutinued nt least a doen times.
lyni ash en under von hiekorv. when I
a darned stiuirrel droimed "a .-hell-i
bark into my eye.
- , .
I 'iu goin' to worrv
" .Ml 1 I .(
4j;0 m tj)e attempt."
A . V1 F.UIOl M JU ItDFIi.
A" ,0:1! :: Shot rc:.lln II I'.rd In
Vri!ilntrl.k!i Cont-A Vltr of f.rnrt
Pipe Card tor oa TJiterr
Khrottrilaff Che 'e A Woman
Wounded, At., A.
A telegraphic di:iteli received by
the citv u.ith..r:t'c'vc,.terdav. from
11... ..: ,",..f ;, lwiiin.r-
ton eotmtv ub . ut thirtv-tww miles out
4i. i"..i .11.. 1 fWt. ;.:!...!
ifii hit; a niiiii.iiiiiL 1 iitii 'Mti. luim.-ni M ,
- - - r
particulars t one
.f one of the mo.-t mvs
tenons and utrocious murders that
has been perpetrated in this vicinity
for a 1 i!ig time quite
Snriinl murder nf stv venrs i!"r in
respect to the darkness in which it i j
involved, and surpassing it in singu-j
larity so fur an regards the vioilm;
occurred at the house
of nn old man
named ' John Alliiigham, situated
about five miles from Hanlin's
Mr. Aliiugham wasthe pro -
pnetor of a grocery store, ana lived
alone with his wife a woman repor
ted to be almost, if not quite, m old
as himself. Between twelve ami one !
o'clock on Wednesday night, he was '
found dead in his bed, surrounded by j
ia poof of blood, and witu only a
faint clue to lend to immediate knowl
edge of the ma inter iu which the.
trnivmtv won hciiti.riit nlnmt
Mrs.' Alliiigham, who wa.-J sleeping ; morning th- lin-hwitk avi :! rail
with Jii j husband, stated that about road stables tot k lire ami vr t'-iajly
tho hour mentioned she was awaken- I destroyed, tot:', tl.t r with twcr:ly-!ivc
etl by a loud report as though of an j horses and seventeen tvrs. The
explosion, feeling simultaneously a j hors-s were valued ot SlVJiio rnd
sharp and severe pain in one of her 1 the cars at $17.0ft. L i n the
arms. In great fright she turned to 1 iff abh-s.i'iiiisti.
Mr. Aliinirham ami found him liter-
ally walterinsr in gore. As soon as
she had reenvcreu troni tho iriirnt
ntid excitement occasioned bv the ihs-l
covcry, she gave the alarm, which
brought tho neighbors to t!nr house.
It was then found that Mr. Alliiigham
had been shot aud his brains blown
out by leaden slugs, several of which
also lodged in his body, ami other in
the bed. It was one of them which
passing into Mrs. Allinghaiii's arm
caused the stinging sensation which,
with the noise, awoke her. The U-d
presented a terrible sight, besmeared
as it was with tho blood still gushing
from the wounds of the dead man,
and in places even by his brains.
Following the discovery of the
dreadful affair came the question who
was the perpetrator? Mrs. Ailing
ham hud seen no out; in the rootn
when she awoke, ntr had she heard
the noise which, had any person been
in the room, would have necessarily
attended his exit. It was clear,
therefore, that the shot had been fired
from the outside through the window.
So to the outside went the horror
stricken spectators of the scene to
discover what, if any clue existed
there. They searched around anil
perceived tracks, but it was nut inn 11
they came cIomj to the win-low that
tbt; manner in which the crime" had
lx-on committed was made apparent
The room in which the aged couple
slept was oil the first floor of the
building. Outside one of the windows
was erected a little platform upon
which rested a leaden tnhe, seemingly
used at one time as a gas or water
pipe. This tube was the -instrument
of destruction. It hud been plugged
at one end and loaded with d'.nrs and
powder. The application of a light ;
through an improvised touch-hole i-x-i
phxled the former and sent the Ir.tter
on their death mission to Allingham's ;
head. Such a strange device was j
perhaps never before known to be em
ployed in such a terrible and evident-'
ly deliberate way. From its appear-:
ance, one would think that no sane'
man would dare experiment with it, j
no matter how deeply he might be i
moved by the m tive of murder; for, j
apparently, it might as likely have re-
suited in his own death as in thnt cfj
Ailinghahi. The pipe was secured, j
and is no.u in the hands of Officer j
Joseph Cupples, of this city, who was '
yesterday dispatched to the scene o i
the barbarity. It may. serve to briii:r '
Ihe motive ot tl.e assassin ;s nt
present, so far as reliable evidence or
information is concerned, as much
shrouded in mystery as his identity.
Unlike in the Sproul ease, where roli-j
bery was done, there was no attempt I
at anything of the kind here. Every-!
thing in the house was undisturbed,'
nor bail there been indeed anything j
to lead any one to suppose that roll- j
bery would result in much profit. As :
soon as news of the case ' spread j
through the neighborhood there were, j
however, statements circulated to the
effect thst Allingham had bitter cue-j
lilies residing in his immediate vicini- i
ty, and naturally suspicion fell upon
.1. .1. 1 ':i 1- . T l . i
itiese iiiotigu uoi tureen v enoiign to
warrant their arrest. The original
but clumsy way iu which the crime
was executed, may, taken in connec
tion with the materials found outside
the window and the relations exist-1
ing between Allingham and those
residing in the vicinity, lead to ri dis
covcry of the assassin.
It would seem th'tt Mrs. Ailing
ham's murder was quite as much in
tended as her husband's, for the
taking of n precise aim at either of
them would have been quite, impos
sible. . Detective.. Cupples started f r
Eldersville yesterday, and has not yet
returned. - -
Cilifr.VfKi. December 5. A heavy
riib'iery was periM'trntetl about seven
o'clock last nijiht a t.K ulna's Kuropean
Hotel, on DearlHirn -strH!V; the thief
entering the ro.-m of N. Aruiisiui, an
importer of ' tvutches n:id nianufac
turer of Jewelry: whose p!act 4f bus
iness is at No. 2 15ond street. New
York, bn-iikinir open a sample trunk
ami tMrryinar eft" ihe entire contents,
valued at between $15,000 ami 1,
000. It appears that the I h'ef. who
is believed to ! a professional , fr m
New York, was slopping at the hotel,
and committed the robbery while Mr.
Aronson was nt supper, putting his
'ty into a curpet-tsasr anil wait
dcliberatelv "dowii stairs, - Where
l,li(l ''-s hill at the4 office "and went
'I' i : . . .1 i i i'
tuo iiiulut to m luuti.x oi
TtrrlUte ArrlUrnt o the WiimayN
VMnlit Oiitral Rnilronrt.
Mirruji, 1a., Dcecmbet f).--A' ter
rible aec:tlei:t occurrctl en t!;c I'enn-
sy'vu:.in. (Viitrul railroad ab. ut fifty
.",il,'s wost ,f Ham-burg this even-
"'S - secoinl section of tl:e e in-
T . 1 1 .
:.""'J vj- "c.-.-,, oounti ea.-i, r:in :iuo
the rear of tiie first ccito!i and telcs-
ed two ruliiuan curs. Five bot!-
ies have been removed fn in the deb-
I are as I
W. litnz, wifit eiitl chihl, (Jreen
ni ne than uYdinarv svriinathv will be
felt -r M,rsi M si tiit ilev. who' in .m..;
short month, lost father and mother
aud whtsu betrothed lover went down
Ion tho ill-fated Missouri.
Dayton, it., D i-'-t
). S. M.jywcII. of this city,
self iil his p'Oiii at tl.n
House this evening, dying
The e':rtiiiiiuti;v are greatly
: G'. Maxwell was one of the gn.Iant s
i "Gcrs Ohio s nt to the war, nnt was
Wounded livi- !.:inc:4. Last cur lie 1
wm (.rand (..Ihio "'.'1''r:l'
IK 11 tirbt lempiar J in.. if
m T a
,or of IiiUTiiui I. eve
! Congreshio.ial Dis-;
!Vi:u Warren county !
; his wp'ii:itiiii'it to!
nue in the 1 u
i to this City at:
Lous, December The Ci.:-
. f .. T.-
j (;?.. st'j.se:5 ami Council Bluffs
irnmi rvtiri-K.4 tIMill oil I B rv;.ii.i-
raih-ond when uht.-u!. nii.t: miles south
rai,-0ad when abt.-ul nii.e
f,r t JWI nt '.): vesterdirv nioi 11
! mn I',t.,-, a won crossimr the
in-' ran Jnt ;v v;!2'n
killiirr George W. Francis, II.
Jones and Mn. Hannah Brun.-telhi,
and fatally injuring ,l:,hn Bern'mrer
I Su.-nn Molkiv. The h.r-s took
fright at the h tciii"!
the track in f;-'i.t of i
; uiM 'tiK f. I'M'.. 4. I'.arlV tills
Jacob Kh-i-i's brewery
i whv, wi s t'c-tr.'.yt
i ' cuck 11
Ve.l:j: ?. ! v.- of
seitind condenser rr ;)iu i
s-ti-ami'hip was s-n! i'
o'u Mr; s- :t f'oti;:-!.-. !
,s ;.ri;r.s;nt.i-.I on the
mick, ' iieion2m.r to t 'ic lVnnsi hHioa it.
i IJ. Co., which wis built s;.uiiy f..r Iwul -
i ing the iO-ineh zn. mantiliietur'-t during
i ft,,. ,.-.. ! llO l-'.nn-'i-T Pit-:! nr.li
I Tli n-. i rht i.f t!i,- ronite.-Mc'r' U IT tons.
,..,.., .. - I j
j reached within an ihc!i ot the i! r cross
icet-K of tin: iroa I. it tire
t'reck ;tt l'liti'inxville.
The Governor hn.
tho t-herifis of Bed
comities, con.n ?:-;nir
i.-.-tied writs to
for tltc .-
i n a i i
irit, fixing Tiirs-
'Kil ot lec:-!ll')er. a
K-ei.ii election for ('
tii-v occas.oin- i
C .ni t.
rr til' t !i; S
If .! I ll.-i-itl-
IM A' LIYEXGOOD.
i it a
r C.ic.NTV, I'kn.i'a.
' '1 !, fai l c h-c-iii.li" mi !e nn
nil t.irt. ' tt:- .' tjii'
Nu --i.il :-rr -iifjin. i t.;tl: t iuunli.iii? :t;i; ..thr i
who li'i" t til m...v i:i :m.t. J.m 17 7- i
Ar. timiv .)Poi..irr 1 f. Ut ail kiii-l of )l.mii.:x "inl i
itmi.M-!tirh if j
SASH AND DOOKSJ
Wia3ow an! Bear Frames
B 1 1 C Iv K T S, &c.
tranvihltiicn.'il 'ti V-f.Uini;. We are al rre-
I pnrwi to :iw
An. I any !hin in tli.it linetjf busine.
All kin omTV te Vno to orler.
I inlfTf ir.iii;t!y Mlv.l.
t'it&4:Ifii.iD, Surwnwt tvM Ia July 7, 1STJ.
Tfow. 13 and 28.
SIMILIA S:7nLllLT3 CIlAirriTS.
i20.-.2r:oPA':r: :c f-T.cirics
T T AVE PROVED. VRO?I THE MOST AMPLE
1 1 exprriiriire.ar. en t iro Hirt-w.; S ini tlt Pn.mpt
E3irii ct ami 1-lLilil.'. They are l!.e only .Mttii
ctticj. iMTfiM-lly oiljp'-.'tl to i iit:lir iij'O fo nimi.li.
lU.-tt mi-tukeo ran not lie tujilo iu ninj ihn ; n
lumilriu. an to In fn - f."" lian-.-fr. and m clln-icnt
to be alwayK n-linhlf. 1 hey liave raii-e-L fl.e hkli
est ciimmndation front cH, cud wilt i-lwayn ren-.-.T
1, FTera,Co:i'et-.-in. Tnftammatim.,.. 21
Wuruih Worm 1'c.t, Worm Colic. S3
M C'ryltm-CtlicorTwthiD;of Infantf". i.i
" Uiarrixra, of Cbil.irrn or Atinltn.... -25
14 Ilyiratrrr, Oripincr. Bilion t'olir 25
" holrra-.lorbit. Yomitio i
" t oaslK, foliis Krone-hit:
" Xruralijin. TcK.thn.be, Kacenche... 23
" llraaarhe, S; kliea;lulie.Vc.tij S5
lyp--ila. Lilion Stomach S5
" Supprraaril, or l"ainfitl Periods.... S
-Ykitra, too Profuse Pcriixl"
( ran N Comb., Ilitticuit Brnithinir.. . i"
Suit niienm, KryjiiM lai". Emiitions -r
" Klunitini, Kbetimatic Pain."..-. i"
" Frvcrian.1 AKnr,ChillFcver,Aue fl
Ptlpa, blind or hlt-eiiinif SO
' OpIitbaliMjr- and Sore or Weak Eves St
" itarrli.acirteorchronic,lnlluvnz.i. 0
" VhooinK-Coa;h.vioit'utcougb M
" Aittama, ipre.-ed Breathing SO
M Karlickar;e-iuipaireulioarinir. 00
" Scrofula, enlanml ckind, Swellinit 50
M .enermll-bility.l'hysical Weakiltsd 50
" lrpjr snd acanty Svcreliotis 50
- Kra-Sic k -pickTies l'roin riding SO
" Klilucy-lMneasr. t.ravcl 50
" Kerrou Urbilitjr. Seminal
lOniiaaloBS, Insokintury IU-
ctuuw 1 CO
I'it Uoxrt, with one vial of
Powder, very uecestory ia tedou-i
car 3 00
" Sore Blanth, C'anktr..... 50
' riunry- U'takuu, wcttinebvd. 50
- Painful Prrlwla, ith Spa-mui ... SO
SiiflriB at cbauireof life 1 (W
- Diphtheria, ulcerated sore throat.. 50
Of 3" Inrje Tlal. containing a upetfUc
for every ordinary dlwaM a family i r ub-
(ect to, with book of dirertiuns $10
Of SO vial, with bo.ik,l"reco fa tl
Veterinary Specifics (fl:iid. forenreof
(li-oi-e of ail liomeatlc AuimaU, with
Complete Case, Tvlth large Manual. IO
I.nrs;e HonrwocKl Cafe f 60 irinlH
coiituiiiiut; all onr Speciflca, iiH'ludini; Vet
o nuiry aud others not enumerated above.. .13
' POJilTS EXTRACT
i'tirri BnnH. Brnliir- Lameness- Sore
lie j i. Sure Throat. Sprains, Toot bar he,
Rararhe- IVenrmlKia. Hheaiuiatlsm
l.aml','(i, Piles, llotls, St Inns, Sore
Kves, Bleed In v of the Loni, Now,
St'oinach, or of Files Corns, l leers,
Price, O az., 50 ets. Pints, SI
(iinrt, 91.7 3.
T f Tarte Remed!c. eTcept POVD'S EX
TKACT. and fincle yials of Veterinary Medicine,
are sent by the rae or single box. to any part ol
the country, free of charge, on recelj't of the price.
. Homeopathic Medicine Co.
Office and Depot, No. Gti2 UrtOADWAT. Xkw ok.
For Sale by all Lrrur prists.
j-r'i.r f:!l - l y F. II. Mamlmfl, Somerset, Ta.
iBin n'AX iri toK
FOWLER'S GRZAT VORX
Citv Ci n V.'.-ri
i- JIANIitHii., WIlM'.XHIJtlU anl tU.-ir
.V ii. nil Inj'r.iTlititr: L.iv,-, Itnljiw. IV.wer.ko.
. S- ii 1 r..r-n.vtmen;:itavtii.!i.tr..u:.ir.wit!iteraii.
A l.ircw.VAl'i'JM VI. t'L lil. ISIUNd ft)..
1101 tiU'i'hla, 1'j.
I'WUt IV -.TWIHKF-;,:,
l.'.'i "Sl'liiVi f'UHVMls - ,,
"S MMH: f ,,..
wi'll tl;- KCLHTle Wlli.rV
vvf.KKi.v rniu.Ni n. AT ;,'
1 hi I 'hr-iiu'i Af ,i
oT W I A w.ift 311 ! K.-- ''.
Slit w ri!' rxtnrnl-ti.1 XT 'N ' :
wiiti Hi' irt hr .rii .
c:in r:t;:k h"?ffr icrr. f
w!l h iitll:lti with 1. ,,v
.'I. it .uMl-!i.T.4. '
K. W. A lA..i:s,
Ken's, Youths and Coyv
Fall and "Winter y,
Havfi: 2rr"!i?jr ln-'r-:i'. ! n,r
t!:e iun yir. wt atv btt pr--to
i ti- i.ihy m
- jFINE BEASY-MAES t'L0T3i;;3
Fully il. I. nt HOfMTi'.r. ine!t
Hii-f i:ui:. 1 1 twst -,r :-r.v xn.
one-ti.ir.l : f.tfr :( i -.r.'
nit-!)? w hnve n iffn!;.; 'u-,.
lnrf: dree 01 uul A rtwti 'trier
Or Otir Own ?Jaaiifil(.S.,
f;i-!i wc irti-.r-in'o-' t-
ai.r In I'n sjHnn i:y
: U OT iiOyS Oi All
! C.OOlI iiiul
All C231S E-lifci 2!. til? f 37 Ifst
; & CO,
I Kl Wood St., Cor. FinhA e .
X'O.Vij.MV IS WEALTH
To t!io Iaj5ie.
TRY O.VK '
Bless & Dm!:, r
Whi -li i.fii;lH.'.'t..iii;Tiann!.. -r-..! ...v..r.: :,r :
out 'he it.un rv.
; I f;! Ir m c -n;ri t;tr-s J- UiVi -!i -,
flu in ttffcjvuf lilt. I T.t-ii
j ii mi ev.-ry h-.u-oU..fH-r. I; is h
: ;i t:rv irM liktf au i.r iiiuiry .:.'.
i 'in t i.i .iv:ej. st'U:..r. tra at- :
It ?:i vit ne-t M r 1 Umc t : : tit- ir-:.;.. i-
KiU'-li it - i.irpju: tr frn;T' r ! Pit:
In! he, ac 1 W:ku ir. n !e tin", hitve n.
Jt ItMi ii t: the ir ri: r .i kTLMt ilcjr - -
in'-c. I'V tiit- uo u if, lift iiii4 .ir.- .:v
iiw ".'T..n is nt suhiLi -tr. :i the uSm-2
hit hcut cf ii v.-,v? r fnniarr in ,inn wt i
A ttilH-ifiit n.f vi th s.ir:.-i.i -: i
ai.'t-1. an I tii favr ui. it Wi.it 1. it i.- r .v-i-ir-iWr
1 :r-.- ;m I f.iil in -r-i;; '-'t..
:.! wi.i -ii r-i. h-,n I- .t.tj;;i-
tl r .ti-jli- u. .hi: urrry.
r'it .ttiv I'tiv Tir tv :h' ir n ::t
:it ih.t!:f. t u the 'rir wi r.!i . i; i i.
jwr-a: nvr. h n-. th:J li;. -u:ti ,ir i-i t;...
h'.ii!- -! 1 ut v:tri' u- .". i" u:if ri-
Sj.-! M th ?r i; l" tut- i!::iti't;i '.
tin p.i-iii-it!-y n ii. ir. , tli:st iii;-v r-t
mol.- a tri i i tn .!: i:vtt v.it;u.l;- t""t ,
'k .'ix-r. a!' I Wc .irr4:;l ;h -ij; i :rr. v .it
t!i' -ir !; v. ari- l'niiy r'r.-rviti.
km'So f!t finite of Jrja in rtuY' u .' 1 1"
t!.;i is hl -(.-.; ry ur a liauiiy. v. i;
e'aiitiy wh;L- ia a.. tiU p j n;r.
CE2 Cat's WiftJ of CliJrai! for an t
n 1w nirt.i.iit liii-'p n
rh' iy tbc v I -m-iii
D'tt IT"! :lli'
u.-' : h-j li..-
r.r ? ilp l-y
"FKAXK H. Sr'FAI.f
S..iUtT I. I'.
' nw. riKNvisi v.
Hrr ii!e, S-.tm-r-t t-. an:v.
l Iil'AD om OFFER..
A liKAl Tti-l l. i
$5 Clironio for Nothing! f
-Erlij.Mf-n" ur..! "T'.e Yovrij F-jr '." t
Wewill iire.:'nt oil? of iiitr ve t-o .'i:,-''"- I
m, . tn eai ti sa!-Tt;T to ei:!HT of Hi- !- - ,
Papers r M:i!-:i7i!i.': f
ll.iqvr-s Vwkly, ft; Frauk Jjim 4:l!.-t4 -
IS-r. 4: L-.-sIi V I.i ': -V Ma- ..k .!: '...Y?f 1
Mairtxhie. ri..r.--. l.'ii.-,.l Sw V ;' -I
llear.h an I li. me. 44; ij,..'iy-s Li I-i. I
Wav,. iy Ma.ttlne. New Y.ik We-k! f
New York U...!sr.s lirrai.let 'ot'ttraiii i
anluy .izii:. i; I'br.-fl il r.-i i! Jonn-il. I
eri.-.iii Votitnteer. : I'ruiri.. K,inn -r. :t: S-.--. - f
Aim ri' iiu v Peti-r n s M i i.i.io. i J
AUr.'M l! orl-n to
pirrsiiriMii sivn.Y f).. r-.is t,..: r
"j.:H SAI.l-:. I
i'lns l."ai! l fu. 20 Horse I'hl.'u , .
Hf-ilors. Sjnoke-S.iH k.
All ei.tin.tete. Ch'-::p fi r ess:,. .Vl.In 'i
W. W. Mt ' K It 1 S V I
n-.r. IS. TJ-:f. 'ai:i.rlo::L !-. ;
ill)". Kilii Kli ll p.NKLKH S
. - W.'I.NTT tSK t'll N. Ti:
-rf.-.tly new. r',i- . rv .ri.-.
nilMlKT of Seeon ! b in Aieb. an I 1. 1
r;nni'.i:r iu priee trein u:.w:ir.!.J. .4- I-
it :niii-r' r. ..-. fall .ui ! i-ct.:.. a; t.
?.C r .!!!. til
?.". ! Six.h Avenue. I ti
Sole Aai-nt for l'riiw i. t'...'-, i ira.u"
The. iilv K.-!-,M Ut.ll'urri' ntt-Ti .:):
L. D. SINE'S KIIILTEENTE
Grand AinS Dislnffia
.IN VALUABLE CU:
010,000 IN ATrT'EETCA'N' CtOy t
010,000 IN ALEKICAN2ILV kl
IN G-REENBACE6' j
O-e- spin .f miii-h-.l ! r . '
ri.ij ant siivc-r tu nn:e I li,r:r. w
ti v horse aiitt liit.i- . ni'Ii i: .rr.-.
it sr r:!i irfiti e:ieh: live tiie-totif I n
".u. . ..r.li no e.-.cl.: -' 1 o-.v -- V '''.
wor: li UiJ-e.iea; i n ! I a.: t !.''
n:a j.telis (in ail.) w. r.h :r i i -'-"" '
sr.il. i-!i..iy. .ilvi-r v.;r.-. . Kelrr. V. 1
Nuii:-.er..f aiaSi.Kt Tk-kets I :
AliF.aTti W AST KO TO Ji:I.l- Tl1
to vrtiotii l lliL-ral PreMi,,'
Slngla Tickle, SC; Si Tickets'
Twelve Tickets S20: T("
Fiv TieKetS 540.
t'ltvel.ir ei-o:!tili. n l:i "! '.'i''."""'
i ... . r ' .......i. .' .,r.i '- - ' -
P.rii';.i;i..n ia let.-p-ii. e to i i.e I'l-;."1.'
v-nt toanr ne (.r.leii.i: .1.
' ur-.' t ! t , f - '
f. in t $
. 5 n- .
' 1 rat