Newspaper Page Text
DIRECTOR 3. 7 .
B. E. V. R. C, 'WILKINS, Sup
Westward from Bellefonte
Eastward from Bellefonte
Mail 10.28 A 3t
Acommodation 5 55 r
Freight and accom 5 55 r r at Milesburg
B. Si S. S. It. R—DANIEL RIIOADS, Supt.
Pass'r, leave... 7.45 a in p Pass'r' arr.... 9.50 a in
Pass'r, ,‘ 2.30 pm I Pass'r arr.... 5.05 pin
P. It. It. CONNECTIONS AT TYRONE.
Phila. Exp.... 7.51 ain Day Exp.... 7.54 a in
Emigrant 2 15 p m I Mail Train-3.00 p
Train....G.44 pm I Exp 511 p in
R. ,t Alt. Ac.. 8.35 in Phila. E'xp..10.27 pln
MIFFLIN & CENTRE CO. BRANCH . It. It:
No. 1, leaves Lewistown at 7.20 a m , and ar
rives in Milroy 0.15 a m.
No. 2, leaves Penn'a P. It. 11.15 a in., arrives
at Milroy 12.15 p. so.
No. 3, leaves Penn'a It It. 4.05 p. rn., arrives at
No. 1, leaves Milroy 8.40 a in., and arrives at
Penn'a. It It 9.40 a m.
10.2, leaves Milroy 1.15 a m., and arrives at
N 0.3, leaves Milroy 5.10 p in., and arrives at
Penn'a It It, 6.00 p. m.
StGge for Pine Grove Mills leaves Monday,
Wednesday and Fr day mornings at 6 o'clock.
Stage for Centre Hall, Lewistown and Boals
, burg leave every day at 6 aM.
4 Western mail closes at 4.00.
Lock Haven mail closes at 10.00 a m.
Bellefonte Church , Directory.
Presbyterian church, Spring street ; services
at 11 a in., and . 7 1-2 p m ; 11ev. AlfredYeornans,
Pastor. This congregation are now erecting a
new church, in consequence of which, the reg
ular religious services will he held in the Court
house until furhter notice.
MethodiSt Episcopal church, High street ;
services, 10 1-2 a in., and 7 1-2 p in. Prayer
meeting onThursday night. Rev. .a. C. Pardoe
St. John's Episcopal church, nigh street
services at 10 1-2 a in., and 7 1-2 p in. Rev. By
rou McGann, pastor.
Lutheran church, Linn street ; services at
10 1-2 a m., and 7 1-2 pm. Rev. Mr. HackeD
African M. E. Church, 'west side of creek.
Services at 11 a m., and 7 1-2 p m. Roy. Isaac
German Reformed church, Linn street • ser
vices 10 1-2 a m., and 7 1-2 pm. Rev. Mr. Kelly
Catholic church, Bishop street; services
10 1-2 a m., and 3 pin. Bey. Mr. McGovern,
United Brethren church, High street, west
side of creek ; services-
A BOYD HENDERSON,
.41. Attorney at Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Office
northeast corner of the Diamond. !IVO.
WTAT 11. LA.T.TRIMEIt,
. Attorney at Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Of
fice with the district Attorney, in the Court
ORVIS 4.55 -ALEXANDER,
Attorneys at Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Office
in Conrad House, Allegheny St.
JT G. LOVE,
. Attorney at Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Office
with Adam Hoy, two doors below the Press
Building, High Street. OA:W.
S. D. GRAY,
Attorney at Law. Bellefonte, Pa. Office
with A. 0. Furst, Esq.
T INN Sz FURST,
Jtj Attorneys at Law, Bellefonte; Pa.
McALLISTER & BEAVER,
Attorneys at Law, Bellefonte, Pa.
/MEAD. P. STEPHENS,
Attorney at Law. Office on corner of A
legheny and High streets, Bellefonte. 9:3:'63.
Nrsos S HUTCHINSON,
Attorneys at La.w,Hellefonte, Centre
county, Pa. Collections, and all other legal
business, in Centre and adjoining counties,
promptly attended to.
Mice in Blanehards' Law Building, Alle
Attorney at Law, Allegheny Street, Be
BUSK SI YOCUM,
Attorneys at Law, Bellefonte, Pa.
JOHN P. MITCHELL,
Attorney at Law, Office with Orvis & A
exander, Bellefonte, Pa.
ILLIAM H. BL SIR,
Attorney at Law, Armory Bala
JAMES H. RANKIN,
Attorney at Law. Armory Building, 13elle
Attorney at Law, High St., Bellefonte
Attorney at Law, Bellefonte, Pa. 9:4:'68
Attorney at Law, Belief°
TT Y. STITZEIt,
11. Attorney at Law, (Djtrict Attorney
Court House, Bellefonte. Pa. 9:4:'66.
NM. HOOVER, /
Attorney at Law, Armor Building, Be
lefonte, Pa. 9,1:1;8.
Q AMUEL L. BARR,
Justice of the Peace. Will attend to the
writing of deeds, articles of agreement, &c.
Collections and all other business entrusted to
his care promptly attended to. Office one door
north of Wilson & llutchinson's law office, Bel
lefonte, Pa. 9:4:'68.
T\R. R. D. TIPPLE,
Homeopathic physician and Surgeon, Of
fice in old Conrad House, 2d floor, Allegheny
street, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt attention paid
to professional calls. i:4:'OS.
GEO. L. POTTER,
Physician and Surgeon, Allegheny street
T H. DOBBINS,
. Physician and Surgeon, Office in Conrad
House, Bellefonte, Pa.
j B .1;1 1\ lI . T . CH ELL,
and Surgeon, Broekerhofr Ho u
Bellefol s : e Pz n- t. 9:4:*68.
1 - IEO. Y. BEATTIE,
Physichui and Surgeon, Office near cor
Bishop and Allegheny St., Bellefonte, Pa.
Physician and Surgeon. Office, Allegheny
St., over Graham & Son. Boot and Shoe Store,
GBO, F. BARRA
Physician and Surgeon, High St., Belle
T H. ROTHROCK,
Dentist, Office, No. 4, 2nd floor, Bush's
Arcade, Bellefonte, Pa. Teeth extracted with
out pain. 9:4:'65.
TORN 157 WInIATE, D. D. S. 9 ,
Ej Dentist, Mee on •Northwest corner of
Bishop and Spring streets. At home, except,
perhaps, the first two weeks of every month.
Teeth extracted without pain. Bellefonte,
DOALSBURG DENTAL OFFICE.
1) J. W. Rhone, most respectfully informs
the public that he is prepared to execute any
description of work in the line of Dentistry.
Satisfaction rendered, and rates as moderate as
may be expected. May be found in his office
during the week commencing on the first Mon
day of each month, and at such other times as
may be agreed upon. 9:4:'68.
N EW GOODS!
A large assortment of new spring and sum
mer goods have just been unpacked at the
J. B. A W Li
Allegheny Street, Delefente, Pa., and are now
offered to the people at the most reasonable
His stock comprises)
DRY GOODS OP EVERY VARIETY,
MUSLINS, CALICOES, DELAINES, SILKS
Morinocs, Gingbams, Checks, Cassimers, c.
GROCERIES, ALL KINDS, PRO
VISIONS, SUPERIOR DRIED FRUIT.
Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Queensware,
and in fact evorythingusually kept in his line.
J. B. AWL.
May 1/6S -Iy.
HE"QUARTERS FOR GEN
No. 7, Brockerboof Row•
A new assortment of Gauze. Merino, Linen,
and Jean undershirts and drawers. Neckties,
and bows of every description. gloves. suspen—
ders, collars, hats, caps, by
W. W. MONTGOMERY,
MERCHANT TAILOR AND CLOTHIER
ger.t for the celebrated Singer Sewing Ma
/""erirlie• 9 4 '68 tf
AGREAT VARIETY- of Boots
and Shoes, Hats and Caps, at manufac
turers prices. ;With an attractivelroom, cheap
and desirable goods, attentive and polite clerks,
and a close attention to business, the under
signed hope to receive the same share of your
influence end patronage which was so kindly
STERIZIBIRG it BRANDEIS.
to be invested in
the purchase of all
k i nds of grain from farmers in Centre county
Call at the store of A. STERNBERG.
8.42 A 3E. at MileNbarg
BELLEFONTE IRON FOUN
TODD & DUNCAN,
Bellefonte, Centre county, Penn'a
Furnishers of Grist and Saw Mill Machinery,
Flour packers, Splutters, Todd's Patent
TURBINE WATER WHEELS,
Equal to Overshots, and Circular Saw Mills,
with Todd's Improved Patent Feed Work and
Past's Patent 1-Lead Blocks, for Circular and
Mulay Saw Mills, which se,s both ends at once,
avoids turning the slab in making the last cut,
and avoids variation in thickness in sawing
boards by the setting of careless 'hands. Cast
Iron frames furnished when preferred, and Self-
7; 1; '6B.
BAKERY S CONFECTION
The subscriber would respectfully Intmeo
the citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity, Jhthfa
is prepared to furnish, every day,
Cakes of all kinds,;
Pies, ac., &c.,
CANDIES, SPICES, NUTS, FRUITS,
and anything and everythingbolonging to the
During the summer season an elegant
ICE CREAM SALOON
will be opened for the accommodation of ladies
Having had years of experience in the busi
ness, he flatters himself that he can guarantee
satisfaction to all who may favor him with
May 1, '6B-Iy. J. U. SANDS.
BUSH'S ARCADE, HIGH STREET,
ADAM HOR K KIMER
Having opened a new and fleet-class Bakery
and Confectionery, ho is prepared to serve the
public with good fresh:
1311.EAD, PIES, C AT:I;IS , CONFECTIONS
and everything in his line, at all times, His
ICE CREAM SALOON
will be open during the Summer, and will be
kept attractive by the very excellent Cream,
of all pophlar flavors, constantly on hand.
Pic Nies, private parties, Sc„ can be sup
plied with all kinds of Confections, Ice Cream,
Cakes, and Fruit at very short notice.
May I /68- Iy,
PLEASANT GAP, CENTRE CO., PA
This store is now supplied with a, large stook
NEW, ,VRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
• ; iI
and all articles usually kept in country stores
TEEE VERY LOWEST PRICES
Give ule a call. No trouble to show goods
May I,'6S-ly. L. B. IacENTIRE.
1 - W. COOKE,
Allegheny St., opposite Drockerhoff Row.
Has just received his first installment of new
Fall and Winter goods, and to which he respect
fully invites the attention of the public. His
stock consists in part of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATS AND CAPS,
So cheap that the ladies never tail to get satis
faction. Remember the place to get the best
bargains and cheapest goods is at J. W. Cooks.
7; 3; 'G.
MOSES A. LOEB. FERDINAND LOEB.
M F. LOEB,
Curricrs and Manufacturers of all kinds of
WAX RIP & SPLIT LEATT - TRII,
HIDES SOLE-LEATHER, CALFSKINS
No 334 North Third Street, Philadelphia.
SUPERIOR WATER CEMENT,
CONSTANTLY ON lIAND AND FOR SALE
This cement has an established reputation
for its superiority over all other manufactures.
for Cisterns, Reservoirs, and all other
It is warranted, when properly applied, if
notice of any defect in quality is given within
ten days after delivery.
Orders received byROBERT VALENTINE,
Bellefonte, Pa., or J. DAWSON, Logan Fur
nace, Centre county, Pa.
May 8, '6S-tf
p SURE YOUR LIFE !
This may be done for the benefit of those
you love most dearly to render their condition
comfortable should you be called away; or, it
may be done•for your own comfort when rest
seems most congenial, or to discharge some
obligations to creditors.
TUE UNITED STATES LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY OF NEW YORK,
established in 1850, having assets amounting
to over $3,000,000 invested in the best of se
curities, offers special inducements to its pat
rons. For books, papers or information apply
to JOHN D. WINGATE, Agent,
July24'6B,ly 10 Bellefonte, Pa.
A CTIVE AN D EFFICIENT
in this County for the UNION MUTUAL
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Claiming, as this Company does, some ad
vantages peculiar to itself, Agents are afforded
an easy and successful method for securing
risks. A liberal commission paid to agents
who must furnish first class references. Ad
dress, D. S. Gloninger, M. D.. General Agent,
No. 120 South 7th St. Philadelphia, Pa.
A ug.2Bl69.lmc,waco 1.75.
BOOT,S SHOES & GAITERS,
for men, women and children, all kind.
and patterns, cheaper than any where else.
mart • A. STERNBERG
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HARNESS, SADDLE, AND
BY J. H. McCLURE
New Building, Bishop Street,
Mr. ..Icelure havinv' b now permanently loca
ted himself in the new building erected for the
purpose, in Bishop street, very respectfully
and cordially invites
ALL RIS OLD CUSTOMERS,
and the public in general, where he is prepared
to serve them with any article desirable in his
line, manufactured FIWM TUE BEST STOCK
at reasonable rates, and satisfaction guaran
teed in every instance.:
of every description on hand and made to or
der on short notice.
of every pattern and mounted according to
to suit in every particular, and of the very be.s
DOUBLE AND SINGLE IEARYESS
manufaetnred to order in extra fancy and or
dinary styles, and rigged with the best mate
rial in the line of silver-plated or common
Cart, Carriage, and every other description
of Wilms always on hand, and of superior
• Thankful to the public for the liberal patron
age heretofore extended to him, ho solicits a
continuance of the same, which ho will endea
vor to merit by giving entire satisfaction.
BOOT AND SHOE S 2 ORE
GRAHAM & SON
:Manufacturers of, and Dealers in
GENT'S FRENCH CALF, AND CONGRESS
BOOTS AND SHOES
Having added largely to our former stock we
can assure the community that we have now
the best selection in Central Pennsylvania, of
• SIDE LACE,
Manufactured from tho best English lastin
GLOVE:KID, CONGRESS J 6 BALMORAL,
:of the late& style.]
vitligartqwithout beds. And a full :assor
MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES
Also a large lot of those cheap shoes, such as
wo read about, and of which wo
aro selling off
CHEAPER THAN THE CHEAPEST
We invite an examination of our goods
RESIST NOT TEMPTATION
Everybody is interested !
Everybody goes to see it
WHO GOES ONCE 001?.S AGAIN
EVERYTHING IS NICE, FRESH k CHEAP
RUNKLE'S NEW GROCERY
Just take time enough:to read what ho has
constantly for salo at tho very lowest prices for
cash, or in exchange for country produce.
Sugars, Coffees, Syrups, Teas, Spices, Hams,
Shoulders, Bacon, Mackerel, Herring,
smoked, and in salt, Cove Oy
sters in Cans, Canned Toma
toes, Peaches, Cucumber
and other Pickles,
Catsup, Mustard, Salad
Oil, Coflee Essence, Soaps of
all kinds, Concentrated Lye, Sperm
and other Candles, Coal Oil and Lamps,
Brushes, Stove and Shoe Blacking, Rolling
Pins and other Cooking Utensils, Baskets,
Tubs, Brooms; Washboards, Smoking and
Chewing Tobacco, Segars, Dried Apples,
Peaches, Prunes, Cherries, Raisins, Figs, Nuts,
Oranges 'end Lemons, Wash Lines, Bed Cords,
Clothes Pius, Large assortment of
Glass, Queens and Crockery Ware,
Cheese, Sardines, 'Vinegar, and every article
necessary for household purposes.
The public aro most respectfully invited to
give me a call, and extend to gm a share of
their patronage, as I have resolved to give en
tire satisfaction to every customer, both as to
quality of goods and low prices. Store in the
room lately occupied by Mr. S. 11. Brown, Al
legheny street, near Bishop. May S,'6S-ly.
TIMMY DROCKEDHOFP, J. D. SIIIIGERT,
MILLIKEN, HOOVER Ar. CO.,
CENTRE COUNTY BANKING CO.,
RECEIVE DEPOSITS ANL) ALLOW
BUY AND SELL
Gold and Coupons.
MOSES THOMPSON. J. I, T IIOMPSON.
ROBT. 31CFA BLANC.
AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, PENN'A,
BUSINESS PLACE, CENTRE FURNACE.
_Mtr - Interestpoid on Time Deposits.
E. C. Humas, Preet. I J. P. Hann's, Cashier.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
(LATE HUMES, MCALLISTER, EALS, k!co.)
Particular attention given totho purchase
anp sale of Government securities.
FISH, SALT ANDBAC ON
constantly for sale. A. STERNBERG
BI LLEFONTE, PA., FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2, 1868.
Sltt Neilefonte gitationali
A POLITICAL AND NEWS JOURNAL,
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AIORNIN
B. A. S E. IL lIINSEOE, Pro's,
TERMS :—Two Dollars per year, invari-
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BOOTS AND SHOES
BEST MANUFACTURES IN
P. McAFFREY & CO.'S
ONE DOOR EAST OF REYNOLD'S RANK,
Where every article, coarse and fine, for
MEN, WOMEN, AND CIIILDREN,
ON HAND AND FOR SALE
MAN UFACTITRED TO ORDER
Good fits guaranteed, and prices low
promptly attended to. Call and examine my
stock, which may be said to be the best in this
Guarantees to give entire satisfaction in the
BOOT AND SHOE
Employing 71011 C but the very
He feels safe in requesting every one who wishes
a neat fitting boot or shoe, at a reasonableprice
to give him a pall. at the northeast corner of the
IN FOUR YEARS.
PATRONIZE THE BEST.
Having the largest capital, most experienced
buyers, and extensive trade of any concern in
the Dollar Sale business, we
in every instance, and also the best seloctien
of Goods ever offered at •
ONE DOLLAR EACH
No other concern has any show wherever
our A gents aro selling. Our motto, "Prompt
and Reliable." Male and female Agents
wanted in city and country.
Are particularly requested to try our popular
club system of selling all kinds of Dry and
Fancy Goods, Dress Patterns, Cotton Cloth,
Castors, Silver Plated Goods, Watches, &c.
(Established 1864.) A patent pen fountain
and a check describing an article to be sold
for a dollar, 10 cts; 20 for $2; 4 0 for $4; 60
for $6; 100 for slo;.sent by mail. Freo pres
ents to getter up, (worth 50 per cent. more
than those sent by any other concern,) ac
oording to size of club. Send us a trial club
Cr if not do not fail to send for a circular.
N. B.—Our sale should not be classed:with
New York dollar jewelry sales or bogus Tea'
Companies," as it is nothing of the sort.
EASTMAN & KENDALL,
65 Hanover Street, Boston, Mass.
May 29,15-6ra .10.
DULY CHARTERED AND ORGANIZED
by the Legislature to grant Diplomas to its
THIS INSTITUTION ,
but recently started, was welcomed at its out
set, by a more liberal patronage than tha
which has been accorded any other Commer
cial College in the country.
y, ,Health, and Business Importance
of loci: :ion
It is readily accessiblo from all parts by
Its course of Instruction is full, thorough,
and pre-eminently practical.
Boarding CIIhIAPER than =at any other
For terms, specimens of business and Orna
mental penmanship, samples of money used
in College Bank, ac., call at the Office, or
address J. F. DAVIS.
No. 4, Brockerhoof Bow, Bellefonte, Pa.
Keeps constantly - on hand a magnificent stock
of Cloths, Cassimeres, Vestings, Hats ane Caps,
and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods, which will
be so'd at remarkably low prices. Agent for
Family Sewing Machine.
T: 1; 'GI
1000 Sawed Shingles,
largo lot of Palling and Plastering
Lath, for sale cheap at our yard.
SHORTLIDGE 3; CO.
Bellefonte, Sept. 4, 186S-tf
of all kinds in use, always in Rill sup.
ply and at more reasonable rates than else
where. Call at :E1 .13 STERNBERG'S.
tottrg anti - #tiertions,
Though then that art betrayed do feel the
treason sharply, yet the traitor stands in worse
case of woe.—.Yhakspeare.
Taa.tron.—One who, in the breach of trust,
delivers his trust to its enemy. Ono who be
trays his trust.—Webster.
When Sonthrons in their cherished hate,
Resolved on separation,
And claimed that every Federal State
Was, in itself, a nation,
Where stood Horatio Seymour 1
And when they caused wide-spread alarms
By their assumed transcendence,
And madly sought, by force of arms,
To gain their independence,
What said Horatio Seymour 7
And when "Old Abe," the President,
Most kindly did apprise them,
If they did not at once repent
He surely should chastise them,
"What did Horatio Seymour 7
And when at length the war began,
And patriots teased and trembled,
Which was the party—who the .man,
That in that hour dissembled
Was it Horatio Seymour?
And when New York was hideous made
By mob with fire and bludgeon,
Who was it then his trust betrayed,
And showed himself a gudgeon 7
Who says Horatio Seymour 7
O , t 1 ;,
And when throughout the fearful strife
Our "Boys in Blue" were fighting,
Who periled much the nation's life
By public speech and writing's
Was it Horatio Seymour
And when our Legislature said
Our "boys" Might Tote by prosy,
Who was it showed ho had a dread
Of such a liberal dory 7
Just ask Horatio Seymour.
And when in eighteen sixty-four,
So many "dems" were cheated,
By being told the war was o'er,
And that we were defeated,
What said Horatio Seymour 7
Aud theuf when Grant chastised the foe
To terms of forced submission,
Who sorry seemed that it was so,
And mourned his "friends" condition 7
Please ask Horatio Seymour.
And since the "robs" wore forced to yield
Their open warfare ended;
Since they were conquered in the field,
'Who have their cause befriended
Just ask Horatio Seymour.
And while the Congress guards with care
The interests of the nation
Who seek to force a second war,•
By balking legislation 7
Again ask Blair and Seymour.
When rebel hands al e stretched across
The graves of freedom's martyrs,
In hems to remedy their loss
By ballots, force, or charters,
Where stand both inair and Seymour
'When Northern "dems" and Southern "robs
Are in affiliation,
As warp and woof in weaver's webs,
'Who hail the close relation 7
Jeff Davis, Blair, and Seymour.
LEE, August, 1868.
THE ARGUMENTS OF A GERMAN REPUB
To the Editor of The Phila. Press
Sat : Allow me to publish, through your
respected paper, a few arguments, and let
zne entitle the first :
IItISUMEN VOTING TILE DEMOCRATIC TICKET
ARE TRAITORS TO THEIR NATIVE COUN
We all know that Democrats speak
against our present high tariff. The cher
ished principles of Democracy are either
free trade, or at least a * moderate tariff.
But, according to the official Custom-house
reports of last year, we have sent about
. $400,000,000 in gold to Europe for im
ports, and the money chiefly went to En
If our tariff were lower, say half, the
rate of importing would be higher, and
consequently we would send 600 to 800
millions dollars in gold to England.
Consider now, that these 400
of dollars in American gold are sent out of
this country, they flow directly into the
pockets of English manufacturers.
English manufacturese pay their taxes
into the English treasury.
The English treasury builds with this tax
men-of-war and sustain the army.
And ships and soldiers, and the whole
paraphenalia of government are the in
struments to oppress Ireland.
Every Democratic vote, therefore, are
- so many pounds and shillings into the En..
glish treasury to sustain an army for the
oppression of Ireland, and every Irishman
accordingly, who votes the Democratic
ticket, commits a treacherous act against
his home country.
The second of these arguments is for the
mechanic, and I entitle it :
EVERY I‘IF,CUANIC WLIO IS AGAINST NEGRO
SUFFRAGE IS AGAINST HIS OWN POCKET
The average wages in Europe are fifty
cents per day of twelve to fourteen hours
working time. The average wages in this
country are about $2,50 per day for eight
or ten hours working time.
• It is, therefore, self-evident that our
mechanics must be protected against Eu•
ropean hunger wages.
But if we have protection against
European wages, what will protect us
from negro labor, if we give the negro in
to the hands of Southern capitalists?
Let every mechanic suppose that suf
frage were taken from him and given only
to those who own property. How long
would it take before laws would be enacted
against the interests of our laboring clas
ses ? Strikes would be made criminal ; a
law would be made to force the working
men to work ; the eight-hours law would
be abrogated, and the wages pretty soon
would be forced down. •
The labor interest of the whole country
are forming in battle array, if I may use
that expression ; the capital interest, and
equal suffrage is the weapon which bal
ances the power of each; -and so delicately
is this balance poised that one single - vote
suffices to give to capital or to labor an
At the South there are no laborers ex
cept negroes. It has been the policy of
the slave-breeders never to admit the im
migration of white mechanics, and conse
quently the labor interest at present has
no other representatives at the South
If we allow that the white capitalists
can rule over the negroes s.t. the South,
and prescribe laws, we admit that the
capital at tlie South stands higher than
labor; and we further admit that the ne
gro can be forced to work under the con
ditions the capitalists lay down. Fifty
cents wages per day of twelve hours will
be considered as a boon saving the black
laborer from starvation ; the negro will
take the place of the European mechanic,
and our mechanics' Wages will be. under
We cannot protect ourselves by means
of a tariff in this case, but still we need
protection. We cannot admit that our
manufactories shut up to open at the South
with cheaply paid negro laborers, and we,
to protect ourselves must demand that the
negro receives the same wages as we do.
And we can guarantee him these wages
only by giving him the same power to re-
[From the Utica Herald
BEFORE, DURING, SINCE.
Br A PATRIOT
sist the encroachments of capital as we
have, and that is simply to give him equal
suffrage as we possess.
If the mechanics are in battle array
against capital (a figure of speech the me
chanics are fond of) the East is the right
wing, we are the centre, and the negro
South is the left wing. If we allow our
left wing to be crushed, the whole battle
line will be rolled up, and the laboring
interests will be defeated most mercilessly.
Negro suffrage is a good policy with the
Northern mechanics. If the Northernme
chanic doesnot give suffrage to the negro the
latter will be forced to work cheap, and the
wages of all the mechanics in this country
will certainly be undersold.
.11.ERMAN B. VON TRONIC.
PELILADELPMA, September 22.
A—Andersonville, a place where the Demo
cratic rebels starved 12,000 Union
' prisoners to death.
.B—Bull Run, the name of a battle field
where the Democratic rebels defeated
the Union soldiers; the anniversary
of this battle is always a source of joy
to the Democrats.
Beauregard, a good Democrat, who
wrote to the rebel Democratic Secre
tary of War at Richmond, in 1862,
that it was time to hoist the black flag
and kill the Union prisoners by the
C—Canada, an English province, from
where raids were made into the United
States by Democratic rebels.
Chambersburg ; a town in Pennsylva
nia, which was nearly burned down by
Democratic rebels under McCausland.
D—Jeff Davis, the head of the Democratic
Fort Donelson, where U. S. Grant made
his first speech to the Democrats who
ware in possession of that place.
E—Emissaries were sent during the rebel
lion by the Democrats to France and
England to persuade those govern
ments to help destroy our Republic.
Early, Jubal ; a rebel Democratic gen%
eral, who was rather roughly handled
by a Union general named Phil Sheri
F—Forrest, the butcher of Union priso
ners at Fort Pillow, is a good Demo
crat, and was a delegate at the Demo.
cratic Convention, New York;
hung Union prisoners during the war,
outraged the wives of the same, and
burned their dwellings.
H—Hunger, which Union soldiers, as
prisoners of war, were made to suffer
by Democratic rebels.
I—lndians, employed by the Democrats at
Pea Ridge to scalp the Union priso
J—Johnson, the renegade ; a good Demo
crat ; the author of the New Orleans
massacre, in. 1860, when Union men
were murdered by Democratic rebels.
K—Kuklux is the name by which the
Democratic murdering bands are
known. Many thousand Union men
have alreaby been murdered by these
L—Abraham Lincoln, murdered by tha
good Democrat; J. Wilkes Booth, be
cause ho was true to the Union.
111---Murderers were the Democrats in New
York who struck down inoffensive
people, burned down orphan asylums,
and were addressed by the Demo
cratic candidate for the Presidency as
".my friends." .
N:-Nigger! nigger! ! nigger! ! ! is - one of
the Democratic arguments against the
party of the Union,
o—Organization and arming, for a new re
bellion is now preached by the leaders
of the Democratic party.
P—Payne, one of the conspirators, and a
Q—Quantrell, a good Democrat, and who
during the war hung hundreds of Union
soldiers, and murdered defenceless
old men, women, and children; des-
troyed nearly the whole of the town
of Lawrence, in Kansas.
R—Rebellion against liberty and humani
ty was the tattle-cry of the Democrats
in 1864, and is so again in 1868.
S—Semmes, a Democratic pirate, who
burned many merchant 'vessels during
• the rebellion: •
T—Taxes! Taxes!! Taxes !!! is one of
the great words used by the Demo
crats, but they never say that these
taxes were made by the Democratic
U--The Union is only hated by Democrats,
and they were the only ones who en
deavored to destroy it.
V—Vicksburg is the place where General
Grant made his second speech to a
Democratic mass meeting.
W—Wirz is the name of a celebrated Demo
crat, who was the executioner of thou
sands of - Union soldiers.
X—The substitute for a signature used by
the majority of Democrats (who burn
down negro school-houses) to make a
mark, because they cannot write their
Y—Yancey ; the name of a Democrat who
was a rebel Democratic .commissioner
Z—Zeal was displayed by the Democratic
rebels in hunting down Union men
SCARCELY a laboring man, artisan, me
chanic, servant girl, or even poor wash
woman, who had saved fifty or a hundred
dollars, by hard work, that did not loan it
to the Government during the rebellion.
Horatio Seymour, although known to be a
man of fortune, openly admits that he never
loaned the Government a dollar ! And shall
such an one as he be elevated to the first
office in the people's gift, over and against
General Grant, who risked his life and hi s
all for the preservation of his country?
THE statement that General Dix repu
diates Seymour and the Democratic plat
form has been confirmed by recent ad.
vices from Paris. The New York Times
correspondent at Paris, under date of
September 4th says ; "He thinks Mr.
Seymour's want of firmness would involve
the country in fresh difficulties, and that a
repudiation of ,any portion of the public
debt would be a violation of the public
faith, equally unjustifiable and disgraceful
to us as a nation."
WASHINGTON fought and won the battles
of the Revolution, and was made President.
Jackson fought and won the battles of the
second War for Independence, and was
made President. Taylor fought and won
our battles in the war with Mexico, and
was made President. Grant fought and
won our battles in the overthrow of the
slaveholders' rebellion, and why should
he be made an exception to the rule ?
lie won't be !
"Honesty is the best policy." This is
good as far as it goes, but it don't go a
groat ways row-a-days.
TIMES PAST AND PRESENT
The Democrats continue to harp on the
declaration that farmers, mechanics and.
laborers are taxed, directly or indirectly
—in short with such grievous burdens that
poverty is staring nine-tenths of these
classes in the face. There may be some
silly people who have persuaded themselves
that this copperhead falsehood has at least
a shade of existence, but as we have gen
erally supposed there is intelligence and
common sense enough in a majority of our
people to know better, we have seldom
deemed it necessary to reply to such idle
gasconade. We now propose to give a few
facts, from which every one can draw his
First, we refer to the U. S. assessor's
list for proof that hardly one farmer in
ten pays a direct tax.
Second, the value of lands has of late
years increased from 50 to 150 per cent.
Third; this increase was caused by the
demand for produce, which stimulated
cultivation, and in consequence every far
mer who worked and managed well made
more money under republican rule than he
ever did before. The market quotations
for some of the "happy" years when prices
were low and laboring men on an average
had not more than three or four days in a
week the year round at from 60 to 80 cents
a day, were as follows :
Sep t• 10, Sept. 10,
White wheat, ....90 100a125
Red 85 100a115
Rye - 65 70
Oats 28 60
Corn 62 70
Butter.. j 121 15
Eggs 10 12
On Sept. 10, 1857, extra flour was sel
ling at $8 per barrel, and at same date in
1855 at $5. The cheapest sugar fit for use
at that time was selling at 8 cents, the best
at 14 a 16, and occasionally the scrapings
of molasses hogsheads at 4a5 cents, and
considering its iampness dear at that. In
1852 a bushel of red wheat would buy less
than 11 lbs. of 8 cent sugar; now a bushel
of red wheat will buy 14 lbs of fine light
brown, as good as was ever set on a tables
or more than 18 lbs. of 111 cent sugar,
about as good as the 8 cent of 1852. Then
a pound of butter bought I. pounds sugar,
now a pound will buy between 2 and 3 of
best light brown. Almost every other
article raised by the farmer is to-day
worth from 50 to 300 per cent. -more than
under Pierce or Buchanan, and more than
compensates him for all the advance in
wages and articles of use. Iron is but lit-
tie higher than then, and even coffee, which
is now as high where it is raised as it
formerly sold for in this country, is in fa
vor of the firmer. Then too there was
much produce sold on credit, now he can
command ready money for every article
down to fallen apples' which he formerly
left lay to rot, or fed to his hogs. Where
then is the burden of his taxation, either
direct or indirect, for in addition to the
benefits he has enjoyed, the republican
party some years ago released that class
from State taxation, so far as real estate is
concerned, so that his taxes arc actually
less than in the days of low prides. That
tax copperheadism is bound to restore, or
their platform is a lie.
Has the mechanic a plausible cause of
complaint? His wages are good, employ ,
ment can be had in almost every branch of
business, and hundreds have of late years
acquired homes,w4ile others are' growing
Has thelaborer a plausible cause for
complaint ! No steady and faithful man
need be out of employment, and wages are
from 50 to 120 par cent. better than in the
palmy democratic days of low prices, losv-
wages and little work
Tho principal articles affected by taxes
are tobacco, whiskey, silks, satins, &c.,
all luxuries, which do not contribute ' one
Particle to the necessities of a family, but
to many are a source of misery and pover
Were gold the standard to-day, and not
a cent of taxes be levied, flour would be
worth $lO per barrel, butter and' eggs
would not be a penny cheaper, nor meat,
because there is no tax•on these articles.
and because they are governed by the sup
ply and demand. Where would the labor
er be in such a case with his old democrat.
is wages ?
. Let well enough alone ! A politietl change
now will be a change for the worse.—Lewis
town Gazette. .
Who are about, casting your first votes,
do you ever read History ?
If you do, how can you vote for Seymour
and Blair ?
Their sentiments are preeisel.y the same
as those held by the father of the late re
bellion, John C. Calhoun. •
Consequently had you lived in the days
of General Jaekson,.you would have been
Had- you lived iu . the days of the revo
lution what would you have been ?
To be a Democrat, you must advocato
democratic principles. - The first of these
principles is that a majority of the people,
shall rule; and second, that Congress
represents the people.
In neither of these doctrines do the
present leaders of the party, which styles
itself democratic, believe.
Seymour for the sake of slavery was wii_
ling that the Union should be destroyed.
Blair, more unscrupulous still, talks of
playing the despot and tyrant, and de
stroying Congress by the aid of an army.
There is besides other food for refletion
Ask yourself how it conies that nearly
every rebel now calls himself a Democrat.
Alexander" li. Stevens in itis late work'
justified secession, and makes no acknowl
edgeteent of having done wrong.
The rebel General Lee but three weeks
ago talked of the "just right" of the
South', and has never acknowledged to have
done wrong, although he with thousan ad
of others not only perjured himself in law
but became a murdering traitor to the
Union. Re too calls himself a democrat.
Do you want to be one of the number ?
Seymour does not believe in coercion.
• Restore tho rebels to power, and if they
again secede, What will seymour do ?
Remember what Buchanan did and you
have the answer.
So far as arms are concerned, the rebel
lion is at present over, but give them
courage and hope by electing copperheads
to office, and ere ten years go round there
will be another disastrous war, or the great
North and West will have to acknowledge
that their people are but mud-sills and
small-fisted farmers when compared with
the leading nigger-breeding Southern gen
REPUDIATION.—Pomeroy, editor of the
La Crosse Democrat and New York Demo
crat, stands high in the estimation of the
Democracy. Hear him : "Brick Pomeroy
has an intelligible national theory. He
says !- 'This financial problem is too big a
thing to be handled, except in one way.
This whole debt has got to b.; sponged
Home and Foreign Items.
The Corry Telegraph wants lady corn
The civil war in Japan is deemed virtu
ally at an end.
New Haven, Mass., paid $146,000 for its
schools last year.
Land is sold in lowa at from five to
eighteen dollars per acre.
Ground has been broken to build the
Oregon Central railroad.
The New York bricklayers' co-opera
tive movement promises well.
Fifty gentlemen at Bloomsburg engaged
in a hunting match on Saturday.
Jacob Forsythe, esq., an enterprising
merchant of Pittsburg, is dead.
Peter Herdic has the contract for the
Nicholson pavement at Williamsport.
The seal in use by the United States
Treasury Department was never legalized.
Boston has resolved to erect a $lO,OOO
statue to the - memory of John A. Andrew.
The Western Union Telegraph line will
erect 6,000 miles of wire before December.
John Fasy, said to be the fastest type
setter in Philadelphia, died on the 21st ult.
The dedication of the new Lutheran
Church of New Berlin, Union county, took
place on Sunday the 20th ult. ,
Burlington, lowa, is resolved to repudi
ate its debts. What is the amount of its
vote for Seymour? Unanimous, possibly.
A Canadian County Agricultural So
ciety offers two premiums, of $l2 and $8 to
boys for the best essays on practical farm
Butter, eggs, fruit, and other farm pro
ducts should be bought of the farmer ac
cording to value, as much as when bought
of the retailer in the city.
This year, in England, while there is
half a crop, they are discussing whether or
no the rabbits shall eat half of this, or be
killed and themselves be eaten.
A valuable mare owned by Arad Platt,
Esq., of Orwell, Bradford county, was
stung to death by a swarm of bees whose
hive had been upset one day last week.
fir. John Gephart, of Snake Spring town
ship; Belford county, a few days ago while
ploughing, turned up a nest of ninety-one
snakes; They were of the viper species
and averaged a foot in length. .After a
brisk chase they were all captured and
A mortgage in favor of the City of Balti
more against the Pittsburg and Connels
ville Railroad for $4,000,000 was entered in
the Recorder's office of Bedford county,
on Monday of last week. The instrument
required the neat little sum of $4,000 worth
It is stated that stagnant water is a chief
cause of the mishaps among cows for
which the Legislature of New York ap
propriated $5,000 to discover a remedy.
It was complained at the New England
Fair that they who exhibited the best stock
were men who had got rich in trade and
turned farmers; while the real farmers left
their stock at home.
It is said that grapes will keep fresh
until Spring if cut with a piece of vine on
each side of the stem, one end coated with
wax, and the other inserted in a vial of
water, all kept in a cool place.
° The high farming of England is based
upon turnips and grass; with the Sot, the
land is kept rich and beef is abund.44 is
the Spring; with the last beef is abundant
En the Fall, and the soil never gets poor.
An acre of ground planted with potatoes,
will support three times as many people as
an acre planted with wheat.
An inmate of the Parish jail, New Or
leans, voluntarily swears to the commis
sion of a crime, for which another person
had been convicted and sentenced to four
The Paris subscribers to the recent
French loan were obliged to form in line
and take their turn at a chance to register
their names. One lady fainted: No one
moved, and the police officer came to her
relief. "Is the lady alone?" "No," said a
gentleman, "that is her husband in line."
"Why don% you come to the, assistance of
your wife ?" asked the officer. "I'm not
going to lose my place just fora fainting
fit," was the, reply.
Valuable as the Koh-i-noor diamond is,
it comes far short of being the most valu
ablejewel in the world. That distinction
is reserved for a rough diamond in possess
ion of the King of Portugal, which was
found in the diamond district of Braid. It
is as large as a hen's egg, weighs one thou
sand six hundred and eighty carats (over
eleven' ounces), and is estimated to be
A young man in Newark, N. J., has
gone insane over the idea that his mar
riage was not legal, and that he will lose
his wife. As an offset to his case, it is
only necessary to hint that large numbers
,married men throughout the
country are in various degrees of distrac
tion because of ideas exactly opposite.
During the rebellion' Seymour preferred
slavery to his country. The rebellion
crushed and slavery dead, the country has
no need of Seymour.
A letter from Burlington, Vt., closes as
follows : "Business is at a stand still here.
We are all busy burying Democrats. Shall
finish in November."
An Oregon paper offers as an explana
tion of the sentence, "S. T.--1560.—X,"
the following : Democracy the S-ame
T-hing . as in 1860—X-actly.
The Vermont and Maine boys seem to
have a "policy"—the "policy" of laying
out Cops and Rebels. A-hem! Did you
hear anything drop ?
In order to keep the Copperhead stump
speakers within proper bounds the wise
men propose to have Radical reporters at
tend their meetings.
In a Democratic procession in Washing
ton, last week, was a banner inscribed,
"Seymour holds no bonds." The pro
cession was mostly made up of rebels.'
"Defend nothing !" is the cry of the :de
moralized Democracy. "Defend every
thing!" say we, "our country—our past—.
our policy. Our record is our pride."
The "World's" cheering editorials on
the election returns may be very properly
-called Copperhead cocktails, a refreshing
morning beverage for low spirited Demo
It is reported from New Orleans that
Gen. Hancock has written to a personal
friend in New Orleans, that "Seymour and
Blair have not the ghost of a chance."
Mr. Nicholas Bratt, aged 00, of Easton,
Washington county, New York, with his
seven sons, seven grandsons, and fine great
grandsons, will vote for Grant in Novem
An Indiana Republican: motto : "Seyi
mour,.the rioter—Grant, the quieter."
The wife of Abram James, (colored,)
living near Susquehanna Depot, was burn
ed so badly on the 12th ult., bitpendug
oil on a fire she was buililint, that she died
Major Walter Seip died at Allentown on
Wednesday afternoon, the 23d inst. Ile
was formerly an officer in the 12Sth Penn
sylvania Regiment, and when he died was
a member.of Post No. 13, Grand Army of
A blind horse belonging to David Gar
dener; in Bedford county, was recently
found at the bottom of a twenty-five foot
well, grazing on the tender grass. Ile was
none the worse for his tumble.
A man wa's found dead at Mengle's lime
kilns, in Conestoga Valley, Cternarvon
township, Berks county,. on Saturday
morning, 19th ult, lie was a': ,
stranger, and it is supposed was a : • --:•cr
on the Wilmington and
.Reading r :d,
who probably got too near the kiln_
intoxicated, and was suffocated by
The height of impudence—taking
ter from the rain in an umbrella shop.
Affected young lady, seated in a rocking
chair, reading the Bible, exclaimed : "Mo
ther, heie is a grammatical error in the
Bible !" Mother, lowering her spectacles
and approaching the reader in a very
scrutinizing attitude, says : "Kill it ! kill
it ! It is the very thing that has been eat
ing the leaves and book-marks !"
A Wisconsin paper publishes an appeal
by a young lady for a situation as teacher,
in which she says : "I was eddicated in
one of our leading female seminaries &
have my certifikates, and so feel it my duty
to teach somewheres, and if yoa can assist
me, please rite and let me no, and ile get
reddy at onct.
Never be so rude as to say to a man,
"There is the door; but say, "elevate your
golgotba to the summit of your pericran
ium, but allow me to present to your oc
cular demonstration that scientific piece of
mechanism which constitutes the egress
portion of this apartment."
A physican stopped at the shop of a
country apothecary and inquired for a
pharinacopoea. "Sir,". said the apothe
cary, "I. know of no such farmer living
about these parts."
A boarder looked very discontentedly at
a beef steak, and the landlady, basing ob
served him, said: "Don't the steak suit
you! "Yes," said the boarder, "it's good
enough, what there is of it, and there's
enough of it, such as it is."
The ladies who wish to assume the posi-
tion given the form by the ((Grecian Bend"
are informed that the eating of a few green
apples, an ear of corn and a cucumber,
will have the desired affect.
A Mrs. Boots of New York, has left her
husband, Mr. Boots, and started to parts
unknown : We presume this pair of Boots
are rights and lefts. We cannot say, how
ever, that Mrs. Boots was right; but there
s no mistake that Mr. Boots is left.
When Marshal Narveaz; a blood-thirsty
Spaniard, was. on his death bed, he was
advised by his confessor, to forgive all his
enemies. 'I have none,' replied the mar
shal, had them all shot long ago.'
An old miser, who was notorious for
self-denial, was one day asked why he was
so thin. "I do not know," said the miser,
"I have tried various means for getting
tter, but without success." "Have you
tried any victuals ?" inquired the friend.
"Larry," said a coquettish young lady to.
her cousin, prematurely bald, "why is.
your head like Heaven?" "Don't know,,
I'm sure," replied the swell, "unless it has.
a shining crown." "Good, but cor
rect." "Because there is no m0]...: ' zri
or parting done .there
A Boston paper says: "We observe sev
eral patriots talking about the national
debt who do .not appear at all solicitous
about the board bills they owe in Boston.
Should Seymour and his "friends" get
1 in power, their first act would probably be
to remove General Grant from the com
mand of the army and appoint "that su
perior general," Lee, in his place.
A vote was taken on the westward
bound train from Albany on the 10th ult.,
resulting: Grant, 85; Seymour, 55. The
canvasser asked one gentleman how he
voted. "I'm a Seymour man," he re
plied. It was Seymour himself.
A vote taken on the cars of the Erie
road gave Grant 66, Seymour 44; and one
taken on the cars of the New Raven road
going east, gave Grant 106, Seymour 33;
and another on the same road, coming
west, gaVe Grant 71, Seymour 2S. .
A merchant in Grant county, Wiscon
sin, bought 100 Grant ,neckties a few days
ago. By mistake the'y sent him Seymour
ties. Ile wrote back : "This is not the
kind I want, and we have 'no use for then=
in Wisconsin. Give us credit for them,
although they are no credit to any one."
Bishop Dominic, of the Pittsburg Catho
lic diocese, is an ardent supporter of Grant
Ninety-nine out of a hundred "Boys in
Blue," who stuck to the colors until hon
orably discharged, support Grant and Col
Every sympathizer with treason and
traitors, in the North, supports Seymour
All the shoulder -hitters and buffers—the
whisky swillers and house-robber. :'.i.:-
en-thieves and midnight assassins . • to
be found in the ranks of Seymol :
The burners of orphan asylums.
pockets and Ku-Klux highway robber
murderers are to a man for Seymour
The Berks county fair is a success.
The Monnogahela river is high.
Miss Josie Orton, the actress, will soon
leave Philadelphia for New Orleans.
Tyrone has completed a new school
A farmers' club has been organized in
Catharine township, Blair county.
It is said that four hundred oil wells are
being sunk in Pennsylvania.
A lodge of Knights of Pythias has been
organized at Johnstown. •
Philadelphia sent two million gallons of
petroleum to Europe last week. ,
Fire company No. 3, of Wilkesbane will
make an excursion to Allentown t
Conemaugh station bas been erected
into a borough, tinder
. the name of East
. The Brie city council has accepted bids
for a Nicholson pavement, a wrought iron
bridge and an engine house.
The Vigilant steam fire company of Al
toona will attend the Blair county' fair on
the Bth of October.
On Friday morning last E. A. Barnitz &
Bro.'s jewelry store at York was burglari
ously entered and $2,800 worth of watches,
chains, rings, &c., were stolen.
A boy named James Fowler was sen-
tented to par fifty dollars and costs of
prosecution for stoning the Philadelphia
Express at Huntingdon.
The firemen of Easton will receive the
Excelsior Hook and Ladder company of
Newark, New Jersey, on the sth inst., in
a grand parade, in which eight companies