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auDSON , HOLCOMB, t p sopzurro u.
CHAS. L. TRACY,
drinSON HOZCOXB, .Editare
"Reasonable lazes, honest espendilures, Coat
potent o f ficers, and no stealing." ITarperr
irir Entered la the Past 01lee at Towaada as
SECOND CLASS NATTER.
THURSDAY, AUGII§T 25, 1881.
FOR BROWER 'AND RECORDER.
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Come:MM. - •
REPUBLICAN STATE coxrzztrzoir.
B*DIOID. PL. ant, 9),1881.
A convention of the Republican party is here
by called to meet in the ball of the Rouse of
itaPlVlalthtiTell. i s Varrisburg. on " •
Thursday, the Bth day of Segofernber. ISBI,
at 12 o'clock sn., cif said day. Delegates, equal
to the number of donators wad Representative.,
to be chosen in the reveal districts of the Com
monwealth. The convention, when assembled,
shall nominate a Candidate for the dike of State
Treasurer. and trabsaot such other legitimate
business as may be brought before it. By order
of the Republican State Central Committee.
Joni Cum, Chairman.
Attest: Leann Room,
Sax% V. Rum,
• - Secretaries.
Republican County Convention.
Pursuant to a resolution passed by
the Republican County Committe in
session Friday, Jane 24, 1881, the Con
vention of the -Republican party for
1881 will convene at the COURT
HOUSE -in TOWANDA BOROUGH
on TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, at
ONE O'CLOCK, P. K. to make the
following nominations for county offi
cers, to wit: ,
One person for Sheriff.
One person for Prothonotary, eke.
One person for Register and Re-
One person for Treasurer.
Two persons for County Commis.
Two pl•rsons for County Auditors:
And for the transaction of any. other
business that may come before _ the
The Committees of Vigilance of the
several election districts will dell prim
ary meetings at f the usual )laces of
holding \ Delegate elections for their re
spective districts, fur SATURDAY, .
SEPTEMBER Bn, 1881, to elect by
BALLOT twp delegates to represent
each district in said counl . convention.
The delegate elections in the BOW,
OUGHti will be organized at SIR
O'CLOCK, P. M. (Ad be kept open
continuously,,to close at 8 o'clock, p. in.
In the districts of Barclay, North To
wanda and Athens District No. 8, from'
FIVE O'CLOCK, P. M.-, continuously
until 7 o'clock p. nt.. at which time they
shall close. And in all other townships
frem.THREE O'CLOCK, P. U., con
tinuously until LINE O'CLOCK, P.
at which time they shall close.
The votes shall then be counted and
the result certified by the proper offi
cers of said meetings to the Chairman
of said Convention and a copy delivered
at once to the delegates elect.
The Committees of Vigilance are
particularly requested to -give at least
throb weeks' written or. printed notice
of the said primary elections, and to
carefully .observe the above rules in
conducting the said primary meeting.
-billy Republicans can participate in
said meetings. E. J. ANGLE,
Chairman Rep. Co. Com.
J. M. ELY, Secretary.
Alba—C. L. Crandall. Jefferson Loughhead,
Albany—W. L. Kinyon, 0. W. Fawc4t. Andrea
Armenia—Richmond Sweet,' Wilßam
_Asylum—Thomas Kinder, Fred !Cole. B . C.
Athens Boro—lst Ward, 8.0. Sall, F. B. Har
ris, E. W. Davis. 2nd Ward, B. Mercer Frost,
Geo. A. Kinney, Fred It. Welsh.
Athens lvplat L. 0. Snell, Frank E.
Weller, Chimney 8. Wheaten. 2nd Dist., Azel
Kamm, Behi. Middaugh, James Mustart. 3rd
Dist. H. Spalding, John F. ovenshire, B. M.
Barclay—C. 11. Johnson, C. W. Tidd, - John IL
BurUngtim Twp—C. B. Wheeler, W.H. Gueths,
E. 8., Bellock.
Bitrltugtan Boro—clerence Ford, Gni Hazen
Rnelingtea West—W. D. McKean, notice
Rockwell. Delos Rockwell.
Canton T!rp-1. J. Conklin, U. CRUM, W. T.
Lawrence. , ,
Canton Bare—John S.Wiz.. E. J. Cleveland,
Columbia-4. L. Gates, George Cornell, ff. X.
Franklin-0. L. Snaky. J. E. Spalding, Weiritt
Glanville—H. W. Jennings. Hiram Foster,
Herrick—C. L. Stewart, N. N. Barnes, T. A.
LeBaysville-13. W. Way, E. A. Carl, 0.. T.
VanGeider. - - _
Leßoy—Hobt McKee. Wesley Wlloos, Leroy
Litchfield—W. E. Armstrong, IL D. Morse,
Monroe Twp-3. W. Irvine, Win. A. Kellogg,
B. K. Benedict.
Monroe Boro—Dwight Dodge, Dr, Rockwell,
D, J. Sweet.
New Albsay-8. W. Wilcox. George Wilcox , J
Orwell--Oliver Gorham, J. 0. Alger, A. O.
Overton—Orange Chase, Laid* Ithinebold.
Pike—E. 8. gke ws el, Jac.. Elsworth, Morgan
Ridgebur7--4to. Miller, A. E. Stertton, Adel.
Rome Bom—Orsoa flukey. CI - H. Stone, M. L.
Rome Twp-1. E. Gillett, Lase adazas
Shin-began—O. P. &lets. W. 8. glsbreo, T. M.
- Sisithheld—Dlton Phelps. Usury namiltoo. O .
s ou th Creek—John F. Gillet. Cyrus Batke
L South Warorly.—John Mahoney, Juo, B.
Thompson, Wm,. 11. Piturt.
SOrtligeold—Wm. Brown, Lao Stacy, Perry
Standing Stone—Peter Landxsesses; Myron
sylvants— SuWli. L. &Mtn, Lands. Gregory.
H. P. Garrison. J. IL ilcbooncrrer. Geo.
Towanda Doro-Ist Ward, Judson Holcomb,
L. Harris, Daniel 8111TerCOCIL 9nd Ward; Edward
Frost. J. Andrew Wilt. C. Kamilla Pratt. 3rd
Ward. George S. B.Estell. W. P. Dlttrieb. Jaws
Towswia Twp—lL. /I. Davidson. B. A. Batley,
Cieo. You •
W. T .
= roy Boro—son B. B. Illitettell, Geo. 0. Holcomb,
Tray Twp—L. T. Weller, Ahs Cooper , Chutes
Tascarers—Tatriek 34thoney, Al. d. Bilrszs,
Vin Clitet-4. G. Rockwell. J. G. Bowie, GUIs.
Warren—Cyrue Doses, D. A. • Sleeper. John
Wesa--Monis Shepard. Wm. Relyea,. • Win.
Windham—G. S. lavreace. Lett Shoemaker,
Wilmot—Dr. Welt, Diehard Jaw, Daniel
Wlslutlag—C. stursali N. A. Fraser, C.
begs Ounioktiket. Pool, 8. J. Rom
The Mer of the =mitre Committio of
the County Standing. Committee appointed b 7
the Chairman, are:
- • Z . Y. Trace. • J.M.Es. .y,
L 3FPuesecor, • • Jena Tan. "
F. F. LYON. • _ W. 8. Tam.
B. T. Has, dam MOIL=
A. E. Lem
The Committee to take tato eombieesues mad
report at the next County coulombs'
..* l ghat
any dame be necessary In the leplnnittnl3oll
at pun county conventions. is:
Joss W. Calm J. R. EWA%
Gnaws Baoss. d. W. T 1 10 11 • 11.
11. W. Wastes*. - Kamm LOOMS
• CI. L. BOOM&
STATE TEEASBER, -
A Harrisburg correspondent of Otei
Philadelphia; Tin* says ,",
.'lt has been widely , supposed that
Senator Davies would not -eneountez
any serious oppo_ abaci. -But within the
peat few days there aro evidenoes of a
movement to bring \ forward another
candidate. The “Regular" managets
are groomtng Gen. Bailey, of Fayette. i
for the race. They say they have no
personal objection to Senator Davies,
biit put it upon the ground that some
of the Regulars will not support him.
They 'urge in, favor of. Gen. Bailey that
he is a new man, that be has not been
involved in any partycontests, and that
he has a good as a soldier. -He
commanded one of the Pennsylvania
regiments and at the close of the war
was made a brigadier genera The
only civic position he bee held was that
of delegate to the Chicago - esonsamtioti
where be was one of the 806 that vote&
for Grant. He is now a merchant and
shin& high as to character and integi
rity. Whether this movement will les&
to a contest in the convention remain"
to be seen; some of ,the Regulars are
committed to Senator Davies, and will?
support him, Wbatevart course may be
taken by she ir leaderg. If be goes into
the convention as a candidate, he will
have a iarge body of friends, and those
who are now Pluming a different cam
eaign may find it impossible to beat
The fact that the "Regular" man
agers have started. out Gen. :Bailey
is significant of their intention to
push one of their kidneyto the front.
Senator Davies,while not offensively
aggressive, faithfelliitepresented his
constituents in pie Senatorial strug
gle of last whiter, and stood manh:dly
in the briint of the battle against
personal dictation in the election of
a United States senator in place of
William A. Wallace. - jln this action
he was unanimously commended and
sustained by his Republican constit
uents at home. He could not have
done otherwise and, maintained his
political standinvhere. If for
he is to be cast saideind, an issue
upon this basis is to be made by a
combination, of the personal suprem
acy managers on Gen. Bailey, whose
only political service noted is hie ac
tion in the Chicago Convention where
his vote invade one of the 306 fOr
Gen. Grant for a third term, we ad
vise that! . , it be met resolutely and
squarely. The Mends of Mr. Davies
make no issue with this class of Re
publicans; but urge his nomination
on the ground of his entire fitness
for the office and his soundness as a
Republican. It is a mistake for
party managers, to thrust such an
issue into the Convention. But if in
their folly, they force it, it will only
result in intensifying the prevalent
opposition to the disposition of that
wing of the party to maintain a
boss rulership over it, and must
result in harm. Mr. Davies is not
naturally a factionist, tbut conserva
tive as between opposing elements
in the party, and has bsien in the past;
censured by his constituents for too
strong a leaning toward those who
now propose to defeat - his nomina
tion on the ground of his independ
ent action last wintei. If wise coun
sels prevail no such *me will, be
made in the Convention against Mr.
Davies, but if made, it will draw to
his support many, who seeing the
injustice and impolicy of such an op
position, that have heretofore been
classed with the Cameron-Quay wing
of the party. It is time to command
a ' , halt upon this. kind of political
warfare, and if harmony and success
is desired the issue will not be forced
upon the Convention. - _
Ws publish this week neon Paek
ard's reply to Mr. LaPorte's article
of last week on the nomination of
County Treasurer, &c. Mr. Packard
attacks the integrity of Mr. Laporte
and indulges in such vulgar innuen
dos as rfnnprincipled political vaga
bond," "liar," &a.
For the hundredth time he arraigns
Mr. Laporte upon the charge of
taking exorbitant mileage as a mem
ber of the Legislature in 1855.
Without explanation, from the stand
point of to-day - whearailread facil
ities reach almost all localities, it
may appeax that taking mileage via
New York in 1855 was . unjustifiable
and not:defensible. The facts are
that at that time the Northern Cep.
tral was note open to travel, neither
was the Philadelphia and Erie. Har
risburg could only be rtsached by
continuous rail by taking the . New
York and Erie . Road to New York,
thence. by Philadelphia to Harris
burg. By stage to Cattawissa and
ralfrom there,via Auburn over the
DaPphin and Susquehanna coal road,
Harrisburg could be reached by this
tedious and uncomfortable route.
All along the northern tier counties
after the completion of the New York
and Erie Road, the members from
Mckoan, Potter, Tioga, Bradford,
Susquehanna, 41:c., reached Harris
burg by this route, and were paid
mileage on this ; basis up to 1856,
When the Northern Central and Phil
adelphia and Erie made a connected
line to Catawissa. Thereafter mile
age was computed by-that route up
to the time the Northern- Central
was opened from Sunbury to Harris.
burg, making continnotps railway
travel from . Elmira, Troy, and Can?
ton, to the capital. Since that time
mileage has been computed by this
route and ,is regular and fixed.
When it is considered that the pay
of members in 1855 and 1858 was
but $5OO, there is some justification
for members, as Mr. Laporte, taking
the most feasible route and comput
ing mileage. thereby. His salary and
mileage amounted to about.oso
When Mr. Laporte wasthe Leg
islature and voted for Judge Kelley
for U.S. Senator instesd'of Simon
Cameron, the cite= nominee, the
Eeprrplicans had not a majority on
joint ballot, and therefore his vote
could not have changed the result.
Had General Cameron', election de
pended upon his vote, he without,
doubt would have cast it for him.
Mr. Packard will hardly be able to
cover his.own political sins by a get
general denial of Mr. 14sporte's
9h ar gelit 4ir bY an 14teMln:impeach
'his- acknowledged integtity.hy
inghiM hard =nes. : - He to
answer Date. Laporte'a f.elbgetimm:
Ono thing may truthhdly be said of
iir.',l.asporte„ . He:: hie never been :
charged with making commerce of
110MillatiOtle a or selling out , the . : Re ,
publican ticket at the polls. • •
ing oortut e = i bee been received
from the of the Arratirdens in
- - - -
Pistomurr: Providence, -which
witches over the days of virtuous men
in the service of free countries, has ski
ed the illustsions President of the-Unit
ed States froze the oowardly attempt
against his life. As aservant, Of the
Armenian Churoh. who prays daily for
all the Chiefs of Christendom, I hasten
to arms to _von my most sincere tel
The Armenian Church, so
little known in Arnerkis„ is an ancient
Church whioh,"in Asia and in the wildst
of non-Christian peoples, lois observed
with a heroics perservermme the GoOpel
of Christ and that spirit of religions
tolerance which the Armenians oonidder
as the basis of truly understood Chris
tianity This Church feels immolation
in its misfortunes on seeing the fork*.
nate liberty enjoyed other Chris-
thin - nations. and it replies in their
prosperity. Az a representative of the
Armenians of Turkey, I am happi to
avail myself of this occasion, Mr. Ptes
idea, to be the channel of Conveyance
to you of the sentiments of high admir
ation which my nation feels for the Gov
ernment and the people of the . United
States—a Clovernment which realizes
all the dreams of the friends of liberty;
and a people whose philanthropy obeyt
the highest precept* of religion and
morality. Invoking: the benedictions
of Heaven upon you and upon the peo
ple whose destines you so nobly rule.
and praying the All-powerful to hold
your precious life in his keeping. I
have the honor to be, Me. President,
your humble servant in the Lord haus
Armenian Patriarchate, Coutanti
nople. Coum Capon, July 23,1881.
SYMPATHY 'BOB TBZ POlll.
Secretary Blaine received the follow.
ing dated Rome. Aug. 15:
As the Holy Father learied with
painful surprile and profound sorrow'
of the horrid attempt of 'which the
President was the victim. so now ,he is
happy to felicitate His Fxcellenor
on the aewe that his precious life is
now out of danger, and will ever pray
.that God may grant him a speedy and
complete recovery of his health; and
long spare him to the benefit of the
United States. - The undefidgned his
the honor to join in these sentiments
of sincere congratulation - and wishes
for a complete recovery. • .
[Silned]] CARDINAL JACOBIN L
SECRETARY MAINZ'S REPLY.
Secretary Blaine sent the following
"Please convey to Hts Holiness the
sincere thanks with which this govern
ment received the kind , expression; of
his prayerful interest in. behalf of the
stricken President. Since your message
was sent the President's condition. has
been changed, and we ire now filled
with anxiety, but not without_ hope.
The President bas beep very deeply
touched by the pious interest for ins
recovery shown by all churches, and
none more widely or more devoutly'
than by those of the Roman Ciittfolid
A Mond Idiot.
"No, I would not call Lim a lunatic."
The speaker was Dr. Buck% a medical
superintendent of the London Asylum
far the Insane,. and the remark was
made in reply to an Advartiser repro.
sentative, who had casually asked his
opinion of Guitean, the would-be-rissa;
sin of President Garfield. "r do not
think . be is insane. He is in full ices._
session of all his mental faorditisa," the
Doctor continued. "Then, to what. do
you attribute his conduct?', asked the
reporter. "Well, said the Doctor." the
impression I have formed from what I
have :real] of his proceedings is that be
is a moral idiot. When a man is born
deficient in mental faculties we call him
a fool. If he - is totally destitute of
these faculties we call him an idiot.
When a man is deficient in moral qual
ities he is a oriminarin nature if not in
deed; if he is totally destitute of mend
qualities he is amoral idiot:" _
"Have you-met many snot?' "Yes.
There are some in. the twin* now. But
insanity is not a necessary accompani
meet of moral idiocy. In fact, the
idiocy may co-ezist with a high degree
of intellectuality. The American who
shot a night watchman in Hamilton a
few'years ago was a moralidicit; so also
.was a man wbo killed another in Sarnia
because of a disagreement:in the meas
urement of some wood."
-Dr. Backe went on to describe to the
reporter the nature of moral idiocy.
The idiot is absolutely-.incap able Of any
feeling of affection: Be cannot love or
reverence anything. -ffe is totally des-
Baur; of conscience and - cannot be made
to. feel ashamed. He !lily_ fear some
things--death, for ins**. Bat he
does net fear that greatly, and is unable
to gee that there le an disgrace attach
ing to death on the scaffold or in any
Other igisOmiaiourr way. Bach , fear as
he will feel will be of death ' itself; be
cares nothing as to the means.
"As to Guiles; do you think be
should be punished_ for his crime?"
"Well," replied the Doctor, as he re
flectively stroked his flowing beard, "I
4003 think be should be punished for
his erimo, # yet; pit it Oat way,"
"What should , he' done with Whir
"Killed." WU the lsoonio • response.
"Killed?" echoed-the reporter. "Yes,
for be is incapable-of understanding
that he has committed a crime. But he
should bo killed as a protection to soci
ety—kilted as you would kill a wild
beast oia rattlesnake. You would not
kill 4 mad dog in punishment for being
mad Ind biting ,you—yon !mild kill
him in order to Weave the gezieval safe-
”Then you cl* Quitoaq with the
wild buster Besetly. He has no re.
spent for life. He hid no quarrel with
Mr. Garfield—be had 'no came for re
sentment He is a man I should jadge„
of intellectual' capacity and somewhat
cleyer. Hts intellect would show hini
that he had no Anse ferresentment , ' a
gainst Garfield, for he must have login
that any services he rendejed in a po
iltioal sense were not each m entitle him
to the emulate be asked for. But he
felt annoyed—thought be had received
some alight from society, and he shot
Garfield just ea another n= would have
uttered as oath. He felt no more emu
pupation about murder than an ordi
nary mar would about an oath."
The Doctor paused and 4ben con
tinued: "Tint may think it strange. I
never saw thiamin and have not ,read
any description of him, but I ithould
my that 40 II a num of about _five, feet
1 4 or ale; "AA DO voithiqg At the
ehedde more that 44 *limb! 4 4
elOrkt Wl* fee llttip men.--Le"de,
( 01 4) 4dPerAffe%
._.rnv:PRESIDEN — Ti . "..'
: L:.:-... , _ : ,,..•::: : •- . . : ',:-..ii , .-- .--....A.:-...7,:.---,:-.-?.:-,-.-:..-._....-..;-..
surrosimers essealisirst warm* crsi.
o.= M ohms—
- . sod elkelfrat
The put week, the seventh Since
his wounding, has -
been the 'mat
Critical in the auldition of thi
_since - the hour he was
shot. New complications rendering
the vooovery of the `patient more
doubtful and nearly hopeleil have
arisen., Besides the entire loss of
tone of his stomach painful and
dangerous imelling of the Foot_ id
gland of the -peck under his rieht
ear iedewloPed and threatens ultim•
ate supperation and discharge. The
ghastly wound is still . , open to the
depth of thirteen inches. While
the - physicians still fxpress hope,
there IMMO to be but slight prepack'
of his recovery, and the public mind
may as well be prepared for the 're
ceipt of the sad tidings of his death
within a few days.: Yet there Ire-:
mains a bare , bosaibilitY of bis
recovery and upon. .this Entl4 hang
ourhopes untß,there ion determina
tion of, the case. We append bulle
tins giving the important features of
the case down to early on Wednes
eate P. X. (0.1414)"
WasiantoTos. Aug.,: 18.—The Pres•
ident has done well during the day and
has taken additional nourishment by
his month this afternoon with evident
relish and without subsequent pane..
There is some rise in temperature, but
his general condition is relater better
than at this time yeaterday. 'Pulse 108,
temperature 100, . respiration 18.
9:30 P. X.
WASHINGTON, Aug., HL—Dr.
ton left at 2;80 P. M. for Ner York. 'Dr.-
Agnew is expected to-night. Dr. Blias
sip the patient continues to improve
during the day. He has had twenty
ounces of beef extract administerell by
means of enemata, in addition to sixteen
ounces of kowniss and - Milk gruel, taken
naturally. ' -
MILD roam OP PYAEXIA.
NEW Yong., 'Aug. 19.—The
Washington special says: "There is
no longer any reasonable doubt but
that the President has been suffering
for some days fron a mild form of bbod
poisoning, known as septicaemia. Dr.
Hamilton bat night admitted to a friend
that such war• the case, and left the im
pression that the reason why the Bk-ite
m:lent was not . miide- in the bulletins,
was became it might excite unnecessary
alum, and also because adverse oral
eism might be eipectea from physici
ans who have continually asserting that
the . Presdent his been suffered from
saw P. Jr. (ONleifiL)
The President has been easy during
the afternoon and the favoroblo. condi
tions reported in the last bulletins con
tinue: The swollen parotid gland has
not been painful. The temperatati is
ttmaante, and the pulse rather lees Ire.
quest than at this hout yesterday. Pulse
108, temperature 100, respiration' 18.
At 11130 to-night Dr. Bliss was tines
tioned concerning the rumor In ikon's
lion that the President's wound bad
been probed within a .day' or two the
depth of eleven inches: The doctor re
plied that tiiere was no truth in the ru
mor. Nothing like as probe bad enter
ed the winind since the carved instim
ment was inserted when the het surgic
al operation was performed. A clean
ing tube only has been inserted at each
dressing of the wound. , and this never
entered beyond three and khan inches
from the month of the last incision..
The doctor was waked about the con
dition of the patient at that hoar, and
- replied, "He is doing nicely. I have
Ad sponged him off and be has gone to
sleep again. His ptilse was 108 at 'dd.
night." The President is idol resting
quietly and comfortably.
8:30. 4. X.
WASKINGTON. Aug.' 20.—The Presi
dent has passed a quiet night and this
morning his condition does not differ
material from what it was yesterday
at the same_hour. • The swelling of the
parotid gland is unchanged and is free
from pain. This morning his pulse is
98; temperature, 99.4 respiration. 18.
ZLSO. P. X.
The President continues to do well.
He is taking liquid food by the mouth
in increased quantity and with relish.
The niltritire enemata are still success
fully given, bidet longer intervals., Ws
pulse is now 107; israPeniture 98 . 4 ;
'aspiration. 18.‘ At:the morning dress.
ing the wound was looking well and the
pus discharged was of healthy .
ter. After the operation of August 8
the flexible tube used to weal. out 'the
wound at each dressing readily followed
.k of the ball to the depth of
- = and a half or four inohes. At the
dng, however, a small quantity of
lippiy pus came, as was believed ' from
the part of the track beyond this pellet,
either spontaneously or after gen_ the
over the anterior surface of
the, right iliac vigion, but the deeper
part, of the tin* was not reached by
the tube untillesterday morning, when
the separation' of a small slough pert
witted it to psis Dammed downward
and tprword fpf thp dietetice of twelve
end °aphid incheil from the esArnel
surface of the last incision. This fao-
Oates the drainage *di:devilling of.the
deeper parts of the worinds, but has not
been followettby any: immune In the
quantity of pus discharged. . The. 'large
pus cavity which bad formed in them.
mediate vicinity of the broken rib 'is
Oiling up with healthy gralmlatinus,
and the,original wound of entrain* as
far as thalhavity Metaled. -
The 1 11:11idetit bin passed the _day
quietly flat has been able to r iddte
inns* pod b r the Month than
Yoaerdrz Folthecall t 7:
epos Isis been proporti*lrt &taint
toast ! ,.:161V-11, :. : iiikiig !ma k s
06000,Siiiiitoi-5-1: 4 4i4.,.it0; tsiOiltio.
:::!-:.!-=:„ v,,,::::4:Vt:Ail64)'-_,:.., , .: , -. - : -
-;.fit ; 1 Ait - - - 19, - .4iie. Ptesi.; .
4°o 1 % . _:.•. - f ; 7 .- :trikt*ilikluitt tiluid;
7 4 11 44 - 4VOY :' - 4 .9fing -:ebe s *l4
and 414: toi*Driable this pftinaitkii.
MS p ' sin u*:prstliiq la Shoat the situu,
but it'lnfal. 'He igiolt liquid
. 1 194 _ , 01441 i',AltS" -, - aunikti wawa
timeCd ' - : sigbi-ai will se this
ni'liaiir ~ .. PO ; tem Pft'lY!q*iial'. ,
reePirl4o4 - li.t: .::
. , r
-401***.:'i , (*41
The Preordent's condition _continues
aboutne'rit e balletin: - eineYt
tbore is a slight rite in ternpsnstpre., He
Continues to: take: liquid- nowisbnient
bribe ninutii, as well ail, by enemata.
Pnlee,loB;=tentperstrire,' 09.4; respire
ticui, 18. - • ,
The President has vomited twigs dur
lug tbe afternoon. The administration
of food by Month has therifore =aigain
been temporarily suspended, Ind nu
tritive enanists will be` ;Oen 312.3 b) fre
quently.' Ms temperature is lOwer and
pulse rather leas frequent than yimitei.
day afternoon. - The parotid swelling
is painless but stationary. Pulse 108;
temperature 99,12, respiration 18. 17,1
Dr.t Rayburn said 10-night. that pes
siblyin effort would be made iu the
Momitur,`.to - administer nouriabmiint
fhb:high thVeteniaili; singe
the vomiting weaned, Lave been in
creased in quantity, and two have been
adminietered and retained to-night.
The attendants in the sick room cannot
be cemMunicateti with, but the indica-
Solis are that the President is resting
quietly. The physicians on duty, Bliss
and ReybUrn, and the members Of the
bousehohl, have retired for the night.
,W.u4itroros. Ang. 22.—The Predi
derit icing a quiet afternoon and
sleeps a - good deal.. Up to the present
hour be has swalkswed and retained to=
day twenty-two ounces of liquid nour
ishmen4 consisting of milk poridge and
Komi's. He also' had two enemas,
one at 74. m. and one soon after noon.
There wits no apparent change in his
condition up to 1:80 r. it. -
Secretary Blaine sent the following
to Minister towell: Them President's
condition' haa t : semewhat improved since
the lastiteluWt.. He has Dot vomited
for twenty-one hours. and during the
forenoon swallowed liquid food several
times, in all about ten ounces. The
weather is very wars but it does not
effect him. -
• , 6:30 P. M. (Offielksl.)
The President has continued to take
nourishment in small quantities at sta
ted intervals during the entire day. and
his had no return of nausea or vonii,
Ling. Nutrient enemata are alio re
tained. The wound is looking well,
and the work of repair is going on in
ell Portions exposed to view.
discharged is'healthy. At present the
pulse is 110. temperature 101.1, respi
(Sign 64/1 f Biasa,
' alma am,
' ' . WOODWARD,
" - illoe P. At
Soon after the evening examination
the P,re#Ant Went to .nleep and
cantintAay two hours. The fever
gradually abated, and the pulse has
fallen to 102. Dr. Boynton, who came
howl& room a abort time since.reports
that t he President seems slightly better
than - at litiy time since - the evening
bulletin Was`issued. He has swallowed
to:day atickit twenty ounces; of liquid
food and taken eighteen or twenty oun
ces more byenemata. As fares ability
to take nourishment is concerned his
condition to-night is better than limit
night. •In other respects it is substan
' Wasanurros. Aug. 23.—Prom the
best information obtainable it may be
said that the condition of the President
has not changed in any material respect
since yesterday: He is taking inurest.%
ed quantities of nourishment, and this .
is ground for feeling encouragement;
but the same uncertainty prevails' re
garding the future course of the glen.
dular intimation. Until there is more
deoidedehange than has yet occurred,
confident predictions must be withheld.
When awake, he lies still, scarcely
turning to look toward the attendants,
unless it be necessary: to take some
thing from them. Only to his wife
does be attempt to oiler a greeting. To
all others heii3 indifferent. There is evi
dently an effort to keep his
840 71'• (Offietai.)
The President his continued to take
liquid food by : the month at regular
inb3rvali during the day, and has had
no recurrent* of gastric disorders,l
The poarotid twang remains waning
ed. , In other respects the symptoms
show some improvement over his con
ditions yesterday afternoon. - Pulse 10.1,
temperature 99.2 respiration 19.
. • WoormulD,
- .„ - 'lloPla AND PRAM. . 41
The President has had railaa abetter
day than was generally anticipa ed.' Be
fore the morning ersmination to-thy
he swallOwed six ounces of beef juice
without news*, or disc omfort. ' gill In
crania' ;ability td take nourishment
causes the snigeons hope that the
danger of death hem exhumation, which
they regarded with the most apprehen.
dos, might be averted. Up to `noon he
swallowed aiiteen or etventeen ounces
of liquid food, end had taken enema
every five or sky hours, but theie was
no indication of an inerease of stiength,
with the exception of a stronger and
slightly improved pulse. . The glandu
lar swelling has remained had, and : has
showed no change in size and 'piper
fine°, and the amount of mucus secreted
in the back part of the mouth Was
nt theiSme , as yesterday . GeOr•
all Vella% the patient ilt , noon jian
ho ding Mil own, but making no pomp.
tible . picots"; He sleeps 'about l as
mu& aajmilduring the afternoon and
condoned to - teke nOUrishuient 111 inter:
vale, natal*, tout o'clock he had swat.
lowed more` than twenty ounces. At
440 Dr. Beyburn reported that . the
general condition of the patient seemed
slightly improved. This information is
warmed._ by the evening bulletin:
Which showed. lower pulse than the pa
tient has had at any evening examina-
tion since the LIM inst; 1 :,
Wasantaras;Ang. chime in
the "Reddest's' condition is monied
*hoe- Midnight. Re is now resting
The phydoisni see dozing
the 1 0 1 4 1) 14°Q OP ta41414* t i ro
# 1, 34 A. at
7~wli sr it~aitaauiits
Roane Thnisiciwthat Thretaoil floe
Welniicn country, an: • excel. rinili7strn4 "govern*ent. and =our
ProsPelitY in'ltiany ways luta ; never
been equalled. The citizens of no na.
tion CO boast dip rich* inheritapoe
Isar& But it does not neclessaity
follow that bur country is to *brays
great and milted, = nor -that this pins:
peaty.; will continue forever. Other
great nations have beau blown as u nder,
or eaten nut by internal cankers until
they haVe fallen into a heap = of .
&vim& hime rimm;finurishalfor a few
amforito, and then lapsed into &ny
lon. Let us inmate of a conceit that
Americans' 'are ton to' indulge, in
thinking that our Republic stands upon
immovable foundations and cannot be
overthroin. Perhaps the old Roman's
conceit was as:great as own. Some
orator 'might have stood up in the
Forum and harangued after the style
of• our Fourth-of-July: "Fellow
Citizens: ,':Behold our magnificent
Rome,, built on these.renowned
the Maresca, the 'world. - Her au
thority is unbounded. - provinces
are paying us tribute. The highways .
of the world center at this capitol ,
Three cheers for the Roman eagle&
and three times three fore the eternal:
city." But what' became ofißome
within, three centuries from lir day of
biasting? Overrun by Barbarians,
but not untilnhe had first been over
whelmed by internal vim and civil
wars. And is the present prosperity ,
of these United States a sure Raman
tee of her pcpstuity?
Future generations are to inherit a
wealth which they have not earned;
and like all inherited wealth, there is
danger of our thoughtlessly squander
ing it. Observe how the grandson of
somnmillioniare spends his inheritance.
He bas Mt idea what his possessions
cost, and a day' of rioting scatters the
earnings of a lifetime. Does this gen
eration realize - what our institutions
cost? What labors were endured to
clear up the wilderness
,and to mu
tat' our freedom at Bunter Hill and
Valley_ Forge? Will the next genera
tion; and the next, realize any better
than we, how dearly the privileges of
American citizenship have been pur
chased? Shall we tbiiy anJ sell in
the common Market those mimed fran
chises which our Fathers valued be
yond price? Shall we scramble for
office, and prostitute tue dignity of the
magistrate to the egetism and smart
tricks- of the place-seekers ? Shall we
boast of our great'country, the home
stead which our Fathers have left us
while we repudiate their religion and
their political integrity ? But this
squandering of our political estates is
what iii_done by some of the lineal de
scendents of Plymouth Rock and Inde
-be true of our native popula
tion, what can we expect of the multi 7
tudes that are now thronging us from
the Old World ? The largest- share
of the emigrants are from the most
ignorant classes in other countries,
while those who possess some degree of
culture, have been trained to manners
and religion very different trim Ours.
They come 'to us without tknowing
what their new freedom implies, or
hOw to use their privilegesns American
citizens. Crnde men able to wield the
axe and the shovel have done us effect
ive service, when we had a wilderness
to possess and wanted as large a popu
lation as possible to chink,up the waste
places. Even the heathen Chinee has
shown himself a faithful workman in
building our Pacific railways. But
that time of sparse population has
passed. We have already many cities
from' with over-crowded masses of
human beings, and our open spaces on
the frontier are fast filling up. Uncle
Sam has but a few more farms to give
away, while emigration is immensely
on the increase. How early our an
nual arrival . Of three or fohr hundred
thousand may . increase to a million.
Russia can spare us a few million , of
her serfs, with quite a sprinkling of
Nihilists among them, to make us un
comfortable with their chiggers and
torpedoes. India and China can spare
us a hundred million people, and fit
them out with . pagodas and idols to
take possession of thisfree land in the
interests.of paganism. Our Fathers
'did not foresee the vastness of this
tide of emigration. They must have
searts of stone who do not pity the
? oppressed multitudes that fly to oa,
and it is far from my intention to' cre
ate any hateful prejudice against them;
but we.need to open our eyes to the
perils involved in receiving foreigners
faster than. they can - be assimilated to
ourinstitutions, and made capable of
discharging their new responsibilities.
Great wisdom will be required in de.
aiding what should.pe done, but it is
evident that something must be done
to discriminate between„ different
cusses of- emigrants. It would not
be right to exclude - the Chinese because
they are heathen, and to admit others,
who while professing Christianity, act
worse than the heathen; but it will soon
be necessary' to refuse admittance to
our ports of all outlaws driven away
from other countries,. to keep a sharp
lciokont that jesuits and Nihilists do
not borough too deep 3 y in, our institu
tions„ to withhold a llparticipation in
the government from men not born on
our soil, and allow none to vote, not
even the decendents- of the original
colonists,, unless able, to pass' a fair
examination in the first principles of
Our rapidly groiring cities are en
dangering our system of government.
"Give us the manufacturing and com 4
mercial towns with their exciting com
petitions," is the general outcry.
Very fast does i the city population
multiply but faster multiplies the
crime. New York has long bad the
reputation of being the worst governed
city in the world by the admission
her own citizens. Contain In Brook.:
lyn, Jersey City, and numerous subni.
ban towns, as
_one. vast metropolis;
New York Win soon, be emulating
London with tier population of four
millions. That city today is not fit to
govern herself, on account of the
swarms of human vermin that crawl
out of her gutters on election - days tot
vote doWn the - respectable citisenQ
The experiment of self-government in
every large' city is a failure. Mobs
are incapable of aelf.government:
Nothing cam sober them but the strong
arm of monarchy. Grogshops and
brothels, theaters and gambling hells,
are sapping the foundations of city
ent, -and wily politicians are
eying up caw with money and grog,
Very - often the political knavery of °Ur
cities reaches out into the surrounding
country, and the vices of the.popnlons
towns make it Wilma to procure wise-
.legislation at our state . capitals: New
York city: baa for along time dictated
the laws .at . Albany. Philadelphia in
her secret conclaves arranges the legis
lation at Harrisburg, and if the truth
b e b ows , I dere say Ne, should find
that.* half domn cities oaf the. Union
me avow ( 146evi rm, y ing a pile of bills
We find ;tier that wealth is being
concentrated in what are Called tio
nopolies, as neyerhefore lithe history
of our nation.: This is atirainit
weilo big thhigs, truionfivatuft" all
ouielothinglit big factor* eidipg on
big nitir air and tripping it over =Thom
New York - - to Brooklyn on the big
bridge. But.we -cannot have,these big
things without organiiing catital on . a
large scale, and then 'allow it to tyr
ennize over our smaller industries as
welt as work a damageto our politics.
Older countries .::have often 'suffered
from the uneven:distribution of wealth,
molting tyrants of the few and impov
erishing the many. This is an evil to
which we could not-.be ex Posed in our
first century of development; as we shall
be in future thues. Ireland is crying out
againstthe oppressica_ of her landlords,
and we have little imagined that such
a ;viee could 'exist in our : . country.
Pestapa no — single conqueror will ever
seize upon our linds and divide them
among - his favorites, as, Cromwell did
inlreland, but are there no other ways
to make land scarce and the people
homeksa? --When our population be
otimes two or three - hundred to the
square Mile all through our unoccupied
west, a$ it insist no distant day, and
we lave as many crowded cities as the
British Islands now bave;will there be
no — poverty. of homes among us?
What !tinders the shrewd capitalists
from buying up a, whole township?
They have little Janis now in some
parts of the country of.. several thou
sand acres each. One wheat ranch in
California is said to contain 60,000
acres. The owner is, king among
farmers, - employing 500 hands, use
$16,000 worth of machinery to till
his land, and raising 1,000,000 bush
els of grain each year. Why should
there not be a monopoly in farming as
well as in every thing eke? Vimder-
QWWI a railroad that makes him a
greater autocrat than some of the
crowned heads of Europe. Jay Guild
inbuying up the railroads of the North.
West, and by one tyrannical order,
he can exchange a whole army of em
_ploy* for another set that will do his
bidding. -If some rich corporation
wants a bill passed through the legis
latUre, they have a way of getting it
done end it will do little good for
feeble citizens likethe most of us, to
stand ;back . and whimper about it.
If -the Trans-Continental Express
Company wants certain men elected
to Congress. they haye only to whisper
the wish along the line, and the bread
and-butter of ten thousand voters is
made to depend upon their voting iccor
There is much senselesi outcry
against monopoly. It must be con
fessed that many of our great corpora
tions have done us excellent service.
Without them numerous luxuries of
the present day could never have been
realized. But would it not be better to
have less luxury, and less magnificence,
with greater security ? That man is
a simpleton, who supposes that he can
make a great flourish without under
going a proportionate risk,—who imag
ines that a railway company is going
to afford him cheap and luxurious rid
ing, without stealing his political rights
and manniptilating our laws.
In my next and concluding article
gehall speak of various political vices
which threaten us. • ,
° J. H. NASOII, 47.
Morrisvile N. Y.
Ditiun to Caine.
The conqueets of peace, it has, been
said, are greater than those of war.
Whether this is a demonstrable fact we
will:not attempt to say: but, that there
is likely soon to-be en opportunity for
a display of clear headed statesmanship
in this country, such as only now and
then happens, is apparent to all reading
and thinking people. The great prob
lem of the day is how to best , promote
the business and indUstrial interests of
our country. And this must be the
subject of study for the statesman who
would win the laurels of , renown which
are sure to crown hith whose far-seeing
sagacity will enable him to perceive
the yenta of business. and whose de
votion to the general and public well
fare, will cause him to labor for the de
velopment of the vast material interests
of the country.. It is not the hot head
ed partizan, who - stirs up party heat
and ferments sectional animosity, that
is wanted for a. leader now. The
shrewd trickery of the scheming peal-,
Oian can no longer pass under the title
of statesmenship; but the wise and sag : .
scions leader is he who cant and will
formulate laws for the benefit - of trade
and commerce, and who, taking the
Constitution for his guide, will make
the wants of our ever increasing point
lation the subject of constant study and
Among' the numerous subjects which
mist soon receive the attention of , our
legislators, are many affecting the real
business interesta of the whole - country,
and they should be approeched with
judgment and care. The charters of
the national banks will soon have es
idred and Congress will doubtless have
to consider the-subject of rechartering
them Then still more than this, the
the probability is that in a few years
the bonded debt of the nation will have
been Beier paid that it can no longer
furnish the basis of the national bank
ing system, and Congress will most
lately be called on to furnish some new
system, -and also to provide a . suitable
currency toiake the plat* of the nation
'al bank notes whioft now form a good
part of the circulating medium. The
usurpation of railroads sad- other me
nopohes is also a Crying evil and one
that must have the careful attention of
the law' making _branch of the govern
ment. That all theae matters and many
more of equal importance, are sure
to become subjects of legislation in
the Inear future, is an almost absolute
Certainty. They should therefore be
thoroughly investigated and understood
" l by those who are to have a part in
'shaping the legislation of the; future.
The emmergencies of the-near future
will be second in importanoe only" to
those of the war and reconstruction
1eri9.46.. They may, not be so sudden
and pressing. - but they will demand
equally wise and energetic legislation,
and we believe that a good way to pro
vide in part for , such legislation es the
necessities of the times may demand is
by having a good working Republican
majority in congress, and a Bepublioan
Euctutive in the chair. The subjects
of legislation which have been disposed
of since _ this party .casueln power, have
been of such 4, scope and character. and
the disposition of them has beeu snob,
that the people are encouraged to look
to this party u the hope of the ocirmtr7
in the future. This view is shared in
by "the business men of to-day; and let
its hope their confidence is not misolae
ed, will its leaders recognise -Uwe
truths and indeavor to forecast pol
ioy adapted to the changes and *era
thnuliihich of neoeuity must take plae.s
in the commercial, busmen', and social
life of the American people? This is a
progressive Age. There 4 is no stand
still in A.merlea, but onward end up
ward is the metto of Amerbian enter-
prise, anB;tlmt party which would win
and maintain; the confidence; of the
American people meat take notice of
this fact atul shape ils policy, accord
Temerrows, Ave:, 12, 'BL J. W. G.
- Ewes Ibteowsux:—ln -the , columns of
your paper of-the 18th instant, L find an aril-
Ile from the, tent of D. C. DeWitt, and another
signal "Ilei4 calling attention to the finan
cial coiffittiort -4 the county. As "fignres do
not lie,fland these appear to be, in the math,
taken from the official repclrts, they must be
take:sal correct, or nearly so, and **snot be
disputed except by,by 'general 61214 which
is of little weight without a full sue complete
explanation. Then what , is the legitimate
conelusicm? It is this, that the Commission
ers „bare made a very bad exhibit" Al their
financial incapacity to manage the affairs of
the county. (live us a change. We have
plenty of men in the Republican end Demi.
cratio parties who are -competent and quali
fied to faithfully discharge the duties of Com-
Millei01:4111, and Auditors. But no, the "ring
masters and roosters"sey "they must run the
Conventions. The pap and patronage of the
Commissioner's office must not be lost sight
of; we must dictate the management of that
ogee, and any interferenee with it must b aro
its effect upon our future, and it moat not be
done." The offices -of Commissioners and
Auditors have become the most important
offieee, u was Weil said, to thetaix-payers in
the county, and their importance should not
be neglected. Attend the primary meetings
if for no other purpose than to aid in the se
lection of delegates to the County Conven
tions who cannot be bought or sold. traded or
exchanged, but who will go there to represent
your interest iu selecting pawns for these
positions qualified to faithfully discharge the
duties thereof, and who will not be instra
' meats in the hands of any faction. The Leg
islature of Pennsylvania at its lot session,
after a long and tedious struggle. overthrew
übossism." The State of New York has just
passed through a lengthy trial upon the same
issue, but the better element came-out tri
umphant. So it can ho. county if you
will take the matter in hand. It will not do
to say they hold the offices and have got - all
the power in their bands, and sit down and
brood over it: But arouse yourselves to ac
tion; let every man be in earnest in this mat
ter; as many as can go with your delegates to
the County Condentions, aid them in their
deliberations, and this can and rosy be done.
Will you try it, or must wo rennin for the
next three years under the same power and
control that we now are? lizetruwax.
Bunurerrox, Aug. 22, 1881.
- RAlll3orit C 11.37.14 Brie Co. Pa.
I was in pooihealth fors numbEr oiyears.
and faired to find selief until I began' the use
of Dr. Clark Johnson's Indian Blood 8374.
which has done me more good , than all the
medicine I ever used.
Mas. AIM Loco..
Towanda I.5:cL Sigie
(NETT DOOR TO TRLCII k CO.
In prepared -to offer a complete assort
ment of -
.DRY AIM FANCY. GOODS,-
WHITE and DECORATED
Latest designs and patterns of
For the coming Spring Trade, we
adhere as her4ofore to our established
principle—that a quiCk sale with a small
profit is better than a slow one with a
large profit—and therefore our prices
in any line of goods will compare
favorable with the prices of any - other
endeavoi to ,sell the best
article for the least possible money.
m 761 LOEWUS at FREIMUTH.
A. N. NELSON
t (sit WATMES,
FINE GOLD AND PLATED
Of' every variety. and Spectacles. Particular
attention paid to repairinir. Shop in Decker A
Vonght's Grocery Store, Main Street, Towanda,
Penns. : BeS9-80
IL 1 - 1 : : k
OLD ESTABLISHED ORR STORE
DEATH to POTATO BUGS
Corm Main and Pine Sts. Towanda , t
SPRING AND SUMMER
Li Q VII T. N. G
Gents' Fu r s ishirig Goods,
RATES AND CAPS AT
Now propopes to knock the bottom ont of hiA prices, and
_for, the text 90 di
will offer has immense stock of Spring Ready-Made Clothing for
MEN, BOYS & CHILDRENS WEAR
AT RPM"? PER GENT LOWER
Than the goods can be btingttiU any other honk* in the county, and every O E I
whether they need clothing or not, ahould not mica this great opportanitli .
as it will pay you tci • buy for the coming season of
- 2111. E.
I now feel confident of success in this line as I am turning out daily' the "'-
somest and best finished garments in town. Don't' forget the Placa
_ CALL EARLY AND SECURE lORC/AINS.
Tgirarida i March 7,1879. ' LE. 801.021031 A
xj cf filbert Juanots, late of Wells tawalh.,
la sailford county: Pa., ascasead. Letters teak .
bentary under the ball ICI and teetstnenp
the shove nausea decedent, harhut been
to, Um underef sipter the Mete=
named, notice b hereby altrin that an persons
indebted to said estate must mats Immedlata
lilmulaat, awl all persona baying claims against
sus ante mutpresent there dot antliaatleatect
for satualaaak lo the undarlialied• -
Welts, Pa. August 24, IMI-Atr• alueutor.
R. M. WELLE_S i
TOWANDA, PA.' -
fintff - 0-TOOTH " HARROWS.
varitaled by' any other Contritstiia tor the
thorongh preparation- of all plowed ground for
grain crops they will cover broadcast grai4
inesiV se .
_well u the pain drill win put It is. awl mown precede the grain drill In Drama.
Idea of abolish No ismer should be without
These are the very bat chafed plows is the
market for general use; and aU work. I Am.
lange bit ant thorough blahs with them , la
oompetittort with the other leading dated
plows. They so th ry beet plows tor bars,
dry and stonyls, a n d lighter in draft, doing
the best work, r 7 melee steadier: better Paola
andevery way reliable.
Farmer's" Favorite Grain Drift
U offered is the best drill in the market It will
bar careful cOmperison end competitive trlil.
Come end examine it. For Sale a new Champion
A air load just malted. 'llizeollent aso
For male in any quantify.
AUBURN FARM WAGONS,
With either: Thirobie•SYein Wood Axles or Best
Whole Piece 4, Anchor Brand" Iron Axles. , First
damn, best in quality. cheapest and warranted in
Platform Wagons, Open and Top Bug glee—
First class, excellent. and low priced.
Good and cheap. Eudly oat. floadfo
LUBRICATING OILS, BEATS FOOT OIL.
Horse Powers and threshers.
Harder's. 'Wheelers. Gray's. Ellis. Monitor
Portable Traction Steam Engine. Canton ((gaol
Vibrating Threshers and Cleaners, ie.
CORN SHELLERS in Twist/It -
Commercial . Fertdpers
Allentown, Lister Brothers, .
Boirkers. Send for circulars, prices lists sit I
all enquires promptly answered,
Wagon!&C i rli s ages
PLATFORM !h TAGONS
Bryant s Flexible Springs used in all Platters
Wagons. The easiest and hest In use. .
NOW IS YOUR TIME TO Bat
Look at these figniost
Two Heated Carriages trozit $l 5O to $ll
Photons, one seated ' 125 to LO
Top Doggies ....... ' 125 to It
Open Budgies sri to DB
Democrat Wagons 4 -00. to
Remember that the above aro an fully WSlTint'
ed, Ant-class or no pay.
Repairing promptly antanded to at 25 per mat
below last years prices.
Office and Factory car. Main and Zlixsbeth € 4 .
AT WHOLESALE OR RETAIL.
BEST AND LEANING! KINDS,
ron SALE wuouraux AND arm.
WILED MILLED PLOWS.
PORTABLE CIDER MILLI
Prices,from 115,1122 to s3oouid up.
zz Stat aydraalic Ceszrit,.
la variety, sizes sad prices to suit.
LIQUID PREPARED PAINT.
B. M. WELLES.
TOWANDA. Anguit 25th.
call the atten
tion of FARMERS and
others to his large and complete
Open & Top Etuggiels
own MANUFACTURE and war
ranted in every par
• - " tienlar.
8.10 ti 77