Wellsboro agitator. (Wellsboro, Tioga Co., Pa.) 1872-1962, October 22, 1872, Image 2

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    thy Aeitator.
Republican Nominations.
or atAvaacaverrra.
1. Adolph-E. Bone; 2. 30102 11. Thompson,
3, W. D. Pollen. i
1: Jima. A. Eonbsin,i 14. John Passmore,
2. Marcus A. Davis, 11 11. W. J. C?legrove,
b. .G, Morrison Coates,
i. Henry Bunim,
5. Theo. M.. Wilson.
6. an°. 31. Broomall,
7, Francis Schroeder,
B. Mark H. Richards,
9. Edward H. Green,
10.1 D. K. Shoemaker,
'IL Daniel 11. Miller,
12, Leander X. Morton,
Is. Theodore Strong,
Election, Tuesday, November sth,
Gold closed in. New York last Saturday
at 11.81,
The official returns for the State show
that Ilartrauft has a majority of 35,737.
Sherwood runs behind Buckalew's vote
44 in Clinton county, 168 in Lycomh3g, and
196 in Potter. .
The newspapers of the day are full of
horrors. We present a few samples culled
from our local etchanges,•on our third page.
As will be seer Oby the official returns pnb
lished herewith, Judge Ross has a majority
of 2,414 in this district. It is not quite as
large as we hoped for, but it is larger than
we had any right to expect, and it will do.
Judge Ross runs aliead of his ticket 26 in
Center county, 39 iu Clinton, 27 in Lyeom
lug, and 218 in Putter. ,His majorby in the
district is 31:1 greater than that of the Gov
ernor elect. This - is an indorsement 1
which 'any man might well be proud.
- -- •
The "Tammany Ring"—that is to say,
Mayor Rail, " Boss" Tweed and,Connolly—
were indicted for cons Piracy to defraud the
taxpayers of New York, last week. Now
that there seems to be plenty of indictments,
let us see a fair trial and a little evenhanded
justice meted out to the rogues.
Here is laid news for the smokers: A
number of cigar manufacturers New
York have acceded to the demand of their
workmen for an increase of wages of from
one to five dollars per d thousand. But we
can all fall back on pipes, if necessar.—
There'are corn-cobs still in the land.
The New York State Congregational ell
vention met at Rochester last week, and re
solved in favor of manufactur6s and other
employers paying their, workmen on Mon
!day instead of Satuday. It is no doubt a
good suggestion; bdt it seems a little odd as
coming from a religious Convention.
The next State Legislature will be deci
dedly Republican. The Senate, composed
of thirty-three members, will be made up of
eighteen Republicans and fifteen Democrats;
while the House, consisting of one hundred'
members, will, according to our latest re
turns, stand sixty Republicans to forty Dem
ocrats.' This gives a majority of twenty
three on joint ballot. , The composition of
the Senate als6 makeS it probable that .11V-
Clare will not be of so much importance
next winter as he;: was last. He is now a
Democratic unit-nothing more.
0 e reason why the Democrats nomina
ted r. Greeley Was that they hoped the co
t, alit' n would sedfire a Democratic majority
In he next house of Representatives. The
World openly boasted that this would be the
result. But the elections already held ren
der it reasonably certain that the next House
will be Republican by a majority of nearly
two-thirds. This simple fact is a strong ar
gument against gr. Greeley's election. The
country is not anxious to witness another
quarrel between the Executive and Con
gress. The days of Johnson aro not yet
The Straight-out Democrats met in State
Convention at Harrisburg last We,dnesday.
The party was well represented by delegates
from the different counties , the telegraph
informs us. After effecting an organization,
a letter from 'the State Executive Committee
was read stating that as the result of the
October elections rendered the election of
Greeley out of the question, there existed
uo necessity for the nomination of an elec
toral ticket in behalf of the Louisville nom
inees, and recommending the honest Democ
racy of the State from taking any part in
the contest of the two Republican candi
dates—Grant the 3regular, and Greeley the
sorehead, Numerous letters from promi
nent Democrats throughout the State were
also read, favoring the advice of the State
Committee. The telegraph assures us that
after a thorough discussion in secret session,
rho recommem ation of the Committee was
unanimously a reed to, and the Convention
adjourned., So ends the Straight out move
ment in Pennsylvania. Now let us see what
the ballot-box discloses next month. -...
The Work at Hand.
The. coalitionists are already chuckling
urcr the fancied pos.sibility of surprising
and routing the Republican IMsts while the
hater are sleeping securely over Alteir recent
brilliant victories. Our triumph has been
so complete and so conclusive of the final
result of the Presidential campaign that or
enemies fondly imagine we may }—
into carelessness mid inaetie
ing organs of the oPT"
reanimate tliei.
s osition are seeking to
. uesponding followers by the
..nunce that Republicans, certain of Ei,en.
Urant's election,• will relax their. vigilance,
and suffer the Democracy to gain by a sud
den dash what they' have failed to win by
main force.
But this hope will prove as vain as that
which, earlier in the season; led a great par
ty to trade off its distinctive principles for
the votes of a few unappreciated, discon
tented deserters from the Republican ranks.
The Democratic leaders believed then that
by accepting Mr; Greeley as a candidate
with his Rilpublican following they had in
sured thp triumph of their party by pretend:
ing to surrender their principles; and every
man of them who could figure at all fell to
ciphering out the "percentage" of votes
which was necessary to their triumph in the
several States. It was as certain in their
eyes as any mathematical Act could be, that
a change of a ridiculously small proportion
of Republican votes would secure them the
victory. And they could call the" toll of
their " Liberal" assistants who were to give
them the votes needed.. We all see now
bow miserably those calculations miscar-
I /1.;
poll tea traders, lAA sober, experiehte did
i . . 1 :
not 6nflrrn it: I Anti it is no lest thiartalri
that this-last-hope of theirs will. prove equal,
• , ,
ly delusive. • : -,., . ,
The Republican pariy noes nopropose to
go to sleep until the Kin of the . th of No:
vember goes .down on their eimplete na
tional triumph; and if \ there was any incli
nation to do so, • these expressed hopes of
(i r
our foes would be sUllicient4o vercome it.
While Republicans feel that'tke are about
to secure•t i be fruits of all their 49 for the
past twelve years, they know that ils' only
16. Jesse Merrill,
17. Henry (6raiiS,
18. Hubert sell,
19. J. M. Thompson,
20. Issao,Frazier,
21. Geo: W. Muirows.
22. Henry Lloyd,
23. John J. °Wisp's,
24. lone% Pattiraon,
25. John,W, Wallace,
25. Cbarles C. Boyd.
The -lead-
unsleeping vigilance, , untiring - xertien that.
Tan give - them the victory. 'There has \ bo s e \ n
a natural lull after the great battles of Octo-,
ber. We have rejoiced over Or great suc-.,
cesses, as was meet and right. We have in
spirliptl.our friends everywherel, and appre ,
elated their hearty congratultitions. And
we have joined them in the joYful anticipa ,
tion of the glorious result of the campaign.
But we know that it will not d to rest on
()Annus, and to trust to theespondeney
j 1
and demoralization of our pponents to
achieve that result. There i still hard
work to be done.. We must a ain form our
lines, and see to it that every wan is in his
pl4e and prepared to do his whole duty in
the final struggle. The canvass of every
school district should be perfeted and care
fully corrected. The doubters and the wa
vering among our opponents, who are ready
to forsake a desperate and unprincipled
cause, must be looked after. Ample provi
sion must be made to bring every voter for
the right side to the polls. Every map must
be made to feel that on his . vote and his,,ac
tive exertiot depends in no small measure
the issue of the campaign. That fatal de
lusion which leads men to think that suc
cess is assured, and that the loss , of one vote
here and there will work no harm, must be
dissipated. This is the work that lies right
before us; this the duty ,of the 'hour. Let
us all do that work thoroughly, anddis
charge that duty faithfully, and all will bt:
well. , 1
entitor Harlan, in the capacity of editor
of Ithe - Washington Phroniele, is making
himself felt and feared by the New York
Tribune and ll'or/t/. These papers both at-,
Tacked him as a blasphemer, because in a
tieply to a leading Democrat named Jewett,
who has recently pronounced in favor of
Grant and Wilson, lie wrote: "But having
noticed that of the twelte disciples selected
by the Saviour one proved to he a traitor,
and that another, on the first trial of
virtue, lied and. cursed and swore, I do
agree with you in the conviction that the
President's opponents are unseasonable in
their t ilemand that he - should be much more
successful in his appointments than the
Vicegerent of the Almighty." The Tribune
having gone once over - the ground of ma
lignant personality against Senator Harlan,
the B orld takes it up second hand, and as
serts that' in, this illustration of the impossi
bility of always securing , faithful workers
in any good cause, "he avows his patron's
civil service more 'irreproachable than the
divine company of Apostles." The rejoin
der of the editor of the Chronicle is one of
the most intensely incisive articles that has
lately appeared, in which the World appears
as the defender of the character of Judas,
which is likened to that'of HOttee Greeley,
who is attempting, while pretending-Ake ,
tenderest regard for it, to betray his party
into the hands of its enemies for a worldly
consideration. The real blasphemy is shoWn
to be the World's - conception of "the divine
Apostle Judas," and the illustration of the
Senator nothing more than a recital of that
which is more fully ,state4L- by Matthew,
Mark, Luke, and John. The nature of the
case demands a strong condemnation upon
those who constantly inveigh against the
President, and hold him responsible for ev
ery criminal act committed by the very few
who among his appointees have violated
their trust, thotigh punished as soon as dis
covered, and the noinber of those not being
a hundredth part of the proporttunaj Cribs : :
nality found among the trusted followers
Jesus. Tbe Tro7ld/y advocate of Judas's
divinity is admonished that lie went out and
hanged himself after the betrsyal; but as
this attempt is futile, he is encouraged by
the words of ,the Sacred Poet:
• While the lots) holds out to burn
The vilest sin lots)
may return."
It is now manifest that despite the dia.
couragements of the decisive elections in
Pennsylvania, Ohio, Nebraska and Indiana,
the leaders of the coalition are determined
to relax - no effort still to accomplish their
purpose of gaining office. The old fash
ioned spirit of adopting arbitrary force to
carry elections as - demonstrated in 'Georgia,
has apparently encouraged these unscrupu
lous managers to believe that they may yet,
through such' means, gain control of the
,nation. . South Carolina Republicans are di
vided—perhaps foolishly and unnecessarily
—and here is one of the opportunities to
secure the Legislature. of that 'State. The
fact that these false leaders of the people
are still actively in the, field, is sufficient ev
idence that it is the duty of all who believe
In progress and a free exprlssion at the bal
lot-box-to be active and.vigiltut in the cause,
and ready to take all proper and necessary
steps to prevent wholesale fraud and crimi
nal force from cheating the people out of
their already fairly expressed will.
At Pleasantville, N. Y., on Saturday, th
garrulous candidate who promised not again
to open his mouth made another long ha
rangue to a Democratic meeting. He went
over the old story that slavgry is dead and
cannot be brought to life, and therefore thf
question of slavery is also deid, and should
not be raised again in the 'North, however
Much it may be kept alive by the conduct
of rebels in the South; that the first living
question now is that "all the white people
shall be enfranchised just as all the blar.Jcpar
pie are." It is quite clear that If the who
of this country are enfranchised n".
..wy so far
ktreeley's friends
w e-enfranchisement of
will be obliged, in order to
enfranchisement available', to take
.oeir lives in their hands and fight ‘ their way
through blood to the polls againstlan organ
ized and armed force of Democratic-Libe
rals. Is this his vaunted impartial suffrage?
flaying been shamed out of his reckless
twaddle - over the two hundred perjured reb
els who arksimply debarred ,from holding
office by the Constitution 'until habilitated
by Congress, he next leaves national politics
and the plank in his platform of adherence
to local self-government, and virtually de
nounces the sovereign State of Arkansas
because some of her rebels are still disfran
chised. He spreads 'himself like a- - green
bay tree which, sadly needs the 'chopper's
ax over' the fact that in pursuance of his
ambitious designs upon the Presidency be
was long before other men—even the Cop••
perheads theraselvo—in advocating univer
sal amnesty. He Modestly' avers that his
patent doctrine of universal amnesty and
impartial suffrage is-the • wisdom of true
statesmanship, and t then he attempts to
slough over and tt) palliate the Kula= atro
cities of the South, and winds up with a
lachrymose exhortation to the North to be
reconciled to the present lawlessness of the
ex-rebels; to put their trust in him its helms.
man of the ship of State, and straightway
be transported Into thehtight haven of hap
piness and fraternal love. - The pcople luck,
Hy have just spoken their dissent to all he
has said upon the stump, and it now remains
t ' . ~ Y. - ^tYar:-.st9tik. likfitall_thnOther.StsteS
anti in the manner that Mr '`
in Georgia permit "
ie blacks, th-
ake -
• -
- • s.
1, -1' • •
Ite has piaybd the demotrogai;
"Corti' its vote in favor of Grant did 'Wilson,
'hnd thus to - pmve that the Ametlean masses
enunot,be . easlly played ,upott•• - tven by an
adept in the Art of dissimniatiou...
' I CAPITAL !TWO, '• ' - '
t i
e Executive Departments were 'all
close for the day in honor of the funeral
of -'ex•Secretary W. H. Seward, and the re
apect ye buildings . were . all draped in black
f 0 the usual period, out ,of respect' to the
memory of the honored and illustrinup dead.
Miss Nellie Grant, daughter of the Presi
dent; is abqut to return home from her grand
tont. of Europe, She sailed from London
on the steamer Scotia last Saturday, bound
for New ,York.i) . . - C. 31.
- \\ Gen, liettranft on the Result.
A few days after the . election the friends
-and neighbors of Gen. Hartraiaft held a
meeting titsls home, Norristown, to rejoice
over the victory and congratulate the (ov
ernor elect on his_ triumphant vindication.
Large , delegations\fpom the neighboring
towns and from Philadelphia were in
,\ .
tendance, and at an early hour. in the eve
ning the prOcessionmarchedo the residence
of our victorious' standard bearer. •
On Geu. Hartranft's appearance,' after re
peated culls, the cheer's were tielletting- -- 7
After quiet had been restored, he cam for: ,
ward and spoke as follows:: • .
"My fellow townsmen and friends, you
personal kindness overwelms the, and the
answer my friends and neighbors, who have
Iknown me all my duya, have given, without.
distinction of party, to my accusers is the
best reward of my life. Old Montgomery,
where I have.lived as man and boy for forty
years,,wheels . around for the first time and
pima the Republican cola= in - : her indig:
nation at the base-falsehoods - with 'which I
have been assailed... Yon know just - what
kind of person end you even left your
party to vindicate my clihr.t ter as a. faith
ful officer and an honest — mad From the
bottom of nay heiirtrl thank you for' it.
" I thank you- also for this - hearty well
come, in the name of the FiebkartpartY
'of "Pennsylvania, Whose - standard was glen
to My keeping. lam proud of the partyto
which I belong, and which has fest now so
noblY Yindicated-its principles and 'shown
that-it cannot be.sedliceti from its integrity;
either by neWhpapers of by pelitiehins.
*, We have fought a good , fight; •we have
won a
good Victory. It will be me' duty to
see that the true men who so gallantly stood
by their colors never have "reason to regret
the suppott-they hare given ate, •
" I tally expecair to encottnter' the fair
and open opiaNition of nty opitti
nents, but was surmised to find that the
chief AI CaliOUS of Joy enemies way fore .
ries and falsehoods, and that their chief
witnesses were had men whom it , was my
official duty to assist in exposing and prose
cuting. During the canvass my lips were
sealed, butat last I am permitted to speak,
and to give my Wedge that, as I incurred
the hostility Of these men because 'of my
efforts to protept'the taxpayers front , plun
der, I will not cease my endeavors to coin:-
pel them and their confederates to return.to
the • Treasury the money they confess to
hare taken fropaa it.
"And then, too, my friends, our victory
has given us a united party. A .few men
who had assumed to be leaders deserted to
the enemy while the battle was raging, but
nobody followed them, and their g9ing has
given us peace and harmony and increased
our majority. One pretends to be - for Gres.-
ley, another pretends to be for Grant, and a
third pretends that he don't know whether
he is for Grant or Greeley . ; but one thing is
certain, and that is that in the hour of our
greatest peril these men stepped outside the
Reptiblican party in order to defeat it; and
so far as I am concerned I intend that they
shall stay outside of it until they repent of
their,treason. Even then they must take
their places'in the rear, and not attempt to
lead the troops they attempted to betray.
"For almost seven years I have tried to
-do my duty, as I understood it, in the office
to which _the people of Pennsylvania twice
elected me by large majorities. Now that
they have told me by a still larger majority
to 'go up higher,' I will still try to do my
duty as I understand it, and thereby con
tinue to deserve their approval and their
confidence. And now I wish you all good
At every point in the General's ;speech
when reference was made to those who had !,
so bitterly opposed and traduced him, the
immense crowd would groan and lats.% and 1
every allusion to thg glorious. 'victory that
had elevated him to the gubernatorial; chair
were received With corresporiding-cheers,
vow. they Voted in Georgia.
The, Washington Chronicle, speaking of
the recent electiOn in Georgia, at which the
State was carri d for the Greeleyites by a
heavy majorit says:
The hat t Georgian, published in the
county of
&If o
ston, is before us, with more
evidence t e atrocious frauds in that
State that have thus far failed to extort a
single word-of condemnation from Liberal
or Democratic journals.
At Powersville the Democratic voters
were allowed to vote without hindrance, but
the Republican colored men were chal
lenged even when they held up their tax re
ceipts in their bands. The same course was
taken at Port Valley. Republican votes
were only taken when there was no Derno,
crat who wanted to vote. All mwAgr of
objections were advanced to the colnied vo
ters, and they were kept tingtiag "hOtir after
hour without any chalice to' vote. , Those
• who voted were lectured and scolded and
ridiculed. There Wag a large majority of
_colored voters in Ille precinct, the deliberate
purpose was to prevent them from, voting,
while every Democrat was permitted to ex
ercise his tight. And thus the mattericlosed,
according to the Georgian: ' -
"The colored voters behaved admirably
on the streets; they stood up quietly and re
spectfully at the polls, anxious to get a
chance to vote. The polls eloSed promptly
at three o'clock, leaving 480 ,voters with,
their Republican tickets in one hand and
their tax receipts In the other. ••They had
their names taken down by a white friend,
to show that, baying complied with'all laws,
they could not express their choice by bal
lot for the man they wished to rule over
them as Governor, and the legislators they
wished to make laws for them. If this is a
sample of the expression of the ,people's
will in a county having 2,4oo,Republiean
majority, what must it be in a county with
the vote more evenly balanced? For the
Democrats beat at this precinct, although
but one of eight in this county." 1
Houston county is the heaviest .coloted
county la Georgia. •By the law
. 0 ~,
which put tielnbileaus ou as. r.- \ • "I'vl
election, the Republicans if.- ...onagers cm
ty by 2,200 majority - , ' ~,uried the coun
by smalls thee— ' . The Democrats now,
datln g v ' —,selieri; insulting and intiml
~ers, c
~ J
voting in " laerly and Peace. .
- oat is what the New Yo " rk M "i ne t3 . c l all%
merry over the slaughter of . the br . , eks r t,
(Greeley) i le te y hd jp ilt a elegr p bY er a w e bl ft •M aern, n4fir r . : 4 .4 .
the polls_ there: •
A ii- •*
'" The special Police used - -eir weapons
freely, and between fifty and la hundred
shots were tired. ' It, was a lively skirmish,'
lasting about three minutes. No shots were
fired by the whites except those ~ ` that were
on duty as special police, • Tbese:vvere suffi
cient however to rout the negroes', and send
them scampering in every direction. They
stood not upon the order of their going, but
went at once, pell-mell, • hurry-skury, all
madly bent 'upon getting out,.. Of, the way,
'leaving their dead and worireld. upon the
. :,....:
Alexander H. Stephens on Gen. Grant.
In the second volume of his History of
the Rebellion,' Alexander H. stephena, who,
as to intelligence and keen discrimination,
has no superior lithe Southern
States, gives
his impressions of Gen. Grant, - as made Up
on his first and only interview with him.—
They are as follows:
"I was never so much disapiointed in my .
life in my previously-formed opinions of
either the personal appearance or bearings
of any one about whom I had read and
heard so much. . The disappointment, more
over, was ' in every respect favorable and
agreeable. I was instantly struck With the
peat simplicity and perfect naturalness of
his maruiers, and the entire absence of any
thing like alrectatlOn, show., , or even the usu
al military air or mien of men in his posi
tion. .41e was plainly attired, sitting in a
log cabin, busily writing, on a, small table,
by a kerosene lamp. It was night when we
arrived. There was nothing inhis appear,
anc,si or surroundings
_which indicated his
official rank. Theo were 'neither gutiole
etont bhp. Won- Col, BebcOck's
rapping at his door, the response, *Come
in,' was given by himself, In *WA@ pf Telco
and with a cadence I cbn never icir•
get. His cone_ mit on was eas3r an . tl fluent,
without the lentil, elinrt_or:recurnint. - this
nothing was , Ati • ekik.ly watched' by foie,fgi
the point- and. teNe,ttess -he '
pressed, whzdeier said :: not Apidii
either to eimrt ! ,or, nirnitt'ilinvOstitions.7but
whenever he did "Nglaki-"Whit-lie
directly Witte point and enveretl the whole
mutter in a few wortia. -- taw; before being
with him long; tlint he _was exceedingly
quick it(perteptitill iihd direct ;in - purpose,
with a
-vast deal ,mitre brains than tongue,.
as ready as that-was itt: his comMand., *
The more I became 'acquainted with him,
the - more I !became thoroughly inipressed.
with the very extraordinary combination of
rare elements of i•liaraeter Welt he exhib-
ited. *' * 'Upon the Whole, the result of
this Brat ticiinaltitance With Gen. Grant, be
, giuni9g with .our :going to,a,ted„:ending" with
our return frOnt lituopt 7bonds, was.the
eonvietion naiad that; taken all in all
he was one ofthe 'most r I
emarkable men
had ever met with, and that his career in
life, if his "days should be prolonged, was
hardly entered upon. , * That was the
opinion of him lbeniornied, and it is the
1 'saute which. bus been mil:tautly expressed
by me ever sinee:",
18th Cpugre.saDistrict, 1872—.0ificia1.
Goverw.r. Congrc .
liartratat inack4l.ll;:. Boss. biberwoott.
Center . 52142 :8712 3318 .'.871$
Clinton . 2618 2682 2057 2588'
Ly coining 46t - ;9 5050 4666 489$
Futter.. 1166 1042 1684 846
"riuga . . )504 21176 5816 , 2582
Total . 10910‘ 141318 17041 14827
. • The•Greelesi Defeat.
The \verdicts that are_ rendered by the
three great States which have just hold their
elections arc positively final as to Gree-,
ley's ',respect% of eleetion. He is gate' as
much defeated, as If: the -elections of NoJ i
etilberlwere , over and she. offiCial returns
received to prove Marin a conternptiblemi.l,
purity. His most sanguine supporters have'
scarcely claimed that `lie could be elected
-unless the
,coalitionists carried two out of
the three principal States that voted on.the.
Silt, and pow that tbey IttiVe not carried,
one, fate is - 414 0 1titet5t.SettiCd. I
It iltoreover apparent tkat'the offiCel
partnership of Which Mr. Greeley
is the ngnrehead.was the,irnmeditita':canse
of the complete victory that the Radical
have achieved. A Washington dispatch
riateN,tlie ease taitl,y . whett :it attributes the
result to the unwillingaess' of Democrats to
vote for Mr. Greeley ditoctly or inclirectlyl
So strong way this feeling on., the Vert of
many of theta in Rennsylvania, 'for eiam,
pie,_ that they, withheld their support froni
fir. Duelialew, notwithstanding he is a thor-.
ough Democrat and a man of eminent abil
ity and the highest personal ,character. It
is evident that many thousands of Demo
cratic voters in that State had the fortitndt
and the moral heroism to -overlook thee
considerations for the sake of administer.
ing tb the most corrupt-and Villainous-corn
bination in the history. qf , American polities
the rebuke it deserved.,l How many lhon
sands more, then,,are in the States of Penn
sylvaniatindiana.and.Ohlo, who voted fat ,
the anti-Radical. State. tickets -on the Bth,
but who will mof-vote for 7,l4r,:Greele3r tn .
November, may aptirezinuitely concelV
cd; probably there are enough of them tb
make G rant a majorities in those States In
1872 greater than they were in 088. '
With the perfect demonstration that is at
forded by the elections,of the Bth of tha ut
ter inability of the Cincinnati-Baltimore ell>.
Wilton to defeat the Radical ticket s there
ought to be no longer any, delay th'repudla•
Ting Greeley and Broira ,as.thn Democratic
candidates. I. t et the , grand Old party now
reform its lines under the banner of °Von
or and Adams, and if victory does net
await it, it wilt at least not be compelled to
contemplate the certainty of defeat and
grace.—Cticago 7Yme,y: ,
Address to Pennsylvania Republicans.
Republican State Committee tenders its
hearty thanks to the Republicana' of the
• State for the devotion they have. shoWn to
their principles, and the firmness with which
they have maintained the integrity of their
party against the Reno assault made upon
it, We eannoA, without being invidious,
select indiviAuals for special mention, bit
our thangi,a,re particularly due to the chair
men cif: the several Republican County Corn-
mittees for faithful and efficient co-opera
tion, to the many gentlemen throughout the
State who have given their time and talents
to. advocating oar• cause on the stump, to
the able speakers from abroad who aided
us, and to the Republican newspaper press
of the Slate, 'which has, by its zeal and abil
ity, cohamended itself anew to the -confi
dence and regard of our people. -
The November battle yet remains to be
fought. Practically, its result may be said
to be known teyond doubt, but much re
mains to be done to 'make that result cer
tain. We go into the fight with our hearts
cheered by the great victory just WM • and
we must win for Grant a still greater - tri
umph than that we have just gabled for
Hartranft, I •
In carrying on this struggle to. yen?
and important couclusion out= who ho
fought us bitterly and takenactiE ti partwith
the enemy will attempt to. re nin our
Tanks the places they hev.e IS' forsa
ken. No one has the hight to say that these
men shall not now come in and vote for
I,iat, haxe the right to say, and we
ttkust the chairutan t of every Republican
COP,UtY. Chtaznittee in the State will unite
AviWuti ijt saying, emphatically and lava).
.cably, that no one who fought (wiz* Wit
trent% shall be permitted to inalch It speech
under our auspices 'for - tireht. Let them
hold meetings of their own, if they will,
but hot witlkour aid, or permission. Very
respectfully,) , ,
RUsaatr, •Eatarrr, Chairman....
. • Congressmen Mooted.
The following is a complete list of Con
gressmen elected in Pennsylvania. 4 Repub
licans in Roman, Democrats in italics*.
At Large—Glenni W. 8000% Lemuel
Todd, Charles Albrigto.
Ist District-49,widJ1 Rqnclall.
2d District.r4Vitiii)pa.o34'elll.
3cl DiArtei•=--XeColiFir4 Myers.
D: Kelley
atafred g.farm
r er. r r tmesie
7th District W ashington gitu
send ‘Bth District —
9th District—A. Hen SrMak.
10th District—John W. 'Katt,'
District--. 10,4 .4:80:40 ' j er '
12th . 7lTi -
18t14 feria 'zinaket
i t to, .raNcbridge.
liStb B. Packer.
thin A. .3fages. --
r t hWl ° —John Cessna.
I % Milton Speer. ,
_,lstrict—Sobieski Ross.
District—Carlton B, Curtis.
20th District—Hiram L. Richmond.
21st District—A. Wilson Taylor.
22d District—James S. Negley.
23d District--Ebenezer H'Junkin. •
24th District—William B. Moore.
Republicans, 22; Democrats, 6.
Senator Wilson on -the Triumph.
In responding to the reeent serenade giv
en him in Staonis, Hon. Henry Wilson
said: "You have met here to-night to re
joice over the result of the labors of Your
friends in the other States. I have expect
ed this triumph. I have expSteil that;we
would carry every one ; of the free States—
the old tines, I mean-,and I shall be disap
pointed if we do not carry at least two
thirds of what were balled de slave States'.
And I have one ground - for this, and that is
that the needs of this country demand it.--
[A voice—" What about Greeley and
Brown 4 Gentlemen, this Contest is not
between Greeley and Grant. They are both
of, them only Aneri---:they - are onr agents;
they are of no great account--;--they will both
soon diei but it is on "adecilititrOf the ideas
they rePresenttlie 'great principles and ,the
greet policies—Aliat they acquire any impor
tance whatever. The good of this country
demands that - the Republican party shall
control the Government for many years to
come, [cheers;) until every drop of disloyal
blood shall have become loyal; and until
there is not within its herders a man who
does not love liberty, and (afro liberty for
all the children of men. The development
of this country,' of its natural resources, of
its vast future, demand that the Republican
party shall sway its destinies for years to
come, and it is going to do so," '
The South carolipa election tear place
last Wedzesday, resultingha the eleetton of
the regular Aelmblicau eaudidate for OO':
'e.rnor by a large mejoriti.. but oae 4
tbp Cop of elected inge Republicans.
I„. Among the, bibitlerith :4 . the ,
lititieb will giVe general satisfaction, to bon-
At mon, is the defeat of Dan Voorhees,
lin the Sixth' Distriet; Indiana. ,- ,•When , 4 a•
man commits an'efror thiough misinforma
tion, or imperfect judgment, he may be fur
given; but when he knows well which is
wrong and _which, the right course, and per
ists in taking the wrong one from purely
l selfish tnotlyes, he deserves no sympathy:
Voorhees started by' denouncing Greeley in
the bitterestlanguage ; be tkeetared that it
would be a crime for the Democratic Party
to take Greeley as their candidate. , , He soon
afteiward threw his arms around Greeley's
neck, not because be laid changed_his olgrk•
ions about the 'f;Bage, , " but because he de.
dared be could l not save his, own , seat 14
Congress unle4 he gave in to the fraud.,
But ,a just punihment, has overtaken him.
His surrender tf his principle has • brought
upon him the' ery fate to avoid 'which he
made that surrnder;and "see him right"
will be the vediet of every iouest man in
the country.----4 Y. nnts. ,
Ibis Lv an inquiry which every; one, should have
trutryrutly answered before be • starts' on hie journey,
,and a little oars taken in examination of Routes will
in many ones save much trouble, time and money.
The ~e :; B. R. It." running from Chicago,
through.Cialeshing to Burlington, and the "1., B. & W
Route," running from Indianapolis, through Bloom
ington to Burlington, have achieved a splendid repu
tation irithelast two ymrs as the leading Pasaenger
Routed to the West. At Burlington they connect with
the 'B. fi. M. R. R. and or the great Burlington
Roo r. which runs direct through Southern' lowa to
la and Kansas, with close connection! to Cal- -
Ise : nd the Tariltoriee; and passengers starting
from Tiede county, Pa. on their way westward, cannot
do better than to take the bIIIILINGTOR Bourn. •
This line has published pamphlet called "Itow to
go West," which contains much valuable information,
a large correct trap of the Great West, which can be ob
tained tree of enarge hi addressing the General Peso
auger Agent B. fi 3i, R. 4nrlin g ton, lowa. '
li/ST OF LETTERS remaining in the Wellsbaro
Poet office Oct:l9, 102.
• ary.lie.tinger s ' Stephen Catspbell, E. Z. English,
Rebecca English.• Amanda Em son, Darius 11. Hutch.
kiss, Stem E. Kimball, - Joseph Parke, Moseinr Rub
era Lewis C. Seeley, Frank • Simmons, Loden:Lis 'Wil
co*, Melia B; 'Webster. i , , . • -
' caning Or any of the above, please saY . illo7 are
advatiletd, and eve-date of adterthoszawat.
GEO. W. affualtloB, P. M.
• •
sid,*.zn,zstrator's Notice.
LETTERS of Administrition on the Estate of James
Heron, late of gran t e d . to
undersigned de
ceased, having bee to the by
the Register of, 'bogs county, all persons indebted to
the estate are requested to make payment, and those
having' clatms against add estate will present the
same to Me for settlement. SANVEL HERON,
Fall Brook; Pa.. Oct. 22, 1872-Cw*A '
:Executor's .
FETTERS Testamentary on the Estate of Charles E.
Lefler, late of Jaakaon township. Tioga county, Pa.,
deceased, having been gtMited to the undersigned by
the Register of Tioga county, all persons indebted, to
the estate are requested to make payment, and. Moo A)
having claims against said estate will present the v .me
to me, at .say, residence it Daggett's Mills, for
meat., • . 1 . DAVID B. .1.4r.g,
Daggett'a i llias, Ps., Ex's. ,
fo" Saf e ' ,
rjEllfeaOlia offera publto ita i :e his farm in Elld
4/ebUrYadiout tota mile aktd a lalf north of Boni
daytille, On thl ftnadleadingCto the Westbrook School
HOTtile: Salarliarm coutairs abont os acres mostly
improved., g frame house, a frame tarn, and 135 apple
tree* 'thereon. The farm is well watered, and well
_ltdir A ttecl'for grain and goatitig purposes. Terms easy.
I will alio sell a good Allan of mares, harness, &c., 1
colt, 8 cows, S. hogs, 2 light wagons for one or two
a mow of ha', a quantity of potatoes, corn and
Oats, lealdretit kettle, 1 sleigh, and some other article.
not mentioned. ' I 'will give 5 months credit on the
personal property flar all sums over $lO. The above
personal property will be sold on the pr,emisesiat
nine o'clock, Saturday, - Isiov. urn. Tho farm can
Pe bought at any time hefure the sale. Call on
Crooked Creek, Oct. 1872-9 w. E. W. DAILEY.
. , ,
. ', , Sheriff' s '' Sale. '
littitY iTSTITE of a Writ o f Vett 'Facies issued out of
Mb theliCcoirt of COnunon Pleas of Tioga county, and
to Me directed, I will expose to public sale to the high
est and. beat bidder, upon the premises in Elkiand
borough; on Thursday,ithe 91St day of oher, Mk,
at ona,eclock p. uk., the following describe property:
A-lot of land In Elklan4 borough bound s north by
the Cowanesque River:l west- and south b lands of
Joel Parkhurst, and east by the public, big way; con.
'airing about two acres all improved, th frame
house, frame Steam - Tannery, - frame sh d and out
buildings, and fruit trees thereon: To be old as the
property of Wing Tabot• in suit of J. it Parkhurst
-4: Co.. I , - ' . E.,. l PfSiii,
0 ct; 16; 1r "
2-3 w. " i ' Sheriff.
. 1
Omen" Election Procht
liplt virtue of an Act of the General Assembly of
JO the Ceiniaonwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled
*.art sat to regulate the general elections of thie Cone.
I, E. A.! nstr, High Sheriff of Tioga.
county, do hereby make known, and give this public
notice to the electors of Tioge county. aforesaid State,
that a general election will be held throughout, said
coulon the,first Taesday-of . . November, 1872, being
the h day of November, at the several distaste
WI said 'mistily, imitely: -
Blotto township, Arnot school house.
Volteburil.ljnion school house.
Brooliglidn, South Road school house.
:Charleston, Dartt Settlement school house.
Clymer. Sablnsville school hawse.
Chatham, Chatham Center school house:.
Covington, hotel of Thos. Graves. .
Delmar, Court House.
Deerfield, Cowanesque Boum, •
,Okland borough, Sandy Stimaon..
Blk. Smith school house.
• Fell /hook borough. ValloW sclukol henget:.
Farmington, Gee schOokhouse.
GairC. Vernallyerm
Hamilton township. Morris Run Hall.
Jackson, house of 04 Hamilton.
. Knoxville borough. Elate House.
Lawrence, Slots:nes Hotel.
Lawrence borough. Sloluton't Hotel, •
Liberty, Sheffer's Hata.
Ideneoeld borough, Modal school Ifonsw•..
Mstrutherg borough, Doud's
Middlebury, Hollldaytown sabool house..
Morris, tram 4/ Geo. Crist,
Nelson. house of Charles Groodricdx•
Ososols. H. as S. Tabb's Block. •
Richmond,' Methodist Church.
Rutland, house of Eimer Backer.'
gallium, P. Dorta's
=wen, Bigllfeadow school house.
Toga, HOW Of E. M. Smith.
Ticlpt borough, Hotel of B. M. Smith,,.
Wellalx.ro, Co ut House.
Westfield, E. G. Bill's Hotel.
Westfield borough. E. G. Hill's fa c t e j ;
.Ward, house ot Willisa; L. Ttostome
Union. halm of John, Iretzt..
of whi_Ch k%e and place, tere wil j be elected doc
tor. of Aimed ana ViGt4roetftot of the United
States, tozodatittg of I. nuatber Dereolee equal to
the Tfiiao number of &Vitiators and Belprdieutetleee,
to whkh this State May be eutt tied In the t:cmgress of
the United States.
, •
And it is further directed. 'by the said law that the
return Judges of the said V,leetion districts siba ll meet
MA* Conti Mcrae inyferjehoro. Pa, to mat OP out the
genera returns on the fir st pridaysnecesdniit the said
election, being the Sth day of November.
I 04 : 111 :7 11 4 1 Aett Ant' .er directed to give 'notice that
every fortiori except 7
- huslices of the Peace, veto shall
holOitoiwize or elemme Am e ns of trust or profit under
Slue SOZerrirrierd cif th e Trotted 'states, or of this State,
= city Or IMO „ r o c/n o l o district, whether a. commis
tinder tV14117 wais ent, who is or shall be employed
n e ve , executive or 'judiciary depart
'"Alte of 'ebYa State, Or of any incorporated• district;
and aisq. item every member of Congress. and of the
select or *common council of any city. commissioners
of tiny !numerated district, Is by law incapable of
holding orrothrciaing at the same time the office Ar
appcdrament of judge, inspector, or clerk of any etre
ton of this Commonwealth, and that no inspector,
jtiq,e, or any other officer of sny such election shah
bbe eligible to any office then to be voted for.
And - the law of 1866 directs: •
For instractiore in regard to the organization of
boards of:election, Mo., see laws of Sd July, 1851,
phlet filiO pamphlet laws of 1969, pegs
-49, furnished tali the said several election districts.
*Vilizazlis. By an Mot of the Congress of the United
States - , entitled Act to amend Lhe several sots
heretofore passe& to provide for the enrolling and
calling out the nallOnal forces, and for other pup".
es," and approved' March Sd, 1965, all Parlous who
have deserted , the military or naval service of the
United States, and ,who have - not been discharged, or
relieved from the penalty, or disability therein pro
vided. are deemed; and taken, to have voluntarily re
linquished, and forfeited, their rights of cittzenehip,
and their rights to become citizens, and are deprived
of exercising any rights of citizens thereof.,
And whereas, 'Persons, not citizens of the United
States, are not, under the constitution and laws of
Pennsylvania, quilled electors el MU Come:me
i wealth..
Szcznix 1. Be it enacted by the Senate and /Ipso of
Repreeentatiess of Me Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in
Getieral Assembly met, and it is hereby enacted by the au
thority of the same, That in all elections hereafter to be
held in this Commonwealth, it shall be unlawful for
the judge or inspectors of any such elections to re
ceive Any ballot, or ballots, from any person 6r per
ms, enlibreud in the provisions, and subject to the
disabr 4,...,05edby mild act of Congress, approved
March? fttai be unlawful for any such
person , • •‘;., • to vote Mayballot, or ballots.
. ~ • tlf any such judge and inspectors 'of
election; ,Or.try of them - shall receive, - or consent to
receive, any 'such disqualified person, he, or they, so
offending, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and npoh
conv i c ti on thereof, In any court of quarter sessions of
thin commonwealth, he shall, fo r each offence be sen
tenced to pay of tot less that one hundred dol
lars, and to undergo an bnpYisonment, In the jail of
the proper county. for not less than sixty days.
Samos That if any parson deprived of citizen.
ship ,and disqualified as aforesaid, shall, at any eleo
tion. herinifter to be held in this commonwealth, vote,
or - tender to the officers thereof, and offer to vote a
ballot.: or ballots, any person so attending. shall be
deemed guilty of misdemeanor, and on conviction I
thereof, in any court of fluarter sessions of this corn.
monwealtb[stall. , for nob offence, be punished in like
trimmer as is provided in the preceding section of this
act, in the cue of officer* of election receiving such
nelawful ballot, or ball*. - -
titcrlos 4. That if any person hereafter shall per.
suede, amladvise any pea= or persons, deprived Of
, and discialified as aforestdd, to Wier any
ballot, or ballots, to tat Ofitstrs of any electlem_here.
after to be held in this corinnonweilth, or sheliz tp r.
snide, or advise, any etch °Surto receive any
or ballots from any parson deprived of •
diftel t pled as aforesaid , such a periont. lit infla.
erg, ,1 be guilty of a Misdemeanor, and, upon con.
victim:alba* Cai Stslll4 court of quarter session of this
MOtivtedth , shall be punished in like manner as is
ed in the second Nation of ewe*. in the cue
taloorli ef such election iseeiving such liniewfulbellot,
or bsUols• • -
And hi the aboie elections the polli shrill be opined_
between the hours of iii and seven o'clock a to-, end
clawed it seven o'clock p;tri.
Given Undid my hand at 10 , 4 ara'' 9 t
October WM.
igdolitNt *IPOWITAri
0;ito SatMwtioßi
How TO (0
.. _ . .... -
, . ... i
il'i,•. 11.4761,:,,AM -- tiiel'Shiiiy 1.
Iliad now have but time to say to our Wands and 0
customers that we have good
Our Elegant Ntiv Store
Call and you will }_now how It Is yourselves
Oct. LI, 1872
Door, Sash & Blind Factory.
ENJAM.II3 AUSTEi, is prepared to furnish first
class work from the best lumber, at his neW fac
tory which is now in full operation.
3)111INIZZ. 0 2.ltoZillikZet
constantly on hand, or truinulactured to order.
Planing and Matching
done promptly, and in the . best manner. The best
workman employed. and none but the best seasoned
lumber used. Encourage home Industry.
Factory near the foot of Main Street.
Jan. 1, 187241.
Drugs and Medicines,
Choice Liquorfi, Cigars,
Religious. Thstoriosl , Meg/Cal. Legal, Mara or School.
14. B. A. full assortment 'of- the wtter. Alto, an es.
*gelleut armortment of .
&c., &c.,
On Teas, Sugars, Cats, Sprixp, Molasses, Rice, Spices,
Soda, etc., we will tat be beaten In price or qualityli-
We will sell choice Teas by, the chfst, or sugar by the
barrel, at as low figures as the same can be bought at
this side of New York.
Otthe 'newest style's, awl lamp chimneys that will
Fancy and Toilet Articles.
. We 1/14:1 twenty 4eettable Alltege,tote for sets to the
=tart of thes. tows' ; sad will also too tooney at
It B. Dr
to V. . W. Webb low htt - Once in con Mrs.
where he saw be 000solt60. tor *Moe or treeM • -
Jo. 1, =Mt . 411=08 di
Is tilled Aill of
at the lowest prices to be found,
Sash, Doors,
saroo TOletk
Head Quarters
(Patent or otberwiae)—Alee for
and TOBACCO. , Also for
If you wish- the latest styies of
- , = HATS e,c - CAPS,
If you
,wish a pair or good ,
If you wish to buy you': Gro(;eries
If you wlish the highest prices foi
ROUND TOP, T 100.4. CO, P.
Yff 611110
• Who - wis4 to make Money !
- A
The Subscribers are - how receiving tlaily large stocks of
Staple Fall' Winter Goods!
Wbicb, are sure to be much Lighsr,as soon
Trale begins.
„ .
We shall sell these Goods CHEAP, and give, Ettrly
Buyers Good Value for their money:
Sept, 17. 1872.-tf
R I P - ] G= I: LA A. rf
._ •,~
30 1 10TPLES or all isc• - r - tes a]acl 1111
c_,A,4,,',.'r,,A,N p -E
the 1:1MI2S8Z latook. aritb pries* not to be beaten. Do nottail to } come before buying, fol . kc s l u E
money if Itnroill.
Wraiag. 4: 1 414 3872. '
Go to ;N. 31. GLE.S9IITRE!S
and DRY GOODS Cheap,
Go to N.-M. GLA.SSM/RE'S
Go to N. 11. aussminws,
Bought at present Low Pricee,
Cf all desirable makes. ‘,
No. S. Concert Block, Corning, N. Y
DRY .osops
laocrrisge rlPa seix-iczows
in goal repair and styles,
VaIEME3 gam= 37 tVE2I 4101332.
. ,
- Exal
, , ,-;_. n a tiontl of Teachr• 0
1 - 3,xA3fiNATA.ON of Teachers will Le mid al L
_r4 (Block Dont's), 1 Tuesday, t .;, vt. ,,,,'1m
Union, (Ogcleudintrg) l'i'vdnet.di••• -". /1
Blosaburth . J. 1:5
. _ ' TlAlltliaay, ~ '
, t
covington Bow. - Friday,
Ilanatield,'(Slate Normal) Saturday, ~ 0
litabisburis, Monday, •-., :'','
Roseville, Tuesday, o r t.. '' '
JacXson, (Daggett's Mlle) Wellueadey, .. ,'• '•
Law) euceville, '' Thursday,
FarnaingtOm(Cum'gs ah) Friday, )1 •I• •
Nelson, Saturday, .1 4 • '
P.ltddlebury, (Keene's - 111e) ,Monday, ,-;
Charleston, (Whit'yyle) Wednesday, ~ - •
Tiogo Boro, Thursday, .. 9 '-
'Delmar. (Sh ,' -ony Fork) ' Iridt,,,, ,
A'ellsboro, ' Paturitir 'l,
at Botind Top
_. aturday,
Brooknold. (s read a. h.) Monday,
Westfield Lioro, Tuesday.,
Clymer (dabinsville) ' ' Wechteiqn.y, .
OultiPs (Sterutllyea's) Thutsda)„.
Chatham, (Close s./..) .. Prides,
Knoxville, Saturday, ~ „,-.
and at Academy CornTrs on the two foik w h,"
days. 2 Str
Examinations excluslvely raitten. ,1 1 , 1 , L , 2 ,, ,.
provide themselves with pen, ink, and k 2 t i tz ,',..t,. 1 .:,
of foolscap paper. No private ezaminatoa A•04,;;I
expect to teach during the year will attexd tL,":'
ations. As far as possible ail teachers C4„t
med in in the district whore they expect to t‘,... 1 2:
Examinations to commence at 9 a. in.
School Directors and others are earnest, itsj.„l,
attend. Our County Institute Wilt be beta to r t i,
hero upou the week coramenctil Oct. lith ' '
E. liOnf.,:,',
Sept. 10,1872-7 w
New grocery and ficstani
"RE nr.ders;gned has openPd a new GEocEplt,
LATE V 3 'LOUSE in the store /stets c c „ : „, 4 :, /
George, hastings, the firet door below Buttei'st
he has a full and fresh stock of fine
Groberies & Confectionerie,q
which Will be sold cheap for cash:
Partidular attention will be paid tc. the trar.t.,, ,
"inner wan." WARM MEALS wtll tie tartv.4;
all hours. • Every delicacy will be supplied in
son. Fresh Oysters, Claws, L9bsters, •Yardln,l,
pia, etc., ctc., will be furnished for •the
best style and on the shortest uotice. c a ju n i riv.
Wellsboro, Aug. 7,1372-bus. it. r,.. Roup,4
. Notice.
IIIE DI ector6 of Delmar Sehcol Distnct vodi t ,
at U.: Cheese Factory Felthol house on Fatta,,
the 2d tit of November next, at 10 o'clock a. ri'",
hire ter. • era for the ensuing winter srbeola; LI-Att.
I earnestly idesito that each sub-district shotild to t ,
resented by parents amt guaidk.ns, to alts %-;
them in arieetlug teuchets. 1:y order cf the Ika:l.
I,sitAEL sio.u,
Delmar, Oct. 1, 1872-3 , x. , Secritcy,
Oct. 2.2,1672-1 m
TrtRE annual meeting 'of the stockholders ct
Tioga Railroad Company, for the elects i c.;
[dent, Directors. Secretary, and Trosaurer,%2ltehil
at the office of Fhb company, in Corning, S. 1., 04
4th day of November, 1572. at 10 'o'clock a. a. 7
election to clode at 12 o'clock,
Oct. 15, 1872-3 w.
Adinin,istrator s ' A'otiee.
LEWERS of Administration on the Estate a G,
L I . Miler, late of Delmar, Tic,
ceased, having been granted to
the Register of Tioga county, all
said estate are requested to make
having claims against said estate
to me for settlement. INIAR
Delmar, Oct. 13, 11672-ow.
Teachers IT c
ralSchool Directors of Clary
meet at the Youngs &WI
1a72, at lb a. ai. to hire teacher
Charleston for the winter o;rm
Board. JLL
Oct. 15,--2w. . 1
as Fall
In the Mutter of the petitionlof
skip to change the Lines of the Tr
ton, EMS, Morris and
ter 4t35i0721 of Tiva County:
TO WHalf IT MAY COlii!ElL\
Coinmissioners appointed by sal
into the propriety of granting tie
tionera in the above case; hereby
Will meet to attend to the dutics
at the office of the Blues Coal Cot
the Bth day of November 11 , 72, at
Olt. 15, 18t,2-4w
IS Low ri'vetvii) , 2 from Ict,Nl Yoll:
of )
6 - i<
which she offer? to the I
thing usually lcuttzl in a
will be kept on baud and sold low for task. Tie
cox and Glkta sewing machines for sale, and Os
Jan. 1, 1872, MRS. A. J. SO 12
Is the place to laUy your
too numerous to mention
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FAN UN 1-,145,91115,
Fancy More,
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