Newspaper Page Text
The IDaily Review.
Towanda Pa., Wednesday, Dec'r 31, 1879.
8. W. ALVORD. NOBLE N. ALVORD.
*' Daily Ilrriew" only 25 centi per
month. Try it.
TOWANDA, PA., Dec. 30, 1870.
EDITORS REVlEW— Gentlemen: —As yon
have favored in you paper the policy of
the President as to the retiring of the
present volume of greenbacks, will you,
as a matter of justice to those ot'3'our
readers who believe such a course would
be suicidal to the best interests of the
countjy, insert the following. The Chi
cago Tribune from which it is taken, is
without doubt one of the ablest journals
of Republican politics in the whole
Union. If this policy of wiping out one
third of the whole currency, a currency
which is as good as gold the world over,
and costs the Government nothing for
interest, is persisted in tin: contusion of
party lines may be only equalled by the
ruin and disaster thereby done to the
business relations of the nation.
C. M. 11.
"The attitude of the entire New York
press is sectional, provincial, servile, and
insincere. It is sectional in that it is
willing to prostitute the interests of the
whole people to the greed of one section.
It is provincial in that it takes a contrac
ted ard obstinate view of a subject of Na
tional concern. it is servile because it
voluntairilv prostitutes itself to the ex
actations of a certain clique whose opin
ions are not even shared by the com
munity which the New York press pur
ports to represent. It is insincere be
cause it attempts to deceive both parties
into the belief that contraction of the
currency will serve party ends, knowing
all the while that such counsel is absurdly
false. The New York newspapers, in their
treatment of the currency question, arc little
better than hired assassins' they would
'mortally slab the prosperity of the country
at the command of Wall street bandits who
seek to plunder the people. If it is a crime
to organize and urge the robberyjof a bank
or residence, t hen it is also a crime to or
ganize and urge the robbery of a whole
people. This is precisely what the New-
York press is doing. It would steal from
the many to further enrich the lew. It
would rob the people of its abundance of
currency for the transaction of business,
in order to secure to the money-lenders a
higher interest on their loans. It would
rob the producers and the manufacturers
of fair prices in order that the weal
thy may buy more with their gold.
It would increase the burdens of the
debtors everywhere in order that the
creditors may exact more than is their
due. It would deprive the country of its
prosperity, stille public contidence, check
the new impetus business has acquired
under the stimulant of expansion which
resumption has provided, swell the public
and private debts, force people to do bus
iness on a falling market, and all at the
behest of its masters and in order to grat
ify their greed. Such transparent and
despicable servility as this is not likely to
influence anybody of intelligence and
The St. Louis Globe. Democrat thus la
ments the rise in the price of paper:—
" Printing paper is sharing the fate of
other manufactured articles at the pres
ent time in experiencing a 'ery decided
boom. A continuance of the rise in
price which has been going on for a lew
months past will seriously contract the
profit of the publishers, unless invention
shall come to their rescue in the mean
while with cheaper methods of produc
tion, and uew Held of capital."
An Indianapolis paper thinks the dem
ocratic plea that the Maine robbery is
bad, but that the republicans are respon
sible for the example, is something like
the negro boy's excuse for having stolen
a roll of butter from a store when the pro
prietor had stepped out for a moment:
" What did ye leave me Tone for? You
know'd I'd steal!"
NO REVIEW TO-MOIUiOW
NEW YEARS, 1880.
31 illiiiex\v Goods.
Mrs. S. If. Sweet
Offers at her Emporium of Fancy (foods
MILLINERY AND YANKEE NOTIONS.
A FRESH STOCK
Recently purchased, at the
LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES.
Consisting of Huts, Fancy Goods, Toweling, Collars,
Comforters, Embroideries, Flowers, Ribbons,
Handkerchiefs, silk, linen and embroidered, Feath
ers and Tips, Slipper Patterns, Card-board, Zephyrs,
Combs, Jet Ornaments. Reselling, Necklaces, Veil
ing in all colors, Java Canvas Patterns, Lace Capes,
Crape Pellisses, Rabies' Knit Stockings, Ladies'
Hose in all colors and styles, Dolls, Children's,
Sacks, Hoods and Mittens, Ladies' Nubias in all
colors, Bracelets, Pocket Hooks, Mottoes, Birds and
Feathers, Shawls, Jewelry, Ladies' and Gentle
Tn short, EVERYTHING pertaining to a complete
assortment of seasonable
FANCY GOODS -
HATH TRIMM El>, in all styles and colors, and
of every variety of material: Fur, Felt and Straw, at
Fancy Goods Bazar,
Dec. 17 Main Street, Towanda.
lyl E rosenfield ' s
NECKWEAR, GLOVES, HOSIERY,
and a full Hue of
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
which are offered
Call and see me.Jexumlne prices, &c
M. E. ROSENFIELI).
FASHIONABLE BAR BE R,
Under Market, one door south of Ward
Careful and experienced workmen always ready
te wait upon customers.
11. Davidow llr*o.
No. 4, Beidlcman,s Block, Bridge St
Townnda, October 2S.
J FIGHT MIT SI GEL
HONORABLY DISCHARGED SOLDIERS
will consult their own interests ny calling at
.1 A CO BS"
long ostahlished and well known
1 PATTON'S BLOCK,
i and buj* their coats, pants, vests, overcoats, shirts,
i overalls, Gloves, llose, Hats and Caps, and every
! thing in the line of fine and stylish
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.
Don t be deceived by persons falsely representing
! themselves to be JACOBS, but come directly to my
store in Patton Block, Main street, near Bridge sC
1 H. JACOBS.
Continually attend the
n the store formerly occupied by J. L
KENT, Moore's Block.
The stock comprises large i nes of
DKESS GOODS, CALICOES, DOMESTICS,
TABLE LINENS, TOWELSand TOWKLNG,
FLANNELS, MARSEILLES ami CROTCHET
QUILTS, BLANKETL. HOSIERY OF ALL
KINDS, KMT UNDERWEAR, GLOVES
in great variety, LADIES SKIRTS,
and CORSETS, UMBRELLAS and
PARASOLS, RIBBONS, and
RUCIIES, COLLARS, and
CUFFS, LACES, and
and NOTIONS,FINE TABLE and POCKET CUT
LERY. In fact everything found in a first
No old styles as in most Bankrupt stocks, th
goods having been purchased within the year.
Sales at 1 and 7 p. m., until stock is closed.
Ladies Especially invited. No reserve.
1331. THE CULTIVATOR 1880.
Count i'y o*-ent leman.
The Best of the
AG RICUI /I' URAL WE KK LI PAL
It is UNSURPASSED, if not U NEQUALED, for he
Amount and Variety of the PRACTICAL 1 NFOIIMA
TION it contains, and for tiie Ability and Extent of
its CORRESPONDENCE.— in the Three Chief Directions
Farm Crops and Processes,
Horticulture and Fruit-Frowin<f,
Live Stock and Dairying—
while it also includes all minor depatments of rural
interest, such as the Poultry Yard, Entomology,
Bee-Keep[ng, Green house ami Grapery, Veterinary
Replies, Farm Questions and Answers, Fireside
Reading, Domestic Economy, and a summary o
the News of the Week. Its MARKET REPORTS are
unusually complete, and more information can be
gathered from its columns than from any other
source with regard to the Prospects of the Crops, as
throwing light upon one of the most important of all
questions— When to Jluy and When to Sell. It is
liberally illustrated, and constitutes to a greater
degree than any of its contemporaries A LIVE
AGRICUI.TURAL NEWHP A PK R
Of never-failing Interest both to Producers and Con
sumers of every class.
The COUNTRY GENTLEMAN is published Weekly
on the following terms, when paid strictly in ad
vance: One Copy, one year, $,-2.f)0; Four Copies,
; $lO, and an additional copy for the year free to
the sender of the C/ul•• Ten Copies, S2O, and an
' additional ropy for th year free to the sender of
j the Club.
I'or the year 1880, these prices include a copy of
, the ANNUAL RKOISTEROF RURAL AFFAIRS, to each
subscriber—a book of 144 pages and about I'2o ne
■ gravings—a gift by the Publishers.
All NEW Subscribers for 18S0, paying in ad
ranee note, will receive the paper WEEKLY, from
receipt of remittance to January Ist, 1880, with
&*>" Specimen copies of the paper free. Address
LUTHER TUCKER & SON, Publishers,
Albany, N. Y.
As usual, the Vertical Feed
Sewing Machine took First Pre
jmium, at the late countv Fair.