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The Somerset herald. (Somerset, Pa.) 1870-1936, June 05, 1872, Image 2

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The Somerset Herald.
WtllMillAV,
JVXKi, IWJ.
nrri RLK Ax ktate ticket.
FUR GOVERNOR.
J. V. HAKTKA FT.oi Montgomery
IOK blTKEME JUKiE.
IIVSSKS MERCUK, of Bradford.
HB AUDITOR UENEUAL.
1IAUKISON ALLEN, of Warren.
FK CONGRESSMEN AT LARUE.
HEN. HARRY WHITE, of Indiana.
LEMUEL TOPP, of Cumberland.
DELEUATES AT LARGE TO THE CONSTI
TUTIONAL CONVENTION.
VM. M. MEREDITH, Philadelphia.
J. I.ILl.IM.HAM FELT, Phila.
EX. HARRY WHITE, Indiana.
(JEN. WM. LILLY, Carbon.
I BARTHOLOMEW, Schuylkill.
II. X. M'ALLISTER, Center.
WILLIAM DAVIS, Monroe.
JAMES REYNOLDS, Lancaster.
SAMMUEL F. DIMMICK, Wayne.
(iEO. V. LAWRENCE, Washington.
DAVID X. WHITE, Allegheny.
W. II. AIKEN, Lehigh.
JOHN H. WALKER, Eric.
It appears to be conceded that
lion. B. F. Movers will be renomina
te for Congress by the Democracy
of this district. The Bedford county
committee instructed for Lint unanimously-.
4E MODE KEFKENEXTATIVE.
The Senate has passed the House
supplementary apportionment bill,
which given Pennsylvania an ad
ditional memlier, making her Con
gressmen 27. The bill has been
signed bv the President and becomes
a law.
ALL FOU, titiST.
Since our last issue the Republican
State Conventions of New Jersev,
Illinois and West Virginia have de
clared for the re-nomination of Presi
dent Grant His nomination at Phil
adelphia this week will therefore, be
but a matter of form, the masses of
the party having previously deter
mined that question.
AKIUSIFHAST SIUX.
There are some one hundred and
sixty Republican pnjiers published in
this State, all of which, save three,
advocate the re-election of Grant.
As pajers generally represent the
sentiment of the community in which
tbry arc published, it may"., therefore
be safely inferred that the Cincinnati
nominees have not much strength in
the Republican rauksin Pennsylvania
THE PI BMC DEBT.
The Public debt statement issued
by the Secretary of the Treasury on
the 1st in st. shows that during the
month of May the debt was reduced
Four million Two hundred and Twenty-six
Thousand and Sixty-one dollars,
(4,220,001.00). The reduction is less
than that of last month, owing to ad
vanced payment on account of inter
est The entire reduction during
Grant's administration amounts to
$331,943,926. I
IIA3.4-E OF ;B ASE.
A few weeks since, the N. Y. Tri
bune gave formal notice that hence-
. ... . luiita m.euuer 11 nau
ceased to Ik- a party organ ; and with
in a few days past, Mr. Greeley has
notified all the world and the rest of
mankind, that, until further notice, he
has withdrawn absolutely from the
conduct of the Tribufie. That jour
nal has liecome the persona! organ of
Horace Greeley.
Onr former townsman
tniah S. Black, dsvs'nt
Hon. Jere
take much
stock in Greeley and the Cincinnati
cure-all movement In a late letter
to the York Gazette he says:
"While I am atHit it I may as well say
another word. The apsrefwive and violent
temper ot the Cincinnati movement is
breaking the Democracy to pieces. There
are many thousands of men in the party
who will refuHe to lie dragooned or bullied
into the atiruiort of that ticket. The Oree-
lov men had better suspend their plan of
ojienition immediately. I he longer tney
continue it the less likely they are to suc--eod,
either in July or November. 'We
the pt-ople, the rank aad file, the yeoman
ry of the country, cannot tie driven to the
pi 11 as neirroea are driven in the South by
the carpet lagftcre and scalawags."
-WM1TVILL HE IH WITH ITT"
Our genial Democratic friend, Hon.
William P. Schell, vf Bedford,, se
cured and accepted, a few weeks
since, the "LaW Reform" nomina
tion for Governor, doubtless with the
Lope of superadding to it a similar
nomination at the hands of his party
nt Reading. Having signally failed
in souring a recognition of his claims
in the Reading Convention, the ques
tion now arises, what will he do with
the barren honor lestowed by his
friends, the "LaW Reformers "?
Will he remain in tLc field and bide
the brunt of battle, or will he mag
nanimously withdraw and return to
tho bosom of his ancient love the
Democracy?
a norm e.
Gcnl Hawley, the regular Re
publican caucus nominee to the U. S,
Senate from Connecticut, was de
feated by O. S. Ferkt, present Sena
tor ho was elected bv a combina-
- ,
tii.n of the entire Democratic vote
wiin seventeen bolting Republicans.
TI.ereuiKin. the N. Y. Tribune
went off into an ccstacy of exultation
over this "Liberal triumph," and all
the "email fry" Greeley journals
shouted themselves hoarse, claiming
that the Presidential battle was al
ready as good as won. ' But their
glee Las had a sudden euding ; their
fund hopes a bitter blight, by reason
of a letter written by the newly elcct-
d Senator, who, after referring to
the question of administration, in
connection with tha Presidency, says :
" To intrust these great interests to
"an administration made op and
controlled bv Mr. Greeley would be
mere midsummer madness.
- You and I will continue in
" the old Republican track." -
Since the appearance of this letter.
Senator Ferrt is not one half so
proper a man in the eyes of the "Lib
erals ; and they no longer feel that
there i "triumph in the air."
new is thin?
The Cincinnati platform, on which
Mr. Greeley stands, concedes all the
principles of the Republican party to
be correct and just, and demands
only an honest administration under
them, and the vital question of Pro
tection it remits to the Congrcssiona
districts. Therefore, the Doinorat
who votes for Mr. Greeley not only
abandons ever principle for w hich
he has hitherto contended, but admits
them all to Lave been entirely wrong,
while the Free Trader, who, with
one breath, stigmatizes "Protection"
as "systematized robbery," and with
the next demand an "honest admin
istration." doubly stultifies himself
by agreeing to submit to the decision
of the ballot whether "systematized
robbery" shall be practiced by an ad
ministration, whose election he de
clares is necessary to honest govern
ment.
OrT OF T II E AN II E.
After an interregnum of three
weeks, wc again present the Herald
to its friends, in very similar attire to
that which was reduced to ashes in
the destructive fire of the 9th ulL
We had hoped to Ikj on our legs
again a week earlier, but the delays
and uncertainty of railroad transpor
tation from a dozen different points,
the necessity of fitting up a place to
receive our machines, the demand for
labor where half the town was home
less, and the thousand and one aggra
vating delays and annoyances appre
ciated by and only known to fellow
craftsmen who have attempted to
start a newspaper with a limited
force, has delayed our re-issue to the
present time. Our friends who re
member the snug quarters we former
ly occupied, would laugh heartily
over our present make-shift establish
ment. Our engine a Baxter is lo
cated in a coal-house ; our largo im
proved Cottrell and Babcock press
and a Gordon half-medium in an ad
joining old wood-shed ; our composi
tors, with their stands, are crowded
into a bed-chamber, and the balance
of our material is scattered miscella
neously over an acre lot, testing the
patience of our devil sorely, in his
constant search after mislaid or miss
ing articles. Wc have been fortunate,
however, in securing first-class mate
rial in all respects, and our brethren
of the press must admit that, consid
ering all the disadvantages, the trou
ble of adjusting, and the stiffness in
the working of new machinery, that
we this week present a very credita
ble journal from the ashes of the old
Herald.
the fibe.
The unceasing, constant labor, con
sequent upon assisting to minister to
the necessities of our unfortunate fellow-sufferers,
and the arranging for
and setting up of our new printing
establishment, has so occupied our
time that we find it imKssible to
write, as wc had intended, a descrip
tion of the fire and its accompanying
scenes and incidents.
We have, therefore, availed our
selves of a truthful and well-written
ariK-ie,p?cpareo. by the ine
Cumberland Daily Newt, who visited
this place the day succeeding the fire.
No pen could fully jiortray the brief
but appalling scene, and none but an
eye witness can now realize the ex
tent and magnitude of the calamity.
Partially burned Chicago, excited the
sympathy and secured- the sjeedy
succor of the civilized world, but the
devastation of Somerset elicited only
a passing word of regret, except from
a comparatively few into whose ears
the tale of her calamity was poured.
True, Chicago is a great city, proud
est of the proud, and Somerset was
an unpretending count town, humble
in its aspirations and unknown to
fame ; but in proportion to their mag
nitude, the latter is by far the heavi
est sufferer, and of course is not pos
sessed of the recuperative energy of
the former.
It is wonderful in the extreme how
ever, with what undaunted energy
our people have addressed themselves
to the task of retrieving their losses.
From dawn to night the workman's
tools are plied incessantly, and build
ings, diminutive, crude and tempora
ry, arc springing up like magic
throughout the burnt district Where
stood elegant dwellings, are now
rough lmard shanties, and business
men formerly occupying Landsome
rooms in stately buildings, serve their
customers from former out-houses, or
temjKirary structures through which
the winds of heaven whistle at their
pleasure. A spirit nearly akin to
cheerfulness, and an undaunted self
reliance prevails, and men look for
ward to the future with hope and a
fixed resolve tt defy the frowns of
fortune. Fire is a great leveler, not
only of property but of men, and
while in instances it brings to the sur
face selfishness and meanness, it also
draws forth all that is noble and gen
erous, and quickly proves a common
brotherhood among those upon whom
nature has placed the stamp of truest
manhood.
Will it not do us all good, to lay
the following brief story to heart?
"A certain man went down from
Jerusalem to Jericbe, and fell among
thieves, which stripped him of his rai
ment, and wounded him, and departed
leaving him half dead. And by chance
their came down a certain priest that
way ; and when he saw him, Le passed
on the other side. And likewise a Le-
ritc, when Le was at the place, came
and looked on him, and passed by on
the other side. But a certain Samar
itan, as he journeyed, came where Le
was; and when Le saw him, he Lad
compassion on Lini, and went to him,
and bound up his wounds, pouring in
oil and wine, and sat him on Lis own
beast, and brought him to an inn, and
took care of him. And on the mor
row when Le departed Le took out
two-pence and gave them to the Lost,
and said to him, Take care of him ;
and whatsoever thou spendest more,
when I come again, I will repay thee.
i Inch now or these three, was
neighbor unto him that fell among the
thieves? And he said, He that
shewed merer on him. Then said
Jesus go thou and do likewise." . .1
THE BEMOTBATIC t XTEJTIO.
1 he I emocracv of this Mate as
sembled in convention, at Reading,
on Thursday last, and nominated
Hon. Charles R. Buckalew for
Governor, the present Chief Jus
tice, Thompson, for Judge and Wil
liam Haktly, Esq, of Bedford, for
Auditor General . An electoral ticket
three Congressmen at large, and del
cgatea to the Constitutional Conven
tion were also selected among the
latter of whom is Wm. J. Baer, Esq.,
of this place. As far as we can
gather from telegraphic reports of the
proceedings, the resolutions are of the
Bourbon school, affirming the Jeffor-
sonian creed of the by-gone Democ
racy, dodging all present issues, and
rigorously silent on the approaching
national struggle. Every attempt to
indicate a Presidential choice, or to
make an issue on tbc Cincinnati tick
et or platform was summarily squelch
ed in the Convention
Of the nominee for Governor
Bi'ckalew we Lave not a high
opinion, lie is a man or ability net
by any means of the superior order
claimed by his admirers self-poised
and cold as an arctic winter, without
any of the elements of personal pop
ularity or personal magnetism about
hint. That he is honest, individually,
we do not doubt, but that be is a pol
itical trickster, a dishonest politician,
and a bigoted partisan we think there
is abundant evidence. As U. S. Sen
ator from this State, he was a traffic-
er in and dispenser of the patronage
of the monstrously corrupt adminis
tration of Andrew Johnsox, and as
a member of the State- Senate, he Las
proved Limself an unscrupulous par
tisan, utterly reckless of consistency
and law. As a member of tbe Com
mittee on the Deohert contested elec
tion session of 1871 he contended
stoutly against striking out whole
precincts where fraudulent votes Lad
been cast, as a wholesale and il
legal disfranchisement of voters, and
an utter violation of their rights,
while, last session, in the McClure
case he took precisely opposite ground
and as the only means of unseating
Col. Gray, insisted upon striking out
ten entire divisions from the count,
and thus placed McClure in the Sen
ate against the decided vote of the
Fourth district Having thus proved
himself capable of resorting to dis
honest and illegal means to .secure
power to his party in the Senate, and
of descending to commit an outrage
ujKn the elective franchise for the
sake of securing a partisan advantage,
we feel sure that all the high sound
ing eulogiums of Lis friends, and their
loud-mouthed proclamation of his ex
alted purity and extreme honesty, will
not win for him a
single Republicjaj
vote. In accepting the. nomination,
Mr. BccKAi.EW Jj-i, Accepted defeat
OI K WAMUISCiTOX LETTER.
Washington, May 23, 1872.
TOO EARLY ADJOURNMENT.
The jealousy manifestod by the re
spective Houses of Congress in re
lation to adjournment is not calculat
ed to subserve the best interests of
the government Many grave inter
ests will doubtless suffer by the ad
option of the Senate resolution by
the House, to adjourn on the 29th
inst. after the House had failed to
secure the acquiescence of the Senate
in the House resolution, fixing the 3d
of June as the time for adjournment
This cuts seven days off the time
which the House, according to its
former vote, believed to be necessary.
The resolution should be rescinded,
and the Senate and House should
agree to continue the session at least
until the 3d proximo. Hundreds of
bills of great importance have been
labored on in Committee for months
past only to be thrown aside for
want of a few day's time to carry
them into force.
All night sessions of the Senate,
such as that of Tuesday last, when
the elderly men who compose that
branch of our National Legislature
are worn out in vigor of body and
mind, cannot make up the loss of the
number of dayB actually required for
due deliberation on public measures.
Already Washington is full of Com
mittees to aid the lobbyists in enorts
to put through bills which should not
pass and which if time for simple ex-
nlanation were pivcn. eouia not -re
ceive sufficient votes; but in the Lur-
rr and scramble of nigbt sessions
these jobbing bills are ingeniously
tacked on to important measures, and
become laws by the dint of manage
ment and necessitr arisinir out of
combination of haste and misunder
standing on the part of Senators and
members.
A single week of working days
will prevent the evil doings of those
professed operators on the haste of
Congress.
THE REVENUE.
Hon. Mr. Dawes pressed to vote,
under the Monday two-thirds rule for
susiH-nding the rules of the House,
the Tariff bill without further amend
ment This action will throw great
responsibility on the Finance Com
mittee of the Senate, as in its crude
state manr errors will need correction.
Among other matters is that of en
couraging informers to report frauds
in the Treasury, by means of inform
er's shares. Without some substitute
for this means, to which all civilized
governments resort, it will be impos
sible to collect the revenue on whis
ky and tobacco; rings will run the en
tire country as they Lave done before
under a weak administration of tbe
government despite the use of ordi
nary means. ithout them, fraud
and force will rule 'supreme. This is
but a sample of tbe omissions which
tbe House's haste in finance will nec
essarily cause, unless the slower ac
tion of the Senate repairs them. At
ready "phigge" and "fine cut" have
shown their organization before tbe
Senate Finance Committee and press
ed ft reduced rate of taxation before
it . If this is all the effort they make
to get rid of paying revenue, all will
be well, but tbe proposition to tax
whiskey seventy cents will rouse the
slumbering devil of alcohol, and the
U. S. Government will need All its
forces to resist tbe tricks of this
monster.
SECRETARY ROBESON ACQUITTED.
At last the report on the Robeson
investigation has been made. Mr.
Blair, tbe Chairman, who conducted
the examination on tbe jriuciple that
the party charged is guilty until bis
innocence is proven, postponed the in
evitable report in favor of the Sec.
Kobcson, nntu the majority were
obliged to delegate another to make
it- The majority report stands up
in a manly avowal of the innocence
of the Secretary as shown b'y the slan
derous falsehood of all the charges
against him. Mr. Blair cannot be
convinced against his will that some
irregularities have not occurred in the
Navy Department, though he is com
pelled" to " admit that none of the
charges were proven, and to acquit
the Secretary of them all.
It is well known that Mr. Blair has
bad a very sore head since the people
of Michigan failed to discover Lis su
periority to Senator lerry. lour
correspondent regrets to see in this
course one of many evidences that
Austin Blair is not the coming man
of Michigan.
His disposition to stand well balan
ced on the political fence to look over
a liberal shoulder has long been notic
ed. He is certainly a weak brother
in the cause he has professed to es
pouse and his report is a first class
bid for the enemy to be taken to his
bosom. But he will find that Michi
gan is not Connecticut
CIVIL RIGHTS.
The passage of the Carpenter
amendment to Sumner's civil rights
bill as a preliminary measure to a
vote on amnesty did not suit the im
perious Sumner and he gave this as a
reason why Le voted against amnesty.
Ho will perhaps have further occasion
to remember that however disting
uished a public servant mar be, his
personal wishes should bo subordina
ted to the will of tbe people. In
monarchies even, such exhibitions of
temper are rarely seen and never con
sidered in good taste, how much
less so are they under our institutions.
The bill as passed the Senate is so
far behind a huge pile of other bills
that it Las little chance of being
reached by the House during the pres
ent session. The same fate attends
the bill passed Wednesday morning
extending the privilege of suspen
ding the habeas corpus to March 3rd
1873. C. M.
Washington, Mar 30th, 1872.
PROMPTNESS TO tAVR.
The heroic conduct of our sailors
in the harbor of Marseilles, where
they saved & large amount of proper
ty from destruction by towing tho
burning vessel out to sea, has been
favorably commented upon in the
kuropcan press.
According to the course pursued by
Geo. Palmer, of Illinois, who, when
the Government sent two companies
of trodps to preserve order and to
give to the unfortunate sufferers at
Chicago all the aid and security they
could, and when Sheridan distributed
large quantities of army blankets, our
soldiers and our Government were
guilty of an infraction of state laws,
and violent and most wild were his
protests against this unwaranted in
terference. We would be surprised,
however, if France were to appear in
a similar quarrelsome spirit against
the interference with national law
caused by American sailors in a simi
lar emergency, to protect and save
their sgipping from destruction. Yet
the cases are entirely similar, with
- i" - 2 - 9",, - - . ai cnicago our
troops were uwu tu jjioiclw vui- iiu-
cens of our own nation, at the request
of the inhabitants and tho Mayo- of
the city, while in France our sailors
acted without formal . request from
any one, and in a country bevond our
jurisdiction.
This comparison of the two events,
brings out the shameful ingratitude
and meanness of spirit, and an anxiety
to find fault with the conduct of the
Federal authorities in the most strik
ing manner.
The citizens of Chicago did not
deem it an interference, when the Dis
trict of Columbia taxed itself for $60,
000 for their relief, and when millions
were sent to them by the contribu
tions of the citizens of the several
states.
The ume will come when Gov. Pal
mer will himself be ashamed of the
mean spirit of the part which he act
ed in the controversy.
THE KU-KXCX BILL.
The defeat of the extension of the
law against secret political associa
tions in the South, in the House of
Representatives on Tuesday was oc
casioned by the defection of a few
Republicans, from some of whom bet
ter things might have been expected.
As to Blair of Michigan who led the
column, we may virtually reckon him
as one of the Greeleyites, who after
long hesitation Las made up Lis mind
to go over to tLe enemy. Mr. Blair
is a gentleman of ability and we regret
that he hastaken this very strange
course, as he has very few followers
in the state of Michigan. It comports
with his action regarding the Secre
tary of the Navy.
nt'RRIED ADJOURNMENT.
If the House had not agreed to re
scind their action of adjournment on
the 29th and postponed adjournment
nntu tbe 3d of June there would have
been an extra session called.
Several measures of great impor
tance must now necessarily be aban
doned, while the tariff and other im
portant legislation will be hurried
through at breakneck-pace, which will
render the laws unusually defective.
I cannot conceive why there has
been such great anxiety displayed on
the part of Congress to adjourn. The
first of July would have been amply
early enough to give members time
to attend to their re-nomination and
re-election.
TH CIVIL RIGHT BILL.
We Lope tLe civil rights bill, which
passed the Senate and which received
the majority rote in the House but
not the two-third majority which was
neccessary to take it np, will yet be
passed. The measure simply pro
rides that common carriers and tavern-keepers
shall make no distinction
on account of color, and serve every
well behaved traveller alike.
This is but common justice, and if
the Democrats and "liberal" Repub
licans, so called, choose to make an
issue upon this question, we Lave no
doubts of the result Let us hare
the civil rights bill passed. '
TESTING RECALCITRANTS. '
Mr. Butler yesterday reported the
Ku-Klux bill anew in the House, when
filibustering immediately commenc
ed. . A number of dilatory motions
were made and tbe House adjourned
without action. As opposition to the
Ku-Klux bill is made distinctively a
party matter by the Democrats, it
will soon be settled whether or not
the Republicans who roted against
this measure of protection to the
South, and who Lave been hitherto
relied upon as Republicans will ad
here to this cause when it is known
that assisting its defeat is aiding the
opposition.
LIBERAL CONVENTION NO. 2.
A large number of earnest workers
for the Cicinnati Convention who
were disgusted withthoiionilnationof
Greeley and Brown, have called a
a new Liberal Convenkuto meet at
Stein way Hall New Yrk, to-day.
From the names just published as ad
herents, the Convention bids fair to
be of "greater consequence; make
a broader breach iu the ranks of the
Liberals than was it first anticipated.
J THE PHILADELPHIA CONVENTION '
will be very numerously attended. A '
large number of delegates and others
have arrived in this citv, and their
report is exceedingly . enconrageing.
On tho whole the political horizon is
much clouded, and the re-election of
Grant as certain as any future event
can he.
DAVIS for or: eley.
Jefferson Davis has just been an
nounced by the editor of the Mem
phis Avalanche as coining out for
Greeley k Co. Las written a letter to
Wade Hampton declaring for his
friend. . . C. M.
The Chicago Times makes
this
frank statement of the situation :
"There is not a Democrat in the
United States whocould be induced to
vote for Mr. Greeley by any other
consideration than success. If he can
not bring votes enough with him from
the Republican party to place his elec
tion beyond all doubt, the Democracy
would be perfect idiots to take him
for their candidate. His nomination
has not changed the tone of a single
Republican party convention. It has
not brought to his support a dozen in
fluential Republican journals in the
United States, so far as the facts show.
It has not induced a single shrewd
Radical politician in Illinois to ex
press any doubt that tho Radical par
ty will carry the State in November
by a sufficient majority to elect its
State Ticket and give the electoral
vote of Illinois to the Philadelphia
candidate."
And the Chicago Post administers
this mild rebuke :
"This is factious. The Democrats
ought humbly to eat what is set be
fore them by the superior beings who
met at Cincinnati The overture
of the 'Liberals was, 'We'll take the
offices and rou furnish the votes, or
you furnish the votes and we will tako
the offices."
Mr. Edward Atkinson, the well-
known Massachusetts political econo
mist, and one of the foremost advo
cates of the Cincinnati Convention,
fairly and squarely bolts the nomina
tions. Hesavs: "Lest I should bel
supposed to intend to support this:
nomination. I desire tosav that l nave
been an humble candlo of the Lord in
promoting the nomination of Horace
Greeley, for President I desire to
atone for mv want of sagacity and as
tuteness bv onoortinar his election in
v a a
every possible way."
The Richmond (Va.) ITA7 is en
thusiastic over "Uncle Horace." "In
our deliberate judgment," it remarks,
"the election of Mr. Greeley, under
existing circumstances, wouid be a
thousand fold better, both for such
and for north, than that of Mr. Jef
ferson Davis himself." This is deci
dedly the most equivocal compliment
paid the "sage" siuce he sold out at
Cincinnati. To be preferred bv the
chivalry to Jeff. D"is-Jinnself ! Oh,
Horace..-- ""
It is a noteworthy fact that or
the Democratic newspapers received
at the New York JTcrld office, twenty-nine
favor the nomination of Gree
ley, forty-five call for a traight-out
Democratic nomination, and eighty
eight express a willingness to wait for
the decision of the convention.
It has been ascertained that
of 380 delegates chosen to the Phila
delphia Convention, 168 have been in
structed to vote for the nomination of
President Grant New York, and the
States yet to appoint delegates, wil
largelv increase the list on the side ol
Grant f
A prominent Western Democrat
was recently asked if he would sup
port Greeley. He said, "I would
stoop a great way to conquer; but to
stoop so far and get licked after all,
wouldn't lc agreeable."
The Christian Union asks: "What
are we to gain by a new party made
up in haste, without common princi
ples, jumbled together, not to correct
grave public evils, but to avenge pri
vate griefs, or to reward violent and
irregular ambition ?"
The Richmond, Enquirer, in the
course of an article on the Presidency,
after stating the objection of the late
Southern rebels to voting for a man
for President who contributed to their
defeat in the field, an objection hold
ing good against even General Han
cock, says: "With Mr. Greeley it is
quite a different thing. He was not
a soldier in the war at all. He was
not in power and he used all his in
fluence, first, to permit the South to
depart in peace, and afterward to set
tle the difficulty upon any terms that
were honorable alike to both sections.
Every confederate soldier in the
South can vote for Greclev without
feeling that he made any sacrifice of
his principles or his manhood."
The Norristown, Pa., Herald says :
There are two men hereabouts who
declare for Greeley when they are
drunk. When they are Bober, they
are Democrats, judging from the
past they will be for Greeley three
weeks out of each month until after
the election.
It has been noticed that red-headed
men take more kindly to white hats
than any other class, the nomination
of Brown evidently being considered
a special compliment to them. The
effect, though a little woodpeckerish,
is striking.
Over the doors of the Baltimore
Convention outrlit to be placed the
following, emblazoned in letters of
gold by day and fire by night, which
is a quotation from an article written
by Greeley a short time ago "All
Democrats arc not horse thieves but
all horse thieves are Democrats."
It is stated that there are received
and kept regularly on file at the Amer
ican Newspaper Advertising Agency
of Geo. P. Howell & Co., IN ew York,
no less than 582 different American
Daily swspapers, 56 tri-weeklies, 4C
semi-weeklies, 4,992 weeklies, 8 semi
monthlies and 320 monthlies,' making
a weekly average of over 8.500 peri
odicals of all kinds which are regu
larly filed and kept open for inspection
by advertisers and others who may be
interested. The visitor to Xew York
from Oregon, Texas, Florida or Maine,
can find at this establishment the lo
cal paper published at his home.
CoLi'MBL'8, 6., May 28. The Dem
ocratic Central Committee met here
to-day, and decided upon holding the
State Convention in Cleveland, Au
gust 7th. A general willingness was
expressed to support Greeley in cas
he is indorsed by the Baltimore Convention.
Whnt m-ndei; Phillips Narn
No &i'ftio llns read te political
speeches nf Wendell Phillips, deliver
ed within the last year or two, will
charge him with licing" very warmly
attached to President Grant. There
fore it will not be said Unit hit opin
ions are biassed by any influence from
the White House. He has been, in
terviewed recently by a representa
tive or the cw ork Jlrrabl, and in
the conversation which ensued ex
pressed himself ns follows:
"You know that I am neither a
Republican nor a Grant-man; whom
I shall vote , for, or whether I will vote
at all, I do not know ; but certninly as
Bgaiiu-t Gri thy I am for Grant , We
have had one Andy Johnson I will
not run the risk of getting another in,
and Horace Greeley is such. I want
a man with some decided principles.
Greeley never had any. Besides, I
consider Greeley a secession candi
date. The plot to nominate him was
hatched by Southern white rebels
more than a year ago, and hos been
mainly nursed by them. I advise any
one who means to vote for him to find
out first what agreements have been
made by Mr.' Greeley's friends with
Jeff. Davis and his staff as to office
and patronage. I am perfectly cer
tain that there is a distinct, mutual
understanding, it not a positive con
tract, between them. If Horace
Greeley enters the White House, Jeff.
Davis will be as trulv a part of the
Administration as Seward was in
Lincoln's da v. No negro can vote
for (Jreelev who values his life or pro
perty or cares for his race. If br a
frown of Providence he is elected, I
shall advise every Southern loyalist
to load the revolvers that Grant's ar
rest of North Carolina Ku Klux has
allowed to be laid oside. If he is
elected let the negroes live in squads
of fifty, whom no coward will dare
shoot down, and show no property af
ter sunset Lonely men will be shot,
and no bluck man will own a mule
forty-eight hours if any reliel knows
the fact. For a loyal administration
to protect the negro, awe the rebel,
and give the workingmen a chance,
Grant's little finger is worth a baker's
dozen of Greeley s."
This opinion, very candidly ex
pressed, shows that Wendell has
read Horace thoroughly. It exhibits
the "Liberal" candidate as he is. The
picture is perfect.
CullUlOB on the PlUnbarah and
rllaville Ball Bd.
Com-
On yesterday morning between sev
en and eight o'clock a passenger train,
engine No. 730, and a construction
train, engine No. 164, collided on the
Pittsburgh and Connellsville Rail
road, at a point near Bidwell, about
seventy miles from Cumberland, and
Mr. Hugh E. McMichael, engineer of
engine 164, was almost instantly ! in the Morgan county Circuit Court
killed, and some eight or ten persons for swindling an old man in this city
injured, two it is thought fatally. ! out of a comfortable sum of money by
The particulars, as near as we can j a confidence game in 1871 and sent to
learn, are ns follows ; The construe- ' the penitentiary where they arc now
tion train had that morning been or- serving their terms are the persons
dered (by the agent at Connellsville, j implicated in TyndalPs murder, "ac
it is said) to proceed easteriy to a cording to evidence collected by the
certain point by a certain time, but by 1 detectives,
some misunderstanding, or blunder, I
the construction train was running on ; Tbe APmrU
the main track at the time the express
train going west was due, and when
rounding a curve near Bidwell both
engines, were running at full speed,
came together with an awful crash.
The engines were driven one partly
upon tue oiuer, unci a majority oi uie
cars in both trams were piled up ( ()f 1K.rsim,ion. Ue
against each other and broken Mr-j fjviIed to enter into anr amicable ar
McMichael was hurled from his en-1 twilh tLe hole of
gine and thrown upon the ground - Ae A h and in a letter to Gen-
olkkiit iu-onitr foj.t ilitiitir anil in5 uo : . . . : . . .
badly injured that he died in a few
. . v v .. ,
moments thereafter. Four nun, la
borers on the construction train, were
slightly hurt. Upon the passenger
train the two brakesman, Henry Blom
and P. Jeffries, had their legs broken
and were otherwise injured. Both
locomotives arc badlv damaged, and
also one baggage and one passen-
irer cur
Immediately after the accident was !
known at Connellsville. surjreons were j
sent to the scene of disaster and ev-
cry possible attention given to the i the crops, from which it appears the
wounded. The passengers were de- j crops are generaly backward, particu
tuined at the place of the accident for jlarly corn, on account of the coldness
about three hours. Those west i of the Spring, but a larger area being
bound were transferred to the train I planted, and with the weather hence
easf. which had arrived in the mean-! forward, the prospect for at least the
time at the place, and were sent to
their destination, and the east bound
passengers were transferred to a pas
senger car left uninjured by the acci
dent, and were sent on to Cumberland,
arriving here at 4:30 p. m.
It is a remarkable coincidence that
this accident occurred upon the very ! Oats and other small grains are gener
pot where the collision happened ! ally looking wel), the former cereal
when mail route agent Collins was promising an abundant yield.
burned to death some months since.
Cumberhtnd Daily Xacs.
- j St. Louis, May 30. Mail accounts
Horrible ae-A Mother Murder. ,,f freshet in South-western Mis
Her Illegitimate CHII. j Uiat whoe fanM m yaj.
' i . r o" : ; 1. 1
Vrnm f be Znnrsville fWir we iret '
villi? CWiVr wcget:"- v -r'"ft
f a most frightful j othcr 8 rcams were completely washed
a few miles from ay leaving nothing but rock and
the particulars of
crime committed
that c tv. on Mnmlav hist. It seems i
that Margaret Brewer, aged alwutl
twentv-five years, and the mother of!
- ?n " : 1:... .1
twentv-five years, and the mother of 1
ail meglumine &011, Hiirura niu, nirii
- - . '
with her father, mother, a grown up
sister and some smaller brothers and
sisters in a log shanty in Ilieh-hill
towuthip, Muskingum county. Mar-i
garct's child was a constant sou
ree of i
trouble and quarrels in the family, the
grandfather, it is said, treatingthe lit
tle boy cruelly. On Monday morning
the mother took an axe, and going to
the bed where her son was sleeping,
struck him twice with the edged side
of the weajton, crushiug in his skull
and scattering his brains over the lied
and walls, killing him instantly. The
woman's mother and sister, who
were on the outside of the house, saw
her commit the deed. An officer of
justice was apprised of the crime, and
011 reaching the hut found the guilty
mother sitting on the foot of the lied
where the ghastly corpse of her child
lay. On being arrested she acknowl
edged her guilt. On the way to jail
she remarked to those who hud her in
custody, "I do not feel so badly as I
expected to. I have nothing to re
gret; I would do the same thing
again." "When told that she would
bo hung for the crime, she said : I
w ant them to hang
die.
me ; I want to
Wire Murderer Ljraehed.
Sparta, K, May 30. John Bran
ham, who murdered his wife yester
day by splitting her head oen with
an axe, was hung last night by a par
ty of a hundred men, who collected in
front of the jail alwnit one o'clock and
demanded the keys from the jailor,
which were reluctantly given up.
They then took Brauham from the
jail, carried him half a mile from town
and hung him to a tree. His wife
was hurried to-day, Xo cause for
killing his wife is kuown.
The Public Debt.
Washington, June I. Tho de
crease of the public debt for May is
about four and a quarter millions.
rill LA DELPHI A.
Philadelphia June 2, 1872 Very
few delegates have arrived. George
Hawley, of Connecticut, Gov. Noyes,
of Ohio, and Gen. Burnside are
among the arrivals to day. "
The opinion is general that Greeley
will be the Baltimore nominee, and
among the Republicans the wish is
no less general. It is claimed by his
friends that Pennsylvania will be for
him in the Convention. The Demo
cratic leaders admit that while many
of the people are "going back on"
Greeley, they cannot help themselves,
and few expect anything else than a
split in the part)'.
, Buckalcw'a .... nomination . . creates
much dissatisfaction here, and there
is a prospect of a serious split. The
Sunday Trancript, which is influen
tial in tho party, has taken decided
grounds against him.
Col. corner, who has returned from
Washington to-day, is understood to
be reconciled to the Republican State
ticket, and will hereafter throw all his
influence for it.
The great Republican Wigwam
will be dedicated Tuesday evening,
whon General Logan will speak.
Got. Morton is also announced.
Reports from every quarter are
that the great business interests of the
country are wheeling in for Grant,
and view the possibility of a change
with alarm. itimmerctaL
Sea Davla
Drlara
far BnN
Nashville, May 29. Andrew J.
Kellar, editor cf the Memphis jtta
lanehe, who arrived here to-day, states
that Jefferson Davis has written a
letter to Wade Hampton, declaring for
Horace Greeley. Mr. Davis also adds
that the Democratic party would act
injudiciously to make a nomination at
Baltimore. As a man, Mr. Davis
could not refuse to support Mr. Gree
ley for his kindness when under trying
circumstances. The opinion at Mem
phis to this extent sustained Davis,
but it is said that as Alexander II.
Stevens and Mr. Davis have always
disagreed, it follows that as Stephens
opposes Mr. Greeley. Mr. Davis, there
fore, supports him. The old leaders
see the folly of opposing public opin
ion, and must follow willingly or un
willingly.
Mardrrers
DiM-Terd
HearcD.
After a Year's
Chicago, June 1. A Jacksonville
III., special say s after a year's inces
sant search and investigation by
schrewd detectives for the murderer
of Hon. Sharon Tynsdall, Ex.Secre
tary of State, disbelieved that the men
who committed the crime have been
discovered and evidence found to con
vict them. Charles Durning and
James Kennedy, who were convicted
I Washington, May 31. General
. Howard was recently sent out to pac-
ify the hostile I pache Indians of Ari
j'zona. On hs 9y there he request-
ed Cook to Umjyracily suspend hos
I tile operations against these Indians
... . , ' lPflm:tr tn tat tflA
i i . i. u.,i ,.irlW nrinnn .
quest for a suspension of the cam
paign, and advises him to take vigor
ous measures at once to punish hostile
Apaches, whom he designates as rob
bers and murderers who will not be
conciliated.
Th Crpa la the tl'eat.
CiMCAOO. Mav 31. The
papers publish reports from a large
numlier of points in Illinois and Iowa
in regard to the present prospects of
average yield is good. Wheat, par
ticularly Fall, is looking badly in ma
ny localities, and in some counties
they arc plowing np the" wheat fields
'and planting them in corn. This,
however, occurs in some of the north-
ern counties of Illinois every season.
Rraul ta af the Freshet.
K' 01 ""S r" - VUV -Cr" f
"V "fc
Large numbers of live stock
were drowned, and hundreds of yards
e . 1 . . 1 1 i,-.e :l 1
7 , , , .. ...
1 p 11 1 1 l i iirii uu iii 1 ruin 1 1 im-ii iiiiii
the adjacent IVhIs.
Konth Carolina' laflueaee for
tireeley.
" . .
11.111.1.0 n'.i, o.
ton County lemocratic convention
held here to-day, adopted resolutions'
indorsing the Cincinnati platform and
candidates, and instructed their dele
gates to the State Convention to use
all efforts so to shape its actions that
the whole influence oT South Carolina
at Baltimore shall be directed to pre
vent any nomination other than that
of Gereeley and Brown.
- Fire mt Taaaaa, Fav.
Tamaqua, May 31. At two
o'clock A. M. a most destructive fire
broke out in Dean's carriage factory
here. Tha flames spread rapidly and
liefore six o'clock the whole block was
destroyed, including' Dean's factory
a chair factory, hardware store, two
saddlery shops, several grocery stores
in all about twenty buildings. The
total loss could not be ascertained.
The property was partially insured.
Ietraetla ofa. Brewery.
Cuambkrsbvro, May SI. The ex
tensive brewery recently built and
owned by Messrs. Kurtz & Wert was
destroyed by fire last night The
loss will be about $10,000, with an in
surance of $8,000. The cause of the
fire has not yet been discovered.
fatal AaTrar.
We have been informed that a most
serious affray occurred at Point of
Hocks, Md., on Friday last- . On that
day two men residing in that vicinity
named Heater Appold brothers-in-law,
quarreled about some livestock, which
led to a fight between the two men' in
which both used knives, and each
stabbed the other. Se serious were
the injuries received that one died on
Friday, and the other on Saturday.
Daily New.
NEW ITEVft.
The largest orchard in the world is
In California. It contains 426 acn-s.
and more than .75,000 fruit tress.
A Virginia paper advocates a tax
of sixteen cents per pound on tobacco,
liquors, dojrs, old bachelors and mem-
bera of the Lcgidlatnre.
One million four hundred and twen
ty thousand dollars, in donble eagles,
were coined at tho United States mint
In San Francisco in April.
Army worms have made their ap
pearance in large nflmlicrs in the fields
near Jacksonville Illinois, and are
cutting down the meadows and young
corn. " ' -
TLe rain has been very copious
throughout Minnesota, and reports
come from all sections that crop pros
pects were never better, especially
wheat and grass.
Wendell Phillips says: "We have
had one Andy Johnson, I will not run
the risk of getting another in Horait
Greeley. I want a man with some
decided principles. Greeley never
had any."
The Philadelphia Bulletin suys
"The Republican party is not for
Greeley," and tho "Democratic purty
is not for Greeley." And that's what's
the matter with Horace.
As a scheme to divide the Republi
can party, the nomination of Greeley
is a failure. As a method of splitting
tbe Democracy in two. it is a com
plete success.
The Senate has passed the House
supplementary apportionment bill,
which gives Pennsylvania an addi
tional member of Congress making
her delegation 27. Right.
The son of Col. Taylor, Paymaster
United States Army, stationed at
Leavenworth, was found dead in an
alley in Levenworth on Thursday
morning, shot through the head. The
man last seen with Taylor was arres
ted on suspicion of being his murderer.
One of tho wives of the Viceroy of
Egypt is said to be a Boston woman,
who belongs to one of the first fami
lies of the commonwealth, and whose
ancestors on both sides came over in
the Mayflower.
Secretary Boutwoll, whilo at his
home at Groton, Massachusetts, last
week, plowed an aero oi land. Mr.
Greeley will have to look to his lau-
rcls : he must "clear ' at least a two
acre iui ui tiiumr iu luaiuiaiu um re-
putationasa "man of thepeople."
There will be nearly or quite fifty
colored delegates to the Philadelphia
uonvention, and not allot tuemare,
from the Southern States. Besides
thoso inside, an influential committee
appointed at New Orleans by the Xa-
Iionai convention recently m m-mmuii
there, will be on hand.
An Ironton, Ohio, jury has render
ed a verdict against the Buckeve ;
House property, owned by T. J. Da-,
vis, in favor of Mrs. Justice for 9,000. j
It was proved that Mr. Justice bought i
whisky at tbe Buckeye House and ,
was killed bv the cars the same da v. i
A few da vs ago the United Brethren
quarterly conference, held at .Man
heim, resolved hereafter to use the un
fermented juice of the grape "fruit
of the vine" to celebrate the Lord's
Supper, as recomruonded bv the lust
annual conference held at Harrisburg.
,, T. . . , ,
George F. (, lark, attached to oven7
circus in making a balloon
ascension !
in Memphis on Friday, struck against
Jackson's block. The ropes support
ing th trapeze, on which he was
seated, parted, letting him fall to the
ground, a distance of fifty feet, cut
ting and bruising him in a horrible
manner.
Says the Chattanooga Times : "All
the information we have received
from the growing crops in this county
leads us to believe that we will have
the largest crops of wheat and oats we
have had for many years, unless
something happeus to prevent. There
is a very large area of wheat planted
and it is all looking splendidly.''
A special dispatch from Versailles
and other points in southwest Miss
ouri sa vs a terrible tornado passed
over .Morgan county on r-aiuruay
. . . ... ,
oivmnir (In T no farm rl KVerv
Fisher and others, houses, barns,
orchards, fences, &e., were completely
destroyed. A number of persons
were Killed ana several wounucu,
most of whom are not expected to re- j
cover. In the vicinity of Florence a
creat number of houses, barns, Ac
il
nrrc ufhirujcu. ii-iuna uu -uu- ;
day night there was a heavy fall of
rain, which flooded a large part of the
town and carried away the railroad !
bridge and a long stretch of railroad I
track. I
Two aged citizens cf St. Louis, j
Mo., have never missed paying an
afternoon visit to a beer garden in j
. ,1 . . ,. .1 4 . A ....... ....
thatcity fortwenty-nineyears. They
always" appear at about the same
hour," sit at the same table, drink the
same quantity of beer, and play the
same number of games at dominoes
without variation, day after day
throughout the year.
Tiik Bar Room Remedy, for weak-!
Ulra VI 411.' ciuiiiuiu a-" ' -
Bitters. They are surcharged with
Fusel Oil, a deadly element, which is
rendered more active by the pungent
astringents with which it is combined.
If your stomach is weak, or vour liven
or bowels disordered, tone, strengthen ;
1 i i ...:.v. v-:..-
auu reguiatc mrui una . "irgui v- j
ters, a pure Vegetable Stomachic, j
' . 1 k a. e r 1!
Corrective ana Aperient, free Irom al- j
cohohol, and capable of infusing new i
- .
Vitality HltO VOUr exhausted and dlS- j
Al.i ai-dtont Anr i
urucicu m sii iu. tn j
I
4.000 AGENTS Wanted our New B.. .t i
1
It I m m I
a VIl V Kr'l
1
Dy W. E. Waaa, the noted Pioneer and Huiimitim.
A moat area rate and fawinatlnx deaeript km of
th wildnera anl wealth of the bonndiera Weat :
IU antold riebe. lili Injun. Bulfalu, Wnlve Jo,
t'ruwded with valuable iuformatloa.'iairklinirwith
the kMnMt wit and rarleat humor, rlvallnir Murk
Twaln't bmt, and aplendldly Illustrated. Will I
Immanmly popular and aeli beyoo.1 preeelent. F..r
aamule uairea. II lustration a. term e., addrew
UCHHAKU HKOS-, Pul.lWhers.
733 Sanaum Street, Phila.Klphla.
poll SUNDAY-SCHOOLS.
m SUNDAY-SCHOOL WORLD.
A leading periodical IbrTeaehera, with full eipla
natiooit 0? the leeaona. 16 p. m.mthly. Only arc. a
THEGHILOS
WORLDS
ted paper for children, loo roplee luuuthly. uoe
year, til 00 or twice a month fcM ?u.
Lea pAper tor cnuurvn.
rear. ii2 00 or iwicv mi;
rue onuni ad'o dadcd
f iv-
int. uuiiVLfin y rnrL.n i
Inir tha teat of the leaeun, and wrlca tut th study
of It, fcc
Intermediate Lesson Paper
of a mora utmple character, 'with qoeniuns aol ex-
planattooa. Either of the above at the rate ol TV.
per 100 eoples monthly, or for lUOcoplevperyenr.
iiecirnen eopiee oi any oi toe aooee iunu
plica CVb to
M A.VEKICAN SI'ITDAY SCHOOL T.
lUa Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
AGENTS
(there ii a rash lor It) oa Dio Lawis' lat and
VI
11 1 ill
U IWf 1 IVt
,rttort mrFm. jrpiIREE YEARS IX A MAN
i,,'?r ,. ' ! f TK AP! A eompanii4t to Ten Nlht In a Har-
tr, M Jolly friend Secret. k,m, hy T. S. Arthur, (the tutwt poiitr ol -t-
It la bv odd the moat taking and aaleahle book In merteau author.) i now pa..y. it u a tarili'
thefleld. 1 It la on avltally important aubiect. i evp.e of llipior makini; an.1 ellin:r. a tlirillm re
It I bv America' most nonular writer m he.lth eiinl of a three year' hie. in a mv dratu u'l'-
11 m, lor in pnee, tn larirest and bandaomerit ;
book ever told by ulMcrlpUon. Amenta, th ueoite
me! !
-..pie 1
a to
areeairer foraoch a book, and will nre yon to :
Wins It to them. Writ for term, ave.. Ir
OEX). MACLEAN, Publisher,
T33 SaiuuDJ Street, Philadelphia.
I'y-KLLS' CARBiM.IC
l...f 7 ''l ' "" Th- T
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TM h. r ''"i '" I-l'"'" . t-T(..-f,.( v,
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THEA-SW-rtP.
A Pare hlnr T
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armnfI to .nil I. t
l''il oi in niir tnv!i- mark 1:.
lrtlnl ;m. 1'onn'l I'li.-k.i'.c. .
Ir. .in ami so l'.,iiM. I;.,.-,.
lheO--:it At!:intir am! i'v
On. wor
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ah the lani uor an.
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tho wvu'lcrlu! Si
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WEKK A Bov
h the languor sn.1 l...-ifu,!.; ..f 'n,H.. .'.'.
hlin. C..iue ;in. r-ivc vi.,r an.t ,!r.-th Ir.,,,'
tho wwlcrlul rvnh Ain. ri' in I-.xk;
vi- r !w W-i f-v n.t bv) I
J U11UJ5KI5A.
In;r an! U'v.-"!ully known in l d;iIIvi -.iu,,tr
aoafowrrlul Joiili-. aii'l i-,i..t cur:i,,.r ' IIl.
KIiI. it it ! un.l rrn t- ea.-.t-i u,, Mii. iI,1,,t,
iuu it:.l on It." tfrrat n-piKail in. A i';r,iJ t ,.
men. ni hikI -i-inin: Tn.ii'-aN ,, tm j,,tJ
, an., ii ;wh5 inff ni"t roWTItll 1
tiei known to MjlrrU .Mnliva.
aii'l
Dr We IN' KvJract or Jiirelx la
a iM-rftft r-inlT f..ra!l illwaw f t, I:..
ru-:inl"- HVjknw, (ilaii'luloiin Tumour Ini-v
S. n.lul.1. Intrntal Alm-cM-v. .ml w t 1 remove a i
oh.'trm-tioriKil the Liver, Sj.l., lntc-tinc-. l t
riii ank I rhtary or:r:in..
It In itr-artti-iiiini!aii.lnouriiln2. Like nutri
ciou f.l uki ii info tin- Mmunt-ii. 1' "inuiit.--mi.l
.iiilu- through the iir:uUti..ii kiv.,-
Thr.irau-I hiallli.
It n-uulMf!- tli- Ikiw.1.4 (Ui tt th n-roM. . t,
llrwtly on tin; wirvtivo orL':ui, an 1 hv it jnrw. ..
ful Toiiiran-I n-Kturiiiir L-tfH-u. priaiuuv h'alti .
an-l vtiMPiu ' ii. ti to tin- wo.,)., -v-trm
Jt'll.N K. .HH.UHi. 1 I'latt St.. .Ww Y'.rL
Sole Aif'-iit l:r thi- I 'n!--i star.-.
I'rii-p. One Ikiilar r lioiile. Seu.l y Un-til:'.-
HOUSEKEEPERS!
HorsEKEErKi:.:
HOUSEKEEPERS!
HOUSEKEEPERS'
M.aPHCLPS aco.
V
-M-ifa trm ar--
THE NOVELTY
Ha the
Patent Flange Cca Wlieels on Beth Ens
of the KotM.
THE NOYrXTV
, inc. .w i.ui
XIE XOvelty l'",,'ru,',,""lri'"Ji;
j the novelty1" tht e'l'c''' w"rkia- w
' TH E x, ,vtLTV L" t,,e """" wriim.-r.
Nthrm..ti!urnMwrin-.
Th?-1 with other rt'lvantaa-f make it m..r .1.-..
rnttle than anv othfT.
No Practical Housekeeper
j "nl o hn Wrinwmrtilh heiauin:
Trv It arvl :iti.iv
yi'Ur--ll tint it ! th.; re
mWly washivo k wniiii-.i
MACHINE ri). h'l I himbrr Vrft, .v. r-ni
Soi! everywhere
SIO
ln.Tle frr.in ') if n. ail n. examine. .
Sample o-tit Itff'mr fp.ei f-.r J.-,-
niai retail )un-c icr flu. if. L. ttULCuTT. !
Chatham Sunup. New Y'ork.
Atrali Wanted f.r the Aiiroi.i.-raphr ,t
HORACE GREELEY
or Kemillm-tion-'ur a l.o.iy Lift., liln.airate.l- The
Life an-1 rime of irn-at a PMramhp-t-i-t "!
Kefnuer miinot fail tj imerer erenr tro. Arnert.
ran. ienl .; 50 f r i-ain- ie ropy. K K x it EAT.
Fuhlisher. x5 ltnxt.lw.i v. N. Y.
PSYCHO
CHAKMI
)MANf'Y, OP. SOUL
IN'";. ir )W h.-r - m;v fSi-
rjZ?X SrrT VTXr
, I'ream. Mint to Li-lie. A iiu-er. exeith; -
ju. k. i. .o.w ,m. t. william m it. puLh-i"
' -"-'!'"'- .
WAEEEN
KANGE.
FIRM PREMIJM AM.1VST., Wl.
Ih.ul.le E!-vate. then, tt'araii!,- ( wt, Rp.jihw
lh.r. E'r!er tliiarl. ihnnplnjr shaking Unit"
liipi-l Iralt. Fl'LLEK, W AKliLX til -'a
Water Street. New York.
AY COW.-
amo tp'paini ..n Hit- pr mix ..( J.ma:ii:i
C. liaP-iav. in Solllere; t..w;i.-hjp. S..iieret
Pa., on lvh Mav. 17.1 a while an 1 Km-is ..r;,
cow. left ear ini oil. nn l the riirht tar en i.pnl;
ah.u! hve vrar.M. .m l i!rv.
J- CYlil .s MIAVEK.Tji. CVik.
EPS! SEEPS!! SEEPS!!!
Ml New S.-e. C.ttnlo
complete li.! of
irue for 172. o.mai;,i
VEUEEAIILE. FIELD in.l FLOWKK SEEI'S.
with iliri-tions firea!tivatioo. ih w rvmiv. an-1
b ent fpe to any aJ.;p-. A!".
1T 1 VT TDl'lV VIYI J 1 i-IIT..-...., ...
;.f aii kiuds. ifcm14m.-t.. nasket. em Flower i..r
i i... in ' - . - i ami .imi i.iii.i. l
" y --- i ;
apl 17
Hie
j.i.v r-- .. nr.A mi. M--ii-man.
lSi Soiitliiit'lU St.. 1'iit-iiuriih. 1
(j.VKN
AWAY
TU ANY liOOX AGENT.
5 UKEKXISAC'Iw:
AND A SfKl-iMKH OF Til::
GliKAT INDUSTRIES
Or IHtl JlltU STATES.
1300 PAbES AM) 500 LXiRAVIM S
PU INT ED IN ENGLISH. X GE1U1AN.
Written hy 'J Eminent AathiT. Int-Itbl n:r li Tan:
Greeley and Johu 11 Gotten.
We want Airenl in every town t -lU-it erl.-r-!
for tlii work, on litier.il tefmi. It fell to ;i nix
j e. ami no lit.riry li.uM he withont it. It i a e..in
plete llltrvof all Lranehe ..f in.iu.-try. r-.'
I of nianula. tUP . ete. . like work ever iwlorrpul -f
liliiil. Iiie nir.-nt .-.-ill 1: iu eint iiay. rnutii..r
j I-.", iu one week, another 2o:i iu two w-.-ek. .:i
j early ap.fi-ati..n will t-tire a i-hoi.-e in territ.-rv.
J Eull panu ul ir an l terni m ill lie enl lree. wu h'.i
1 .pet-inirn of tlii lireat Work. an.l a .! rreen'.... k.
J. U. Ul liK X HVl'E. Hart!..r.l.t r.:.
! KENNEDY'S HE.MUK'K OiNTME.Nr.
The proprietor 'in. Iiy th- a-i-'-anee
of Etniuent l'hi..-i:iii an:
I henii! 'u.vee.letl in uiiiwinj t l.r
" uni.lli'IO'tl lir.ilM'1-T i.-i .10.. m.. miIili.
till, liteii ami Ue-in oi '.he H.:r.
I. k Tree, anil l.taiiie.l a valu.i! .
lip'tirati. to lie atil.iii k aaa .io--
or l'later lor Kheiitu.-itim. 'tvn---.
Pain Jiorene ol the l'ik. 1 m-.
or StoniiK-b. Pile. Salt Klienm.
Seurvy. Sore. I leer. Hnnioii. - ir
forms ir t-liite. I'luioiain. -re
ttreu.-t an.l Nipi.l.-. U:nuw.r:i-.
fhatlliir. aiel Skin lile:l-- o. I::
tlaiiiuiatorv nature. I HAS, A.
fi.ilt..lii.V. Airent. 7 Sixth Ave.. New York.
rYyll E BES'
I
T l'.U'Elt, TRV IT!
Tu, KUntiic America l. the i-bcaH-t an.! o.
uiutrti w.-eUy paper pui.i:.-h,-.i. kw uum
berexaitain troni 1" to l.' original rntrravinu- "I
wm maeiiim-ry. n.vei invention, lin.;.-. Ei. m
'"" " r,k'- 'i'""--- improve.) im,, imi
menl. awl everv ikw dii.verv in 4 lieunirv. V
vear uumU r contain SSI pH.- and wveral tin"
'"' enitravina. 1 n.i.n.l of volutin-
grit iireerve.i for tin)ini and relerenee. l'lie pr.n--
timl receipt are well worth ten time I lie ut - r,
tion pri.-e. Term. .! a year t.y mail. Spw.-iw.-ii
rent lp-e. .ny oe na.l ol .ew iH-aler.
PAT EN'l'S oltaine.l on t lie hct term. M.lei
of new invent kin an.1 kelehe eainine.l. al ai-
vk-e free. All latent are pul.lilie.l in the S. I-1-
"hc American the week III. y f-n. Sen-I :.r ;ki-u-
miu-l. 1 iu irauf . nmtuiiunK law aiel luu .hti.-
1 tion fur
t.taiiiiii'r Patent.
A l.lr. tor paper or c .iLi'minu Patent. M I N .
Jtt'O.. S7 Park liow. N. V. Iir..uh oini-e.pr.''
V and Tth St., W aj.hinat.io. D. '. "
Mnnow1,A"K kapii'I.y with st.ii.ii
AlAUUtjr and Key t'heckOutDI. fatalia:'-.
ample an.l lull partleular tree. S. M. Setk. ku.
Kralllclioro'. Vermont.
I'ret' to Ixk Aucnt-H.
We will enl a han.Umie IVKH-tusof our .Vnr
Illutlratr I Family biblt, eontalnir.ir over . tine
Seripture lllutrati.i to any li..k Aetit. Iiw.'
charge. Ad.ire9 National Pi Bi.itiifo..
PhUa.tvlpiii t. Pa.
OET the only STANDAKD BOOK of the kin I
pnhlilie.l. lin av(sl vesrly hpall who p.e It.
an iw male;iy AU'-ni
n einvainif fiir Yi-u-uan'd
Dictionary of Ev-rv-lhiv
Want.i-iutaili-
inir Ai ikai kiwioia in everv tviKirtment of liuiuail
Ellort, than in anv other poi'.le way. Enun
to 440 a week iiuured. It I tor every llnueekeepe'.
Eartuer. Tnule al lrofeioii. For the Si. k an.1
Well. A reliable book id iernianeut value t v;
ery wide awake ppnrreie pcroit. It -ll lteli.
Ettra term. Ad.lp.-s t il. lixd, J Eighth St.
New York.
aliown up ih.vilp deception practiced Inbarnioui
and la h an.wt powerful work or the kind ever
written. Will be eairerlp read by thousand. "'
written. Will be eairerlp
Is certain to have an innnen.e aale. Apply h 80
agency an.l do irood aa well a make money, to
J. M.STUDDAKT a CO., PuulnaeM, PhiU
.v4 I

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