Newspaper Page Text
The Somerset Herald.
- JfLY 31, ISTi
ATIOXALKEPI BM AXTM HTT.
ULYSSES S. Gil A XT,
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
HENRY W. W1LSOX,
KEPI BLM AS STATE TICKET.
J. F. HAllTRAXFT.of Montgomery
FOR PLTREME JIIH5E,
ULYSSES MERCUR, of Bradford.
FOR AUDITOR GENERAL,
HARR1SOX ALLEX, of Yarrcn.
FOR CONGRESSMEN AT LARGE,
GLEXI W. SCIIOF1ELP, of Erie.
CHARLES ALBRIGHT, of Carlwn.
DELEGATES AT LARGE TO THE CONSTI
VM. M. MKKKDITH, Philadelphia
.1. GILL1NGHAM FELT. Phila
GEX. HARRYWHITE. Indiana.
GEX. VM. LILLY, Carlxm.
L. BARTHOLOMEW, Sehuvlkill.
II. X. M'ALLISTER, (Voter.
WILLIAM DAVIS. Monroe.
JAMES REYXOLHS. Lancaster.
SAMMUEL F. DIM MICK, Wavne.
;EO. Y. LAWRENCE, Washington.
DAYID X. WHITE, Allegheny.
W. II. AIKEX.Lchigh.
JOHN II. WALKER, Erie.
loll DELEGATKfliTO TUE CONVENTION,
COL. JOHN R. EDIE.
J Sul-i'-ot to the dochiion ol the District Conference
E. D. YUTZY, Lower Turkevfoot.
JSulijeet to the decision of the District Omference.
J. R. McMILLEX, of Middlecreek.
K. M. SCH ROCK, of Stonyereek.
OLIVER KXEITER, of Somerset.
FOR REGISTER & RECORDER,
J. ROBERT WALTER, of Milford.
VAL. MILLER, of Qucmahoning.
FOR POOR HOUSE DIRECTOR,
JOHN H. SNYDER, of Stonyereek.
JACOB SPEICHEIl, of Stonycm k.
We publish to-day a condensed
statement (nil that our space would
allow) of the bargain and sale le
tween Horace Greeley and the
Democrats for the Presidential nom
ination, clearly exposing the most
corrupt political intrigue of the age,
entered into by this model reform
candidate, whose sole ttock in trade
consists in the alleged purity of his
character, and his desire to reform
the political morals of the country.
In the light of this exposure, the
Southern trip of Mr. Greeley, his
violent abuse of the "carpet baggers"
in the South, his refusal to eo-o-crate
with the National Republican Com
mittee of which he was a member,
the sudden cessation of his attacks
oil the Ku-Klux, and the ardent sup
port of him as their candidate by the
rebel leaders and soldiers, all now
stand forth clearly revealed. Office
to the Xorthern Ctijcrheadt and
jM Htion to the Con federate soldiers,
were the potent considerations for his
nomination at Baltimore.
At first, although backed tipwith
such an array of circumstantial evi
dence, we refused to credit the dam
niug tale, and determined to await
the Tribune's denial or explanation ;
but a careful reading of all that jour
. nal has j et said on the subject, has
convinced us of the substantial truth
of the revelations of the Binghampton
While the Tribune enters a kind of
general denial, and says that Gree
ley never wrote to any one about
the Presidency unless first written to,
and challenges the production of his
letters, wcich it knows are in the
hands of Carmiciiahl, the origina
tor of the plot, and declares that
Greeley never agreed in case of his
election to make Seymour Secretary
if State, which was never alleged, it
vet has not one word to say about
Carmichael, not one word about
tensions to rebel soldiers, not a word
of the particular letters enumerated
by date, not a word of denial that he
agreed to become a candidate if sup
jMirted by Horatio Seymour. In
short its answer consists of the most
palpable evasions; and leaves un
touched the fact, that whatever Mr.
Greeley may, or may not have
written, "asked," or "invited;" he
knew at least, that his friends were
engaged in this most disreputable
banrain for him and in his behalf,
and it forces home the couriction,
that while trusted by the Republican
party he deliberately turned traitor
to it, and used the influence of the
Tribune, sustained by the money of
Republicans, to disrupt and destroy
the party; that while put forth as the
representative of a grand moral up
rising looking to the purification of
jKjlitics, he is the mere tool of a cor
rupt bargain a first class fraud,
whom no pure man can support, and
that the Cincinnati Convention was
swindled into accepting as a Liberal
Republican candidate, the already
agreed upon, "net up" candidate of
the Democratic leaders. There is no
depth of corruption that may not Je
apprehended, should this man le
elected to jwwer, after this evidence
of Lis complicity in so grave a iliti
Thi Carlisle Herald says: Hart
ley, the Democratic nominee for Aud
itor General, was so bitter a copjK-r-head
during the war, that he left the
Methodist Church, because the minis
ter prayed that success might crown
the Union arms, and the Govern
ment be preserved from dissolution.
Thk Buffalo Evening Post, for
twenty years a staunch Democratic
paper, has hauled down the Dolly
Varden flag and hoisted that of
Grant and Wilson. Kerf!
The corrupt bargain between
Greeley and the democrats, looking
to the vlcction of the former to the
Presidency, embraces the defeat of
our State ticket in OcUiIkt. Accord
inplv McClvre. Forney & Co. are
unceasing in their vituperation and
assaults upon General Ilartranft, and
for months past by alternate threats
and entreaty have attempted to com
pel his w ithdrawal from the ticket,
with the tun assurance that such a
demoralization of the Republican
forces would inevitably ensue, as to
result in the election of Bvckalew,
and thereby improve Greeley's
chances of success in Xovcmlter. "So
hopeful were they of the success of
their scheme that last week the
and the Age both announced that
Hartraxft would lie withdrawn by
the State Central Committee at its
meeting on Thursday last. Neither
General IIartraxit nor any of Ins
niiwil the idea of
his withdrawal. He was fairly nom-
jinatt-d, the Zanders ogainst him have
all Iht-ii exposed and refuted, and the
! people have determined to make Lnti
our next Governor. The State Com
mit tin met and received the most cn
con raging reports from all portions of
the Commonwealth, and the little
game of McClvre & Co. did not
The most desperate exertions are
being made by the Democracy, and
their McClure-Forney allies to defeat
General Hartraxft; and the charge
is hourly repeated, with the hope of
j 1 having a few fools believe it, that he
who forced the exposure of the hv-
ans fraud and pursued the scoundrel
to ihe last, was a party to the fraud,
and a t-harer in the theft.
It is simply the old "stop thief" in
to divert attention from themselves,
by hallooing on the track of an inno
cent man. These political guerrilas
know that every vote lost to Hart
raxft in OctoW, is worth three votes
to Greeley in Xovemlier, and the
only hope of the confederates is
based on the forlorn chance of carry
ing Pennsylvania. We say to Re
publicans, as the Democrats say to
their friends ' Help to elect Bucka
lew, and you help to elect Horace
This is the way II. B. Swope, Esq.
paid his respects to ex-senator Lowry
in his speech at Erie on Tuscday
evening of last week ;
"Well, he's been in office alxtut ten
years, and now he says he's in favor
of the one term principle. A pretty
advocate of the. one term prineiplc.he
is. And he fought corruption single
handed and alone at Harrisburg.
When he went into office he liought
on credit large amounts of real es
tate, on which he had payments
and taxes to raise, and got $800 a
year. When he came out nine years
afterwards his real estate was all his
own, all paid for, no back taxes to
lother, and he had $100,000 in clear
cash besides. Do you think I charge
him with lieing corrupt? Not a bit
of it. I hold him up as an example
of uncommon thrift and industry.
Imitate" bis virtuous example and
you'll nil get rich out of $800 a
year. He went to Cincinnati to help
nominate a ticket because he wanted
reform. Well, any sort of reform
will do for him, for he can't le made
The New York Commercial thus
sums up its advices from different lo
calities in Pennsylvania. A knowl
edge of these facts probably accounts
for the determined opposition of near
ly one-half the Pennsylvania delega
tion at Baltimore to the adoption of
the Cincinnati ticket:
"It is very evident the emetic is too
strong for the stomachs of the old
fashioned Democrats. For one Re
publican who will vote for Greeley
in Pennsylvania there will be ten
Democrats who will vote for Grant.to
say nothing of the number who will
stay away from the polls on election
day. J'ciinsylvania is just as sure
for Grant as old Vermont"
The Republican State ticket has at
last been completed, by the Central
Committee which met at Harrisburg,
on Thursday. The two candidates
selected for Congress-mcn-at-largcare
the Hon. Glexxi W. ScnoFiELD of
Warren, and General Alerioiit of
Carlion. Mr. SciionELDis a nicmlrcr
of the present Congress, and his term
will expire with the fourth of March
next. Mr. William B. Fortes, a
colored citizen of Philadelphia, well
known for his intelligence, wealth and
excellent character, was nominated
by the Committee for elector at large.
The ticket being now complete, and
being more, a strong and an admira
ble one, it only remains for the Re
publicans to work for and elect it.
We judge the chances of the Re
publicans carrying North Carolina at
the election held on to-morrow (the
1st) are very good, owing to the fact
that the X. Y. Tribune and other
Democratic papers, are lustily howl
ing that intimidation and corruption
are the means being used by the
friends of the President They arc
preparing to break their fall.
Large l ire In Fmatknnr, Penn'm.
Frostburg, Pa., Julj- ll.-At half
past ten this evening a fire broke out
in a grocery near the river edge,
across from the Fox House, and ex
tending along the north side of Main
street nvelojK'd and consumed three
groceries, one dry g.Mds store, the
National Hotel, a restaurant, the ex
press office, Western Union Telegraph
office and part of the railroad plat
form. The south side of Main street
narrowly escaped. The loss is esti
mated at $150,000.
la la Ob la Taa Uvea
Van Wers, Ohio July 2C A ter
rible storm accompanied with torrents
of rain, thunder and lightning,
passed over here last evening, carry
ing in its pathway buildings, chim
neys, fences and so forth. One house
owned bj J. T. Ramsey, near the
town.was blown down and completely
demolished. His wife and a son, aged
eight, were killed. Several buildings
in course of erection and some about
completed were blown down. TJie
destruction of projtcrty was very
great but the full extent is not known.
No other lives M-crc lost as heard of
Ut KWAN1II-.UTOX I.E1TEB.
Washington, D. C, July 27, 1872.
Gen. W. A. C. Ryan, the Cuba fili
buster, has returned to Washing
ton after hair breadth escapes from
the perils of yellow fever and war.
He denies that any portion of the ex
pedition of the Famine was captured
by the Spaniards, and pronounces
the expedition a success. He says
the Famine was a floating coffin, tak
ing seventeen days instead of six to
reach the reef of rocks on winch a
stupid pilot ran the craft, and from
which everything was disembarked
and safely hidden in the woodsonthc
Island before theburningofthc wreck.
He has lost thirty pounds of flesh
from black vomit and exposure. He
was the first man to land and the last
to take to the boats on the start for
Nassau. X. P. and is confident that
the 200,000 slaves freed by the pa
triots will never yield to the Span
iards until exterminated. He add
that the withdrawal of Valmaseda is
the best proof of the coming crisis.
He siM-aks of Spanish lies in regard
to the expedition, but, so far, I have
seen no denial of the published charge
that nine Spanish prisoners taken by
Gen. Rvan were immediately execu
ted by his order. It is to be hoped
that this htory is among the lies re
ferred to. He alleges that he has
good reason to believe that the two
other "expeditions safely landed, and
sjK-aks in glowing terms of tho pros
pects of the patriots to ultimately free
themselves from the yoke of Spain.
THE SECOND GREELEY PERFORMRXCE.
The letter of acceptance of the Bal
timore nomination by Horace Greeley
has afforded that ground and lofty
tumbler an opportunity to put himself
in still an other attitude of opposition
to the Republican party and its prin
ciples. This letter is for the purpose
of calling a halt upon the army of dis
gusted Democrats who are constantly
coming out in opposition to the Bal
timore Convention. Seeing the
North Carolina Democracy likely to
yield a tardy support and in some
sections neglecting the State cam
paign on account of the effect it may
have in his favor, he has devoted one
third of this letter to the object of
! pandering to the rebels of that region.
He the adviser of all unemployed per
sons to "go West" and lx-comc car
H t-baggers, takes this method of Tun
ing a tilt against the carpet bagging
of which he is himself an example
that of New England. Knowing
that he has nothing to hope for from
his native New England, after going
back on everything else, it might be
expected that he would, out of pure
spite, strike a blow at those w hose
principles he has lately deserted, in
order to get the favor of those who
hare always despised New England
Yankees of which he is one and fore
most. But the object of this blow, is
to condole with North Carolina Reb
els who, not having "shaken hands
over the bloody chasm," desired to
select for the U. S. Senate ex-Gov.
Vance the most objectionable Rebel
in that State, whose perjury in join
ing the rebellion while sworn to de
feud the national constitution espec
iallv commended him to their choice
while he wa? j et under the ban of
constitutional exception. His croco
dile tears over the votes of New Eng
land which he says deprived North
Carolina of the Senator of her choice
is truly pitiful to contemplate. It
is quite possible that this acrobatic
feat of riding two horses which go in
ojosite directions maj have the ef
fect of driving off u u ion men while
it halts the rebels in his circus tents.
At all events I hope to see him write
more letters. The more he defines
his position the more men will see its
Mr. Sumner is still in this city and
has just denied writing a letter or
or otherwise committing himself to
the Presidential fortunes of any one
Judge Davis, of the U. S. Supreme
Court, who was nominated at Col
onibus by the Labor Reform party is
out for Grant and Wilsoo and against
Greelev whose election he thinks
would lie a public calamnitv,
The letter of Jacob Thompson to
the Ex-Confederate Secretary ofStatc
shaking of Greeley's aid to the bogus
peace movement of the traitorous
"Sons of LilKTtj-', in 18f.4 and the
burning of Cincinnati and New York
cities, is creating quite a sensation
here where it is just published in full.
The Work ;. Ilartranft
for Kl Inn.
Gen. Ilartranft, like the great party
he represents, rests his claims to pub
lic consideration and confidence, not
on what he says, or other people may
say for or against him, but upon what
he has done what he has accomplish
ed in the public service. He is to be
judged bj acts, not words.
During his first three jcars as Aud
itor General, by the direct and sole
good management of John F. Ilart
ranft, guarding the public resousces,
and closely scrutinizing all expendi
tures of public money, the indebted
ness of Pennsylvania was reduced
$1,324,055 73." During his second
term the reduction aggregated $4,771,
388 52; makinu a total of debt re
duction accomplished by Auditor
General Ilartranft, in six years, nine
million, ninety-five thousand, four
hundred and forty-four dollars and
thirty cent.. This is practical work,
the statement of which may not oc
cupy as much space as some of Buck
alew's speeches discussing points in
Stuart Mills' theories of political
economy, j et it is more satisfactory
and comprehensive to the people than
any long buncome harangue. The
effect of the work on the securities of
Pennsylvania, is shown by the rate
at which State securities were and
are now quoted in Philadelphia. In
May 1st, 18CC, when General Ilart
ranft went into office, our bonds were
quoted at 881; at the present time
the quotation is, 3d series, 107; 1st
series, 103, and all other series at
102(rt l03. Such arc the results and
the effscts produced by Hartranft'B
management of the Auditor General's
When General Ilartranft took
charge of tho Auditor General's of
fice, the debt of Pennsylvania aggre
gated $37,495,455 41.
At the close of General Ilartranft'a
six vears as Auditor General, he re
duced this debt to $28,380,011 11;
having, as aircaav stateu, in six
years, without any increase of taxa
tion, and with the tax on real estate
removed by a Republican Legislature
paid nine million, mnety-five thou-
sand, four hundred aad forty-four
dollars and eleven cent. .
Such arc the results produced by
tho labors of a faithful and compe
tent official, and such the merit on
which we rest John F. Hartranft's
claim as a candidate for Governor
One Missouri editor fraternally re
marks of another : "His ears would
do for awnings to a ten-story whole
sale hog packing establishment"
Haw lie Barmlne for the Hemoeml
le XaMlantlnn-Penalonw f Disabled
Kefcel Kwldler Inr mt tne
The Binghamton Republican of
Friday evening published a portion of
its promised. reveiaiioiiH oi ureeieys
correspondence wun active uemocrata
of this State, begun last year, and
looking- to his nomination for Presi
dency by the Democratic party. The
Republican says that Lewis Car
michael, of Unadilla, Otsego county,
Xew York, is tho originator of
the movement which made Horace
Greeley the Democratic candidate for
President Carmichael is a farmer,
probably between fifty and fifty -five
years of age, who owns and resides
on a tract of 240 acres or improved,
land, two miles west of Unadilla, in
Otsego countj. For over twenty
years he has enjoyed the reputation
of being a politician of influence and
sagacity, and he was consulted in
times of important political move
ments by Dickinson and other men.
He has often attended State Conven
tions sometimes as delegate ; and in
18G0 he attended the Charleston and
Baltimore Conventions in the interest
of Mr. Dickinson. The substance of
his statement is given by the 'Repub
lican as follows:
"Carmichael wrote to Mr. Greeley
last September, giving his view about
the then coming Presidential cam
paign, and inviting Greeley to become
acandidate. Carmichael letter inside
was addressed to 'Hon. Horace
Greeley, the next President of the
United States.' Carmichael told Mr.
Greeley that tho time had come to
raft over,' and he thought the Demo
cratic leaders would drop old issues
and support him."
Mr. Greelev answered the letter in
a short time. He expressed (then or
afterward tho writer is not certain
as to the time here,) his willingness
to become a candidate, but was fear
ful that the Democratic leaders would
not support him. A letter from him
invited Carmichael to an interview
with him. Carniichacl said he went
down to Xew York soon after receiv
ing that letter, and had a long talk
with Greeley in the Tribune, office.
Greelej' told Cafmicbacl that Horatio
Seymour was a standing candidate
with the Democratic party, and that
Mr. Seymour would not step aside for
Carmichael answered that he could
not tell about that, as Gov. Seymour
had not been asked, and had not
said w hat lie would do. Carmichael
then offered to undertake to secure
Seymour's consent and co-ojcration
to the movement, and Mr. Greeley
agreed to lie a candidate provided he
succeeded with Mr. Sej-mour, and
other prominent Democrats.
Within a short time after the inter
view with Greeley. Carmichael saw
Gov. Seymour. He was not inclined
to receive the proposition with much
favor. Carmichael gave him his
views and left him to think the mat
ter over. At that time Seymour
thought that perhaps Hutchins could
be agreed upon as a candidate.
It was not long before Carmichael
saw Seymour again by appointment
and he said that he had made up his
mind that Carmichael was right, and
that the Democrats could support
Greeley ; or if a portion of the Re
publican party preferred making a
change in the Administration the
Democrats should not take advantage
of the movement.
Carmichael informed Mr. Greeley
as soon as convenient, or his success
with Gov. Seymour, and went about
the State, immediately, consulting
with Democratic leaders. The pro
position met with strong opposition,
but the fact that it vas about the
only thins they could do, convinced
the party leaders that they had better
do it If they should elect a promi
nent man from their ranks he woul
have political associations, and friends
that he could not help serving, and
they could not get such an adminis
tration as they could by taking up a
man with no former political associa
tions he would be under obligations to
The first plan, Carmichael said, was
to call a convention in Otsego county
to nominate Mr. Greelj', and start the
campaign in that manuer.
Last April Mr. Greeley wrote to
Carmichael saying that he believed
the Democrats preferred a candidate
from their own ranks, and would not
unite in his support, therefore he de
sired to be withdrawn from the can
vass. But Carmichael prevailed upon
him to stick to it until they knew
what tho Democratic leaders would
do. "It was not best to back down
before they had time to work the
The Republican also gives several
affidavits of gentlemen who were
more intimately acquainted with the
contents of the letters than most of
the others. One of these, Mr. Charles
S. Carpenter, is editor of the Oneonta
Herald, a weeklj' Republican news
paper. A part of his information was
of an earlier stage of the conspiracy
than that of other witnesses ; it did
not include the Seymour branch ol
the conspiracy. The position of Mr,
(Jreeley concerning the rebel soldiers
he stated some time ago in Ins jour
nal. Below we give the
AFFIDAVIT OF MR. CARPENTER.
Oneonta, July 17, 1872
C S. Carpenter, being sworn, de
poses and says that he is a resident
of Oneonto, Otsego county, in the
State of Xew York, and that he is
well acquainted with Lewis Carmich
ael, of t nadilla, in said county.
That Carmichael has for many years
been a Democrat, interested in County,
Mate, and National Conventions,
which he frequently attended; and
that he has for about a year past been
engaged in seeking a Democratic
candidate for the Presidency. That
C arniichacl was last fall in corres
pondence with Horace Greelev and
Horatio Seymour, on the question of
making new issues ; one of which was
the pay ment of pensions to disabled
rebel mldiers, as well as to Union
soldiers ; and that deponent saw let
ters from said Greeley and from Sey
mour, on that question. That one of
Greeley's letters, which deponent re
cognized by what be knows of Gree
ley's handwriting, and by the Tribune
heading (this letter being an answer
to a letter of Carmichael asking bis
views on the confederate pension
question,) expressed the views of Mr.
Greeley as farorablo to the passage, of
a taw provtamg that the general Gov
ernment pay pensions to Southern
disabled soldiers ; although he (Gree
ley) doubted whether Congress would
pass such a bill . That deponent read
the letter carefully, and this was its
true expression and meaning ; and it
was freely - discussed between Car
michael and deponent That this
letter was, according to deponent's
best recollection, dated in August, or
early in September, 1871. Deponent
saw a letter from Horatio Seymour
on the same subject, at about the same
time. Mr. Seymour expressed him
self in opposition to making the pen
tion question an issue then.
The deponent also saw another
letter of Horace Greeley addressed to
Carmichael, in which Greeley invited
Carmichael to call on him in Xew
York, to talk over political issues that
had been broached, between them ;
and a separate part of the letter, which
deponent did not have opportunity of
reading carefully, expressed, as depo
nent casually noticed, and was dis
tinctly informed hy Carmichael, me
possibility that Greeley would aci-cpt
the nomination for President, if the
nomination was tendered to him in
1872. That Carmichael was sbsent
from Otsego shortly afterwards and
received from Greeley, as Carmichael
distinctly and emphatically stated to
him, Mr. Greeley's positive consent to
be the Democratic candidate for
President in 1872, if the nomination
was given to him. The date of this
letter was in October, 1871.
That Carmichael endeavored to in
duce deponent to consent to advocate
paj-ing pensions to Southern soldiers
as a measure of conciliation between
Xorth and South, and to support Mr.
Greelej for the Presidency.
That it was fully understood be
tween deponeut find Carmichael that
Greelej was to Depressed for Demo
cratic nomination. That deponent
regarded Carmichael as a candid mutrJ
who treated these subjects with the
utmost seriousness ; and that deponent
is fully convinced that his correspond
ence and interviews, aud their mean
ing and results are described bj- him
honestly and faithfully.
C. S. Carpenter.
Sworn hefore me this 17th day of
E. M. Carver, Notary Public.
Hon. Chatles K. Ehlridge, the
Democratic memlier of From the
Fourth Wiseonsiu district, announces
that he is "unequivocally and unal
terably opposed to Greelev, and in fa
vor of Grant
emphatically deny that I ever
said every Democrat teas a horse-
thief, but I did say every horse-thief
teas a Democrat.
Let the Democratic flrgs wave for
One Southern Democratic paper the
Georgia Constitutionalist, is able to
pick out from its exchange list one
hundred and fourteen Democratic pa
pers that refuse to support Greeley;
and these papers represent the con
stituency rhat must support Greeley
unanimously, or there is no show for
But one German paper in the great
city of Xew York advocates the elec
tion of Horace Grcelej-,and it has but
little influence, having U-en the or
gan of the Tweed ring. All over the
country the German journals are with
but a few erceptions, earnestly sup
porting Grant and Wilson.
This is the waj' the New York
World states the issue : "It is a con
test liotwecn Greelej-, with a Demo
cratic Cabinvt Congress and State
governments, and Grant, with a Re
publican Cabinet, Congress, and
A letter from Morgantow u, W. A'a.,
says : "There is not a Greelev Re
publican in our county. The Demo
crats are generally for Greeley, but
some of them say they will vote for
urant, ana a larre numner win ab
stain from voting for anj' one.
There is no longer any doubt that
for every Republican that votes for
Buckalew, two Democrats will vote
for Ilartranft The reason for this is,
that there is no longer a Democratic
partj', and as Democrats have no or
ganization, the independent men who
preferred its principles, will control
themselves, and not submit to being
bartered away to satisfy corrupt
The Chicago Post says : "The ur
chin who sat on a rock ami liobhed
for whales had about as good a chance
of bagging his game as the Liberals
have of 'taking in' the old Democrat
ic party. When the I'ourUm anacon
da and the Greelej' squirrel join in
friendly rivalry to see which can
swallow the other, there can be little
doubt of the result, and the specta
tors who sympathize with bunny had
Last thursdaj' night a Grant Dem
ocratic Campaign Club was organized
in Chicago with a starting membership
fifty old-line Democrats, who pledgs
themselves to "support General Grant
in preference to any other candidate
for the presidency." What does the
Greeley organ of Pittsburg think of
that ? These men cannot bo "read
out the party," liocause there is no
Democratic party any more, "poor
soul peace be to its ashes," and its
members are free to vote for whom
Some of our Democratic cotempo
raries refuse to hoist the Greelej' flag.
Misery loves company and the editor
of the Bridgeport (Conn.) Farmer
ought to have the sympathj- of his
Pennsylvania friends, for he says,
"We perform to-day the most disa
greeable and distasteful act of our
whole life in placing at our mast-
a . 1 aa- J a a
neaa the name ol Horace ureeiey and
B. Gratz Brown as the candidates of
the Democratic party for President
and Vice President of the United
The Jeffersonian DemoiTat, a
handsome quarto weekly printed at
Louisville, is the organ of the straight-
out Democracy who arc to meet in
National Convention in Kentucky on
the third of September, and nomin
ate candidates in opposition to (Jree
ley and Brown. The Democrat savs
"the movement means an organiza
tion of Jeffersonian Democrats and
Free-Traders upon a scientifically de
fined creed of Democratic Republican
ism, and the nomination of a Presi
dential ticket, composed of represen
tative Democrats, such as Charles
O'Conor, of Xew York, and Charles
A correspondent of the Cincinnati
Gazette relates that a dealer in cattle
who visited a good German fanner a
day or two ago was asked the news,
and replied that tho Baltimore Con
vention was about all. Being told
further in regard to that, the farmer
exclaimed : "Mr. Hughes, that man
Greeley has been all the while a black
Republican, and make de New York
Tribune. en you tell me de Dem
ocrat pary makes him for President,
you bees a liar and you no buys my
cattle. Yen you lies dat way, you
cheats me, and I no sells him to you.
Of all the political gulps ever made
by any . party in this country, this
swallowing "of Greeley and Brown
and endorsing a platform essentially
republican in , its professions is the
greatest humbug we have ever seen.
The leaders may esteem Democratic
voters as so many cattle, to be driv
en where tho owners list, but we are
of opinion that thousands of Demo
cratic voters in this State will prefer
genuine Republicanism under Grant
to bogus article under Greeley, who
is neither 8sh, fresh, nor fowl.
A Union soldier wants to know
"How long after tho success of Gree
ley and his rebel supporters does any
sane man suppose that the pensions
of Union widows and cripples will be
paid without the public debt being
increased by like payments to disa
Consenting, with not very good
grace, to make a square meal of biled
crow," the Louisvillec Ledger pro
tosts, nevertheless, that it is "tried of
the sill j- twaddle that th Greeley
ticket is the result of a ground swell
of the people, and that tho xditicians
had no part in the matter. The truth
is that with the Greeley movement
the people had absolutely nothing to
J do. Traverse the land from ocenn to
ocean, and from the lakes to the gulf,
and not one man in ten can be found
who will saj' that Horace Greelej'
wa.! his personal choice in this con
test," The Fulton, Illinois, Democrat, a
strong Democratic paher, has been
discontinued. Thecditorsays: "We
cannot consistently support these
nominations (Greeley and Brown),
and therefore w ithdraw from the can
vass. It is useless to fight the inevi
table. Greelej- and Browm have been
almost unanimously indorsed at Bal
timore, and a large proportion oft ho&e
who have heretofore acted with the
Democratic party are enlisted in their
support. From our standpoint we
arc unable to sj inpathize with their
advocacy of these candidates, and we
yield to the w ishes of the majority in
discontinuing the Democrat. Policy
at this time cannot gain tho aseen-dancj-
over principle, in our mind."
The following articles are from the
Huntingdon Journal, whose editor,
J. R. Durborrow, was a resident of
Bedford during the war, and who is
ver.f welt acquainted with Hartley's
While Gen. Ilartranft was facing
death on the battle-field to suppress
an infamous pro-slavcrj rebellion,
Win. Hartlej', the Democratic candi
date for Auditor General, was fur
nishing the Copperheads of Bedford
county with pistols to shoot enrolling
When Hartley, under the teaching
of tin lordly Sain. Kepler, withdrew
from the Methodist Church, liecause
a loyal pastor prayed for the success
of the Union arms, thej' started a lit
tle Seeesh church of their own, but it
was no go. Sam was too heavj- for
even Hartlej-, so they had another
Seeesh sent up to take Sam's place,
but after a few Union victories Hart
ley advised him to "git."
Hon. Emery A. Storrs, of Chicago,
made nn eloquent address at a meet
ing held to organize a (jrant aud
Wilson Club in Dixon III., on AVed
nesday last. One little illustration
that he made use of we will quote
here. He said:
"Two young men go to tho Presi
dent of a bank, each of them desir
ing employment as teller, one of them
with a splendid reputation behind
him of faithful conduct and good ser
vices, the oilier wtth a smoky record,
a little accident of robbing a till or
going through a safe with a jimmy.
They both have the same kind of
platform. This latter gentleman
points the banker to the platform and
says: 'There it is sir; Ten Command
ments, Christ's Sermon on the
Mount, the Apostles' Creed; all the
religions rolled into one; can there
lie anything In-tterf ' The banker
saj-s: 'Well your platform is good,
but j-our performance is bad.' 'Well,
says the clerk, 'that is a dead i ssuc;
I have taken a new departure.' The
President probably replies: 'I hope
that is so, but you must practice your
new departure in some other man's
bank than mine.' Xow, it might be
very wrong and verj unkind in the
banker to do that, but ninety-nine
times out of a hundred I think he
would do so."
Meeting- of Ihe Klt t'entral t'ouinilt
mlttee. BelcMall of Urm. Harry
White M ('(remnaa at I-arg-.
llou. Cleat W. Hebofield and Uen.
Albright Keleeted t rill the Vaean.
rlea. Dlntlns-nlKbed Calored CJentle
imob If snared.
Habrisbuko, July 25. The State
Central Committee met here to-day.
Hon. Kussell Errett presided. The
Resignation as a candidate for the of
fice of Congressman at large was re
ceived and accepted from (Jen. Harry
White. Gleni W. Schofield, of Erie
county, was substituted in his place.
For the additional membership, as al
lowed by act of Congress, General
Charles Albright, of Carbon County,
was placed in nomination. For elec
tor at large, W. 1. Wharton Esq.,
one of the most distinguished colored
cititizens of Philadelphia, was placed
in nomination. All the voting was
unanimous and by acclamation. The
Committee transacted a good deal of
other business unnecessary here to
telegraph. The reports from all
sections of the State are very grati
fying; and the indications ore that
Ilartranft in October will have things
all his ow n way, while Grant will
make a terrible sweep of all votes in
November. Certainly the present
outlook presents no cause for anj- dis
couragement. The party is everj'
where thoroughly organized, and look
out for on old fashioned victory next
The friends of Judge Shannon did
not present or urge his name for the
Congressional nomination before the
Committee, according to his owu
Death mt President J Mares.
Matamoras, July 22. Gen. Rocha
telegraphed from Monterey this after
noon that I resident Juarez had died
on the night of the 20th inst. from an
attack of apoplexy, which had seized
him at five o'clock p. M. of that day,
aud directed that the flags of the
government should be placed at half
mast ihe news was received by all
classes with astonishment, and was
not credited until it was confirmed by
a second dispatch from Rocha. The
Presidency of the Republic will de
volve upon Lerdo de Tejado (Chief
Justice of . the supreme Court, and
until recently, Secretary of Foreign
Affairs in President Juarez's cabinet,
but latclj in opposition to the gov
ernment, ond regarded as sympathiz
ing with the revolutionists, although
remaining in the City of Mexico, and
taking no active part with the insur
gents), until Congress shall order nn
election to fill the vacancj".
Alderman 'Xnllln's Condition.
Philadelphia, July 26. No
tidings have as yet been recei ved of
Mara, the man who shot Alderman
M'Mullin. A reward . of $2,000 for
his arrest is offered by the Philadel
phia hose company, and an addition
al reward of $500 is offered by the
Square association. It is also stated
that Mayor Stockley will, on his own
responsibility, offer a reward. Mr.
M'Mullin passed a comfortable night
and is reported as being in a much
better condition than at any time
since the shooting. i
Nh of (be Erie Ritilroal at Jernejr
New York, July 21. About cijrht
to-night a fire broke out in the carpen
ter shop of the I'.ric nailway Com
pany near the shore end of Ion
dock, Jersev- Citv, which shop formed
the eastern end of a parallelogram of
shops covering an area of 300 by z.0
feet, the western end fronting on
1 revost street. Within tho space
thus enclosed were the repair shops,
machine shops, blacksmith's, carpen
ters' and paint shops, and general
storerooms of the company. Before
the firemen could get at work the
flames extended along the roof of the
machine shop and bursting out every
window for three hundred feet. In
less than an hour the whole block of
shops was in ruinw Within the re
pair shops were thirty-three locomo
tives, about half a dozen almost new
l he most ol them were ireight en
gines, but there were several tine ex
press locomotives in the repair shop.
The machine aud blacksmith shops
were full of costly machinery, boilers,
triii-hammers, furnaces, etc. One of
the trip-hauiuicrs alone cost $30,000
within a month. Ihe buildings also
contained copper, tin and wooden pat
tern.;, and a lull supplj' of the best
toohi for railway purposes. The shops
w ere of brick, two stories high, with
slate roofs, and onlj' completed eight
months ago at a cost of about $0,
000. Some workmen state the fire
was occasioned by fire left unbauked
in the blacksmith shop when the men
left at six o'clock. The loss is very
heavj", but cannot be estimated to
New uuiig, New York, July 2G.
About two months ago Mrs. Elizabeth
Clark, of the village of Highland
Mills, in this countj', had a light with
a skunk, which attacked her, and
seizing a finger held on so tcnaciously
that his jaw s had to be forced open to
release the finger. The w ound healed,
and nothing more was thought of the
affair until Tuesday of this week,
when the arm commenced swelling.
Soon afterwards symptoms resem
bling those of hydrophobia were
manifested, the woman frathingatthe
mouth, snapping and biting, horrified
at the sight of water, etc., and re
quiring force to hold her. She died
in great agony at an earlj- hour yes
terday morning, leaving a family of
five small children.
Hare Mob Ijiw A Murderer Jlauged.
Kaxsas Citt, Mo., Julv 57.
James Sharpe, who murdered John
Erskine a week or tw o ago, was ta
ken ffi!n jail at 'Warrensburg, Mo.,
at two o'clock yesterday morning bj
a mob of about three hundred per
sons, who represented themselves to
be leading citizens from all parts of
the vicinity. Thej' hung him. The
Sheriff resisted, but the mob attacked
the jail front and rear, scaled the
wall aud took the prisoner out. He
confessed the murder. His body was
delivered to his fair.il v. He left a
familj- and three children.
The charge made bj- designiug men
and political demagogues, for selfish
and partizan purposes, that Grant's
administration is a corrupt and ex
travagant one, i.s fully and completely
refuted by an examination of the of
ficial records at Washington. From
an examination of these it is found
that during the three years of (Jen.
Grant's administration, already past,
there have been five hundred and liftj'
three millions collected from customs,
and out of that immense amount onlj'
twenty-eight thousand dollars were
lost to the Government, tehich is just
one cent out of every hco hundred
dollars of collections!
The loss to creditors through the
insolvency of national banks for three
years, has been $5 37 in every $100,
000. Huring eleven years the Woks
of the Treasurj- show money entries
amounting to $55,10t,232,2s.!, and
losses averaging one dollar in everj
In the Internal Revenue depart
ment during three j ears, the loss has
been a fraction less than two in every
ten thousand dollars.
If anj- private individual, we care
not how good a Lusiiiess man he may
1)0, can show us little loss in his col
lections as the above, we would like
to have a peep at him.
Boy Ilrowned Terrible Hall Ntoriu.
Chicago, July 21. A dispatch
from Marquette says that as the
steamer Pacific was under way off
Saginaw Raj' a son of Juliius Sum
ner of Akron, Ohio fell overboard and
was drowned. The body was not re
covered. A small section, eight miles wide,
in Sioux county Iowa, has leen vis
ited by a terrible hail storm, which
literallj destroyed the crops and strip
ped the foliage from the trees. Two
farmers named Lee and Strubbs, tit
Raper's, lost aliout 230 acres ef grain.
Hail in some places was found heaped
to a depth of twentj- inches.
Indianapolis, Ixp., Julv 21. Ij
the premature explosion of a cannon
at llushville, this morninc:, several
jHTson.s were seriously injured.
Frank llidenbough.was hurt in sever
al places it is thought fatally. George
A. Wilson lost an arm ond John M.
Cain had his hand blown off. The
cannon was beinir fired for a Repub
lican meeting to be addressed by Gov
ernor Oglesby, and is the same piece
which durinjr the last campaign,
killed men at Liberty and Conners
ville the same way. It is a piece of
State ordnance and will now lie re
tired from active service.
OatnvM in Knlbena(. Mlaaonrl
Sr. Louis, Julj 24. Deputy Uni
ted States Marshal IJierstadt, who
arrived to-day from Southeast Mis
souri, brings reports of the w hipping
and driving from home of several
men in Stoddart countj'. I he outra-1
rges . were committed bj' disguised
men, and it is asserted for political
purjioses. The names of the sufferers
were given, but reports are vague and
During the heavy storm last night
the iron skeleton of the roof of the
Laclede glassworks, in the upper part
of the city, were struck by lightning
aud thrown to the ground, involving
a loss of $.p,000.
KOeeliye Tempemnee Araanient.
Chicago, July 22. A plucky wo
man entered a saloon on Saturday
evening, kicked over a table, drew a
revolver on the bar tender, and led
her husband out by the ear.
j $10,000, the other day, took home a Muii.iins. uai2j-
In New Ilampshire.the follow ing is box of the little red Maryland plums, ; TTT' P y
posted on a fence: "Xottis KnowMand enjoyed a whole evening in : QFll E ING. COX K -won
is alloud in these medders, ctinj4watciiinr'hU wife ea.t them. His en-! 1 1 L' ' fT,1? yt
men or women letten thare koows run j terprisc had its reward. Deducting ! v vt. t,1TY . . m'yeks- vxti. tl
the rode, wot gets inter my medders ; $2J3 for funeral expenses, he Is now j A b',ine'eni"riiedtoaiaear.wmi).Fh',5;
aforeseed shall have their tail cut off $9'602 richer than he was a week I iy attended to. tii Ajener fr the pu-"
i f v.. T, . , f sale of all kind! of real estata taken on "! w
by me, Odadian Kogera." , I ago." ierms. J1-
An Inmane Editor.
Montrose, Pa., July 2 L-A strange
event has occurred here. Homer If.
Fra.ier, editor of the Independent
Republican, i.s reported to be insane.
He imagines himself to be a woman,
and insists on wearing a Grecian
lend and a Dolly Varden hut It is
with the greatest difficiilty that he is
prevented frorn appearing" in this cos
tume in the Htreet. At times; he re
mains at home for days, declaring
that he is afraid the people w ill di
covr that he is notliin ut a wo
man. 1 1.. 1.... I . .
iii enneMiuy in- .ijijH iireu m ,m ;
printing office in his bare feet, and j
asked his tj'jie setters to count his j
toes. He declared that he had'
twelve toes, ami new into n ungov-
ern:ilili n:isjiiei when tulil tli:it lio
had but ten. On the same evening
I... -a. ....1 A . -ft a ... . r a
ne uueiiiiHC'i 10 uut iu two oi nis
1. .......... 1 I.:. ...:r
Mr. Frazier's brother died in a luna-
tic asylum about tine months ago.
Mr. Frazier himself will probably be
sent there within u few days. He
thinks that he owns the whole of
Susquehanna countj', ami expressed
willingness to deed the whole of it to
Gen. Grant. The report of his cra
ziness has but jn-t leaked out, and is
causing much comment aiiion-r the
sturdy old farmers of Northwest
A Kald by Wnineu.
Knk.ht.vtown, Ixd., July 21. The
little town of Carthage was thrown
into a commotion lust evening by the
breaking no of the saloons in that
place iy about sixty females, wo
. . . -
formed themselves into a committee i
for that piirnose. They fir.-t visited !
the owners and pleaded w ith them to
quit the vile and unlawful business. ;
railing in tins, they warned them to
quit or thej would have to abide by -the
consequences. Still they persist-:
ed in selling the liquid, and la.-t even
ing, like brave soldiers, they marched j
to the dens' of iniouitv and slaved:
things in a frightful manner. I un -
derstand that the ringleaders were;
wives of drunken husbands, and
thev took this
way to cruh t!
KbootlnjC of Hilly MrMullea.
Pim.ADEi.riUA, July 2:J. La.-t
evening about eleven o'clock. Alder-'
man McMullcn, u well-known Ilemo-,
cratie politician of the Sixth ward, i
was shot in the breast, by Ilti'h Mar-;
n, during the celebration of the thir-!
tj'-fifth anniversurj' of the Moj-amen-i
sing Hose Conipanv. His wounds,
are pronounced dangerous, and little
hopes lire entertained of bis recovery. )
Latkk. Alderman McMullcn was;
reiorted by physicians in attendance !
this afternoon, a unchanged for the!
better. It was imjiossihle to locate!
the position of the balls. j
A Mine Areident.
Scrantox, July 22. The surface
of the eartli near the Raltimore shaft
of the Wilkesbarre mine caved in this
morning, and swallowed up a houe !
occupied l.j' two families. All the
inmates eseajied except two little girls,
who were buried with the house. The
mine was being worked at the time
of the accident.
PiTTSRi Rii, July 2.". About seven
o'clock this morning a boiler in Price's
founderv exploded, killintr a lad 1
named Moorc.ajj-ed 12j'ears. His.-kull
was bail I j- cru.-lied and both his lers j
literallj- smashed. The building is :
badlv damaged. Nearly all the '
workmen had commenced labor, and :
their escape seems miraculous.
" HuorM(ti. ( 263 Liberty St., PITTSBURGH. Pi
" ! A full nu 1 n tnplete Stork of Axe. Stwt?!..
A fanner near Keokuk turns 40 hk. sh-jidcs. sntiik saw. i-il. u.
acres of land to clover ami cartlen
l .t. . r l .
ItllU iMOO vioiiu oi lA-rj.
Even jhtsoii arrested, convicted
and sent to the penitentiary in the
United States costs, on an average,
$1200 ; while every boj- educated at
the expense of the State costs oulv'
about $400. "
Maine, by act of her last I.. gila-
ture, exempts from taxation for twenty
years eaen acre oi lanu upon wnicii
the owner plants and maintains in
thriving condition 200 forest trees.
A report having leen circulated i
that President Grant had made a bet
on his own election, he has caused a
letter to be written to the editor of
the Daily Wisconsin ut Milwaukee,
denying the report, and also stating
that he never made a bet in his life.
That enthusiasm that wasunbot-i
tied over the Ilaltimore nomination is '
of a ipieer kind. The Ilridgeport, '
Con., Farmer, stirred by it, said : ;
"We jK-rform to-day the most dis-
tasteful act of our whole life in plac-;
ing at our masthead the names of
Horace Greeley and 15. (Sratz 15rown. j
The Maine lumbermen predict that '
r. .. . . i. t ....... ..f ;
nc u-ars iicncc, at iui- i-ui
destruction, the forests of that State
i i ,1 i i ,r Tl. ..
will be wholly cleared of timber. I he
lumber crop this j-ear is estimated at
700.000,000 feet. " Of this amount the
Penobscot lunilM-rmeii cut
000, and the
Kennebec men over 100, -
The Indians in the. Florida ever
glades refuse to give up their slaves.
Humor says that some of the negroes
have been kept so close that thej
know nothing of the chan?es which
the past ten years have effected, and
rest ipiite contentedly in their servi
tude. There is something very sad in this
announcement, from a Dubuque
paper: "The reason Panom didn't j
have a Greeley and Drown ratiliea-;
tioii meeting w as because the Demo
ciat who raised the $1 to pay expen-;
ses got drunk on the money, and had '
to lie heljied home." j
A late letter fiom Fort Reliance,;
Arizona, says the w hole countrj j
thereabouts abounds in curious stones, '
and some of great value have Im-cii '
found. Garnets are particularly plen-
(tilul, anil one mens Indians everv
daj w ith from a gill to a pint of them
to pell. They are of everj shade,
from deep blood red to pale pink.
There is a wheat field on the West j
side of the San Joaquin river, Cali-'
fornia, thirty-five miles in length by j
eight in width, w ith an area of 19,-1
000 acres. Estimating the average .
yield at sixteeu bushels to the acre, I
wonld give a total yield of 2,807,200 '.
I'l Idlll HOUl lOrill 0,IH'l 111 3, Vt Hll II
if made up in one train, would reach
for over eighty miles.
The Hoston Courier sajs: At
thriftj citizen effected insurance on i
the life of his wife to the amount cf
LIT AT KM EX
XT or Sett!,,,,,,.,,,
k J lh) Niiix-rvl
John H'lM.n,ic, SnpcnriAir, lo awutiai
Towiihi. IK. w'-
I n ntifiiiii of riuMi'-al')
tfui.ifi-e fue f i
By l;il.r rrn r-tl.
' r,i!itr!l"l'u ....
" 'ficriia ....
" m-if jl.n..l
l.tuf fr.. i:. ...... v.i...t... i. - .
Twnlilp. OH. "h
To mount of iluplii ul
ImlniNts duo iritu 1171...... .
By Lilir rrnh-tn-i . . . .
" K-ll liiU,r.-.
" fOHll toliubmrv....
! ' VTl'JT
i,.,!,, .r 1.-1
in-iltr of n;i
i " "-'r iir.-i n.Yriyn-s'
j " d"
Th ui,.. r-lnt.1 .( Irrl.y -rtIfT 11) H.
'X U e.,rn,.t. 1S.V 4C A. MU.I.vm.
A. W. I.IVIXiiMTns.
I'KTKK J. KNAVII.
I '!,,. -Jerk
.'An fli.W t.n.Tt-im.1 ... .1.. .11 I.:- i. . .
. ' j.l.
Window an3 Door Frames,
"ini A-CIvJSTS, Arc..
parol u aw
1 in I'liiMIng. V.'e nn- a.
An' I kuy thin? in that line of bu4n-t.
All kin-Mof wxrit lcne to onler.
Ortlers ,rintlj bllol.
ZL AIA a. PH1LL1H-I,
rasIman, Sjmerwt Co., Pa., July 2:. i-i
j iTiTllEST PUMP
i IN THE WORLD!
i THE AMERICAX SCE.MLKCLI
I I.ui)!c-A-tinir. X-m-Frwiing
I FORCE lOH!
I Th Simt.lent. Mt PfwerfnL F.lftrtivf. I,..
j Me. Keliaitle &ih1 Cheapest Puni in u.?.
It i maile a!! of Iron, an l f a fcw imp!" ;a
It will nt Frrezt. as no water rt'tuaiiif iri
; j alien n-'t in su-ti-m.
it li:t nc Ientlu-rT gum packing, a the -i,-anl
valve are ail ul in,o.
It elilixn. If ever, set." ont of unlor.
It will f..r water from to to to feet In Ihe i.r .-
att:U'hing a few leet of hti.-e.
It l ir..l f..r washing Kujjifles, Window ri -ina
It furnl"he the f.ore.t anl 4ilet water, hmzt
Ij if (thire.1 in the tttin the well.
Tkbus: V in-h Pump. IS; pipe. i V f..
1 1; e.
Lun;er fixe in proportion.
WEYAXIl A I'LATT.
S,jle Aifent? f..r N.-nieret Lou:.:'
S.'mer-'c-t. May 1. 1b7
HARDWARE MD CDTLERY.
: 8l3cl(siTiifhs 4 Cflrpcotcrs Tool
i:.ia.i: filk wokks:
tn.iiitr of F'.lf rNSCRPASSEK
SEND S A M P L E O II I K l
OLD FILES RE-CUT.
I'. M. liEAC'IILY'S,
j JXOOI) l3 J I K!
TUN RfAftfy V.as n In uso over lr.-n.'y i'n
and h.i cured tttuu:inds ol eases tvii.t-tiTc: iei
rattle hy the profession, it 1ms not failed in i 4i
jtle case to Rive relict ii not entirely cure.
It i particularly rccommcnde-l in tlie fv II.
SICK HEAD AC I! K. J'Af.PITATI"
OF THE IIEAUT, LIVER
CU.VPLA IX T. KIIZCVA TIM.
SKIX DISEA SE. l.AX:ri
CIRCI I.ATI.. .
in anv ilrraiuteinrnt of the fc'oo.!. In all d'-easr
peculiar lu l.mal. ttisi sur.' ah 1 vrmiyn
In short, it U inj a Remrtty aetiuz throB-h !i
Circulation of the bliHi on all the impi rt a: r
irans and eniunetories ol the hody. Itai.Uunr
most any curaldc disease.
For sale lir MF.YEKS AXAWALT.
Pa., aud ly dealers ia Family Medwuie T
4. ' It P A X I K K A !. ue of the itreatft 1m
O lav Is now oficred in Tennessee and k
....t. i,.,u wh h.v. h.
: pre-wnt wner with special careaa to health.' w
; liiiMiven-e of froil, convenience of railroad R
, rivrr f.l.iii,u.. .n(i . .h..!. examination of
tie. These I-ainis are now otfere.1 at very '.
priii', to enaltle every industrious man to lie
ilcr Mr own vine and tin tree," an.l lo rapitaU-1-i
' i flllfl ' venr protltaMe investment. For full part iu
''"v" i address or call at the office of C. ISkki '''
1 suiithtieui mrcet, Pittst-urgh, p.
A pmm an aaat ana-ana
IMs and Jfiielr?.
U) VtafWOil VLaAUl V V n J '
No. 68 Fifth Avenue,
FIXE WATCH ESrAREFlLLY REPAIR-'
Wherever the FLORENCE Machine has!'
intn.lueed.il has met with the crenlrst ""
i it i i
he onlv machine makinz Hurdiftcrenl
and havina- the Keversilde Feed. The ni-'f
... i . .... ... . ; it ra-:
I lijiht, and very last, and ew coare or tin ''
rks. The Henmier will turn wide or wrr
; hems, .tiki lolls beautifully. Alt atuchmiu'.-
; with the machine.
I For iuforuiatii n apply to or address
June VI TA
1H3 Ul-eny Street, Pittsharjih, F-
.S: l VIf vr i- Sii
Also. RAXllES, ORATES. A., awl prtf