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Tilden and Hayes Concisely Con
Scattering Tilden's Bar*! o' Money
The Candidates Contrasted.
Hon. John Sherman, in a speech in
Mansfield,. Ohio, said "And now. fel
low citizens, there is but one political
topic to which I wish to call vour at
tention, and that is a contrast between
the candidates of the two great parties.
I know them both very well, and have
not one word of unkindness for either.
Both are men of ability and character,
but we may draw from their personal
traits and tendencies many things that
may tend to determine your choice.
Mr. Tilden is a New York lawyer, rais
ed in the school of Van Buren, always
active in politics, and especially famil
liar witli the acts and agencies by
which the city of New York, the great
Lazar House of American politics is
governed. Governor Haves is the out
growth of Ohio, born and educated
here, and governed by the purer in
fluence of Ohio politics. He was edu
cated in our common schools, gradua
ted in an Ohio college, and his whole
life has been under your eye and view.
Mr. Tilden in 1860 was a Secessionist,
or so near to it that it is hard to draw
the dividing line. His letter to Wm.
Kent dated Oct. 26, 1860, is full of the
very dogmas which encouraged the
South to rebel, for it recognized in
every State an organized rebellion, and
he did not dream of the power of the
Union to put it down.
Hayes has always been for the Union
—lirst, last and all the time. He nev
er dreamed of its overthrow by seces
sion, and never uttered a word incon
sistent with his supreme allegiance to
the United States. Tilden was a lag
gard growler during the war. 1 have
read all that his pamphlets have said
of him, and what Mr. Hewitt and Mar
ble have said, and what dots it amount
to Considering his wealth, his influ
ence and his power, it is a sorry record
for the time when his country" was in
danger. Hayes promptly enlisted in
the military service and fought
through the war. He was several
times wounded, and was always brave,
gallant and successful. Tilden in 1864
was a member of the Chicago Conven
tion. He was a member of the com
mittee, which framed the infamous
peace resolutions, the darkest act of
infamy during the war. It was re-soon
ported unanimously without a word of
objection from him, and the assertion
now made that he advised General
McClellan to repudiate the worst
phrase of that platform, subjects him
to the suspicion of duplicity. Hayes
at that time was with his division"in
the presence of the enemy. He per
formed his full part in the great
achievements under Sheridan in the
Shenandoah Valley, and when nomi
nated for Congress, at home, he nobly
refused to leave his comrades to pro
mote his election.
Tilden was the Chairman of the
Democratic State Committee of New
York in 1868, and under his name, and
with at least his passive silence, the
great crime was organized by such
men as Tweed and Hall, by which the
great State was cheated out of its vote
in the Presidential election. Hayes
was the patriotic Governor of Ohio,
winning golden opinions from all sorts
of men carrying out reforms in your
benevolent institutions, and especially
seeing to it that our election should be
fair and free, without fraud or the
suspicion of it. Tilden is rich from
the plunder of railroads, not stolen
plunder, but that kind of plunder
which, even with the sanction of
Courts, has given to railroad attorneys
such exorbitant fees as amounted to
extortion and plunder.
To the disgrace of Courts, railroad
wrecking has been accompanied by
such extortion under the name of fees
as to arouse public attention. Hayes,
though practicing his profession, lias
been free from such reproach. 1
never have heard his name mentioned
with unreasonable charges, or harsh
practices. Mr. Tilden is a bachelor,
and our experience with Mr. Buchanan
makes that a bad omen. Hayes in the
White House will have with him the
charm of home with wife and child
ren around him.
But, after all, the great thing is that
Tilden is a Democrat, wedded to
the series of opposition measures
that have distinguished
ty for twenty years,
affrmative principles and
of reform. Hayes is a
can, ardently attached to the princi
ples and policy of that party, and
ready to lend its advance to new meas
ures of progress and reform. And I
may say, in conclusion, that whatever
faults may then and there have been
committed by Republicans in offiee,
the Republican party have always led
the way in every reform. It has
frankly taken its position on every
question and has never receded, and
has never in the end been defeated.
It is the party of progress. It naturally
wins to it the young and enthusiastic
lover of liberty and Union. Every
step of its progress in foreign and do
mestic policy has tended to secure
equal rights to all, rich and poor, white
and black, native and naturalized.
Its very composition compels it to ad
vance. It has made no J'promise to be
broken, and when performance was
delayed by opposition, it has renewed
the contest and won. With such a
party every citizen of the United States
who loves his country may proudly
take up his ma rch.
Is there a Bloody Shirt, or is it Mythical?
A leading Democratic organ is
quoted as saying that "killing negroes
down south is a wretched and infam
ous business," which the "Southern
Democracy can stop if they will."
Quoting the particulars of the recent
Hamburg massacre, from the Charles
ton News and Courier, the New York
Herald adds "We hope our readers
will bear in mind that these extracts
are not from a speech of Senator Mor
ton, intended to inflame the North,
but from one of the ablest journals in
the South, and leading in the cam
paign in South Carolina for Tilden and
Hendricks." With such authorities
for a shield, the writer has a few
thoughts to submit with reference to
Southern outrages and Southern Dem
Since the sacreiigious eulogy of
Laihar upon Sumner it has
been unpopular to assert the
truth of a "bloody shirt" and of "out
rages" upon Republicans in the
J'Sunny South," by her "noble sons."
Such assertions are denounced in the
South as "slanders" upon the brave
and generous chivalry of that fail
land, and their authors have been
pelted v.-it.v the epithets of thieves,
liars, cowards, scaundrels, jail-birds,
escaped convicts, etc.
Under such circumstances, traduced,
denounced, and ostracised in one
rection, ridiculed in another, and ques
tioned and doubted in a third, South
ern Republicans had almost ceased to
make any assertions in the matter,
but chose rather to leave the North
and the old Radical papers, like those
named above, to their folly, of which
they repent at their leisure.
But a change is at hand. With such
authorities as those quoted at the head
of this article the word of a southern
Republican is not now involved.
These authorities will not be question
ed. And besides the above, there are
volumes of testimonies taken by com
mittees of Congress. In these volumes
are thousands of outrages, and evi
dence of brutalities, and persecution,
and intolerance, and ostracism, and
murders that would disgrace the Sioux.
The secret and sworn societies for the
commission of these crimes and forin
thwarting the reconstruction policy of
Congress are fully developed and ex-And,
posed. Of these sworn facts the North
is ignorant. They have been ignored
by the press of that section, and theernment
statements of individuals have been
treated as fabrications. The truth
however is coming out at last, and
Southern Republicans are likely to be
In addition to the authorities and
evidence above referred to, the testi
mony taken by the Senatorial investi
gating committee, of which Mr. Bout
well is chairman, in Mississippi, the
present summer, will be given to the
world in a few days. This will shock
every impartial, candid man in the
country. The truth has never been
half told. The madness and folly of
the North in ridiculing and suppress
ing truth, involving not merely the vi
tality of republican government in the
States, but the very life of the Nation
al Government, are inexplicable to
those living in the midst of these fatal
scenes. Thank God, however, a South
ern Republican can, at last, hold up
his head, and keeping before him as a
shield leading Democratic organs, can,
without shame, declare the' truth of
Southern outrages for political pur
poses. No "bloody shirt!," Great Cod!
there is, and has been all this time, a
fearfully bloody shirt, saturated and
dripping in every thread with the
blood of Republicans, martyrs to South
ern hostility, to the Union, the flag,
reconstruction, and to the great senti
ment of independence—equalitv before
The above volumes of testimony and
reports upon Southern outrages can be
had of the members of Congress by
the mere asking. In God's name, will
not the people call for them and learn
Mr. Tilden's 'Defense.'*
From the Chicago Tribune.
After ignoring for several days the
serious charge made against Mr. Til
den by a comparison of two sworn
statements contradicting each other,
the Democratic newspapers agreed up
on a line of defense. The case against
him is clearly set forth as follows
On Deeeuiber26,lS63, Mr.
Tilden swore to a return
under oath, in which he
"1 hereby certify that the
following Is a true, and faith
ful staten cut of the gains.
protits, or income of Sam
uel J, Tilden, of the City of
New Tork, and the County
of New York, State of S.Y.
whether derived from any
kis.d of property, rents in
terests, dividends, sularv,
or from any proi'ession.em
ployment, trade, or voca
tion or any other source
whatever, from 1st day of
January to Slst day of "De
cember, 1HU2. botti days i«.
elusive, and subject to an
income tax under the ex
cise laws of the United
States. Income from all
sources $7,118 00
I his answer to the c'oni
plaint in tlie circuit Court
of the United States. In a
suit of the St. Louis, Alton
and Terrc Haute Hallroad
Company against himself
and others, which answer
was tiled recently, Mr. Til
den swore under oath as
"That for sj:eh service
the defend't, Tilden, mace
a charge of $10,uuo ajjain.-t
Bald second mortgage bond
hoiders.and the said charge
was paid on t!:e lttli
of October. I860. also
made a charge of a like
BUIU off lO.OOu on account
of professional services,
rendered—. which sum
was paid—. under date
of Nov. 7, 1862. re
ceipted for by said Tilden.
"on account of profession
al services performed."'
The conclusion forced upon any im
partial reader is that Mr. Tilden swore
falsely in one case or the other. The
only answer that we can conceive of
as effective would be to show that one
or the other of the two statements was
never made and sworn to by him.vet
This, it seems, it is not possible for
Mr. Tilden to do, and a defense is at
tempted which was suggested by Mr.rags.
Tilden's private secretary, and haswaste
been taken up by the Democratic news
papers with something like the despe
ration which prompts a drowning man
to clutch at a straw. Mr. Tilden's sec
retary says that "a lawyer might work
for along time before he got his fee,within
and a conscientious man would, of
course, consider the work he had done
from year to year as a case progressed,
and that the fee, though received in
one year, was not his income for that
year it had been, in fact, earned each
year during the progress of the case.
That was nil there was about the
matter." If this is all that is to be
said in explanation of Tilden's contra
dictory statements, it had better not
have been said at all.
The law required him to return his
actual income within the year,—that
is, the money received from all sourc
es,—and it had been decided by the
Courts over and over again that the
law required just this. Mr. Tilden,
a lawyer himself, could not have been
ignorant of it. Besides, if he had been
earning this fee of $20,000 in previous
years, did he return any part of it as
his income before he received it He
could scarcely have done this, as it was
not an income until it came into his
hands, but, it not, then there was a
part of his income on which he paid
no tax. That is exactly the point. He
swindled the Government and swore
to a false return in order to do so.
Mr. Tilden's "defense" seems also to
be based on assumption that in the
year 18G2, when he swore his income
was ou 87,118, he had received nothing
but this single fee of $20,000. This
will scarcely do. Did Mr, Tilden get
no other fees for a whole year, not
withstanding his large practice as a
corporation lawyer Had he no other
notwithstanding he had al
ready amassed a large fortune It is
more probable that his income for the
year 1802 was $100,000, the $20,000
having been but a single item but he
swore that it was only $7,118.
The theory of Mr. Tilden's "de
fense" Avould enable any man so dis
posed to whittle his inceme down to
insignificance. The professional man
might with equal propriety mantain
that he began to earn his income of
this year when he was a school-boy. as
he there began the education which
subsequently secured him his income.
This is the reductio ad absurdum.
The simple fact is that a sworn state
ment has been found in which Tilden
admits that in the year 1862 he re
ceived $20,000 for services to one cli
ent alone, and another sworn statement
which he claimed that his entire
income for that year was only $7,118.
to make the matter worse, one
of these swoin statements was made
for the purpose of swindling the Gov
out of its tax at a time when
its necessity was greatest. Yet theAgent.s
Democratic party still desires the peo
ple of this country to elect this man
the Chief magistrate of this nation.
A Hint to Tilden.
Governor Underwood, of Vermont,
says of the Democratic candidate for
I have known TiWen for twenty years I
know he holds the opinion that the war was
unconstitutional 1 heard him declare, in
conversation with myself near the close of
the war, that every man of the United States
army that marched across Southern soil was
a trespasser, and liable to a suit for damages.
it is a little strange that Governor
Tilden has not added to his railway
wrecking practice this class of profes
sionel business. According to Tilden,
every plantation owner at the South
over wiiose soil the Union armies
marched has an action for damages
against each "boy in blue." What
more natural, in the event of his elec
tion, than that Tilden should propose
to lump these suits for damages in one
grand claim for the benefit of the States
of the late Confederacy?
An Adroit Swindle.
From a Paris Paper.
Last week a ragged man, having the
appearance of an itinerant musician
and carrying a fiddle under his arm,
entered the shop of a pork-buther and
called for a sausage. When he came
to pay for it, however, he discov
ered that he had no money with him,
and leaving his fiddle as a pledge hur
ried away to obtain some. "Hardly had
he left than a well-to-do stranger en
tered the shop to make some inquiries
as to his way. lie preceives the fiddle
on the counter, looks at it, takes it up
and cries excitedly
"Why, it is a genuine Stradivarius
I will give you 500 francs for it!"
"I can't sell it," replied the pork
butcher it does not belong to me, but
has been left here for a few moments
by the owner."
••I'll give you 1,000,
Same reply. The stranger slowly and
reluctantly lays down the precious in
strument, gives the pork-butcher his
card, and saying that he will be found
at the Grand hotel and give 1,000
francs for the fiddle if it is brought
The proprietor of the Stradivarius
returns, pays for his sausage, and is
about to depart when the pork-butcher
oilers to buy the fiddle, offers him 5U
francs—100—150. This last tempting
offer proves too much for the poor
devil, and he accepts it. The butcher
pays the money, seizes the fiddle which
the mendicant surrenders with tears,
and hastens to the Grand hotel, where
he learns that no such person as the
ameteur who gave him that card is
A Raj Millionaire.
One of the wealthiest of English vel
manufacturers, Mr. Listar, worked
his way to success by years of patient
labor in search of away to utilize silk
He began by buying up all such
at less than one cent a pound,
and up to the year of 1804 he had ex
pended the immense sum of over
$1,300,000 in fruitless efforts to find a
process. Nothing daunted, however,
he continued his experiments, and
the past ten years had discov
ered a method of converting sueh re
fuse into velvet of the finest quality.
He carries on this industry in Eng-
land, employing some 4,000 Avorkmen,
and hundreds of travelers are also em
ployed whose sole business is to buy
up silk waste in all parts of the globe.
There are handkerchiefs at the Cen
tennial worth $1,500, and one can't
look at them five minutes without feel
ing like wiping his nose on his coat
Pimples on the lace, rough skin,
chapped hands, saltrheum, and all cutaneous
affections cured, the skin made soft and
smooth, by the use of Juniper Tar Soap.
That made by Caswell Hazard & Co., New
York, is the only kind, that can be relied on,
as there are many imitations, made from com
mon tar, which are worthless.
The most astonishing cure of chron
ic diarrhcea we ever heard ot is that of Wm.
Clark, Frankfort Mills, Waldo Co,, Maine
The facts are attested by Ezra Treat, Upton
Treat and M. A. Merrill, either of whom
might be addressed lor particulars. Mr.
Clark was cured by Johnson's Anodyne Lin
Hon. Joseph Farewell, Mayor of
Rockland, Me., Isaac M. Bragg, Esq., Bangor,
and Messrs. Pope Bros., Machias, Me., lum
ber merchants, fully endorsed the Sheridan
Cavalry Condition Powders, and have given
the proprietors liberty to use their names in
Fair deal and low prices have Avon
for the Boston One Price Clothing Store, Min
neapolis, the largest trade in the State.
STOP THAT COUGH!
From the sale ot 50,000 bottles of Hale'
Cougii Cordial, sold in the northwest with
in the past year, on a guarantee to refund the
money in case ot a fai'ure to cure, there were
less than titty bottles returned, being less than
one failure in a thousand. The fact speaks
volumes in favor ot this wondcrtul remedy for
Colds, Coughs, Sore Throats, Bronchitis,
Asthma, &c. Physicians everywhere ac
knowledge their surprise at the wonderful
results from the use of this medicine. We
authorise every druggist to warrant a cure or
return the money in case ot a iailure after
using one-half the bottle. It is very pleasant
to the taste, making it a very desirable rem
edv for children.
No. 2 BARLEY
W A W
t*r£u Discouuu Lu A^c
bushels No. two
WW I c) Barley, for which the high
est market priee will be paid. I». I A S «Sfc
O a Robert Street, St. Paul. Minnesota.
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Trlil packago tret.
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wanted, on salary or commission. New busl
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b) J* a at home. Agents .wanted. Outllt and
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eelsibr M'fg Co.. 151 Mi-:. Aw, Chicago
""ESftT PRESIDENT *&»»*»
CbRt^ "tn t!77
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pOO LU (J)/ i«. o. V1CKKKV, Augusta, Maine.
it Hay. Employment forall. uhromo& Xoveltv
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vmted In in
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IN GOLD given away to every
t9 nKent, Circulars free, samples 2 5 cents.
Empire Novelty Co.. 0 7 Broadway, New York.
FIXE Bristol Visiting Cards, white or tinted.
with name. 15 cts. 4 0 small size,!) lints. lOcts.
STAB POINTING COMPANY, Northfoid.Conn.
A SfoiKli.—Ageots wanted. 3 best sell
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A O S O S Detroit, Mich
.f TILDENT^THI AYES. aa7
inches. S.i!ii|.!- •(.).%-, by ni.iil.aOcent*.
its. J. !!. BCKFOKD'S SONS, UOSTULV
tfS£SO A O S to Agents. Centennial Sash
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Address O II S O Suininerville, Pa.
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II S O S A Turf. Field Sports, Agri
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J. II. BCfTOBD'SSOXS. BOSTON. MASS. Lslabiished ln30.
il'.-t tiotis? ill tlio country in tho liu.ir.pus. tinA hfiv* tli.
cheuitcat 3ii liexl IISIIKI and
sclf-mklnK urintliii prcftsca.
'. 1 1 ...... r..r TWO IMII.LAUS. .1I..I .1 u..ni.lut.
I-i.almir ,.l3.-i for FIVE DOLLARS. Ad.lr.~i
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MAP .\M II.LI STRATIO.VS OF SCHOOLS
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204 Washington av. North. Minneapolis3
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If you w*nt the best tellingr article
In the world andasolkl gold patent
lever watch, free of cobt. write at
once to BRIDE & CO.. 7 6 5 Broadway, N. Y.
A JIOXTH.-AGENT S WANTED ev
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*L Particulars SEKT FCEK. Address WORTH &
CO., St., Louis, Mo.
Dr. H. G. FARE. SO Hubbards Block. Indianapolis. Ind.
And Encine Own-
rt^Tli.TTn'.ZJ ^t„ —wwy ers should all under-
Ltum A *,.
nials. Describe case
a A W A I I A A A
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fborough.Instruction in Civil and Mining Engineering:
the Classics, and English Branches. For Circulars
apply to COL. THEO. HYATT, l'res., M. A.
HABIT CURED AT HOME
No publicity. Time short
Terms moderate. lUOutestimo
Dr. F. E. Marsh. Quincy, Mich
The best oiler ever made to young
ladies and gentlemen. Address, with W
stamp. S A E O O
E O E
made easy by Agents selling our
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Sporting Good,. N a el oo'k S
for agents. BALDWIN & CO., IllNassau St., N
Wholesale prices. d«Q
FIKST-CLAss for $
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(1 cartridges. 1 he Petrel or.Bullalo Bill revolver for
*C.S5. Address AMERICAN OCX OO., Chicago, ill
GREENMA N HOUSE.
ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA.
TERMS *2.00 PER DAY. JOHN BAUGH. PROP.
This Hotel is most centrally located, being but one
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States and District Courts, First-class In every respect.
Keforouco a in to a he it
STEES BROS. 2K£ntt?B5£,
*eathers A\holesale Agents lV-r Metalic Burial Cases
Gaskets, Wood Coffins, Undertakers Trfmings &c. St.
TOBACCO USERS NIC-1N-N0C
with their O A O Prevents Vertigo. Dizziness,
t'aintness. Nervousness, without impairing its S
S in a a ix ii powers.
Trial packages by mail 2£i cents. V. S E A S
Druggist, Detroit, Michigan
A S A A i?m From
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Millp ri.ef ......1.1 ^r. ..-'_.
5 ?fiuu anassold
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world, solduo*n easy terms
DYER & HOWARD. 37 East Third street, St. Paul.
1 0 nfin
±\J)\J\J\J week, or $500 forfeited. New novelties
chromos, stationery packages, watches, jewelry, etc
spocial terms given to agents valuable samples, with
catalogue, sent free a Hi-karat solid gold watch given
as premium. R. L. FLETCHER. 11 Dev street. New York
Cor. 3d and Washington Sts.,
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Ui»M i-:wTic AWIMAHJ. A O E VSOV
Vl'JMAt O I S A I O A footile
Boating 2 5 !Jic. or 91.OO as a
tiits life a a a nelnK a to to
ilfc a uaeftti&eaa a a a a
N. F. BUKNHAM'S
1 S 7 4 in
Has uiMplaeetl hundreds of othei
Turbines, but lia it
iself is a Pamhhlet free.
N. F. BURNHAM, York, Pa.
vxiXi) Cyimder. with Bo Cartridges,
THE THRESHER O THE
^s^^aw^.trt^—tici ,*2."\ ?.oo\
THE ESOTA CHIEF.
The Crowning Success ot a Century's Experience!
NEITHER VIBRATOR OR APRON MACHINE, BUT COMBINES ALL THE
GOOD FEATURES OF BOTH, WITH THE OBJECTIONABLE
ONES DISPENSED WITH, AS SHOWN BY THE
MOST PERFECT THRESHING BEST
EST GRAIN SAY
LIGHTEST RUNNING—MOST DURABLE, ECONOMICAL AND LEAST EX
PENSIVE MACHINE IN THE MARKET.
For Price Lists and Circulars Address
SEYMOUR, SABL\u & CO., Manuf's,
O W E O
Nos. 95 and 97, Seventh St., between Robert and Jack
son, (Barney's Block,) St. Paul, Minnesota.
Great reduction in price. Transient board $1.50 per
day. Day board $1.00 per week. This house is new, well
and neatly furnished, and table first-class.
Patton's Anwioan people.
The press culls it "the best," Sells where flimscy -Ten
tenmal Histories" have no chance 1 0 3 0 pa:*es, illus
trations. Autographs. Maps, Charts, etc.. Price low. A
K5 Sieel Engraving rnow at Memorial Art Hall, Cen
tennlal Exposition) given to subscribers.
CANVASSERS wanted on liberal terms.
O O a ii a
Cntarrli, Rupture. Option Habit, te., SENT IT4EE on receipt
Dr Halts'Dispensary No 12 N Sths* St. Louis, Ma
I A Telosrr»ph, or Cnpld'H
ii\ I I a Magnetic Chord. Tbe most
wonderful and end amuilng instrument ever invented. Secret
conversation cmn be carried on from dinerent rooms, across tha
street, A without detection. A child can use it. £C3r AtrcntH
untcd to take orders for it. Sells like hot cakes. Sample pair
sent for IOe. Address, Fletcher Co., Williamsburgh, N. Y.
Send me 20cents and a 3-cent stamp, and I will send
you, by return mail, four copyright songs by IJarrv
Collins, beautifully printed, regular sheet music size"
N E W PLANTATION TIMES.*1 "TH E HEART KNOWS
WHEBE is HOME" very sweet). "FIKLIJ O' BARLEY"
(Scotch affd very pretty). "FAITH--. BBIOHT W I N S"
(Devotional,. .1. M. STEWART, Franklin, Mass.
PIANOS AWAY DOWN.
For now seven octaves, rosewood, full iron frame,
overstrung serpentine base, carved legs and lyre, &c
boxed and shipped, same as I have in past years sold for
?450. Times are dull and money scarce, materials and
labor cheapened, and piano buyers can take advantage
of this state of affairs and buy of us at a price below
what it formerly cost us to get up a piano, send for cir
culars, references and pric lists to 7]']».\AI.U
1 4 4 S K. !»., ST.
We have just purchased 1.000 first-class Pianos and Or
gans for the MprlitK a and will sfi'.l thrm at the
largest discount from factory prices ever offered Terms
of payment $25 to 810D cash."remainder quarterly, or
to ?50 monthlv. Catalogues with fu:i explanation sent
free. I S O JffllJSIC, 33 Van
Ruren Street, Chicago, 111.
J^'Cut this out and enclose it in your letter.
THE LIKE was NEVER KNOWS BEFORE.-WG
tend the irx-imi.-iti W .Star, a fine eight
page.forty-eight column paper, indepewl^it in i»)li
tic-H. and hrim full of cood readins matter, lor SI.OO
a it is the laryst
in the United
States forthrmnuev. Kneh subscrib'-r will receive a
copy of th- heanli/xl rnarnring—"THE l*0«»R.
TIIK O O MAX' S I E O Size. i'4x:U
inciies a picture thai inmld grace innj (Inmiiujroom in
the land. We also send to ..IWJ s§d,srrihfr a copv of
the .Star I a Aliuaiiae 23 '1M. extra
must be sent for packing and mailing premiums.
IfciySpecial inducements to agents. To any person
desiring to get up a club, We will semi a saniplecopjr
of the picture and a canvassers outfit, on receipt of
2" cts. Specimen copy of the paper free. S or
before ««ubHeribins for a otlier
E S A 83 0 Walnut St., Cineinnati.O.
I a Cold."' lias sen: thousands to prema
ture graves. A cold stops up the avenues of the system
and disease must result. Neglected, most violent rem
edies must be used to remove the obstruction- taken
timely, a few doses of
a a S A
will carry off naturally the cause of the suffering, and
save days, months, or even years'of sutl'eru.g.
SOLD BY ALL DKl'GGISTS.
»«Sj JDXi. x.'^'^-.i.. ,-LiN "3r
l^. ^^^.rrIu-'•• (iiLtiv i.- ra:od
B* with niuumnn e..^.ovi::S,
3m Iron life, t.'u. :i.-sa. :ae iu-
Kovelatiou.? ot t:.t
ST, 1', N. No :j 1S76
L& Wtecsa writing to Adveriilt«rs
Please say you *aw tise adverti*£»ici»l
tn tlai« paper«