Newspaper Page Text
JEFFEKSONIAN: HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBEi: -
Smdmtky JStntl,ftrtt Doer Bait of Poll Ofltf
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY.
TEEIS: 12 CO Fer ltacsvla limit
Friday. Uormlmct Oct. 25, 1 1 1872
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
ULYSSES S. GRfttiT.
KLECTCES AT LABGZ.
JOHN C. LEE.
1. JOSHUA IL BATES-. .'
2. WILLIAM E. DAVIS.
3. THOMAS MOOEE.
4. WILLIAM ALLEN.
5. MATTHEW C. HALE.
6. GEORGE B. UATSES.
1. MAECUS BOGGS.
8. CHARLES rilELLIS.
0. JOHN a JON E3.
10. CHRISTOPHER C. KEECH.
11. HOMER C. JONES.
12. LUTHER DONALDSON.
12. ISAAC SilUCETEL
15. CHARLES H. GEOSVEKOR
10. JONATHAN T.UPDEGRAF.
17. JOSHUA A. RIDDLE
18. JOHN R.BUTCHEL.
19. AARON WILCOX.
20. JOHN C. GRANNIS.
AN EXPLANATION WANTED.
The Rev. IL Baerkle, the German
Lutheran minister in' this place, on
the ere of the October election,
wrote a bitter find abusive letter to
the Columbus Weslbote, charging
that on the evening of a politicrd
meeting here, while he waa absent
from home, two of the Grant Tanncra
had attempted to break into his bouse
and were driven away by hi lady,
witn mucn trouble, hie aieo says
that perhaps his refusal to speslc for
Grant, when effered 850 to do so,
had something to do with tbis attack
upon his house.
Now, the gentlemen appears to be
an adept at drawing inferences. Bat
his prejadices so warp hie judgement
that he appears to reason unfairly.
In view of the recent developments
in tegard to the egging of the Greeley
procession, may it not be possible
that the men wbo made tLis assault
upon the reverend gentlemen's houee
were disguised as Grant Tanners, and
that the whole thing was a ' set up"
job to injarean innocent organization?
The fact that Mr. Morgan's bouee
was attacked at the same time would
go to show that tbis was a game, a
Mr. M. is a Republican. There was
a certain element in the Democratic
party in this county which was known
to be in sympathy with at least a
considerable portion cf the Republi
can ticket. A few low, pot-house pol
Iticiana undertook to destroy this
sympathy, and by egging their own
procession, committing depredations
irjriittjfjrfbperty of ethers,
and, a th8 Ire of the election, issu
ing aeeret circulars, charging it upon
Republicans, they succeeded in ac
complishig their purposes. Wheth
er such a mode of electioneering wiil
.wear well is another question.
But the reverend gentleman claims
that he was offered 850 to make
fcpeecb.es for Geo, Grant. Now, as j
there is but one organization in the
Republican party to procure speak
ers, i e. the Central Committee, ustice
to that body would seem to demand
that Mr, Baerkle should give the
n&me of the parties who made him
the offer. We should be pleased if
he would do so.
The Republicans of Hancock coun
ty did their duty nobly on the 8lh
inst., polling a larger vote than ever
before, and although overwhelmed by
foreign votes, showed that they un
derstood and appreciated the impor
tance of the straggle. The princi
pies lor which they contended were
gloriously vindicated in the three
great States of Ohio, Pemsvlvania
Indiana. It now remains only for
the Republicans Of the county to
stand to their posts and allow no
consciousness of strength to prevent
us from giving to Grant and Wilson
the full strength of the party in this
county. Oar-opponents depend up
on our supineness to hold the ground
they have gained by imported votes
Republicans in every township
should see to It that every vote pol
ed at the October election is polled
in November. We should do better.
In nearly every township there are
Republicans who failed to a tend the
last election. These should be seen
at onee, and reminded of the impor
tance of the contest, and cf their du
ty in the premises. The necessity of
an overwhelming victory should eji
peal to every Republican to record
his vote in favor of equality .economy
and gool government. Let It be
distinctly understood that every R
publican vote is needed to swell the
majority which willcertaiuly rebuke
.ihsjlticaTgamblera, who have
--ought by political jugglery to fasten
upon the country a reactionary poli
cy. .The 2,343 Republicans of Han
cock wbo so nobly fought the battle
of October 8th, should gather up the
stragglers and strengthen their line
for the grand onset ia Novemlier.
Oar line is firm as adamant; let it be
swelled to the extent of every lesral
Republican ballot in the county.
STEADY. NOW. HERE'S RICHNESS FOR YOU.
The Infirmary inmates in this coun
try are generally brought out to vote,
especially if ihey vote the Democratic
ticket. Michael Norria, a life long
Democrat. " concluded this year he
would vcte the Republican ticket and
openly avowed his intention to do so ;
bat lo ! and behold ! when the usual
wagon load drove up to th8 Liberty
township polls, no Micheal Norris
put in an appearance. On interrogating
the driver of the wagon, he said Mr.
N orris hid concluded not to come.
An energetic', young Republican
thought he would like to hear Miches!
say "that same" himself, and look a
conveyance and went after him. On
reaching the Infirmary farm, be found
that ilr. Norria had stvtcd to walk.
Ha said they bad told" bin that the
wagon would not be sent to the polls.
dint the old gentleman was in time to
vote an unaoratched Republican tick
et, and he can give good reason for
good "faith that is in him."
SUMMING UP THE RESULT.
We have staled on two or three oc
casions, Lcrctcforc, in tbese columns
that the Greeley slratery, by which
It was hoped to divide the Republi
can party, so far frcm secomplishicg
that object, had- reslly divided the
Democracy. And tow we Lave the
evidence of the leaders of the Gree
ley movement as to the correctness of
our hypothesis. CoL JlcCIure, who
sold Pennsylvania to Greeley, at Cm
cinnsti, end who is now making cx
cuscs fcr Lis failure to fulgll the ecu
tract, bits that "the Dercccrst?, cculd
have elected Buchalew by 40,000
majority" in that Slate, and tbtt "no
potsible measure of fraud cculd have
defeated him, but defection tn tlie
Democratic rarJa created distr est and
dissatisfaction li over the State.1
Commenting upon this the .Cincinnati
Commercial utters the following wail:
That is what is the matter. Tiiere
was defection in the Democratic ranks
even here in the October election,
There were eeventy-tbrce Democrats
in Green Township who did not ep
pear at tho polls at the late election,
and over thirty cf the same snrt in
Colerain. There are Liberal Eepub
beans enough to elect Greeley yet, if
the Democrates would come up solid
ly to the work. That's exactly where
the difficulty i.
Again, a disconsolate Creole ite,
writing to the Iriiune, from Hamil
ton, Oalo, Bays :
The battle has been fonght, and we
are still hopeful. To the apathy of
the Democrats we muet charge our
defeat. In our county we are confi
dent that we polled a Liberal vote of
400, while cot less then five hundred
Democrats 6n!ien!y rcfrsiacd from
If these are not sufficient to prove
that our theory of the result of the
unholy coalition was correc1, oue has
only to examine the Democratic prists
since the October election. All claim
a fabulous number cf Liberal Repub
lican votes, and attribute the scarcity
of ballots on their side to Democratic
apathy. And they lustily call upon
the whippers-in of the party to bring
these recalcitrant voters to the polls
Previous to the October election we
could not get tho Democratic press
or leaders to acknowledge that there
was any serious defection in their
ranks. Now they suddenly discoy
er that the defection ia much greater
than we claimed, aud even larger
than we are willing to believe exists,
though it ia a fact patent to all that
theie arc large numbers of disgust
ed Democrats outraged in every
feeling cf their manhood by the base
bargain by w hich their volt a are
sought lobe transferred to one who
has always been their most bitter ca
lumniator. It will bo no gain to the
Greeley conepirators to bring this
class of voters to the poll, for not
one in ten of them can be induced to
sanction by his vote the outrage that
has beeen put upon him and hie party.
Better let them alone.
VOTE FOR CONGRESSMEN.
The following is the official vcte for
Congressmen by c-unties iu the Fifth,
Sixth, Ninth and Tenth Districts, in
which our readers will feel an e?pe-
Henry Miere, the rrohibilion candidate, ro-
ceivea & vole.
J. W. i. W.
. 21 1
Total... 117. U1U4
ONE WEEK FROM TUESDAY.
Will every Republican in Hancock
county feel it bU duty to work as
faithful for the Republican cause as
he did on the 8tl:? The moral efllcct
of that days work has not been lost
Oar opponents carried tho greater
part of their ticket, but such victories
are almoet as damaging to them as
defeat. Now, let every man who re
joices in the licentious of cur noble
party the party of equal rights
make one more effort fcr the right
That our noble standard-bearer will
be re elected wo cannot for a moment
doubt, but we must make assurance
doubly sure, by leaving not one ein
gle vote at home. Sloane's "pee-weo
killers'' have gone home, the Demo
cratic vote iu thia county must do
orcase, while ours must increase, if
every Republican labors to thst end.
We osfc every friend of the Jefper
SGMA.X to make it personal matter.
Gf n. Grant should receive over 2,400
voiei ia Hancock county. Pass the
word along the line ! Grant, Wilson
and Victory I Every man to bis
We give below, sido by side, the
vole by counties in this District, cn
Secretary of State and CcucgrcEs.
The comparison ia interesting:
Sec. of St ate. Con sref.
WickirWiley Foster aioane
2,!Jti 2.tiW 2,7 2 7ul
2,t,m 2,;m 2,tu
-VT 2..-IS S.:tl 2 4-C
.2.4"1 276 24-.N (,!
,3,10 3.7W S..'ta S.ittt
Totals 11,75 13.571 14.W7 11,271
M;nr:llc 1-7 7-oi
Foster's gain on Btate Ticket 533
From the above shovrin oco of
two things is very certain : ri her
there are very few Liberals iu the
District, or Mr. Slcane is very un
popular. Which Lorn of the dilem
ma will Sloane take ?
Wit ask our readers cue and all, to
read the article) oa our Grit pae
from the jnnol Horsce Greeley, ucat'-
el "All the Country's Woes Deruc
crati'V which we have from a New
Yoik Irilune cl Nov. 4, 18G5, baud
ed us by a tiieua And yet Horace
Greeley asks the voUs of Democrats
to make him President. There doubt
less are Democrats who will stult; ij
themselves by voting for such a man,
but there will be many who will pre
fer Gen. Grant a man of deeds and
The prohibition vote ia Ohij th's
jear was 2,045; last year it was 4.-45L
Official vote for Secretary of State
cast October 8, 1872.
Coshocton ... 2090
Cuyahoga 135 G
GreeiiO ... 3855
Morgan . 2153
Richland. .... 3133
Wyandot . .
Total 2C3S23 230870 2045
OFFICIAL VOTE FOR GOVERNOR
We give below the full official vole
lor Governor in every county o: 1'enn
itvlvania, except Armstrong, Butler,
Mercer and Tioga, zr.d from theee we
have tho official rnsjonty. These
fiunre from the Philadelphia Even
ing JjitUelin, show thai Hartranft's
majority is Po,4ao, a liei uulican gam
ol 30,859 over 1809 :
. 2705 2038
. 25771 10499
. 3G85 2883
. 2973 2977
. 789S 13947
. 42G3 3244
. 28?3 3530
. 572 531
. 2444 3712
. 3272 3712
. 0380 C510
. 2727 3583
. 1995 3432
. 2018 2032
, 2110 3820
. 7031 C463
. 7450 5113
. 4339 2G38
. 4054 4033
, 418 340
. 797 1125
3420 ' 1705
. 4G39 5056
. 1786 1765
48S0 8121 1
, 69278 48S41
. 1466 1042
. 190G 1172
, 3430 1802
, 431 744
. 4333 3403
. 2069 1374
. 3170 2333
. 5294 4940
. 2il9 3030
Bucks .... . . .
('olumbii - ....
Northumberland . .
Snyder ..... ...
Warren . ....
Wayne . .
Members of Congress have cow
beencbo en in the following States,
viz : rennsjlvania, Olio, Indiana,
Nebraska, Msinc, North Carolina,
South Carolina and Oregon, tai
tho follow ingtable shows the gransr:
S 13 U
7 II 5
4 t b
5 2 S
21 Tl 27
South Carolina held . her election
the lG.hasd the State went Re
publican, but we have not the exact
4iCarry the News to Horace !"
Thb Courier is not well pleased
w'uh tie address of the Republican
County Committee. What a pity !
Miiwouri have put aa electoral ticket
In the Sc-ld and issue! an addrcs?,
calling upon the Democrats of the
State "to record a solemn protect
sgamst frail and treachery'' by
voting for O' Conor and AuaTss.
The total vote of Ohio for Secre
tary cf State wc-3 520,037 the highest
vote ever polled la tho State. In
1SGS the Presidential vote was 518,
829. The Demccratio gain in Ham
ilton caunty waa 71'J9; outside cf
that county the Republicans gain
9C3 The Republican majority cn
the Congressional vote, in Ohio, is
14,447, being 432 greater than oa
Secretary of State.
S. B. Caase Temp3raac3 candidate
for Governor, in Pennsylvania, re
ceived 1,229 votes.
The law requiring Congress to as
semble on the 4'.h of March having
been repealed, the Congress recently
elected will not assemble uctil the
Srst Monday ia Dicsmbsr 1873, un
less convened ia special session by
the President- Democratic organi
zatioDS in different parts o- the coun
try have msdo an order on the Re
pubiicsa National Committee for
campaign documents. The extraor
dinary requisition is declared to - be
for the purposa of rebuking the "ur:-
What I know about "tidal waves '
is the subject of a new discourse pre
pared by Horace Greeley.
Ia Iowa Ihey compare the enthu
siasm for Greeley to the racing quali
ties cf the mud turtle. i
A vote wes taken among the stu
dents of Dirtrnoutli, which stood:
Grant, 237; Greeley, 73 "doubtful,
It is estimated that the Gcrmsn
vote in New York City ia' about 35,
000, and of the full 20,000 are sup
posed to ba for Grant.
The interesting question of the mo
mentwill the Dem-Liba "stark up''
for tho preaidsatial straggle, or re-
maia wilted as they are ?
Tne Sanbury (Pa.) Guard, hither
to Democratic, has hauled down the
Greeley and Brown flag,Eid come out
The Jonesboro (Term.) Republican
says: "The political horoscope in
Tennessee gives most favorable and
g!oriou3 signs of a complete Repuh-
iicoa victorv iu November next "
H.Greeley made Hi3 first grest
speach at Pittsburg. Alleghary
county answered by a Rc-publicaa
majority of 9,000. Greeley suid Lo
loved Pittsburg. It was cvi leuty
"Anything to beat Grant" is stiJ
by the Chicago Junes lo be a pla
giarism from the Greasers "hfjob
ncb QUB Juabkz'' better nothing
The Empire State for Njveiaber
has become doubtful, aa 1 New York
City its ilf.througli the folly of fata
man', may be lost to the Democratic
party oa the 5th of Nov. AT. Y.
Tho Democrats of Maine are not
to have even the one State Senator
which has been conceded to them, as
a majority or the whole number cf
votc3 waa not east for any one can
didate. Mr. Greeley bcasfed in one of hia
recent Epeechea ; 'Ohio ia with us,"
"Indiana will be with ua "Penn
sylvania is ours.' The people do
not want the Ssge as President
could he getsn engagement anywhere
r.s a prophet ?
George Law, the eminent Ctaneier,
was otked the ciher day for his opin
ion on the political situation. He rc
pl.ei : "I own a million and a Lalf
ia United Slates bonds. If Greeley
s elected IshiU sell them aa soon as
Gen Ba::ks has eten great trouble,
He was a failure es a eoldjt r, Le was
a tcrrib'e failure aa a cotton f pecula
tor, he lost his glip on the Republi
cans of hi3 district, end now he eup
porta Grcelrr. How certain a mtn is
to find the bottom when he com
mccce3 to 0 the downhill path !
Siys the Albany Evening Journal
"Mr. Greelev if, indeed, he is not
altoaether. withdrawn is it to bah
woibtbeateu candidate of years. But
one thing remains to make the tri
ouith perfect we must csrry New
York both fcr Grant snd Dix. It
can be done it can not be prevent
ed if Republicans do their duty.''
THE ELECTIONS IN OHIO.
Official Statement of the State Vote in
Ohio—The Largest Vote Ever Cast—
Wikoff's Majority 14,055.
By Telegraph to the Toledo Commercial.
CoLuitBua. O., Oct. 20. Official
returns have been received from all
the ccuati-rs in Ohio, and show the
following Republican majorities for
State ofheers :
For Secretary ol Stale,Allea Witoff
Supreme Judge, Jno. Welcu,It),lb'J
Membor of the Board or Public
Works, Richard R Porter:13,455 ma
The total vote cast for Secretary
of State is 520,037, the largest vote
ever cast ia Ohio tor any ollioer.
lhe following is a ust of the names
of the Congressmen elect ia the va
rious districts of the State, and their
respective majorities :
First District, Milton Taylor,Dcai
ocratic, majority 3,569.
Second District, H. B. Banning,
Liberal KepuDlicau.msiarity JtU2.
Third District, Joan Q, South, Re
publican, majority 1,229.
Fourth District, L B. Gunckle.R
publican, majority 1,927.
Fifth District, Cta. N. Lauiison,
Democratic, uuicmty a.o'Jb,
Sixth District, Issac R. Sherwood
Republican, majority l,CGd.
Serenth District, Lawrencs Neal
Democratic, msjcntv 1,573.
Eighth District, William Lawrence
Republican, majority 4.043.
Ninth District, James W. Robinson
Republican, msjority 427.
Tenth District, Charles Foster.Re
publican, msjority 726.
Elev nth Di3t;ict, H. J. Bundy,
Uepubncan, mtjonVV ti.yiw.
Twelfth District, H.S. Je weft, Dem
ocrat, msjority 4,677.
Thirtenth District, M. I Sauthard,
Democrat, majority 2,471-
Fourteenth District. John Berry
Democrat, majority 3,643,
Fifteenth District, William P.
Sprazue, Republican, majority 991.
SixteeathDistrict, Lorenzo Daufcrd
R- publican, majority 3,293.
Seventeenth District, L- D. Wood
worth, Republican, majority 2,262.
Eighteenth District, James Monroe
Rvpublicaa, msjority 4,364.
Nineteenth District, Jas. A Gar-UL-ld,
Republican, msjority 10,855.
Twentieth ' Distiict, Richard C.
Parsons, Republican, majority 2,724.
Total 13 Republicans, 6 Demo
crats, l Liberal.
In addition to meaoove, u. J.
Dodds, Democrat, was' elected to 1111
a vacancy in Hamilton county.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 17, 1872.
Eos. Jeff : Again I embrace the
onrortunitv to cive you a brief ac-
count of my trip to Wastmglo-.!, and
few items ieipecting the city. Leav
ing Findly cn the 23iday ct Sep
tember, on tbe morning train, I
reached Pittsburg at 8:30 ia the
evening. On the way to Pittsburg,
passed by many piosperons cities
which it would be eapeiiluoaa to
speak, as jour resdesrs are well cc
quaictfed with them. Not for from
Pittebnr I icquircd of tile conduct
or, whether I should have to change
cars tt Pittsburg ted take tnother
train for Ilarristurg. "Of course'
replied the ciiidcctcr. Ju3t before
the trz.ia entered the depot, I wa3
privileged to Lave a f cpP at the city,
glaiirg with brilliant gea light, aci
there observed fire-woika iu honor
whom I was unab'e to learn. But
the next day I learned that it was in
henorof Senator ScLu;z, who fpoke
there that evening. The train icing
brought to rest, I get cut and asked
what time the next (run would leave
fcr Harrlsbcrg. I was told at Ettctn
minutrs past nine. Exae ly f-t tbe
elated linc the train Logan to mere
on. Between Piltbturg snd Harris
barglcould not enjoy myself in te-
holdirg the besutiiul cencry alcrg
the route m cosrtquencc o! darkness.
Reaching Hariisburg in the morcin-r,
was compelled lo wit a few hours
for lhe departnro of another Irain for
Bsltimere. There I Lad the gr.od
fcrtur.e lo ieccI a df mute fiiend
who induced me to t'-ke a remote
about the city. I accepted hia invita
tion, and - e framed through the
pronincnt streets, where niauy build
ings of lineal structure drew our at
tention, and caustd us to admire the
skill ol the builders. We also bv th?
State House standing on a hill, snd
encircled by a ideo fence, thoagh its
appearance is fr inftrior to the State
House in Columbus. At the stated
time hastening to the depot we were
soon again .comfortably seated ia the
train. There another mute fiiend
joined our company and we all chat
ted wish each other in a pleasant
manner, our signs attracting tho at
tcnlion of pajeer-gcra, wbo probably
rover before ew deaf mutes talk.
After th train arrived tt Baltimore,
we strollc'd sbcut ts.kir?r a ecersl
view of the city. ' When the view ol
the city had e&tUfiad us, we preced
ed to the Baltimore &nd Ohio Depot
from which we departed for W ash-
iegtcn. On cur arrival at the Cspi
(ol at 5 P. M., cn the 24ib, we has
tencd to our Alma Mater. Meeting
familiar faces gladJened me." The
number cf etndests for tLia jejir is
about 45, a (mailer nuuiber than we
had last year. President Gallaudet
8.now absent in Earope, for which
ho left last July, and where he de
volts the meet cf hia time to study
and enjoyment. Ho will not return
until another year. The Directors
fppoicted Prof. E. A. Fay. cs the
acting President, in the abeeEce cl
our president. Saoly do we dub
Piifcidcnt Gaihnlet, r s he ia honored
and respected by all. Aue we mias
the member j of the diss cf '72, who
graduated last Summer. One ol
ihtm has been appointed a tutor here,
and ia considered a Young man oi
superior culture. A'few items from
Wa!hingt ja might of interest to
To in) surprise I find the city in s
condition of grttt improvement.
Laborers ore active in pavicz the
elreeiBwith wood or concrete, and
piautiog thousands ti blade trees,
thus beautifying the city.
. You are awaro that the Govern
ment ia cOustsntly receiving Indian
delegation, composed of the chief
men of ths different tribes, to make
treaties ailh ;Lem. About three
weeks rgo a delegation from the
Siocx trit-e, vtbich had previously
made prepjratiocs to go to war
against the whites, aruved here.
TLey were highly delighted with
ir visit, as they never before had
the advantage cf visiting each a large
city. Scire of them s-.id that they
would rather live ia Washington than
the Far We3t, and they express
a desire to become civilized. They
took deep interest in tximicin,j im
plements made use ol i.i agricultural
pursuits and various brrnches of
industry.. I hid the pleasure of vis
them at tho Wss'iaatoa House,
".here they remsined during their
temporary Eojouni in tbe city. We
taiked together by the use of Batarsl
signs easily understood by them. A
son of the chief of that tribe waa in
troduced to me. When I inquired
ege he replied, I sm twenty
years old." He ha3 a notion of om-
bask to get an e lucatioa here.
AiYer this C3me the Cooianchca sad
Apachce, the two tribes most hostile
the Whites. We students visited
them frequently to chat with them,
they soon regarded us as their
personal friends, because we could
understand their signs. Tuey visited
the ' Government departments
Siturday. They, lo the number
thirty eix braves and lea tq iawa,
made a visit to the Preiiiect at the
Executive Mansion. The President,
t':rouh an interpret r, informe d them
the wiah of the Goveinaceat was
indues them to adopt civiliziiioa.
improve their lives by eE?3"iar'
industrial pursuits, sr.d makina
selves comfortaUo Lomea. He
assured them that the country
so larg-3 with a white population
lo crowd the Iodiass, and it was
necesssry for them to no longer lead
rovir-g life, but hive Csed places of
day there was grest
excitement ia . tho city, an l many
votera flocked to tbe poila. There
considerable divertpy of opiraoa
regard to the success of their own
candidates. Iu the evening, when the
results were made tcowrj, and the
victory of the Republican candidates
' coaffrraed, boaflres were made
which lighted np the ety brilliantly.
air waa filled with fehouta of the
R'poblicina. Oa the next djy, when
received the results of the elec
in Ohio, Indiana and Pennsylva
nia, the Radical were still more
elated, while the Liberals and Dem-
s looked blae. Though defeated,
Liberals and Democrats still
for victory ia November. The
majorities in Ohio, Indiana and Penn
sylvania, however, indicate the cer
tain re-slection of President Grant,
the defeat of Mr. Greeley.
HON. W. H. SEWARD
The doath of this distinguished
statesman is mourned by ail. He waa
universally esteemed for his ability
and energy in edeiai duties. Order3
were given that all the departmc-nta
should he closed on the day of his
fanera', and all the public buildings
are to remain drapped ia mourning
fcr thirty daya. With exalted ua
wearied industry end distinguished
ability, he labored for many yeara in
the service of his country, and the
people will ever cherish his name in
A. C. P.
For the Jeffersonian.
WHICH HAS BEEN THE FRIEND
OF THE COLORED MAN ?
FINDLAY, O., Oct 16, 1872.
VR. JA3f ESSmith :
Dsair Sie I noticed in the New
York Tribune of October 5th, 1372,
an article signed by you urging the
colored people both of the North and
the South to vote for Horace Greeley,
their friend as you term it, ''who has
stood by them for thirty years,' and
I take this opportunity of answering
your letter, and atk you to stop and
ponder over what you have sent all
over the Union in public print. As
to General Grant ever having owned
slaves in Missouri, or elsewhere, that
is certainly news to rr.e, and also, to
every man in the nation. Among all
the calumny that the Democratic
party has dared to heap upon General
Graol, none h3s ever dared to insinu
ate such a charge aa that, and it" such
a charge were a fact, h it not reason
able to suppose that it would bo dis
covered by sharp, cynical politicians,
and uJ aa a strong lever to defeat
Grant, by men who scrutiniza his
e very act and have hunted him from
bi3 boyhood daya to try to find some
thing oga nst him whereby they could
defeat him. Certainly it would. So
if you will stop and study for one
moment you will see that your chargo
U a base fabrication, and without
ground3 or reason and that to against
to mm who has stricken the shackles
of slavery from us and made ua a free
people; against the man who was
willing to give his own life that we,
tho colored people, might go iree.
Had thia charge been made acrainst
Gen. Grant by a Democrat, I could
bear it with some degree of compla
cency; for I know that they will re
sort to anything to injure him But
to come from a colored man one
that ought to bo hia friend, and that
owea him a debt of gratitude that
cannot ba repaid, ia preposterous in
the extreme. Now, as to Horace
Greeley having labored for thirty
years for tho good of the colored peo
plo I wiil concede it all. But when
the war came on us, he showed by his
conduct that he did it for it for raer
cenary motives ; lor when Gen. Grant
stepped to the from and said that the
slaves of the South shall be free, their
shackles stricken from them, il they
have to be melted in the fire of my artil
lery, then your life-long friend, Gree
ley, said, 4det me go to the rear and
effect a compromise." "No," said
Gen. Grant, "not until lhe last 6lave
ia free, never 6hall the foet of a slave
brevl American soil again.' And
now thi3 is the mari you are abusing.
Shame on you ! I blush that there is
a colored man in the land that ia so
loi-t to the dictates of conscience, so
lost to the inslincta of Liberty and
Freedom aa to abuse Gan. Grant.
Again, I say that it ia true that Gree
ley advocated the rights of tho color
ed people with hia pen for thirty
years, but it would have been better
for them had he never writton one
word ; lor every scratch of hia pen
only inflamed the Southern blood
and blood from oar bire bicka paid
the for-eiture. And now, I ask you
to look back to tho time when we
were in bondage.
"rThint of the master. Iron-hearted,
Lolling at his Jovial board.
Think of the backs that smarted
For the sweets their care afiords."
And then ask yourself whether you
can be true to the colored bravea who
shed their blood in assisting to free yGU
and refaae to vote for Gen. Grant.
And now, let me say to yon in con
clusion that you may travel the length
and breadth of tho Northern States,
and for every olored Greeley man
you find, you will find two hundred
for Gen. Grant, Look at the late
election in North Carolina, and it will
give yousome idea of the feeling there.
Cut I must close, for fear of wearying
you,and I hope I have said enough to
convince you that you are in error,
fall in with tho rest of the colored
people, all over the Union, and vote
for the Hero, the man who won the
battle for the free, and gained, for ua
I a-u Yours,
W. J. GREEN.
Mary Clemmer Amea k.M prepared
memorial of Allies and Phcebe
The Methodist "Episcopal Church
talking of making their contribu.
butions for the coming year reach 81;
It is proposed to erect a statue lo
the memory of Thalberg of Naples.
Victor Hugo ia about to be mar
Carlisle ia about four-score yeara o!
Lacct aad Mi;a K-jIlog are good
Mr. Sarnner Is very sick in the city
George Sind ia lectori agii Hoi
The ex-Emperor Napoleoa suffers
ftoia rheamiti3na lately, and cinnot
get relief th'rclfom.
Tne late Caief Justice Tsney was
invertcrate smoker from yenta up
the very close of his lifa Wtdle
his sick bed he foaad hia greatest
relief from paia ia smoking. He
died with a cigar in hia mouth
Hon. William II. Siward died oa
Thursday afternoon, at 3:20 o'clock,
i the Piiiladelphiacwijji Telegraph
feera proud of its enterprise that at
"exactly lorty five minutes after that
eveot it waa on the street Gith an
obituary notice over a column in
knjzth, an admirsbia sketch of Sew
ard's career, written, put in type and
piiuted in lea than forty-five minutes.
The New York Herald throws out
the idea of ceding a status in Cen
tral Park ol the late Mr. Seward, ob
serving that the State should Lave ita
Vaihalla for the perpetuation of the
memories of its great lights ia gov
ernmental affairs and ia science and
art. It also, suggests that statues
erected, in the same grounds, to
Hamilton and Clinton.
FACTS vs FANCIES—PRE ELECTION
'"Veil, sir, yea need not Ivj fcUi
prised if we sweep the State l;y 3,-
000 I am positive that there r.re be
. ween 25,000 and 20,000 Libert! re
publicans ia Ohio. Thst wo!d
make a square change ot 50,00'J vr
over. Now we couut cn aiiroat
solid froat of Democracy, aa-.l won't
that give ua victory Gen. Riiicu
Result 15 000 Repudlican majori
ty. You see, right here in Ashubuia
county, there are 1500 Liberals, and
ia Cuvaucga county (Clevclsn i)ilme
are 2500. The truth is.we shall re
ceive tlires-four'.ha of the total Ger
man Republican vote." Gc-d. R B.
Rc-salt neatly 4000 Republican
inaj-irity in Ashtabula, and 25C0 ia
"I shall expect lo carry, wku good
luck, fi teen of the Coagressioa'U 1H3
tricts not les3 than twelve it our
most sanguine hopea are vcrifie J, per
haps eighteen." Gen R. B.
Result Thirteen Est odilicaa Con
gressmen to 7 Democrats.
Doa't vou feel despondent about
Oaio We are thoroughly organized,
and if somebody at Washiogtoa doa'i
open wide eyes on the 9:h o! October,
sha.l ba eailv misiskou ''Gdh.
Risult 'Sadly mistaken" a a to
WashiagUoa Tne eye opAut-r was
"Curun's letter practically t-.titios
the matter ia Pennsylvania." Co
Yeu bet! 3d, 000 unjori'y (or
"Ti:e address of the Liberal Re
pubiicta County Central Comet; ittee
of Lorsin e vui y ii a strong aa.t sig-rtlsi-i.
u.iouiuiiit. Ii i probubiy
i .no p:n il Hon. J. H. Dickson,
ik accomplished gealloir.au, who is
well and favorably known in thia
city. The addresn show3 that these
men are terribly iu earnest about, t'jis
bcuincss " Columbus Sentinel.
Result The usuil Republican ma
jority in Lorain. By-tLe-iay, can
Gee. Ridioulousity Brinkeihoff tea
ua what became ot all Father Mahan'a
converts iu Oberlin ?
,;In Maiaethe Liberals are without
orgaaizitioa. The Grant men wt re
thoroughly orga!:iz;d. Tin Grant
party's !v-s wss iora thaa in should
have ;.;t,i thia reascn. 1 1 Ono
theadvantaga in organization is ail
on the reunion side." Columbus
Bat the votes were oa the Repub
"General Sherwood may be an ex
cellent mm to select a Secretary of
State for tho people of Oaio, bt tho
people would prefer to do that iittle
job themselves. They will probably
now choose one ot the General's
Bui they did.
"From the Rcacrvo we Lear that
generally the meetings of tiie Liber
als are much better attends? thin
tlune of t!i. G.-aatite3." find
Republicans have a fashion o: ruect
iug at the pulls up at the R:i:r a.
"Now, it huomu tTti"Sv.nv is good
tor anything, we hive at lavt 23,
000 Republican w!ia have declare-
for Greeley and Brown. O.' thc-se
we certaiuly can get 20,000 to vote
the Democratic S-ate ticket in Octo
ber, and that will give U3 Oaio, even
on t!ie basia of the vote of 1SC3 "
Gen. Ridiculousi'.y Erinkeihoff
What caa ba the General's frdi'i id
human testimony at tbis time?
"IVta District Here we have oa
ly 736 to overcome, and with Winaai
aa a candidate, and over 10C0 Liberal
Republicans already known, acd tn
unpopular' candidate like Gaucktl to
fight, we don't have any fear3 of the
result, notwitJjUading tin Soldier'.
Home dodga, thai is so much re'ul
upon by the enemy." Gen. R. B.
Result Gunckel 2,000 majority.
dXtti District I count rcasonsbly
sure for General Morgaa. H is
popular with everybody. II o even
will get soma Grant R 'pubiio ui vstes,
and those with tha 12J0 Greeley R;
publican already eur'-lled, will in
sure hi3 suedes." Gen. l B.
Roault Robinson, RspublicaiijSOO
"X.h District--Bot'i ciadi fates
are popular aad rich. They wiil
poll every vote in tha Dairies ; but I
Uave entire co-a!ideuce in Sloiao'a
abdity to bnt Foster. We hava al
ready enrolled iu thia district or?.r
1,000 Greeley Rjpabiicana, of who.oi
nine-ten .ha wiil vote for Slaie. I
think he will b? elected." Gen.
RoaultFo-te.-elected by S00 mi
joritv. "XI:h District Nash w id cnioubt
edly best B lady. I wn iu liv. hjj
tioa of t:is S;ita l.ut woi. a I if
men from all part'i of the ditdt,
and I feel coali lent that wo can count
sarely upoa 1,200 Greeley R3p tb'i
C309, all of whom wiil vot for !4Wi,
who has always been a Republican.
Bandy h the mo3t pronounc.'l I ro-
tectionHi in O ir, whic:i will be
asiiiust hia ia euch counties as
Uockin aad S;io'.o. Nai:t ia a
moderate Protectioaibt, and it i i fa
vor of a 'judicious tariff.' Ho is said
to be aa able stumper, and ia very
popular iq the district, lue vo.oto
be overcome is tien. it l
Result Bundy fleeted by 2000
"XVtu District The Liberal can
didate, C. L. Poorman, has no super
ior as a stump speaker ia the Sta.
Bingham's friends are to utterly dis
gusted by the mean3 used to over
throw their idol fiat many oi (hem
wiil probably scratch Danfurd. The
defection i3 certainly grctit. The
Liberals claim 1500 Rspublicn votes
the district, aad I tlniik it perfect
safe to 83V 1000.' Gen. R. iJ.
Result Danford 2500 majo.,ty.
XVI:h Diair.jt Tnia has 2333
againat us, bat I think Richard
Brown has a fair c tunc 3 f.r ai elec
tion. There are at least 100) L bor
Republicans ia this district a .d he
will carry a personal vote out of the
shspiovpr which he ia chief, cf at
lain 500. Ha ia the ctilidv.e
the Prohibitionista aa well aa Lib
erala." Gen. R. B.
Result Brown beatea by 2500.
And so cn to the end. ot the chap
ter. What a stupendous fizzle ia this
Liberal R3pub!icin movema'.t !
O'CONOR ELECTORAL TICKET.
Tue straigh-out Democrats met in
Convention at Columbu3 last Tuesday
and nominated the following ticket:
ELSCTCBS AT LARGS.
F. X. Dawson.
DI57EI CT SLECTOK?.
J. W. Cooutz.
Henry C. Markham.
Jas A. Webb.
John L. Gilpio.
J. D. Moray,
fc. H. George.
A. J. Robioa-ja.
Lyaan B. Haaser.
George B. Houjutoo.
J. K. Scott
Gsn. S Van Cleve.
Ferguson H. Alexander, '
Oliver S. Green.
Joseph B. Kilwer.
Gen. Joseph Geiger fays that the
above ticket will receive lea thousand
votes in Ohio without any effort
being made in ita favo.-, and that if a
'canvass could be bs 1, it roo!d receive
many more. He declares, that in
Pickaway County, and other places,
where he has been there are hundreds
honest Demecrats who will either
vete the Q'Conor ticket or stay at
The Republican party of the United !
States assembled ia National Conven
tion in the city of Philadelphia on tbe
5th andcth Java ot Juno, JSi2, cam
declares ita faith, appeals to its history,
and announces its position upon tne
questions before the country.
Ilrit. During eleven yews of sa
premacy it has accepted with grand
conrage the solemn duties ot tho time.
It suppressed a gigantic rebellion,
emancipated four millions of slavcs.de
crecd the equal citizenship cf all, and
established universal suffrage. Exhi
biting unparalleled magnanimity, it
criminally punished no man for politi
cal offences, and warmly welcomed all
who proved loyal by obeying the laws
and dealing justly with their neigh
bora. It has steadily decrea.ed with
firm hand the resultant disorders ot a
great war, and initiated a w i.-.e and
hrtmane policy toward the Indians.
The Pacific Railroad and similar vast
enterprises have been generously aid
ed and successfully conducted, the
public lands freely given to actual set
tlers, immigration protected and en
couraged, and a full acknowledgment
of the nataialized citizens' rights se
cured from European powers. A
uniform national currency k.13 been
provided, reputation frowned down,
tho national credit sustained under
tho most extraordinary burdens, and
new loonds negotiated at lower rates.
The' revecuea have been carefully col
lected and honestly applied. Despite
annual large reductions of the rates of
taxation, the public debt has been re
duced during General Grant's Presi
dency at the rate ot a hundred mil
lions a yea-, great financial crises have
been avoided, and peace and plenty
prevail throughout tho land. Mena
cing foreign difficulties havo been
peacefully and honorably composed,
and the honor and power ot the na
tion kept in high respect throughout
the world. This glorious record of
the past is the party's best pledge for
tho future. We believe the people
wiil not entrust the Government to
an7 party or com'j'ioation of men com
posed chiefly ot those who havo re
sisted every gtep- of this beneficent
Seccnr.1 The recent amendments to
tho National Constitution should be
cordially sustained because they are
right, not merely tolerated because
they are law, and shonld bo carried
out according to their spirit by ap
priate legislation, the enforcement oi
which cxt safely be entrusted only to
tho party that secured those amend
ments. Third. Complete liberty and ex
act equality ia tho enjoyment of all
civil, political, and public rights should
be established and effectually main
tained throughout the Union, by effi.
cient and appropriate State and Fed
eral legislation. Neither the law nor
its administration should admit any
discrimination in respect to citizens
by reason of race, creed, color, or
previous condition of servitude.
Fourth. The National Govern
ment should seek to maintain honora
ble peace with all nations, protecting
its citizens everywhere, snd eyrnpa
thising with all peoplta who strive lor
Fifth. Any system of th9 civil
ssrvico under which the subordinate
positions of tho Government are con
sidered rewards for mere z .'sl is fatally
demoralizing, and we, theref ore, fivor
a reform ol the system by laws which
fclial! aboli.sh tha evils ol patronage,
and m?.ke honesty, efficiency, ad fi
aeiity the essential quanhcaiions lor
public positions, without practically
creating a me tenure eince.
Sixth. We aro opposed to further
grants of public lands to corporations
and monopolies, and demand that the
national domain bo set apart for tree
nomes tor tne people,
Seventh The annual reytnuo, alter
paying current expenditure?, pensions.
and the interest on the public debt.
should furnish a modc-rato balance for
tho redaction cf the principal, and
that revenue except so much aa may
be derived from a tax upon tobacco
and liquors, uiioniU be rawed bv ua
ties upon importation, the details ot
which should be r.o adjusted as to aid
;n securing renuineralive tracrea to la
bor, and promote the industries and
prosperity sud growth cf tho whole
Eighth. v e hold ia undying honor
the soldiers and sailors whoj valor
saved the L mo:i. Their pf-nion3 are
scored debt of tho nation, and the
widows and orphans of those who dud
for their country are entitled to the
caroofa generous and grateful peo
ple. We lavcr such additional legis
lation as will extend the bounty of the
government to all our soldiers and
sailors who were honorably discharged
and who in the line of dutv. became
disabled,withoutregardto the length of
service or the ciuse of such discharge.
AiaIa. The doctrine of Great
Britain and. other European powers
concerning allegiance "once a sub
ject always a subject" having at last
through Ice eflorta the Republican
party, been abandoned, and tho Amer
ican idea cf the individual's ri'it to
transfer slleiriance having been ac
cepted by European nations, it ia the'
duty of our government to guard with
jealous care tbe rights of adopted tit
izens against, tne assumption or. un
authorized claims by their former gov
ernments, and we urge continued
careful encouragement and protection
of voluntary immigration.
Tenth' The lrankin privilege
ought to be aboliihed, and the way
prepared for a ppeedy reduction in the
ratea oi postage.
Jiicven.Ji Amonpf tne question
which press for attention iathat which
coucerua the violation of capital,
and labor, and the Republican party
reccgnizesthe dutv otso shajing leg
islation aa to secure full protection and
the amplest field for capital, and lor
labor, the creator of capital, the Jar
gest opportunities, and a just share ct
tne mutual prohta ot these two gre2t
servants of civilization.
d.aei.tin. we noid tnat Congress
and the President has only fulfilled an
imperative duty ia their treasures for
the fuppressiontf viol'iit sndtreason
onable organizations in certain rebel
lioua regions, and for the protection ol
the ballot-box, and therefore they are
entitled to the thanks of the cation.
Thirteenth. We denounce tbe re
pudiation of the public debt in any
iorra or disguise, aa a national c:..ne
We witness with price, the reduction
the principal ot the debt and oi the
interest upon tho balance ; ane con
fidently expect that oar excellent and
national currency wiil be pertec: ed by
speedy resumption ia specie pay
meets. FourUekth. The Republican party
micdlul of ita obligations to the loy
al women of America, for their noble
devotion to the cause of freedom.
Their admission to wider fields of use
fulness is viewed with satisfaction; and
honest demands ot any claaa of
citizeca for additional rights should
treated with respectful considera
tion. fifteenth. We heartily approve
action of Congress, in extending
amnesty to those lately in rebellion,
and rejoice iu the growth of peace
and fraternal feeling throughout the
SixUcnih. The Republican party
proposes to respect tha righta reserved
the people to themselves aa care
fully a the power delegated bv them
the State an 1 to tha Federal Government-
It disapproves of the resort
unconstitutional law for the pur
pose ot removing evila, by interfer
ence with rights not surrendered by
people to either the State or Na
Secenteenih. It ia tho duty of the
General Government to adopt such
measurea aa may tend to encourage
restore Americin commerce and
Jxghteenth. e believe that the
P'.:iot!ra, the eaiuest
pose, and the sound iudvmn .v"
.... , . - T tUtS
practical wisdom, the incorruptil,!.. ;
tegrityandtbeulustnoas p- rvicfs of
Ulysses S. Grant have commended
him to the heart of the Aai; rican peo
pie, and with hiraatoarheiu we start
to-day on a new march to victory.
nineteenth. Henry Wilroa, nomi
nated for the Vice-Presidencv, ki.own
to tho whole land from the early days
ot llie great struggle for liberty aa an
indefatigable laborer in all "campaigns,
an incorruptible legislator and repre
sentative man ofAmerican institutions,
ia worthy to associate with our great
leader and share the honors which we
pledge our best efforts to bestow up
- - ; fc.ic esrr..t s..
BUSINESS MEN OF NEW YORK ON
THE POLITICAL SITUATION.
The Condition oj the Xatienal Deli
of the United States Furtlter Be
dttctiou, Oct. 1, $10,217,000.
Tho undersigned, merchants, bank
ers, acd business mea cf New York,
respectfully submit the following
statements for te infcrmtticT tf all
parties interested therein:
The Republican candidate for Pres
ident of the Uaited States ia Gen.
LlyescS S. Grant, who was unani
mously named for re-election at Phil
adelphia, in May laat.
At the commencement cf Gen.
Grant's first term of cQee, March 4,
1SC9. the National Debt was $2,525,
000 COO. Oa the 1st .day of Sep
tember, of the present year, there
had been paid and canceled of tho
principal ol this debt, $343,bGO,0CO,
leaving a balance of princtpal re
maining unpaid at that date, ia no
cordance with the eSieial sletemcnt
of the Secretary of tho Treasury, the
sum of $2,177,000,000
Of this amount 1,777,000,000 are
rc resented ia a funded oebt, bear
ing L-.terest in gold, while 1400 000,
000 remain unfunded in Treasury
Up to the dose of tbe lat session
of Crngi ess, the annual reduction cf
t'xm, as measured by the rates of
1SG9, had been as follows:
Internal revenue tax-
Income tax (repealed)..
uui:et on imports..
Sinking a total reduction of. SlTO.uuO.ucO
The reduction of the yearlj inter
est no the public debt exceeds thesum
of x23.200.000, of which 821,743.000
are raved by tae pur-chase and
canccllatioa of the six per cent, pub
A careful consideration of these
reu!t3 of a prudent and faithful ad
ministration ct the National Treas
ury, induces the undersigned to ex
press the confident belief that the
general we'f;tre of the country, the
interefcta cl its commerce and trade,
and tue consequent stability of its
pubhc securities would be best pro
moted by the re-election of Gen.
Grant lo tae cfuce of President of
the United States.
New York, Oct. 4, 1S72.
Pheliw.DodffO.iCo E. D. Monnn 4 ro.
Jolin C. Greeu, Ci.rgM tnibyke A Vo.,
MihM Taylor, H- B. C'lafTm A Oo
Jolin A. Stewart, lrexel. Morgan & Co..
m. ii. Apmwu, Henry newt, to.,
Vermilye - Co a. A. Low Krotners,
Koblx-r.. L. Kenneilev. U m. H. Vandertnt
Jonathnn tHurgi-s, 8. 1. Chittenden A Co-
junn niewaru, Morton, 1S1 Iu at C o. ,
Harper a Urolber. JmnnU. Kinu'a sum
j. , . n utL'iuHu cl t o. Boom r-cntar,
Henry K. Plerrrpont, John 1). Jonex,
J.& J. Stuart Co., Henry F. Vail,
I-1. il feauer, Frederirlr H. Winston,
W l ill a in Orton, Feake, Oydycke A Co
Klwanls Pierrepont, John Taylor Johnston,
K. W. Howes, Marris Kranklin,
Win. Collen Bryant. Khartz-Hoiitliwlckro.
C. U Tilhiny, J. a. Rockwell Co,
Spollord Uroe. A Co Isaac H. Bailey,
Mussell sage, Fhepnenl Knapp,
Peter Cooper. Williams Uuiun,
Anthony. HallACo- .'olin A. Parker.
Oarn r A Co Jienjmuan Bohemian.
J.8.T. Mranahan. J. 1. V'erruilve.
Jacob A.Otlo, Pamoel T.Skldmore.
Cieorge W. T. Lord, LlnyU Aur-lnwall,
fcaiuuul UcLean A o.,Wru. l. Verruiiye,
533, OXFORD STREET, W. C.
LONDON, Oct. 12th, 1872.
I beg respectfully to annex copy of
a circular ;u to the Medicine Vendors
and other in the States andelsewhere
by two or three indivrduala (ot little I
or no means), under tho style ot "yew
York Chemical Company,' which
company had no existence nntil Oc
tober, 1871, end with which I have
ine more eu -ctualty to daceive,
tuey caution the Public aa follows
The linmonw demand for 'HoLLOWAT'a
PILL'S A.M Oistmkkt' has tenuui nuprtn
cl pled parties to counterfeit tiiese valuable
In order to
selves, we hare fsnel a new -Tnule Mark.
cons:tim;or an Ksyptiao Circle of a nerpent
Willi lhe l.-tter H In the centre. Krrrf ton
eenoine'Hoi.LowAY's Pii.ls AnOiXTicT'
will have thia trade our a on It. None are
geuuiue wituoai IU
"TO DEALERS AND JOBBERS IN DRUGS AND
"TO DEALERS AND JOBBERS IN DRUGS AND MEDICINES.
"Wee-ill yonr particular attention to the
new style of HoLLowAr'ii Pijuut a.xo uijt
hkmt' noue ol tne old iyle are niHniifuc'nr
el oy n now, nor have been for month. We
therefor caution all purrbaren imalnst re
ceiving in,m auy jouoent or tuaie tba old
style of Hoods.
information eonccrnlntrnnyjuch Roods he-
mi: oiirreu win be received with thank.
We aKk the favor ol all Lbe Information yoo
can Kivo iu regaru to laote couiiLerielts.
Aow this Honorable Company,
awa o that your Lwa do not pertuit
tbeia to copy the precise getting up
of my Medicines, put their counterfeits
c-.to arjother form and intimate that
th:-y adopt a New Jalel.
The object ot these people in refer
ring to the immense demand ior these
Medicines is, that it m3y be believed
tiiat 1 ara connected with tuera.
In the interest of tbe public, I there
respectfully invite you to be
pleased to give an in.crtioa to this
letter in your paper, that your review
may not be deceived by this 4,Xew
York Chemical Company's" rpunous
Eac'-i Pot and Dox of my Genuine
Medicines beir tho British Govern
mcnt Stamp, with the words ''Jlolio-
way's Piils and Ointment, London,''
but they are not sold in the L tiled
Tus Tribune has one cf its ii lieu
Iocs articles cn the rrcect address cf
tbe business rnen cf New York to the
country. It eava that ,:iccng the
capitalists wbo do tot UBit in this
appeal" are Mr. Marshall O. Iiobarts,
ilr. A. T. Kiewsit, filr. C. K. Garri
sou, ilr. O. D. F. Grant, Mr. VT. B.
At-tor and ilr. Cornelius Vauderbilt.
The intelligence cr hoc;sty which
the Tribune now brings to bear upon
tho disccation of political Butjtc.s is
Rnown bj- the following fact : Air.
Marshall O. Roberta is ia Europe,
and ilr. C. K. Garrison ia Culi'or
cia. consequently nei.her of :hese
geEtlemca could have s'gsed the ap
pr.s.1 ia questicn Mr. Stewart waa
not aktl to sign it ; Sir. Cornelius
Vftndt-rbdt is represented b hi son,
Mr. V. 11. Vandcrbil: ; Mr. V7. B.
Astor, U sick, and Mr. O. I). F. Grant
b'-n been dead tiro years ! Ij not the
jriiune m very ccpsote hands?
OugLt no its proprietors acd read
ers :o be deli'htcti with tha kaowl-
e.t.'.'C cf local alfdirs sn l mn display
by its "manager ?"JV' Y. 'limes.
State Convention of Straightonts-They
Honest Democrats to
Stay at Home in November.
HAKEHECHa, Pena, Oo: 1G 'fie
Stale Coaveitoa of :h; Si a gh -oat
Democracy met hru to day.3 Deir
gatss from ihe d.fi'srent cr.uatie we;e
present. Tus object Wi to nominate
aS:r:;ght-cut Eiectorsl licktt, Coc
grtisoian at Urge, and other ctlk-ct.
Aster crinizing a letter was retd
frora the State Executive Committee
recomenuiog that as the result o!
the October elections rendered the
election of Gree'e out of the quej
tsorf, there existed no necessity for
the noajLaa'-ion of an elecorsl ticket
support of lhe Louisa Lie nominee
and recomui ending the honest Democ
racy of the State to refrain from tak
ing any psrt in the contest of the two
Hepublicrn candidates. Grant, the
rguUr, and Greeley, the sorehead.
Nuaerous leitjrs from prominent
Democ-rau throughout the State were
read, favoring the recommendations
lhe Stie Executive Committee
After a through discussion ia secret
session, the recommenditiou of the
Committee was unanimously agreed
to, and the Convention adjourned.
WILL KAKJE HI3
ICOrJD VISIT !
QNTUESDAY, DECEMBER 3,72,
WILL fflABI THEE DAYS,
Where be can be consulted on
Disease of the Kidneys
Diseases of the Bladder
Has discovered the most certain and onlv ef
fectual remeiy iu the world for weaknese In
t he buck or U.o be, Mrictnres, fraction of the
kidneys or bladder. Id voluntarily dlNChargoe,
liupotuncy-, nenriU debility, nervoufliieM,
UysM?pia, languor, low spirits, eonfuiilon of
iJet, pitlpttaiHfn of the heart, timidity, trem
htiu, dinuitB of aiKbtor giddlnetw, dine&He of
the head throat or sk'n, aLtecllone of the
loiifis, liver, stomach or bowels, thoee terrible
disorders arising from solitary habits of youth
necret and Kolliary practices, more lata! to
victim than the hods of the sirens to the
mariners of Uiywes, blighting their most bril
liant hopes and anticipations, . judering mar
especially, wlio hare becomo the victims of
solitary vice, that dreadfui and destructive
habit which annually sweeps to an antimely
Krave thousands of yoane men of the most
exalUni talents una brilliant intellect, who
might otherwise have entranced listening
Senates with the thiinderinga of eloquence, or
waaettoecettaHV tne Living lyre may call wim
fall couUdttrice. .
Married peroonn. or too.dk men and ladle
eouteiapiutiii mamire. being aware of
inymeal weak uen, organic debtluy, aelornu
lirt, especially eared.
He wbo Dla-ee ii I msel fonder the care of Dr.
Fbthbiatt, may rellirioa.sly contlUe to bla hon
or a Kentleman, and couCdenUy rely on bis
ii ill as a pby tdclan .
Immediately cured, add toll ieor restored?.
'fLus UiHtrewttnK ailtictlon which renders lifts
miserable and marrlue imposnible, is thw
peuslty paid by th viu.lms of Improper in
dulKco. Youn'4 persounaretoapt to otHunill
ezcefM from not belns; aware of the dreac 1st
consequences thatiuay ensue. Wow, who
that understand thesnbjeel will pretend to
deny in tit tne p roc ballon Is lout sooner by "
those lulling lnui ni proper habits than by
tho prudent? Beside bein deprived ol the
pleasure of healthy ol5prln, the most serious
ilfMiraftivesymptoinsoi both body aad mind
arise. Th system becomes deranged, physi
cal and menial functions weakened, loss of
procreatlve power, nervous irritability, dye
pepnlik, palpitation of the heart, lndtKestlon,
couHttlui lonal debility, snd waste of the frame
couh, consumption, deeay, and early death.
Ir. Klshbiatt raUuaied from one the moat
eminent Codes In the United H tales, baa
effected ronie of the moat aitt?n shin cures,
that wereever known; many troubled wltis
rinalnvln the heod and ears when asleep
great uervousnenn, being alarmed at sadden
oumb, bsshfalnem, with derangement of
ruiud, were immediately cored.
Talie Particular Notice.
Dr. FUhblatt addrefwes all those who have
cjared thcmlves by improper laIiilt(ences
and solitary habirs, which ratn botu body
and mind, unfUttuic them fur either business;
so'iy, society or marriage.
These are some of the sad and tnelanehotr
effects produced by the early habits of yontb,
vtz: Weakness of the Dirk and limbs, pain In
tue breast, dimness of ftiKht, l'Jea of maneular
power, palpitation of the heart, dyspepaia,,
nervous irritaljilityy mromsof consumption,,
dernnzementol ll.e direnve lonctioos, Ac.
MKNTALLY Ttieeilectson tbe mind are
much to be dreaded. Lorn of memory, eon
fusion of Mean, dspremlon of spirits, evil fore
bod in it, averskm losoctrty, sefi-d 1st rust, love
of mtllude, timidity. Ae. are some of the eviuv
Thoaands of persons of all aires can" now
Jude what Is the caoseof their decllnlns;
health, lo-dna their vlitor, becomins; weak
pale, nervous and emaciated, havins; a siDxu
Ivir appearance abut the eyes, cough, and
symptons of con sump Moos.
who have injured themaelyea by a certain
practice. Indulged whn alone, a taabU fre
quently learned from evil companions, or at
HOhfiot. tluefteetit which spa nittLl flt ..t
when axleep, and If not cured reuuen UHU! Xi
riaite lnipewlble. and destroys bout liu lj mf 'r
What a pity Dial a young man, the hope of
the country, the pride of hit parnnu, ahould
be snatched from all proapecta and eojoymenia
of llle by the eonwKiaeneea of deviating from
the path of nature, and IndulKlng in a certain
wcret habit, riuch persona miut before cou
reflect that a aonnd mind and body are the
most neeewary reiiolslteato promote conno
bial hapolnesa. indeed, withoui ihu. ...
Jou-ney throol IHe become a weary oil-
unmans, lie prospects hourly darken to the
lew. tiie mind becomes shadowed with de
spair and Oiled with the melancholy reflec
tion that the happiness of another beconiea
blighted with ou - own.
Dr. Fislitflatt refers to tbe fol
lowing ProfetMters :
2. S. ITewton, H. D.
C. M. Eoberts, H. D.
J. Heine, M. D.
Paul Allen, M. D.
Calvin Elvenburg, M. D.
H. U organ Sweet, M. D.
H. Hermanse, 11. D.
W. W. Matterman, M. D.
J. E. Snodgraas, M. D.
Isaac Spanges, 21. D.
W. W. Hadley, M. U.
Edwin Freeman, M. D.
MUton Saunders, M. D.
Charles Hart, LL D.
Alex Wilder, M. D.
2X. Holden, M. D.
C. Smith, M.D.
E. Bay, M. D.
Bentetnber, 2, 18724m.