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The Jeffersonian. [volume] (Stroudsburg, Pa.) 1853-1911, September 10, 1868, Image 1

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E3cuotci ta politics, literature, Agriculture, Science, illoralitn, auJ) encral 3ntcliigcncc.
VOL. 27.
NO. 24.
Published by Theodore Schoch.
TERMS Two dollars a year in advance and if not
pat J before the end of the year, two dollars and fitly
t. willbe charged.
N prtperd:so)ntiiiucd until all arrearages are paid,
except At the option of the Editor.
ffA'lvertnements of one fqtiareoffcigl.t Irneslor
less, one or three insertions $1 50. G.irh additional
inertiou, .V) cents. Longer ones in propoition.
Etecuted in the highest nyle of the Art .and onlhe
most reasonable terms.
Sisn and Ornamental Painter,
D . '
lip and Ornamental Painter
Opposite Woolen Mills,
T?Knietfullv announces to the citizens
of :
JStroudsburg nnd vicinity that he is prepared
1 -
tn ntfond to all who may favor him with
their patronage, in a prompt and workman
like mmner.
CHAIRS, FURNITURE, &c, painted
and repaired.
PICTURK FRAMES of all kinds con
stantly on hand or supplied to order.
June II, 1509. ty.
i . i ,n- t ii .nii
Professionnl character. OJp.cc Op-j
prepar?u i atienu iiuiiiijh
of a
posite the Stroudsburg- Bank
April 25, lSG7.-tf.
C. V. SHIP, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
Office at his residence, on Main Street,
nearly opposite Marsh's Hotel.
All calls promptly attenJed to. Charges
Stroudsburg, April 11, lSG7.-tf.
Surgeon Dentist,!
Office on Main Street, opposite Judge j
Stokes' residence, .STaouDsauao, Pa. I
0O Teeth extracted without pain.Q
August 1, 1S07.
.A Card.
Physician and Surgeon,
ing returned from Europe, he is now .
ired to remme the active duties of his .
profession. In order to prevent disappoint
ment to persons living at a distance who
may wish to consult him, hi will be found
at his r.ffice'every THURSDAY and SAT
URDAY for consultation and the perform
ance of Surgical operations.
Dec. 12. 1-G7.-1 yr.
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers in
623 Market St., & 614 Commerce St.
above Si'.'h, North side,
March 19, 1.665. tf.
Ttcli! Xtcli! Xtcli!
No Family should be without this valua
ble medicine, for on the firBt appearance of
the disorder on the wri.-ls, betweeu the fin
ger, &c, a slight application of the Oint
ment will cure it, and prevent its being ta
ken by others.
Warranted to give satisfaction or money
Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail,
ytroudsburg, Oct. 31, 'G7J Druggist.
Has permanently located him-
. . ... i j
Jselt in fclrouusourg, ana niovea
nffirfi next dooi to Dr. S.
Walton, where he is fully prepared to treat
the natural teeth, and also to insert incorrup
tible artificial teclh on pivot and plate, in tqe
latest and most improved manner. Most
persons know the danger and folly of trust
ing their work to the ignorant as well as
the traveling dentist. It matters not how
much expr-rience a person may have, he is
liable to have soiae failures out of a number
ofcascu, and if the dentUt lives at a distance
it is frequently put off until it in too late to
eave the tooth or teeth as it mav be, othc r
wise the inconvenience and trouble of going
o far. Hence the necessity of obtaining the
services of a dentist near heme. All work
Stroudsburg, March 27, 1602.
REV. EDWARD A. W I LSON'6 (of W il-liam-burgh,
N. Y.) Recipe for CON
KUMPTION and ASTHMA carefully com
pounded at
07" Medicines Fresh and Pure.
Nov. 21, 1607. W. HOLUNSIIEAD.
DOX'T FOIfcGKT that when
you want any thing in tho Furniture
oc Ornamental line that McCarty. in the
OJd-Fcllows' Hall, Main Street, Strouds
burg, Pa., is the place to gel it, Sept. 26.
AN iroD "'IrEEiTivn v ffTs
that when any one cornea to Stroud
burg to buy Furniture, they alwy einfjuire
for McCarty'e Furniture Store! Sept. 26.
Thesc Bitters are a certain remedy for
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, JlcaJache, AVr
ousness. Loss cf Apjtetite, and is a positiva
nrpvpntiirp nf nil
disorders opthebtomacil
The German Herb Stomach Bitters has a
restoring; influence upon the system, eppe
ciilly upon the Digestive Organs, and Is
recommended to all persons in delicate
health. It is an excellent remedy for Sum-
mer Complaint, and no family should be
without it
A. II. LYNN has secured the services of.
a man who has had many years experienco!
in the manufacture of Bilters, in the well-
known German Bitters .Manufactory cf
Schimmel &. Co, Leipsig, Germany, and
has made arrangements with them for Ger-!
, , ? x .!'
manufacture cf the Bilters.
id now ready to be sent anywhere. All
tiers wiui wiiicn i may ce lavoieo win do
delivered at short notice. A trial of the
. . ( It f
t i i -it i
Uitters is resneciiuiiv asi;eu.
-wt r .
.a. ii. i. ani.iacture-r, ;
Sold by C. S. Detrick & Co., Whoieeal
; and Retail Druggists, iSiroudsburg, Pa.
June 4, ltG.-lyr. :
Carriage Worli or Blacksmilhiugletts.
TIIK Subscriber begs leave to io
form the public that he is fully pre-
s pared, at his establishment, at the
corner of Simpson and Sarah stretf in
the borough of Stroudsburg, to mak to
order, every style of
Carriage, Wagon,
and, in fact, everything iu his line of bu-
j sines?, at the shortest possible uotice, and
! on the most reasonable terms.
! Carriages repaired, trimmed and piint-
; ed in the best style of the art.
j Having first-class material always on
hand, and none but first-class workmeu
ensaRe(i tie T,ublic are assured that none
. fi . . ... . tarn.A ont
but first class work will be turned out at
his shop.
In connection with his Carriage Shop
he has also a Blacksmith Shop, where
superior workmen will always be found
ready to attend to the orders of customers
The public are invited to call and ex
amine his stock before purchasing else
September VJ, lSG7.-tf.
Attention, Farmers ! !
Ail who want a DURABLE PUMP.
Before purchasing, we ask you to examine
In use from Maine to Texas, giving entire
satisfaction wherever used.
Suitable for all purposes where a Force
or Suction Pump can be used, and we think
it the best Pump ever offered to the public.
It has the advantage vt the attachment otjat Helena and that vicinity, affords an
hose for the purpose of forcing water in case j interesting illustration of the change that
of nre, or washing windows or carriages,
watering garden?, or the conveying of wa
ter anywhere desired. In winter it never
freeze, and is already ready for use.
These pumps are in u?e, and warmly re
commended as a Pump and Fire Engine by
Lynford Marsh &. David Keller, Strouds
burg, Thomas Brodhead, Delaware Water Gap,
Wm. Sandt & George Wise, Portland
(late Dills Ferry).
Wrn. H. Bush, Quakertown,
and thousands of others all over the country.
Pump nnd township rights in Monroe and
Northampton Counties, for sale by
Delaware Water Gap, Monroe Co., Pa.
July 30, 1GS.
Why is it I Why is if ?
X afeking for
Eflorsc and Cattle
Founder J
It is simply because they are
HOGS, &lc
These Powders are prepared only by
Stroudeborg. Pa.
Sole Proprietors, find for cale Wholesale $
A good inducement offered to Merchants,
who desire to buy thete Powders for retail
ing. fAug.l36mO.
BROWN & BURT, Peoprietob.
Promptly supplied at the lowest market
prices and of the best quality.
July 30, 1808-ly.
For Sale at this Office.
From The- Tribune.
The Voice of Vermont.
Air "Rally Round the Fajr."
On thw first Sejitember day
Old Vermont lias had her par,
And has spoken loud and stroung for Grant and
And the burden of her song,
Sung by thirty thousand strounjr,
If "Three cheers for Grant and Colfax, and for
Chorus The Union forever,
Hurrah! boys, hurrah, &c. Kc
How the Rebel host will stare
To find Horatio and Blair,
Spite of all that Val. and Pendleton could do
Have a voters' host so scant
That the friends of Gen. Grant
Can say Vermont's unanimous for Freedom !
Chorus The Union forever, Scc, &c,
Among her mountains tall,
Like a ilvcr clarioiwall.
Kings anj echocs sharp the glorious shout for
, . . . ' .
And, tlie continent across,
Frcedom's gain ami Treason's lorn
Will be hailed with joy by every sent of Free
dom !
chorus The Union furever, Ac., Sec.
The brave Green Mountain State,
By her vote, has sealed the fate
0f the RtWratic nominees and party ;
And, some cold November day,
Flat upon the ground we'll lay
The rag-tag and bob-tail Rebel party I
Chorus The Union forever, Ac, Ac.
Carpkt-Baggers. llufus King of X.
Y. was a carpet bagger from Massachus-
Albert Gallatin, of Pennsylvania,
was a carpet-bagger from Switzerland
Thomas Addis Emmet, of New York, was
a carpet-bagger from Ireland. Andrew
Jackson, of Tennessee, was a carpet-bagger
from South Carolina. Henry Clay,
of Kentuckey, and William II. Harrison,
of Ohio, were carpet-baggers from Vir
ginia. Lewis Cass, of Michigan, an Daniel
nebster of Massachusetts, and Salmon 1
Chase, of Ohio, were carpetbaggers from stock broker, now, at the age of about
New Ilampshier Stephen A. Douglas of II-! fiRj, ranking among our millionaires.
linois and Thaddcus Stevens of Tennsyly-1 He was treasurer of the Michigan South
ania were carpet-baggers from Vermont.! em Railroad from 1SG1 to lSGo, and af-
p;dward;Liviogston and Zachary Taylor of
Louisiana, were carnet bakers, the one
, r- - o
from New York, and the other from
Kentucky; which latter State sent Abra
ham Lincoln, a carpet bagger, to Illinois
while New Jersey deputed John MLccan
with his carpet bag to Ohio, and Peon,
sylvania sent Robert J. Walker, similarly
equipped, to Mississippi. Jame3 11.
Doolittle, of Wisconsin, is a carpet bagger
from New York and Frank P. Blair of
Missouri, is a carpet bagger from Ken
tucky, which State despatched Jefferson
Davis, carpet bag in hand, to 31ississippi, :
whence he went to Ktchmood cs Presi
dent of the Confederacy, three of his
Cabinet being carpet baggers, viz : Ben
jamin, Memminger, and Mallory ; James
Brooks, of New York, 13 a carpet-bagger
from Maine, and even Andrew Johnson
himself, though hailing from Tennessee,
carried thither a small carpet-bag, doubt
less the product of his own hand-work,
from North Carolina
The movement in favor of negro suf
frage, whose progress among the Southern
Democracy we have repeatedly noticed,
is strikingly manifested in Arkansas. The
following copy of a handbill, lately posted
is taking place in this respect:
Barrbccuc at Lagrange !
Thursday, Aug. 13th 1808 !
Come one! come all I both white and black!
As the infamous lie is in circulation
that the meats for colored persons will be
poisoned, we nail that Radical trick to
the eounter by offering'cnoiCE or tables
to cour colored friends, or we will divid
places with them.
J'AUL F. ALDERSON, V Committee
JN, )
Helena, Aug. 10, 18C3.
The Pennsylvania State Fair will this
year be held at Harrisburg, commencing
Septemrer 29th, 1803, and will continue
four days. It promises to be one of the
largest ever held in the State. The loca
lity is very central, and accessible from
all parts of tne State by railroads. Wc
are informed by the Secretary that already
many inquiries are being made by exhi
bitors with great promises of an exhibi
tion of their articles. The grounds con
tain sixty acres and are located ou the
banks of the Susquehannah, with in a coo
venient distance of Harrisburg, and about
one-half mile from the line of the Penn
sylvania Railroad.
i - mt m mm n I-
Hon John S. Carlisle, lately a Dem
ocra tic member of Congress, has come out
for Grant. He writes thus in a private
letter to Gen. B. F. Kelly: "I can nev
er consent that the lost cause on the bat
lie field, and which its advocates staked
od the result of the war and forced up
on the patriotism of the county, shall be
gained through the ballot box.
The following is a Prussian remedy for
the sting of a bee : "Beat an onion on a
hard body to extract tho juice, to which
add a pinch of salt. Apply the mixture
to the tting, atid the pain and iuflama
tion will cease."
Beaver County, Pcuo., pi
J00 majority in November.
c u es uiaui
i i
How a Poorhouse Boy Became a Mil-ionaire.
York Evenina Post says: The recent
Jbvening last says;
!chanff in fh nifinno-nnipnt nf the rrreat
corporatioDt the Chi(Ta;,0 anJ Xorthwl.st.
em railroad rnmnnnv. hv which the? con-
r j ,
jtrol passes into the hands of Henry Keep,
the representative of Wall street, has ex-
c;ted some curiosity here in regard
this new Western railroad kin-', and I
have been at considerable pains to learn
his history. Mr. Keep's first distinct re
collection of life is connected with the
poorhouse of Jefferson county, New York,
into which the death of his father in
poverty had consigned his mother and
Having thus lived until he became old
enough, as the county officials thought,
to earn his own living, he was bouud out
to a neighboring farmer, who gave him
plenty of hard work, but no schooling, as I
i, l i i i:,tU i u . !
he had agreed, and little elc that w..s
desirable, bo one fine day Henry tied
up his Jew posessions in a hankcrcnict
".J J t,.l
, , . , . , . , , I
al, on which working his passage by rid-
- . ' , , ,l . J n !
ing a horse, he journeyed until at a safe
distance from his master, bringing up fin
ally at Iloneoye Falls a few miles back of
Rochester. Here he worked for a miller
for a while, and then, going to Roches
ter, he became man of all work for Gould.
S;iv5n his wai'ps nnd p.irnirif n little
, --- "-o-- o
I extra by occasionally sawing a cord of
wood for fifty cents, lie invested at first
in Monroe county bonds, wuich happeneu
to be at discount, uiaking a fcandsome per
centage when they rose to par. Then he j
began to collect Canada money and take
. . . .
it over the border to exchange for State
currency, always at profit. By shrewd
ness, care and economy he accumulated
at least enough money to start a bank,
which he did at Watertown, where he
married the daughter of Mr. Woodward,
a prominent and wealthy citizen. lie
established several other country banks,
and finally going to New York, he took
a leading position on Wall street as a
terwards lor about six montns president
of the New York Central.
At the annual election of the Chicago
and Northwestern railroad in this city,
June 4th, Mr. Keep controlled about23,
000,000 of the 30,000.000 ol stock re
presented, owning himself $1,500,000 and
of course secured his almost unanimous
election. Some fear was felt by the peo
ple of this region that the superseding of
.Mr. Ogdcn by a Wall street financier
would not be for the advantage of the
West, but as we yet see no cause for
Mr. Keep is remark rblc iustancc of a
self made man, as his history shows. lie
has an extraordinary ability for speculat
ing : keenin? his own counsels, askini? no
-- c. r- o i - - - o - - i
advice, reserved, almost taciturn, pre- !
sistent, ambitions he takes up the boldest
schemes and rarely fails. 11 is influence
in financial circles is very great and his
credit unlimited. It is said that he keeps
no accounts but his bankbook, although
his transactions amount to vast sums.
lie was prompt and liberal in talking Uni
ted States securities during the war, when
many were prophesying ruin, srrying that
it was the duty of every mau to stand by
the Government. He lost nothing by his
patriotism. He owns a fiuc mansion ou
Fifth avenue, and it is to be hoped en
joys the fruits of his upright and perscr-
vering career.
An Old and True Friend.
A gentlemen played off a rich joke on
his better-half the other day. Being
somewhat of on epicure, he took it into
his head that morning that he should like
to have a first-rate dinner. So he ad
dressed her a note politely informing her
that a gentleman of her acquaintance
an old and true friend would dine with
her that day. As soon as she received it,
all hands went to work to get everything
in order. Precisely at twelve o'clock she
was prepared to receive her guest. The
house was as cleau as a uew pin a sump
tuous dinner was on the table, and she
was arrayed in her best attire. A gentle
knock was heard, and she started with a
palpitating heart to the door. She
thought it must beau old friend, perhaps
a brother, from the place whence they
once moved. On opening the door she
saw her husband with a smiliug counten
ance. "Why, my dear," said the, in an anx
ious tune, "where is the gentleman of
whom you spoke iu your note V
"Why," replied the husband, compla
cently, "here he is."
"i ou taid a gentleman of my acquaint
ance an old oud true friend would dine
with us to day."
"Well," said he, good-humorcdly, "am I
not a gentleman of your acquaiutauce, an
old and true friend if"
"Oh 1" cried, she istrcssingly, "istheree
nobody but you V
"Well, I declare this is too bad," said
his wife, in an angry tone.
Tho hufcbaud laughed immoderately,
but finally they sat dowu cosily together,
and for once he had a good dinner with
out having company.
my .mm..
Oregon is a new State, but a gcutlcman
who has lived in Tatuhill county has de
scendants to the number of one hundred
and eleven about hia knees.
HA ! HA ! HA I
Seymourisia exalteth its Horn.
From The V. odd of Avj. '20.
There is confessedly little iu a Ver
mont election to excite the interest or
enthusiasm ol the Democracy. I ho fcfatc j
since its formation, litis been in the polit
ical coutrol of enemies of the Democratic
party. The average Republican major
ity for the past ten years has been about
twenty thousand. Of course, in a State
so little affected by the tides of national
politics, or even by exciting Leal issues,
as Vermont, it would be extremely rash
to expect other than a Republican triumph.
Still, one may reasonably exvt some
Democrat crumbs of comfnrt, evea from
the. Green Mountain $t roijhohl of the
Radicals. The vote for the past two years
has been as follows :
Radical, 34,127 Democratic
ti r7'
ISoi. Radical, 31,094 iX-mocratic.
.ljo'it m
rr c i
Radical nia'ontv. T2.
ti, p. :.i:., .v, , f i.
, . . (. t . , , ,. i
"JU11'" ui..juiii u. -,, i auc.-iuiu .
iu the Radical vote of -,42o, in a single '
rr, 7 i i -i . tt !
year. 1 lie ctuvqe ts cuurti attrtlutaLU
year. Hie ctuvae ts clearly attr
to Hejtullic apatliy or iiiditfrrence.
sequent upon the criminal
Congress toward the South iu particular
and the country generally. The same
cause produced similar, though much
more marked, results in nearly every
State which held an election last year.
Loudly BIov.retli it.
F,j,n The WvrUl etAvn. 29.
j mass mlktixg or five thousand pum-
I. . . .
Lyndon, August 11). A mass meeting
of nearly five thousand Democrats as
sembled here to-day, and were addressed
by the Hon. John D. Edwards, Demo
cratic candidate for Governor; the Hon.
Edwin Elgcr, and the lion. O. W. Brew
ster of Boston, and the Hon. D. D. Rand
of New-Hampshire. The meeting was
the largest hell iu this part cf the State
since 1SGI. Even Vermont is beginning
to realize the blighting cfiects and enor
mous expense of conducting the Govern
ment outside of the Constitution. Ver
mont xcill give jice. thousand Democratic
And Coinetli Out at the Little End there
of. From The World ,f S,,;. 2.
The election in Vermont yesterday, as
icas expected, resulted in favor of the
Radicals. A larger vote than that cf last
year was polled by both parties; the in-
crease being greater cn the Radical than
on the Democratic side. The Democrats,
not having bestirred themselves during
the campaign, except so far as to indulge
iu a spasmodic effort at the very last mo-
mcut, alluiced the election to ;o hi dc-
- u J
fault, iustly considering that its result
would be in no degree indicative of the
political sentiment of the country. The
taking of Holland by the Dutch, and the
success of the Itadicals in Vermont, are
identical. The Radicals have done no
better than they did four ears ajo : the
Democrats have done no worse.
He! He ! lie!
Revenue Decision-Important to Lum
ber Dealers and Carpenters.
A letter from Thomas Harland, Acting
Revenue Commissioner, contains matters
of considerable interest to lumber dealers
and carpenters. It is in regard to the
articles included in the term "uninancu
factured lumber," in the Revenue law,
and is in reply to an inquiry from Mr.
Smith. The Commissioner says :
term 'unmaufactured lumber' is h
eld to
j iuclude all lumber in the rough as it
comes from the saw, such r.s sawed tim
ber, boards, shingles, laths, etc. But lum
ber planed, tongued,,;groovcd. or other
wise dressed, is liable to the tax impossed
on sales by the act of March 31 1S03."
In Indiana several infiucutial gentlemen
who, for the last two or three years, have
beeu acting with the Democratic party,
have recently come out for Grant and
Colfax. Gen. Thos. N. Stilhve!!, the
Hon. David Kilgore, the Hon. Alfred
Kilgore, Garland 1). Rose, of Indianapo
lis; Col. R. II. Hudson, of Terre Haute ;
Gen. Grose, the Hon. Johu Purdue, W.
R. EUR, esq., Col. Gaven are among the
leading men, who, two years ago, voted
against tho Radical ticket, but are now
working for tho canidato nominated at
Chicago. If tha Republicans without
their aid carried Indiana two year? ago
by 14,000 majority, they feel coufident of
diiug even better in November.
Failure or a Live Stock Insur
ance Come-any. The Hartford Live
Stock Insurance Company, of Ilaitford,
Conn., has been suspended. The Com
pany has sustained losses within the last
twenty-two months of $410,000, Tho
capital of the Company is $150,000, 6100,
000 of which ba3 been deposited with the
Treasurer of Connecticut. The balance
of $r,000 was kept by the Company for
working capital. Tho 5100,000 iu the
Treasurer's hands will be used by the
Company in paying lo&ses and unearned
A Charleston paper estimates tho rice
crop of the Carolinas, Georgia aud Luis-
iana, this scroti, at 75,00) to 80,000
General Grant.
JI.'s Visit to his Ohl Home. The Tre.
sidentcfthc Galena Rank, writing ton
j relative in IJostou, gives tlie following ac-
count of General Grant's reception in
j Galena, on his return froia Colorado, and
i of his deportment among the friends of
his former home :
'General Gjant is here, quietly gpencf.
ing a fortnight in his home. I sent you
a paper contaiuing an account of his re
ception. The reception was spontaneous
and informal, bat genuine and hearty.
At the serenade ::t his house it was not
expected that there would be any speak
ing, but the crowd called some o us out.
I was entirely taken by surprise, but
could not back out, as I was standing on
j the porch uear the Gen., and hid to say
j a few words. He is iu ae health ami
spirits. He walks about town every day
in plain citizeus' dress, the most unpre
tending nian in the place. lie spent most
of the forenoon to day sitting with (ni irr
the bank. He is one of our stockholders.
Iu private he is very social, likes a joke
and enjoys companr. lie reads trie pa
He reads the
,l i.'.. l II .!
f i -j r .i i-.- i
has a protty good idea of the political
. .. 1 e c, , , , .K P
siiuauon. uii canaay ne ana ais wiie
' i U 1j 'A MJJilV tlulliCU L U liib . 1 S- HIUU id-
j Church, about half a mile, instead of rid
j ing in a carriage, as most great men would
i have done ; and this, too when his friends
have placed horses and carriages at bis
disposal whenever he chooses to call for'
them. But he i3 a radical Democrat in.
the true sense. If the good people who
are distressed by the stories told by his
enemies iu regard to his habits could on
ly look into that clear, clum, serene and:
candid face for a few moments, they would
say that its wearer could not be a man of
bad passions or vicious habits. It is as
tonishing how such slanders of public
men, if persistently repeated, will corns
to be belived by their political opponents,
and by and by eveu perplex and distress
their friends. The only really bad thing;
his friends saja cf Gen. Grant is that
he drinks. This would be bad enough,
indeed, if true, tut nothing could be more
falsa or malicious. During all the time
he lived in GaleDa, I never heard of hi
drinking ardent spirits, and I have cever
been able to find any man, friend or foe,
living here, and who knew his habits,
who coull say that ha was intemperate.
In fact, there was no more temperate maur
in the city. That his habits ia this re
arc tuc same now, cone cau
moment doubt.
"But I have dwelt too long on this,
for I know yoa have no doubts on this-
point. v e are going to have a big mass
! meeting hereon Friday next, and expect
a crowd to see the General. lie will take
S no part iu any political meeting, but wilt
j be at home to see his friends."
j Votes lately taken on different trains
; on the New Jersey Central Railroad give
! Grant 1,008, Seymour, 20C. This vie-
iory, nowever, is mrown in uie snaue ny
it i r ti"
lte vote taken ou t.ie steamer from balti
more to Washington, died with the mea
bound for the scene of the late Collyer
Kdwards' fiht. Here it stood: Seymour,
DS Grant 4. Rough isn't it ? But then
"my friends" were there, as one of the
Secretaries of their meetirg last Tuesday
evening. He now publishes a call in
The Vi hij, backing himself out.
A Democrat on a Newburyport and
Boston train, on Friday, made a bet that
85 per cent of the passengers would vote
for Seymour. The passengers were cal
led upon to vote, and here is the result :
Seymour, 61 ; Grant, 124.
It is ofacially annouuco l to be the. diitj
of Sheriffs to insert in their electkrtr proe
laroalions the law of this Commonwealth
relative to deserters. This law is iu full
force only as to such deserters as have
becu tried by courts martial.
Superstitious Iowa farmers harvest
their wheat at night, from an impressiou
that the moonlight makes the straw sofS
and easier to be handled. The condition
of the atmosphere has more ta do with it
than the moon.
The Montgomery Journal published at
Crawfordsville, Iod., says: "Mr. Callo
way Nobler, heretofore ao iufiuc-ntial Dem
ocrat of this county, has renounced the.
corruptions of that party, aud declared"
his inteution to support Grant and Colfax.
Judge A. W. G. Carter, for mauy yeara
a promincut Democratic politican ia Cin
cinnati, has abandoned thnt organization,
and signified his intention to take part in
the present campaign for Grant aud Col-
Lists of uew buildings erected ia Chi
cago this year show that more than twelve
million dollars are to be or have beer,
invested in that city iu this way during,
the year lb'GS.
Gov. Geary has ordered that the
vacancy iu tho Laueaster Congressional
district, consequent upon the decease of
Mr. Stevens, shall be filled by a special
elcctiou at the regular polls iu October.
The Philadelphia Ledger has the lar
gest ciiculatiou of any uetural paper in
the Uuitcd States. Ou Tuesday last it
published a very strong leader in favor
of Graut aud Colfax.
YTesteru roads are pushed ta thoir ut
most capacity to move the iiu, now
wilting f.r trauspoitatiou.
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