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The Somerset herald. [volume] (Somerset, Pa.) 1870-1936, June 12, 1872, Image 2

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The Somerset Herald.
Jtxk 12, 1872.
atiox iL be t i blic a x tick et.
,Ht:PI RI.It 4)l NTATE TM'liET.
11 ARTRANFT.of Montgomery
fob tarRKME jiimie,
ULYSSES MERCUR, of Bradford.
(JEN. HARRY WHITE, of Indiana.
LEMUEL TODD, of Cuuilicrland.
WM. M. MEREDITH. Philadelphia.
GEN. WM. LILLY, Carln.n.
L. BARTHOLOMEW, Sehuvlkill.
H. X. M'ALLISTER, Center.
G EO. Y. LAWRENCE, Washington.
DAYID X. WHITE, Allegheny.
W. II. A I KEN , Lehigh.
The Xational Republican Conven
tion has bei'ii held, and its work well
done. It has given us a ticket worthy
of support, and certain of success.
General Grant is known of all men
and his good works speak forth his
praises. His grand success as a
great military leader and a wise
statesman is written on the pages of
his country's history. He has been
tested, tried and approved as a safe,
ruler and a good mau, and he cannot
fail of an eh'ction, despite all oppo
sition. Henry Wilson, of Massachusetts,
is almost as equally as well known
and esteemed by the nation at large,
as is Ulvsses S. Grant, and his
nomination is every where hailed with
intense satisfaction. He sprang from
the ranks of lowliest poverty, and by
bis unaided efforts has earned a name
and station second to that of no
stntesman in the nation. A true rep
resentative of lalor and home indus
try, and a Republican without blem
ish, be adds great strength to the
ticket on w hich he has been placed.
We print the following brief sketch
of his career, taken from th Pitts
burgh Gazette:
Henrv Wilson was born at Farni
ington, X. IL. February IC, 1812.
His parents leing extremely poor, he
w as apprenticed at ten years of age
to a farmer in his native town, with
whom be continued eleven years,
during w hich iieriod he was seut to
school at irregular intervals, amount
ing in all to twelve months. He
early formed a taste for reading, and
from a private library in the neigh
lorhood borrowed and read on Sun
day and in the cveuing by firelight
and moonlight, in the course of his
apprenticeship, nearly one thousand
volumes, chiefly of history and biog
raphy. On attainfng bis majority be
quitted Farmington, and with all bis
possessions in 4 pack on bis back,
walked to Xatick Mass., where he
hired himself to a shoemaker until be
learned bis trade, at w hich he work
ed for two years, when, having accu
mulated some money, he returned to
New Hampshire and studied for a
w bile in the academies at Stafford,
WolMorougb and Concord. His
plan of education was cut short by
the insolvency of the person toVhom
be bad entrusted bis savings, and be
returned to Xatick and resumed work
as a shoemaker in 1838. Ia 1840 be
took an active part in the Presiden
tial canvass, and made upward of
sixty sjHH'cbes in favor of General
Harrison, the Whig candidate, in
the next five years be was three
times elected a representative from
Xatic to the Legislature, and twice
to the Senate from Middlesex county.
In the Legislature he was soon known
as an active and zealous opponent of
slavery, and in 1845 be was selected
in conjunction with the oet Wbitti
T, to t arry to Washington the great
anti-slavery jntition from Massachu
setts against the annexation of Tex
as. In the same year he introduced
in the Legislature a resolution de
claring the unalterable hostility of
Massachusetts to the further exten
sion and longer continuance of sla
very in America, and her fixed deter
mination to use all constitutional and
legal means forits extinction. He
supported this resolution iu a speech,
which was pronounced by the lead
ing anti-slavery journals to le the
fullest and most comprehensive on
the slavery question that bad yet
leen made in any legislative body in
the country, and Jjt w as adopted in
the House by uiuety-tbw majority.
He was delegate to the Whig Xation
al ConTcntion of 1848, and on the re
jection of anti-slavery rsoIutions by
the Convention, be withdrew from it
and took a prominent part iu organ
izing the free-soil party. II- pur
chased at this time the Boston Repub
lican, a daily newspaper, which be
edited for tw:o years. In 1849 be was
chosen chairman of the Free Soil
State Committee of Massachusetts, a
jKt which be actively filled for four
years. In 1850 and again in 1851
be was chosen a State Senator, and
during both terms was President of
the Senate. In 1852 1m wan made
President of the Free Soil Xational
Convention at Pittsburgh, and Chair
man of the Xational CommitUe of
the party. In the same year be was
the Free Soil candidate for Congress
in tlc Eighth district of Massachu
setts, wbero the majority against the
Free Soilcrs exceeded 7,500, and
failed of an flection by only ninety
three votes. He was elected to the
Xational Convention of 1853, not
only by his own town of Xatick, but
iiv the town or Ji rim. ami took a i
prominent part iu '.he deliberation uf i
that hodv. In the kame vear be vi
the Free Soil candidate for Governor,
and was defeated. In 1 8 "5 be wa
elected t succeed Edward Everett
iu the United States Senate, and
shortly after taking bis seat made a
riM'h advocating the repeal of the
fugitive slave law and the abolition of
slavery in the District of Columbia
and the territories. He has ever
since been conspicuous in the Senate
as an earnest advocate of anti-slavery
measure. For a brief period in
1855 be was associated with the
American party; but on the adop
tion of a pro-slavery platform by the
; i - - .......
National Council of that part v. lie; That political rat and temperance j Ix-agiie resolutions with a
w ithdrew from it ami took an active .f thimble-rigger Ed. Rauch-has start- prnval, and njoved the resolutions lie
share in organizing the Republican I . nnM cam.,BigIl shopt at L.ncaa. "n lhl. "'"'"tes nd printed.
1 partv on a basis of opposition to the I , , Mr. Hannigan. of Texas, called
I extension of slavery. When, in Mar. ! t, r- M.V,,1 The Grfele9 upon Gen. Genre W. Carter, of Lou-
lsiifi Mr Siimnop In' .illi'U!riit was
assailed bv Mr. Rrooks, of South iject for which it was started, and the
Carolina, Mr. Wilson, in a speech tolame ,,r,Wri0l t0 be plavcd bv the
the Senate, denounced the act a, a ,,;,,, ltopilbH,ansin this
' brutal, murderous and cowardly $-!,. . , - r
ptu't. For this he was challenged i ' tate- ss 11 advocates the election of
by Mr. Brooks, and declined to ac-jGltEELr.r and Brown, and says edi-
eept the cliHllcnge on the ground that itoriallv: lit take for y ranted that Mr.
duelliug is a barbarous practice, nnckale,c , u rr a the wmime of
which the laws of the country brand- Jf ,.
cd as a crime, but stated at the time
that he U licvcti in the right of wlf
defenrc iu its broadest wnse. During
the four follow ing years Mr. Wilson
took part in all imiortant debates in
the Senate, and made elaborate
spwhes, remarkable for fullness and
accuracy of statement, on Kansas,
the treasury note bill, the exjenseo of
the Government, the tarifl', the Pacific
Railroad, and many other topics
Ills sHeoii m oeience oi tree laoor
in reidv to Senator Hammond, of
South Carolina. March. 1859. attain
n ni. March. IK51. anain-
ed an immense circulation through
the free States. In January of the
same year the Massachusetts Legis
lature re-elected him to the Senate by
nearly a unanimous vote. On the as
sembling of the Senate in March,
18(J1, be w as made Chairman of the
Committee on Military Affairs, a post
which the civil war rendered one of
unprecedented labor and responsibil
ity. In this capacity he introduced
and carried through Congress, dur
ing the extra session of 18Cl,the acts
to authorize the employment of 500,-
000 volunteers, to increase the regu
lar army, to croriranize the mili
tary establishment, and various
others of nearly enual importance. It
was said by Gen. Scott that he did
more work in that abort session than
all the chairmen of the military com
mittees bad done for twenty years;
and in a published letter dated Janu
ary 27, 1862, Mr. Cameron, the Sec
retary of War, says of him: "No
man,' in my opinion, in the whole
country, has done more to aid the
War Department in preparing the
mighty army now under amis." In
the reirular session of 1801 "2, Mr.
Wilson introduced a bill abolishing
slavery in the District of Columbia,
and also the measure for abolishing
the "black code."
His career in the Senate during all
the subseoucnt years has added to
the wealth of the foregoing record,
and, take his indigent and obscure or
igin, his youthful energy and persist
ence in enriching his mind with use
ful knowledge, his untiring diligence,
his wonderful attainments, his signal
and rapid wocrress, his bold on the
public admiaation and confidence, bis
continued onward and upward w av
as a representative statesman. All
are but so many steps by which he
bar earned and reachad his present
distinction. Who will not say that
he has not well earned it? Who will
uuestion the wisdom of the Conven
tion in nominating him to the second
office in the nation, or that the voting
niasse will ratify and confirm the
choice in Xovember next ?
The Pittsburgh GazetU announces,
as w ill Ik seen by reference to its ar
ticle in another column, the deter
mination of Mr. Hugbart to retire
from the Presidency of the Pitts
burgh & Connellsville Railroad. We
had beard some time sinee of this
purposed retirement of Mr. Hlohabt,
but hoped that he might influenced to
change bis views.
By bis voluntary relinquishment of
the position, the road w ill sustain an
almost irreperable loss, and the bud-
dinreiitcrnnses aloner its line a se-
c X
vere blow. His w as not the jiolicy
that wrings the last farthing from
local tonnage.cripples new enterprises
and frightens away capital by
its exactions. On the contrary, he
fostered every new source of trade
and traffic, lending it a helping hand,
and laboring to build up for it a re
munerative market, -well knowing
that increasing prosperity for it in
sured increased and remunerative
transportation over the line of his road,
and the present immense carrying
trade on the western division of the
line, testifies to his personal sagacitj'
and the wisdom of his policy. By
Ids withdrawal, the road will lose its
best, truest and most devoted friend;
and the citizens along the line will
miss and regret the ever genial, always
obliging, energetic and sympathetic
sharer of theii hopes and fast friend
of their interests. The labors and
sacrifices of Mr. Huohart in behalf
of this road are known throughout
the State, and his voluntary retire
ment at the moment when, through
his Herculean labors, it has lieeu
launched en a career of prosjcrity,
will strike the public, jiot ouly with
regret, but with surprise.
We accept his own declaration,that
impaired health has driven hirn to
this course, and the more regret his
loss, because suierii)duced by such a
cause. We have never known any
one occupying a similar position, so
confided in, so trusted and relied uj
on, so universally esteemed; and bis
successor, be be w hom he may, will
discover, that to fill, in public estima
tion, the position carved out and oc
cupied fir years by William Open
Hi tiHAHT, is no easy task.
We have devoted much of our
available space this week to the pro
ceedings of the Xational Convention,
as possessing more interest for a ma
jority of our readers than anything
else w e could lay before them.
We are in receipt of. the two first
numbers of a new journal start
ed in our neltrbljor town of Greens-
burgh, yclcjted "Frank Cuwan't JV
The editor, whose name tho bant
ling Ix-ars, is a gentleman of fine cul
ture and rare abilities a son of ex-
Senator Cowan and the ranks of
journalism will doubtless be largely
b'iM-fitted by this aeeessicu thereto.
The paper is a bandsoine sheet,
ty jKijfraphuall) , ijfairsave lhe bead,
and evinces care and judgment in its
make-up, and will unquestionably
prove a success, fchould not the Dem
ocracy of old Westmoreland kick out
aginst the UBEEZ.ET and Browk
movement, which ft vljroromdy pua
tains. For the sake of auld"an
syne, we Lopa it will prove . re
munerative to its founder both io
honor and profit.
1 he hrst number discloses the on-
,e J4ru.y j...
Gentnd will in due liute. revive the
vnanimou indorsement of the Liberal
7?.iiA;.. "
Gentleman who claim to Ik- P.pcul,-
licans and yet w ant
Jlckalew audi.
the Democratic ticket elected in
State, can be suited by subscribin
tor the "Greeley Banner.' Those
w ho stand by the true Republican
. nization havc ai,untlant 1roof i,y
l , , . . , . ' J
leyism and Locofocoism havc struck
hands, and are going to make com
mon cause against General Grant.
Great joy w as manifested all over
the country on the receipt of telegraph
ic dispatches announcing the nomina
tion of Grant and Wilson. At;
many ditlercnt points salutes were
fired, and huge impromptu ratification !
The enthusiasm
apicars unbounded, and the
paign is opening
points heard from.
with vigor at all
Fa it rrufinii
Grant Unanimously Renominated
Amid tho Wildest Enthusiasm.
Senator Wilson for Vice President
. ,
Indiana Makow It
The Platform of Principles.
loctrUu'ofthe Party Reaffirmed.
LEGE. Philadelphia. June 5. The
Committee on l latiorm not nat ing
come in, there was some ueiay ini.f ,,, f.i. ;,....., nll,.i.ni..-,l it. .it
0HMiing the session.
It 11... 1. .!.:(, ....1 1
there has been some serious iliUi-rcnce
of opiuion iu the committoc.
10:30 the Chairman, T. IL Sttl !
called the Convention to on cr 1 lie
roll of Mates was called, ami the pres.
enee of each one was aunouncea i.y
the chairman of the respective dele -
alKut a hundred persons had obtained
entrance surreptitiously to the Wly
all of whom were expelled by the
Prayer w as offered by the llev. Dr.
Harper, of the Xorth Broad Street
Church. He spoke of the day as one
w hich would bo memorable iu the fu
ture ; a day which was to record an
other page in our national history ; a
day in w hich centered and around
which clustered not merely the wel
fare but possibly the destiny of the
nation. He prayed that the platform
tobe established should lie the em
bodiment of wise, just and humane
principles, and that the men to le se
lected to bear the banner of the Re
publican party to fill the highest places
of honor and trust in this land should
be especially blessed, and that the ef
forts of the Convention should be
crowned with glorious success.
Mr. Oliver Ames, of Massachusetts,
from the Committee on Rules and
Order of Business, rejiorted that the
States be called in alphabetical order,
and that each State shall be entitled
to double its Senatorial and Congress
ional votes according to the recent aji
portionment. The report of creden
tials shall be first, and a platform is to
lie disposed of lie fore nominations.
Roll call shall not be dispensed with
on nominations, and w hen a majority
given for any candidate shall apjM-ar,
the Chair hall put the question to the
Convention "Shall the nomination
lie made unanimous ?" In case of di
vided delegations the Chairman shall
state the vote in detail for each candi
date or projiosition.
The rules of the House of Repre
sentatives were generally adopted,
but only five minute sjieeches were
allowed, except by consent of the
Convention, except that in nominating
candidates ten minutes each shall lie
allowed. The Xational Committee
to be named by bc respective States.
The report was unanimously adopted.
Mr. Pendleton, of Iowa, from
the Committee on Credentials, repor
ted all the States and Territories re
presented in full, there being no con
tested seats except Dakota and Utah.
From Dakota they admit all for dele
gates, with two seats lntween them.
In the case of Utah they admit the
Hollister-Gould delegates.
Mr. Southard, of California, moved
to amend the report so as to admit
both setts of Utah delegates. He un
derstood one set were excluded lie
eansc they were Mormons.
Mr. Stoddard, of Massachusetts,
said the excluded delegates were ex
eluded because not regularly chosen.
Mr. Spencer, of Xew York, said
these men had come a great way, and
he proposed to admit and marry all.
Mr. Wurtz, of Xew York, said that
proposition bad been made in the
committee, and that the compromise
had been distinctly refused by the
Mormon delegates.
The amendment was rejected and
the ropert was then adopted.
The chairman stated that the Xa
tional Executive Committee is called
io meet in an adjoining nan immetii-
Oft) IV AtYlil tliA fwliiiirnivwtiiT r.r illA
""v " V " 1
Mr. Parson, of Alabama, offered a
resolution extolling peace, but warn
ing England that we will uphold the
government firmly in maintaining our
. Mr.Parker moved to submit thereso
lution to the Committee on Resolu
tions without debate. A motion to
table was rejected, and then a motion
to refer was carried
v . 1
of New Jersey, moved
Mr. Parker,
that all resolutions offered be referred
without debate to the Committee on
Mr. Robinson, of Louisiana moved
to refer without reading. Mr. Parker
accepted the amendment, and the res
olution was adopted.
Mr. McMichael presented a com
munication to the Convention, which
being resolutions from the Union
League of America, the Convention
by a vote ordered to be read. They
set forth the principles of the Repub
lican nartv and nrged the importance
of faithfully standing by and uphold
ing them against aH foes, opposition
or treachery. A n expression sustain
ing universal civil rights, and anti-Ku.-Klux
leglsUtio!) railed forth ap
plause. . .
Mr. Loripg, 0f Massachusetts, fol
lowed the reading ' of the. Union
brief np-
i-inna. w ho led a rebel brigade Uur-
ing the war. He wanted to hear from
the rx-rrssfon side of the house. Cries
0V;,r,;T" '".r1,'; tJu lhe l)la(forni
", u- ( art, r came to tne platlorni,
)Ut wkti eo jI)audibly that is was
diflicult to hnr him at first. He said
he had lioeii a rcls l, but was rccon-
trmted, and came out of the w ar
with two planks in hisplatform first,
that ir lie couldn't get what he wan-
I toj jie wouj ta. wi,at J,,. t.ou,l
and second, that a whipcd man had
inoriirht to dictate what he would
j J've. He had learned that the will of:
. ' , . ' . .. - . !
lining io Jir. uieuic-j, iic rui.t n".
lM'oole of the South rcsiM-ctcd more
:the man who "was firm, and vaouM
make them lnhave themselves. If
the Democrats nominate Greeley at
Baltimore, he believed General Grant
would get more Democratic votes in
Louisiana than Greeley. Great
cheers. . .
Mr. Stranbach, of Alabama, U ing
called out, addressed the Convention
in strong German accent, lie recited
some of the cruelties of the Ku-Klux
to illustrate the importance of decided
legislation In conclusion, be pre
dicted that Schurz would not muster
a eoriMiral's guard of Germans to f.d
i low ins own Hiiuicai iuncrai
Mr. Steers, of Illinois, was called
I , A . .... .', ........ ,t...
out. Jie. ne ii-iiit.-:w-iiiA-tt m 11
! Hie grcaicsi cuipei-iijif run- ui
I Union. There was only one man in
I the delegation who was born in the
j State. He eulogized the energy and
! enterprise of her people, and said if
carpet-bag trees produce such fruit let
u l,,ant tht,,,, for 1,,Ml 8 sa.k,'a"
th,.lanI. The speech was interrupted
jhy rejK-ated cries of "1 line, tune."
j but the Chairman interfered and re
I stored order.
! Mr. Steers proceeded with his
'speech. He ridiculed the pretences
!of Carl Schurz. who. he said, had
! failed miserably, both iu war and in
peace, lie ignored mm as ins ieuow
citizen, saying that be was so no lon-
ger. lie predicted tne re-election oi
1 President (Jrant as bis own successor
by a larger majority than any candi-
date had ever trot. As he closed his
remarks there was great confusion
and impatient calls to proceed with
business. Several delegates propos
ed to co on at once with the uoniiua-
itious. instead of waiting for the re-
i . tli ,.,,:.,., rhitform
tl. .t I '..iMiniitP.. u-iuilil lu uri'imred to
i : r.jf iimiP
V 1 nun
flor:..!. -.f f ici.nr! lri friim his
. , t, dl.liratiou. paid tuo
i ........y;,...,, mrtv of Missouri is uui-
! . . Th , fron tllt.
. mu gnJ valIovs of ti,at lState one un -
i versa! shout for the nominees of this
Convention. The divisions of the
party bad ltecn unfortunate, but they
had leen now healed, and the Repub
licans and Liberals now stand on one
common platform. He said Gratz
Brown had seemed to think after his
election as Governor that he owed
, most to the Democracy ; he had ac
! eordingly left us. Let him go. We
(wish him every success except election
on the tail of the Liberal Republican
Mr. James R. Lynch, colored, Se
cretary of this State of Mississippi, was
called out and took the platform. He
said the colored race were waiting
anxiously to hear of the renomination
of Grant. Mr. Lynch continued at
some length. He said the colored
jieople of America were gravitating
to the South, and argued their indis
jiensability to the development of that
section and Mexico, and Central
America as well. He repeated that
General Grant w ill lie strong at the
South. Greeley's name has no charm
there. The man who h4 the genius
to command success in the Geld when
the popular heart was weak, is the
man for this hour.
Mr. Spencer, of Xew York, moved
to susjM-nd 'the rules, in order to pro
ceed to the nomination of President,
only deferring the nomination of Vice
President until after the platform was
An Ohio delegate called for a crip
pled soldier of that State General
E. F. Xoyes.
Gen. Xoyes, advancing to the plat
form, said that the feeling of the Ohio
delegation was to talk less anil act
more. He thought that they ought
to finish their business and go home.
He was afraid that they would not Ikj
able to go home to-night if they wait
ed for the report of the Committees
on Platform. Therefore he wished to
proceed with the nominations at once,
and let the platform come in after
wards. He promised for the nom
inees of the Convention a larger ma
jority than Ohio gave to Grant four
years ago. Cheers. There was al
solutely no disaffection in Ohio.
tChccrV There had Iwen a few
iila-ral Republicans, as they were
called, but they were now ashamed of
themselves, and were stronger friends
of Grant now then they were before.
He persisted in the opinion that the
Convention should at once proceed to
the nomination of a candidate for
President. Chcci's of "make the
motion." In conclusion he moved to
suspend the rules and proceed to nom
inate for President, Carried.- Great
Mr. Culloni, of Illinois On lichalf
of the great Republican party of Illi
nois, of the Union, and in the name of
lilierty, loyalty, justice, law ; in the in
terest of economy, good government,
peace and equality of all before the
law ; remembering with gratitude his
achievements as a soldier in the field
and statesmanship of his Presidency,
I re-nominate, Ulysses S. Grant.
Cheers, long prolonged.
Mr. Woodward, of Xew York,
. , rnII ....,:,, trt aust, ,M.f,,,
. '
it makes the nomination, winch is an
(iluction. until Alw York can second
that nomination. Four -ears ago ho
sustained Grant liecause she recogniz
ed her obligation of gratitude to him.
To-day she endorses him liecause he
has la-en tried and found true. He
referred to Sumner's citation of Stan
ton against Grant for the purpose of
showing that Stanton and Lincoln
both new Grant thoroughly, andtrus-
ted bim utterly, not only to crush i
the.uion in his own silent w
but also to negotiate the great rebel
surrender and its terms. From bis
grave the dead Stanton rebukes the
living Sumner. Cheers. Xew York
endorses Grant's nomination and asks
God's blessing on the cause.
Mr. Boruck, of California, said a
few words.
The roll was called for the first bal
lot, which resulted as follows: As
each State was called the Chairman
of its delegation, in a few terse sen
tences, announced its unanimous vote
for Grant, each announcement being
the signal for applause.
Xcbraska, in announcing its vote,
said that Stato gaye six for the man
who will tan the hide of If oracp, in
the vote of Democratic corruption, and
damnation. . .
Mr, Townacnd, ill pasting the vote j
of Xcw York, gave it for ("rant the
man of w horn ( Jrcclcy said, he had
never U-en Is ateu and never would
lie, Long and uproarious applause.
On the call of Pennsylvania, her
chairman was greeted with applause
and loud erics of "Platform, platform."
Mu. McMiihad declined to come for
ward, but said, Pennsylvania without
any w ords lent her full heart and cast
(illy-sevcn votes fur Grant.
When General Burndc rose to
vote for Rhode, Island he was greet
ed with great cheers, w hich was con
tinued -until be took the platform,
where be cast e ight votes for his old
comrade in arms General Grant.
The District of Columbia delegate
Said slur hud a desirable house to rent,
which was much sought after, but the
District wanted tu re-let it to thesamu
All the States and Territories hav
ing la-en called, the Chairman an
nounced that the entire vote, 732 iu
all, havinir been fast for Ulysses S.
j Grant, the hitter w as the nominee of
this Convention as its candidate for
the Presidency. The whole Conven
tion rose ciiMutr, together with the
audience, singing the hymn "Glory,
Glory Hallelujah !" the baud playing
Yankee Doodle." The cheering and
singing continued for some time, the
whole Academy ringing with music
and the shouting and cheering of the
Mr. Church, of Indiana, wascalled
to the platform and sang "Red, White
and Blue," the band and audience
joining in the chorus. The enthusi
asm would not lie silenced until Mr.
Church followed with "Marching
Through Georgia." At the conclu
sion he called for the three cheers for
the loyal black men who stood by our
boys as they were "marching to the
sea," which were given with a will.
The Chairman said the Committee
on Resolutions were ready to report.
Cheers. "
Delaware here announced James
Riddle as its member of the National
Committee. k
The Platform Committee failing to
appear, Mr. Craighead of Ohio, mov-
ed to suspend the rules and proceed
to the nomination of a candidate for
Vice President of the United States.
The Chair announced nominations
in order.
Mr. Morton 'McMichael, of Penn
sylvania, took the platform and pro
ceeded to nominate Henry Wilson, of
Massachusetts. He claimed Pennsyl
vania as the place, birth and baptism
of the Republican party, and as the
first in the field and in the fight w hen
: reliellion raised its
head, of all the
i,Vll stntes it was the nearest to the
t -"J - -
reijiuted ? Four )-ears ago she pre
sented a war Governor as a candidate
for Vice Presidential nomination. He
I was defeated but she went on faith-
! fully and gave her vote to the ticket
lie then proceeded with some remarks
on the tariff question, which were in
audible to reporters. He was under
stood to complain that Pennsylvania
had no representative in the Cabinet.
He was frequently interrupted with
cries of "Xanie your candidate." He
then presented the name of a states
man to the whole country an hon
est, able man, w ho always labors for
the laboring man. I name Henry
Wilson, of Massachusetts.
Mr. Loring, of Massachusetts, se
conded the nomination of Mr. Wilson
in a few eloqent sentences, which re
cited his services and eulogized his
public and private character.
Mr. Ray.of Xew Hampshire, also se
eoned Mr. Wilson's nomination, be
cause be was a good and tried man, al
ways iu favor of the cople in every
Richard W. Tonipson, of Indiana,
was next received with great cheers.
In behalf of the entire Republican
party of Indiana, and by the unani
mous instructicu of its Convention, he
nominated Schuyler Colfax. Gerat
cheering. He did this with satisfac
tion, liecause it was a just reward for
dovoted public services. He is not
unknown to fame. Four years ago
the names of (Jrant and Colfax were
associated together. They were the
battle-cry which led to that great
triumph. They should not sepa
rated until we achieve another tri
umph, because the firm is not yet in
solvent, and the time not yet come in
which to divide its assets. He paid
a high compliment to Senator Wilson.
He and Colfax had both carved their
way to honor and distinction, but
Grant and Colfax, united iu one cry,
will again be the signal for victory.
Wm. A. Howard, of Michigan, se
conded the nomination of Colfax. He
said Michigan had first perfected a
Republican party organization, and
we still stand were w e stood then.
He proceeded with a graphic sketch
of Colfax's career from a printer's
boy to the scat of second officer in
this great government, and urged the
propriety of his renomination,
Mr, Lynch, colored, of Mississippi,
followed. It seemed to him as if tlie
spirit of Lincoln is here, and he re
membered what that patriot said on
one occasion that it was not a safe
time to swap horses. Applause.
He proceeded to urge the nomination
of Colfax. Loud cries of vote ! vote!
Gcrritt Smith urged the nomination
of Mr. Wilson.
Mr. Parker, of Xew Jersey, advo
cated Schuyler Colfax.
Mr, Quarles, colored, of Georgia,
favored Wilson, of Massachusetts.
Mr. Senor, of Virginia, nominated
John F. Lewis of that State.
A colored delegate from Texas sug
gested Gov. E. J. Davis, from that
Mr. Munn, of Tennessee, nominated
Horace Maynard.
The nominations for Vice President
gave evidence at the outset that Mr.
Wilson would be chosen. Tje ap.
plause that grccied the presentation
or Schuyler Colfax's nime by Mr.
Thompson, of Indiana, came from
such parts of the hall as to show that
Mr. Wilson was uppermost
The chair announced that the Com
mittee on Resolutions was present,
and put the question whether the
Convention would now hear their re
port. He declared it carried. Mr.
Schofield, Chairman of the Committee
on Resolutions, annouccd that Gener
al Ha wly, Secretary of the Commit
tee, would read the resolutions. He
sii.l that the committee had but a
short time in which to consider so
large a umber of questions; so that
if the gentleman did not find in the
platform everything that they desired
he hoped they would rest assured
that it was not excluded from any in
disposition to take up and act upon all.
Gen. Hawley then read the platform.
The Republican party of the Uni
ted States, assembled in Xational Con
vention in the city of Philadelphia, on
the 5th and fith days of June, 1872,
again declares its faith, appeals to its
history and announces its position up
on questions before the country.
Fintt. During eleven years of Su-.
premaev it has accepted with grand
couragp thp d'it'o of tfip thqp,
it suppressed, a gigantic rebe.llioii,
emancipatod four millions of slave.,
decreed equal the citizenship of all,
and established universal suffrage.
In exhibition of unparalleled magna
nimity it criminally punished uo mau
for political offenses, and warmly wel
comed all who proved their loyalty
by obeying the laws and dealiug just
ly with their neighbors. It has stead
ily decreased with a firm hand the
resultant discords of war, and initiated
a wise policy towards the Indians.
The Pacific Railroad and similar vast
enterprises have been generally aided
and successfully conducted, the public
lauds freely given to actual settlers,
immigration protected and encouraged
and a full acknwludgcmanto of natur
alized eitizens' rights, secured from
European powers. A uniform nation
al currency has Wen provided, repu
diation frowned down, the national
credit sustained under the most ex
traordiany burdens, and new bonds
negotiated at lower rates. The reve
nues have Wen carefully collected and
honestly applied : despite the anuual
large reductions of the rates of taxa
tion, the public debt has been reduced
during Gen. Grant's presidency at tht
rate of one hundred million dollars a
year. , A great financial crisis has
lecn avoided, and peace and plenty
prevail throughout the land ; mena
cing foreign difficulties have lecn
peacefully and honorably compro
mised, and the honor and power of
the nation kept in high respect
! throughout the world. This glorious
j record of the past is the party's best
pledge for the future. We believe
i the people will not entrust the gov-
eminent to any party or combination
of men composed chiefly of those who
have resisted every step of this bene
ficial progress.
Second. Complete lilierty and ex
act equality in the enjoyment of all
civil, political and public rights should
j lie established and effectually main
j tained throughout the Union by effi-
cient and appropriate State and Fed
I eral legislation. Xeither the law nor
its administration should admit of any
! discrimination in respect to citizens
by reason race, creed, color or previ
j ous condition of servitude.
I Third. The recent amendments to
the Xational Constitution should be
cordially sustained, because they are
right; not merely tolerated because
they are law, and should be carried
out aceordiufr to their fpirit bv appro
priate legislation, the enforcement of,
which can he safely trusted only to
.the party that secured these amend-
; mcnts.
! Fourth
Govern -
The Xational
' ment should seek to mantain an hon
j honorable peace with all nations, pro
jecting its citizens everywhere, and
' sympathising with all people who
trive fur irrouior uriv
I e J
Fifth. Any system of civil service
. under which the subordinate positions the Philadelphia nominations.
:of the government are considered re-j Xkw York, June f. The Repub
j wards for mere party zeal is fatally j licans here fired one hundred guns iu
i demoralizing, and we therefore favor City Hall Park on the announcement
I a reform in the system, by laws which of "the renomination of President
jehall aliolish the evils of patronage, (Jrant.
i and make honesty, efficiency and fi-i Dfspatches from many principal
delity essential qualifications for pub- j cities state that the Republicans fired
lie position, without practically crea-j pUUrt jn honor of the nomination of
ting a life tenure of office. j Grant and Wilson to-day. There is
j Sixth. Wc are opposed to further j great enthusiasm.
' erant.s of nublie lands to eoroorations !
r.nd monopolies, and demand the na-;
tional domain lie set apart for free
homes for the jieople. I
Seventh. The annual revenue, af- j
ter paying current expenditures pen- J
siiiiw nnd tho interest nn th nubile 1
debt, should furnish a moderate bal-!
auce for the reduction of the principal ! reaentaUve men of our country. Eye
iU rvonno r,.t c n,..,.K a 1 witnesses bear testimony that a more
may lie derived from a tax upon to
bacco and liquors, lie raised by duties
upon importations, the duties of which
should be so adjusted as to aid in se
curing remunerative wages to labor
and promote the industries, prosperty
and growth of the whole country.
EUjhth. We hold in undying hon
or the soldiers and sailors whose valor
saved the L'nion ; their pensions are
a sacred debt of the nation, and the
widows and orphans of those who
died for their country are entitled to
the care of a generous and grateful
people. We favor such additional
legislation as will extend the govern
ment to all our soldiers and sailors
who were honorbly discharged, and
who in the line of duty became disa
bled, without regard to length of sir
vice or cause of such discharge.
Ninth. The doctrine of Great
Britain and other Eurojiean powers
concerning allegiance once a sub
ject always a subject having at last
through the efforts of the Republican
party been abandoned and the Amer
ican idea of an individnal's right to
transfer his allegiance having been
accepted by European nations, it is
the duty of our government to guard
with jealous care the rights of ad
opted citizens against the assumption
of unauthorized claims by former gov
ernments, and we urge continual and
careful encouragement and protection
to voluntary immigration.
Tenth. Tho franking privilege
ought to bo abolished, and the way
irepared for a speedy reduction iu the
rates of postage.
Eleventh. Among the questions
which press for attention is that which
concerns the relations of capital and
labor, and the Republican party rec
ognize the duty of so changing legis-
1.,.:... .... ir...i ..ii 1
luuifii n?t nuuni iuii I'ruireuuii anu
the amplest field for capital, am:
i ior
lalnir, the creator of capital, the larg
est opMrtunities and a just share of
the mutual prolits of these two great
servants of civilization.
Twelfth. We hold that Congress
and the President have only fulfilled
an imperative duty in their measures
for the suppression of violent and
treasonable organizations in certain
lately rebellious regions, and for the
protection of the ballott-box, and
therefore they are entitled to the
thanks of the nation,
Thirteenth. We denounce repudia
tion of the public debt in any form
or disguise as a national crime, wit-,
ness w ith pride the reduction of the
public debt and of the rates of inter
est upon the balance, and confidently
expect that our excellent currency
will lie perfected by th speedy res
umption of specie payment
Fourteenth. The Republican par
ty is mindful of its obligations to the
loyal women of America for their no
ble devotion to the cause of freedom.
Their admission to wider fields of
usefulness is received with satisfaction
and the honest demands of any class
of citizens for additional rights should
be treated with respectful considera
tion. Fifteenth. We heartily approve
the action of Congress in extending
amnesty to those lately in rebellion,
and rejoice in the grow th of jwaceand
national feeling throughout the land.
Sixteenth. The Republican party
propose to respect the rights reserved
by the people to themselves as care
fully as the powers delegated by them
to the State ami Federal Government
It disapproves of resort to unconsti
tutional laws for the purpose of re
moving eviU by interference with, the
rights not surrendered by the ' people
to either State or Rational Qovern
ment SeumliMiith. U i- tho duty of tho
general government to adopt such
measures as will tend to encourage
A merican commerce and ship building.
Eighteenth. We lelicvo that the
modest patriotism, the earnest pur
pose, sound judgment, practical wis
dom; incorruptible integrity and illus
trious services of L'lisses S. Grant
have commended him to the heart of
the American people, and w ith him
at our head wc start.to-day on a new
march to victory.
Mr. Burns then moved the ado
tion of the platform a a w hole. Car
ried with only a half dozen dissent
ing voices.
When the roll was called, the vote
stood 3C4J for Wilson, 321 j for Col
fax. Before the result was announc
ed, Yirginia changed her vote to Wil
son, securing him his nomination.
Tremendous confusion arose, States
changing ineir votes,, uuu alter somci
cneenng, .ir. vt nsou'4 nomination
was made unanimous, on motion of
General Lane, Chairman of the Indi
ana delegation. This generous ac
tion on the part of the delegates from
Mr. Colfax's own State was the sig
nal for renewed applause, which con
tinued for a considerable time.
When the excitement had subsid
ded, the chairman announced Grant
and Wilson as the nominees of the
The Convention then adjourned by
singing " Auld Lang Syne" and
amidst the playing of bands and fir
ing of guns.
The Gentile delegation from Utah,
w ho were admitted to scats in the
Convention to-day, instead of the
Mormon delegates, sustained their
application iu a strong pacr present
ed to the Convention, which concludes
as follows:
"We cannot see how the Xational
Republican Convention could recog
nize polygamy by the admission to
seats of Smith and Fuller, with self
stultification, without placing a pre
mium on disloyalty anil quasi rebel
lion; without doing great injustice to
the loyal people of Utah, and outrag
ing sense of decency as well as that '
of the true Republicans of the entire
nation, without distinction as to party.
The following dispatch was sent
to Senator Wilson to-day, after his
nomination for the Yice Presidency:
Philadelphia, Juuc G. To Hon.
Henri Wilxon, Washington, D. C.
The colored workingmen of the coun-
. 1 .1 . .
try send vou their congratu ation,
i I i -n
and second your nomination, and will
(march in solid columns to the im1Is
in November and cast their votes for
jthe representative laboring man of
; the American nation.
Signed Isaac Mters,
Pres. Colored Xational Labor Union.
' Adopted.
Indianapolis, Ind., June 6. One
hundred guns were fired this after-
' noon by the Republicans in honor of
Washington, June C, 1S72.
All accounts-eoncur that the Con-
ventiou is an assemblage or the rep-!
intelligent and solid assemblage has
rarely gathered in the United States.
Considering that the nomination of
Grant was a foregone conclusion there
is very considerable enthusiasm man
ifested. The speech of Gerrett Smith was
not only effective in itself, butTemark
able as coming from a veteran iu the
abolition cause and one who had long
retired from partisan coufliets.
This morning while walking up the
Avenue I happened to meet Schuyler
Colfax, who seemed to lie more dis
turbed and anxious than usual for
a gentleman of such smiling and "re
possessing apcarance. We passed
the usual salutation, but he hurried
on as one exceedingly preoccupied.
Xot far behind came the President,
taking his accustomed walk with the I
inevitable cigar in his mouth, looking
.. l .. 1 .t .1 .'" I
os uuium.-iu.-u usm-uiu on i ne any i
oi the tall ot Kicbmonu or the snrren
der of Ijee. Perfect 6elf-pssssion
seema to lie his leading characteristic.
The Free Trade men who lost the
control of the Cincinnati Convention
by the maneuvers of (iratz Brown and
the Greeley strikers are determined
not to submit to the swindle. It is un
derstood that another Convention
will tie called to meet at Cincinnati
on the fourth of J uly for tho purpose
of nominating candidates and present
ing them to the IJaltimore Democratic
Convention for its acceptance. Thus
our Democratic friends will be placed i
like the ass between two bundles of j
hay, and it is hard to tell bv which
si.leth.-v wi;i lie nttrftet...! " It U nf i
no consequence however, which way
the minority sides.for it is believed that
the Hepuhlican party has a clear ma
. ...n. . II. M H.I..I. I. .1I. U...I..M. .1. HI H . '
. . . " .l.. , r .
- -
to secure the election or Grant.
President Grantbefore he signs any
of the numerous private bills that are
annually hurried through Congress
without muchconsideration, has es
tablished a practice of sending every
one io me neparuuem lu w men u ap-
pertains, for a thorough and rigid ex-1
a .i. it . . . t i . ?. -
.....iiaituu ui iuic Biiuug luc raniVyi
'1 1 ll I u till II. ow.itam kflu .1i.nrl, Analih.il '
him to detect several frauds, for he
.ji.j in cj iu itnv All 1. T imui. it j
l t let.. ' t
tins veiOCO. mime imu-UOCIl private
bills already : and the care thus taken
, ' , ,
nas not ouiy saveq tne uovernment
i .. .
large sums, but nas preveutea tue es-
tabusnment of precedents w inch
would have cost much more.
Earnest efforts are being made
here by the friends of education to in
duce the territorial Legislature to es
tablish four additional primary
schools in which the new method ' of
objective teaching known as the Kin
dergarten system will bo introduced 1
There are in this city one hundred
and twenty-three private schools and
about one hundred and thirty public
schools. The existence of so" large a
number of schools notwithstanding the
fact that parents are taxed for the
support of the pnblie schools, is evi
dence that the latter are not conduct
ed as efficiently and successfully as
they ought to "be. . "
The Kindergarten method has made
great progress both in Germany and
in the United States. It has already
been adopted as part of the public
school system in Boston, and it is to
be hoped that it may yet lie intro
duced throughout the Union.
Tho new tariff and internal revenue
bill which, however, will not go fully
Into effect until January next, pro
vides for a large reduction of internal
revenue officers. In the place of some
three hundred collectors and assessors
there will V only eighty, and other j
officers reduced in the same propor-,
tion. Thus without ostentation these
great civil reforms arc being carried '
out, and very soon the js ople will not
only deriPc the benefits of diminished j
: taxation, but also a great diminution
of our national expenditure
I have just received a telegram
from Philadelphia stating that I 'resi
dent Grant was renominated at one
ten P. M. to day. Such unanimity
iu nomination but forcshudovvs a tri
umphant election.
The first examination under the
new civil service rules in the Treasu
ury Department took place yesterday.
There were 21 Contestants for three
vacancies in the I bird .uaitor s ouicc.
An-other-trial for vacancies in ;th
Auditor's office takes place to day.
The war department is completing
arrangements for starting the expedi
tion for the survey of the Xorth West
Isxindary. Experienced engineers
will 1m; detailed to accompany the ex
pedition. Gen. S. A. Duncan, Assistant Com
missioner of Patents has resigned his
position. C. M
KailffMtion mf llnctinrt. PfMi. i plllH f. i i.tk-n tutoihM mmiarK It a-milntps
dent mt lh PlttnbMrsrh nl On- un.t iitin n it-ir through the cir ulati-.n. Kivin
nlUvlll KUroMH ompnr. j vi.r au ! hhd.
elearn from an authentic source v.ir., a,.,itl lltir wtli.. 'v.trin
that Mr. Huohart has determined to ' J"HN mh.u ;. u ei:.tf St.. n- y rs
. . . . . Nile Aoeiil l..rthi- I nut Stur..
tender, within a few days, Ids resig
nation of the Presidency of the Pitts
burgh and Conncllsville liailroad to
take effect on the 1st of July proximo.
We are further assured that he with
draws leaving a friendly and amicable
feeling between himself and the stock
holders of his road and the authori
ties of the IJaltimore ami Ohio Hail
road Company, with w hom he has had
such intimate and important business
relations. The withdrawal of Mr.
Hugbart from his Ksition at the head
of the Pittsburgh ami Conncllsville
Hailroad Company w ill strike every
mind with surprise and regret not
one of all our internal entcrpri.-escver
encountered obstacles and opposition
so formidable and persistent ; Mr.
Hugbart has for fifteen years given
the prime of his life contending with
1 these hostile influences, combating
i 1 . , ... .'. ., ...
tan enemies and dinculties. hven
1 1-
ally overcoming them all and complet
ing his road, making all its desirable
connections and establishing daily
trains lietwccn this city and Balti
more. All his energies ami resources
have for long years Is en taxed to the
utmost limits of endurance his la
liors and sacrifices have at last been
crowned with success and two great
commercial and manufacturing centres
have been un. ted with iron cords.
The vast and liencficial result dit
to his great aehievment are only
ls-ginning to be realized, when tin
cities destined to gather rich harvests
from his labors are startled by the
announcement that Mr. llugliart, the
especial champion of the work, with
out w hose efforts the road had lomr
ot commercial nenents anil inessingsi
w hich but for him had never
miuinated. We are triad if
. - -
It lie
true, that there have lxen no bicker
ings or estrangements, no injustice or
ingratitude in the Councils or action
of the authorities' of his own road or
of the Baltimore and Ohio Company,
but if there were none such, how is
it that Mr. Hnghart retires from the
riiar.liiiiwl.il of this el. ilil of bis af
fections, from the topmost place in a
management which he hail so well
know that these tpieries will vex the
minds of hundreds of the prominent
men in l'ittshurgh and IJaltimore and
Cumlierland, ami all the towns be
tween, who will ever regard the retir
ing officer and the high toned and j
..i . e.i ... a !
IIOUCSI lliuu null (tiou mi 1..-J". t.
We understand that Mr. Huirhart has
... -
. in... ........ ... i.L-A ....JI.1....J
nut, line iiiui-i mt ii in i.itt .i.-..hmi.-,
made or embraced opportunities to j
utriftd ri-.ui Imf retiri'S iriiin iimee
! a jxHirer man than when he accepted
ill 1 1 l..i j I ....... .ti... .t. .it irill V a lnHll
it. ti ini. i ii . ...j. ...... ...... .......
i.f ileeik faithful to every trust and
mindful of all interests but his own.
Such men are worthy
PittMmrtjh Gazette. '
of all llllllor.
I lood tm lly-T. II-
.na iiim.rit iwp. w j i
rar Tlmawnl IIoDrlnii lamlllr.
T.nviM.v .Tim ft Thi -7Vm.'.4 tl.is
morninir eommentinir on the excitimr
debate which took place in the House
of Lords, yesterday, on the motion of
Earl Russell for withdrawing British
arbitrators from the Geneva Confer
ence says the debate proves the miii-
istrv r n..t cnnvineeil t tin f the Sun-
j - - -- 7 -i
plemental article precludes indirect
claims. '
A dispatch from Italy, received
here this morning, contains informa
tion of a terrible calamity which de-
vastaicu ami taiu w asj,e targe, portions
of the coast InMindary of that country,
. . i it.-i i.l ... .
The particulars are not given, but it
learned that the disaster has been
occasioned by a sudden anil almost
unprecedented rising ot the waters or
the ocean, (footling the country for j
manv miles, sweeping through town.-
villages and hamlets which are situa-j
ted on the sea cost. The amount of j
property destroyed is beyond- coinpu- j
tatiou. .Many lives are ixiieveii to
have been sacrificed, and upward of
4.000 families rendered houseless bv
the flood. The Italian authorities iin
mediately on
i ln-ing apprised of theP
ncd to devise means for -
i disaster hastenc
" 1
rrlievin? tho unfortunate
Irrrlblc'Ceal Oil F-xplo.lon.
Cincinnati, June 7. A coal
eXIllosioil took place in the Cellar of
" " -" " -
n.., xf;!,......; .... v.r.x.
ihuii ..1UJ.I1...I n .-n'lr wii r inn
tore on
rect, near Vine, at!
o'clock this
eveniu". It blew
the show windows
nd contents and
the doors into the
street, blew out the end of a small
frame which constituted the rear of
the store, demolished queensware ami ",Ulh s" w""',tl 1;
lamps, and severely burned Mr. Mil.x- hrTrnvtrM A,,E k vpihey with st.wii
i , . 1UUUC V an.l KeTCheekOuthls. t'atai. ues
man, who was alone in the store. Isev- mun,i .i tnii iwrtiiuUir. tr.. s. m. srr. lit
eral persons on the sidewalk in front : Hmtiui-.ro-. Vermont,
of the store were prostrated, but not Free tn Itouk t scent.
injured. Mr. Milxman's injuries are
severe, out jHTnaps noi latai no
tlie Oil limited no one Call tell. .N O
one was in tne cellar at the time.
. am ... . I
Speculations are that
spontaneous ignition,
barrel exploded. The
sounded quickly, and t
tinguished by the en
cot out of the cellar. r
contained queensware, much of which OETtheoniy standakh hook ..i the k1
, , . ' pnl.li.he.l. s:ire.l rearlr Hiall who p..-"-
Was broken. UMnnjHM u made;.)' A-"ul
' I T lll'JH f 1111 A i tnvtssinx tT
1 ll ll'l ll 1 1 lilllV I l ""B I'ietioiiary v ' v
The Bar KfK Urmeot. for weak-; J"
ness Of the Stomach la UOSe- uf Rum I Etlort. than In ai.r other pussil.le way. Vf ta i'
Ritters. They are surcharge.! with ! ktkV.
Fusel Oil, a deadly element, which j M$?fX
rendered more active by the pungent i Eiin terms. A.iurew v. m. u.i, ia tis'"b l
astringents w ith which it is combined. Xtw York-
If your stomach. is weak, or your liver
jour bionmcii is weak, or yournver
ooweis tnsortiereu, tone, strengthen
ana regulate them with inegar Jlit -
ters, a pure Vegetable Stomachic,
Corrective and Aperient, free from al-
cohohol, aiid capable of infusing new
Vitality intO your exhausted and tllS-l
. .
ordered system. 4v
El.l.S' CAnr.oi.fr
KorC. i.li.. '.. ! nn-l K.fflr-n- Th-Tii-T
i. i In .-..mUi. ni. i, with. .u.. r.-f,
((ill r. ni' ll.v. I,. ,r l-.riii. f. nic.-.ir.-.,' ,-i
THKiivr.l I.i , IMSKA.sK. Huwo,
M.S.Sun'l I Ll 'KK ATIO.N .f hr I Ht:u r.
Iinnn'li.t'1'lv p-ii'-vnl. an! fri. i.irri:. .r. ...... I,,,, :
l twin.! Oi' t i. priw.r. ,r n-lt' l m ,,r
1 '.p al .lull' iilt.- ..1 ji j.r.' n tffUiu.
oniinn 1 ,n !' ! ..n.
Sd U III"! I " iimUU-.li. li.l..,, I,
t ...U.l.r- 1 .1 I'M . f, jr i.t. ..,,.(
t..rrirt-Mlir. .ll.H N . KM.I.il.;. i IN I'Ihii
N. V.. ..le Aitvut h.r n.r I . s.
v. v. Vi
A Pure 4'hlur Tf
rh BEST TK Irwi-rv.!.
Wrr.ii.t.'. t.. null alli:.-i.-
nt tif. In .nr trrt'l mark IL.tf
I'. tl.j.l aid I'ufiri.l P:j-k;t j. ..n
ly. :v ;iil i lMjnl ls..x.-j.
K..r mli' at wh..l.i.le ilr ,v
TlirfSrrai Atl.mti.- an. I )'i. ir..
1 -M .... I I ifa.x .A. N. .n.
a the In
hlin. C
the w ii'
i the l.tniru r an-l hWtii'l of Spring mhi tifm
hiin. i 'hu- ami r--tvK viif.,r uinl iiireiith tfnu
the wn-l rful South Aim-ru-an Josh
.TU .RUB Mi A.
L.n:r an'. miv.Tuy known In tr nativ mn:rv.
an a Puw-rful T'mi. n4 -rit PurUi-r or thr
HI. --I. it ii f,iunl rvm to xn:rl t4t anti'-ipfttinrx
l'urHl:. on i n-at n jutai i.in. AcMrtinx to tn
m?'l.-l mil ii-ifnririi-p4Tio)lu-a.l of Imii-n nit-1
';tri. it tr? ni'Kt Pwf:r.'"ul "J - ni'? jnj r
tu a kuwu to Ai.if.-rii .l"lia,
Ir Well' Extract of JureMa
l- l'rf'" rruly fl.rall Ii-a t thr I.
rr;tni' ;ikri. rUnliiIou '1 u it tour. Iroyiv.
NT'iiui i. ItiU'rnui A lvim-, anl will rvtttr m)
oNirii' ti..r.j of tii Iv r. SdIc ii, Intrytlncs, v
rin at ii I rinary oruni.
i'rk" I Hi !l)ar jf-r irftir. Sen i for 'ir. ui -r
iUn the
Patent Flange Con: Wi5sLs QaBQtIiEii3s
i.f Oil- K.i
U'U . -inittr fr-Iv at t-i:h. r '
Tiii: M LI.TY
H.is the Iiicn( I'lirv..! r:.ti..:.
If the ra-iit wi.rkii.K Wrii.'."
1 the 3tn.nt'.-! Wrirw-r.
I I the m.I damMe Wrin'-r.
TIh'w wi'h oth.-r annoce make it ni..rK i. -i
i r.il.ie than any other.
No Practical Housekeeper
. iin atl'url t. l.liv a Wrlnr until -he ha'-examine.-.
Try it an-l :iti-!y y..ur-!f that i! i-s the .
S-.M i-v.ti wl'.-re.
j .MACHINE I'll. Ihanbrrt Slrrtl, Stx l'o.t.
! 4 f "i nvni Wet.. I'a 11 r.l examine. r
; that retail .jin. k i..r !. II. L. WOLI'liTT. 11
f halluitu S-iilare. New Y'.rlt.
! scenl Wit it teil .r th' Aai.rfi.4rRi.hy ..I
r lvei.lleei..r. "I l'U.v Lite. Illil-tnite.!- T(...
i Time - ifreat a ri.iauthn;ir ari l
j li.-i. r:..er rami." 1.1 il 14. Ifi!erel even tnl' -Atin r!.
jean. S.-0.1 f..r yjtni.le e..j.r. E. K. TKK VT.
I ful.!l.-l.i r. ma i:r .a.!aay. .
il V f;i-
rm.it- ;-: I rli to-. ,m ( ;,'Uv!i..n-- if jtnv i
! i tiKY !'!'. iiif:iutiy. T'li.- imi-fe mm:;
! iu:r':in nt i-an ,--, free, hv na:l. fr 'JA or..
; tpM-f hT w i'U ;i i:i:;m;i!ri uui.ic K (.:in Onicii.
i rrvrim. Hint r I-i A i;iier. exriiir.se
i b,H.fc. i. WILLIAM r.. PuMith-
! en, i'hikt'lt'ljiliia.
Inutile Elevate.! th en. Wnrtiiina t.wt. I'.p.ilina
I"N'r, Een.ler linanl. lriinij.m X Shrikin iir.v"
I'ireet lint ft. KTEEEK. WAUiiEN CO.. jo
W ater Street. New urk.
i t ante iiv.o1iu.ji the ir.-tilie .! .Lm-.thin
j J- li'",';v- t.-w-h,!. sm
j "tl lih May. l.ri. a white itiel Mes .!.-,!
. .. .. . . i ... ... 1 .
. I........... .-a. t-m aii. wiu riiriii ear eri.j...
uN.ut l;e vmr
.1-1. nr.! lrv.
j S- r. 1. 1 ; : h , j i : : ;
I .... v . ...
, .. .-...i t aiai..-ue i..r l7i ei.iita.:.::. x
tie-vnt free t.. any a.hlre--. A!.. '
..fall kin K It. -ll iiltl'. lia.ket'. etlt !.. er. Ir
j W i l J ill if-1. I'artM-.. Si. imiiLvl hi 1 K'.t t v ie t. -
i .Tier. JAM ES M. 1EN ETT. Nee...:ili.
a ,- ,;c s,.,ul,iiel. St.. Htob.ir-i,. 1m.
. ?J
.isa a srn-nKS i-r tiik
giu;at ixi)rsTi:ii
w) p.u;fs am 5o fm.kivix.s.
itteo !) 20 Eminent Author?, ineln.! 1
ineli T atet John li. i r..i:ili.
We want Airent in every town to --eier
fur till! w.-rk. en literal ti-rm6. It jki. t-- n.V' U1
e. an.1 nu library iiotiM lw without if. It f i
j.lete history of ail hranche ot in-tiistry. ii. "e.
oi niauufaetun. ete. No like wtrktverUrl..revu''
liheil. One aareiit .4. las in elirht .lay. u..th .r
l'i' in one week, another in t wo .rvkt. Aa
I ear V ai.Tlliltloll wu. .-are e....Tr ... i.-rruorj
KulI pavlKi.-n i term win be . nt irw. with a
-ien .nhij.1
The proprietor ha, by flu- .-it
aiKe of Eminent lhy.-i tar an.:
Chemi-t u.r..!e.l in utilmn' tf.e
!n.-.tl.-inaitroiKTtii-..taii.r.i iiittie
oil. I'it.-li an.l lierinul the Hviu-ltx-k
Tree, an.l ot.iaine.1 a vaitiaMe
lreiiirati to le a(..llek asa S.iive
ur Piaster lor ivheuinatinu Cp.i'.
1'ain or Soreness of the rtu k. Ct.-t
or Stoina.-h. 1'ile... Salt K-.f uru.
Seurvy. S..re. Eleer. liuni.-n... Sere
Corns. Eri'st Hites. ChiiMaius. S-re
Hreast ami Nij.i.le.. Kuii;..nn-.
Chaltnic auJ Skin lisea-4 of li
Kanim.it. tv nature. I HAS. .
CKii EN ii., Aitent. I Sixth Ave.. New York.
ihe Si'irntific American Is-the eheatHt an.lle-1
lllutnitel weekK i.a-r puhlishe.!. Every nam
hercoiitiiins from lo to la original enirntiitu "t
new tuaehinery. n..vel int'emiou, Itn.lite. Ei.bt.n
eerinic work... Archiieeture. inu.n.Te.1 E.irm lint'le-
nient... nn.l every new .iisi.very in Chemistry. A
year uuihIhts eontain s;l paifei aihl several hiui
i i Tlreil lH-autiful enirraviinrs. Thousands of voiai
f are preserve.! for hiii.tiuic anl reference. The
are i'
oealre.eipts nrewell worth ten timesthesu( r.
!' i'"-- "..rr''r'iy"'-
; sent tree, ti ay iw tia.l ot .itm m-aiers.
PATENTS ohtaine.1 on the hest terms. M-W--
of new inven'ii4is anl sketehe. etamhie.1. anl al-vl.-e
free. All patents are puhii'heU iu the svii-u-line
Atueriean t lie week they issue. Srn.l for y-
plilet, llo paues. eontainiua; laws anl full u:n '
j lions for ol.taiiiintf Patents.
I A'l.livss lor pa jT or cnei-mlti Patents. Mt NS
k CO.. :!7 Park liow. N. Y. HraiK-h othee. o r. i
Wewuisen.i ahaminome Prostus..i . r v
, i,,;,,;;,;-::.,.. i-
i.eliare. A.l.lress N.tno.tAi. Pt nusiimif.t,
f II IIwuIfllKI k:t ri.
; I tkap: a
ot.nipanl. to Tew Nihts In p'
: "'."'m
Arthur, (the most p..puir . -
. it i. a st.irio
: exi. ..t i..,uor makinx an.i stliiin thriiimj
( ;lthwK"ilV?.
Li certain t hsve an Immensn tle. Apply J""
atrener an.l !. ir.v.l as well as make money, to
! j?m.'stoiiakt co. pu'.iishors. Phii.
VLfUi 1

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