Newspaper Page Text
gailt 4rtf ffress.
PUBLISHED . - • i ' • ' EVERY AFTERNOON * * IXCIfT StHUlAT, Bt CHAS. W. JAY A C1IAH. B. YARD TbRMH FOB SUBCBIPTION : By Mall.Ifl.OO per Fear City Bubecrlbera, aerred by Carrier,.. .10 per Week MONDAY, AUGUST J4tli, 187fi. NATIONAL Democratic Ticket. ! FOR PRESIDENT. SAMUEL i. TILDEN OF NEW YORK FOR VICE PRESIDENT, THOMAS A. HENDRICKS, OF INDIANA. NEK HOW PLAIN A TALI'. ■HALL PITT THEM IIOWN. Tbe Bloody Shirt Brigade are, arid have been, industriously circulating the molt marvellous stories of outrages com mitted by unreconstructed rebels in the Houtbern States. One ot these is found ed upon what they term tho “ Hamburg Maasacre” in South Carolina, aud the Governor of that State is calling upon President Grant for Federal interference to protect the helpless Republicans irom the fury of the mob. We have asserted time and again that although there might be slight local disturbances in the South, ss there are ill the North, Hast and West, there never lias been, except on the eve of an election, anything worthy of being magnified into a riot, and of which the curput-bag rulers have sent exaggerated reports all over the laud for political effect. The men who aro accused of inciting the Hamburg riot, so called, are ready aud anxious for an investigation, aud so they tell Gov. Chamberlain ; but that is uqt the policy of tho rulers ol the State. They know full well that if these reputed murderers of innocent Republicans, white and black, could have a public trial, where they oould summon wit nesses, the whole fraud would ho ox posed, aud they vindicated before tho country. And yet, in the face of these tacts, these political miscreants, for the purpose of perpetuating their devilish rule, invent and circulate these infa mous lies for no other purpose than to keep alive the auimositius of the war between the two sections, and tints se cure, if possible, a new lease of power. For iUustrution, let us suppose a case right here at home, uud see whether, if the aaiue state of things which exist iu many places in the South existed here, the people who wore subject to oppres sion and wrong would submit quietly, aud seek no redress at the hands of those who were constantly inqsising upon them. For instance, let the people of the city of Treutou, through their mu nicipal authorities, institute a system of plunder throughout the county of Mer _ _ xi.__i_1 . VUI | HUU un * v> mi ll |I1II|MWJ vm viuimk’k rios going through the oounty, driving in the cattle and stock of the tarmurH by foroe—actually stouliug them—and thou demanding au exhorbitant sum tor tboir release, what would be the result P Why the whole oouuty would riso in rebel lion. A ml yet it is in this way the peo ple of many places in the South are goaded to maduess, and doubtless, while suffering the wrongs indicted upon them, they at times, in self-defence, are led into indiscretions, which, to tlioso not acquainted with tho circumstances, would seem unwarranted, lu confirm ation of what we have stated as the cause of the 'disturbance at Hamburg, and which has been such a godsend to these political scalawags, who appear to have no other capital upon which to trade, we have been permitted to peruse a letter from a gentleman formerly a resi dent of this oity, to his frieuds here, and who, by the by, is a ltepublican of the blackest hue, iu which he states very clearly the sole cause of most of the “horrible massacres" that aro said to take place Irom time to time in the South. These thieving scoundrels ac tually rob the people of their just and lawful rights and property, and then if they resent the wrongs perpetrated upon them nnder the pretenoe ol law, they are branded as lawless and murderers, and tbe cry goes up from every qnarter “it will never do to trust the government in the bands of these unrepentant rebels." But we cau assure these lying bounds that the people are beginning to under Stand the true state of the easCj and can no longer be hoodwinked by these base slanders and lying inventions gotten up to ordei for political purposes. II these things exist, why in the name of reason and common sense does not the govern ment bring the guilty to justice? The Republicans have for years had the rule in most of the (Southern States. Are they powerless to enforce the la'v ? II they are it is high time the reins fell into hands that would enforce obedience and bring to punishment those who are engaged in these lawless acts of violence. It is only because they f ar that they are about to be compelled to release their hold of the power they have wield ed HO long, that these bugbear stories about the murder of innocent Republi cans are gotten up, bill they have told the same stories so long, and with all their power have done so little to put an end to tho wrong, that the people begin to see they are base lubrications, or else are brought about by those w ho complain loudest of their existence. Gentlemen, we tell you “this kite won’t fly,” so cease your lying and stand up square to the light on principle, if you have any to defend, hut don’t undertake to palm off on the people this bogus coin for genu ine metal, for they will detect and spurn the fraud. “Let no guilty man escape.’’ BoviTisiTtuii:. We clip from the New York Sun the following item of news : “The attempt to organize n Hayes nnd Wheeler ‘ Roys in Blue’ Club in l’u t< rson lftHt night failed. The veterans declined to take stock in, and tho meet ing passed a resolution that it would be better for soldiers desiring to take part in the canvass to join their ward clubs.” Sensible conclusion that; and just the same as that arrived at by the mem bers of Bayard Host, of this city. We are in possession of three several cir culars, issued from “ Headquarters of Union Veterans National Committee,” Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York City, one of which contains the “ plan of orgnni zation of tho • Boys in Bluo,”’ in which the members are addressed as “com rades,” and are urged to “organize to battle for tho same principles, in the ponding political campaign, for which they contended on the hattle-lield,” which, in plain English, means to con tinue in power the same party which has brought the country to the verge of bankruptcy, and destroyed all eonli deuce in the people. The second lauds the soldiers and HiiilorH for their valor oil land and wa ter, and after again urging them to vote for tho party that saved tho Union, points out some of tho disasters that will follow if they fail to sustain the parly in power, chief ol which is that, “ crippled Union soldiers will be removed from public offices as they have been, and thoir places filled with Confederates.” Just here the “Boys in Bluo” of this city are enquiring how many crippled soldiers occupy even the meanest place in any of tho Government offices in Trenton ? The third of these circulars is in the form of a complaint that *• no report of any organization of the Boys in Blue, in certain localities where they have been appealed to, has been received at headquarters,” and in this, too, another pathetic appeal is made to the soldiers to come to the rescue of the imperilled party, We much mistake the temper of the Boys in Blue, if they are willing to lend themselves as willing tools to these shoulder - strapped gentlemen whose names ligure on those circulars, and who, when the election is over, and they have no more need of the services ot the vet eran volunteers, will, as in the past, cast them off as useless lumber, and if they should bo much as make a slight claim for services rendered, would meet wlmt many have already met, with the rebuff that “the soldier was played out,” a fact of which they do not need to he reminded, as they have been made to feel its force by hitter experience in the past. Hurrah for the Boys in Blue. A voto will probably be reached to-day on the fiual passage of the modified amendment to the Constitution on the school question, and we earnestly hope that the requisite two-thirds voto will be given for it. That the Senate committee has studiedly sought to make the pro postal amendment objectionable as pos sible with the hope of having it defeated by Democratic votes, is evident. VVliat Cameron, Morton, Conkling and party most want is to have the school question an open one to be dragged into the po litical contest, and every sincere friend of religious freedom and of our excellent educational system, should, at every hazard, defeat the demagogues who value the religious convictions of the country’ only as they can be made trib_ utary to partisan strile. The Democrats must vote for the objectionable provision or take the responsibility ot defeating the measnre. They should file a brief, sensible protest against the illiberal pro visions of the Senate substitute and tlieu vote bodily for its final passage in order to send it to a committee ot conference for revision. In Pawtucket, K. I., Sunday morning, Wiu. Perrin was found dead in his bed. Wbilo in Libby Prison he had a leg bad ly amputated, and was in the habit of using morphine. It is supposed that he died from an overdose of that drug. Nutbbi'4 »t llounc Door. James Brannigan was unable to Bleep on Saturday night on account, of the heat, and Went out to the. door-step of his house at No. 335 First street, Jersey j City. About 3 o'clock Sunday morn j ing he was waked up by Thomas Drum, a young man 22 years of age, who lives at No. 299 First street, and who bears a very bad character in the neighborhood. Drum made use of some scurrilous re marks, and Brannigan told him to go on, as he did not wish to speak to him. Drum persisted in his insulting remarks until Brannigan got up and struck him. Drum reeled and tell into the street, lie returned to the attack, when Brauni gan knocked him down again. He got u|> and stabbed Brannigan in seven pla ces ami then run away, blit was met by officer Stuckey, who arrested him and took him hack to Bramiigali’s house, where t he daughter of t he Wounded man identified him as the man who stabbed her father. •The doctors in attendance say that Bniunigan cannot live. lie is a man of means and very popular among his neighbors. lie Iiiih a family of five children, all young, and is 15 years of age. Thomas Drum is a man of notoriously bad character. Ho has aerved terms of enlistment both in the army and navy. Four years ago he stabbed John Mills, residing at First and Cole streets, in flicting two wounds. He rau away and enlisted in the navy, thereby escaping punishment. Mr. Drum, the father of the prisoner, was n highly-respected cit izen, and his son’s had character has tened his death. 4>ov. Iligler on TiUleu. In a speech at Clearfield, Fa., on Fri | day night, to a large and enthusiastic Democratic meeting, Ex-Governor Bigler spoke as follows in regard to Gow. Til den : For Governor T’ilden I have a special liking, because of his rare character istics. I have kuown him for many years and have seen something of him ns a lawyer and as a politician. In his pro fession he is noted for getting down to the bottom of any case he undertakes to investigate. As a politician lie is equally noted for understanding the policies and movements of his opponents as of those of his friends. * * * * Should he be elected President, I predict that the first Democrat who plays the thief or fails of duty will share the fate of Tweed. .As Governor of New York lie discovered and broke up a band of pilferers oil the Slate canals, composed of men of both parties, who lmd been robbing the Stab' under one or more of his predecessors, and one after another he had them brought b> justice. He may be very slew to write letters, but the thieves of New York think his vengeance is aw fully swift, and the murderers at Ham burg, S. (!., would think the same thing if he could reach them. By his stern reforms In1 has already reduced the annual expenses of his State from about #15,0110,900 to $8,000,000. 1 ask you, gentlemen, republicans as well as Demo crats, is not this the kind of man the times require in the Presidential clmir ? Nmrliln ol nn Army Ollierr. A correspondent of tlio Now York Tribune, in a letter from Crook’s Camp on the Yellowstone, under dale of .Inly Ulitli, says : *‘One week ngo to-day a sail event took place here. Major Lewis Thompson, a captain of the 2d Cav alry, shot himself through the head. He had been suffering severely for some time past from sickness, the seeds of which wero laid at the time of his con finement in a Southern prison during the war. Some years ago he had applied to be put on the retired list. Lately he had been on tlio sick list. We buried him on the bluffs to the west of the camp with due military honors. The funeral service was impressively read by Lieut. Maguire, nud Gen. Gibbon made a few appropriate remarks.” Irrt'Nl of our of I he El wood Mur drrorit. On Friday afternoon Marshal Watson, of Woodbury, was riding along the road in tho vicinity of Bridgeport, when lie saw a man sitting by the side ol the road, seemingly resting himself. The marshal was struck at once with the similarity the fellow bore to the de scription of John Fullmau, one of the murderers. Inviting him to get iuto the carriage the stranger complied, and the marshal carried him to Paulsboro. At this place tho follow begged the officer not to drive througli Woodbury, At this stage tho marshal showed his authority, and iufomed the man that he arrested him on suspicion of being one of the murderers of Chiseled. At this information the arrested party displayed evident signs of excitomont, and ho was taken to Hewitt’s store, nt Mantua. Mr. Hewitt at once recognized the fellow as being the one who had bought the pair of shoes. After considerable hesitation the latter acknowledged the purchase. Tlie marshal then took his prisoner to Woodbury jail, where he was lodged in a cell. The fellow told so many different tales regarding himself that the suspi cion that he is Fullman is strongly con tinued. He told the marshal that he re sided in Trenton, but when questioned regarding streets, buildings and promi nent men in this city ho could not give any satisfactory answers. • An Oil Traill in l'l«in«in As an oil train on the New Jersey Central Railroad was near Roselle, about 5:30 A. M. on Saturday, a coupling broke, and a large portion of the train reached Elizabeth before it was discov ered. The detached portion consisted of five cars, three of which. were iron tank cars, one of a wooden tank car, a.nd the fifth the frain qaboose. Tt(e brake man in charge of the caboose fan back as soon as be discovered the accident, carrying a danger signal to stop the train which was following, but the fog was so thick that he was not seen by the engineer of the approaching train, which was coming at a speed of 25 miles an hour and ran into the oil train. The en gineer and fireman jumped after revers ing the levers, thereby saving fiieir lives. The engine was badly wrecked, and the fire set the wreck of the caboose on fire, and the oil-tank ears one after another caught the Humes. The heat was so intense that the rails were warped, and the ties were burned for a hundred feet ou either side of the burning tanks. One engineer ran the gauntlet with his train, and the paint was blistered from the ears ns they passed. The succeeding trains were run to Roselle, and the pas sengers walked around the lire to other trains. The loss to the company is esti mated at $75,000. i— • 1 —_ - MOW* A\l> NOTES. Catfish stop the flow of water in Read ing liydaauts. Daniel O’Leary completed his walk of 500 miles in New York on .Saturday night, in six days minus half an hour. The Madeleine and America both beat the Countess of Diitt'erin, in the second race for the Queen’s Cup, ou Saturday. aiicic is going on in ijuniortnu, mu Centennial year, more construction of railroads than in any previous period of the State’s history. The trial of Allan C. Laron for the murder by poison of his father, mother and Moses Holing, some months ago, will commence at Easton on Wednesday. A waterspout near Lynchburg, Va., ou Saturday, carried away a culvert, leaving a gap tifty feet in depth, into which a freight train pitched, killing two men. The jewels of the late Sultan of Tur key have been pledged tor two thirds their value at the Mont de-Piete in Paris. The amount lent ou the jewelry was $2, 4!>7,GOO. There is one committee at the C< nU n uial Exposition that has' not had a va cancy since the opening. It is the jurors ou wines, and they have sampled over 800 different varieties. The Loudon Milk Journal says that a pint of milk heated u little, but not boiled, taken every four hours, will check the must violent diarrhoea, stomach ache, incipient cholera, and dysentery. Gen. It. L. E. Bonneville, of Fort Smith, Ark., is the ohlust otlieer in the United States army, lie is eighty years of age. He graduated from West Point in 1815, served in the earlier Indian wars, was in every great battle in Mexi co, aud, during the rebellion, had com mand of Burton Barracks, St. Louis. Frank McGuire, of 330 East Thirty tiftli street, New York, quarrelled about his supper with his wife, Ann McGuire, on Sunday night, and then stabbed her with a butcher knife, inflicting a wound that is probably fatal. He then escaped. IIis wife was sent to Bellevue Hospital. Mr. J. C. Devoy, who for a long time was Superintendent of the Sunday school in the Bethel Primitive Church, Brooklyn, recently moved to Centreport, L. I , and endeavored to raise money to purchase the place he occupied. He was unsuccessful, and became dispirited, aud on Thursday his body was found on the beach. It is supposed that lie drown ed himself. TheIndnjiendenl'ti Boseman, Montana, special of Aug. 12 suys: ‘‘A Sioux squaw came into the Crow camp with re ports of a terrible buttle between Gen. Crook aud the Indians. She stated that Gen. Crook has almost annihilated the Sioux, and bus the remainder in such a position to force their surrender. The parties thut bring this news from the Crow agency may have greatly exagger ated the story, if it is not entirely false. Samuel Kerr, the speaker’s sou, ar rived iu Washington, ou Sunday, from his homo in New Albany, eu route to Kockbridge Alum Springs, having been telegraphed for by his mother. There are serious apprehensions here that Speaker Kerr cannot survive many days. Should his death take place during the sessions of the House it would necessi tate the election ot a Speaker, the Speak er pro tern, being elected to serve only during the absence of the Speaker, aud without a reflection, could not serve another day. With so many members absent, it becomes a serious question what the House would do in such a di lemma. - — NT ATE NEWS. Charles 15. Aborn of No. 27 Pearl-st., New York, on Saturday recovered about $1,500 worth of oils in Fair street, Newark, which had been obtained front him by the firm of Tallmadge & Co. Alexander Morr, Tax Collector of Bloomfield, lost $85 on Friday. A boy found the money, and it was stolen from him by Chr stiau Fight and Christopher Koohlin, who were subsequently arrest ed in Newark. The barns on the premises of William Hunt, at Monmouth Junction, were de stroyed by fire on Saturday morning. The hay crop, two horses, harness, and carriages were burned. The loss is about $1,500. The cause of the fire is not known, but it is supposed to have been caused by tramps. Ferdinand Schell was engaged in re pairing the truck of a car on a siding on the Delaware, Lackawanna, and Western Railroad yard at Hoboken, on Friday evening, when an engine bucked down, crushing him so that it is thought he will die. He was removed to his resi dence at No. 30 Adam street. Daniel Fitzgerald, a blacksmith, was dangerously injured on Saturday, in Colgate's soap factory on York street jersey City, by the bursting of an ernory wheel. One of the pieces struck hiin in theJireast, lacerating him so severely that it i3 feared he will die. He was taken to his house at No. 89 Railroad avenue. Nicholas Jennings, aged 9 years, son of Michael Jennings, coal dealer, 414 Christian street, Philadelphia, was drowned at Cape May at 1 o’clock on Sunday. He was bathiDg with his parents, and as they were leaving the water he said he would take another dip, and was never seen afterwards. A warrant has been issued for the arrest of Martin Leech of No. 42 Adams street, Newark, lor knocking down Francis O'Brier, stamping upon him. and pointing u gun at him. A warrant has been issued for the arrest of Henry Patteison of Hixth avenue, for going to the house of Mr. McDevitt, No. 82 Crane street, and searching, with pistol in hand, for a young mail whom he imagined was seeking to supplant him in the affections of Mrs. MeDevitt’s daughter. A German emigrant at the Erie Rail road depot, on Saturday, was induced by an emigrant runner to exchange his currency lor two counterfeit gold coins of 82(1 each. He discovered the fraud and informed a policeman, but the run ner had escaped. A number of emigrants have been cheated in the same way. The rnuners have aeopy of a German paper containing an article which states that specie payments have been resumed, and they show it to the emigrants, telling them that their greenbacks are worth less. DIED. RHOADE8 In this city, on the 13th instant, t hi a Hi. ks Kiioadbh, iii the 51st year of his age. The relatives ami friends of the family, also Beacon Light Tent, No. ], Daughters of the Forest; Mount Olive Temple, No. 4, Masonic Tie; Star of the East Lodge, No. 13, Masonic Ladies; Celestial Lodge, Dumes of Pythias, are respectfully invited to attend his funeral, from his late residence, corner of Warren and Br idge streets, on Tuesday afternoon, at 2 o’clock, iutermeut at Greenwood Cemetery, iS 14 1 / win A FIRST-CLASS 1N 1 \ 1,1 H/I f VESTMENT. 7 per cent, munis exempt from taxation, in sums of $100 and upwards. Apply to JOHN MATHESON, Late I). 8. Howard *to Co., aug14-lw 13 W. State street. FREEKE & 44>.\S Next monthly sale, at Hoard of Trade Rooms, No. 30 East State strict, will be held on , Tuesday next, 15th Inst., at 21*. M., when the following stocks and real estate will be offer d to the highest bidder : 30 share* Trenton Hank Stock. 9 shares Mechanics Bank Stock. 5 shares Ewing Turnpike Stock. 1 first-class $! 1500 Mortgage. REAL ESTATE. -No. 1. That desirable two story Frame Dwelling House on East Front street, being No. 110, containing live rooms and I shed kitchen, all in good order. The lot is 34x124 feet to a 12-feet alley. There is a large frame barn on rear of the lot with stabling ac commodation for several horses. No. 2. A two-story Frame Dwelling on Fair street, South of the Delaware Bridge, and front ing the Delaware River, having five rooms and shed kitchen. The lot is 20x 135 feet, having a good garden and plenty of fruit. Only $300 in cash required, balance ovi mortgage. , No. 3. That new Mansard-roofed Dwelling, on East side of Model avenue, known as No. 34, on said street, having double parlors and a kitchen on the first floor, three rooms in the second story and two cm the third floor. Lot is 20x150 foot to a 12-feet alley. Terms easy, and immediate possession as the property is new and has never been occupied. For a full description of the properties see catalogue or call at the office*, No. 6 West State street. Our next public sale will take; place SEP TEMBER 19th. augl2-2t Cider! Cider! Cider! PI'RE, SWEET, New York State* Cider. Just arrived, twenty-seven hundred gallons. For sale in large or small quantities. At Central Market Building, Stockton street, augl-lm BY HAM cV. DANSER. Freese s Auction Salesrooms! (J. if. EOTrON, Auctioneer.) 23 W. STATE STREET, TRENTON, N. J. Will recei ve all kinds of Merchandise on con signment and make cash returns within thirty days. Auction sales monthly, weekly, or daily, as the business may r< quire. aug5-lw WHOLE SPICES! NUTMKOS, MACK, CKOVKS, ALLSPICE, CINNAMON, PEPPER BROWN MUSTARD SEED, YELLOW MUS TARD SEED, CARRAWAY SEED. For mile to the truilo, at 09 Greene street, augl-lw JAMES RONAN. UNITED STATES HOTEL, WARREN STREET, ABOVE STATE, WILLIS FAUSSETT, PROPRIETORS. This old established house has been entirely refitted and refurnished, and is now open for the accommodation of transient visitors and boarders. The tables will be supplied with all the luxu ries and substautials of the season, while the bar is stocked with the choicest and nest Liquors, Wines and Scgars to be found in the country. Hood stabling and yard room. JOHN J. WILLIS. ORRIN B. FAU8SETT. jyS&Mhn CHAS. JOHNSON & BRO., DEALERS IN OILS, GLASS, WOODEN AND TIN WARE, &e., 61 Greene Street, Ja20-ly TRENTON, N. J. STEAM EH CEAHION, With a large safe SCO W, Ilia' will seat 150 persons, ean he ehartciert to takeout pri vate parties or Plcnies, on reasonable terms. Apply to Du BOSS LENOX, aug9-'Jw 16 Fiont street. furniture. FURNITURE! CARPETS AND OIL-CLOTHS Gai) be fouutl iu Great V'ariety at 1,. FARRELLS NO. 80 GREENE STREET. Constantly on hand a Full Line of PARLOR & CHAMBER FURNITURE, ' MATTRESSES, BEDDING, &c. K cgilding and Frame Making, DONE AT THE SHORTEST NOTICE. fel7-tf $li$rdlanousi. REMOVAL. L. K. WRIGHT, DEALER IN Diumondw. Wtttolie*, Jewelry mill FTns Removed to No. 4 Hanover Street. All kinds of Repairing done in the heat manner. Cash paid for Old Gold and Silver. Dia monds, Watches and Jewelry bought and sold back at a small advance. Engraving lloue in the Store jal8-tf Brigs’*’ Throat and Lang Healer is un equalled for throat and lungs. I. D. James. I Jriggs’ Throat and Lung Healer is a boon 13 to the afflicted. For sale by I. D. James. Briggs’ Throat and Lung Healer—a scien tific vegetable discovery. At I. D. James’. Briggs’ Throat and LungIlcaler euros Bron chitis and Consumption. At I. I). James’. Briggs’ Throat and Lung Healer. Old peo ple like it and babies cry for it. At James’. 1>rigg*’ Throat and Lung Healer. Cough, 3 cough. h»»ck, hack, bark, bark. Cough is the result of a variety of diseased condition of the vocal organs, haonchiu and lungs, «nud is considered one of nature’s safety guards ; although a disagreeable one, it is nevertheless necessary, as by the operation of coughing the immense accumulations of mucus produced by a diseased condition of those organs is ex pelled and thrown off, no matter whether a recent cold, affecting the throat, larynx and bronchia, or the incipient stages of consump tion, making an effort to secure a victim. Nothing will so speedily afford relief or make so permanent a cure as DR. J. BRIGGS’ THROAT AND LI NG HEALER. It matters not whether the disease is of recent origin or ot long standing, if the fell destroyer has not got. a secure hold with both hands, lie can be dislodged and a gratifying result be obtained by using freely of the HEALER. It bus been demonstrated thousands of times that the HEALER is more reliable and certain in its action than any other remedy. The HEALER cities by causing easy expectoration, subduing inflammation and immediately cleansing * nd healing the diseased organs in* the most thor ough manner. No delay should occur after the cough commences in securing BRIGGS’ THROAT AND LUNG HEALER, as it is well known millions have been carried to au early grave in consequence ot neglecting what seem ed at first a trifling, simple cough. 8old by Druggists. Bent by express on receipt of price- 50 cents and $1.00. Half dozen small size, $2.50 ; hull dozen large size, $5.00. Ad dress, Dr. J. Briggs A Co., Newark, N. J. Sold by Dr. I. D. James, 58 Warren street, Trenton, N. J, Allevantor beats all other remedies for nervous diseases. At Dr. I. D. James’. Briggs’ Allevantor will cure headache and neuralgia every time. At Dr. I. D. .lames’. Brigg*’ Allevantor is recommended by la" dies for headinhe and neuralgia. James'. Allevator. greatest reined \ for neu .13 ralgia and headache. At 1. D. James’. Briggs’ Allevantor, the woudes of the world for every pain- At I. D. James’. NEVKALGTA—The pain increases until your nerves seem to snap and crack, jerk and: jump, and play all sorts of pranks, from the top of your head to the tips of your toes, the demon shooting forth like lightning along one unfortunate nerve, and now trying to tie anoth er into a thousand knots, then attempting to make a bowstring of another, sometimes in the region of the heart, again in the face, neck, etc.; In short if you have neuralgia in its worst form, with all the aoonv distilled to its most kxoki tiatino degree, use DR. J. IiRIUG’S ALLEVANTOR, anil in a trice your neuralgia, with all his demons, lias departed, and once again you may be happy. Briggs’ Allevantor allays the most distressing itching from humors or other causes; counteracts all poisons, neu tralizes gases generated iu the stomach; assits digestion; cures dpspepsia; increases the action of the heart and arteries without exciting the braiu; positively has absolute control over the nerves, and is superior to any remedv known for similar purposes. Sold by Druggiitl. Sent by express on receipt ot price, 50 cts. ind 91.00, six small size $2.50, six large size f f .00. Ad dress Dr. J. BRIGGS A CO., Newark* N. J. Sold by Dr. I. D. JAMES Tq.mo.m, Briggs’ Corn anil bumou Uuuuu lb b umii trouble and secure immip*. a» Jg ««»«■». Briggs’ Corn ami bumou lUunemc. are aic, scientific and sure. For sale by I. I>. Jam s. 1 > m-iHrMT’s'’ Com and bunion Remedies promote .13 comfort and religion. For sale at James’. Briggs’ Corn and Bunion Remedies a source ot comfort to millions. For sale at James’. Brigg*’ Corn and Bunion Remedies. Rec ommended by Physicians. At Janfea’ UNDERTAKING. CI1AS. B. COGILL. Every requisite furnished ut funerals. CHARLES B. COGILL, 86 Warren streets Resideuce State Street House. aug2-lm For Nale. A fine pair of MUf.ES ami two HEAVY WAtlONS. Apply to jj-12-dtf SAMUEL PRIOR.