OCR Interpretation


Penn Yan express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1866-1926, October 21, 1874, Image 4

Image and text provided by Yates County History Center & Museums

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031516/1874-10-21/ed-1/seq-4/


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r i C o n tinued from F i r s t Page, boqnct, M rs. XV. A . Rvulm an, 100. C o llection of ev­ erlastin g flow ers, M rs. W . M a rriner, 1 00. Collection orn a m e n tal flow ers, M rs. J . R o y c e , 1 00. B e s t dis- \ay o f grapes, A . H o se, 1 00. B e e t d isp lay o f Roses, !rs. W . M a rrincr, 00. B e s t d isplay of D a h l^ s , M rs. J . A . R o y c c , 50. B e s t display A s ters. v>fr8. W . I . Scotield, 50. Beet display V e rben*^ • A* R o y c e , 50. B e s t display Tuberrv,ep'M1's - W . Mnrvm- cr, 60. B e a t d isplay X enias, M rs. J . A . Royec. OO.-- B e s t b o q n c t, m ixed size* mid colors, M rs. W . P . Scofield, 50. B e s t boquet var. llow e rs, M rs. J . A. R o y c c , 50. Beat collection ornam e n tal sliells, M rs. W . A . Rudip*5r 60. B e s t display fram e d oil paiut- ~ ~ atcr- cray- diaplay label F r itz , 1 OOi B e s t display lenmansbip anabip Roeixester B u s iness U n iversity, 1 oo.— 00 . — 00.— B e s t d isplay bead w o rk, M iss C o ra liyllm x l, blind 10. B e s t display w o rsted flow ers, I l a t t i c A. ings, penm a n ship, M iss M abel g en m R o c h e s te r B icst d isplay bair w o rk, M rs. I I . M. O lm sted,' 1 B e s t d isplay w a x w o rk, M iss N e llie W a l t e r s ,! girl, 1 0 < H a s ten, 1 00. B e s t h a n g ing b a s k e t, H a ttie A . H a s ten , 60. B e s t display photographs, J . A . W eld, 1 0 0 ; 2d beet J . A . W e ld, 50. MISCELLANEOUS. B e s t loaf w h e a t bread, hop rising, M rs. A . W . P le n tie s , 50. B e s t loaf w h ite bread, m ilk rising, M rs. T h o m a s M a m b y , 50. B e st sam p le raised biscuit, n o t less th a n five, M rs. T h o m a s M a m b y , 60 ; 2d best, M rs. W . J . R e c to r, 25. B e s t sa m p le f r u it c o k e , M rs. T h o m a s M a m b y , 50. B e s t sam p le fried cakes, M rs. W . M a rriner, 5v. B e s t 6 var. canned fru i t , M rs. M. H . D u rham , 60. G r e a test v a riety o f p a s tr y , M rs. T h o m a s M a m b y $2 00. FRU ITS. L a rgest d is p lay of a p p les, having m o s t var. rightly labelled, G . D . B a k e r, $2 00. B e s t 6 v a r . p e a c h e s , n o t less th a n three each, gro w n by ex h ib ito r an d rightly labelled, G e o rge H e rm a n , 1 00. B e s t peek quinces, D r. A . B . Sloan, 60. B e s t 3 w a term e lons, A . Rose, 60. B e s t 3 m u s k m e lons, A . R o s e , 50. B e s t % pk. G reening apples, M . H . D u rham , 60. B e s t % pk. W a g n e r apples, M. H . D u rham , 60. B e s t x pk. K ing, H o m e r M a rriner, 60. B e s t X pk. N o rthern Spy, D r. B . S. Sm ith, 60. B e s t X p k . Baldw in, G. D. B a k e r, 60. B e s t x pk. R o x b u ry R u s s e tt. A . H . A n s- ley, 60. B e s t X pk. Bellflower, A . II. A n sley, 50.— B e s t X p k . S p itzenbnrgh, M. P . Q u ick, 60. B e s t X p k . S w a r, A . I I . A n sley, 60. B e s t X pk. Fall Cook­ in g , H e n r y J illett, 60. g r a p e s . t B e s t a n d greatest variety of grapes grow n in the Open a ir by one exhibitor, thoroughly ripened and correctly labelled, A . Rose. $2 0 0 : 2d best H e n ry Jillett, 1 00. B e s t 5 b u n c h e s A llen's H y b rid, A. Rose, 60. B e s t C a ta w b a s, H e n ry J illett, 60. B e s t Concord, A . R o se, 60. B e s t D iana, Ilen r y Jille tt, 60. B e s t Iona, H e n ry J illett, 60. B e s t Israella, H e n ry Jillett, 60 ; B e s t R o g e rs’ N o 4, A . R o se, 50 ; B e s t R o g e rs’ N o 15, A R o s e , 60 ; B e s t B o g e rs’ N o 19, A Rose, 60 ; B e s t C linton, A R o s e 50; B e s t U n ion Village. A Rose, 50; B e s t Isabella, A Rose, 50; B e s t W a lter, A R o s e 50; B e s t Ives’ S e e d ling, A Rose, 50; B e s t R o g ­ e r s ’ N o 9, A R o se, D is; B e s t Salem , A R o se, Dis; B e st Surloin, A R o se, Dis; R o s e ’s Seedling, Dis; B e s t C a y w a rd, A R o se, D is; B e s t K c u k a , A Rose, Dis;— B e s t new variety produced from seed in th is county, A R o se, 2 00 wine ; B e s t Sw e e t W a lter, A Rose, $1 00; B e s t S o u r Del­ aw a re, A Rose, 1 00; B e s t Sw e e t C a taw b a , A Rose, 1 00. Sw eet D e la w a re, A Rose, 1 00. Sw e e t D iana, A R o se, 1 00. GRAINS. B e s t bushel w h ite w inter w h e a t, W m B e n e d ict, 1 00; B e s t W icks, Lew is R P e c k , 1 00; B e a t s p ring, Lew is R P e c k , 1 00; B e s t bushel oats, H o m e r M ar- rinev, 50; best bushel beans, W m Culver, 1 00. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, SEWING MACHINES AND LITTLE GIRL’S WORK. B e s t toned piano, G e o rge R Cornw ell $3 0 0 ; 2d best, G eorge R Cornw ell, 2 00 ; best m c lodian, 1 00 ; b e s t c a b inet organ, 2 00 ; b e s t playing, M iss A n n ie R e x ford, 2 00 ; b e s t sew ing m a c h ine fo r fam ily use, C h a rles B a k e r, 2 00 ; 2d best, M rs W H Crane, 100. LITTLE GIRL’S WORK, 13 TEARS OLD AND UNDER. B e s t pin cushion, E v a P laysted, 50 ; b e s t c a n v a ss tidy, M innie T h a y e r, 1 00 ; fo r b e s t patchw o rk cradle quilt, G e rtie E Scofield, 1 00 ; 2d b e s t M innie N ich­ ols, 60. BOYS1 PRODUCTIONS—FOR BOYS 16 YEARS OLD AND UNDER. B e s t pop co m , W m M am b y , 50 ; b e s t specim e n tu r n in g , E u g e n e .Chapm an, 2 0 0 ; b e s t s i x v a r ieties of beans, W illie A n sley, 60; b e s t six specim e n s, viz, w h ite wood easel, black w a ln u t e a sel, 3 b r a c k e ts, cov­ e r f o r glove box, L E L a p h a m , J r , 1 60 ; b e s t p e p p e rs, T rum a n W a rd, 50. DISCRETIONARY, • B e s t v a riety dried grapes, L izzie L P e c k , 25 ; b e s t p a ir gray squirrels, D a v id J M e R ic, 2 6 ; b e s t 1am- berqnin, T h e is c n A K lube, 50 ; b e s t lace b a r b , M rs R J G a rdner 50 ; b e s t bunch m illet, R J H a thaw a y , 2 5 ; b e s t X peck N e w ton pipins, M P Q u ick, 2 5 ; b e s t 2 kegs, R e u b e n P o y n e e r, 60 ; b e s t fo u r ships, J o h n P e c k , 1 0 0 ; b e s t set table m a ts , M rs R e n c h , 60 ; b e s t chair c u s h ion c o v e r, M rs R e n c h , 2 5 ; b e s t j a r pickles 25, a n d b e s t b o ttle catsup, 25, M rs R e n c h ; b e s t m o ss and shell w reath,M rs E d A A m s b u ry, 6 0 ; b e s t m a c h ine em b roidery, M rs E d A A m s b u ry, 50 ; b e s t Jerusalem cherry tree, M rs J a m e s Sisson, 25 ; b e s t c a n v a ss tidy, M rs l i G o u n d ry, 26 ; best 6 y a rds stair carpet, M rs W P Scofield, 50 ; b e s t c a rriage blankets, M rs W P Scofield, 1 00; b e s t w o rsted em b roidery, M rs Jo h n U n d e rw o o d , 50 ; b e s t hom e-m ade linen, M rs D Cha­ pin, 50 ; best hydraulic cem e n t chim n e y , G eorge B ruen, 1 00 ; b e s t 5 balcony rocking chairs, M clzar Tnell, 50 ; b e s t 3 c itrons, A lfred Rose, 2 5 ; best em b ­ roidered piano cover, M rs C E I ly a tt, 1 00 ; best tro t­ tin g harness, Jo h n V H a s ten, 1 00 ; best s lipper case M iss E m m a Sheridan. 50 ; best portable and platform scale, H J H o w e & Co., 1 0 0 ; best pair cardin­ al birds, M rs O C a rpenter, 60 ; best patchw o rk quilt, N e ttie w o r tm a n , 5 0 ; best variety begonia plants, M rs J A R o y c e , 60 ; G iffords’ s w inging c a ttle s tanch­ ion, A d a m C lark, 1 00 ; b e s t reaper, M a rsh H a rvester, G u y Shaw , 3 0 0 ; best s e e d ling a p p les, G D B a k e r, 60; best s a w gum m e r, P e t e r P a rshafl, 1 0 0 ; b e s t 3 s c rap bags, M iss H e len M A y res, 6 0 ; b e s t s e e d ling a p p les, M r Q u ick, 60 ; b e s t p a ir lace w o rk tidies, M rs E d A A m sbury, 6 0 ; b e s t cloths an d clothing, G ray & Dwelle, 1 0 0 ; b e s t tritonia, M rs W M a rriner, 60 ; b e s t m e a t and. b read pans, A W P r e n tiss p a ten t, 60 ; beet p in cushion, M iss H e len Y o u n g s, 50 ; best w in­ te r lettuce, A W P rentiss, 25 ; best c e n tury plant, M rs J A Royce, 69; b e s t w h ite k n it cotton spread, Sarah Cornwell, 1 00 ; b e s t crochet w o rk bag, J T P a r k e r, 6 0 ; best hanging basket, Id a P lym s ton, 5 0 ; best specim e n m o u lding, M B M iller & Co., 1 0 0 ; best Calla lily, M iss F r a n k M o sliier, 60 ; b e s t lady W a s h ­ ington geranium , M iss F r a n k M o shicr, 80 ; best vase m a ts, AUie E m b rce, 60 ; b e s t 4 g r a y squirrels, J o e l B R o b inson, 6 0 ; b e s t corabi, C h a rles H e w son, 2 5 ; b e s t sickle pairs, M H D u rham , 25. SPECIAL DISCRETIONARY. B e s t b r a c k e t w o rk, M iss N e llie W a lters, 1 0 0 ; b e s t 2 sow pigs, (Suffolk) W m B u x to n 100 ; b e s t p a ir Pol­ a n d C h ina pigs, J o h n W e e d , 1 00 ; b e s t s u g a r c a n e , J A R o y c e , 2 5 ; b e s t fancy q u ilt, A n n ie EU erington, 60 ; b e s t s k y light, M rs S C Cleveland, 1 00 ; b e s t col­ lection stuffed b ir d s , J a m e s Flahive, 1 00 ; best w a r­ d e n c a se f o r house plants, M rs J A R o y c e , 100. J a s . D . M o r g a n , Sec’y. P e n n Y a n , Oct. 9,1874. G c r r it S m i t h on the Democrat*} P a r ty* F requently do I hear a n d read that, inasm u ch as each o f the tw o g reat p arties has nom inated a w o rthy man for Gov­ ernor, the people have now nothing to fear from the election of a Governor.— T h a t General D ix is w o rthy of the of­ fice does not need to be a rgued. e N o r should it bo doubted th a t Sir. Tilden, whose d is c e rnm e n t a n d b ravery were so efficient in ferreting out those s tupend­ ous and m atchless frauds in the city of N e w Y o rk, has in him self the qualifi­ cations for G o v ernor. Too much praise in this im p o rtant w o rk cannot be aw a rded to him , nor to that em i­ nently intellectual and ju s t man, Charles O ’Conor, nor to The N ew Y o rk Tim es. I adm itted th a t M r. T ilden has in him self the qualifications for this high office. B u t, so far from his having them in his party also, he has there only absolute and fatal disqualifica­ tions for it. W e re lie the Republican candidate, his party qualifications w o u ld be as ample as his personal.— B u t he is the D em o cratic candidate, and hence, how e v e r great or even un­ equalled \might be his personal m e rits, he is on the side th a t has no rig h t to w in. E v e ry vote for M r. Tilden is a vote for the restoration of the D em o ­ cratic P a r ty to pow e r; and no o n e who dreads as he should do such restora­ tion can consistently cast such a vote. M r. Greeley was a g reat a n d good m an, b u t because his election w o u ld have gone far to reinstate the D em o cratic P a r ty , so those who dreaded such rein­ statem e n t could not vote for him. I t is a shallow conclusion th a t we m u s t invariably vote for the best man am o n g the candidates. T h e best man is the w o rst m an to vote for if ho is bound up in the w o rst party. F o r m any years I w e n t over the country avg u iug th a t, as slavery could not m u ch longer w ith s tan d the pro­ gress of civilization, i t m u s t necessarily, unless speedily disposed o f b y political action, go out in blood. N o r did I fail to predict this in Congress. B u t th a t my limbs and voice are enfeebled by age, 1 would now go over the coun­ try agaiu—and this tim e w ith a mess­ age n o t less im p o rtant, b u t far move im p o rtant, than any form er one. I w o u ld say to my heavers th a t cither the nation or the Democratic party m u s t soon break u p ; and w o u ld say this because the nation cannot much longer hold out under the wav which this party continues to make u p o n its peace a n d safety a n d upon all its high­ est a n d holiest interests. The Dem ocratic party, organized by our fathers, was a good one. I t went a t least in theory, a n d w ith the honest purpose of a speedy corresponding practice, for the equal rights of all m en. I t m aintained its honor a n d its usefulness, until in an evil hour it was tem p ted to increase its votes a n d pow e r by taking slavery under its w ing. A n d now , for move than half a century, this slavery-transform ed par­ ty has not ceased to pour out upon the country i t has c u rsed its demoralizing and destructivejnfluences. In fasten­ ing slavery upon us, i t quite naturally, and even necessarily, dragged down our whole national character into cor­ respondence w ith this ruling abom ina­ tion. Every valuable interest was d am ­ aged by it. Every virtue was diluted by it. Especially did tem p erance suff­ er from it. Drum-shops and Dem o ­ crats sprang up together everyw h e re; and M ike W alsh’s famous boast that dram -shops arc the nurseries, schools and recruiting stations of the D em o c­ racy was verified everyw h ere. It was the grave im p e riling of slavery and then its a b o lition th a t caused the Dem ­ ocratic party to languish for these doz­ en years. T a k e . away from it its far m ore vital support of the dram-shop, and i t w o u ld be left d e a d —stone dead. Surely, not one step should be taken tow a rd reviving such a party. Surely, the good men who arc so unfortunate as\ to be in it (no good men can be of it) should hasten to break it up by w ithdraw ing from it. F o r th ir ty years before the rebellion the abolitionists were w o rking for the overthrow of slavery. They could make but little headway, however, against the Dem o cratic party. In the eyes of this party these self-sacrificing philanthropists and patriots were fit I o n ly to be mobbed and m u rdered.— Certainly, there should not be one fin­ ger to help to lift up this party from prostration to power. The rebellion would never have broken out but for the encouragem ent this party gave it. I t promised the rebels 50,000 arm ed allies from the city of N ew Y o rk alone. I t promised through ex-President Pierce in his let­ ter to Jefferson Davis, th a t “ the fight­ ing will not be along Mason and Dix- oii’s line merely. I t will be w ithin our own borders, in our streets, be­ tween the tw o classes o f citizens”— m eaning the A b o litionists and their pro-slavery or D em o cratic neighbors. It opposed w ith fire and slaughter, as in the instance of the riot in N ew York in 1863, the drafting of men to fill up our decim ated armies. D u ring tiie whole of the rebellion the sym p a­ thies of this treasonable party were ever w itli the South and Slavery. I t never rejoiced in our victories, but always in our defeat. The N a tional D em o cratic Convention held in Charleston in 1860 was openly and shamelessly for slavery. N o speaker in i t was so vociferously welcomed as W . B. G auldcn, of Georgia, whoso much applauded boast was that he rep­ resented the A frican. slave-trade in­ terest.” The N a tional Convention of this party in 1864 sunk dow n to the very depths of treason by resolving and publishing, in the m idst of the re­ bellion, to our enem y and the world, th a t our resistance to it had proved a “ failure,” a n d should be given up, and peace sought for in its stead. I t was then and there th a t this party under­ took to oust our beloved Lincoln by nom inating Gen. M cClellan. I adm it th a t this gentlem an, whose record is by no means wholly b lam e w o rthy, h o n e st­ ly aim ed to preserve the U n ion—but too evidently he would preserve slavery along witli it. A n instance o f this is to be found in the proclam ation w ith w h ich lie e n tered V irginia. In that he threatened to put dow n servile in­ surrections “ w ith an iron hand.” He aimod rather to comfort than to con­ quer her. Ho studied the security of her homes, rather than suffer them to be desolated. Gen. M cClellan was less a N o rthern com m ander than a m e d iator between the N o rth aud the Sou tli. H e re and there were thorough “ W a r D em o crats,” a n d they w ere w o rthy of all honor for standing out from the mass o f their party. B u t Gen.*McClellan was not one o f them . - H a d he been he would not have been nom inated for the Presidency. The C o n v e n tion, w h ich “ y elled assen t” to the w o rds o f Judge M iller, of Ohio, w o u ld not have nom inated a thorough “ W a r D e m o c rat.” Said the J u d g e : “ T h e re is no real difference betw een a Wav D em o crat and an A b o litionst.— They are links of the same sausage, made out of the same dog.” We pass on to the N a tional D em o ­ cratic Convention of the year 1868.— Gen. B lair, having been much spoken of as one of its probable candidates, w rote a letter to Col. Brodhead four days before the Convention was held. In that letter he goes for revolutioniz­ ing the politics of the country by force of arms, and he closes his bloody let­ ter by saying : “ I wish to s tand before the Convention upon this issue.” H is letter w o n the h e a rts o f the Convention, and it prom p tly p u t him in nom ina­ tion for Vice President. * In the light of these illustrations (only few of many) o f the had conduct and worse characters o f the Dem ocratic party, how can we w ith a good con­ science help to call i t into pow e r a g a in? Ju s t here, let me say th a t our suc­ cess in overcom ing the rebllion, w ith the whole South and the D em o cratic half o f the N o rth against us, m ay well be “ m arvelous in our eyes.” W ell, too, m ay we s a y : “ I f i t had not been the L o rd was on our side, when m en rose up a g a inst us, then they had swallowed us up quick, w h en their w rath was kindled against us.” By the way, the rebellion is w rongly call­ ed the “ Slaveholders’ rebellion.” I t was m o re com p rehensive than t h a t . —- I t was the rebellion o f the D em o cratic party, and should be called the “ Dem ­ ocratic Rebellion.” Scarcely was the wav over before Southern-cut-throats\ proceeded, in the spirit and expected protection of the D em o cratic party, to organize their K u k lux K laus. They w h ipped and shot and hung both black a n d w h ite Republicans in nearly all the form e r slave States. T h e y w e re-as ready to shoot w h ite m en as black men, if only they w ere Republicans. P o o r Louis­ iana lias suffered m o re from these K u ­ klux devils thauhas a n y o ther S tate. IIcv victim s in 1866 n u m b e red 2,000. It was in th is year th a t the D em o cratic mob in N e w O rleans m u rdered the noble D o sty and a hundred others, sim ply because they presum e d to hold a R e ­ publican Convention. B y the way D o sty once resided in our c o u n ty of M adison. In 1868 also, some 2,000 m o re in Louisiana w e re killed or w o u n d ed by these K u k lux devils. I said th a t the wav was over. In point of fact it was not o v e r ; nor is yet o v e r ; nor w ill i t ever be over,- u n ­ til the D em o cratic party is dead. Its savage a n d w icked s p irit is too chronic to a d m it o f change. I t is as unchange­ able as the skin o f the Ethiopian or the spots of the leopard. O n ly at the death of this party will the evil spirit that has dw e lt in i t a n d inspired i t for half a c e n tury go out of it. In 1873 a hundred colored m en w ere m u rdered a t one tim e in G rant P a rish in L o u is iana; a n d now, w ithin the last few weeks, the w o rk of m u rder has been renew e d in several parts o f this ill-starred State. In N e w Orleans alone n o t less than a hundred were killed o u tr ig h t o r very seriously w o u n d ed. This recent outbreak of D em o cratic dovilism in several Southern States is owing in p a r t to the encouragem ent which the D e m o c rats have received from the last elections in Connecticut and Now H am p shire. I t is ow ing, however, in greater p a r t to the hope in these States that, by flattering Gen. G rant w ith the prospect of a th ir d term , they would thereby purchase Ins forbav&nce and his perm ission to continue their slaughter ot black a n d w h ite Republicans. W h e n I saw their (hsappomtmeni-, a n d th a t the vigilant ancl faithful G o v ernm ent had scarcely let live days puss crc placing a suffic­ ient num b e r of U n ited States troops in N ew Orleans, a u d m o n itors to rake, when necessary, some of h e r principal streets, 1 felt that, in Bible language, our great soldier had come to the Presidency, “ for such n time as this.” M oreover, and again in Bible language, I was ready to exclaim : “ O, K ing, live forever I ” I readily adm it that in all but very extraordinary times two term s of the Presidency arc enough for any, oven the best, man ; but when there is a w a r to be put down, ami es­ pecially such n treasonable and infernal ono as this, which the D em o cratic par­ ty continues to wage, if wc arc so for­ tunate as to have a dread w a rrior a t our head, it is wise to keep him there. The South w anted G rant because she took it into her head that lie would tolerate her high crimes against hu­ m anity. She now needs him to stop and punish these high crimes. In re­ spect to these crimes the Dem o cratic press is either silent or apologetic.— The South excuses them on the ground, both that Republicans have not got into office by fair moans, and that Republicans, especially if colored men, are not eligible toroffice. Frauds, w h e ther practiced by Democrats or R e ­ publicans, are not to be defended, but the shedding of blood is surely not the rem edy for them. It is true that slavery was once the great curse of the country, but for the last fifty years the Dem ocratic party has been its far greater curse. In all this tim e slavery has been as much less to be dreaded than the Dem ocratic p a r­ ty as is the sw o rd less to be dreaded than the hand that wields it. Easily would tlie advancing civilization of Christendom have disposed of slavery lmd not this bad party clung to it as its chief means of perpetuating itself. Slavery aud rum were its life, a n d to this day its life is very largely in its hope that slavery w ill reappear, or th a t some scarcely less advantageous modification of it will take its place. M y old tem p erance friends complain that I do not advocate a temperance ticket. W h e n e v e r there is danger of the D em o cratic party coming again in­ to pow er, as there was in 1872, when it cunningly nom inated Greeley to catch reform ers w ith, and as there is now, when, w ith hands dipped afresh in the blood of Southern Republicans, it is m o v ing earth and hell to regain its lost ascendancy, m y first d u ty—nay, my only political duty—is to oppose the Democratic^ p a rty. This abom ina­ ble p a rty is the m u rderer of the color­ ed race, which m y guilty country has so deeply w ronged; and I w o u ld let all men become drunkards eve I would, directly or indirectly, join this m u r­ derer. A lthough the Republican party is, as com p ared w ith the D em o cratic par­ ty “ H y p e rion to a Satyr,” there is nevertheless, som e w h a t in it to regret and bo asham ed of. I f this good party shall ever fall into a m inority i t w ill be because of its cowardice, a n d especial­ ly its cowardice in not passing the Civil R ights bill. H a d it w ith the bold face of conscious rectitude, prom p tly passed this bill, w h ich lack­ ed only so few votes, though every D em o cratic vote was against it, these recent m u rders at the South would not have been entered upon. This w avering in the fidelity of R e p u b li­ cans to their righteous principles has its w o r s t effect in encouraging the D em o cratic party to fresh expressions of its wickedness. Can our poor col­ ored brethren, forgive this w a v e ring, this cruel injustice, this stinging in­ gratitude ? I tru s t they can, a n d will bo persuaded that, after one m ore tri­ um p h a n t election,{this g o o d ,but n o t y e t good enough, party, having then enough courage to subdue its faint­ heartedness and enough integrity to overcome its truckling, w ill hasten to accord equal rights to the colored man. L e t me here repeat w h a t I have so often said, that the excuse offered by some Republicans for the failure of this bill —1 he excuse th a t i t w o u ld bo contrary to law or congress to pass it—is as d isgraceful as em p ty. Fudge for such a law , if there is such a law 1 They say that i t must, b e left to the several States to provide for the m aintenance of the colored m a n ’s m anhood. H o w contem p tible is this skulking o f a great nation behind one of its States I I t was the nation th a t was responsible for the long and w eary years of the colored m a n ’s enslavem ent. I t was to save the nation th a t he so forgivingly and m agnanim o u sly entered into the nation’s a rm y . I t is the nation, there­ fore, th a t is bound to see th a t w ithin all its lim its he is treated as a man. A g a inst inborn hum a n rights “ there is no law .” N o law-book can make or unm ake them . The law, w ritten so legibly upon m a n ’s sublim e being, is the only law by w h ich to ascertain these rights; and both judges and leg­ islators are guilty of b lasphem o u s and im p rudent atheism w h en they would supersede this divine law by hum an enactm ents. The question w h e ther a colored child may enter the common schools or w h e ther a colored man or woman m ay enter the car or hotel on self-respecting term s, is to be answered not by quotations from constitutions or statutes, b u t by him who “ is no re­ specter ot persons,” and w h o “ hath made of one blood all nations of m en.” • I close w ith saying th a t there arc crimes too great to be forgiven. One of them is the crim e of the political party th a t d e liberately upholds slavery, and another is the crim e of the politi­ cal p a r ty th a t turns against its coun­ try in* tim e o f w ar. O f both these atrocious crim es has the D em o cratic party been em p h atically and persist­ ently guilty. H ence,; though it may ever so hum b ly sock our forgivness, we have a two-fold reason for w ith­ holding it. I have not m entioned by name the negro-m u rdering “ W h ite Leaguers.”— L ike the K u k lux outlaw s, they arc sim p ly D em o crats. B o th arc fired w itli the spirits and aims of the Dcm= ocracy, a n d “ it is set on fire of hell.” G errit S mith . P etkrboro , Oct. 1, 1874. W o n d e r f u l S u c c e s s . —Three years ago D r. Boscliee’s Syrup was introduc­ ed in the U n ited States from Germ any for the cure of coughs, severe colds set­ tled on the breast, consum p tion and other diseases o f the throat a n d lungs. N o m edicine ever had such a success, 300,000 sample bottles have been dis­ tributed every year for three years by D ruggists in all parts of the -United States, and nearly 1,000 letters from D ruggists a re now on th e ir files, say­ ing th a t no other preparation in their stoves sells as well and gives such ex­ cellent satisfaction. A ll wo ask is for you to go to your druggist, W . W , Quackcubush and get a sample bottle for 10 cents a n d try i t ; regular size 75 cents. 421yl Dr. J . Walker’s California Yin- Cgar Bitters arc a purely Vegetable preparation, made chielly from the na­ tive herbs found on the lower ranges of the Sierra Nevada mountains of Califor­ nia, the medicinal properties of which arc extracted therefrom without the use of Alcohol. Tho question is almost daily asked, “ W h a t is tho cause of tho unparalleled success of V i n e g a r B i t ­ t e r s ? ” Our answer is, that they remove the cause of disease, and the patient re­ covers his health. They are tho great blood purifier aud a Jife-giving principle, a perfect Renovator and Invigorator of the system. Never before in tho history of tho world has a medicine been compounded possessing the remarkable qualities, of V in e g a r B i t t e r s in healing tho sick of every disease man is heir to. They are a gentle Purgative as well as a Tonic, relieving Congestion or Inflammation o f the Liver and Visceral Organs in Bilious Diseases The properties of D r . W alker ’ s V in e g a r B it t e r s are Aperient, Diaphoretic, Carminative, Nutritious, Laxative, Diuretic, Sedative, Counter-Irritant Sudorific, Altera­ tive, and Anti-Bilious. I t . I I . M C D O N A L D & C O ., D ruggists a n d Gon. A g ts ., San Francisco, California, and cor. of W a s h ington and C h a rlton Sts., N . Y. S o l d b y a l l D r u g g i s t s a n d D e a l e r s . IMPORTANT To Everybody. T H E U N D E R S IG N E D announce to the citizens of P e n n Y a n and vicinity t h a t they arc now M A N U F A C T U R I N G Doors ) AND MOULDINGS, and also do P l a n i n g . S c r o l l - S a w i n g , a n d M a t c h i n g on sh o r t notice and in th e best m a n n e r. P a r ticu lar a tten tio n paid to R E P A I R I N G . W e have m a c h inery adapted fo r doing all k in d s of w o rk in our line, and all o rders w ill b e prom p tly attended to and Satisfaction Guaranteed! T h e liberal patronage of th e public is respectfully so­ licited. O u r p lace of business is on Lake Street, over Sheppard & Peckins’ Cooper Shop. 425vl M . D . M I L L E R & C O . T H E G R E A T R E M E D Y F O R CONSUMPTION which can . be cured by a timely resort to this stand­ ard preparation, as has been proved by tho hundreds of testimonials received by the proprietors. It is acknowl­ edged by many prominent physicians to be the most reliable preparation ever in­ troduced for the relief and cure of all Lung complaints, and is offered to the public, sanctioned by the experience of over forty years. When resorted to in season it sel- * dom fails to effect a speedy cure in the most severe cases of Coughs, Bronchitis, Croup, Whooping Cough, Influenza, Asthma, Colds, Sore Throat, Pains or Sore­ ness in the Chest and Side, Liver at tli Bal G Complaint, Lungs, &c. docs not Bleeding Wistar’s dry up a Cough, and leave the cause behind, as is £ho case with most preparations, hut it loosens and cleanses the lungs, and allays irritation, thus removing tho cause of tho complaint. PREPARED BY • SETH W, FOWLS & SONS, Boston, Mass,, A n d e o id by D ruggists a n d D e a lers g e n e rally. ID. lb. (OUtackcnbusl). GROCERIES! Ccgal Noticed. :o: Go and See the N E W GOODS A T Quackenbush’s CHARLES HUNTER Has again filled his Store with a new Stock of N O T ICE TO C R E D ITO R S .—P u r s u a n t to an o r d e r of A n d rew Oliver, Surrogate of Y a tes C o u n ty, all persons having c laim s a g a inst th e e s tate o f M o ses B . Headley, late of Starkey, in s a id county, deceased, a r e required to present th e sam e , w ith tho vouchers th e r e ­ of, to M o n tgom ery M cLoud, one o f th e undersigned, executors of, Ac., of said deceased, a t h is place of residence, in Starkey, on o r before th e 16th day of O ctober n e x t.—D ated, S tarkey. A p ril 2d, 1874. A N N U E A DD LL EE 418m0 Y , M ONTGOM E R Y M cLOUD, E x e c u tors. 3T.SW A N D E X Q U I S I T E P f l R V B K B S , HAIR OILS, POMADES, COLOGNES, HAIR BRUSHES, •COMBS, TOILET POWDERS, And Toilet Goods of all kinds. Bought before the recent advance, which he is offering at Bottom Prices! Everybody is invited tc call a u d to BU Y . H is Teas arc genuine, DIRECT PROM CHINA and J A P A N in original packages, and w a rranted to give perfect satisfaction. QUACKENBUSH’S, B e y o n d a l l q u e s t i o n ' s t h e p l a c e t o b u y Pure Drugs and Medicines, F o r P h y s i c i a n s ’ a n d F a m i l y use, C H E A P F O R C A S H , A lso new sty l e s o f * 4 Lamps and Lamp Goods. Family Flour a Specialty! H e has also a d d ed to his stock LAMP CHIMNEYS OF THE BEST QUALITY. Give him a call before purchasing elsewhere. Goods shown, w ith pleasure, by I N T H E M A T T E R O F T H E SE IZ U R E O F T H E Y A C H T “ L E N A ST E W A R T ,” Ac.—N o tice is hereby given t h a t o n th e 12th day of O c tober, 1$74, a W a r r a n t of A ttachm e n t w as issued b y H o n . An­ drew O liver, Y a tes C o u n ty Judge, directed to th e Sheriff of Y a tes c o u n ty, com m anding him to attach and s a fely keep th e vessel o r yacht “ Lena S tew a rt,” h e r tackle, fu r n itu r e , apparel, &c., to satisfy the claim specified t h e r e i n ; and th a t the am o u n t of th e claim specified therein is 34 69-100 d o llars,w ith interest from Septem b er 1st, 1874 ; and t h a t the said v essel o r yacht, her tackle, apparel a n d furniture, Ac., will bo sold f o r the paym e n t of th e claim s against h e r, u n ­ less the m a s ter, ow n e r, consignee thereof, or some person interested therein, appear a n d discharge such w a rrant a c c o rding to law, w ithin th ir ty days from the first publication of th is notice.—P e n n V a n , N . Y, O c tober 12,1874. 445\v4 B R O W N & WOOD, A ttorney's for A p p licant. duackenbush Sells The Downer Hluminating Oil [140° FIR E TEST.] It will not explode, crisp tho wick, or omit any unpleasant odor while burning. Also PRATT’S ASTRAL OIL, SUPERIOR KEROSENE SIGNAL OIL, FOR LANTERNS, MACHINERY, LINSESD, AND OTHER OILS, PAINTS, And Painting Materials of all kinds. Pure Wines & Liquors, FOR MEDICINAL USE, TRUSSES, Shoulder Braces, 0-H0ICE CIGARS. A n d D E L IV E R E D to all parts of the village by the two B illys , free of charge* PRODUCE W A I T E D at ALL TIMES ' QUACKENBUSH Has the Agency for the Great American Tea Company's Tea and Coffee, Which is put up in Pound Packages and sold'at the Company's Retail Price, and war­ ranted to give entire satisfaction, or the Goods can be returned, and the money will be refunded. Prescriptions Accurately compounded at all hours. None but Reliable Goods sold, and PRICES DOWN AT Exchanged for Butter, Lard, Beans, Potatoes, Eggs, and Dead D o n ’t forget to call. 409yl Poultry! C IIA ’S H U N T E R , No. 10 M a in S tr e e t, P e n n Y a n . . Quackenbush’s Drug Store D I R E C T L Y O P P O S ITE B U S H ’S H A L L E N T R A N C E . 35lyl A y e r ’s S U P R E M E CO U R T .—A n thony C. H a rpendiug m . Josephine E . J o y , D a m a ris R . Stew a rt, George S. Stew a rt, Susan R . J o y and M ilton Stew a rt. In pursuance of a judgm e n t a n d decree of the Su­ prem e C o u rt of th e State of N ew York* rendered in this a c tion at Special Term in the city of R o c h e ster, M o n roe c o u n ty, H o n . Charles C. D w ight presiding,Jon the 31 s t day or A u g u st, 1874, the undersigned, s h e riff of Y a tes c o u n ty, will sell a t the Benhara H o u se, in the village of P e n n Yan, Y a te s c o u n ty, N ew Y o rk, on tho 7th day of N o v em b er, 1874, a t tw o o’clock In the af­ ternoon of th a t (lay, the real estate aud m o rtgaged prem ises directed by said judgm e n t to be sold, and therein described a s follow s : All th a t tract or Parcel of land s itu a te in th e tow n of Milo, c o u n ty of Y a tes, and S tate of N e w Y o rk, being a p a r t of lot num b e r thirty-tw o , in tow n s h ip num b e r seven, in th e first range, bounded and described a s follow s, v i z : B c g in- in g j n th e c e n ter of th e road leading from th e village of P e n n Y a n northw a rdly by K c tchum ’s farm in th e tow n of B e n ton, w h e re i t is intersected by th e s o u th side o f th e road leading eastw a rd from th e head or n o r th end of said village; thence a long th e c e n ter o f th e first-m e n tioned road s o u th tw o degrees w e s t e igh- ty-one r o d s a n d th r e e links to th e center of Clinton s t r e e t ; thence w e stw a rd along th e m iddle of th e sam e s tr e e t fourteen ro d s an d eleven l i n k s ; thence n o r th tw o degrees east eighty-seven rods an d five links to th e s o u th side of tn c road leading eastw a rd from th e head of s a id village; thence a long s a id road south eighty-five d e g rees a n d three-quarters e a s t th ir ­ teen rods f o u r a n d a -half links to the place of begin­ ning,—containing s ix a c res, th r e e roods and tw e n ty- seven perches of land, be th e sam e m o re o r less.— D a ted Sept. 14th, 1874. TH E O D O R E BO G A R T , Sheriff. H anford S truble , PIff’s A tt’y. 44lw7 SberiflPs P r o c lam a tion. 9 H a i r V i g o r For restoring to Gray Hair its natural Vitality and Color. The great popular Shoe Store of Curtis & Smith is rapidly filling up with .a new and very attrac­ tive Fall and Winter Stock. We have always aimed to give our customers better goods than they can get anywhere else in town, and this fall we know we can do it. Our stock is large, care­ fully selected by ourselves at the manufactories, and we will be glad to show you the goods. CURTIS & SMITH’S. A dressing which is a t once agreeable, healthy, a n d effectual fo r preserving the hair. I t soon restores faded or gray hair to its original , v. t Solor}T V - 6 Practice economy these hard times. Save some- gloss and freshness o f youth* JLinn , . i t i »n t i • , hair is thickened, falling hair checked, thing on your boot and shoe bill by buying at and baldness often, though not always, cured by its use. Nothing can restore the hair where the follicles are de­ stroyed, or the glands atrophied and decayed; but such as remain can be saved by this application, and stimu­ lated into activity, so that a new growth of hair is produced. Instead of fouling the hair with a pasty sedi­ ment, it will keep it clean and vigorous. Its occasional use will prevent the hair from turning gray or falling off, and consequently prevent baldness. The restoration of vitality i t gives to the scalp arrests and prevents the forma­ tion .of dandruff, which is often so un­ cleanly and offensive. Free from those deleterious substances which make some preparations dangerous and inju­ rious to the hair, the Vigor can only benefit but not harm it. If wanted merely for a H A IR DRESSING, nothing else can be found so desirable. Containing neither oil nor dye, it does not soil white cambric, and yet lasts long on the hair, giving it a rich, glossy lustre, and a grateful perfume. Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co,, Practical a n d A n alytical Chemists, LOWELL, MASS. T h e p e o p l e o f t h e s t a t e o f n e w y o r k , to th e Sheriff o f th e C o u n ty of Yates, G r e e tin g : W h e reas, a C o u rt o f O y er an d T e rm in e r an d jail delivery is to bo h e ld in an d fo r (L. S.] th e C o u n ty of Yates, at tho C o u rt H o u se, in th e village of P e n n Yan, on th e fourth M o n d ay (28d) of N o v em b er, 1874. Wo c o m m a n d you, in pursuance of the provisions of tho R e v ised Statutes in th a t case m a d e and pro­ vided: 1st. T h a t you sum m o n th e several persons who shall h a v e been draw n i n said C o u n ty of Yates p u r s u ­ a n t to law to serve as gran d ju r o r ’s a n d p e tit ju r o r s a t th e s a id Court, to appear thereat. 2d. T h a t y o u b r in g before th e said C o u rt a ll p r is ­ oners th e n being in th e ja il of said county, together w ith all p rocess a n d proceedings a n y way c o n c e rning them , in your h a n d s as s u c h Sheriff. 3d. T h a t you m a k e proclam a tion in th e m a n n e r p rescribed by law, notifying a ll persons bound to a p ­ pear a t tho said C o u rt, by recognizance or otherw ise, to appear th e r e a t, an d r e q u ir in g a ll Justices of th e peace, C o roners, an d o th e r officers who have taken any recognizance fo r tho appearance of an y person at s u c h C o u rt, or who s h a ll have taken any in q u isi­ tion, or tho exam ination of an y prisoner or w itness to r e t u r n such recognizances, inquisitions an d e x a m ­ inations, to th e said C o u rt a t th e opening thereof, on th e f ir s t day of its s itting. W itness, H o n . C h a rles C. D w ight, one o f o u r Su­ prem e C o u r t J u s tices.at th e C o u rt H o u se iu th e v illage of P e n n Yan, th is tw e lfth day of October, in th e year one thousand eig h t h u n d r e d and seventy-four. JO S E P H F . CROSBY, H a n f o r d S t r u d l e , C lerk . D istrict A ttorney. PROCLAMATION. W h e reas, a C o u rt o f O y er a n d T e rm iner ia a p p o inted to be h e ld a t th e C o u rt H o u se i n th e v illage o f P e n n Yan, in an d f o r th e C o u n ty o f Yates, on th e fourth M ouday(23d)of N o v e m b er,1874, p roclam a tion i s there­ fore h e reby m a d e i n conform ity to a precept to m e d e ­ livered b y th e D istrict A ttorney o f Yates C o u n ty o n th e 12th day of October, 1874, to all persons bound to appear a t th e said Oyer a n d T e rm iner, b y recogniz­ ance or o therw ise, to appear thereat, and a ll Justices of th e Peace, C o roners a n d other officers w h o h a v e taken any recognizance for th e appearance of any person at such Court, or w h o have taken any in ­ quisition or the e x a m ination of any prisoner or w it­ ness, a re r e q u ir e d to r e t u r n such recognizance, in q u i­ sition and exam ination to th e said C o u rt a t the open­ ing thereof, on th e first day o f its sitting. G iven u a d e r m y hand at th e Sheriffs office in the village o f P e n n Van, t h is 12th day of October, 1874. THEODORE BOGART, 445w6 Sheriff o f Y ates C o u n ty. ELECTION NOTICE. SH E R IFF 'S OFFICE, 1 P enn Y an , N .Y ., A u g u st 1, 1874. j N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN in pursuance of a notice from D iedrich W illers, J r . , Secretary of the State o f New York, a copy of w h ich is hereunto annexed, th a t a G eneral Election will b e held in the county of Yates on the Tuesday succeeding the first M o n d ay in N o v em b er n e x t, a t w h ich election the fol­ low ing officers a r e to be c h o sen : A G o v ernor, in the place of J o h n A. Dix. A L ieutenant-G o v e rnor, in th e place of John C. R o b inson. A Canal C o m m issioner, i n tho place of Alexander Barkley. An In s p e c to r of State Prisons, in tho place of T h o m a s K irkpatrick. An Associate J u d g e of tho C o u rt o f Appeals (for a full term ), in tho place of A lexander 8 . J o h n s o n , a p ­ pointed by th e Governor, in the place of R u fus W« Pcckliara, deceased ; all of whose terras of office will e x p ire on tho last d a y of D ecem b er next, A R e p resentative in the Forty-fourth Congress of the U n ited States, for th e tw e n ty-seventh Congres­ sional D istriqt, com p o sed of the counties of Yates, Livingston an d O n tario. COUNTY OFFICERS ALSO TO BE ELECrED FOR SAID COUNTY ! A M e m b e r of A ssem b ly. A D istrict A ttorney, in th e place of H a n ford Stru- blo. Two Justices of Sessions, in the places o f J o e l M. Clark a n d H e n ry Lew is ; all w h o se term s of office will e x p ire on th e last d a y o f D ecem b er n e x t. THEODORE BOGART, Sheriff o f Yates County. T. F. WHEELER IMMENSE STOCK J No. 24 Main St., Penn Yan, N. Y., of New Fall Goods just re­ ceived at DEALER IN C R A M E R S ’! Domestics full 25 per cent, lower than spring prices. WEST STREET HOTEL 41, 42, 43 & *4 West Street, N 1 SW Y O R K . A Tem p erance H ouse ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN. ROOMS 60 a n d 76 cents per day. CH A R G E S very M O D E R A T E . T h e b e s t m e a ts a n d vegetables ;in tho m a rket. B e s t b e d s in th e city. 418 B. T . B A B B IT T , P roprietor Drags, Medicines, Paints, Oils anil Tarnishes, . . Perfumery, Soaps, Combs and Brushes, Fancy 5 Toilet Articles, Trusses, Supporters and Shoulder Braces, i3F~The g reat P i l e rem edy a n a k e s i s , the discovery of Dr. S i l s b e e , is en tit­ led to be called the w o n d e r of the age. 20,000 grateful sufferers bless tho only infallible rem edy for piles ever intro­ duced, only those w h o have used lo­ tions, o intm e n ts, a n d internal rem edies in vain, w ill understand the grateful feeling of instant relief from pain and blissful hope of certain cure for the terrible disease, th a t a n a k e s i s assures. I t is used by D o ctors of all schools.— Price $1.00, Sold by D ruggists ev­ eryw h ere. D e p o t, 46|W alker st., N e w Y o rk. 443w4 S O L D IER S s h o u ld read th e H o m e I f AIL, P h e lps, N . Y. 60c a year—2 sam p le c o p ies s e n t f o r Sc-stamp. FARM INSURANCE W a tertow n F ir e , F a r m e r ’s Jo i n t Stock, M eriden, C a y u g a Co., a u d H o lland P u rchase, of B a ta v ia, In s u r e s F a r m property a n d detached residences a t the low e st a d e q u a te r a tes. Office over D o u g la s A Beau­ m o n t’s Shoe S tore. [431 mOJ W M . P . GAYLORD. A full line of . Dress Goods, Cloths and Cassimeres, Flannels, Dress Trimmings, &c., &c. j n s TiFF S t a t e o f N e w Y o r k , ) Office o f tho Secretary o f S tate.) A lbany, A u g u s t 1 st, 1874. To the Sheriff o f ike County o f Yates: Sm —Notice is hereby given, th s t a t th e G eneral Election to be held in th is State, on th e T u e s d a y s u c ­ ceeding tho first M o n d a y in N o v e m b e r n e x t (Novem ­ ber third), the follow ing officers are to be e lected, to- w i t : A G o v e rnor, in tho place of J o h n A. Dix. A L ieutenant-G o v e rnor, in th e place of Jo h n C. R o b inson. A Canal C o m m issioner, i n th e place o f A lexander B a rkley. An in s p e c to r o f State P r iso n , i n th e place of T h o m a s K irkpatrick. A n associate Ju d g e o f th e C o u rt of A p p eals (for a full term ) in the p lace of A lexander 8. Johnson, appointed by th e G o v ernor, in the place of R u fus W, Peckham deceased ; all w h o se term s of office w ill expire on th e last d ay of Decem ber next. A R e p resentative in th e Forty-fourth Congress of th e U n ited States, f o r tn e Tw enty-seventh Congres­ sional D istrict, com p o sed o f th e counties o f Yates, L ivingston an d O n tario. COUNTY OFFICERS. ALSO TO BE ELECTED FOR SAID COUNTY 2 A M em b er of A ssem b ly. A D istrict A ttorney In tho place of H a n ford S tru­ ble. Two J u s tices of Sessions in th e place of Jo e l M. Clark a n d H e n ry Lewis ; all whoso term s o f office w ill e x p ire o n th e la s t day o f D ecem b er n e x t. T h e a ttention of E lectors, an d of tow n an d city E lection Boards, Inspectors a n d canvassers of elec­ tion, is respectfully directed to c h a p ter 330, Laws of 1874, entitled “ A n act to provide for subm itting am e n d m e n ts to th e C o n stitution to th e E lectors of the S tate,” passed May 6, 1874, w h ich oct-provides for s u b m itting a t the said g e n e ral e le c tion,on the third day of N o v e m b er n e x t, p roposed am e n d m e n ts to a r ­ ticle tw o . th ree, four, seven, eight, ten an d tw elve, of th e C o n s titution of the S tate of New Y o rk,-and a d ­ ding thereto tw o a d d itional a rticles to bo know n a s articles fifteen a n d s ixteen, a n d prescribes th e form o f b a llot f o r v o ting thereon, w h ich proposed am e n d ­ m e n ts of th e C o n stitution, w ith said a c t prescribing form of ballot an d m a n n e r of subm ission, are p u b ­ lished as provided in said act, in the new spapers designated by th e Board of Supervisors of Yates county to p u b lish tho session law s of the year 1874, R e spectfully y o u rs, &c., • DIEDRICH W ILLERS, J r . , Secretary o f State. ANDY JOHNSON. Patent Medicines, Grass and Garden Seeds, LAMPS, LAMP OILS & CHIMNEYS, The best o f the rem aining sons of Pure Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Use. S PE C U L A T E in W a ll S treet w ithout m u c h risk w ith P u ts, C a lls a n d Double Privileges, w h ich an ­ sw e r instead of large cash capital, and give equal chance to m a k e m o n e y . N e g o tiated by u s a t low e st rates on responsible parties. O n 100 s h a res stock 80 days, $ 1 0 0 ; 15 days, $50; 5 to 6,000 s h a res at pro­ portionate rates. P a m p h let, “ R o a d to F o rtune, eivine full e x p lanation, s e n t free on application. A d d ress, D A N A H , BRID G E M A N & CO., B rokers, 62 & 60 Broadw ay, N e w Y o rk. 44111. Call and examine before purchasing. G. CRAMER & SON. Penn Yan, Oct. 2, ’74. A NDY JO H N S O N , w h o is th e sire of m o re tro t­ ters than any living horse, will m a k e a f a l l s e a s o n , com m encing Septem b er 1st, 1874, a t tho farm of Clark Bell, near D u n d ee, N e w Y o rk, and will be lim ited to tw e n ty m a rcs. H is books f o r season of 1876 arc also now oixm and e n tries will b e m ade in th e order of th e ir recent tio n , a s h e will a lso th e n b e lim ited. • A n d y J o h n s o n Is a very d a r k chestnut, nearly 16 __ e e „ _ . . . hands high. Sired by H e n ry Clay. H e by A n d rew Physician s Prescriptions carefully compounded, mac,ke!on6r=7b?ysL r' 1\z MSS? v * v l W ayne, J o e H o o k e r, A shland Pet, Red Squirrel, Lady Thom p son, 8. S. Ellsw o rth,know n as R a n d a ll H o r s e : Prince Clay, a n d a h o s t o f tro tters bred in Y a tes and adjoining com ities. T ills fam ily of Clays is second to none in th e U n i­ ted States, a n d b reeders arc invited to secure h is ser­ vices. T e rm s $50 f o r the season payable in ad v a n c e ; $100 to insure, payable when m are p roves in foal. All ac­ cidents a n d escapes a t ow n er’s risk. A d d ress, GEORGE BEAM , S u p t , 440 D u n d e e , N . Y. i j } i i M and all orders correctly answered. Goods selected with great care, and warranted as represented. A G E N T F O R The United States Tea Company. H°^ 439m3 358m8 . . .

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