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The Stark County Democrat. (Canton, Ohio) 1833-1912, June 17, 1868, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028490/1868-06-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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A.-MCRECOR & SON,
TERMS OF SUKKCIV. PTKSS.
CASK. IS AftTAXCX.
--4
12.00
. A failure lu canty a H:oaMrnaa,ea at Una eJ
ba tima aubacril4 iter ..a-tll ba oanaiporad the
bnta M uaw an (adamant or aabacrtptioa.
WS paper will h diacouuaoad axeepl at tb
opliog-of tha puMiahar. ' . ;
DIRECTORY.
ARCIITECT.
J
ft II I
IT.
C. llOXIF., ARCHITECT. PIC-'N OlAltHLE
HiilM!". 430 Wmnul Ktrnrc, FhlUrt.-lnliSu
"a. trltca hotira-8 lv 14, 4 to S. Ocj-i'tZ-li
.E. MYER, Arcjiitkct, Cove
lurid. OUiiv Otllee 111! 8upTir St.
nvwr K.K-hler'a OIotfr.K .Vtnfi. Xtinti
OKUUCIISTS.
J.GEKiKK. DIU'COIST, EjST TITSCATIAW
c
m :nwi, caioa. unio.
Ui. AVILLIAMS CO., DTtrOGISTS AND
. riiarmavrrnttataand el-nera Dnalrra iu Drujra
- I'aluU.. Otis. Vtt. nt M.-.1iciu, Dye lofl. Ac
Pint rtonr a'rtluf Foat ulttrr. Main uttwl, Al'ianca.
l.i.l.k. iar-Preacrluli.ma lirar.nrwl at an
lay aKht.
BrtYSl
- - TAILORING.
EllfllANT TATtOH AbSAI.OM K1TT. AND
t:a-i..ii
Ac. . E" t ')" ar-yT
M
-atlo Ctotlliru;,
n, Ohio.
r.reet, ':tu
printing,
Pn:iara. ' .. , . ':.-".' '
uuOlvlNUINO.
ntltXM TnrHSTOS, BOOIS.BrNDEH AST)
WtnarWlI MaiMrtur. Allr.ire tram
t.roa.l promptly attao.ie.1 U. Pialrjla Utrter'a
itluek up auunUCaatoa. Ohio
T UNDERTAKING.
RINCK & BAAS. UNDEuTAKERS. MI
M. talia. aod all ktntia of :rtia. alwaya ua baud.
Two Binu alwayf in raadlna" , Faat and
. Tuacarawaaatrarl Caatoa, O. .
PHOTOG RAP1I ER.
TTDWIH SMITH, FHOTvHiKArtiKK, Jto., ran.-
X-J titular aUanltoa Kiveo to capTia aim
laru-uii piirturoa. Oval Frame aud Arjoiua euo
atautly oa hand. Ituomt in Mntthena Bl.x-k, kirtl
uuur aouib MatiteiiXiuiua. Canton. O. jouWiul
I
. PHYSICIANS. "
JOHN A. M1HAIB. a
'bT.irmn. Cni-n Ohio-apri"o-.
. UOMtEPATIllO
Offlr in Bank Hlta
DENTISTS..
k. j. U. 81POAU, BKSirKNT DKJ.KI8T.
.Mna,a1 CaB Ah. MDUIU I AMUI OlWftt aaa
ion, ht. . . -
D1
SCBGKOX I)ISTIST-A, J DOCDS, OFFICE
up turn aoora luhor J-walry Siorf,'Bi..o,
0io. all operatioa C" on acted UU Ilia .rola.oa
prompU; aitandad to. I
. BANKERS.
GEORGE D. HAKTBH MltOTUKH. DANK
ARS. twHiUt MrJt--l 8ut, Canton, Ouio. K
! DapHta,k Loaa Mo , Bny Ool.l, Silver.
Mouda aad Compuend la rat Nutaa. . Jtxchitnra
Eouaht and 8onl. ... . no.r.T
ATTtlKNEYS,
MO. M.-CKEOoK. Atmrnry al Law. aud Uen
a rra) Collwc'iUS Airrai, Carta, Jwprr
Miwoarl
oct-Htf
HARVKT LirOQUN. ATTOB5WV AT UV,
Notary Pcnl:c ami Military Claial A,eol. Alll-
aaca, Ohio.
SCHAKFER LVCU( ATTORNEYS. HAVE
laranad a aav part naraatp id Ilia Praotioa of Law.
OBVa Oiataa. otarh vuoatr. u.
GBOROK B. BALDWIN, AYTORNKT AT LAW.
Gantoo. Ohio, -vlrtica 10 'J'rurnp'a b.uiluiOAr,
oppuMto lb St. CInti.1 ilt.UI.
B ELD EN M McEINt.KY, ATTOKTEY9 AT LAW
Caatna, Or.iu. Office nr Trump'r huiluiu,;
accond atory.- ' . ' t Juno tt lsI.
. . - r
l.J S. MARTTH. ATTORNEY AT LAW. CAN-
j uantoo, oroo. onca oppomta si. cloud vio-
a . mr 3. fA-lt.
' V. MoXKl. ATTliRXKV AT UL.X7 A.SD
a .Iaaii-i uo4lotioa Aot, AliMince. O Ail tm
V a;4 anuuad to turn vano will mravi brtmut
X orob w. Arr. attorney at law
i i Cratotn- Otwo. Hue pM-mat)loctWr!it
j 1 Wnt nd WllkdTOt fldujttV AUAtUXOB to th
' r rtintJ ht nrA-AAainn a A LI KMtnM.. na.t-.
Aim will b dilifiaUT nd prompt It aVttatil lo.
Ilea
oasru ciuvoxoi, jb., jrTuit ov tur
f oct ftaU iSotarj i'ublic. Ortic lSorth-Kiijl
rar. r ubiio squar. ;-ctrt.. Uhio, will atttoa
draw tog Uwui. oortgAKr of atltirfija
. j. in d4tnu ftolb EiA;a.tth he &Uo pak iam
f . wru.mo uii yractk iauk,eii. Uw will a 10 io-
mt utMputUfor peroo wiUla; to o ltu
JEWKLKRS.
1
UECBLK BKOTQElt, liKALaK.ON WATfH
n, Oiocao, Jcaatry 'iim Wik dre. S"i
airia of tha PuUtc ruAiw t;au o, 'ihiti a a.
pairing doaa a aarrt a.ti . .
JOSEPH A. METER. DEALER IN WATCHES,
Clocka, Ja ry aad rwy Ariaclaa. oo'tltvettl
ornrrcl Markat Sxjuarf, cauion, as. Kcpair
lag or Walxtiaa. Clocka aad Jaar-if? i'-urt'-riy
dona. .
: IIOTEIJ3.
ST. CLOUD HOTEL TfSCAKAWtS bTKEKT.
Wwt of Coart Hrwaa, Canton, Ohio. L. W,
Cuok A Son, Paoprielura. mayttlSuTJ
EXCHANQB HOT EL, JOHN FIKLDINU. PltO
pnatora. al tho Depot, Caaloa, Ohio. F. J.
A. Ptaaot Clark.
ANI8L fOUKBECK ALUANCK HOUSE
euiion, Altiiuica, O. l alwaya ta
ra.tiaaaa ra arriral or Vna cra
f 'VANIKI
L1 al tha
TAOKSON1 HOTEL.
tf prtator, orth
LOUIS OHLICUEIt. PRO-
ASnrkatt. Cwntoi., Ohio.
MI6CELL.AN EOUS.
REAL ESTATE. W. C. THCMPSON, DEALER
1b Baal Ktte. TJouaaa aud buiMin Lota ftjr
a! a aaai lha Naw Dclot and Mactilna rtmoa.
Bi ca at iha Amur Iran Uotel. p. '0:r
BOUNTY SURVEYOR'S OFFICE
J la loralvd with the County Rooorder.'
In llio Wlkldal Bultdiniz. north of the id
Court IIouaH, Cauton. Ohio, where he can
bo found when tn the citr ; lr not. any on
ainvaa wanted ran b loft with Jacob Kep
llngor, Ka.. Connty Rocorder, who will
irive dun notice to the un'ralarnecl. .
The law author! thCt.aiily Surveyor
raark the acknowladetneut of auy iu-
,nieiit ofwrltmirt lie will therotoio
d a and acknowledce Agreonivul
Af.,rtitau. Ivda, Ac, &o , at fair pricaa
and ultq the aborte( not lew.
J IJ WII.MAKR.
. la .. (Surveyor of Stark county, O-
;anton. Jan. 15 ijmj.
MEDICAL.
. LD ESTABLISHED . . II0SPI-
t iA.L -On the Fraa;b ayatem.
'QUICK CURES aud LOW PRICES.
'Twenty Thousand Cured -Annually.
a- pr ifeilar ontlnaaato bo coofldentlally and ane
raaru!l cofauitrd on all forma of prlvata dlreama,
hi old aotahtwaad Boaphal, No. liaarcr alrrrt,
" Aany. N York.
Twut Trnrtlerotad tn tbla partlcnlar briiirtt
tifiii.tkP.cniloteii am to iwri'mn vnrvm Finn
1 !tlr pnyi--'.an caa; and a'a ac'.IUi are
lu-in correapon-iaaco wltn ino e " '. a
l . i ,.oftbtioid Wia-lo) H.r ohti f '"-UIW
well a the latet.raBillca f.ir-'' ' ,Tlc
. can ..ffr lnduccaiaata to tfr Sipid
' i h. ohtaiand at - ".rrica.
..... -'I-,,!..,. ...,..
Bubo, Clcrr
Shin Bonna. Cutjf
Abccaa, aud all oU-
Ir. a-rpniiiia, w , ,.
.K T-.f ,(- i" w
aud Thrn-n. ualo
atrm.
YtiUNU M.N
T r errt baryta, who bara ImptlM tliair
Tl ViSa an4 daatroyed Ibo vijr of tbolr min.la,
j i.in tH'mawlvea of tha ulvaaiirea of M trriird
Lira, aw not.lled tllat iu fuultiiit; Dr. T. thy
And a friaud tu eomoie, aud a puy-ii;!aa win
carad uBiaan.' -
UH. TELLER'S OKKAT WORK
ftvr the Married aud hoaa riutrmr.latinir iu.nrriairc
t pajrea mil of til.tiuanr.ca SS crul. iWnl
all tn no-'rr anal, bv mail, port paid. The
married andVw nmrrl.rd bapp. A lectnra uu L-vo
orfrmHrtiMi! a i.irlnrr--a fiau.lota r.t
n,'d wllry. - It en'i' h;udiva of wflTU utv.1
bvu.ro piill'hrd ar- auci.wed will aecnrr
c,.p, io ret..- . wb" la T.IKS.
-.. fila Tiiawa1"" ln. -A-u-irli a lb ar-ucy
' ' H. . 11,1 . d irxni. . n . i . 1 1
paK'i Irrriruiaritioa and other
n fMinalaa.
rei alut of one doll. t. tha r1 lr box, ttce
nia will ba ansv by anan or vxprraa to any part
tha world arcero from onrtnait, cr
OAca feooxa Uoat aaa.ws p aa
. . . to p ox. . 'a -. . .
r N B Peraoaa It a d!tanra raa. be cared at
bv a'ddraaala Dr. Tellrr. cncloelnu a ramlttauco,
1 w,lclaoaaearalr packad aMO olr-rrtloo Kin
uairt of lha world. All caara warrauted.
r birlra ft adi. Ko student or boya employed.
F? ""Tteixer. m. d
w , Bcayt au. A'ln N.Y
I . . i J . . 1 - -
aud oa Sunday,
H)B SALE. A flwt. rata Sulky
aaJe at Warta A iwinsr rarrtupjo an.ip
;.- or-naaaa toe Ha Carrtagae of
finds. Caii aaual ear) them. ' '
r'lOJ" .. . .. , - WERT3AK1SO.
Caufou, April, 15, ljm - '. .
f
NUMBER 2.
VOLUME 35.
CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, JUNE 47, 1868.
: . -, .
DIRECTORY. Poetry.
"THE MILLER OF HARZ."
A miller of Ilorz, on a long ramini'i's dur,
Kelt tvsl.:'p in the shatlo uf hi mill,
AbiI tlrturutsj of a Bure and 8X'itly way
His coffer with ru lu-s to fill.
A rrc.tUin o'.J -v!ifiol tlint hi f'vfaUtcra
Imilt, a
Aud ike force of a stream turned round,
Fur a century paM had driven the mill.
And the grain for a ccutury ground.
But It hapK'ued IhU day thai tli'; lrixk was
Jow
" And th pisy old wheel hlaixl at ill;
So the miller, forla.lt of somelliiiii; to do,
Fell a-dcep in the slnide of his null.
As sH-ii as bo 'wUo he at wire b;n
To follow the - ui of hiif drt-asn.
Ai.d in spili' of ul! that Ui.-i fiii nds wcr.lj
say.
Hi turned tlif I'ours': of t'.us'.ra;u.
T.le sntmnor liad pas! culvl winter wus nii;li,
S'.ill the miller could tttiuI no iron,
And the neighbors h to la.ihed at liia use
less work
He answered with bitter aroru.
The dam was flnLhiil; but not that year,
And the jieople hail ceo-d to go
To tho little mill, whose K!!e wheel
Wan burio beneath the snow.
To tho miHer'a joy the prin;rj time came,
Anil the torrents poured into the glen,
Filling up to the brim the porwl he had made
And tiirning the wheel ajrain.
. ' ' .
But one uigUt as the villagers safe at home
Heard the tw of the driving rain.
The dam gave way, and down, the stream
Went the miller, the mill and the gnun.
II- many u man in even- land,
i.ilv.3 the Duller has followed a dream,
And .sooner or later, wiih mill and grain,
Like the miller gone down the atream.
"THE MILLER OF HARZ." Miscellaneous.
(From the Leisure Hour.)
Anecdotes from English Financial Notabilities.
of
t,
'
will
tiM
to
oo
h.
. I .
oh
of
to
No
for
alt
Nathan ileyer Rolhseliild (aecordin-;' to
his reportl came to Maiic'.i al- r because
1 Fnuikfoit was too mu:i!1 for tli.- tii.ai'.uial
Operations of the brothers. It showed great
courage to sctlic there. Tiiouirh uU-olutely
ignorant of tlie iiI!i.!i lanr.'im,on a Tues
day he naid he would go to England; and
left Germany on the following Thursday.
He commenced business with A':V000, and
quickly tripled his capital. In 1SIM, muling
Manchester too limited a sphere ot work, he
came lo London. He realized vast profits;
power of will and readiness of action were
his characteristics. Havi:i'' loui;ht some
billn of the Duke of Wellington at a discount
to which the credit of the state wa pledged,
he ruadcarrang-.-ment to purchase gold to
pay them. He was informed "Government
needed it," aud Government obtained it, Iwit
paid freely f;.r 'die assistants. '-"ft was the
Ix st bu.-inch.s I ever did," Le oxe'uimed; atld-
uig, "aaJ when they got H. it was ot use,
until I had tTnilertakctt' to. c"vey l tQ Por-
tasaLT'Ia 1812T Meyer .Afcc4m tljed . at
Frankfort, and "Xalhau " Jleyer Rothschild
became the head ot tho family. - Before tliis
liiiui Xorcleurlwtoua wore ttn(r.pular In Kng.
land.aa-ahe interest was made .payable abroad
in fiAhjn ctrtiu lie Introduced tht.' payment
of dividends in London, and fixed it in slcrl-
in;r ciouey a cl v.-f ctuisc of the ' iuct-is of
av.ch luana. Although termed only a merch
nt, the S'ock Kxthanpe wa-i tho seer.e of
l.i. n ium.g; aivi, no tloubt, he manipulated
the pul.'.ic fund with ?eicwd skill, r-r.iplo--
iiig lt . kcrs to di preiii or raise the niarke.t,
aud tonkins enormous purchases, m one day
(it is affirjned) U the extent of 4,000,000.
From 1819 his transactions pervaded the en
tire gjobc. . .With' the profits on a single loan
he bought an estate wlch cwl l.r)0,000.
Nothing was too large for his "attention
uolliing too minute. Yet it is affirmed . he
gave extremely small salaries to his clerks.
Though apparently extremely bold in specu
lation, he must have exercised jp"at caution,'
for none of tha loans with . which he was
connected were repudiated at his oftice a
fair price might be obtained for any amount
of stock aiid it was uot uncommon for brok
ers to apply to "S'athan Kotschilil, ui.-tead of
goiug nil the Stock Exchange.
He was believed to sleep with loaded pis
tols under his pHlow, and was iu couLinual
dread of assassination. The plendor of his
residences and entertaiiiments' wosxtni'or
dinary, and he was the. golden idol of all
racks. His mode of letter writing bespoke
a mind wholly absorbed in accuiuulaiin;.;
wealth, auud his language under excitement
was ruo and violent, lie was s frequent
subject for caricature. Huge and Flovenly
of ligurCjTi'w lounging auiiul.f, ari ho stood
against his favorite piilar in the Ibxchacge,
his foreign-accent, ami rude f.rni of speech,
often made lilm the object of ridivult;
Though not reuiarkable for extensive btiuev
olence.Dr. Herat-hell declared that Mr. Roth
schild had placed a large sum In his' hands,
for the benefit of bis poorer brethren.. lie
died at Frankfort, and his ' reuiuhis. were
brought to England for'Jntcrment. .
Last century was inp hanging century. A
great fraud, involving - forgery, bad been
committed on the Kant India Company. The
day of trial was ndar,aud the leading witness
agaiust the accused was accustomed to visit
a house near the Bank, to be dressed and
powdered, according to the-fashion in vogue.
A nolevas handed him, feiHtinir forth that
tlie attoocy for tlio proseiultouT "witdted to
Uin at his-orivate Jlrutde liv Portland
I ra:e. Ou arrivim? he was uslicn.il
VTuirge rouni, jvheie sut sivcrai e-i'.k:men ov
er their wimv . r -1 ; " ' " ' '
"There is a mistake," said he. .
: "There Li no mistake,"' said one of lhem
rising. "I am a brother to the gentleman
soon to be tried for forgery, ( and without
your evidence he can not be convicted... The
honor of a noble family Is at Ftaliei Your
first attempt at escape will lead ' you to a
violent death. Tliev! no'.hiug to fear, "mil
wc must dclaiVyoii till the trial is over."
The witness acqiuefretxl; 1ml inairaiug to
tr.-caiHr, was pursued, aiid declarol t te ir-
sa-:e. A la-ly passiu m a pmate carriage
heard his story, and drove hin to thtj- Old
Itaily, in tima to give the necessary evidence
and consign the criminal, to the scaffold. .
Here Is a conrpanion talo: A stock broker,
niexlitatiug siutride, was on his way to Dank
side. A stranirer aocoutexL him, who liad
just laudetl frm Brussels, and iufurined him
of the victory- at W'atrloo. ; Tle . niined
jobber hastily returned to Chapel Court, and
made lurue purchases of stock. As the news
became known, the funds rose rup'idly; and
Ijis profits amounted to 20,000.
V4Ran1 Couttav was ail Kduiburjch merch
ant; His sans came Jo Loudon, an J com
menced bankhig lu tbs Strand; anil Thomas
on tc deatlinf Ills tirothers, became the solo
U1IO a
proprietor. He frequently gave dinners to
the princiitals of similar firms. A guest told
him that a certain uobkman had solicited
for a loan of 30,000, and had been refus
ed. "Coutts wailed on the peer, and request
cd him to call in the Strand, when he offer
ed to discount his acceptance for the requir
ed sum.
: "Hut "idal security tuiist I give .-iaid
his lordship. - ' .
"I snail lie satisricd with an I. b. U."
10,0ou were rereived, and 20,000 re
tained aa a.'i open account. The money was
soon returned. cw customers aljoundeil,
and one of lhem was G cargo III.
The father 'of Lord Overstone was a dis
senting minister at Manchester. Mr. Jones,
a menrlxT of his congregation, (half banker,
half manufacturer,) had a daughter, who be
came iii!imati with Parson Lloyd, and mar
ried l!m; Jo;ks was soon reconciled to his
toti-ia-'.a'.v; but, n.it thinking a preacher's
I.Uait.ess lucrative, i:tde him his partner.
How ho prospered need not be told. His
sou is now Lord Overstone.
The founders of Barclay's house were
lincndrapers in Cti apside. On Lord May
or's day, 17U0, George III., paid a slate
visit to the ciiy. Tuere was a street tumult.
A horse ia the carriage grew restive. The
king and queen were in danger, when David
Barclay, a draper, came to the rescue, fay
ing: "Wilt thou alight, George, and thy
wis-.' Charlotte, and see the Lord Mayor's
show t"
Presently David introduced his wife after
this manner :
"King George of England;. Priscilla Bar
clay, my wife," &i:
Barclay attended the nest levee.
"What do you mean, to do with your sou
John J" asked the king, "Scud him to me,
aud I will give him profitable employment."
He declined the offer, but John and James
become bankers in Lombard street.
John Baring was a cloth manufacturer in
Devonshire. Leaving a large fortune, Fran
cis, his second sou, . became a banker. He
reaped large profits from government loans,
and was created a baronet, He realized a
fortmic of 2,000,000. Alexander Baring
succeeded him. His monetary operations
wen; on a prodigious scale. On one occa
sion he lent the French iroveniment 1,000
IMN) at five per cent. m lh' was elevated to
the peerage as Lord A;hburton. In 1809
six of the Baring family were in Parlia
ment. Mr. Morrison, for many years a trades
man in Fore street, realized a fortune of 3-
000,000. Hudson, one of our railway kings
was for a long time the golden calf of the
multitude, and might, at one period, have
commanded any number of millions. Dur
ing the late terrible panic Overcnd, Gurney,
and Company failed for 13,000,000; and a
renowned baronet and M. P., stopped pay
ment for above half that sum. Indeed, the
figures now representing financial operations
so far exceed those of former merchants and
brokers, that theft scale of business r.?ems
to have been comparatively small.
Wc have spoken of enormous financial
operations here as a curious facL By way
of contrast,a few days since we were shown
a penny Bank-of-England note. To facili
tate some pecuniary arrangement (the trans
action took place in the Bank parlor about
forty venrfi. siwoo),- the words-. Five Founds
were crossed through, One Penny substituted
and an official signature appended. As a
great favor, this unique penny .note was
parted with for forty shillings.
The Revolution in Venezuela.
I
Affairs in the stirring Republic of
Venezuela are rapidly approaching a
crisis. The opposite factions have
enabled to unite under Gen. M Rojos,
wlio dispatched early In May about
two thousand men to attack Caracas
and this Federal district. On the 2th
of May two battle were fought, when
the revolutionists were repulsed. A
correspondent of tho ew York
Times says : '
"The revolutionary party drove the
Federal troops back several league.'
and all but triutu plied, 'when -lien
Bruzaul, acting as President, took the
Held at the head .of large reinforce
ments. This arrival of fresh troops
cheeked the pursuit, and both parties
rctireti the" revolutionary party to
collect and reorganize, after the hard
lighting and eager pursuit of their foe
aud the Government troops made
their way to Caraccas4 to intrench
themselves against a subsequent at
tack.. Gen. Colinn, commanding the
Federal tnops,loit; it is said, lioO out
of 1 .500 - men, killed, w ounded and
iiii.-sing. The insurgents were like
wise much erlupled in strength."
. From gener 'appearances it is sup,
posed that Falcon's day of power 13
nearly at an end. Iater arrivals show
that Caracas, for three days, was giv
n up to the troops and none of the
inhabitants dared, to leave their
homes, ' A truce was concluded on
the morning of the 12th and the city
resumed its ordinary appearance.
'General Uruzual, by the arrange
ment made, is to be the ova . com
mander of the Republic and General
Rojaa the Commander-in-Chief of its
niititary foreiw, until Congress can be
called together ana etect a new t'resi
aent. Y esterday General Rojas was
to have left Caracas at tlie head of
3,000 picked troops, with some funds
and more promises, to meet General
Monarqu), the only reir.aining leader
of consequence in that vicinity, to
induce him to come into the arrange
mc-nt; and (which is not expected)
ahould ho decline to give htm battle.
The probability is that either the
1 miMiav or tiio rmrrio oionaoiv ine
- - ....11 k; nt-n.it. KIj MoHn
Ull Mitt Will U I I lk - 'U U 1113 i l- tT
aeciulescence. Thus wi.l end another
Venezuelan revolution ; but before
the return of the troops to their quar
ters, another will have been organiz
ed."
The following actually occurred
a Georgia depot, and illustrates as
well as any thing we . have seen, the
"freeman's" idea of liberty. Liberty
with him means license to steal, ravish
tiiur;l:-r, or commit any other crime
in the calendar :
"The attention of an old negro was
handcuawi. Ai.oroachlng the guard
ho inquired, "War lor dis nigger
handcuff?" The guard replied, "For
stealing a hog." At this ne became
highly incensed, and exclaimed, "Ki
ki! handcuff a freedman for steal'
hog ? Like to kuow what dis country
eomnr to wna' ue Treeaora r nana
cuff freeman for steal bog or steal cow?
Wha de freedom, like to know ?"
A little four-year-old child, in Portland,
told bis .father he was a fooL On being re
primanded by his laother, and required
say fee was sorry,' he toddled up to the in
ujted parent and exclaimed : "Papa, I'm
j(rry you's a fooL". . . .
Axtt&'X chief things io lady's fit-out
is a handkerchief. ......
Lecture on Food.
j trans. In practice, 100 lbs. of flour
The lectures on Food which have
been delivered by Dr. Letheby, at the
Society of Arts, are a valuable and
permanent contribution to the litera
ture of Europe on a very important
subject. In noticing these lectures
we radiall confine our condensed , ex
tracts to those pa.s.n03 which every
cue can understand, taking- it for
granted that those competent to fol
low the scientific arguments will con
sult the original reports, either in the
medical press, where the lectures
-were first published, or In the volume
which Dr. Letheby will, no doubt, do
the Enelish-speukinp; world the favor
of publishing.
Tables have been more than once
issued, showing the proportions of
different food required to yield a cer
tain number of grains of nitrogen, or
to show the nutritiv value of certain
foods ; but these, although very prop
er subjects for tho investigation of
men of science, are of very little vaj
ue in a popular sense so much de
pends on various mutinying agencies,
on cookery, powers of digestion, cli
mate and admixture of food. Dr.
Letheby early observes that all foods
are derived from the vegetable king
dom. In other words, "All flesh is
grass." "for no animal has the power
of associating mineral elements and
forming them into food."" It would
be a curious question to raise to a par
ty which had just consumed a prime
sirloin -how much guano, superphos
phate, and farm-yard manure had
goue, by the intermediation of, grass,
hay, turnips, and oilcake, to the con
struction of that beef. Whether the
laboratory may eventually manage to
manufueture meat is a question which
we have not yet commenced to solve.
"Man (at present) i a destructive.not
a constructive animal." Dr. Letheby
begins with the value of vegetable
food. Wheat stands first in Europe.
The attempts to restore the use of
more bran in flour have not been suc
cessful, and it is not . at all certain
that they ought to be. At any rate,
navvies believe that white bread is
more easily digested than brown
bread. Uran has frequently a very
irritating effect on the intestinal or-
at
be
1
to
A ill make from 133 to 137 lbs.of bread;
so that a sack of 236 lbs. should yield
ninety-five 4 lb loaves. The baker
increases this quantity by hardening
the gluten with alum, . or wiih 3 lbs.
4 lbs. of rice, which, boiled to a fum
ing mess, will make the sack of flour
yield one hundred 4 lb loaves. Scotch
oatmeal is more nutritious than Eng
lish ; but oatmeal is not so economical
a food as wheat flour. In lG95,before
tea and coffee were common drinks, it
appears, from an advertisement quo
ted in the lectures, that there was a
large consumption of water gruel "at
the Marine Coffee House, Birchin
Lane, Cornhill." The value of barley
and rye bread we need not stop to
discuss.' Philosophers "recommend
them to the poor, but the poor aban
don their use as soon as they can get
wheat bread. Maize, or Indian corn,
on the other hand, has been establish
ed in Ireland as a staple of food ever
since the potato lamine. let, al
though rich in nourishing matter, it
will not make good bread. When
deprived of its gluten and harsh fla
vor by means of .a-weak solution of
caustic soda, and then dried, it forms
the expensive food called 'corn flour.'
Peas, beans, and lentils are very nutritious
whore. they can be digested.
Nothing but themost prolonged
cooking will serve to help iu this par
ticular. They aru deficient lu carbon
aceous constituents, an 1 therefore
invariably eaten with fat. Thus
beans and bacon, and butter with
beans, are inseparable in this country
while in the backwoods of -Canada,
haricot beans boiled antl then Iried
with salt pork are the standing dish
Of the wcod cutters. Potatoes, accorv
ding to their price, are the most eco
nomical food, but the nutritive value
is not great. -They are- deficient in
tat, and should be accompanied with
dripping, or better still with m Ik, if
meat or fish cannot be had. On pota
toes and milk a family of children
can be reared well. Potatoes are best
cooked in their skins, for the waste is
then only about three per ceut,or half
an ounce sn a pound, whereas if they
are peeled, it is three ounces in
pound. Mealy potatoes are the most
digestible ; late in the season, when
they are waxy, they are beat cooked
by stewing. Potatoes are one of th
best anti-scorbutics, and are therefore
used fresh or preserved in all sea go-
ing vessels. There is little nutriment
in the garden vegetables in common
use. They are much less nutritions
than the potato, and they are chiefly
valuable for their antiscorbutic pro.
perties, lor their quality of flavoring
insipid food, and diluting strong ones.
Checne theoretically ranks high for
nutritive power, bein especially rich
in nitrogenous matter, but it is ex
tremely difficult to digest, and cannot
therefore be taken in large quantities.
Almost all Europeans eat meat
they can get it. Although during the
Irish famine it was found that the
people preferred stirabout to meat
soup, when Irishmen settled in Eng
land or America they became as great
meat eaters as their neighbors, v The
amount of bone in beef is rarely less
than x per cent ; in the neck and
brisket it is about 10 per cent, and iu
in the skins & legs of beef it amounts
to one third or even one half of the
total weight. The most economical
pieces are the round and thick flank,
then, the brisket and sticking-piece.
Horseflesh, Dr. Letheby says, is con
sidered on the Continent superior to
beef ; and no doubt a steak from a fat
horse is better than one from a jean
milch cow or patriarchal bullock.
Good bacon should not lose more lhan
ten to fifteen percent in cooking. Ex
perience has taught what science has
proved viz,, that the large, amount
of carbonaceous matter in hacon
makes it the best addition to sub
stances rich in nitrogen, such ha eggs,
veal, poultry, liver, beans, aud peaa.
Dr. Letheby remarks that "fish is not
a favorite article ot diet with the la
WrirrsaMMJrnnIfs4'''i Is salted
amoked, perhaps because it does not
easily satisfy hunger and is quickly
digested ;" but it Is more probable
that the cause rests in the necessity of
more elaborate cooking-find applian
ces forjrrrtfnds of fish. All fish
are In their best condition at the time
of the ripening of the milt aud roe;
they are fHttcr.nnd hive better flavoir
fcggs contain about twenty-six per
cent of solid malter.of which fourteen
per cent is nitrogenous and ten and a
half carbonaceous, or fatty ; the yolk
contains the fat, while the white is
richest in nitrogen: Eggs being very
deficient in carbonaceous matter, go
well with fat bacon, oil in solid and
farinaceous loud. Fat iu some shape
is universally consumed. Cocoa and
chocolate owe their chief value to the
fat they contain ; Cocoa is composed
of fifty per cent of fat. Of liquid ar
ticles of diet, beer and porter stand
first in nutritive value. It is estima
ted that for the daily supply of Lon
don city there ar6 distributed about
4,200 tuns of fish, over 4,QQ0 sheep,
nearly 700 oxen, about 00 calve?, 4,000
pigs, (including bacon and hams),
5,000 fowls, a milliou oysters, and
nearly a million quartern loaves.
In Dr. Letheby's secoud lecture he
refers to the artificial means of en
couraging digetion. The functions
of sativa are to lubricate the food for
deglutition, to carry oxygen into the
stomach, and to furnish a solvent for
starch and tender cellulose.- It has no
chemical action on lat, or fibrin, or
albuminous bodies: An artificial sal
iva may be obtained. Liebig'8: ex
tract of malt is an example of this;
also Mr. Morsoh's saccharated wheat
phosphates. Both of these.are aids to
the digestion of farinaceous food.
Pepsin is artificially prepared by sev
eral persons to assist digestion, by a
preparation, as it were of gastric juice.
The strongest pepsin is obtained from
young healthy pigs, which are kept
hungry, and are then excited by sa
vory fjod,which they are not allowed
to eat; while the influence of it Is
strong upon lhem, and the secretions
are pouting out in expectation of the
meal, the animals arc instantaneously
killed by being pitted. Pepsin, like
disastase, is rendered inert by a tem
perature of from 120' to ISO" Fah., &
therefore hot drinks after a meal are
hurtful. Cooking has an enormous
influence on the digestibility of food.
We cannot believe that roast mutton
is less easily digested than ox liver or
than goose or boof, It seems that of
starchy substances, roast potatoes are
more easily digested than boiled. Dr,
Letheby sums the aids to digestion
thus : First, proper selection of food,
according to the taste and digestive
powers of the individual;'" secondly,
proper treatment as regards cooking,
flavoring, and serving it; thirdly,
proper variations of it, both as to its
nature and treatment, so that the ap
petite may not fail ; fourthly.exercise,
warmth, and a genial disposition,
The last condition shows, that- those
who giv? elaborate dinners should
take care to provide one or more
amusing guests. Wehave said enough
to draw attention . to these lectures,
which eondense io a popular manner,
the latest scientific iiivestigations.in
connection with the subject of food
London Journal of Gas Lighting.
LETTER FROM MR. CHASE.
He follows Old not New Lights—He
Coquets With the Democratic Party.
a
Mr. Chase has written a letter, in
which he sys he was not a partisan
on either side on the impeachment
trial. He says he shall adhere to his
old creed of equal rights.r They may
denounce and abuse me, and read me
out of the party if they choose. I
follow my eld lights, not the new.
What the development of the future
may be, I know not. I neither ex
pect er desire to be a candidate for
office again. It would, however.grat-
ify me exceedingly if tho Democratic
party would take grounds which wo'd
assure the party against all attempts
to subvert, the principle of universal
suffrage established in all of the South
era Constitutions. Then I think the
future of the great cause for which I
have labored so king would be secure,
and I should not regret my absence
from political labors,; : . .
The Richmond Enquirer of June 6,
furnishes the followingwhich is more
explicit, concerning the , political
status of Mr. Chase than anything
yet; '
Weleamed yesterday morning from
a personal and n olitical friend of
Chief Justice Chase that he had Ielt
the Republican party, and as parties
now stand, was a Democrat; that not-
withbtiarwliria. a uraa In favor of uni
versal manhood suffrage, he believes
that the Constitution of the United
States places the matter of suffrage in
me nanus or the people, 01 ine omer
ent States, and thinks no other power
has the right to interfere with "It.l
if
' Tub Mybtkby. Two darkies had stole
mess of pork in partnership, but Sam, hav
ing no place to put his portion in, consented
to entrust his share to Julius' keeping. The
next morning they met, when Sam said,
"Good morning, Julius; anything happen
strange or mysterious down in your vicinity,
lately ?" "Yaas, Sam, most - strange thing
happen at my house yesterlast night. All
mystery to me." "Ah, Julius, what was
dat" "Welt, Sam I tple you how. Dis
morning I went down in flic cellar for to
got a piece ob hog for dis darkey's break
fast, aud I put mj band down into the brine
and felt round,' . hut do pork all gone
couldn't tell what bewent with it so I turn
ed up de bar!, and, Sam, true'aaj preachin'
de rats had eat a hole ilea, froo de bottom
ob deb&rL and dragged de pork out!" Sam
was petriiled with astonishment, but present
ly said, "why didn't de. brine run out ob tie
same hole T" "'.'Ah, Sain, dat's de mystery
flat's de mvstery J" ' -
Shooting stars are coatlnually pass
ing through space. Professor Loom
says 8,000000 shoot through the earth's
atmosphere every twenty-four hours.
Most, of them are very small--480 to
the ounce! . i
or
' Look wep to your daughters; sparks fall--
hag upan your house are often less' danger-,
our than those cominj into it. .'.
Grant and the Israelites.
The following important protest
against the election of General Grant
we find in the St. Louis Jiepuhlioan:
'lo the Kdilor of the St. Loam Abend
zeitung: .....
As the editor of an independent
paper, you will allow us to makes
few remarks in regard to the nomin
ation of the Republican party for the
Presidency, not from a party point
of view, but entirely independent
of it.
While we, as Israelites, claim in
this benign land of religious liberty
equal rights as citizens, we ask for no
more than what tho Federal Consti
tution in plalu words guarantees, aud
tlie several Ststes vouchsafe by .pec
ial enactment. I ndeed tiie spirit pre
vading the Declaration of Independ
ence is an irrefutable proof, that even
at that time, when a good deal of
religious . intolerance and prejudice
were yet remaining, it was believed
that no republic could prosper, or
even exist any length of time, if the
doctrine of perfect equality of all cit
izens was not acknowledged by all &
provided for by legal enactment.
With this doctrine the Republic
will stand or fall, concerning which
there can be no difference of opinion,
and few there will be, at least in this
country, who will be bold enough to
call it in question.' Few, we say .there
will be, as if some might be, whose
actions indicate that they are no es
pecial admirers of tin b doctrine, or
that they will accept it any farther
than they can conveniently reconcile
it with their abstract ideas and theo
ries of the social compact. It would
be hardly worth while to say a word
in confutation of such anti-republi
can sontinvnts if they are entertained
merely by a few qeer cbstractionists
or simpletons; but fchouid they be
publicly espoused, or indeed officially
proclaimed by men of influence and
high position such as are looked up
on as leaders of political parties then
it becomes an imperative duty of ev
ery good citizen to raise his voice
against it.ne quid rcpubliea delrimenti
capiat. To these few preliminary re
marks,' Mr. Editor you . will allow us
to add a few words concerning the
pre-jent Republican candidate for'the
Chief Magistracy, General U. 8.
Grant.
It will be obvious, that we are not
speaking from a party point of view,
because some of us belong to the Rad
ical, some to the Conservative and
again some to the Democratic party,
but we all agree, that the doctrine of
equal rights for all citizens, and gen
eral, perfect and unlimited freedom of
conscience shonld be kept sacred by'
all, and that, moreover, a man who
aspires for the Chief Magistracy of
the United States should be far, far
above suspicion regarding it. But
General Grant, as Commander of the
Thirteenth Army Corps, by issuing
the following order not only ignored
or disregarded this cardinal republican
doctrine, but indeed pronounced cd
cially his unqualified condemnation
upon it. Here is the order in full :
Headquarters 13th Army Corps,
Department ot Him Tennessee.
Oxford. Miss., .December 17, 1S6'2.
General orders No. 11.
The Jews, as a class, violating every
regulation of trade established by the
Treasury Department, also depart
ment orders, ..are hereby - expelled
from the department within twenty
four hours from the receipt of this or
der by post commanders. They will
see that all this class of people are fur
nished with ..passes and required to
leave, and any one returning after
such notification will be arrested and
held in confinment until an opportu
nity occurs of sending them out as
prisoners, unless furnished with per
mits from these people to visit head
quarters for the' purpose of making
personal application tor trade permits
By older of Major General Grant.
John A. Rawlisg, A. A.G.
Official: J RovELL.Capt.aud A. A.G.
Dr. Wise, of "Ihe Israclist," in Cin
cinnati, very appropriately used, the
following language in condemning
this order:
Worse than General Grant none in
the nineteenth century in civilized
countries has abused the Jews, offi
cially, in broad daylight and most
barbarously. If there are any among
us who lick the leet that kick them,
and like dogs, run after him who has
whipped them; it there are persons
small enough to receive Indecencies
and outrages without resentment,and
creep about their tormentors for sel
fish purposes, we hope their number
is small, and we know it is too small
to be counted in comparison to those1
who will not vote for a man and. op
pose him who outraged tpe -Ftiws In
manner as General Grant did."
Now, Mr. Editor," we do not wish
to be understood as calling in question
tht Israelites like many other, trans-
greased l&e regulations and orders
a
I
is
above referred to. nor that they ren-
dred themsel'v'essubjnct to punish
nc nt, or indeed trrpropriety of pan
is hTfrg rrreaSbut to" officially brand
with disgrace ItfYd iofarny a whole
nation on account of ihe-tms?res8-ions
of a few single persons ff ana.-,
gresslons that had almost easea to "be
considered a sin because practiced on
the largest scale by both civil and
military officers and to designate the
Israelites as a "class," to be arrested
unceremoniously wherever found,
whether violators of law or not this
will appear to us, as if the semi-barbarous
ages were'-' -about to be inau
gara ted again under the1 auspices
General Grant. Shall we as Israelites
vote for piK-h a man ? Will the two
thousand three hundred votes from
Israelites in this city help made a Pres
ident with the nwrne of U. S.' Grant,
who attaining pow er by accident,' is
sued an order expelling ail Israelites,
whether guilty t r hot from" his de
partment merely because they were
Israelites ? 7 Hardly can Jxe believe
that, in view of this insult, and un
revoked as the outrage stands,- fhere
will be one low' enough found In our
midst to think of it. - Without being
prophets, 'we '.hazard- the; rSrediction
that there will be as few Isfaelitic
votes cast lor General tlranfr next 20
vember as he had occasion torriake
arrests under his infamous -order1 1
Sol Marx,' u
j Meyber,
as-..
Jti M lIellKian,
.yvru ja.ener
M.Longsdorf,
A'Lamuels;
VSTCaro, M J Steinberg,
Joseph Davis, JU woerner
Dr J Rittermann, A Hellman,
Isaac Swope,
J Rosen field,
Albert Fisher,
Adolph Isaacs,
A Cooen,
II Hoenthal,
A Newmark,
1) Dillciiburg,
.1 W Straus, .
II li Myerstein,
H I ' Rosenfield, .
31 Jneoby,
Geo White,
A 1. Kornik,
M tiro,
11 Lyon,
Ei r-rledman,
M Fraley,
L Glazier,
1) Glazier,
E Papper,
Aermau Diet,
M Lowerliiug,
1 Urban,
M. Bejack,
Loui Eichel,
fshiioti Bitini,
Jacob Blum,
Loui Kib,
Siiinucl llirali,
Henry Eyons,
8 lsangsdorf,
J Bauiu,
A S Aloe,
L Magnus,
Isaac Rusick,
Z Ma as,
B Dattclzweig,
E J Woolf,
Geo Woolf,
John L Woolf,
Chas Steinberg,
J Hals.
Benj Abrams, :
'A Liosen field,
II Schlesinger,
S Bron-.ier,
11 H easel,
L L Arnold.
J L Strnus.
C S Mark man,
Falk Levy,
Louis Samuels,
is' Brown,
M P Silverstonc,
A Block, .
Joseph Myers.
b S Drucker,-'
II P Fridenberg,
Harnett Spyer, .
A H Joseph,
Henry IlosenfieliL
Samuel bchrtreder, S Seeman. .
A Folkart, Isiu-c Kush,
Wm Goldstein, M .f Myer,
J E Hnrunsou, M Fucholsy,
Aitrou Ilobtiitha, Jacob Weinberg,
M Levi,
Albert Keller,
D Levy,
P Levy,
C C Kinyon, ,
Robert Laiz,
Hetcr Light.
S Berwin,
M l.owenstein
J B Davis,
. J K Jacoous,
O Youngman,
SSDrukker,
James Myerson,
A S Getz,
Edward Suller,
E Nieholds,
Elms Haas,.
M Pulvermacher, H J Horwitz,
E M Garftis. ),
A Shields,
Aaron Myers,
I Silverr-tone,
M-Keira,
E Cook, "
S Levy,
J Levy
lymis Loeber,
B Ttone,
A Leddarman,
A Aaronson,
A Rawak,
J Schwartz,
C Biennstock,
Sr.muel Latz,
Uttarliok,
A Sackamaii, :
Chas Punch,
Isaac Asiier,
E Godlovc
JI Sugarman,"
Samuel Itauh,
S Phillips.
Simon Popper,"
J Kothschild,
P J Hendgen,
A Pressner,
F Sicher
ALott,
E B Geiz,
Julius Cohen,
M Liuz,
M Spyer,
Alex Lewis,
L Jchoen,
Isaac Fuld,
Li E Green,
Simon Sale,
1) Ne? man.
A Aru sou,
J G Moss,
Ixiuis Lotz,
E M Levy,
Jacob H Myers,
Al
E Liebreth,
K Isaacs,
Motria Light,
C Liebrech,
Juiius Lowensteiu,
J Bluhin,
E Lyon,
' Pellerson,
J. Ifeuacs,
Simon Bendise,
Jacob IXawpk.
G Lehman, :
S Keller,
L Benjamin,
Jl P Lewis '
ProfS Davis,- '
Louis Sinker,
.B Levy,
J J Isaacs,
A Colonna,
J Drukker,
J Isaac, '
M Lesinky, -
Chas Brown,
MA Newmark,
L Lehman,
B Werner,
E Lehman,
Adolph Jacobs,
- Morris Jacks,
P F Meyers,
A Ettm:.n,
J A Hart,
J Sienenbtock,
Wm Summerfleld,
A Geishon,
Simon Spotz,
L Phillips,
Morris Berk,
Morris Lyons,
H Wonberg,
J Leim,
N Eisau,
S P Myers,
Henry Lyons,
Louis Kauffman,
H P Waletzkousk.
Congressional Summary.
a
j
of
MoSday, June 8. In tlie Senate the con
sideration of the bill to admit the Southern
States to representation was resumed, the
finest Ton being on including Alabama. A
protracted debate followed, lasting to the
hour of adjournment, without Rny vote lie
ing reached.
During the debate Messrs. Vickers and
baulsbury spoke againsthe biiLdeDying that
Congress had any power to impose condi
tions upon the admission of States. He call
ed attention to the fact that the law was dif
ferent at the time of the vote on tin: Ala
bama constitution, and its terms were not
complied with by the people of Alabama-IIc
claimed that every other Btate'had cast more
votes in favor of ; the constitution than did
Alabama, which State, having 17,000 voters
-registered, cast, but 50, 000 votes in favor
it, 100,000 staying from the polls.
He said it would be Lccornpton : legisla
tion over again to admit her under these clr-
! cumstances, and legislation which the peo-
would never approve. . . .. i
In the House a bill was introduced autho
rizing the Secretary of the Treasury to sell
the custom-house at Toledo, Ohio, and
purchase a site for a new one. I was rel'er
ed to the Committee on Commerce.
A test vote was had on the resolution
increase the salaries of that department clerks
twenty per cent, for the present fiscal year,
and it showed a large majority in its favor.
The House proceedrfoftjrt)isideratioii
of the resolutiortjfftered onMoudaV last,
Mr. Holrmof Indiana declarhW that
United.Sl bonds, exempt uow by Jlaw
f romffiKtion, ought to be taxed for national
purpose8 arUie same rate as for local taxa
tion,, the question lieinjr.-on htylng"tbve re
solution on the table, which was; rejected
veas 15. nnv TOO-
On motion, the resolution was referred
tlie Ways and., Means Committee yeas 88,
nays 84. . . S
The Wbolley matter, 'was -again up
consideration. We suppose the reason -.for-
the Uauical Congress, hanging onyvoalley
is that they.;ratlaer like the "Woolley Uusi
ness.'' - -. -- .""".. . -..V.
Mr.'AVoolley hrt sent In a letter'',
read, but Butler objected,, got niad,X said
mean things, got called to .ordcr,llhl.'j1s"
abuse ruled out and also Woolley'a .letter.-..
T4jb prisoner was then brought in. ;
--The Speaker then asked Mr. W. if
was leady to testifxbefore..the said "com
mittee, aud make answer. questions '
the refusal to answer wnicu you arenow
eiialody
Mr. Woolley, the wunMS-As my client'
ha testified iu reference to these ""qnejuions;
arid as I take it to be the order of the House
1 'hat I shall answer thein, I will do so. ' . -
.' The -Speaker then rdirected'. WcoHey
appear uerore nen. rrutierse.:qmmutee.-on
"Mr. Schcnck'jtax bill was lhen ,'considerv
ed and passed upon up to 'the 70tli sedtion
The House -wir! rfrobably reach the 'JHthusec-
-tion by the end of the .week.-.-. vi-
We venture that when Woolley' tloes y
before the Committee he jwfli not be asked
any very tender questions, for fear, of treadrt
ing onTtadicarCongreipr'sloes,..
- '- A,
'
.
"'The Radicals have been-' ablerti-ri
change the character -of 6ur""govern-i
rrieni so far as to .. blot out-jti State b"y
an act ot Congress; and .to .get -the
General of the Armies to send messa-"-
ges to Congress on executive matters.'
Exchange., t-: t; -, :.') , .-:
-Had Congress, under any preceding
administration, been guilty . of-usur-pations
the people', wruld have rLsen
en'masse and driven', them' ftom ; too
Capitiil. '''.--'- ;'
[From the Philadelphia (Penna.) Herald,
June 4th.]
Tribute to the Memory of Ex-President
Buchanan.
A large meetiiv; 01 ill Druiocratic
Association .was heid aijLeadquartera,
at Niiith.&nd Arch street, . night,
.0 do honor to the memory of Kx
Prerident Buchanan. Colonel Page
presided.- A committee was appoint
ed to draft a suitable preamble and
re-iolutioiis, w hich w ere adopted, and
a committees composed of a large num
ber of prominent citizens, appointed
to represent the Association at the
funeral to-day. An appropriate ad
dress was made by John A. Marshall,
Esq.. Chairman 01 the Committee on
resolutions, who, in tiie following
beautiful antl eloquent language, re
ferred to the distinguished services,
...... .. . . : 1 .
twin, v, o.i.j ,,u 1. jw. ......
Mk. Pkesjdkst : We re gathered
this evening for the sad pur-
po"e of paying a tribute of respect to
h memory trf the dis, iiiguished dead,
"
.
of
to
to
by
to
for
"e
he'.
'for
..ja.
James Buchanan. Ex-l'reside.ut of
the. United Stales, .died at hi.-- resi
dences Wheatland, Lancaster county,
Pennsylvania, on Tuet-'lay morning
lust, lull of years and -illustrious in
deeds. I will not attempt, sii, a tiulo-
gy upou his character, his name-, or
the eminent services he rendered his
country. No poor words ol mine
could add one jot or tittle to his rep
utation. It stit-.ids out as a beacon
light, casting its radiance! from a -com-nson
centre iu every direction, adding
a iustre?'to Its brightness as it extends
in' magnitude.
. Republics are said to be ungrateful,
but in the case of Mr. . Buchanan
whether it was from his pre-eminent
ability, his. strict integrity, his lofty
dignity, his wise counsels, or spotless
character honors vere bestowed up
on him in quick succession by his na
tive State aud common country until
he reached the highest position in the
gilt or the people. And. well did he
merit his rc-wards. He occupied no
private or public station in which he
did not magnify hjs office. As a law
yer he ranked. among the first in the
profession. As a legislator, in the
halls of his native State, the national
CoAgress, and in the Senate of the
Uniteti States, although associated
with such men as Silas Wright, Dan
iel Webster, Henry Clav. John C. Cal-
houn and Lewis Cass, he, now the
liust 01 tnitt origin galaxy ot lnteilcc
tual giants, siood among the foremost
and greatest of them all.
In the Cabinet councils of the na
tion, where he held the first place, his
administrative abilities were recog
nized as of the highest order ; and
there, by his matchless statesmanship,
he brought the Administration which
iie represented .successfully through
the impending crisis, with sc much
dexterity aud withal justice and right
that public opinion stamped him at
once as a great premier of the age.
And then, too, as the minister of his
country at foreigu courts, with what
dignity and conauinwifU skill and di
plomacy does he wrap the mantle of
his-ithee around his iudividnal per
son. Go to St. Petersburg or the
Court of St. James, and the Emperor
and the Queen will tell you with what
distinguished regard and esteem their
respective governments remember
the scholarly, dignified, urbane Mr.
Buchanan.
Having ascended step by step by
regular gradation from ' station te
station, aud office to office, and always
coming up to if not surpassing, the
expectations of the people, who was
better fitted for, or more competent to
be the Chief Magistrate of the nation?
To that position the people elevated
him. That he pel formed the duties
ot his omco.witli lidelity with con
scientious rectitude with dignity and
honor, no one will deny. That his
Administration was a success or a
failure time uiono will tell. 'Ihe his
torical Muse has yet to make up Iter
recoru. liut 01 one thing we are sure;
Mr. Buchanan was always actuated
by pure motives, and strict integrity-,
iu ail the duties appertaining to his
office as Chief Magistrate ol the na
tion. -In
him were combined all the qual
ities and requisites of greatness. As
a man, he was plain in his habits and
winning iu his manners. As a law
yer, he was scholarly and profount".
As a legislator, he was quick in per
ception and ready in debate. As a
diplomat, he was cautious and com
preuensive. As a statesman he was
wise and juvt.
James Buchanan is no more. The
lust one of the old school ot great men
01 : tlie distinguished statesmen of
the country has beerii takeu . from
among us. . .
"
UJ
.4
"Tlie bund of th re:ipr
Took th vth iuhI were hoary."
' ' Pennsylvania will mourn for her
"favorite son.'.' ' Her people will plant
the shrubbery of admiration at his
grave, aud wreath the- monument
erected to "his memory with an unfa
ding immortel.
. Mr. President, in behalf of the com
mittee appointed to draft resolutions
suitable to this occasion, 1 have the
honor and beg to. present the follow
ing; . .
liesolved, That the Democratic As-,
sociation of Pennsylvania have heard
with profound sensibility of the death
of . James Buchanan, Ex-President
of the United States. . . . .-;
liesolved, 'That in. the death ol Mr.
A Buchanan the people of, Pennsylva
nia, . witnouc distinction 01 party,
have cause to mourn for the-"loss
sne of her most eminent citizens
ho has done honor to his native
-Stte, and whose name'will ever
associated with her history. '- - '.
' ttesolved, That in every relation
nv the character and ability or Mr.
Buchanan were marked by pre-emi-ijance.
- As a man ; he was dignified
Jaod-honest; as ahiwyor l;a was pro-
louna ; as a icgisiaior no was wise ; as
a) diplomatist he was skillful ; as
Btaiesmaii he was comprehensive;
ands a Christian he was siucexe. v
. Relved, That wevrespect the mem-oryrthe-deeeisejd
for the many and
valiiaWser vices , he rendered to. his
country y '' - : ' - ; , .
JtesohxtJphtLi a committee of thir
teen. inoludTau? the officers of th as-
Laociationbe appointed to attend tho
lunerai 01 the deceased.
-That tlio President ot this
associated be requested to transmit
eopy .of these resolves to the survi
ving relatives of tho deceased,;
- Alter the reading of the resolutions,
Mr. JSrshall.'w-as;.: followed . Hon.
Charles Brown, lion. Chas. iDgersoll,
H6nii.Chas..Ji Biddle; Jonu C. Bullitt,
Esq.,- ltoi. Win,'.' A. Wallace, -and
;ColPage, ;ho appropriately and el-,
oquently alluded to-the many, and
distinguished services 'Mr; Buchanan
had rendered ,hia country, and-of the
maityjyirtues w hicl clustered around
-hihi .In -private Ufe-..--. . . ;
pwo negroes axx? two" w-hite woman were
fou6 in. Nashville, the other night in ruaO-
f-nTi PKUorOjf -and - placed under arrest.
Strangettf sy, .tjie women, not the men, re-'-pict'etl
rh.7olk:i to surppress' their names.
t-ri.-.
''PxTLis your? eiateils; child a boy or
'lri I"' -. tTaithjab?1! iiontinow yet-wheth.
cr rm.are-iiiirjie or auavsnu ' . - - .
-A1
THE Dt:.
Having lately f- .
ElilAL, Is Bin In
country office In Uiu1
TWO x'Jw-
AndaftiUaesortmenfof tb latew.4a of Tj .
with the nsual faciUtioa for doing work of -.
description in the best of etyle. and raasoaaWa
as can be done in any flrat-rla.. city offleo. - , - -f j
CARDS, PAPES, EBVELOPEB. aUl.: --'
1
if
Always kept on baod
Buchanan. Let Us Hear from Mr. Vallandigham.
"It is understood that -Hon, V," LI
Vallandighamrf Ohio, the .Luildt.
of the Chicago peace platform of iK(.4,
represents a powerful r-fctioh -of .the,
V esterii Democracy, and he thjvtitf ls',
to bolt if a pair of war epatiit!. :,.lr
pui upon the Deuiocjatie I'ttrjiinilifll
in mi. Now we wou'd rerrctfullyi
buUuit to Mr.-Vul!riwii'!fcti tout t'ie,
peace party of then w.u iuts uothing
more to do 011 that. question ; that its
occupation in opposition to the .war i ,
gone, and that the only v. ay to ixatt
the Itadicals is to fight lUelu win.
their own weapons of the var, inclu-r
ding the Presidential ticket 01 -.Chase,
and Dix. In the next place; we think
that if Mr. Vailandighatu would lead"
olf in a patriotic pronuncimriento .let
favor of the Union or the Democracy
and all the op.rion elements on
this ticket he w otild io 1V1 uch uwarU
the harmonious fussiM-of his party of '
the West wtth um paxiy in me mm.
Inuiseir in tiuiubird'
1
1 a Ml I II IIS llliiKI
. . , -. - - ... I, Iwurul T
j
A
.
—N. Y. Herald, June 3.
.Tthf
i ' We bve that the- views of the
j gentleman refem d to, have been iul y
relicvted iu the ..dffe' fur -isomer wek
past, aud especially .in our jsne oL
Thursday, in these, word.:-: - .t;, . ..c,v
"There is hut 'one i!onditjtiu,'w re
peat,, of Democratic sutctsKjN lKOS;
"Auscluto e-quiUity ur.iV tutemtioti: ;
w ithout reguid to. the vai, lor all
men Copperheml Dt-uiGcrntsr-. sr.
Democrats aud Republicans who act f
with the Dciii: c-ratic- partyin--the-,
coming struggle agaiiist-Revolution f
isin : vath juau tu De tvL-.ie-pU-tt at 01. c
and for the r future, -accord ing to his
merits,' his position -and' Jhh . aulity.
Lponsui.h hV bat-is the overthrow of-;
Grant and Colfax,. epreseuiing what.:;
riiiiiaiivtr ui'iiev.oiuioiiary Hdii'iilism,
w ould Ih- iar eabierC.-iiiKl - unVre. . clonal-! ;
and cruihiug th'.n the defear-tif tecotfc-.;
and Graham in lfco-5 l-poir ny oth - .N
er, the candiilates ol dhe New York
Con ventiou ot. July, will not 'carry, a
single State.?' ..--- ..'..'" V v vV
We can not conceive bt "-it mmifS- ;
eral basis for the ';"urJoio' i'43 De' 1
niocmcy and all opposition ete,ems''' :
and the co-operation of the rfrty,.in j
the West with -the party- in the EastrN
"in harmoaiou9"fJusion.,, 'Iteoiiccdes -i
that , "the peace-party has - nothing-V
more to do on the question'' of the-.U
war, and that ie 9.ctiive,;"occupati6ii'.,
in opposition to 4 he' war is yone :" but- '.
111 ofriiii nie imuirain w iui- 1 vir " Jl. 1
weapons of th. war,1': is on)y io re"-: "
vlve the. yeryr questions eontr;-"--l
versy between Peace Deitrocrats and Ti
Var Democrats, anoV-the-issties oJr-. I
tween the Republicarrand Democratic
parties, with every advantage on : the 1
ulA rf tho fnrmnr " ITaftiiAiiif KoMA't- ' -
impossible. And yet it is'tV the pair
of epaulets" per se, which' .constitute
the ditiiculty ; but the spirit of pro
scrintion asmihst THsit.ive Domocrittai
which the epaulets, symbolizeif
are to judge by w hat is said by the '
friends ol'a military candirlaejfcre- J.
is an impassible gu!f whichiuls5-5 1 -will
divide the party ,03 in 1848 Iftm: " '
18(50, unless that iriBane-aud absurd 7 '
peoscriptiuu ja auauiou-iy-niiu iorever -x ".'Ofii
atymiuviiicrAx. a ui vuc, wo Hit? le&uivtxi ; 1
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of
be
of
a
-BenoIvedy
a
to resist it by all means, ho n:atltr: i
how extreme, aud let the conseuen- - '
ces be what they may. I Upon t lie oth-; - i
er hand we would ivjt "proscribe any '. !
man merely oecause ne nonestJy wore -;
a "pair of epaulets'1 iu the late civil. !
war, no matter how disastrous, and
destructive that -war. has proved to -the
political and material interests of
the country. At-the ;same time we
believe that the attempt to run a mil
Itary candidate against General Grant,
would prov? a very great, if not fatal 1
mistake, " '.. "";
But upon thebroad-$asis of co-operation
which we have suggested, noth
ing remains but to light-the battle of
18G3 upon the living issues ol the hour.
And to maintain thati '..will ,be im
possible to harmonizes ; upon these
tpuestionsef the presehi, without' un-.-.
manly surrender, is toi irnpeach' the -intelligence
and the putriotism of the ,
Democratic jparty and uf those -who r
are willing to act with. it,-' t r"efi-r,'
of course 10 questions hi policy and .'.
measures only ; since as to nriuciole.-'i
I just now the one greato'tiesiion of the
' 1 day which admits of 110 t-onpessiiju o'
-j contproiiiise, is betweeiir4!uiso who-l
oiHveij iitimii; ,iei isum -wuuiu inuin-
tain the fedekatv KtPirBLic of our
fathers, in its original form, idea am?1"
. . . . L. . j. . , . .. 1
integrity, tiie reserverrei rigtjts--oj; ino
States, suffrage 'espeeiaiiy .-as r well
South as North, inciudtd r-"nd thoser
who tieniand an lMPEftrAL y. KPCBLte
centralized and consolidated -in form
and action, and controlled absolutely -- :
by its legislative DepartuientV Who-"
ever is for the former, mustt iiaturaliy
coaisieiitly act with the: Souioeriific :
party ; whoever is in .Jfympalhy with ."
tho latter, must sc-ck fellowship with '
the Revolutionists who cxsntrol the
itepublicitn party.
As to candidates :-1
partisan of no tnau for
Our first choicefor we seek uot Oulvr
tiie best, but th stiongehtj; iriRn- is
the most decideci and .ultra, "Peace. -Democrat,"
being a J-;tateiU;a lu the-.""'
exalted se nse of that won! who can --',
be found, Jn the :-pr set:t circuns- . i
stances w e prefer JMr. Pendieton.-
Wreure satisfied that he Is the-.choice"!-
of the Democratic masses-r-a Mrialt :
matter, it is true, with the politicians ' '
in these times. We believe tlint with .
a sagacious, but bold and,nnan!y can-
vass, he can surely be elected.; Ni.'.xc V
to him, we are for ."any" competent
man of siniiiar principles, record untl "
antecexlents. .-- i . ' - -7 -
As to Chief justico. Ciiuao, we-aid -some
two weeks ago, and now repeat,
referring to the suggestion nt caiwli-.'
dates from men not ideutified . with :'
the Democratic party duiio Hie wan
VN'o, gentlemen, excuse -us. If so
hard pressed lor materiaL asrio be '
forced ouiside of the Deniocrntie party
for a candidate, we are -for Chase. ,- l ;
there is to be a 'bargain,'. Jet there be
a coufeidtiration.' If there is' to ti a .,.
tsale,' let us have 'value received'--
even ir paia 111 -greHMiDai-Ks. .ji
than
t
It
ratio
opu-
a
iucii
rse,
and
his
ley
ate
sof
the
for
Kiy
: the
Jen
'r-d
ed
in
woo -eumrui ine J -. br
thi-f papiir is ih : ' . I1'
r the Preoidencv. ; -' rK'
il-
!ft
lb
ip
it
e
L 1
d
.
I,
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lack, of Drains, we are compelh-! tj. It 1 '
fall back on an V)utsi(ier,Vht ta.s'ii.. -; ; -
iv hut we get bruiosL. -;-nlU,i'Sz 1
' Butif anything shpli-fiicsiit-lie po- . ' ' -
itive Democrats to-Ciiasc, in any con-
tintrency.it is the fact that" he is it.
statesman and civilian, and uot a ruil-f -
ltary man, nor yet Identified . pereoi,
nally with the exercise of violent ar
bitrary power in the States whielbaii-.
hsred to the Union. - - ' '. . ' ;"
As to Generat Dix, we say frankly - ' "
to the Herald, that he is scsrceiy less Y. !;
obnoxious than Ambrose E. BurfisideJ'J-'
And besides, on the - IleruhV ttviix y . !
theory of-the "union- of tho;DriHjcv''vv
racy and all the opr-osition eieint-nt;',"-
how is fcuch a thiug.fof-a momeut- ' ,
possible upon the basis' of. .a ticket -made
up of one?, candidate front- the '
t .v . 3 - . ... .
war I'cniocracy . ami 'ine -other
from the Republican party ?-i' This is
but to repeat, in agravattAl form, the
unspeakable folly of the PiUladelpliis
Convention- of 1866. - .'"-'-. - .
" Fitially let us say that mum lhs l,.i.
eis above ruggested and ws;h.1he futr
damentai pnn 1; le cl .tho Federal
Union of 1789, 111t.de secure, we thin"
mat an men ought to t.e re.lwfrt.
conviifer and .aeljust holely" vyitli ref-
e.-enee to The solid and permanent in- ;
terests of the country; all questions of
pre arence as to men, aud -all aon- "
eaentials In questions of policyrbo as
to at cure the great objeel of defeating
the Revolutionists in 1868. - : r J"
i
a
"I have very little respect for the tie,' of
this world," as the.chap said wbeu the ropo
was put round his neck, . - .' ';
J

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