Newspaper Page Text
HE-lfr ' P cm o c tra t .
A. M'CRECOR & SON,
TF.11MS Or 81'IWCKIPTIO;.
CXIH. IK ADTAKCZ,
A failure to notify ft ttoiMMw at hs sad '
tie time unaeribed for til. ! . r.s,lr. ili-
tarn new eeg ncem-itl nr .iieir-)iiiiu
trUo papar will di nui. !.. el "
option of tli puNihi-
4 fl " XtriY B iV VlA l N AND OKNAMEN
tal PeleT. Canton, Oht". Kelerence, .
f. UOX1R, Alt 1UTM.T PK-NIMAKHLB
..ii.it, ..Jean Wamnt Mreet, Pluledrlnri.a
rnn'L cmce Boure a vo ,." - -
HE. MYER, A Ri H itect. Clove
. land. Obi... O.H. 161 uiHri.r St.
nvr Kru-hler'a .'l."hna ,or. S3:iirt-
T" jTuiuTtoBCUoMT. KAST TLSCAKAW-
a eueew Cuua
' "TWIt.LI .M9 A CO., DKCOUWTS A
- K. Vh.Lceuo. aedUinar.. ,
'. .nt.. cm.. J-'-a .u'.vre.LAVlince.
4y r oi:hk
' wvcil VVT TAILOR-ABSALt'M K1TT. ANO
. O'JB, ,PuOllt
DEMOvKAT A Mo..r;.or
r. nJ flmi. "J rnT
VTIRAM THCTUrrON. HOOK -BINDER AXD
II Sfuk IS. M.lcurTr AH r.-r iron.
A, HAAS. l.Misirnnnu.
r rucarM trit Cnwr.
TDWIN SMITH. pnOTOUItAfHKR.
plctut., lf H-o. uu4 A mm. r.u-doof-Mnlh
Market Sau.rc. Uutoo. ''
ru-..i.. ciut-u. Onto Olo. m iUuk Bioc
- ... -
- . i n n i I I - D ENTIST OrriCB IN
J. UuUt'n nl Block. OkdUiu. Ohio. AU op
ruo ia MocnaBical licutl.try Msr'ormra in tb
.xcUl ilBtioa to hi. Gold y.Hinit. IB ch. lu
h. otd. of - Wrd,M U i Bauft U a by fcw n.l
i.. . M.d liiinivd niannrr
xcMIa hjr bob.
CBOKON DENTIST A. J DOfHS. OFFKK
! OepoHiW, Loan Moa-. " O-M. Wlyar.
fcoud. aud Compound liii..t N.. fcacuatiaa
Kouahtaod so.d. "!-"
I I aKVEY LAt'OHLIN.
ATTOItJiltr AT LAW,
otary fuolioaud Miiuary-iUim Aaai, Ui-
OCHAKFER LYNCH. ATTORN BY8. HAVB
O lormaal a eo-parlMnhip to Ilia PracUna of Law.
OfBca CBrloB, Itlark eounlT. O.
EOBQX K. BAJLDWU. aTTOBNIY AT LAW.
Ohio. omca ia 1 ramp a iuiiain.
SU Cloud lioUl
BKLDkN McKINLKY, ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Call ton, Oblv. Offlca lu Trump' Holloing-
( Jane i lhit.
II 8. MARTIN, ATTORNEY AT LAW,
11 Canton, Omo.
Ornc vppoKla St. CUiud llo-
ma, a. -oo-iv.
W. MoCOKD. ATTORN EY AT LAW AND
tiB'rl Oollacuoo Afftol. Alliaaov. O All bu-
-& aulrunted to hia cara b.II revaiva prompt
attaotioa. omcalB Cbmrnrrcial Block upalain.
SOHOfi W. RAFF. ATTORNEY AT LAW
VJI Can ion, Ohio. Uaa parniaoaotly loeatad
CaDtoa. aad will da'ota aaoluaiva aiwatioa lo
nrai-uoaof hi. urofaaaiOB. All huainna calrtuUd
ti- him will ba dilixaoU and promptly aitanUad
OnVw ib Uarter'a Kw Bloi K up :aira. .
JOSETB CRKVOISIE. Ja.. jTJSTCaS OF THB
l-raca aad Notary Public. Ottica -North-aaal
ornr. Pu.ilu s itir, Canti o. Ohio, will attend
hi drawiua daU. rnonii,Dowar olaUoniay
to. la add.lioa to tha Euctiab.ha alo anaaka
Jbrrn-aa and Frauub lann"ll". Ha will alao pm.
ura na-iapolla tor paraoua wiahlBg to 0 lo to
MO. MoORMOH, AtliTTV at Uir. wl tifii.
ai Coiiociiua Ar.mu ciirittwe. Jpw ' -.
YAEUBLK m BKOTUkK,
PBALiSRS IN WATCH
, uiaeaa, Jawnry aiOBii.ar Var An.
aida of the FuUic Kuiiain i anton, Ohio. &.
aMurina: dosa oa ahort aotice
JOSEPH A. HIYIR. DEALER IN WATCHES,
CtoeKa, Jawa ry ana K.ucj AnMm. no.thwl
oBrof atarket Square. Cauloo. . Repair
inn ot wai.'nea, v4ocb anu ir-nj mm .w..
.T riorn HOTS1 TFbtTAKAW jlR STREET.
O 'rl of Court ilnnae, Cautou, Ohio. L.
Cook Son, Proprietors.
"CXCHANGI HOTEL. JOHN FIELDING. PRO-
A. Piaao, Clark.
DANIEL 80CTRBBCK ALLIANCE BOCSB
ai the Station. Alliance, o. Met alaaya
raadiBeaa on toe arnal n the Cr
TACK SON nOTEL
louih onLionsrt. pbo-
Nrih M.rkfM-i Caniixi, Ohio.
MI&CEL LAN EOUS.
XAL B9TATK. W. C TDOMPSON. ISALER
Krol Batata. Hnaeea aud bulldiuc Lota
a! neat aoe aw Dvpot and Machine rinntia
dnce at the AAiericaa iiolrl.
COUNTY KUBVEYOR'S OFP'ICE
Is located with the County Keeorder'a
)u the vvikidal tsuildina;, nortb or tne
C'oart Uauae, Canton, Ohio, where he
le P.uaid wtwo In the cur ; 'f not, any
wanted ean be Irrt with Jacob Kfp
linger, Eq , Couotjr R.coruer, who
Kir not mt Ice to the tiiide raipued.
The law authorizes tlieCuuuly Surveyor
to tike the acknowledgment of any
u( wrlilOK ; he will tbervtrre
write and ackoowlwlRe AfrreeuieutM.
Alortgagea, Peeda, An.. Ac , ut lair prices
and npen the aborteit in-iuw.
J. O. WILLI ART).
Surveyor of .siark oounty.
Canton. Jan. 15 .Mix.
LD ESTABLISHED .HOSPI
TAL Oq the French ayatern.
QUICK CURES and LOW PRICES.
Twenty Thousand Cured Annually.
Dr. Teller contloaaa to be eonfldeutiaity aud
ceearullr cunaolted ob all forme of prirale dlaeaaaa,
At hta old aatabli.hed noautlal, Vo. Heaver
Albany. New York.
Twenty years devoted tn thla particular branch
practice, enabiee him to perform cure, auch aa
Mhr phyaician can: and h'a b.cllltirs are auch
In corrcaponHauce with the moat eminent
of tha Old Worla) for obtaining tne (afttet
well aa the lateet remedlce fur tbediaeaare, that
can uffer lndncMnenu to the uutortuaatee.of a
enre to be obtaiaed at no other office in America.
In Srjihlllie. OouorroM. Stricture, JCnlaiemeBt
of ihe T.retitlee, and Suerustic Curd, Bubo,
Throat. Sore N,e, Teudvr Shiu Bunea.
E-optione. B.les, L'lcers, Abewui, aud all
Imparities of the ayatcm.
addicted to secret bablta, who hare Impaired
health aud deatroyiul the vlg-or of their mlnria,
iteprivioi; themaelvea of the pleaanree of Married
Lire, are notified that in eouanltlng Dr. T. they
oud a frleod to couaole, aud a phyaician wbo
DR. TEIXKR'S GREAT WORK
r toe Harried and hae conumplatiBKBaarrlafre
tOOpsKce full or plates price to ceuta. Scut
all parts mi'ier aral. by mill, poet uaid. The
warned and the married happy. A k-ctnre ou
nr how to chrMiat, a pannor -a c, mi 1,1 eta work
old wifer. It ciin, am. huudredaoc aecreta
beiore publiaaed W cent enclosed will secure
aopy by rei ura mall.
TO THE LADI'S.
Pr. Teller stlL retaina In America tha areney
tbe sale of Dr. Vicoul-. Iialian KenuUo
Pllla, for stoppages, irrai(ularltia ana other-on
etructioiis Id femalee.
On receipt of eae dollar, tbe pelce ber Kor.
pllla will he a.mi rty mall or ezpreae toaoypartcf
ne wonu aecuie ii.hu cunwiiy i.r uniixn.
Offlce houre Irwm S s m to t p m aud on Sr. c
to S p m.
H. B. Panama at a dutaiue ran be enred at
tie addressing Dr. Teller, encloeintr s reaiiitanca.
Medicine securely packed I-eej ouaervrtina soul
Any part of the world. All caaea warranted,
chants for advtee. aio aisnrnta or boys employed,
eioiii'. thla; aildreaw -.11 Wfm in
. mo' i. TKLLER, M. D.
e (aaaen sw. Asian ri. I
ivWAfe WnftilMtfVI iW : rf illfi nfi fit mI I N'
COUNTY, OHIO, AUGUST 12, 1868
I Hnp(Un BIate.s
! Hocnand'Sue1mao BitleiS
USr! ZrSV?UX$ TrV.At
xi.. rt...t-. rr. and ttarba
I fr0mt.le, tf.em- .xiravla r made
: . m terra r-a-w -rn.n
t til t&r?&Z2.2mZ
i - fl.S...r.'"rf
ottiry la ke d xirly for ih
aiioDiiriiirt oi in r. i her la
HCOPLAUD'S GEBKAS EITTEZS,
rnput4 by Dr. C. U. Jai-kon, Ilitlllpkia.
TWt Uttroductioa lsto Ibis eoanirj tram OvnunJ
THEY CL'RtD TOUK
rAJTITEBa ARB MOTTLKBS,
Am wiil ibtb yand ymir chlktrwu Tby M
otirly dllVimlBM1MB1Mfroa th Buy
fnUi loo. now 1 fi i In th onnlry
mUcd Riik-n or I i ( j Tonic. Tby
bo utotb prp w f I twi, or anything
Bobt; .b ood. honct,Uof Bi.ituBiw Thj
Tfl,,Bt,B' B.BB I WJIJ:W
Diseases of the Kidneys,
ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIH.
mm mil BImum mrlalns from m Dhth
m4 Unr, SioaiBck, r
ixrvMiTT or rum blood.
Constipation. Fltuno. Inward Pil.
Toiin. m oi Blood to th HMd. Acidtty
of ti BtosaBch, Nbubbb, Hxt
Vain, TiB.uBt for Fl. PnbtBas
or W'.ht Is tba Stomaob.
tfovr tranutian, Sink
inr or Vluttrin at tba
Pit of the Slouiaok, tfwim.
Biinv of I' Hed, Hurried or
Dlfllf uit Bro-Mn. riuttartnc
- at th Beart, 1 'Jkv. Chokina; o V
Suffeoati j.f YVSanaat'.ona
kn in a I--L itn t Poataro.
filentii o f a ViB;ti, Dota
r Waha trora Ut Hiaht. Xull
rain m tba Hand, D-fkrUmcy
f PrprntiOQ. Teliowaou
of ttiB Sim ad e.
Pain in tho Siau.
Enok, Ci.-.-et, i.imb. etc.,
Saddan flu-l;.-a o. Kat, tturn
inv iu tba Flesh, Comat'int Lmi.-ii.inB-a
of trtl and uiv: Dtsiwuioa of Spirit.
KM iuih.llrulliicr ol rt li T . lull uwd
lm (onpuiifl" th. rllntr. Deuw it is
tba only rJlt(rr mai ran no aara in
eaMl v brrf alcuilouc timuiaai. mrm
. Hoofland's Cerman Tonic
at a avMaai)il mlt Oi infnditnU a lt BiOm.
.c.a IV.I bum. Oranoa. 1c It is and
IXt d.llM 1 1. .irl. ctcs "y-rrn mmm.
mm f aieoaanc w.iiwi n rYwfc . - -- -
. .. ... i... rf, m-r.nl fn.
aiMta "-"-- ' - ........ j j
7L "ic $ ZVZ
U k g mnmvrn m im yrw v
a iv. rt .t -,
,.. "( -
Olt. - 111- St-kM.1
keiii-ala ireiaiv, or a an
1 W- A im .-v tl
frr Ktwi. wtW ioii.' J-.-m rt-tmtttnf J
.- .nm . r r --'l vw Jia-"" wl?-
it. .. ..; k j.- ii 9n'v.ta,'f-, r w mm
I , a. rt a 1 it "I 1 mi "11 4mf wit
.VwP. ..' -al ait taeaf rrrVaJ rt mmWMm4
X.Me 'it 1 f V'lf.: . J'' tat Stw)
Wai a.a .' i...t ji f:a-'V.arN.
GUI. W. WOODWAK
t'i.irt.l-.Muv cf IV,
hupr. wia CflwTl of l'.aa., Iv..U
I'lul iviumi. llnirh In, IA1.
jlad - Ht.ilamC iVfri-i d.:Urs ' i aa i:kf
traliatf 4rrp. Mm pwrf m'tmi ia ein.
J rfiiiw iH-.n.. a..' y'-v im umiv
aiilWfe aa miim ar' afcft. -. . a. h. ia iyicm.
i mmra tr-ul.
I, tit W. HtWCITi"-
ntOtl IIO. JAMKS THOaWOX,
Jnry' rt ih 'irr'-a. Caurt ot rranarrTM.la.
IrimM'r jfTi. ' lloa',
(.iruiKV :u -3k. " '"'"
.,:-.a. iiirrir r attiftrka of
I u d Ir riilrAii anaarnr Oyepfp-la.
I tan f-rti:f H.f 1 i-Oru uir e4.rl"t'
Jt. 1'iiMri. . tl rcv--i,
Fito'i kr.v. j.i-r:i'ii
II KKN-N Aitll, l n..
;h. t.-:u Hr v" rr; d,.lhla.
. .' lx.t tjia: - Sj r i'N"f
r. rm: ta . r,i,K. 11m e- r.iiriiiiy preeSiie
a- 1: m .-r--.-.,'.-.'.T. -i-r. 4a- m ail its aa-
a. a ., pm,f m marunu imlirss. 1M
I. a awl"., a rk ut?u'r.U of imr.
M..A.-a"l L.wr ;i.--. I dW fmr aa..x 'rom mm
MIMA' nnre, . 1 j ' . , mil w.M--iaa ta ler sc
nU ii H.lly 0; li ., K- .-.peeuJIv rr IJ-cr
OomtUir, 11 I. ,a-cA. a j VA -.tua'
preparation Jn f'fr. 2 -i tcs el WT
ftm i la. .-... re & I r' W'8
1 ttfit C-. J-.-fcl V, - mjur
rm o6-'i'. -l r-v. r-rjr r.-..itii,.
MfMftjtrtJs t:rmiH t:.mdUt ii ,,,i f.
pruMiiir Mm ih ..lujiuri a .'. 1. Jaekaon
LM4 frmw nj Uu- nJni impn.-l mf " aoU. aad
mm ol IA artud Vw ui Wt. r!Sa are
IT tee of the Rltfera. I OO par bottle
Or, a hail clo:tea lor fi OK.
f rlee of flic Twnle, l SO per battle
Or, a BiaK dotcu lor ST 60.
Tba tonic la pat up la q,iurt botllaa.
tUtstlsct that it it Dr. Tvatan-fl Gf-rmam ftrmfftss
that arc a nnir.i-i.ir V tus4 eed aa miffiitf raoaei
auadad ; msul Hu ummbs. eUo u n -uveitis
kmim uliiall i J Viyiiiii i lAui
atay My u ;ai 11 1 1 JfQUtd. ItrauM
mm iloyi yfo aasaaaaaw' rt r'
mil c i fry txytttt te ana- .ii fi OfyUcsr
sn my (Ac
AT TBE GftRKAN BTOKK,
JVe. al AHVJi STKZKT. rMUxistykta.
chas m. fcvira,
Vemerty O. K. JAOITSOX ei CO.
Xliaae Keaacdlra are for aale by Drns
artata, aMorekespera, and .eiedtclue Deal,
re every wfciera.
a mm forfmt la lanaw Si aeSual yea
anfar ta 0ti lAc praaiac
. . t t mi: rut- rig i''l .n
ue ve -. WKTen are-
.tw.i- t. ;i.,ijr li Hlliria or
.ii. t. i? rrfiiirwrdi.
; . ViV t .7J.' rh.1arVhr.7tte
OUR COUNTRY IN DANGER.
BY JOHN KERRIGAN.
Awake to your duty, each man to his station,
ur Country's In danger, come quick to
Let Jefferson's warnings be read to the nation
United we stand, but divided we fall.
Shall tue Heroes, the Martyr of the great
Shall the blood which they spilt be shed
for u in vain t
Oh, no, let us standby our tried Constitution,
If v, c lo.-e it we ue'tr can replace U again.
Seymour, thesta'esman, the Union defender.
The pride of the people, the true and the
SUaii the lla;,' he fiKhls under be robbel of
ibi splendor f
Sha!lWaRhii!-jton's labors be tLrownaataef
Shall the State ouce unitcit te varied for-
Th lilac-It flai? of tlisunioa to waT Vr
! M M Mct'u try, fet us do our enoeav-
To bring this eedition at once to ft stand,
The spirit of Washington, JjfferMu, Jack
T..w-..nft from t!.- rhnulsc awl aaUCUon
1 our cauwr,
Inspirit our ranks, that they nrT "y tneir
Save iaudof your ashes from ftical
Then up to the rescue, on, on, wi.lr
T.inmUimi tu.n ,r,w m WT
. , .. .
. a"'1 '.f'fr. ., :, ,!
; t iy to our suuiviara Dei ore ii too late ;
your swords, then r comrades,
; rjund laberty altar,
Ait's Jwear bv the dt:'li of ou;
- rm I ... ..... ..,1..,: . . .. t . . . v...
1 Till the factions of isms be scattered forever,
Till tneir deeds be destroyed, in our work
T uevcr pauses,
i I't us right an a phalanx, Uke one man, to-
For uur Constitution, the
SiaK-s tn.-l otirlawa!
: f ilSlKtiCVat
- - : : -
A McGREGOR, EDITOR.
TERad'SKre busy making up
1 ' " ,.. ..,...,. 5n,V
fll ,.,,1 tnweoi
. hlinv that they fully expect to ee
"JrZj nf tronhi nn
t"hs A wonderful deal Of tTOUDie per-
r: oiexity and expense he would have
I saved tUe Government. If he could
Radio is playiug Us ftrewell
eng.igi.metit. This is positively it
i last appearance before this people,
j The closing act will bo a grand ring
j erfrmance on theSd day of Novem-
i Ijr nfXt, When txraDt
wiii nae tne
- i - - , . ,t . .1 :
. r.rt-Krnlrn millA. Itadl-
i riliaviiicui rfv. "."-- .
3 n.m rtoindMtt.whileablk
i monkey, representing negro suprem-
iacyintho South and negro equality
in the North will ride him. 'Ihey
! will all "go to the bad" together.
i The JVr. V. Time, a leading Re
" publican paper, thus notices thode-
i rture of Jeff. Davis for Europe :
Jeff. Davis sailed for Europe on
' ilu. .teparture from Canada. If he
i had done this immeoiately arter mat
M:ii..Air.,:.ui a nnnmu trw I Vinrt-hotl
t onlv oe persuaded to remain abroad
j for the remainder of ' his life, a grate-
ful people oould easily afford to pay
! his expenses.
Is that strictly "loil?'
j D. A. Wells, ftpecial Commisioner
! of Internal Revenue, has ismied a re
! port. Mating the expenditures of the
j gover::metit last year at 371,52i,215
j ai.d Radical ouriiKls claim that as
specimen of economy ! NVhy no :em
; ctratic admiuiotration ever went be
yond the seventy odd millions. The
diflV-rencM against tbe Radicals ii only
three hundred millions! If that
Radical economy it certainly Is not
what tho people would call economy.
General Grant wrote to Butler,
the exchange of prisoners wail
goliigcn H Ufi rf!efull approval of the
8,-nd no more men iu exchange for
out ick prisoners in the enemy's
lunula. Every man relcasetl boconies
ah active soldier iigulnt us. If we
coi.mieiice a system cf exchange we
will Lavc to liltt on tlii the whole
South is exterminated. It- is hard on
our men in Southern prisons, but
humanity to thof, kit la our ranks
2ght oiir battlid.
That sti.ovtn w!iO yM rosj.-onsiblo for
the horrors t)f AndersonvlMe.
gt.i.j : g
A Crowning Outrage.
One of thelat acts of the Radicals
in Congress wts to puss a bill punish
ing with fine aud imprisonment any
one who offers to vote, or act as
election officer at the coming Presi
dential election in Mississippi, Vir
ginia or Texas;
- Mr. Lawrence (Dlsun. O.) oifered
an amendment MAKING IT A PE
NAL OFFENCE, PUNISHABLE
WITH FINE AND IMPRISON
MENT, FOK ANY PERSON IN
THE SAID STATES TO VOTE OR
ACT AH AN OFFICER OF ELEC
TION IN THE EXfcUJNQ PRFSJ
DENTIaL ELECTION, and making
it the duly of the President to 'pro
hibit such a tin n si.
Tills amendment was adopted, yeas
112, nays 27 tftrfct party vote. Ev
ery Radical present and voting, re
corded his name in favor of this infa
Can history point to a more high
handed soltGma of usurpation ?
They disfranchise the whites.
Arm the negroes.
Exclude the State supposed to give
And declare it a penal offence
three States to vote at the Presiden
tial election ?
This is the Congress that the people
are called upon to endorse l
TPS Washington correspondent
a Georgia paper says that Senator
DoolitUe aud General Butler recently
met t he same dinner table. It must
have tieen a place of "accomodation
por man una ntabi.
HIS LETTER OF ACCEPTANCE.
SCATHING REVIEW OF THE
UTICA, August 4, 1868.
tiivating to you lu writi X what
' imy Hsid. lor the
( ,u. what light rite action ...f..o-
I inn-, men --f the Convention 'llOW
'"ur!,,m'1" ' 1 ' ' W"U'"" U ...
wi aUrii. lcet h cltuii of pohlKfT
i ,wer u ill give to the pet-ple what
..f -liut tins ru-n d me u ith the mon.
ol tmi Has d.d Qjne mi uic umu
organuwa oy iu agents are proposine
,i.iiu,.Jl! . , '
! to deprive the people of the right to
I vote for presidential electors, and the
" """J -----;
; ltd nomination wiw un.mjrht ana un
everf i ex pected. It Mud my mlition to
; &n actiTC I(rtrli froni whieh I nut
W excluded, in the great strutfgte
iKiAng iO for the restoration of good
j govtraiiieut of peace and prosperity
ru'xiM ovfL'v . WriMi in th-ltv of I
NewVorkoutin. 11th inrt.. in the
. mim,i i b.-1
xTott.i iVinruTiii.. Ojn- I
tn tnril to itd unan-!
iu.ous nomination as their candidate ;
f,,r the the office of President of "the '
United States. ' I stated that I had no
Words adequate to express my : grati-
tude fQr Uje w-u an(, kindneS;,
K,,r ,0 j ,iiu, tr niA
to our MMRtryj ftfjll liave btjn caught
i u bv the overw-heltajng tide which
IW waring ua on vj n jov "
change, and I find niyaeif lryJ,e to
rtf ist it- pressure.
. . . ... ...
. a V " V?'
the resolution put ionn
the grettt qutions which now agi-
. . . - mi....
t4'tne -country. a tne ure
..nipw hit Convention 1 nm
Lir with their p and import. one
iff its nieuibera I em party
tif. They are u accord with my
' v.c4 md I sttntl noon thetn ia
,.fu.i nimn vvliii-liwe ara now
L,iu,wv ... .
T ahAl Ktr Vf to -arrV
the future, wherever i
.. . . . , .-n,rf nfi vrtU these!
I the n rtaioil w
" . , .-
nr s . . i - a,.UM,i.vriiHi ill 1. iriiri. lo
tr.e customary Uumi. 1 ee no reason
upon reflection to cfeincro or
ttw term of njy jiip3yu fit tue res
of Cv. 1 I..V,
ietaynl i'te mere lormfti:; oi com-
I ?y drawn from them during the y;st
iirht vears. Thoughtful men feel
th at there bat'e tieen wrongs in the
tin. aneial management which have
bee.i kept from the public knowledge.
The Congresioi;.Hl party has not only
allied to itself the whole military
power, which la to be ought to bear
directly upon tlie ejection niany
States, bst holds itself In perpetual
section with the avowed purpfeaa
making such laws as It shall see t i
view of the election which will take
place within a few weeks, it did not
therefore, adjourn, but took a recess
to meet again if its partisan intere
shall demand its reassembling.
Never before in the history of our
country has Congress thus taken
i menacing attitude towards its electors.
Under its influence omef the State
first bold steps are taken to destroy
the T- hU of ,uff : It u atran
. . 7 .
I therefore, that thoughtful men see in
j such action the proof that there is
j with those who shape the policy of
the Republican party motives stron
ger and deeper than the mere wish to
hold political po-er? that there is
dread of some exposure which drives
them ot. to acts so desperate and so
impolitic? Many of the ablest leaders
and journals of tho Republican party
have oiienly deplorea the violence of
Congressional act ion, and ita tendency
to keep up discord in our country.
The great interests of our Union
demand peace, order and a return to
those industrial pursuits wlthopt
wh'ch we cannot maintain the faith
or honor of our Government. The
minds of busiues men are perplexed
by uncertainties ; the hours of toll of
our laborers are lengthen d by tho
cost of living made by the direct and
indirect exactions of tho Government;
njir peopie arp harrrsetl by tlje fre
quent demands of the tax gatherer.
Without distinction of party there
a atrotig itvling in favor of that line
of action which shall restore order
and confidence and shall lift off the
burdens which now hinder and vex
th industry of the country.
Yet at this moment thote in power
hve thrown into the Senate chamber
ind Congrfedjopal hsll a new alement
of discord and violence. Mep have
been admitted as representatives
soipe of the Southern States with tha
declaration upon their lips that they
cannot live in the States they claim
to represent without military protec
tion. These men are to make laws
for the North as well as the South
these men, who a few days since were
aeeking as suppliants that Congress
would give them power within Uiely
respective States, "are to-day the con
trollers of the action of those bodies,
entering them with minds filled with
questions and demands that Congress
shall look upon the States from which
they coma a it uouiiiiioiio of jjjy'j.
war ; that the majority pf their pppu:
Jatiops, embracing their Intelligence,
should be treated as public enemies.
be kept up at the cost of the people
the North, aud that there hall to no
peace and order at tha South save that
which is made by arbitrary power.
Every intelligent man knows thct
they not only owe thejr present posi
tions to disorder, but thttt their every
motive springs from the love of poor
er, of gain ; that a desire for ven
geance prompts them to keep the
South hi anarchy. ; While that exists
they are Independent of the wills
Wishes of tljelr fpjlpy-citlzens j wfiile
con fusioa reigns they nre the recipi
ents of the profits and honors which
grow out of a government of mere
force. Thee men are now placed
positions where they cannot only
urge their views wf politics, but where
I . P w y me g . t
i ?wr that.rt hR9 ab'f "
i &c-onre. to tramme the Jua.-
i lTS .- this stst of tntl'gs exists
.,-rv -vrtv ir hVs tver been found
. - 1 ,k 1 "na
inatthejif its ablest leaders
do notconvt. There it hardly an
able man WOO hasdlfelped DUUd Up "6
uJ,ir t.n"htl.ra. ho ,re
shall be admitted In this manner from
the remaining Southern States, al-
though they will have more power in
the Senate than a majority of th"
people of this Union, living la the
line of the great States. : ;
In vain members of the Republican
party protested against the policy
that led to thU result. While the chiefs
of the late rebellion, have submitted
to the reault of the war, and are bow
quietly Dgagd in useful PU f "
the support of theiaselve hd thej.
families, and are tryitig r.y the for.ce
of example to lead back the people of
South to the order and Industry
not onlv entil to thor well-being,
but to greatness juid prosperity ol our 1
community, all em tluit those without
ability or iiiflueac have tceu thrown
by the agitations of civil convulsion
into posi lo sof honor and profit, and
are striving" to keep aiive the passions
to which they owe their elevation,
and they cUmorously iiiadst that they
ure the only friends of our Union.
Proof of that can only have a euro
foundation In fraternal regard and a
common deeire t promote the peace,
the order and . the ! happiness of all
portions of our land, . " i
Events in Conzress since the au
,.mr.r r tW convention have
.....rM11 th imonrt-nce ot a
seeKing to urmga. tu,,,
nii,itu ,nui huiim iii J adniinistra-
r,ti..iv s.,ul i.wt.ri tl administra-
- .- w . . -I ft'
t on ,.f our national. : mtlMijt. .., Many
Republicans have heretofore el to
1 their party, who havo regretted the
e.vtu me of violence to which it lias
run. Ihiy have cherished a faith
i t.lut while the action of their .political
I . . . . . i . ,. ,r ..
IZlWUlz HUH UCCI. uiuia.v.u, mm mu-
i T-i.,. .t.,.,.
iivo wave et-ji puw. ...-o.
a pcatdl policy. WiJwVS: i.t4 mo-
' tives niav be. it is a uiis'orutne not
1 only a eountrybut to a govwraeut
! r.irtv' itaf!f when its action IS u -
-- , , ...
; . , . , T,
- - . .
Republican orgButatiotc who has not,
within the past three yeajswarued
against itsexcessos; who Jiaijcot been
borne down aud forced to'Jgiv.e,up
convictions of wUat the Interests
the country call for, or if too patriotic
to do this, who has not been driven
froni t rank?. If this has fceen the
Hon ,IK ev "0O 0t
tion with this new r taw
who, without a decent res pec
nam. . C . 1 . .
T. v,3 V. ftUOSO WnQ na(, just glven
taiam their positions, beginning their
icgtstax .ye career with calls for arms
anil 1 . 1 A. 1 . c-, . .
ucuisnus mat Htates shall be re
garded as in a condition of civil war,
ad a dwlaratwo that they are ready
and anxious to degrade the President
of the United States whenever they
can persuade and force Congress to
bring forward new articles or impeach
ment? The Republican party as well as we
are interested in putting some check
upon thl3 violence. It must be clear
to every thinking man that a dispo
sition of political power tends to
check the violence of party action,
and assured the peace and good order
of the country. The election of a
Democratic executive and a majority
of Democratic members to the IIou.se
of Representatives would not give to
that party organization power to
make sudden or violent chanaros, but
would serve to check those extreme
measures which have been deplored
by the best men of both organization's.
The result would most certainly lead
to that peaceful restoration rf the
Union and re-establishment of frater,
ual relectlonshlp which the country
I am sui e the lest men of the Re
publican party deplores as deeply as I
do the ppirit of violence shown by
those recently admitted to seats in
Congress, tor the condition of civil
war which they contemplate must be
abhorrent to every right thinking
1 have no mere personal wishes
which mislead my judgment in regard
to the pending election. No man
who has weighed and measured the
dutle of the office of President of the
United States, can fall to be impress
ed with the cares and toils of him
who is to meet its denisnds. It Is not
merely to float with popular currents,
without a policy or a purpose, On
the' contrary, while our Constitution
gives Just weight to the public will,
Its distinguishing feature.thst it seek
to protect the rights of minorities
its greatest glory i that - it puts r.
Btraints upsn power; It gives force
and form to those maxims and princi
ples of civil liberty for which the
martyrs of freedom have struggled
through ge it Ueclajr. 8 the right of
tlie people to re saenre n their per
sons, houses and papers, against un.
reasonaole search and seizures ; that
Congress shall make no law respecting
the establishment of religion or the
frpe exerae thereof, or abridging
ireedom of speech or of the prpsd, or
the rights of the people to petition for
redress of grievances ; it secures the
right of a speedy and put lie trial by
an impartial jury. -.
No man can rightfully enter upon
the duties of the Presidential .oifice
unless he is not only willing to carry
out the wishes of the people expressed
ill ft constitutional way but Is also
prepared fo stand up for f.)i3 rights of
minorities, lie must be ready to up.
hold the free exercise of religion t he
musfdehoiiuce measures which wo'd
wrong personal or home rights.or the
........ ... . '
relic;ipus conscience . of the humblest
citizen oi the land. He must main
tain without distinction of creed or
nationality all the privileges of au
American citizenship, , .
; ,The experience of every public man
who has been faithful to hs trofct,
teaches him that no one can dp the
Htlcal triumph wUM will rftoro ..ur
; bawk to our Jand.
: tUHl giU us once more the blessing,
J am, get.tlemeu.tjuly yours, etc.
duties of the office of President unless
he is to ready not only to undergo the
falsehoods and abuse of the bad, but
to suffer from the censure of the good
who are mislead by prejudices and
misrepresentations. There are no at
tractions in puch positions which de
ceive my judgment when Isay that a
great change is going on in tho public
mind The mass of the Republican
purty are more thoughtfull-teiupered
atid just than they were during the
excitement which cttended the pro
gress and cWe of the civil war.
As the energy of the Democratic
Dartv sjrinirs from their devotion to
their cause and to their candidates, I
. . 1 - M A. I - A
may with propriety speait oi me jact
that never, in t.he political h'j&ory ol
our country, has the action of any
like body been hailed with such uni
vernal and real .enthusiasm as that
which has bef-o shown in relation to
the position of the National Demo
cratic Convention. With this th
candidates had nothing to do. Had
any others of those named fcn selec
ted, this spirit wouhi have been per
haps more marked. The zeal au4 en
ergy of the conservative masses spring
from a desire to make a change ol
policy, and from the thought that they
can carry out tneir purposes,
faith they are strengthened by the co
operation of the great body of thow
Union army ;nd
nav 5 uunng int. war. iiiMiig jiui
"y during the war
....... i ih.,i m;..;n.
j " "-- . ..-.
to iflti omevrs oi mail uimjr, i wiun
their views and wishes. They detuarid
tho JJnion for which they fought. The
".Lirgfcfct iiieetitijf cf these gallant sol
diers over ojacblcd was held in New
York, and indorsed tho action of
the ' National Ccu.vtotion in
words distinct with .neauing. They
called .on .the, uovernment to stoji In
its oolicy of hate, discord and disu
nion, and in terms of fervid eloquence
' 'SA' " -
the restoration of tho
American people. When
Uere is 4wea W,Cra 0etw,
d Lc-tween those
: who proved tt.t'i-'-l'0 brave and
I -aUu, -l .wb.
i are tliiiKhtful and patnolic . io iit;
HORATIO SEYMOUR. Gen. G. W. Morgan and others,
Committee, &c., &c.
Incident in the Life of Gen.
Grant—How Held on When He
Got Hold of a Good Thing.
BY HIS FATHER.
Oue.Miorningr in the eajnly tmtiif
iie month of June, when Ulysses
was twelve years old I had a cow
which I desired to have driven to
peiehbor's laqe, about, two miles
As it was important that the
..' ; " ews'tyep. (5ver ;at ,that
cow shou. " "ih''ij?0
particular time, a . j3gi!S
was out back of i hi, t... " -
flh-worms, preparatory to going IT
ing. Ulysses answered "What" I
i1.!? f11,1" 1 wauted ,,im- He ed
hat for" I told him to help to
drive the cow away. Jje wanted to
know "What I wanted thecow driven
away for?" I relate this to show
that even in early life he was never
willing to undertake anything with
out first understadine- what wo- t
done, but also knowing the reason
why it should be done. . So we turned
ail the other cattle out Into th t
which led to the pasture, and then
turned the cow out into the road and
started her in the right direction.
She acted very wild at first, ana tried
imra lo got by us and tro intoii,
yard; but alter we had driven her
about eighty rods the walked'along
so well that Ulysces thought he could
drive her alone, so i turned home. I
do not think I had been in the house
longer than five minutes, when on
looking out of the window. I saw the
oow coming back towards the house
at a furious rate, with Ulysses hold
ing on lo her tail. How the poor boy
could hold on has always been a won
der to me. I do not think he toin-htvri
the ground ofteuer than once In twen
ty feet. His hat was off, and his hair
was streaming in the wind. Just in,
f ont of the hoate was a mud hole in
the road, which had. long intended
but as long neglected to fill up. Com
ing to that the cow made an awlul
leap, actually - jerking - away from
Ulysses, and he fell jhesdlum Into the
mud. He wus completely submerged,
so great was the lorce with which he
fell. He was so much out of breath,
that he could scarcely extricate him
self alone, so I went to his assistance.
He was indeed in a sorry plight. Not
only were his clothes completely cov
ered; but his ejrps, uos and iouth
filled with mud. I asked Ulysses
what this really nitaut. He said the
oow tried to run by him, ami he tried
to head her off, buttn uld hot stop
her, so as she passed liim he grabbed
hold of her tail. I only . relate this
incident to show the bull-dog plupk
and tep.tcty with which Ulysses alr
ways held on when he got hold of a
good thing. " '
Forney Endorses Seymour.
. In June of 1SG3, when Pennsylva
nia was invaded, Governor Seymour
so promptly sent all the fivce at hia
command tu our aid, that Gov. Curtip
publicly thanked him In a speech, ana
Forney thus i.-uded him in the Prest
which is now so loud iu its abuse of
him. Said Forney:
Honor to New Yorn! Her Gov
ernor has acted like a man who knows
when the time for partisanship is at
an end. Her gallant Seventh is now
at Ilarrisburg and, side bv side with
our brave PenDsylvurdana, preparing
to resist the invaders. This is the
true spirit of brotherly love. But
While the fdtv of "V AW York- ta ilninrc
i s? much to save our State.what is the
cuy OI t niiadelphia doing
fVln'tll,. 7X... ftA
Can't the Press find room for the
republication of the above extract P
It'would be remembered by many of
"Deadduck'IJforney says the delu
ded Democrats thrnk' their' "goose
hangs high." Well we do, diK'kv!
Grant and Revocation—A Parallel.
Nearly seven hundred years ago,
soon after the accession of Richard I,
the throne of England, a number
Jews thronged from all parts of the
kingdom to Landon, chiefly for tin
purpose of seeing the coronation ol
that Prince. Intolerance a sin from
which the world yet suffers was very
rife among our half barbarous ances
tors then, and the Jews were forbid
den to present themselves on this oc
casion. A few of them had the
temerity to do so in disguise, howev
er, but they were discovered, and the
infuriated populace atonce arose in
their mean might, indiscriminately
plundering and murdering tho Jew
of I.ondoti. This led to a singular
entente at York, where, after having
au tiered much, from the roughs ot that
day, the Jews were permitted by the
Governor of York Castle to take ref
ugo w-ithen that fortalice, whither
they jraoved .with their families and
Now it seems that the leaders of
the mob were Indebted to the Jews,
and so, by consent of the sheriff, who
was also probably a borrower, they
attcked the castle. But so hidoouos
were the manifestations of ferocity
that the sheriff rejiented when ii saw
their cruel impulse, and revoked his
order. Nevertheless, mob law pre
vailed. The Jews wf-re pressed upon
in their stronghold until they cou'.d
hold out no longer, and then, by ad
vice of their Cliier Rj-.bbi, they all, to
the number of five hundred, destroy
ed their wivts and children, and then
put an end to their own lives.
An edict against the Jews, aud a
revocation of the edict when popular
opinion set in against it, were also
marked incidents In the military ca
reer or tieneral a rant. There is no
evidence, so far as vre are aware, that
he ever black-mailed the Jews.or that
he was indebted to them when he
drove them from the camps of the ar
my ; but in that act we aee a curious
and instructive proof that the world
has uot made progress iu every direc
ti.on, after all, and that a leader o.
AiTii-ri.eaii- armies in the iiinetn-i tl
ri-iitnrv ran i:s iiitn.erv: t . ?.
cruel, as a taiu, ::cal !;or of the
The p:iralUl is brief, but it Is suffi
cient ii; "tioiut a moral," If not
"adorn a tale. The Jews upon whom
Grant passed the gratuitous insult
question, did not commit suicide
the number of five hundred, or any
other number ; but on the contrary,
the act ol Grant was a suicidal one for
himself, as will doubtless be proven
when the votes for the Chief
come to be counted and in this
we have an antithesis, as -well as
AJFort.Wayne (fnd.,) paper riilos
.how a little ''unpleasantri'ess,'i'eeen
ly occurred between a gentleman'
.liis.wife, residing, in that place, which
j came about in fids wiaet ' A gentle-
-"Mi Brriep a la'dy several years
. iaItfcJiwn thta short time.
whom n.. . ,
In the fam,.
young man of all wor.
ces the lady in question had t..
The gentleman made no objection
but lately his suspicions were aroused
that all was not right. On Saturday
he informed his wife that business re
quired his prtsenee at Lima. Ohio,
that evening, and ho did not think he
would return until Monday. This
was only a ruse, and he returned to
his house after dark.in company with
two friends, to whom he had impar
ted his suspicions. Judge of their
surprise and the husband's indisna
tion to see the lady actually kiss the
young man. To rush into the hou.se
and accuse the partner of his jovs and
woes with unfaithfulness was but the
worn or a moment. '
She received him with perfect com
posure, not a muscle of her face mov
ed as she heard his upbraldings, but
asked him if he was through, aud
then told him that tho young man
was her son. the result of her first
marriage, her former husband having
died on the scaffold, in one ot the
Eastern States, many years ago, for a
heinous crime. The fact she intended
to keep a secret from her husband and
all the world, but she must prova her
innocence. Then going to the bureau
she opened a drawer, and gave her
huaband the certificate of her mar-
jfiHge. the paper containing her mar
riage notice, and also that of the
birth of her son, and lastly, the paper
giving a full account of the execution
of her husband. The husband fell on
his knees and implored her forgive
nese, and the party accompanying
OCR Globe. in a recent and able
memoir on the thermometrical state
of the globe, M. Araga maintains
these propositions : 1. The earth was
at one time fluid. 2. The cause or
that fluidity was fire. 3. At the ori
gin of all things the earth was proba
bly incandescent, and even now con
tains a Jorge portion ol its primitive
heat. 4. In a thousand years, the
general temperature of (he mass of
the earth has uot cooled the tenth
part of a degree, and the demonstra
tion of this proposition is derived
from the orbit of the moon. Araga
contends that the surface of the giobe
has cooled dow n to such an exteut as
scarcely to preserve a trace of its
primitive tcarature, though it is
true, that, at certain depths, the orig
inal heal is still prodigious. At the
surface, all the changes ate reduced to
almost'owe thirtieth of a deffre?.
Joiix C, BKECKitiRipGE is. living
very quietly at Niagara, a little town
about twelve miles away at the east
ern terminus of Thomson's railroad.
He does not come to the Falls very
often. He was at the Clifton Hotel a
short time since, with, General iJarly,
aa the guest of Mr. Claibourne, of
St. Louis. Ex-President Fillmore is
also at Niagara. . '
. .Tuk Jtipon Representative . (Yia.)
hitherto a leading Mongrel organ,
hauls down the flag of Grant and runs
np that of Seymour.
Domestic Sensation. " 'The Party' and its Record."
Tlie men who met at Chicago to " nomin
ate Grant for President are not strangers to j
the people. They are known by their crimes, j
Here is a synopsis of their record .
They incited tht bloody civil war to grati
fy partizan hate ; .' , ,- ,
They speculated on the best blood ot tne
rVmerican people ;
They so loved the profits of the war that
they refused to tak e peace wtfien the enemy
For three years they have resisted the ie
toration of Ihe Union ; .
They abolished ten State Oovenirnenis
and established a military instead ;
Thiv noiviscd the sutiremacv of the Fed.
.... j - J -
eral ConsUtution in war as a nuuiary
sity ; . .
They imprisoned men for exercising
freedom of speech;
They have suppi-cssed the pressed, for
nouncing treason to the Government ;
They have disfranchised a large portion of
noiml tnr nruuiHinii dissolution :
Thev hav attempted to aljolish the inde-
pendence of the executive ileparfnent and
annihilate, the mtm,t1onal ptmew of
the Resident - '
They have attempted destroy the juris-
diction of the Supreme .Court aud demorah.e
the Judiciary ; ' -
They have impeached the President for
defending the Constitution, and attempt to
secure his dispot-al by intimidating aud e.or-
ruptinK the S.-ns'e ; ' '
Thev have supported a greedy, throng- of
partiyjtn lazaroni from the public tiva.-air.v
under the prrtense of reconntructhvi the
States; - - -
They have pensioned a:i oriny of parti
zans on the treasury under the protonec of
protecting Southern negroea ar-d paupers ;
They have taxed the country over live
hundred millions in a single year of peace,
and squandered the bulk of it on schemes
designed for personal mid pttrtizsn profit ;
They have tascd tlie . Wi st hundreds
millions for the benefit of Eastern Capital
ists under th , pretence of raising money
pay the tiatioiiJ debt ; v
They have excused the bondholders and,
manufacturers from taxation and imposed
additional taxation upon commerce, labor
and trade ;
Tlify liav- a.f.nniirl th- p-w-r .in a parti-
v . an iw At W:uilll:. n m oit i.t'.--- !..
laws tor'soverciip! and indL-p-ritdeut States
They have converted Congress into a'uen
of political speculators and partisan gam
blers ; ' "
These are but some of the deeds of
party whose representativea assembled
Chicago on the 20lh ult. It is wife to
that the delegates who composed the Con
vention and their immediate partisan friends
have robbed the people of not less than
thousand millions for their individual benefit
within the rast three years, i oar-fifths
them might be dismissed from ofllco to-morrow,
Grant included, without detriment
the public service.
Nateral History of the Black Man.
The Black man emegrated tew this
and pins kuntry about 200 years formerly,
joi,h: lower story of a vessel ; he wuskitid
'ly TurnLlU "Hh a free rifle, and Mini
and water fur vTttles Inimegmteiy upon
arrival here he coramriici'd biznesi', for
er folk on our Eastern coast, and hid
ty to do. He was very ckonuniical in.
habits of clothes, wearing but fit, and
seldom madi out of cassimere. Tie okasion-
fly-"clanged his lokation, moving intoan
I'loiXtiir Slate, but in these journeys he
'-Vdfy' furnished - with a
Vio'cgeT' uv his getting
alwa., eldbin;'tCok bis
so there was .
. . - ,t--i.1
Tn those triin l. -
with him. ' They were e . . : 7
remain at hum, or made excursions
ov work to the other States, under the
dance of experienced guides. .
Once in s while the Black Man would
stray away to the cold and bitter North aud
get cruelly lost.
- His guides would mourn for him then,
and search for him ; his family soon got
reconciled to the loss.
Every body Bed, where lie lived, that
was the happiest critter that hail been dis
covered yet, with nothing to do hut work,
and a kind guide to watch over him awl the
time, and mourn for him wucil he got lost.
But the Black man is a very phoolish
After 200 years of this blibs, he grew"
cross to his guides, and wouldn't follow, that
his guides got mad, and I am afraid the
Black Man will have to take care of himself
now. ' -
He will find it very different from what
He haz tew educate his own young ones
now, and learn them how tew spell corrckt
ly, one ov the most diffikult thiugs. in the
world ; and he has got to vote and keep his
f ain'doe together, and pay when he rides
the street cars.
I am afraid the Black Jlsn haz made
mistake ; if he haz, it If a bad one,' for liis
guides never will take him into their hands
asain no, never 1 They are luad, aud
don't like the way the Blac k man quit them
when they woi driv with hizness, after they
had took so much care ov him for so menny
I feel sorry for the guide they alwus
seemed to have a great interest in the Black
JIau, but they are mad now, and don't kno
az I blame them much, for Blark ingrati
tude is the prorest kind ov pay.
"t " '
It perhaps would be well enuff foi me
stait, for the benefit of uew beginners, that
the Black man formerly resided in Africa,
before he kuni hero to look for work. Josh
Tn e Socretaiy tif tho Navy sent
communication to t he Senate rwently
in re.r.1.- In o wil, .tnliii, I..
... ..j.., ,u i tgoiiinuii in . 1 1 in I lull
the discovery, o-.vupation and t haruc-1
tcrof tho Midway Islands in the Pa
cific Ocean. : The islands, he says,
were discovered by Captain N. tS,
Brooks, commander oi the Hiwaiian
berk Gambia, lu July, 185$. In May
1S67, the Secretary of the Navy direc
ted Captain William Reynolds, com
mander of the Laca wanna, to take' no
session, which he did on the 13th
September last. ' Captain Reynolds In
his report describes the 'harbor' as
formed very much like Honolulu, as
rather more roomy and safe, but with
not quite as much depth of water on
its bar, w hich, however, appeared
be about eighteen feet. "Wafer was
found qu the Llrttid "at a 'instance
from niur toseven teetr. 'The soli will
produce si good -Many kinds cTvegei
tables, and choice fish are found
Hsvin lately received B ?eWft.p5ly "of JO r
And s full orttntof teWTR ..y. w
be doneln any rlty office. ,
Sick of Radicalism.
such dirty thk-ves as -Btjast Butler, Dirt;
j -i R .jye
. nali Nvhich : ' certkinlync
j huB tJennl to his uc
j .- ' ! 'U ! V 1
1 .iGeueral.Grant is not a fit ,Wau fora Chrie
t!ttU to wlu,M-. . Uei-.n thi
Thrr are coming oiv
."Tlrt hundred tiionsaija.ut- , (.
, i i o irA crninir on froi
.VPrynere eiiauS - o a t
the Radiesl to the Democratic ranks. f
. .. ..i .f.n.W mUn liav ii" f
non? the laieMi oi - v
noaurtd Grant is Major-Ceneral W. T
Ward, "of Kentucky, who 'was glJ
Union soldier in the late civil war.
comes out for Seymour anil Blair. l-
The Cilnton County (IU.) lMifcifitXlxar
formerly a. ..Radical "rgan, hiej absndone
that psrir and advocates tlielruc Republic,
principle's of Demaeracy. ( The edit of ui
Independent 'has been ' a,' ' Republican ert
air.ee llinoi-J.-il.izat.ioU f-Ulftt ,U3Tt&t rfdV
snys he "ean'l -.taiul it any longer." Alt.!
cent number of liis paper iiad ;.!.'',,wr,n '
mt j, pA,
J'Jfenrlv all tlie deei-nt riieii 'viitr e.'H:
longc-l to tlie KepwWrmn -or Uadieal pert,
have left, -and many-m-w-will iosve it a
soon as thcyleai-u t'liC4rntl.V' i.ti f Juitie
Chase, S.-nators .Trumbull. ..Grimes, Ho
Feseuden. lhioiaiw Uiion. ana even in
prvsideI itha' Uitul ieCJi4ttf M
tli miiv since aI fell into the hands o
speiehless sphynx enveloped m a cloud ci
f t baoro -sm rt t i"ttTrpW trtjLn niffii tvf Ll h
j troflit, nuppise jje.uiv i jusiiiw;H ,
' convert his f..ur years graiit i f-tw.iriuto.
i hfc-Usasc," or 4.iiy ot.-vhun.; 4U-faaa th
. . . i " i .
anny at ins couituaiui, -sw rKi.-ry-y!'u
pure. iii the 1lJ: lo suonort hiui. :'. 14 :'d
lint v I hit, L. ill he. but. IS. It K"OlMX -JJ
Christian t'o'givo liver, this iiiee.iiive RVJfe
of this naiinju. ueiihauil3 .j".,.-, 1.. .( K
The Providence (R.i I.) Jouksai, atil'-
Radical 'paper, -'has-"the folinwliiJAeV(1ncu
' S -uatoivP.i.sjlittle,' Andrei JiihASoa.ii'l)!
gar Cowan,, Q. A.. iJrownmg, .,Y larivU
Seward. ' idcon .Veils,, Frank Blair, .VilUar.'f
H. Evict Mtiiittfi)Wrey'.B'vatf ,'n4 Chicf .
Justice t,,tisc wei-8 among l!ie,mosi- tnjgtoa
and 'Rjidlcal leaders of tlieRcitnUicao. prt!B .
in the beginning of l80U.Mtfe-in;io?o
than in anger wo have to cpic;cdu ibUtt)es' .
men are now acting against, iau1j-Hrv.osui ,.
honored and trusted lUuui." . f,i;i0w f";
A Western Gormaa pape tUar;6r-giuO oJ.
ihe Tunwr's Society. lik"i'nV.4iijfli,
Ittdhal pnrtr. fo- s,Tlc':W khyi -if ,:y
V .;'-V t ijr.r i-B r ,
two l ; m:'. rt !-:'-;. IV Ul; .(v.;l-f!, y
3. We will imh voteiiur.Ui-iaiaaAesaUke.,
the Chicago Platform is not a forward, butt
retrograxle step. Ve will here only call at ,
teution to the pUuik which declarer tbate '
gro suffrage must he carried out io-the BoiitU
but not in the North. By thisscutrilouspn
sillanimity it is thought to inveigle conssrvj
ative rotes, but this delusion will &oon beiis
nclleil. "Whoever is opposed to negro aufi
frage in the JNortlj jiui wisnto see me douh
exempt from tin; same blesssng. v .- ' 1 I :
4. We will not vote for Grant, because. ;
by tbe result of the recent impeachment ta-iai .
the powers of the President have bcsrtfflilari
ged ; that to place them in the hands of a
soldier, in case of revolution or foreign warj
may prove the destruction or the Haptrauu,
Silent, ambitious, Grant is best adapted to i
carry out treasonable designs, more so thai'
a Democratic President from the civil rank, I
Democrats cannot make matters worse that i
they are now. Let them , exert themselvee i
to this end. It will bring the public soon-! 1
to its sober sense , , j ;,;t I
(From the Goshen Democrat.)
The People vs the Bondholders.
' In another column will be found: s, 'lne;
from A. S. Blake, Esq., of this place, whe
frau!:ly arrays himself on the ideJf th
people aguinaiihe BndhUleM. Mr. Blakt
is well known hi nircomipuniJoft4s s Uy
yer of eminent tibyity, aiid a highly respec
ted citizen.! .'Sybile Ije Wvey'ieett j
mere poHtician,iet.he h! heretofore pivei,
a cousiiUcnt support to ihe Republican "pfiy
Now,' however' "pou tbe new issue tkatdi
vide the parties', -relating to the finances auvl
the nsiirnations of Conercss. -hit. with., tkon-
'-i'lfandof ti.c'nest Reptiblicaiw'b'f the hvnd-
: " -nest d4ir.teU!fent portiiin 'of the far
T, "" .'-'" ''''"eef.VfcJt.itj-'-'t-l'c'tivesni.',
ty can no iot . s.-' v"etr
awful polit ies, but a, " -cJ - '
of iustice to the oeonlc. anu . ' i
victioiiK tif tight, to co-operate witui.
pie's party, in tlie endofivin- to veverthro'W the
conuoranls in powti- who are Keeking - to
ilruin the very iiie-bjj.-p.-l t.f UiB-tii'.ipn. TTe
heal lily welcome Mr.. Blake, lo .-Ha ih'Uta
cratie ranks'; he' will be a tower wf strcn.uV
to us in the coming contest. IJis hulirtd
ual popularity, as' well as his great ahUilUn.;
will be a guarantee that he will not eotno
alne io our ranks ; but he will be followvd
by many of thoBe' conservative Republicans,
who are too honest to follow ,ny pwtj
whose wnceess-will de detrimental .to. the,
welfare of the Republic. .' ' 1 "'"'
Our Expenses Under Radical Rule.
A . . . :: oi r-u
One of the best statistical authoritToaia
such subjects to be found in ,Jhia -country '
the Banksu's Magazine, gives tit tatiiiiate
"net earnings of labor audjhe'net inconie'o. 4
cajiitnl" iil the United States during the '0( ,
years,' from to arnoup,tyr.8:,t.j,B
pn annual average of ( 381,fH)0,0"V' If Wt.
assume this to be correct, and to be a '
sis csJcilaiion for tl-.e bisi tim e yeara, aiis
we sha'd find that While ' labor and capital V
have been adding to the national .vcafUi di- '
ring the .vears of pear from 18r8 to
at tlie rate of rather les then $to0,0r?,b0o-""
per jesr, the Radical party has been aht,u'.
ally consuming- the. naUonal wealth it thw :
rite of nioi-e than $500,000,000 la-rytArl-.'- "
For thesi exemplary pstrioU during the)
years of peAce having expeudrd, -over sad
above l.fi00 000,000 raised In the way. ot vi
Thk Democrats and Obnservative 1 '
have only to work to win, and tW'
TrUtvne proves It In Ihe record that " '
while Mr-Lincoln had over 4tX.00t?i
plurality, with nearly all the electoral -1
Votes, in iBo-i.yet a small change-fo1: '
Mi itnrinlvir vmA ti.oi.U ... i -
M' " frriwl
1 o-;ii,-, by . . . 2,-itirj iv,rr,riiy
inuiana ny ', IO!t
Mart lanr by I;-..-'. 7; -114 "
Nevada by... -8,S8d " ;
iN. Hampshire hy 8,62a
11 '. ' "".Vr.J".
" ; -'.y.-K'.tt-1
" . I .".' 8 " "l
I , , - ! - Ojf-H'i'.
" ' : . '. .'' -1 '"'
xew jork hy C,74i,
Oregon by ... 1,481
Pennsylvania lv.. 20,075
Rhode Island bv.. 5,631
Tola, 9 States 70,650 . ? trit:iw'ito.l
'Add these to the votw or NeV'jyV-':1
ey, Delaware and ; Keniulky-. v,",!
and he would )mv6 had but 121,-rleav tnt
Ing Mr.' Lincoln hut .1 14." A vlxtnyttf.
lex thcut rri oi i?r! -4,000,000 roftw''",
icmildAa elected Meridian o-r- Xi'j-
"Fire' your jrmw," said a. poor.SidjarluitV.Vi.?
man hi : Detroit, While, tbeJ Mohcrvld -wera ...
hratifyingx t-rrant's liohilnntToij; ' 'you' caa'tVvJ
fool me any longer. 1 voted your ticket till
St takes three dollars to buy what I used ot
get for seventy-five cents, and now think it
r aKoiit time for ahanjca."