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A. M'CRECOR i SON,
TERMS OF BUBSCRIlTIOX.
CASH. IX ALT AHCE, ....
failure to notify di-raontlrusnce at the nl of
ha time aubscribed for will bo considered tne
earns aa a Daw engager-enl or autecriptlon.
tar-No paper will tia diaooulinuad eic.pl at tha
option of tha publisher..
, Drvrninv TTJUV AND OKNASlfcN-
X. ted Pln.l.rer. Canton, Ohi". Rrlcrvuce, F.
xi Uv.r. S-a'r. Canton. B.C. Porter, Arcbltert,
AUfHlTECT, PEN (MAKBLK
el. Huiliiiiitf. 430 Waiuul str.i-t
erne. hours 8 to li. i to 5. lOcll't.-l!
XT E. MYER, AuciiiTKCT, Cleve-
XI. land, Ohio. Otuee lo-l superior wi.
over Koohler's do'-hlng .Siore. 83;pfi
7 A - J.OEldKK. UROGOIST, EAST TUSCAHAW-
jm u. atret Canton, Onto.
T. (i. WILLIAMS CO., DKrOOlSTS AND
1 i . I'barnisiwuti.l. and Ui-unrai Ocalcra lu Vran
i nil. l..i.i,t M.-iluuinn. Dvi: StuffK, JtC ,
.i. vi-.'.r ,.r I'.t ,in.. M .iu Cruel. Al'iauce,
Ohio. tw-Pmacrlptioua yruonred .at ail hour.
day or oikM. .
MERCHANT TAILOR ABSALOM K1TT. A3JD
l.aier in Cloth., Caaaiaier VeMinu. Keeiy
COUNTY TK MOCK ATA. KoGrtwr
iiUOK IN DING.
HIRAM TnmSTON, BOOK-BINDER AND
hliu k Book Maauisolurer. All orders frum
l,rn..l nm-lntly attended to. Bin-l.rJ in li ITl.r
Block up almr.l. Canton. Ohio.
..mvrr.1; HAAS. UNKKKTAKE1LS. J4E-
1 Uhc. and all kind! of Coitiu. alaay. on hand.
r-n Hoarsen always in resume
C Tuscarawas street Cnolnn. O.
, PHOTOGRAPHER, o., PAR-
tlcular stleolion ctvon to copvuij aim .
IV" i u wS.' ISI.-k. Urd
i . . j, w.i rrnmirf ami Alumna i;ou-
floor--utU Market Saumre. CuUa, O.
TffflS A. v-DONALB. U. B. UOVCEPATHIO
O I'hylci.u,Cutcu,OUio. OlEca in Bank Block
T II. S 1 D D A L L DENTIST. OFFICE IN
I- li., it'. It.i.u Hit?-. Canton. Ohio. All or
.ratio, a in Mi-chautcal Drutlatry per'ormrd til the
1 ..... .nit n.nal lmnmvl manner. H. WOQld C.U
aaparlal attratioa to hia Oold FillinR, in wh en, in
Hi. word, of -A. Ward," he i e-i-ailtd hj frw and
ascll.d liy none.
OCKOKON DKNT1ST A. J. DOCDS, OFFICE
l j iin .t.ira aOo. Lcurr I'W.lry Store, .anion.
Ohio, All operation, connected with the profaa-ion
prorapujp atMnuea to.
EORtiE D. BARTER BROTHER. BASK
1 KttS, honlu Mackat SLrrt, Cautun. Ohio. l(o
rwive l.poila, Loan aoa.y. Buy Uuld, Silver,
Hiinih aud Co iDoand lutereet IHoloa. lixchaur'
itouuhl and Hold. nuv.l! 67
- f U. MiidREOOK, Attorney at Law. and O.-u-
i'l. rral CollccuuK Aunt, Ciutaar, jarpcr ui.
HARVEY LAUOULIN, ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Notary I'uolio and Military Claim Afc.nl. Alli
OCHAEFER LYNCH. ATTORNEYS, HAVE
O formeaano-parineralup in the Practise of Law.
OQwe Cantoo. &tark county. O.
rilORQE E. BALDWIN, ATTORNEY AT LAW,
VJ Caatoa. Ohio. omce in JTuuip a ISnilUi-y,
.ovpoeite thi bl. Cloud Bote!.
1 1ELDEN Jt McKlNI.KY. ATTORNEYS AT LAW
X Cautou, Ohio.
OQice In Trump'. Hulldui
t June xa imi.
MARTIN. ATTORNEY AT LAW, CAN-
A A Canton, Ohio.
onice oppoaite n.. i.ioun ho-
i.i. may s. -ta-iy.
T W. MoCOKl), ATTORNEY AT LAW AND
VI . ti.n.ral Collection Aipul, Alliunce. O. All hii-
a'na.a entrusted to hi. care will receive prompt
attention, un ice in commercial mock up aiatra.
I EOUQB W. RAFF, ATTORNEY AT LAW
F Cauton, Ohio, u.a vrni.iiautl located In
Canton, and will d.vote eaclu.ive allealion to the
practice of his proteaeioa. All bu:cs antm.ted
to him will be dilitf.ntlv aud promptly attended to.
.am in uarler is.w uiura up a-.aira. i
IOSEPH CRKVCISIE. J a.. JUSTCB OF THE
t'eace aad Notary Public. Oltice North-Kaat
oraer, Pobtie aiuare, Cantcn, Ohio, will attend
to drawing dce.1., nortaK..,ow.r. ofattorn.y.
die. la add
lloa to the Cuiilmh, n al.o ape.
Uernuan and French lanjiuagea. He will also pro.
ure paasporta for pervoua wiahinjc to go
IXEUBLE Jfc BKOTllKK. DKAl.-HS IN WATCH-
f ea. Clock.. Jew.irv aiu silver Ware Jtc. Kant
aide of the PuUio Hiuaie Canton. Ohio. te He-
.nainnK done on ahort notice.
J08RFU A. MKVEU, DEALER IS WATCHES,
Clocks, Jw and r-ivcj Articla noithwi
1 urnvr 01 naiiai oiiierr, v-uni'iu, avftw
.Ing of WfttohM. Clocks na Jciwclry .t'rct'ril
ST. CLOUD HOTEL TUoCAKAVv a! Bl Kt-T.
Wert of Court Houmj, Cautou, Ohio. L. W,
Cook Jt Son, Proprietors.
-TJIICHANOK HOTEL. JOHN F1ELDINU. PRO
Pi priatora, at tha Depot, Canton, Oluo. F.
A. Piaao. Clerk.
TAANIEL SOURBECK ALLIANCE HOUSE
XJ at the Btation, Alliance, o. Meals alwaya
keaitinesa on the arrival of tha Cara.
TACKS0N HOTEL. LOUIS OnLIGUER. PRO-
J priator. North Mark.t-bt. Canton, Ohio.
Tt EAL ESTATE. W. C
J 1 1 In , ' . Kftatc Conic, and Building Lots
a. a u..r"ffu iew ltcpot and Machine bhopa.
dice at ibe American UoteL aprs VS'.f.
COUNTY SURVEYOR'S OFFICE
In located with :bo County Kecorder'a
In tba Wikidal Building, north of the old
Court House, Cnnton, Ohio, where he can
be found when in the city ; if not. any bu
ainean wanted can be left with Jacob Kep
liiiKer, Esq., County Keeorder, who will
. five 1U3 notice to the undersiaued.
The law authorlzeit theCouuly Surveyor
to tnka the acknowlfdRUiont of any in-
atrunient of writinx ; he will therefore
write and acknowledge Agreements,
AIortRSRes, Deeds. Ac, 0V0 , at lair prices
mud uuen the shortest m-tice.
J. O. WILLI ARD.
Surveyor of Stark: county,
Canton. Jan. 15 LStiH.
tlie w "
to a '
N. B .
OLD ESTABLISHED HOSPI
TAL On the French aystora.
QUICK CURES and LOW PRICES.
Tweaty Thousand Cured Annually.
Dr. Tell." continued to be conlldentially and
o n.nlted on all forma of prival. diaranea,
at hi. old eatahltahed Hoaoltal. No. 0 Butver atreat,
Allianr. N.w York.
Tw.uty y..r. di-voted to thta partlcnlar branch
practice, enab.e. him to perforin curcaucba.no
oth.r ohvmciao cau: and ha UcllllU-a are auch
Intr In corrrepnaieiieo with the m.l eminent
aiclana or tn. oiu wiiu) lor onMiniuir me .aivat
well a the Intust remedlca tat the diaeaaca. that
can .ffer induceuienta to tha oulortunatcuf a
cure to be obtained at no otn.r omre in Aroerlra.
In 8tiiIi1I1Is. Oouorrbw, Mtrlrture, Kiilariei'ent
Of the Teeliclc, and elpermattc Cord, Hubo, lacer
ated Throat, tnira Noee. Tender Mhlu Bouoa- Cu
aeon. Kitiutitiua, Bile., Ulcer., Abcee, and all
er Impurities of the ny.tcm.
YOU NO Mr.N
addicted to accrrt lial.itn. who have Imnalred
health and daatroved th. vlj;r of their minda,
depriving tnemrelve. of the plraauree or Married
Lire, are notified that tn consulting Dr. T. they
find a friend to couaole, aud a phyaiclaa who
DR. TELLER'S GREAT WORK
or the- Varri.il aad itaoaa conleinplatius; marriaire'
t(0 pagaa full of plates price o ceuta. Bent
all part, anderacai. by mail, poet said. Tha
married ana ton marrieu nappy, a lecture on
or how to choose a partner a complete work
.mid wlery. ltconcalua hundred, of ttcrtUMiw
sefore published 1A cent, enclosed will aecare
copy by return mall.
TO TRB LADIES
Dr. Taller atlli retain, la America tha agency
theaaieof Dr. vicnure Italian JTemale moutbl
Pille, for eloppagca, lrregnlarlllaa and other
.trnctiona In female.
Ob receipt of one dollar, the price ber box,
pill, veil) be eeut by mail or express 10 any part
tne woriu wrcura irom curioaiiy or aamage.
Orllce hour trout linluSpu. aad on Sunday
to 5 p m. . t .
N. B. Persons at a dtntance ran be cared at
by addreuilag Dr. Teller, eucloelns a remittance.
Medicine aerurely packed from ohaervrtlon sent
any part or tno worm. All cases warranted.
charts for sdtlee. Ho atudexits on bey employed.
roitce laxmi auurcaa letters to
J. TaLLER. M. D.
carer St.. Ablaut N.T
s 4 r
. .... .-.'j. .
AUGUST 19, 1868.
EOOPLAND'S GEE HAN BITTI,
HQOFLAND'S GERMAN TONIC.
Prapaied by Dr. C 1C. Jackun, rMladetpala.
Their La trod action Into tela ootu-trjr from Oermaajr
TH .ST CURED TOUK
FATIIKHS ABD MOTHEB3,
And w ill rare von and yonr chUdrem. Ther are
entirely dUtlarentaavaaai awwanaafroai the B-aajr
araparationa now i I tn ut aoantry
eaOrd atttwiti or I il 1 Toe ca. TheT M
no tavern prepa aaaae-aa anaWaa. rat-on, er touilaf
Ilk. on.; hnt good, ao-iet, nUable audlatnea. T
Tkt fi'tmtitt anew w rpa lilfal"
Diseases of the Kidneys.
ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIH,
and mil Ilaaaea aria lux from, at Blaor.
dareaV LlTar, Stotnacr., or
IJirCMITT Or TBM BL00O.
Co net! pa tl on, Iatalonoa. Inward Plies.
Jnxuxieaa or looa vo tm rtoaa. woatu-x
of the Stoma on, JNauaaa. -Laart.
nxn-Piairviat for Food. Fn.la.aa
or Waisht in tha Btomanh.
Soar Imotatione, Sink:.
Ina; Or Tlatteruic at tha
Fit of tha Stomach, Swim
minir of tha Head, Hurried Or
Difficult Breath mtr. Tlutterin at
at the Heart. a-a Chokinc o r
SaffooaticKT A S ana a t Ion
wken la a ,y. V. JJ ln P o a t a r ,
X 1 m n e . e of aaana- Viaion, Dota
ar weta C.Iore tn a Bi.nt, mi
Paia in tha Haayd, Denoiaooy
of Ferepiration. xelio-rneaa
of the Skin and Kree,
Pain in tha Side.
Baok, Cheat, Liimba, etc.
Sudden Pluahea of Heat, Burn.
In in tha Flaah. Constant Imaarimnire
of Jirll and Oreat Depreaaion of Spirits.
Uum talial dmia V -w Umt r VftHW
Oreaac, laaiiw- anlA tmpwr U4.
Hoofland's German Bitters
la entirely eretable, and contains no
lleaer, lc 1. a compound of fluid Mix
ir.rU. Thi Hoots. If rba. and B.rkt
from whlfh (tier eitraru aro nmado
uracil ars then lerwarara to tun
m nnir u fc. weed exnreaslr for trie
an laournetnre ol theae Bitters. Ther Is
mo alconollcsnbstanre orany Kind naeoi
Iw e.aip.BnllDe Iti. Bitters, heart it la
tfc.o oulr Hitters mat can De nseel in
jsmi .hrra aicohella a tins nl an la axs
Hoofland's German Tonic
u a siuk- (. infridUnit if (A Bitttn.
anlA rraa Son's Crw Hum, Orange, W- A u wnd
jmr tst aw diwia at tS Bill", m uu Vn sal
sn aim. an. aiarw w nMn. JTlZ "
IHIM I.IM MMS TWm IKUIMM " ...... ..J " J
.ny .laart siiMrUard for ( run 1A anoiii namtd.
,.1. ihm atKm mr m dmdiMJ mf rant n aim
ym. I"JU TONIC u aVcvtcsJy .m .r (M imm-
. . i - jr ... .!.
f u nfUHf rmruHi .... e. n.
WW u tMqutsu. It u s pianr n . '
kHmw. uAU.rli.tf, end su-tctnal r ''! Aaea
eaajei tt e ea Anetes a. la. sraoiaat . mU aws,
lkr u no taw. j land' Crrwtan
Iter my amnt-mej lit J fcbUiL.
hisU.V .1 . ,.'iLr.iiri,.... ( f-I. .IPC tfo-Hi,
. a r(A -rt- i. tiiJi.:i .'i- tf. .' (nt,-f JrOm nM
v-frr -.ui Dr-iic.iio rhi'f'ren are
iif n.-idTt,f- Ijv iitaiai- tlic i;itira er
sda-lia-. II all. lias, i r I RblliT IiOI
rinri 'f'l. v rmi iiliiXl.l.ieru wim
r. r.'crf mi lt to a -l..-U lurtc monini
oitt, f I. m- mi sir 11 rule Ioiumio, er tv nil
I'M.4t AtM't.j ar Ik.;
r I-uowm, and will rur aii
bad A.'Md A .. a l
i,iMl purt : Imp yr
yii Sr4,M ijao
.luiihlim. y M 1
I I.J m. UlWUf
(A i.lUltl-V lUKHM'
thrrn. II ru 0 houtwt rttiulativa io " anylA.ne
you Mini n- thtf prijMtratMtu.
FROM HON. OEO. V. WOOUWAltD,
C'.n.r J u.llco af th. riupram. Court of Prnn.ylvunli
ruil.aDKi.ruiA. xiurcH 10, 10.1.
1 tnd ' lo..ltaTi German b.Utrt ' u net an tniom-
V. .. r, A..r.i... A.i ( . in J laic, uieul tn dilwrScr,
.A (Ac diprciiv. 01-9.n1, and 0 prcal eencf tn eajct mf
utuiii.'y .ms swat 0 ecrveu unma, ts in iyam.
J mr4 11 . V.
HJto. r. rrao-iw-.
FKOal HON. JAHE3 TH.OM.PSOX,
Judg. of Ui. Buprnia. Court of r.un.ytvaula.
1'aii.i.aL.FBlA. April St. Ilea.
Ieonalder SV Hoonand's
. itlt Ar tMrt 't a ralttfcu
wiiiaiii In ruae iGm ... v of attacks of
- i i 1 1 r uviuepiu
I cau certify I It 1 I rout my sxperlence of
It. ours, wlin reapcci.
FROal REV. JOSKni H. KENNARD.D. D.,
of ih. Tantk Itiiiitiat Church. I'hllaJoluhll
Ik. .I.n.... II... H . 1 A h LdM 'rCMMMlliV
rtqtuaUH u avmaccf my name wu r4c0mntm4anu of
dtjT.rcnl kxnckt of moiicinu, bul rr.arn'i.. lAc practice
mi en mf my mjniropnau tyr, j nam in
..& i . Aw , a clmar ormof tn tartan inctai
MrOar. in mm CM famtUt. of AC kJcultAM of Dr.
Umm Aan&'t German UxlrM, I Utpart fmr one from my
Mull nw -M f I. . I III Cll m W full cunwiciton lAat for tfn-
.ntl (i.blllly of III. velum ami .aproially for Llvar
Comulatul. It la aamrv ss pnaat. and valuaiila
- r . r .lln In kl.Vw. am CUM it may
jau ; tut tutuiuy. 1 mvw mm,
A -cry cncaia-mas to Aoc mujmr
r . B v B . . . ii
rmm su rnbmt eanjc l our; Kr rr l rnoy.
-ItyAt, Aafan. (vale UrfL
VcelCancTl On-man ATrmadiO ere rmvnUrftiUi. Tkm
uine A . tAe ewmafnr. mf C. Iti . JarlnSD en
lAc Awl mf lAc mnUutt wrapper mf math moaim, and tkm
name . tne arUcle WJm in tacM neii mm
Price of the Bitters, tl OO per bottle
Price of th. itiulc, 1 &U per bottle
Or, a naif doxen for 7 so.
Vue tool, la pat uy In quart bottles.
BtnOmct aW tt it Dr. thoilana?$ On men UmmuJU
that arm mm nniscro'v need and Mi AiyAIy reram
mended; end d. nuisnnss-msaw .U.w lAe btrUinfUU
to inauce yuti to laAe 1 i TX,inylAinT cam Ua
may my u jutt at El JJimoa,, Mease.
.... a Lira if mmmf .n it. Themt Ael
due wM m at Ml 6y wjiiui la any locality 14x1s atiacs-
AT THE QEB.MA.Ti MEDICINE BTOttK.
Jfa, B1 AHCll 3TRMKT, FkilaaUlphia.
. CHAS. H. EVANS,
Formerly O. M. JAC3SON tt CO.
Tbese Kemedlee are for sale By Brar
arista. torcaeeuem. and MedUlne Ileal.
are eery wnere.
Bm not eryet U whim wed AA srtcl yew ewy,
anttr Im ft Uu eennase.
THE CANVASS ISSUES.
Senator Doolittle's Milwaukee Speech.
Feli.ow-Citizexs : We have list
ened with profound satisfaction to the
clear, able, and eloquent speech of
Mr. Tildcn. to every sentiment of
which we heartily respond. In fol
lowing him I shall detain you hut a
short time. I shall not speak of the
great iwsue which arte befirc the
rebellion which controlled both men
and parties, nor of the hsues which
arose during the rebellion as to the
best mode of prosecuting the war to
suppress it. All these issues are now
passed into history. I shall confine
myself to the great issue which has
arisen since the rebellion was over,
and which for the last three years has
been, and still continues to be, the
great and paramount issue of the
hour. What is that great and para
mount issue which now divides the
country, anrt demands anil will have
an answer in the coming election?
I will state that issue as h-implyand
concise! v as I etui. The close of the
war, the assassination of President
Lincoln, and the inauguration of Mr.
Johnson all occurred nearly at the
Bftme time, about three years ago. A
plan of pacification, inaugurated by
Mr. Lincoln and continued by Mr.
Johnson, was put in operation, reor
ganizing the State of the South in
accordance with the constitution upon
the civilized white basis. lut upon
the assembling of Congress in Decem
ber, 1SG5, Radicalism seized control of
Congress, under the lead of Stevens
in the House and Sumner in the Sen
ate. Since that time but ono idea,one
purpose, one sentiment, one passion,
one phrenzy has ruled the majority,
and that is : to force universal negro
suffrage up;n the States of the South
against their will. All their speeches,
all their resolutions, all their legisla
tion, all their usurpations, have been
directed to that end, as the one para
mount, all absorbing purpose. To do
that they have declared those States
outside the constitution, and that
their people have no rights under it.
To do that they have abolished all
civil law and civil government even.
To do that they have established abso
luto military despotism, and forms of
trial and modes of oxtorting from wit
nesses, which call to mind the Span
ish Inquisition itself. To do that
they have violated all tlie pledges
made during the war. To do that,
they have violated the terms of par
don and amnesty. To do that they
have kept the Union divided. To do
that they have paralysed the industry
of the South. To do that they have
prevented the restoration of the na
tional credit. To do that they have
maintained a Freedmen's Bureau and
a standing army in the States of the
South, at an annual expense of more
than $.jO,000,000, or more than $1,50
for every man woman and child in
Wisconsin, whereby the State of Avis
consin has already been made to pay
for this Radical attempt to force ne
gro suffrage upon the South that
which for herself she has three times
rejected from four to five millions of
dollars. Yes. fellow-citizens, to force
negro suffrage upon the South, they
would et aside the Constitution ; they
would degrade our republican insti
tutions, and tney would Africanize
and pauperize the States of the South.
To force negro sulTrago upon the
South they abridged by law the juris
diction of the Supreme Court, and
suatched from its decision the case of
McArdle, because they knew that a
mnjority of that court would pre
nounce their reconstruction acta all
usurpations of power not granted by
the Constitution. To do that, and be
cause the President would not lend
himself to do that, they impeached
him, and then, by threats of assassin
ation, endeavored to force Senators to
vote for his conviction. To do that
they wonld centralize all power in
Congress, trample down the just pre
rogatives of the other branches of the
Government, and destroy forever the
rights of the Slates reserved and se
cured under the Constitution. I have
only briefly stated these propositions,
upon each one of which l might dwell
at length. But on this occasion I will
only dwell upon the last for a few
moment., as that is the only point
real danger apprehended by our fore
fathers. I know there aro some per
sons who express suprise iu the stron
gest possible terms when we .peaic
centralizing power in Congress, and
say that the acts of Congress are vio
lations of the Constitution. Is it
thing incredible that Congress should
usurp undelegated power? Who does
not know that it was only from the
usurpations of Congress that our great
ancestors apprehended the overthrow
of our republican system of govern
ment ? Who does not know that has
carefully read the history of republics
when passing under the yoke of
military master, that despotism has
always been preceded by the unbear
able usurpations of legislatures
conventions preparing the way ?
was the domineering spirit of factions
in the Etonian Senate which prepared
tho way for Ca-sar to cross the Rubi
con. It was the fanaticism, folly, and
usurpations of the long parliament
which allowed. Cromwell to enter
with his train bands, and in telling
them "the Lord had no further need
of them," to disperse them. It was
the same usupations of the French
convention which, outraging all
rights and liberties of the citizen,
made it easy for Napoleon to do
same thing, and sustained him in
it by the almost unanimous voice
of the people of France. In the very
nature of our institutions, usurpations
f power by tho judicial department
or by the executive are made morally
impossible. The power of impeach
ment is in Congress, and is held over
both ot the other departments.
power to raise money is in Congress
alone, and the judiciary and executive
can only administer and execute laws
passed by Congress, w ith whom all
must originate. But with tlie legis
lative department, composed of large
numbers and conscious of power, the
natural tendency is always to enlarge
hat power, to trespass beyond it3
defined boundary ; to trespass on the
other departments, upon the rights of
the States, the liberties of tlie people.
Here is the real danger of all repub
lics. Our fathers saw and felt t'ois.-
Many in the constitutional conven
liou maintained that, lor self prelec
tion against this natural tendency to
congressional encroachment, the ex
ecutive ought to he armed with an
absolute veto. "Without thin," said
Mr. Wilson, "the legislature can at
any moment sink it Into mere exist
ence." So Mr. Madison's proposition
that if two-thirds or three-fourths
bhould be required to overrule tho
objectious of the executive, it would
answer the same purpose as an abso
lute negative. Mr. Wilson ind oth
ers, con tended that it required a large
proportion of each, house to overrule
the veto ; st might do in peaceable
times ; but there might be tempestu
ous moments in which animosities
may run high between the executive
and legislative branches, and in which
the iormer ought to he entitled to de
fend itself. Mr. Madison, whose wis-
dv.i impresses us in proportion as we
read his writings, while he was unwil
ling to give the executive alone an
absolute veto, was in faTor of associ
ating with him the iudtres of tho
Supreme Court.and authorizing them
together to wield that power. Mr.
Madison observed that "the great
difliculty in rendering the executive
competent to its own defence aro:;e
from the nature of republican govern
ment" "an association of the judges
in his revisior.ary function would both
double the advantages and diminish
the danger, it would also enable the
judiciary department the better to de
fend itself against regislativo en
croachment whether the object of
the revisionary powar was to retrain
the legislature from infriniring on the
co ordinate departments, or on the
rights of the people at large ; or from
passing laws unwise in tneir princi
ple or incorrect in their form the
utility of annexing the wisdom and
weight ot tho judiciary to the executive-seemed
Mason was for giving all possible
weight to the revisionary institution.
"The executive power ought to be
well secured against legislative usur
pations on it. The purse and tlie
sword onght never to get into tho
same hands, whether legislative or
executive." A second effort was made
by Mr. Wilson after the first had fail
ed. Mr. Madison seconded the motion,
considering that it would "be useful
to the community at lar.e, as an ad
ditional check against a pursuit of
those unwise and unjust measureo
which constituted so great a portion
ol our calamities." He said : "If any
solid objection could be urged against
tne motion, 11 must be on the suppo
sition that it tended to.give too much
strength, either to the executive or
judiciary. He did not think there.
was the least ground for this appre
hension. It was too much more to bo
apprehended, thac notwithstanding
this co-operation of the two depart
ments, the legislature will still be an
overmatch for them. Experience in
all the States had evinced a powerful
tendency iu the legislature to absorb
all power into its vortex. This was
the real source of danger to the
American Constitution.and suggested
the necessity of giving every defen
sive authority to the other depart
ments that was consistent with re
publish principles." (2 Vol. Madison
Papers,llG3.) Governor Morris con
tended that the interest of our execu
tive is so inconsiderable and so transi
tory, and his means ol defei.diugit so
feeblo, that there is the justest ground
to fear his want of firmness in resist
ing encroachments. He was extreme
ly appienensive mat the auxiliary
firmness and weight of the judiciary
would not supply tho deficiency. He
concurred in thinking tho public lib
erty iu greater danger from legislative
usurpations than from any other
source. It has been said that the
legislature ought to be relied on
the proper guardians of liberty. Tho
answer -was short and conclusive.
Either bad laws will be pushed or not.
Oa the latter supposition no check
will be wanted. On the former,
strong check .will bo necessary
this is tho proper supposition. When
objected by Mr. Martin that, as
constitutionality of laws would come
before the Judges of the Supremo
Court in their judicial capacity, and
thus to associate thorn with the exec
utive would give them a double ca
pacity, Mr. Martin, in reply, said:
"If constitutional discrimination
the departments on paper were
sufficient security to each against en
croachments upon the others, all fur
ther provisions would indeed be su
rfluoue. But experience had taught
.i:.. acm i
a distrust of that security, and that
it is necessary to introduce such
balance ol powers and interests
will guarantee the provisions on pa
per." (lb. 1,197.) To close this refer
ence to the opinions of the gn at men
who made the Constitution, Govern-
Mcrris said : "The most virtuous
citizen will often, as members of
legislative body, concur in measures
which afterward.-;, in their private
capacity, they will be ashamed of.
Encroachments of the popular branch
of the Government ought to ha guar
ded against." "If the execu five
overturned by the pupular branch,
happened in England, the tyranny
of one man will ensue." lib. vol.
p. 1,330.) Mr. Wilson was most
nrfhpnisivo nf n rlieenliitmn rf
prehensive of a dissolution of
VTOvernnient itom ine legislature
f . . r . i , i i
swallowing up all the other powers,
(lb. 1,330.) A motion to requre -three-fourths
instead ot two-thirds to over
rule the dissent of the President
now adopted, there being ayes G,
noe. 4. (Ib. 1,337.) Subsequently-
committee reported a constitution
only t wo-thirds of each House
to approve a bill (lb. 1,518), and tho
constitution with this provision was
adopted If that power of an abso
lute veto for which Madison, Hamil
ton, Morris, Wilsou.and others so
earnestly contended for in the con
vention had been granted to the Pres
ident and Supreme Court, for two
years only after the surrender of
General Lee, every State would this
day have been represented in Con
gress by loyal men, the Union would
have been completely restored, and
six per cent, bonds would have com
manded a premiun iu gold in every
money centre of the world. I would
not be understood as advocating an
enlargement of the veto power., be
cause in a particular emergency and
for a brief period it would operate
wisely. It is better that we should
suffer great evils than to have im
pressed upon us what might in the
long run be still greater. But I do
maintain that it is the duty of the
people to compel Congress to respect
and maintain in their full vigor the
rights and independence of tlie exec
utive and judiciary departments and
the reserved rights of the States, as
provided in the Constitution, not
simply because it is there expressed
iu words, but because it is essential to
that balance of power necessary to
the maintenance of liberty under a
Republican system of government.
Upon this great issue which I have
s'.ated, between a restoration of the
Union of States under the Constitu
tion and Radical reconstruction upon
the ruins of States outside the Con
stitution, based upon the universal
and unqualified suffrage of ignorant
and half civilized negroes, where do
we stand? Where do our candidates
stand? we know where Seymour
and Blair stand upon this question.
They stand for the Union of the States
under the Constitution, with their
rights, dignity and equality unim
paired, They ought to be, and in my
opinion they will be elected. But
where stands General Grant? Two
years and a half a ago he stood with
its. Mr. Doolitlle concluded with a
repetition of the fact that both Gen
Grant and Gen. Sherman authorized
him to warn tho people of this State
against the consequences of Radical
reconstruction the latter, (General
Sherman) being present at Madison
and nodding his assent when thai
warning was repeated to the people
The speaker further alleged that the
prediction then made that nothing
but a standing army would prevent
eivil war under existing measures, is
now being actually verified by the
presence of that army in tho South,
and by tlie attempt of Congress to
arm the negroes) against the whites-
a condition of things which must be
na perpetual as the power of Radical
ism iu the country.
Democratic Mass Meetings.
The Slate Democratic Executive
Committee have made the following
HON. GEO, H, PENDLETON'S APPOINTMENTS,
Hon. George II. Pendleton will ad
dress the people upon the political is
sues, as follows :
At Hamilton, Sutler couufy, Tues
day, September 1.
At Springli.id, Clarke county, Wed
nesday, September 2.
At Greenville, Darke county, Thurs
day sseptemuer S.
At Kenton, Hardin county, Friday
At Fremont, Sandusky county, Sat
urday, beptem ber o.
At Cleveland, Monday, Sept. 7.
At Wooster, Wayne county, Satur
day September 8.
At Delaware, Delaware county.
Wednesday, September y.
COL. GEO. W. MoCOOK'S APPOINTMENTS.
Col. George W. McCook, with oth
ers, will atldress the people of South
era Ohio and West Virginia :
At Point Pleasant, Saturday, Au
At Pomeroy, Monday, August 21
At . Parkersburg, Wednesday, Au
And wiil speak at Marietta, Thurs
day, August 27.
At Athens, Friday. August 2S.
At Iiogan, Saturdav, August 20.
At Lancaster, Monday, August 31
At New Lexington, Tuesday, Sep
At Circleville, Wednesday, Sept
At Washington, C. II. Thursday
At Wilmington, "Friday, Sept. 4.
At Morrow, Warren county, Satur
day, September u.
At Spring Valley, Greene county
Monday. September 7.
At London, Tuesday, September
urtner announcements ot me-f-ting:
and speakers will he made herafter.
E. F. [...].
W. WEBB, Sec'y.
Daniel T. Lawson, Esq.
j Democrat and well-wisher of
! country in the 17th Congressional D;s
or I trk'c-. Let us all go to work and
Ihe Democratic Congressional Con
volition which met at Wellsville
Tuesday, did a good day's work
nominating as ine Democratic cand
date for Congjess in this district, Dan
lei 1. l.awsou, Ksq., of W eilsrille.
Mr. Law.son is one of the be I iih
in the district, lie is courteous, gen
tlemanly and moral in his character.
His Democracy is pure i'.nd untainted.
He is opposed to paying other people's
taxes, and believes that all property,
UOJltl;j incuided, snouitt bear its jtist
proportion of all kinds ot ffx-jti.;n.
'1U0 believes that bonds should
bonds included, should bear its jtist
redeemed i:i the same kind of cur-
; rency they were purchased with.
short, the nomination of Air. I.awsnn
I is one eminently fit to be made, and
one worth v of the smin.:i-l r.f pwrv
a i V" uil ciceiing
Uo f,u.. vvlsole duty.
The proceedings of the Convention
he found in our local column.
Keep the Facts Before the People.
1 rhe COsit of the Wur nu Nav'
' partmenls since the Republicans have
been in Power is as fellows.
War Dept.. N
18G1 $1(511,157, 79-1
. 08(5,1 43, .30
. . 84,S,-2y2,7:J.:J
. .; 114,211,851
quiring A merchant, a verjUsIng lor a
adds, "Lads who part their hair
the middle, need not apply."
The Payment of the Bonds in Greenbacks
-A Real "Case in Point."
A great public question vas elucidated in
strikhjg maimer the other day during the
progress of a private conversation. The de
tails of a transaction then alluded to, are
stated below with strict accuracy, ami the
transaction itself illustrates the connection
between the Government and a large class
of its creditors.
A glass manufacturer from Pittsburgh, was
few days" since iu the counting room of a
Louisville house w ith which ho has done a
large business for twenty years past. Iu a
conversation with his old friend, the Louis-
ille merchant, he remarked that he was not
pleased .with tlie nomination Of Grant, and
would not support him unless Pendleton
should be the opposing candidate.
"In tlmt case," said he, "I shall vole for
Gi ant, because I contributed to the support
f the Government in the hour of its distress
and Mr. Pendleton would compel me to ac
cept Greenbacks for the bonds which I hold.
That would be repudiation." .
I remember that investment of yours,"
said the Louisville merchant. "You sold
$10000 in gold at 285 in 1864, and bought
gold bearing United States Bonds, for which
you paid 94 in greenbacks. "
"Exactly so," said the Pittsburgh gentle
"Then," said his friend, "yon exchanged
your $10,000 in gold for $28,200 in green
backs, and these you exchanged for $30,-
000 in United Slates bonus. On these bonds
the Governmeiit lias annually paid you in in-
ercst $1,800 in gold, which is 18 pel cent.
per annum oil your investment m Govern
ment seci'tities. Your interest in four yeats
has returned into your pockets 7,200 of
your 10,000 gold dollars, aad you claim that
the Government owes you $30,000 more in
gold! If in four years you received $37,-
200 in return for $10,000, your patriotism
will be well rewarded indeed."
I am not responsible for the bad man
agement of the Government," raid the Pitts
burgh gentleman. "I was financierins: for
myself and not for the Government, and I
only ask it to keep its engagement, as I keep
"But while you were financiering for
yourself," said his friend, "you should have
observed the striking fact that while the
bonds promised gold for the interest, they
did not specify the money in which the prin
cipal was to be paid. Moreover the green
backs .with which you bought these bonds
bore this legend :
"litis note U a lerial lender for all
debts, public and private, except duties
on imports, and i.itcrcsl on the public
Eveiy one of thote notes which has pas
sed through your hands before you bought
the bonds, and since, has been a notice ser
ved on you by the Government that the
principal of your bonds is payable in green
backs. Accordingly you see the Govern
ment paying its ether debts in greenbacks.
So it paid the soldier for enduring toils, and
braving dangers. Even Hie pitiful pension
of the disabled private is paid ia greenbacks;
and the widow is paid in greenbacks for the
lost labor of the husband who lies moulder
ing in a soldier's grave What have you
done that the Government shall make au ex
ception in your favor V
"I hold its bonds," replied the glass man
ufacturer, "and, though the bonds may fail
to specify anything of the sort, yet there is
an implied obligation, whenever a Govern
ment issues such bonds, that the principal
shall be paid in gold. "
"But," replied the gentleman, ''that im
plied obligation is directly negatived by the
inscription ou the greenbacks ; negatived
also by the wording of the bonds which
carefully specifies gold for the interest, and
carefully omits any specification as to how
the principal shall be paid ; thus leaving the
point optional with the Government. More
over, the greenbacks themselves are notes,
bonds, 'promises to pay' which the Gov
ernment is as much obliged to pay hi coin
as any other description of bonds whatev
er. If the Government substitutes its green
back notes for its bouds iu your possession,
you hold against it as valid an obligation as
you held before, and have no right whatev
er to cry 'repudiation.'
"The Government will he able to redeem
the greenbacks iu coin as soon as it will be
able to pay your bonds iu coin. Its neces
sities compel it to give its creditors promises
instead of pat. It is for you to show why
it should give you interest hearing notes and
compel its other ci editors to accept notes
which thaw no interest. It is fair to show
why the people shall be taxed to pay inter
est on what the government owes you,
while they get no interest ou the notes
which they hold against the Government.
in what respect is your claim more just or
sacred than the'rs !
"Xow, suppose the Government takes
your bonds at their face, and pays you 30
000 in greenbacks. You can exchange that
sum for $21,400 in gold. You will receive
more than double the sum invested four
years ago, and upon which the Government
has paid you usury at (he rate of 18 per cent
per annum. My good friend, you have no
good reason for calling this 'repudiation!'
When so liberal a settlement is proposed you
havc.no right to demaud $9,000 more gold
than is 'nominated in the bond' shall he
wrung from the labor of your country for
your private emolument. As a just business
man you should not set up such a claim
against a private individual, aud you could
not legally collect it. The obligation of
your bonds, as you construe it, against the
public, wouldconycrt them, and the Gov
ernment iir-elf, iuto instruments of extortion
and inordinate suppression.
"This implied obligation with 'which you
propose to piece out the actual obligation
the Government, applies with far more force
and justice to the claims of the soldier who
remit red personal service, and devoted their
lives to the public defcuse. But you, and
the party with which you at't do not call
repudiation to pay tiiim in greenbacks for
the blood they shed and the limbs they lost
You prefer the least meritorious class of the
public creditors; and for those who have
aready grown rich off the necessities of the
Government, you demand exorbitant 'addi
tional premium.. The scant, wages and. re
wards of the poor who have toiled for the
Government, aad who have bled and Buffer
ed for it, you would pay in greenbacks!"
As lie listened to this argument iu favor
of what he termed 'repudiation,' the Pitts
burgh gentleman bethought him that
twenty years he had known the good
merchant to be a man who would part with
his last txuV and coin his body, to. pay
bond, . die? tiTOsetl a moment with 1 he air
a niau'who he-ius somediiag which, he, must
ponder more at leisure ; and then he chang
ed the conversation.
Democratic Congressional Convention.
The Demoer&cy of the 17th Congressional
District met' in Delegate Convention, at
Wellsville, August 11th, at 2 o'clock p. u.
On motion J. II. S. Trainer, Esq., of
Jefferson county was elected President, and
C. X. Allen, of Jefferson, Secretary, and
A. McGregor, Esq., of Stark county, C.
Ferrell, of Carroll, and J. W. Britton, of
Columbiana, Assistant Secretaries.
The counties were called for a list of their
delegates ; when on motion it was ordered
that each election district be entitled to cast
one vote. The list of delegates were then
called, and each county was shown to be
fully represented as follows :
Columbiana County : E. Biadshaw, J.
Montgomery, James Lcstin, John Reed, J.
Stewart, J. Ilassen, C. V. Crow, M.Deeler,
J. II. Wallace, J. Robinson, J. AV. Britton,
G. W. Grim, P. Rodgers, J. II. Quinn, E.
Cleppenger, T. J. Walton, J. Dillisgbaugh,
J. D. Shannon.
Stark County : L. Stump, Job IIaney,A.
Henderson, John Carson, Henry Walser, L.
Alexander, ,C. T. Walker, G. P. MtCaddcn,
S. Snyder, A McGrj gor, John Tinsley, G.
Ileadley, Daniel Moorehead, S. Krider, S.
S. Mc-Parrcu, S. Beatty, L. Raber, John
Steel, W. U. Knotts.
Carroll County : Jolin Cameron, A. It.
Haines, E. McGuire, A. Batten, W. S.
Potts, D. Huston,. C. Morehead, II. L.
Cogsil, C. FerralL D. It. Sherod, T. J. Mc-Cahr,
J. Snow, J. Moore, J. Carson.
Jefferson County : George Wells, S. M.
MeMillen, J. II. S. Trainer, Henry Gouker,
Jacob Hoffman, Aiidersoti Jump, Jain.-s
Ilindman, John Litten, Jr., S. Wilson,
William Clark, F. A. Adams, John Gault,
Wcstley Flenuiken.Robert Hill, J. L. Flem-
niken, C. Ball, Jacob AVnght, J. S. Ball,
A. S. Bishop.
On mol ion, E. McGuire of Carroll, J. II.
Wallace, of Columbiana, S. M. MeMillen of
Jefferson and A. McGregor of Stark county,
were appointed a Committee on Resolutions.
The Convention then proceeded to the
nomination of a candidate for Congress. D.
T. Lawtson, Esq.. of Columbiana, was an
nounced, as candidates.
Col. Geo. W. McCook was also announ
ced as a candidate, but he at once declined
the proffered honor. The name of Dr. L,
L. Lamborn of Stark county, was then ; rc-
seyted as a candidate, as was also the name
of J. II. S. Trainer, Esq., of Jefferson comi
ty, but Mr. Trainer positively declined being
a candidate, and his name was withdrawn,
A. delejrate from Siark county announced
the name of J. II. Wallace, Esq., of Colum
biana county, but Mr. Wailace declined be
ing a candidate, and, iu a short speech urg
ed that Coh McCook shauld accept the nom
ination of the Convention. But the Colonel
preemptorily declined, and said that under
no circumstances would he allow his name
to be used by the Convention, as it would
be impossible for him, were he to accept the
proffered nomination, to stump the District.
as he had already as many appointments to
speak, in this and other States, as would oc
cupy his whole time from now until tho
election, and that when he said he was not
a candidate he meant it.
Mr. Lamborn's name was withdrawn by
the Stark county delecation, and Mr. Law
son was nominated by acclamation, on mo
tion of Mr. MeMillen of Jefferson county.
Mr. Adams moved that a committee of three
be appointed to wait on Mr. Lawson and in
form him of his unanimous nomination.
Mr. Adams of Jefferson, Mr. Alexadner of
Stark, and Mr. Quhm of Columbiana, were
appointed said Committee.
Mr. Lawaon appeared aud was introduced
to the Convention. He thanked them for
the honor conferred upon him, and accepted
the nomination in a neat and very appropri
ate speech of about fifteen minutes dura
tion. The Committee on Resolution reported
the following resolutions, which were unan
imously adopted, after which the Convention
1. Resolved, That the Democracy of the
17th Congressional District of Ohio, heartily
indorse the platform of principles adopted
by the National Democratic Convention late
ly assembled at New York, and the nomina
tion of Horatio Seymour for President, and
Francis P. Blau: for ice President ; and we
pledge ourselves to do all in our power to se
cure their election.
2. Resolv3D, That if greenbacks were,
and are good enough for husbands and fath
ers, mothers and sons ; if greenbacks are
good enough to pay soldiers ; if greenbacks
are good enough to pay pensions ; it tney
they arc crood enough for farmers,. mechan
ics and merchants, they are good enough
the pampered bondholders, who made the
war a stepping-stone toward the e3laulisli
ment of a monied oligarchy.
3. Resolved, That the best interests
the labor and industry of this Republic, de
mand the withdrawal of tlie National Bank
currency and the substitution of greenbacks
or legal tender notes m their place.
Tjik Clinton (Mass.) Couranl gives
the details of a horrid case of cruelty
in Harvard. A Mrs. Mary Wood
ward has been before the Clinton po
lice court, on complaint of the Select
men of Harvard, for abusing her slep
sou, aged six years. The child has
been whipped by the hour at a time
with a heavy stick. On one of the
warmest days of July, the uufeeling
mother went to a neighbor's house
and drew three buckets of cold water
from a well, and seizing the child, re
nioveil his clothes, aud placing it in
tub dashed the water upon its head
She took it by its feet and held
head in the water as long as she dared
to thus treat it. It was also proved
that receutly the cat brought a mead
ow mole into the house, which
mother cooked and compelled the boy
to eat. Mrs. Woodward, in court,
said it was not a mole, but a rat. She
was held in $1,000 for trial at the Su
A IIiGir Phickd Book. A special
telegram to the Philadelphia ' Post,
The Tribute Book to tho memory
oi -resident Liincotn, got up by Sec
retary Seward, has Deen printed at
cost to tne u-overnment or $37,o0
volume. A very large number
been printed and a copy will be sent
every government and nationality
jno sucn book aa that was ever
Xirintetl in the world before.
Tint Democratic (Pa.) Watchman
publishotl at Bellefonte, says :
"Within a circle of five miles from
this place, we have the names of forty
three men who have all . their
voted with the opposition, and
are earnestly working for the success
oi tseytnour anu .niair," . ..
iSimilar changes are going' on
over the country, and the downfall
radicalism is decreed.
"DISGRACEFUL AND OUTRAGEOUS."
"DISGRACEFUL AND OUTRAGEOUS." Letter from President Lincoln-His
Opinion of Carpet-Bag Congressmen.
In Governor Seymour's letter of ac
ceptance, ho calls to mind the fact
that there is "hardly an able man who
iclped to build , up tbe Republican
party who has not . had occasion to
warn it against its excesses." A roost
market! illustration of the truth of
Governor Seymour's fctatement, is
furnished in the following letter of
President Lincoln :
EXECUTIVE MANSION. WASHINGTON, November 21, 1862.
Dear Sift : Dr. Kennedy, bearer
of this, has som' apprehensions that
peaeral. olheers, uot citizens of Lotwi-
ana, may be set up as eaneiieiates for
congress in that State. . iu my view,
there could be no possible, object in
such an election. We do not particri-
arly need members or Congress from
those States. to enable- us to get along
witn legislation here. YyJiat we do.
want is conclusive evidence that re-
speotable citizexs op Lousiaxa are
willing, to bo members of Oohm'esti.'
and to swear to support the .Constitu
tion, and that other respectable eidi-z-.-ns
are willing to vote for them and
send them. To send a PARCEL, OF
NORTHERN MEN here as Repre
sentatives, elected, would be under-
tood, (and perhaps really po) at the
point of the bayonet,- WOULD BE
DISGRACEFUL and OUTRAGE
OUS; antl were I a member of Con
gress qere, I would vote again'st
AllMITi'IXci ANY JstCir. MAN TH A
"Yours very tralv,
HON. G. F. SHEPLEY."
The , deceased President foresaw
the purposes of the Carpet-Bag ad
venturers who are now imposing
themselves on th country as. repre
sentatives from States in which they
are strangers. He brands, the at
tempt to fill the Southern- seats in
Congress with "a parcel of. Northern
?hi" as "disgraceful and outiia
geo us." He adds with emphasis,
tha tif ho wero member of Congress he
would l'vote against admitlingany such
man to a seal." This protest has had
no effect on the leaders of his party!
Iiike the admonitions of Judge Chase,
it has been cpit upon anel elisregarded
Desperate men are at the helm, & are
unmindful of everything except what
gives promise of personal advantage
or party aggrandizement.
The Purposes and Plans of the Revolutionary
Senator Garjett Davis.of Kentucky,
concludes a letter to a political meet
ing with this vigorous exposure of the
plans and purposes of the revolution
ists: . .
Twelve months ago General. Grant
was opposed to the whole aevolution
ary conspiracy of Congress, and par
ticularly to its investing the negro
poDulation with political power. He
then had no sympathy with the revo
lutionists, he condemned their policy
and purposes, and they denounced
him. But as it became apparont'that
their mountain ot political crime, was
too huge for one of the original broth
erhood to carry in a. Presidential
canvas, they got their reluctant, con
sent to make General Grant their can
didate ior the Presidency. They
reasoned, that the strength which his
bloody laurels gave him with the
masses, his command of tho army
tho General, Congress having virtual
ly deposed the President as Comman
der-in-Chief, and his consequent
ability to control the whole negro
vote of the Southern States," aided
he would be by the Freedmen's Bu
reau, would enable them to elect him;
his utter ignorance of all statesman
ship and the affairs of the Govern
ment would necessarily place him,
it elected, under their pupilage. They
concluded he was a marvelously prop
er man for their purposes, and they
made overtures that he should become
their candidate for the Presidency,
and Grant fell as did the angel3
heaven by the sin of ambition and
consented to become the Presidential
candidate of the revolutionists.
All States are entitlcel to choose
aggregate of 317 Presidential electors.
The whole number of the ten South
ern States is 70; and the revolutionists
expect their elections to' be so con
trolled that the negro vote will cnoose
them, and all for Grant. One hund
red and fifty-nine electors would be
majority of the whole number, and
would elect a President." The revolu
tionary leaders boldly proclaim that
Seymour may receive lo8 electoral
votes, all chosen by white men and
tlie State Government of white men,
and Grant have but 89 electors chosen
by white men and their governments;
yet, if he receive the 70 electoral votes
from ten negro governments of
Southern States, he shall be inaugurA
ted Into the ofiiceof President at
cannon's mouth. Then, not the con
stitutional constituency would make
the President of the L nited States
but the nerrroes, the army, and Gen.
Grant would make himself .President
in defiance of the Constitution,
would move over its broken frag
ments to invest him, not with'
first office of a free people, . but with
the American people.
The revolution then sweeps on.
it is not yet accomplished, and will
not bo until General Grant is carried
through that mockery of an elecliou,
and installed into the office of Presi
dent. He will then bo Imperator
sway an empire, but because of
own ignorance, necessarily-by pimjis
and parasites. Congress, like the sen
ate of Rome, will bee me but an eni-
gfi the real centre or power wilt
Ctesar,-Imperator; and when -hi
incompetent, out lias a 'aejanus
hss favorite, Sejauus will rnle,?n
When General Graot is thus elected
and inaugurated President, then
the revolution or our Uovernment
complete and permanent, and a loner,
dismal night of despotism brood
our country. The defeat of that elec
tion and Inauguration will ' not
arrest the revolution, but deft'at'
forever, in wlmt-portends tfi 'be
day of its final. triumph, and restore
to our w hole people tntur constitution,
1 n.,..li ' T It n n,Anfiv.t : V. AIT
and liberties. ' The greatest, holiest
service that the true patriot ''can' ren
der his country, is to use all the riieanfl
in hid power jo, , prevent; the, revtilui
tionists from completing their work,
by such an election of 'Grant 'to
Presidency ; mnd"S,TXKT,TJO0 of white
imtrletlc freeanon will give ttieln
their forl;un,(ir' ,d; .Jhr -.sacred,
to the performance of his duty,
beyond an estimate.
Having lately rfcelvrff aiiew enpply pTX6lf ifr 'j
EKIAL, Is now XurrisheAJji-a aVylo eqaal to mlim
country office hi Ohlo,'havts
...... ., 1 .
And a full asrorttnent of Ike latest styles af tnt
with the ueual iacilittoa for-dot-r'' work of arery
description in the best of stjjeiod Jeaeenah
as can bo -dune in' any ftrcVcli ctty trfflct
CARDS, PAPEE, XHVELOrES, ft..,
..-,..' . swmr'iy.ciiton'iidiidr':'-''::Cbn
In the. .town ff Andover,' in the
county of Ashtabula, fifty men, here
tofore Radicals, have joined tho Dem
ocratic Club and that the county will
cast 1,000 more Denroeratic votes thii
year than ever before? Ohio Is "dead
sure" for Seymour and Bluir. .
General Grant has accepted the free
gifts of big houses at St. Louis, Gale
na, Philadelphia and Washington,
and with the exception of the latter
nelets them all at high rents, thus
showiog that thrift in his ca.se follows
fawning. lie has. recently, however,.
declared he, intends to reside in Sr,i
Louis, as there will be no inducement
to retain-or require him in WTashio;'
ington after March -1. . ; '. : .
A Radical paper deelarfs that Gran
has notjxadva personal : quarrel in
twenty-years. About that time, bow
er, he and a creature named Zftchtt
riah Chandler, a' Detroit! counter-hop- -per,
had a street fight in that city, in
which both got' Whipped, ; .In pallia
tion it may tip stated , fJui't both vei
their own lA'prst .enemies, iout that
time, 'i he reason that Grant has got
along. so peaVeiully is to', hey. fi.nnd.in
the TennysoUian 'seiit'iiiiont tTmt 'tis
"Weakness to betroth-' with" weaK
ness."--'- v ::.::;! o ;..!!
The genus carpet-bugger is a man
with a lank head of tiry hair, a lank
ston.ac.h and long legs-, club knees'
ahtf at;lay feel, dried legs ''and : lank"
jaws, with eyes like a fish, and uii-:uh
like a shark. Add to ths, a habit of"
sneaking and dodging about in un
known places habiting with negroc-;
in dark dens and back streets a lo-.k,
like a hound, and tlie smell ef a po
A carpet-bag Senator from Ala
bama went to draw his allowance ut;
stationery, e. He affected fooise 'iy
letter, plain and gilt-edged, thick ar rl
thin note paper, sealing-wax, got "a
penknife, red tape, cologne fur Irs.
wife, until there was a goodly pihv
The attendants considered they had'
done Ihf fair thiug for the carpet-bag-"!
ger and enough ; but to theirurprise.
ho began pulling off a pair of boots.
revealing a eirre.?pmnliiig pair of dir y
feet, and inquired if he could not have"!
his boots half-soled somewhere in the.,
Congressional menagerie. Such are"
the ingenious ideas of the 'trooly loll.'.'-
A Bridgeport (Conn.) firm received
a large invoice of Grant and Colfax
badges and in two days had to sent
them back to be exchanged ' for Sey"
raour and Blair badges. Of the latter. .
in one elay they sold five hundred oi .
the former iu two days they sold ex-
actly five. Let us have peace.
They are running one Bates and one
Lippincott lor radical Treasurer and
Auditor in Illinois, and the Quincy,
Whig (Radical) admits the former has
been indioted ior perjury, and the lat-i
ter murdered a maivin California.
Mr. Jno. Manning, hitherto a prom- !
inent Radical of Clinton, New Jersey,
abandons that party "because it has-
shown itself Incompetent to restore
peace ana secure the fruits of victory
since the war.'L A very gootl and true
It ia astonishing how many young
men are coming out for Seymour and
Blair. 'The romance of Fremont's
career, and the Wide Awake nonsense
of the Lincoln campaign, allured a'
gootl many, but this year there is not
enough enthusiasm among the Radi
cals, to coax an infant to the front'
window. Tho young men are with
the Democratic party this fall, and
every one we. know of who is to cast
cast his first vote will cast it for 1
Seymour and Blair. The hurrah is ;
all taken out of the other side. :
The Radical clubs are called Tan '
ners in compliment to Jesse R., and
Butchers in compliment to the Son. ;'
It is reported that Forney has been
telegraphing South for a massacre.
The Pail Mali Gazette, in a very alVv
article in favor of Governor Seymou '
summarizes the issue in America i;: '
these.woids : '""It is not, therefore, f ';'
immediate results of this ek'ctioi'. t! ' r
are of such "moment to the' future' i
the United States. What constitutf
its importance is the indication It will '
afford whether constitutional freedom !1
or Democrat- absolutism have m.t !
charms for a majority of the Arnei i
can people." '
Here aro the Sgure3 to show the im
mense Democratic gains In one year
in Louisville, Ky. : ' -
Helm (Democrat).'. ; .".
Barnes (Radical). '. : . .
Kiukead (Third parly)
: ' 469
Stevenson's net majority. .
. . .3,001
Democratic gain in one year...... .4,091,, ,..
During the seventy-three years pre
vious to the war, the totai expenses of.i
the Government were $1,400,000,000..
During the three tinee the war under."
Radical- rule ..thei expenses -(and. the-
stealings) have Leen $l,0u0,000,000.
Ashley. lias uiaelesuch e exmfounded
fool of. himself that the Toledo Bads
intend '.lucking, hini overboard, and
will nominate -a new man for Con- :
gresa.. . t.,. -,; . - ,
A truly " loii " gentleman, canvas
ing a railroad train in Wisconsin, ;
found one . solitary . vote for Grant. :
Naturally they fraternized, and at tho
end of the route the canvasser mifwed
his pocket book. ' '. : .-
In.. day. county,- -.M Usduri, there
have. hithersi): -been .!'() taxpayern,
ana e,:i!yi33 -votsrs under Radical '
proscription.. 1 As that proscription- '
lias been removed, and a3 the propdr.
ticru of heretofore, disfranchised meu .
has been equal in other counties, no
small estimate will cover the De.no- '
cratic wujority iu (Missouri tid-i fall.
t A Wk-oley siilt does not please Bat-''
er.----i-: -. h.'t v - . v. ;:' )
The London Sett urd (' 11? view truly "
'Says: "The American House of Rep-
(n'ta-rives Stands io.wer in morality.
stafesAiaiishijv than, any' simij-dc "'
lib fy 'i'ri' CiVi1! teed 'coiin t l ie's. " -' ' '' l; 1
1 , NVJjoy pvftv-W, Orant reached, peri)V j
. -, I1' ,.'l- I ,- .I... 1 I., I l.'..ft 1 'T--
ver, Colorado, au tne soiuiers or (Join- .
pany B.'ThIrJi!vnts. weK:it'a'r-1
ed in rafsiogt aj;HoynrtiuBiandi-sialrj w
The General lelt unable to re
main in that town or even to alight
from the coach.