Newspaper Page Text
A. M'CnECOR & SON,
TF.lOIS, OF BUIlSCUirTION.
CASH, IH ADVAXCE. - - - -
A ra.lnre to notify a rliotHlr-uance at the J f
U. 1: mo i-ufcar-ribel for will w
. ... .a,Awcmrnl or u.va-ri.lioo.
tnta nTr will r. rlieontinoed at
aption of t'n iu.lili---.'.er.
" ' " ARCI11TKCT.
-."."i'lVNCUEUY. 1LA1N AM op AMKN
1 1 1 rUist-rcr. Cintou. Ohio. I!. ti-ri-l..-.-. r .
1lA K-ir.V:t Ja. S.t: 1-or.er. A. rb,...
C- v.ftuU. .
"V 7IuTTk"ai: lUTKC'T. VF.NN (MAKRI.E
V..'MYF.n. Aiu iUT.MT, Clove
U.ul. out... U:Vu-.. 10 1 sui--rt..r N.
.. villi -
I . lit". I'i".
, t I'.i'.r Wert of t'i
-lay m ii'-..Ut.
TAILOKi N !.
II ANT TAILOR 1
1 '.' . 1 M
I, I , r. AMI
I .i....i 111 doom. a
r . .y Jok
k . f or :'v.ier. " 1 - -lriutrs.
.. .rvT,,N t-oOK-MTNDEH AND
.ro."".:,.:'r t-1.-du,. h.n-icry.n HUr
y.UK-k it.i. .r I. ''
II AS. I'M'
.ln:iv 'a l'":
tTowin sm.tTi. PUOTlXUlAi aER. i.... l'AU
l!ir.-lti r tiiclnri-i
on liiiti-.l. Kv.m
, -i' u lari:ci fua
uvai pi."1- - ...
n .M :ui4 "- - 7,
A. M. IH'NA'. .
l. V . ni)Mi''A i iii'
.U lUlli l"i'
1 1. 1 a 1. 1. nn i isT ,' "v
i E IS
All 1.)- ;
'. 111 thw
Il,llK 14 1 'I "
11 .ui.-l k-n'.'U'.v l riMiiu.
ill;.-. -I'l-ft lltL'"-. " :
. i. , . 1 .. , -i- lie
A. W ,rl, ' rr i-'j-.a " i
sr'iii l y . ok.
mho:- i-:::TsrT b.
. ..v.i.. l.c.kJ o' ! vrc 1 1 mow
m ly rttf 'it '.: i i'i'
......viwi.it 11 iiitph x lillijTIlEIt. IKVNK
It u. ..'ik v.i..i sir.t-ntun. Ohio. He-
ruivo l.Vi'io:t, l."'i Monpy, fliiy '
ti'U.Iii'l Ooiptand liiUiixtt olca.
. L.iulil ami Sotiu
V . V.ili:KiiH. Ati-iri.iy xt U iMl Ofu
Ai. r:il C'MltcUni; A:nttt. taruai-, JnP" o..
-a 1 iii'
LAUillMN. ATTOKSHY AT
I 'jl. Iin'wiy ra'jiic a.i I ujilaaiy tlniin A.S,""'
i'H..HI'riK . t.YNl'H. ATTORNEYS, IIAE
lirm.ii a i-oiii rni.ri.lnp 10 Ida i'mfiioe- of Lhw.
vi.lioa anttiii, iai-k rotia'.T. 11.
1 V.OIKiE E. r.Ai.':W IN, ATTORNEY AT T AW.
A Catuon. OIiao
1 1 ELOKX i MvKiN I.KY, AT
IN KYS AT LAW
Ol.l-i. Oillri! i't
' : r s. v.AitYix. at;oinly at
; l 1 C :loii. vililu. iliv. 1 ('..:i-
. 1 AN
I W. M.f
J 'ii-i 'i
W. .a.f'Ol-n. ATHitiNKV
,11... i.-.i. . ,
tl- v UirUMtl iu 1..-. L' .!' I
atfctv.cuu. Ulboe;n t-jfi.iTiirr. 11
I ;.ii K -II' ii
r T. KGE W. BAFT. AT I'iii.'N MY
AT ! AW
vtull. OlllO. v-
Cnntt.u, iivl will dvrol o:: '
prai.i!p m hia pro:anHion 1
w him w.U.ha iIiIikmiiUt .ml i
Odu r u ik.4-.11r'. Nr "iii-"-.i 4
jOSKTll CKJTVOISIE, Jr..
tt IVai-e acd Notary f.il.l i.r.
.iomi-r. Public aiiiMr, i h..:i i
.i-ori. n k
:tl. 'u..'il. t
CO ilrnwilltt uaUi, niurl-..
Jlo. In mivliiioB to lha K i' .
vnnrnau aud Krmr.U Inni.i, .
ami'e (ia.vi.(H.rtn for ar..ivi
. . Ii a'" i.a. Hie
:. Uu w;ll u It. ii pro
l iffi.i:: la jto to Ku-311
; Hi-.lt. HK.M.rl'ts IN WATCH-
1 9 as., l ioi-.n., Iiiry ."!
!- .ivi r V. ara Ac. K ul
aile i f tha Pui lti: Siiuc.r i':ili nf Ohin, aa. Ea-
.pt.ir'ni lioTia uu : iori uotic'v.
lOsri-H A. MEYER, !F..LKK IN WATCnKS,
if C'lxv-U", anno rv aou h.rirv Arnclaa. uorthwesl
ira .-r nl Markt Hi:nir. CivXil-iii, i.
u-.ii Wal lirn, CI.H'kn unJ J.u.-lry
ST ( l..-'l ! llOTLI Tl'Sl-AlvAWAM &TKEET.
i . -r i 'r ti-.iiri Hniif!', Cslitnti, OLiii. L. W,
C -.ifc .lll, l-.-ivrl. t.-ri. ruav'."ilMT
;7iX0ttANGE HO ."XL. JOHN FIELDING, P1IO
I.J pnuirn, ai ihn 1,'pol, Cioltou. oliio. i. J.
A. Pirao, Clerk.
SOUIH1SCK .LUANCR Iloi:E-
nt the btaliun. All' !:. U. MenU alwryii
ri.il!ii.'n. on tlio arrirnl of Mia Cr
ON IIOTUL. LoLi:i OIILKJUER, l'UO
nr. North Marlvi.l-.l :nnt"n. i'luo
1 EAL ETTi!!V.-.(: TIIOMPSOV, VHALER
t iu it fait itjtu. ll.jitxvM anil hiiil-iini X.ot.i for
iM-ni tht New ItTt Aril Marhitm" ShiMm.
( O UNT Y fcU I IVKYOll'S OFFICE
yj In lin'Mii.l wuli :hu t'oumy Knler'
in the W.kivial lJuil.luii. uorth ol iliv old
('our! Iloune, t'Mnviu, il:i, w lu-re he run
b fiiiimi wbon in tin- -.ilv ; ifiiot.nTiy liu-kiru-M
wanted cun t lil with Jacob Kep-liiiK-r,
Knq., t'ounty Ui-onrrter. wbo will
;ivi nun tioiii-o to llic limleiHiy npil
Tl" lw Hutli'ir.taj, thet'ouniy Surveyor
t- ti.kn Iho iKtkiiowlpiljrnieiit of uny in--1
r 1 1 i i : . ii t ul' wniiiiK ; lie will therefore
ivriite ami ' rkiMivlclKe A;reeuiiaiil8,
Mortj.'iiKO., Pnu.Ii.' Ac , t lair prices
and urn n l he Mli'ii'li rt noiu-e.
. J. . WlUUHft
.Surveyor Cf ytarK rouuty, O-
Canton, Jan. 15 lMi.s.
N. B ,
Lfl I1STAUMH1IK1) HOSri--t
- XAL On tht t'reticli ysti'in.
QUR-K CLItr.3mid J.OV.' rPvIC'Fi?.
Twenty Tiio::.--ud Cured Annually,
rr. Trlliu- coutiiitics tn to c.iiifiilnLiaily aud .-ci".-l:il
I v ei'i!.iil!i'il on .ill f.ii in 't privali" ilit.i'Hi.i'ti,
at hii i.lit i-t.iMMi-lu-d 11 .im.Unl, u. o linaui .li-al,
AH'an. New YorK,
Twi-oty r;irii ilcvotcd to thl pHrllmlur brunch of
pr'w? liri;, cuulKi-a him ii. pfrrurin curca Mich ?t." lit.
ullii r phy.ici.ni i:ii; nuil h'a lcililIH art! audi he
!ui in rnrm-pm:. I'ur.. w UU ibe umiit vuiiuciit pby
aiciaimtif the OM Wi.rlrt) liir otif.-iimnij ine aal'..! a.
well a-tlw latr-Mi riiuinilli' for llic illhi-an-n. ihnt tie
cm Cur tnu'-.crAivui in the un!irtiiiiatr.iii n rnpitl
cat'. in olitaiuca al li'i liii-r i.lllcf th America.
In Sviilnnii. Uomin liiu. 5i.iii liiri, liiilnrv"--ui
ol the Trtiticle", am! Spvruiutu- I'niil., Iliilio, ri' - r
ult il Thnmt, burc Ni.i.-, 'Icii!!.-. Mini ll....i. i:uiru
lie-ma Eruption. U L i. TI a m, Ahci-w, uiul ali oili
er irui'tvillca of thi ijiirnt.
. YOU Mi' N" '
ajiillcti d to a.xrut hal'iU, ivi.n .have !inna!r-4 tln ir
beallh mii ili'.lrornl th.i vij . t i.i :m l. ViIiiiIh, hiu.
ili'(iri in' llii'mneivra ol IV' pli aiii. - r SI ;rri- rt
Lil . .iii- not. lied that iu c"iw:ni.i.K iV. 'i'. uj,.y
hint i fih-iid to couaole. At-4 n ! iu'i -i.-lnn . ,i.. nr..
cnri-l 'U.iiinutin. .....
I'K. TE1.LEU-S OI:S.T Wi.;k
or iho llarrio'l sad ho'f runt" inplai ine umrrlHiie'
8Wi.ua4.1a tall or pla'.-;i:!ca a ..,!a Sent to
all part, uii'ier aeal. hy an:tl, j.-ii i.n'tl. The aiala
mairu-d uiul thu marrieil Ii , ;.:-. A l-.-ci'irc on Lore
or h.iv t.i ch'ti; a partner a cuii l. it work on
midwifery. It c-'iirnliii li'i:i'ln.l. 1.1 rc.-reta never
Iwrfori; piiiiliniied i& c.-uia i-ii'il.ntil uill avcarea
topy by raiui a mail.
To TT1E LAnif'S.
Dr. Tolli.r i.fil: leiauin In Aiiierii-a tho aoney for
tha .aloof Dr. Viciiol'a ll.ilian Keiuale moo lb I y
ril lor aioppsTi-a, Irrcnlariliea and othar ob
. true. timia Ii. feinali-..
On rec Ipt of una dollar, tho price ber box, these
jil'ii will Iu e.iui ly mail or cxpn-a to any part of
the world aecitri fnmi curi'iatty or damage.
Oiiieu Uouia l.-oui S a iu to s p in. and on Sunday.
to 3 p 111.
N. II. rVr.iii at a distance can be cured at hi.mo
l.y a.li i-eH-ui Dr. Teller, encloclnir a remittance.
3ti-dielneiMT'.irely pacUeil f-om olifenrtloii aeul to
nor part 1.1 thu world. All caara warranted. No
tuarco lor adviea. No aiudi uta or boys employed.
. noitce lUia; addrcaa .J; lellem to
J. TaLLER,M. D.
- Baavar ah. Ablaut N.X
! n aea a, -a a A
COUNTY, OHIO, AUGUST 26, 1868.
ATS IIAKD cr
F00FLAND S GERMAN BITTZES,
KOOFUHCS GERMAN TOSIC,
l-r.-,-.. -.5 Dr. C U. Jackion, rhlladrlphia.
r ! .i...luctiun Inta thta country from Qirmay
TUIT CCEID TOUE
I'ATHEES ATiD MOTIIEHS,
And will cnr yan uJ yonr thUdra. Thay ara
in tha eoautry
4 I Taoioa. Thay aia
aaanuoo, or aayihtoc
called Uiiu-ra or
mm tavara prop
but Kood, aoncat, rciiaaia lailUiwea. 'i ky
Tat gnalitl bwwai naiaai War
Diseases of the Kidneys.
ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIN.
anal all lacva arlalma; rr IMr.
dered I-lTar, sftomack, or
lMPunirr or rum bloo.
uS?.. of Blood to th. Head. Acidity
of tne Stomach. Nauaaa, Hrt.
tyarrn Piaauat for Food. FuUw
Vwiiiht In the Stomach,
Sour ErnctaUona. Siak-
lnir or FlutterUia; at tho
Pit of tha Stomach, Bwim.
rnina-of the Head, Hurried or
DvfLcult Breathintr. Fluttorlna;
S Tin m. I.v-S; IJin Poatura,
timneii of WB Vision,
ii;.k vrv-.i tha Siirht.
iPaia in tna nao,
of Porapiratioa. YeUownfcaa
of tha Skin tM E7e,
Pain in the Side.
-Sack, Chsat, liunba, etc..
Sudden Fluahea of Heat, yiirri-lna-in
the Fleah, Conatant Imitnmri.frs
f KtU mad. Oreat Depreaaion of bpirita.
Orgamt, arakaixtf urtlh impart Maati.
Hoofland's German Bitters
are ST -1 .Inn..
i i 'eVtraiL JJrSLZ
atracta are Uien lorwsnled to tMm
.nlrr to be nd r x . re.' y r r
tkUMiuiarture el tUeaa Klllcrm There
lTVabroliallcaulaaMi ol any kind ud
111 cor pound In It tl.o HU lera,lience i It
lite only lllll' Hint f be utied
ImSr urr. alcol.wile ailmulanta are
Hoofland's German Tonic
tr a comviinarion t,f all the ingrtditutl rfto BitttrM,
tcilA rcas .Vi:i:i C'ri Aula, vraiv, tic It U used
for Uu tat iIiom at thr. IlitUrt. tm taw irAr Kmie
prt ftr.-A.Vic tiimuiu it rqwrtL l'ou mi1 aitur
kU4 Mu( Oidit TcmrHi't art anlimlr dia'vrvnt
ay trl aJvcrtit'J ti.r cart o th J.tcti named,
ik'i tj'c u-itntlc irrjtrnlifntM omtdicinal estracU,
white tte ttLU'rt tir wrf drcn-f.'on, ttf rum in r'W
una. I lot TON 10 i Utnl-ilg ant af IU matt '"
Ktnr d.l agrttat-te "'' wr agertd fc tkt public
J' lat.1 it tsowtH it U a picaturt la takt it, uMt
bt.-j-.rivfi txhilarati0 auj medtctnal eMu:iM httw
fUutcU Uiubt kHour a tit' gnAtif a 0 him.
DEB IL "TT.
'. t'r if, t r.f
( Ii, ll.il.Z
,- Iluv ki- 1. -y ';U"
. .. . 'dnli.:-:i r.d lll
i -r- ' ( a 'I'tid tlttco fueaib
a. ' ubl Jl.t ai.' tcale, r taan
or i .
Lrr in .1. "j
,-iH.f !!.,. t t A '.'. :
f,mr . Q-?' Wlmf vf -Htm ft .. a.'
tV r U iiifiVi M-- omjattiff rtX,.M:H
v f A" i-t 'i;..-v t? -
tic of iii Jniiuvii.s; t'ourt f lVt.iylviAi!.j.
Hu,1 " -'f-rtr Crnai.i i.uiert u not mm iiWm
V. tt'if b- tft uy, I.hI u t y-tui aona, Hr'ut In d-rr
itUtj ttf.i Maim yf' nrrrttua avium, tiad ttfSttm.
cko ir. iroOeOirjA'P.
I'KOM HOX. JAMES TilOMVdOX,
Juiaic of till ffuj-n-mft Court of Pnny!viil.
r.ni ta.Ki.rsi. Anril T. 16.
;rri.iu Uil A ler ra.wi-W
I I) rl I z r i f uri- v.uTrtr Ky pelm.
1 run -'-rili iit rojti my cKfrrrirufe
r illl. aVilll rfH'Pf,
FUOM Kfc'. JurfKlIl 11. KKNtf.lHIV U IV.
V, r of tlu T iah Uii:Ul Ciui.vl,. i'lm. li-u.
Jrt .1acchx lt:Aft I 6fny-vf4yy
rt'ju9icl to otaytcl wy rltim vt.li rcummr-iiJ'Uimr.
4 J event kind uf mttitem. Oui r'tjnrdtmg thr prai
m wti tf m.v a;rp,oynate prt, J in all eafM
eitmeJ ; ktM mUk a vifur prof h taruiu iafiiN'M',
rrir'rr'f tft wy ott-xi umtiy. IA i-'7't4 a.y
241. ma nm n Ottrmmn ir, (fcjn jaronc rrutn.
wtwoJ ow. ( Mfrs mjtfull otmrititnt thut for Rn-
i-rul cci.tuty vt tiie
:tu nnrl rHecltuly fur .Uvr
lMlll.Uni, ll IB w
pre p ir at ion. in
AMfe una vaiunv
im caij it ma
ia tAue tnWtr
fail; kul usually,
0t nary bemrjic
J. H. KJCXXAJCD,
'yhiJtt bloio t'otftVt strtH.
i7iwitaar German Rnmettiet art frittd.
17-mini Aara the Kgnuluit nf C. Tl . Juekaon
the front of lAe oulritie wrapper of each ii.KH., txtui
uumr of Vit articit blow a eacA bailie All alAtrt
Prl-e or tlic nitter, I C0 per bottle
or. a liall donn lor 5 OO.
Vrice ol tlie Tuulr, $1 5l (cr battle)
Or, a liall Uozcu lor it 0.
llic tonic ia pHt up in qunrt bott'aa.
ftttotlrtt f.ol il 1 Dr. JI',ilJ'l Otrman KemfHea
ll..it me to n iurr'i" Kml ana ta Aiyiv rermw
tufiiJeU: guti do no;mm. laaiai. aliouj-Utt irf. n-yi
lni'iiMii'Miai.ll 14 WinylAinueUciltitl't
at'iu iu it puM tit
iaknt il laiu rtiton
a kt. Thtte He.ue-
tites will be mil I y cir;.
UoM tm the
atf lra.lit ryon mppU
AT ailK dr rtMAN' S'KDICINH STOF:,
A'a- AltCII TKLT. rli'Tad-';-
' CIIAS. M, EV-, '
ITvrmerly C. II. JACKSON & CO.
These Itemedlea are ror aale by Druarr
(lata, Storekeeper, aud ITIedlclne Deal
ara every here.
Da mot farytt la txmiaa well Uu articlt ft Say,
arUtr la act th fcaaifta.
t. entirely wesretable, and ""tnlna
iracl' 't. oo., llerba, and Harh
lron wh..U extract '"'
SEYMOUR AND BLAIR.
Gen. A Saunders Platt Deserts the
Radicals [...] DEMOCRACY.
Wwr 1 1..
A large i
i.t ighbors of
. very sweet
1 ilerty Brass
. titleman for
i: 1 : t caul :
'vening, ana an
music from the W
Band called upon
a speech. Genera
Neighbors : I nvin not tell you how
I appreciate this complimentary de
monstration. I feel it the more ironi
the fact that it gives me an opportu
nity to say a few things I wish to pay
publicly. No one knows better than
I the strength of party a-ociation.-i-
Ke xt to pUriotbim to oue's country
comes loyalty to one's party, and tho
ties binding the lait can not be sev
ered without attaching a certain
amount of blame to the individual
who secedes. One is anxious, there
fore, to -rive bis reasons for such
severance, and justify himself, if po
sible, for tho course be take.
In a tew words, then, lot nie say
that I am dUIi yttl fu tin- K -public..!
I Ml K
to be pa
i ' '!.e-rs
triotic to i-
. ' J : ! ocl
! . i ''- to
: :i i ii Hie, ;'i;d that
: :. nil the battlefields,
rites. 1 i I
their !io d
end ihrir live.- in t.ll the hospitals,
the IttU w:-.r. liut it does not follow
on that f?ecouiit, that as a party,
he .ted Ly partisan zeal, they are
as tiatigewms to ,Lhw republic as
mn thenineives thev went out
I believi" it was the deai.i of
fathers In the formation of our "Gov
ernmtrit to secure our National inde
pendence through the Gera
ernment at Washifiirton. and t
rights of the citizen through
State organizations. I need not
your time and waste my breath
Itlustr.-iting, or, rathor, demonstrating
tin's ftiet. No ono fact n- clearer
t!iH student of constitutional law than
this. It may have beet: a dream
the fithi-rs, arid quite impracticable
'. 11 . ! I
i ": -,. !. ., .olsf
ii . .. . i ;. ..,..) tjijv-
-rtmii-Hv .'. ;:-ii--i'.
States ai l.-. ..i . i- i . t-- !l f:
power thai i .i.U-git.
to the grad t , . ; d i i.inent.
need refer to on ;y ln.tanees
demonstrate my m . .!iig. Citizens
of Massachusetts -.t -. ie.l and im
prisoned in South v , . o;;tia for merely
exerciMlng the ri;!ii guaranteed
the Constitution 01 iht? L'uited States.
Massacha-tts, in return, enacted
laws tnat equally mi at defiance
fights of South Carolina under
Constitution The right to regulate
exchange and furnish a National cur
rency was usurped by the States
pur iund was flooded with irredeema
ble trash called paper money, that en
riched a few Shylot.'Jcs" at the ex
pense of the many. Each State
Is code of laws in antagonism to
ister States, and to this day you
not travel through New Jersey with
out payinjr tribute to that State
dieect violation of the compact under
which the fathers propose we should
live in peace and good feeling,
voice: "D n New Jers.-y!" That
State was not alone to blanie.
have our own sins to answer for
that direction. Why, my fellow citi
zens, the General Government
fallen hj Juw, lliat vv ,ieu tho Mexican
Warcaioe our l'rer.ijent. Instead
resorting to thV diun; hud to oull
voluutct-ls, ittid humbly solicit
Governor.-, t.l titutea to furnish him
aid in the t-upport of our National
flag on thb fielii of battle.
This mTl uf prae ice and their
teachings coutltmod until they cul
minated in secession. South Caroli
na avowinl her right, and appealed
the. wager of battie iu its support,
withdraw from the Union in the same
way that she had entered the Union.
My fellow cititTf-ns, and especially
my Democratic friends, when a man
is nsked to U-conie a Siamese twiu
has an undoubted right to refuse.
having coiist-uteU to be one of a Sia
mese tw ius he cannot sevr the liga
ture without consulting tho health
and inclination of his brother twin.
(LiHughb r and cheers.) Sou h Carolina
hnd the unquestioned right to refuse
to enter the Union, but, having
one of many, her right
meiged in the rignLs of all, and
tiUc nipt to e.vcnl-e sucij priv'n.ej,e
v ll itiu- r.i- i-
i . ij I .
.- i. "try,
ity, ta. I t-mo
iii I tl d l .i
t ,.i.s I left
t my mother.
tiie field when
i i:t-r rring sisters
i i i e g i o ve a nd stood
to buttle for
I f!rtuiiiit . t
I . ......
i cnttlc pai I.. .. - i
I rave error. (
I less children um'
netises, aim went
South Carolina ai ;
had thrown down
armed to the teeth
wrong. Long and
aid then what I siu-uid do again
in my last Hour, yea, lq njy dying
momeuts, 1 believe, l feel that I shall
find consolation in the remembrance
that in the deadly hour of my coun
try's peril I stood la the smoke
baUle, where deadly missies carried
desolation to the boueeholds3& fought
lor our flasr and our Government
(Henewed and long-continued
We were victorious, and flushed
with victory we now swing
the other extremes. This is human
nature, and heated by partisan zeal
ud led by faction we hasten to do on
the other extreme as great an evil as
that proposed by the secessionists.
The Republican party is wiping out
State rights and centralizing uncon
stitutionally all power at Washington.
Thisirsus fatal to the liberty of the
citizens as was that other fatal to our
independence. I left the Democratic
party and tuek up arms against an-
r in and disorder. I now leave the ;
:iii:iiim p.-irty mid lake up arms
Radicals [...] DEMOCRACY. [...]
.. wti- i.-iiii to end,
1V..1C ! dia wnn uu-iti-pa-rstou m
the Confederate armies and a surren
der of their officers, there was a prets
ng demand for high ritaU-dUiannhip
on the part of the political organiza
tion then holding control of the Got
eminent, and this statenianshio
meant forbearance, forgiveness and
brotherly kindness. Had we con
quered another peoplehad we over
run a foreign province, we might
have followed the course of war and
dictated punishment to the conquered
But these were our own citizens
their country was a part of our coun
try they were of our selves, and,
come weal, come woe.it is our destiny
to win them if we wish to retain the
Republic aa it is and as our fathers
destined it to be. Then our best poli
cy. I may say our only policy, w
one of fcindaees. We should have
sought to heal the wounds, and quiet
tlie irritation that came of long parti
ban strife and .deadly war. We might
hav fniled but it was our duty to try.
Aud there is that which responds
tin-kindness of a brave nature, that
iuii ciiii always build upon.. We had
iu qu.-red, we could afford to forgive.
W 'r-h asid then have been as genorous
as wi? haa been courageous, and treat
ing the brave men of the South like
men, vre should have given them
their rigtvte as .citizens and said.come,
let us be brother.
rriiar C,fK m.d arr-o.l
Alia tuu kiuuin v? an inai -va
submission to anv reasonable teris
the close of the war I am prepard
believe. If any one doubts this,
him read tho report made bv General
Grant to Andrew Johnson on return-
ine: from the tour of inspection at
South, ordered bv the actinir Presi-
dent. I am sorry that I have
this report t read now In support
v position. Either General Grant
- -Mrteiv stupid or very
was excetov... i untrue.
honest, if that reuo.. -. either
fullowers will scarcelv adm..
Instead of the statesmanship of love
we had, in all its wrath, the partisan
ship of hate. We sought to iWP:.fi
the inen wa had fought, and destroy
the very foundation nf nnr ri.v,
ment in our eagerness to punish.
.:ir.e nnes were wiped out and mili-i-v
d:-trict formed and put under
t!.-:- ;..): rol of men ignorant of law,
and who squared their actions by
regulations ot the barrack-room and
the drill. Of the same material courts
wore finned.organized to convict.and
property, liberty, and life itself, made
subject to the arbitrary will of a little,
mean, military despot. States hve,
In fact, ceas&I to exist. Why, gentle
men, It was but the other day that
comsnlsaion appointed by Congress
went into Kentucky to Investigate
the characters of Congressmen elected
elected trom that State and report
upon the sort of voters that made
their constituents. They had the
same right to Fend a committee to the
rourm uongreional District
Ohio, and dictate to you who should
be your representative, and the pro
cess by which you may become
constituents. I raise my voice not
only In bphalf of the South, but
ail the States, and all the people.
protest against this usurpation.against
de6potij centralization of power.
(Applause.) J would have universal
amnesty and universal suffrage. I be
lieve the white races are able to take
care of themselves, and If they
not, no legal disabity can save them.
With this change only, and it is one
of the results of the war, we could
not prevent, nor were we disposed
prevent. I w ould replace these States
precisely as they were before the war.
It. 3. the duty of the Democracy,
should It have power, to wipe out
these so-called jcta of Bpconstruc
tion, and dig down and bring to light
once more the old landmarks of
fathers, (Loud applause.) This pan
done quicitly and peautiably. Thank
God, we yet have the ballot-box and
the ballot, and If the American peo
ple can only awakeu to reason, and
do their duty, the great work
real work of reconstruct i m will
I return to you, my old Democratic
friends, to find still existing the old
Democratic principles that once made
us powerful ; and the saine clear line
Of dep)srkiitio! that ran through the
land, dividing the two political par
ties, yet exists. I find still recognized
the old doctrine that the only use of
Government is to keep the peace, and
the better sort ia that which leaves
the largest freedom of action to the
citizen, Jt does not, therefore, seek
to interfere with the laws of trade,
tiie religion of the Church, or the cus
toms of society. The Republican
party which is the successor of the
old Whig organization, that in turn
came from the Federal party of the
Revolution, regards the Government
as tne guardian, or rather, the parent
of the people. Hence the class legia
lation that has so disturbed us during
the last eight years. We are not onlymade
to pay heavily for the support
of an extravagant Government but
we are forced to sustain claims
tratje that it is asserted aro too feeble
to stand alone. Let me give you one
example: When this war broke out
the Republican party, then left
power by the secession of Southern
members of Congress, passed a tariff
law that amounted to prohibition.
Thus protected, the manufacturers
New England ran their mills at full
time, and realized vast profits. Now,
a time y ucu
ed cheap articles, we were forced to
pay high pi ices, and while sustaining
huge armies in the field on one side,
we were forced to sustain a huge mo
nopoly on tho other. And it is diffi
cult to tell with accuracy which was
the more expensive of the two
This system of class legislation has
continued until it has absoibed all the
moneyed capital of the country, and
until it is combined into one great
riridw nnd forms the soul of the Re
publican party. Kacli moneyed inter
est, thus legislated for, plays Into the
hand of the other moneyed interest,
until all combiiil makes one power
ful organization. You can not. fur
instance, attack the manufactiinr
without bringing upon yourself lh
bondholder and the banker, nor as
sail the bondholder without experi
defense from the manufac
turer. Indee.i, I believe now they
may be estimated as one body, for as
the manufacturer realized his profits
he invested his bonds, that e3capin
taxation formed a tempting invest
ment, while the banking system, the
most oppressive of all the impositions,
Is based upon the public securities.
Insenerable instruction. The ope
rators from one class of bondholders,
from which they gather the gold in
terest, and on which they issue their
own indebtedness and draw Interest
nn that. Thus, with ten per cent,
the interest exacted on both, they
draw from their actual capital the nea
sum of twenty per cent., and in return
they get their actual capital back, anil
in five years double tha amount.
TCnw. when we remember that
capital was purchased of the Govern
inent in depreciated paper, so that
actual cost would not be more than
fifty cents on the dollar in gold,
see what a precious system we
built up to our own ruin, ine legis
lation defeated by Mr. Johnson,
which received the sanction oi
party in Cougress called "Sherman's
Funding Bill," passed us, bound
I -a . A IL. namv f triA O TY
I Bad neeiS, IUC puw-r Ul nc """"
er, for it made the face of the bonds
purchased, as I told you, gold
Now, to bring this matter home",
vou go to the nearest National
for the accommodation of a loan,
they were created for your accomc,
dation. and you are charged, ,yilj
one per cent, a month, and you
home, your accommodation, and
find the so-called money to be
- own notes, issued by tho Government
that taxes you to pay this banker
his kindness to use vour credit.
wonder that while we get poorer
-f. rich and own islands
tA voice "We've
build . palaces. " '
been cooked enough tn...
is the duty of the Democratic ...
to call in the circulation of the
Banks and put an end to
PAYMENT OF BONDS.
We have Jott more through
monstroussystem of banking, through
bounties paid manufacturers, through
a depreciated paper, than we
from gold-bearing bonds, about which
so much excitement prevails.
Now, I am in favor of meeting
obligations honestly and fairly.
pudiation in any form, direct or indi
rect is abhorrent to me. I believe
is to the great mass of honest, hard
working sons of the Democracy.
let us not be alarmed by hard names
nor prompted from the right path
loud cries. And first of all let us clear
away some of tho rubbish that
accumulattrd about it. Whenever
you approach this subject, the bond
holder or his dependent assumes high
moral ground, and asks us to hold
tho obligation made to repay
those who, in our hour of peril, gave
their means to suatrin the Govern
ment. Now, this obligation U just as
as that entered into with
people to make good the promises
that in the shape of paper money
Issued to them. It is just as sacred
that made the soldier who volunteered
to pay him regularly in gold. It
that and no more. Every promise
made by a Government should
beld sacred, and fulfilled to the letfer
of the law. (Applause.) But your
talk about this money being paid
the hour of our Government'? peril
not true. When the war raged at
height, when the result was doubtful,
capital, that is ever timid and cau
tious, held back. . Very fiw invest
ments were made -when it was uncer
tain whether Washington would
the capital of a nation or a" capital
the confederacy. Then It was
Government rested on the faith of
people, and Issued thet other indebt
edness culled greenback. But when
Richmond feh aud tho war was at
end, these securities were seized upon
as an Investment. It was a pure
siness transaction, and had about
much patriotism in H as any other
businea3.transactiony.wiien the capi
talist seeks to get the highest rate
interest for his money.
This is no reason why we should
not live up to our obligations ; but
clears the question of much feeling
that is apt to mislead the judgment.
This sensitiveness in regar4 Jq
sound character of National obliga
tions ia very flue indeed ; but it comes
a little late. I remember a law that
promised to pay us soldiers iujing
the war In pold. For awhile we
the precious metal. Then the pay
master brought greenbacks and gold.:
aud gave U3 our choice, and then
brought only greenbacks. I never
heard apy indignation expressed, ovor
this violation of a sacred contract.
But let It go. We are bound to
these people, and they claim In gold.
Very well, we will pay them In gold.
That ia. we will give them gold pre
cisely what they paid in gold.
more, no less. Their proposition
for us to pay In gold for what they
purchased in greenbacks. Tht? is
the contract, nor is It just. We
not intend to have one currency
the bondholder. If any Congress
far forgot its duty and transgresied
power, such Congress can not bind
its successors, and we would repeal
the law rather than enslave tho peo
ple. There is no tyranny so cruel
anri onnresfsive as that of money, and
we will never submit to bo hewers of
wood and drawers of water to Shy-
locks, let thorn have bonds ever so
strong. (Loud applause.) fortu
nately we c n fulfill our obligations
without vijlence to any provision in
There is a solution of this bond
question now rending that will be;
hen it comes, both startling and un
leasant. I r!"r M on- :i:iU!y 1
ir riiw n-.-kL-MJ ft:v.vHi;i;:"i'
11 1 he part of our Governiiu-::! eon
tinues, the qu'tion promise- to uc
not whether we will pay, but whether
we can pay. We may not repudiatebut
we may become baa'-mipt, and if any
one will add to the National indebt
ednsthe State, town and township
ndebteaness, each one as sacred a
the other, and then estimate the val
ne of property by the world's curven
ev of cold and silver, to which we
must come sooner or later, he will ap-
predate ray proposition. With an
inflated currency giving us high prices
for our products we know how hard
it now Is to raise our taxes. wiiat
nill it be when our specie basis our
currency is reduced and prices low
pn-rl. Bear in mind that the tax re
mains the same.
Our navy, the most expert! ve lux-
ere a f!r,uiirnmi'nt, can II'dlMMO 111.
kept up on a war footing. Oar army
resetved to keep the peace in the
South and on the frontier is live times
o-renter than it need be. A huge alms
house is kept running at the South
for the benefit of indolent negroes ana
hungry officials. At a time when our
necessities call for the strictest econo-
mv. when the Government ought
be on a peace footing, as it was
1861. there is no limit to the expendi-
tures; and we find ourselves the neav-
lest taxed people in the world. I
very well understand all this. Sena-
tor Sherman, the leading financier
the Republican party, promised us
support the Government and pay
interest on the National debt by a
on whiskv and tobacco. He really
believes this, and his party, so
hevinc, has felt itself at liberty
make the most profuse expenditures.
Our representative iu Congress,
worthy friend Judge Lawrence, mtro
duced a bill to make a ship canal
the Ohio to Lake Erie, touching at
Lewistown Reservoir, in this county.
Of course, believing that we are
lieved from the burdens of taxation
through whisky and tobocco,
Judge felt that he could not do
with a few millions than to expend
in Logan county ab- utthsLcwis.own
Tha ti nn whiskv and tobfisco
" - failure. Instead of collect
" -f money for the
proved u- -ve collected
ing a great deai ,,
of the Government, vei..
vast sums for the benefit of a cn,..
few, that now, organized as a "ring,"
take a hand in the control of our gov
ernment. On the other hand, the
collector is ever at your door. If
does not come in one shape, he
there in another, and you scarcely
compute your income return before
tiie State oGlciais make their appear
ance, and in their absence the stamn
is in contiiiuul use.
I don't mean to assert tiiat tha Republican
party is a corrupt party.
believe it to be as pure and honest
any political organization ; but I
assert that its profuse expenditure,
unequal taxation and monstrous sys
tem of bounties have demoralized
people and carried corruption into
every department of our Government.
One of its leaders, and you :ee 1 quote
only Republican authority, (laughter
and applause) had the frankness
say in a late publication :
"Through the unsettled condition
a country suffering from civil wars
have developed more rascality than
any organization ever called into ex
istence. Wc have filled the offices with
thieves ami their pocJrts with xlealiirs.
We have organized rings that in turn
create office-holders and control
Government. Men go in poor and
come out millionaires. For one dol
lar paid to the Government from hard
earned taxes hundreds stick to
dirty fingers of-official scoundrels.
We haye - whisky rings, Indian Bu
reau rings, manufacturers rings, Na
tional Bank - rings,- railroad " rings,
Una-jobbing rings and internal im
provement rings. From the lowest
officials up to Senators and Cabinet
officers, the taint of corruption runs,
until the people, dazed and confused,
confound th right and listen with in
difference to tht: threats ot exposure."
If this continues, and becomes
chronic, we may bid fartwell to a
form of government. Our
fathers based their beautiful structure
on the virtue and inteMierenee of
citizen. It has no other foundation,
and falling In that, It will soon bo
mas-i of ugly ruins. And money cor
ruptly used and factions blindly led
are sapping that foundation. This
moneyed power meets us at every
turn, and on every side. Ic can offer
fortunes to the greedy, and high office
to tho ambitious. Already we see
soldier eminent In tho field, and strong
in the councils of the nation, giving
his name and influence to this power,
that in turn it m-iy elevate him to the
Chief-Magistracy, and gratify his fe
verish ambition. We are being sadly
tried. All the stormy passions engen
dered by a terrible war; all the blind
prejudice built up by the partisan
strife; all the pride of section and the
admiration for the great are being ap
pealed to by unscrupulous leaders,
who have long since sunk their love
of country in their loyalty to party
and the selfish gratification of their
avarice or their ambition. (Applause.)
If we arise calmly above those influences;
if, as patriotic men, wer shut
our eyes to temptations, and look only
to the good of all, we shall have won
for our party great praise, and for our
country renewed strength and a lon
ger life. Loud cheering.)
Again I thank you for this compli
ment. I am glad to be with you onto
more. I return, after a separation of
nine years, to the associates of my
youth, and I breathe freer in the pure
atmosphere of the old Democracy.
Let us be slow to forget all that is gooa
In tho past, and quick to learn all that
: 41,v r,,fiii A a a nflrK ftl
irj lltlv- 1:1 lii-J luiuiv. " i'"-,7
progress a party of intelligence the
pan y of the people the represe ntn
tive of labor I ain with you. My
voice may be weak, but please God I
propo?e that my wordsshall berstrong.
And for your kind welcome 1 return
What Congress has done With Coin
A discussian is going on in the
JXeniti 'lorchlioht, between two cor
respondents. J , E. II. thus states
what Congress has clone ana may oo
vth coin contracts:
P.y tlie passage ot the le,
9l.t , which has been held to be consti
tutional bv some of the nest conn
in the country) Congress impaired
the Oblio-ations of thousands of con-
tractd. Under that act the courts have
held that when a note was given prior
to the passage of the act, payable by
its exoress terms, in so many dollars
in specie, it could be aUseharged by-
paying just that many dollars in legal
lenders, without making any addition
for the premium on specie. Yet J.L.
tells us that the government may not
pay its bonds in greenbacks, because
that might be impairing the obliga
tions of the contract. Is there any
difference between the obligation ol
public contract and that of a private
the ease went into the
! courts V What could they do mere
than to decide that government had
ai-tdeaco:itrac by the term's of which
it WiiS bound to pay in coin lut
rOVernment ha the right to say, as
Uus Sllici) tha coin debts as wed
others shall be paid in paper or coin,
atthe option of the party bound.and,
j of rjjht, the courts could not de-
prive it. When the same question
urnuiii fnme nn ni':ui). that we nave
now, which is purely a question
policy: shall the governmeni pay
nnrier ? And. to decide this, J.
would be wanting to go back to
- courts again.
Of what avail would be the decision
of the courts, that this contract
the bondholders and govern
ment is for paper alono or for
alone, when the government is
mitted to have tho right to pass,
in fact, has passed a law by which
money contracts, whether public
private, with certain named excep
tiosis, may be paid in paper.even
the agreement stipulate on its face
specie payment ? Whether Congress
shall exer.-ise its right to pay in
or not, is a question of policy
which men difiVr, but the courts
to by with it.
-. the candidate of
" - Congress, js
Mr. Thom.... y
Democratic party loi
favor of taxing the Bonds a..
mg the outstanding 5-20 Bonds
How stands Judge Winans,
Republican candidate, With regard
these two great questions, which in
volve tiie relief of the people and the
prosperity of the country
The Ohio Legislature—Presidential
Election—A Game that Two
Many Democrats believed that the
Ohio Legislature ought to have
"recess" until September, and then
meet again in case any contingency
required or justified it. The wisdom
of such a course speaking after the
manner of the Republican Coiign
sional leaders is now made manifest.
The Florida and Alabama negro and
carpet-bag Legislatures have determ
ined to choose the Presidential elec
tors. They are afraid to trust even
the negroes of their States iu a popular
election for tho Presidency ; and hav-
iag secured the Legislature by bayo
nets, they are determined now not
lose the opportunity of patching up
Grant's failing chances. In this they
are but carrying out the favorite style
of the Republican leaders for the last
seven years "do anything to secure
and hold power." Now, had the Ohio
legislature taken a "recess till the
21st of September," they could, upon
assembling, have "blocked" tnis rev
olutionary game by providing for the
choice by themselves, ol the twenty
one electoral votes of Ohio, so as
secure the State for Seymour and
Blair. And why not? Is not "turn
about the play ?" Is not "sauce for
the goose, sauce for the gander?"
Why shall the negro and carpet bag
Legislatures of Florida anal Alabama
be permitted to choose Grunt and
Colfax electors for their States, and
the legitimately chosen white Legis
lature of this State, not choose Sey
mour and Blair electors for Ohio?
Aud it is perhaps not too late yet.
Acting according to Republican no
tions, the Democratic majority could
assemble at Oclumbus at any time,
and rescind the resolution in regard
to the adjournment, and then proceed
with the necessary legislation, and
then adjourn till the 10th of Novem
ber, and then choose the electors.
What could Congress do in that
event ? Would it count the electoral
votes ot Alabama and Florida? If
so they must count Ohio also, and,
arithmetically, the case would stand
thus.: 21 minus :j, plus S, equal 10
clear Democratic gain by the opera
tion. We shall certainly carry Ohio on
the popular vote, and thus secure the
State absolutely for Seymour and
Blair. But we desire Republicans to
learn that choosing electors by Legis
latures is a "game that two can play
Chus. Francis Adams, Ex-minister
to Great Britairi, declines to take any
part in tho coming campaign lor
President. He was solicited to unite
in a Grant and Colfal meeting.
SERENADE TO GOV. SEYMOUR.
By Soldiers and Sailors.
A BRIEF AND ELOQUENT RESPONSE.
tTTK A, August 13. The Conserva
tive veteran soldiers and sailors of
this city had a large and enthusiastic
meeting this evening. It adjourned
at an earlv hour to serenade Governor
Seymour at his head-quarters, at the
Butiertield House. rl here was a vsi
assemblage in front of the hotel.
After the music Governor beymour
, v I V "' ...... I T.i . n fVO
was lntrouuceu uy vneiicmi ..i.v.o
McQuade. He was received with
frreat cheering, and spoke as follows:
Soldiers of Oneida County l tnauK
vou for this mark of your good will
I know better than most men uie
character of tho services rendered by
our soldiers in thu late war. I gave
them more than fifteen thousand
commissions. It was my official duty
to mark their upward progress in
as they gained honors in the
It was also my sad duty to record
the loss of life of many of those with
whom 1 had pleasant intercourse in
tlie Executive ehamber. I saw you
leniuieiits as they went forth to war.
with ranks filled with men in. the
vigor and prime of manhood. It
was my official privilege to thank
them in the name of the State wnen
they returned with thinned ranks and
torn banners, which were made glo
rious bv the proofs tnat uiey nau
1 j..,, b.,rne by brave men through the
thickest of the fiht. It is a pl-.asanl
thing, amidst ail the harshness of
political canvass, to receive these
tokens of good will and confidence
from those who have shown their
patriotism on the battlo field, and
return I pledge myself in whatever
station I may by placed, in public
private life, to struggle for the resto
ration of that Union for which
have periled your lives in the contest
of arms: and In -our struggling
constitutional rights, we are strength
ened In our convictions of duty
the fact that a majority of our soldiers
uphold us in this political contest
In the course of my life I have
ceived manv testimonials from polit
ical friends, as well as from political
opponents, from their sense of the
i. : . .1. t 1. .. . -v hnan nfilfi rn
none touch my heart so much &x
proofs of respect which come from
neighbors, and particularly tnose
en by men who have served our
in- in the ranks of its armie3.
finrnrnnr Sevmour then reiireu
amid enthusiastic cheers.
Hon. Sam. J. Tilden was also
duced. and made a brief and encoura
o-ini' speech. He was followed
lion. A: J. Rogers, of New Jersey.
Hon. A. R. Fellows, of Arkansas
spoke at some length, followed
Hon. Francis Kernan, ot Utica,
is now, at eleven o'clock P. M.,
jng lq an
assemblage, which Is
'-ree and attentive.
[...] Gary. [... General.
Speech of [...]
On the evening of the 10th inst. Gc-i.
Cary delivered an able speech at Cincinnati
to the working men. The following
will show its power and force :
"What did I propose ia my bill ? I
tell you my countrymen, in a few words,
and will take time in the future to discuss
more fully. I would call in the circulation
of the banks. The Government is paying
inttieit ou thai. Why should we have
National Banks with :J00, 000,000 ? You
know how these are gotten up. The Na
tional banks deposit $300, 000,000 with
Government upon which they draw rix
interest in gold. Here is a bauk
Cincinnati. A parcel of men get together
with $100,000 in bonds, which is deposited
with the Government, on which they draw
gold interest, and have $90,000 to speculate
upon. Now, I propose to clean out these
National banks and put greenbacks in their
place. Cries of "Bully I" and applause.
That would save the people at once $25,000
000 in taxes.
"Again, I propose to pay off tlie f 315,
000,000 of five-twenty bonds that are now
redeemable, with legal tender currency.
Voices, "Bully." Then what have you
when you get away your $300,000,000
the National bankt and issue $515,000,000
Only $40,000,000 more in the market
there was after MeCullocli . became Secretary.
"' ; ;
"We need more money ; all the interests
of the South are prostrated ; their colton
flelds are lying iu waste; they haye no mules
nor horses, no plows, no implements of hus
bandly. They want a little money to
them on their legs again and they, will pay
their taxes. Cric9 of "Bully," and cheers
We want $40,000,000 more money. Bui
they tell us money will be too abundant.
Did you ever know money to be too abund
ant ? Laughter. Those who fear money
will be too pleuty, arc those who hayo it
lend at two per cent, a month. Why,
have need of more money than any other
people. Wc are wide in extent of terriUny,
vast in resources, are building railroads, en-
gnged iu all kinds of enterprise demanding
money, aud yet to-day, with all our Nation
al hank currency, with all our greenback
circulation, and all our gold, we have only
$13 for each inhabitant, while England has
$25 to each, ami France has fcSG. We want
more money. It is only these scamps that
have what money there ia, and who are
grinding the people, that want no more.
Applause, and voice, "Go for the bondhol
der.. '' Yes, I shall go for them during the
campaign. Henewed applause 1 intend
to lay the whole truth before yo-u
A Nick Man ! President Johnson
charged Gen. Cirant with falsehood
duplicity in connection with . the sur
rendering up of the War Department
to Stanton. Graut admi Ued-ihe du-
pilicity, and the President proved the
falsehood by five, members of the
Cabinet. A nice man to elect a Pres
Giiant'.s speech at the Biddle
House, Detroit, reported expressly
for the New Y'ork 'limes
"I bid you all good, night."
Having UtelrirecciTca niuiw straply Of J0 1
i?tmai.. in now furciBhed iu a style equal to 11 I
country office In Ohio, having v j
TWQ ; POWER; PRESSES,;
Ana ti full assortment of tke latest tye Ty
wltfc the usual facilities for doiag work of art
descrlpllon In the best of style, and reaaoaal
as can be doue In any toat-olalt fff-
CAXDS, PATEB. EHVIXOPBB, Ac,
Always kept on hand. . ,
The Political Undertow Hadic-Jfii
The New York ILbraxd, an antl Dem
orotic journal, thtw discourses pn the resc
of the Kentucky election : a
"The flijures, ns they come in from Ke:
turkr, are mounting up for the Democrat
majority. Hie Jusi returns, wiucu wepu
lLiUetl yesterday, set down eighty thousa
majority for Bterenson, the Democrat
candidate for Governor, and these retur,
represent the county d'stricts from wlu
hey come in slowly, and will snow largt
gains according as they are received. Tl
result of the June election in uregon w
quite as remarkable an evidence that tl
people are awake to the nuLiirAEious ti
CHIEF WHIOU THE RADICAL PAETI It.l
WROUGHT IS ITS ADMUnSTSATION OF Tl
GovBiHiMEXT. We cannot, therefore, eh
our eyes to the direction of these stray
vehir-li allow hOTT the Wind DlOWB. 1116 It
publican majority in Oregon in 1S60 w
327 : the DemocraUc majority for memo
of congress (the solitary one who reprcsen
that young State) was, at the election of tl
first. Monday in June. 18GS. 1,209. He
was a gain of the anti-radical party of oy
fifteen hundred votes in a yotlng populati.
of about twenty thousand. Taking the
two Slates as an example, we -ill find th
the people are not abandoning their hostili
ty to the wanton and dangerous policy
Tint nri.lXQ FACTIOX "WniClL DURING TH1B
VICARS OF PEACE. E"aR KKPT UP WAR 1'ItIC
and wak taxation. The Kentucky clecti
has taken place siace the Presidential nor
iualions of both parties were made; and
so far from the nomination of the radic
convention strengthening the backbone
the faction, or the nomination of beymo
and Blair weakening the spinal column
the Democracy in that State, they have tur
ed events the other way. These results
but the early indications (the skirmish fir
as it were,) of the great revolutionary ball
which is about to open.
I the other State elections which are
come off between this aud the President!
contest in November should happen to
like indications of the popular hostility
TUB RADICAL rsUlU'ATlONS AND CORiaTTIO
who can tell but that the nominees of
Chicago Convention may be overwhelm
by the weight of-Radical maladministrati
since the Rebellion was wound up by Get
eral Grant upon their shoulders ? . If
look at the facts wltich confront the pooii
when lltcf come to vote, we find that TA
ES TO THE AMOUNT OF T11KK
THOUSAND MILLIONS OF.POLLAlt
HAVE BEEN IMPOSED UPON US. M
FIND THAT THE NATIONAL PER
HAS BEEN INCREASED TO TUE TUN
OF THREE THOUSAND , JiLbLilOi
MORE. And this when the country is
for a reduction of taxes and the national ri
ligation as tho fruit of victory won, G
knows with what terrible sacrifices to evet
home and hearth in tlie country. Bt inste
of the load being lightened v. e are call
ON TO BEAB FURTHER EXACTIONS, TO 6UBV
TO INCREASED EXPENDITURES. In Order
keep a portion of the country la subjeoti
more troops are called for. Men foisted
to Congress from the Southern Stales,
Governors who really represent Utile ind
than a mock constituency, demand from t
Government an expensive army to as?;
them in carrying out schemes aud aiubilu.
which are purely partisan, and are poslth
ly destructive to the peace and good of t
country. It is facts like these which mt
intelligent men of all parties when they coi
to cast their votes, and we cannot be surp
scd that majorities are fouuil to protest e
phatically pgahjst a continunuec of this ki
[...] to the Sun.
[...] to the Sun. [...] only 8
The waves of sound go v-
yards in a second, while the eartu
itself goes eighteen and one-third
miles & light ten thousand times fas
ter than that; while electricity (which
again Is propa'bly another kind of
vibration of the tolid atoms of bodies
and certsinly not a fluid) runs along
a wire- about half as fast again as
light. So if the eafth were a cannon
ball, shot at the sun from its present
distance, with the velocity is now
travels with and the moment of ex
plosion telegraphed to the sun, they
would get the telegram therein about
five minutes, and see the earth com
ing in eight minutes, aud would have
'nearly two months to prepard for the
blow.which they would receive about
fifteen years before they heard the
original explosion. This is merely
taking the sun as a target to bo shot
at, without regard to his power of at
tracting the earth at the final ''rate of
Another Brilliant Speech from the Radical
Candidate for President.
r..il).r-t.l r.i-un a. 1 i n a
" Ml. MaaaOlA l ' VJTO IV 1 1 If. IJL1' OHl"
unlay and was. "received.". He made the
followinic brilliant reply lo i address of
welcome : ... . ' ' .' '
"Gl.TILUMKH AMI Keu.IiW ClTIZE.VH OF
Galena: Alter an absence of three year
from your midst, ,it affords mo great pleas
ure to return here agaiu and seo you all, and
as I hope, spend an agreeable and quiet fort
night with you. .; During that time I will be
happy to you t yonr homos, aud at mine
whenever you can make it convenient to call. .
I shall not, on this occasion, nor upon any
other, make you a speech, which I suppose '
you ore well aware of. I am very triad to
neeyou. "v . .. . , . i.
There's eloipieuee for you ! How prond
tlie Radical must be of. this brilliant, ex-,
haustive speech !
. : Eleven Northern Slates have luree Sena
tors each in the Congress of the United States.
The exb-it Senators assume to hail from Flor
ida, Alabamma, and so on, hut that is only
a shrewd dodge of iheirs to deceive the peo
ple. Connecticut's three Senators arc Messrs :
Dixon, Ferry, and Welch, of East Haddam
a "enrpnt bagger," just sent from North '
Carolina to rejiresrut that State in the Sen
ate. The Registek says he was formerly a
tiu spoon peddler, and iu tlial way came, to -,
kaow all abnut the wants of tbo South, 'Let
u have peace." Conn. Farmer. ' ,
Ohio's three aie Wade, Shermau and
Warner the last named had a carpet-ba;
In Alabama, and 'claims to represent that
.... i! '- ; (--
A dissipated and unmanerly noble- "
man, presuming upon his "nobility,"
once asked Sir Walter Scott, who sat
opposite to him at a dinner, what tho
difference was between Scott and sot.
Just the bread tU of the table. re
torted Sir. Waif on