Newspaper Page Text
'IKBM4 OF lit'liSCUIl'i'ltiN.
CASH. ITT ADTAKCE. .... 82,00
fvilur. to notify t Hii-iontuuanre at th n.l ef
tic titn vit.acnuint f.ir wii: t.r cil -de mi i.i
ni a a new ntipn-rM ,.r nnlwr:l on
rJN 'WtHiH ta iUvimiIiiiuoI clriil at tr.,
onfon uf th.- p.utaaera
J VT-nHF F.T. TXA'N ANT' OI'NAMIN
rP' taiila.li. Ohi . Kt lytritcr. V
rt V. " E o r, t'-ut n s. e Porter. Arrlno-rt.
t-i,v. -'- ' n sif L
f . nr.Vlf. AH"1MTI"T. PFN'N (MARKI.E
I'-i! !'"? .'l i W"tit "t-rri. l'h:ort. ii
t un" a. - i fticc ti.,nr . t li. t.,s o,y3'?-l jr
-rT P. MY Ell, A: HiTKtT. (I.-vo-
I . liin J. t.lii-ii r.l!-- 1CI Mujirrii.r St.
lvr K"H'IiIt" 'l' li!im .Voi-,-. S.1m':
(-1 J. OEIdER. Iltl'i;oiST, EAST Tl'SCAKAW
a a- mt, i:anua ai.
1 Wl U.I AMU A ill.,
DKI GtilSTS AND
I'harmarf nli. and (n nvrai iKaU-ri- in Dra-a
- ralul. )lla. Vatn Mnlirhu-n, l)yr Htui, Jtc
rtrl tl,wr W at fomt ollicd. Main llwt, .M'lnr,
CM'". -PracriuUin prirv4 at ail honrn
4:iv ir nfrht.
MKRCIIANT TAILOtl ABSALOM KITT. AXT)
draior Id Clotha. Ca.ai ttr VKtintf. Rca-.y
ad Clothing, Ac. F. runcarawaa btrl,i'nD
STARK COUNTY DKMOCKAT A. MHircor
A Sod, fu.iliihra, anj I'lalu ami hacry Job
IRAU . Tni RSTOX, BOOK-BINDER AND
lllaok boot Maou'acturor. All onlrra from
brna.l promptly atteolrl to. Bmiory:n Urtor a
nitM-K m atairp I. Cmuiod. unio.
I K IXC B X HAAS. VN!EUTAKEKS. Jl K
il n. nod mi kioti o( Cothui-aiwuv on han-l.
IDWIN SMITH, FHOTOtiKArilER. o., IAR
J tictilar attwuuun rlvi'a Ui ctpyijii; aud i-u-l
irln jftctnrra, Ural K"fT.' and AHhiidi crni.
Ttntl ua html. Kin mi in Matthew' Hi ck. fcird
fliHjr iu.a Mai Icel fiiuuiro. Canton, U. uul3'iioif
V. I . nuMiXPATUIO
9) i'liy-icua, Canlcn, Ohio.
Ii. 1 D l A 1. L-IENI 1ST. OFFICE IN
Il:.rl.'rn li i.tt c..i,t.u. 0.;:.. All
1 it-it ituil mot iinjiriivr l iniMT lit would rnll
-j'm..H R!tntHiq tn In iuld F:lu.tf, in wh'ch, in
the words of A . Wanl," h cua.i.u by lew aut
tVKGEON DENTIST A, J DOlDS, OFFlcK
H u) tHir tA iurl'K Jihoiry Hiorc, Cuau-L,
OtitO, aII trtioo ciduk(I with th ruif-ioa
(iKORGKO. IIARTER MtOTIIEU. BASK
I KUS, South Mackrl Mt.i't, C ittton. Oulo. K
rvlva IJ.'1-o-i Loan M.itj.y, tiny (iol'l, MIi.T.
Houili awl C'xmpvond luuraat Jiich.uik'fl
EUKht ai;d Sold. uov. CT
Al O. -t.-KBrtOR, AMorrcT at Lar. and tln-
ltt-ctinK ATv-ut, t'r.rtha,:, J;tu :o.t
H4Rv:r LAiHuiLix. AvroitNicv at law,
Nolarr Culiix' ail'i llhtary l ixim Acal, U
ac, i 'iro. aitl
Vfn.EVEK A LYNVH. ATTORNEYS. UAVB
fc t'r:i;rl a co-iiartnrllTl n thr Krm'licaor Lw.
4Mlif-f nku, :arlt rtiuaCV,
JLORliK B. BALDWIN. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
'I CaatJE. Ohio. l'rtic in irun:p huililuu',
0(.k-.i;m th hu C24.n.i
1 KULN X JUKUNLKY. ATTORNEYS AT LAW
I i iiie SiJ l-uT.
HS. MARTIN. ATTl.llSKY AT LAW. CAN-
R1SY 4. 'C6-lt .
.M.iCDKO. ATTORNEY AT LAW AND
Oenrtu i.llm'tioa Air'Ct. AiliMncr. O All U..
a Dro eutriKi.d to h. ,.r rx:eiv rvn.jt
attantioo. oibvsln Counnrnial Biorli usataira.
JPOUUJS W. RAPF. ATTORNEY AT LAW
V 1 Cautou, Ohio, lias parDiaawfitly l-alU In
Cantos, and wut devote axclnmv ae.i'ntica to the
prat'tica ot bis profeaaioa. All Luatncan entruikl
t him will ba dihxniw ami promptly attended to.
thvs is Uatter'a N t.Kk up a'aira. t
IOSEl'U CRKVOISIE. Ja.. JfSTCK Oy TilE
I'tKf wjd Snurj Public, orhce North-taat
corner. Public ao,usrs. Canton, Ohio, will stteud
lo drawinc dscua, tnonaaRa,oower ofatiorney,
Ao. In adu tloa tolha English, ba aUo apeaka the
t,raD and French lanituagra. Be will atao pro
sure psaports for psraona wiahing to go lo Ka
'. I. SI -1
DETBLK HIIUTUKK. DEALERS IN WATf TT
e, Cloraa, Jaweiry and sitter Wars o. Emt
aiiis of ths Public rfciunie Can'.cn, Ohio. aa. Ko-pairin-
dons on abort notica.
tOSEPil A. MEYER. DEALER IS WATCHES,
(I Clocks, Jaws ry sad rau. j Ariicloa, northwcal
orner ol Market bi)tiarr, Cant'.n, . SI. Rrair
ng of Wal- bea, Clocka and Jrwalry aat't.'act'.riiy
IJCXCHANOE HOTEL, JO UN FIELniNti. FltO
J prieiora, at the liepoi, Canton, Oiuo. t'. J.
A. Ptiso. Clerk.
DANIEL RorRBF.tK ALLIANCE II0USK
at lbs Station, Alliance, o. Meala slwayx m
rsaitinena oo ttie arnval r.f the Cxto
T ACKPON HOTEL. LOVIS OHLIGUER. FR0-
fj prletor. Nortn Marktit-M Cautou, Ohio.
REAL EnTTE. W. C THOMPSON. I'EALF.R
ia heal Estate, llonaea and Huil.liiv.- Lota f ir
a's nasi ths New Ocpf.t and 31acliiue Shops.
II1C e st ino Ami'ilcau Ilotrl. aprs 'CM1.
P.OUNTY BUBVEYOH'S OFFICE
l It lorntod with the C'ountv Ri-eordcr's
ls tiauIiWiiial iiuiliiiuif, norili of tit old
t'ouWiiiusi?, Cuutoa, Uliio, litre lie cau
lie I'ouud when In th? cil v ; if not, nriy l.u
suiosa wanted 'uu be lull with Jacob Knp-
liiiuer, Kiq., County lti-oorder, who will
give due unuot to ttie nnitersiKtieu.
The law authorizes (he I'ouoly Surveyor
to iHko the acknuwiMivment of any iti-
Htrutuetit ot wriliiiif ; lie will tlierelore
write and afknowUilirH AKreeuit'ntM
MortKK', Iho1m. iIc. .Vo , hI lair prices
and upvu th ehortet-t noiHiu.
J. ti. WILLI AK.
Surveyor of siark cotiuiy, T)'
t . - - - '
CL1 ESTABLISHED 1IOSPI
' TA L On th' l''rrii-h systeni.
QUICK CURES and' LOW i'RICES
Twenty Tlioueand Cured Annually
,Hr. T'il'"r continue1" tff 'te rornrfcntlailj and
cepfhllv Cflinlml ,.n nil f-irnis of tirivalu filaaMia.
tt h'p old alaliilahod U a-tiltal, No. 6 heaver atrrat,
Alhaill. Sew York...
,'iwi'tity yaar4.'vi)tt:d tn Mr particulur hrimcb ol
pnU- riiah:ra taim lo pt'it.rta carva aucn at co
.ithr hl.-ti.ii rr.i.: aiul tea ti-clllih-a are ..uch l.a
iu In corri-;Mo .nc- i iih lh( m.t emlneiil phy-ar-!ana
of III' Old Wi.rln) for ot'Tainliii; tUv afivAt aa
Mtii mpr Ue lnlvnl rsuttfd.i'a er Ui ditrari-a, that lie
tiaa . nr iuilticcmcnta l. tbr uuJurtunnU-a.of a rapid
i.ii -i lo h.' otilainra at no olin.r i mce in America.
I a . d...,K.1li U.i,frrh! WrrlrtiirA. KnUft.nnnl
eta it,.. TMticlce, and Siiermallc tUinl., ItaUo, ITlc.r
&. I'hrout, hUirs Noee, I'cudcr hhiu Bonrr. i'utn
Bueua JfciupttoDa, B'lea. Llcvra, Ahccaa, aiul V. otb-
sr uupuriuca ol uit ymi.
' votiNO Mr.s
Atllrtad t' "iTet haWta. who have Impaired thir
Iresltb and dacoid ths lior of their mlnda, Hiua
driiriiu-C thamnctvea of tl.e p- aiu rea of Married
Ltfo. are tiotitlad that ill coifultiu Dr. T. thry will
aiis a friend lo cocsoic, aud a phyticiaa who ba
DR. TELLER'S GREAT Wr.RK
er tha Married aad tboe contmplatiuir marriage'
DikM full of plates pries Ho ceula. rh-r.t to
ii nana un.lcr seal, by tn.nl, post paid. The
uiorri.'d aud tha nisrrkil happy. A tartars on Lcvs
or how to cuoomc a parLnera cuimilete work on
mid wlfery. It contain hundred of terms nrver
uuiore publialled 3 ornta euclored will aocars
Dr. Taller atili retain in America the aponi y lor
thi aale of Or. Vichor JTalian reuiaie niiiimi;
Fills, for etoppaces, lrrct;ularitie and oiucr
.rmrl iuii In female.
I,,. rnAliif nt una dollar, the urice bcr box. tbee
pill will be unt by mall or cxpre to any part
ICS WWII! ICCIITt irvra Guiiwij v. " "" K'
OiUce hoar from a a m to 8 j m. and ou Sauduy
If, & n m.
N- B. Persona at a dlatunce can be cured at home
hv aildrcsaiuir or. Teller, sncloeliii; a rcaiiitaiice,
Madlcineaecitrdy packed from obaorvrtloa sent
i nart of ths world. All caaes warranted. J.
cbarir for adtries. No atudrnta or buy employed
doitrs luis; addrsss -II icltrr to
ilO'ly J. TKLLER. M. D.
a Beaver St.. Ablanr N.Y
. -'' ' - -v :: : ;t ; ? :
V S : J f !
V v. '
SEPTEMBER 9, 1868.
i to Mm M
BATS U1AAD O
irOOriAND'S GEHIAir EITTEES,
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN TONIC.
fn-paixd by Dr. C. af. Jrkon, rhiladlpUia.
Their tatroOuctlou iato Uila country from CUn&any
THEY CURKO TOUtt
FATHEB3 AND MOTITEBS,
And will nirt yon nrd yonr ehtMron. Tbay mrm
ntlrrly dioVrcutBaOTaa aaraaa irom the many
praparattona now tJl in the country
ailed kitk-ra or i J 1 1 Tonlca. They a
so Uvvrn prrpa alia aaii ration, anything
llkaonr; but good, koacat, rouabiu uicdieinca. Thy
Tat grtatat known rtwudielftr
Diseases of lha Kidneys,
ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIN.
and all DIaeaae arlalux from a Etlaoa.
dered Liver, Stomach, or
IJIPCRITI' or TUB BLOOD.
Constipation, natulan co. Inward PiU,
Fulliieaa of Blood to the Head. Acidity
of tn Stomach, Niatoa, Heart
bnrnvTi2uat for Food. Fulaeaa
or weight in tha Stomach,
Soar ructationa. Sinking-
or Fluttering at tha
Fit of the Stomach, Swim.
ninr of tha Head, liumed or
DilScult Broathmr. Fluttering
at the Heart, ytjmn Chokintr o r
when in a Ly-VJL vine Foatura,
X 1 m n e a a of a' Viaioa, Cota
or Wet, before the Mcht, Dull
Pain in tha Head, Detioiency
ef Perspiration, VeHowneas
of tha Skin aad F.yes.
Pain in tha Side,
Back, Chest, l.imbs, etc..
Sudden Flu.nhrs cf Ito.it, 13 urn -in
fr in the Fleah, Const u-.t Iinaa-ininR
of ivtl and Great Depression of Spirits.
Jkii 1ACM tnduMU tituat of t.t Xiwr or Zigtilxv
OrganBy oomoiiud irt.'t tmpurt Hood,
Hoofland's German Bitters
la entirely vezetable, and contain no
llqaor. It la a compound of Fluid Kx
trarlt. The Roots, ilerba, and Uarks
from which Hicae extracts are made
are gathered -sssfe. I n Germany.
All the medlT TNclnal virtues
extracted It AJf Irorm tlicru bjr
nc aM chemist. Tbm
extracts are thru lorwardrd to tlila
country to ha uacd expressly for tha
man ularlure of tlicsa Hitters. Xhere la
o alcoholic au bslanco of auy kind used
In compounding the Hitters, hence It la
th only itinera that c he uaed la
cases where alcoholl atlmnlaitta are
Hoofland's German Tonic
it s soatoiarttoa oU (At infrrdirntt of tAt Bitifri.
ml rraa HanCa Crum A'mm, Omavc, oic It it ucj
or At tuatt diotaacs at fAt lU'Urs. ,a eatf vkrrt warns
gmre alcoAaht KimvJiu is mjuirttt. You mill 6car ts
stiad that thrso rrmttUrt art antlrt-ly fitQi-rellt from
say afAtn tulrtHifd Jar Ott curt of tti tlitraM naiotj,
lA. M ata tciratac prjm ration ef awiicis i errructt,
wAtZt tA Art art mrt dcowftr-it rsat n tciat
form. T!it llt:it drcuirHlj on ot ut mou t
mnJ sad agroraUt rxmrJn orrr njfrrtd to Oi put.li.
IU fSft It VyUUlM At M m f I la. i ...
lif-fvir-g. tzUUanxtinij. tn.1 tnii,r,at fUOiUte sets
ceattd t ca ht known at tV gritott of oU tenico.
' . tit l,; y.
i. k .'
'- in' S'o
1- . : ft "US
i ViV: '-n aro
i. ".;- :e M'.li't '
-. e Vt- i'Mltl.iy .Irlli-
il - -..
I, 1.,' -."I, ' I' i '!,'!', tl W.ili
, -.1 '.l. .1 liiire l.-?ollltiv
i, i i -
:iiii, . itl:-s U' ti'tliatr, oi a mull
Ol l.OO , ,.
7V.fM .M.,firt J r i
Ifloi-.it -'it: ;tlcr
-r-.. .1.-, I i
' ' '' VI"
m no.s. oi:o. w. v ni'iiWAi: r,
In tl.-v I t the Si t i.
I l.ll I
I ' .'.. ..'.!.. I' '..'..J..
1 I ' tr;iijc, t it' I, H ;i-
In tin.'- A.' . r' f-ri-.-il. ii.il
:"i-i-.l.T 1". ni.-v viii.fc.
: i 'in. Mm : I-;', e-'w
.iiur.i-s' ts r.ut .ia iie---1
''ii:-. t'j ;.'! in Jitriif-t
i :i-e ti h:ii'jU in t.ai if
i.-.-..'.i. in :r.t sysl m.
d. .' t.ilJf onti -iihi r, n. i ,-. i
. ". II ll'OO.O iYA Ulf.
Ff:t )iu HON. .IAMF.S THOMPSON .
Ju.!;f of th.
it.i.-iur Court of I'enniivlvreiiH.
t iei ifkLpme .-wrii -f. i.-.j'.
1 con a lil r Hoofland's
(ri'iriitii I'-ll A y !cin a i-niwtii
! : m- J?-o-i-. i eftai'Its or
ltiilUri'Mv-.'ji --. -T-iw o tiyr.oer-ils.
I run c. l ll'., f -i l.-oi'i iiii'-v"r:Ki-Mif
tt. ..iiii-. , t:.'i s-'-si,.
t j . i
riloM KKV. JOSKI'H II RKX.VlRP.U.a,
H.tor of the T.nlll lliplltl Ohitreh, l'iilla-lclpliia.
1 J i -liy, - 1 ib in Siki I !.- i.rn f.fjwritly
rryu'.'t to Kw'rl n. h i.-.' irr.i r. . ' Ti...v..'.-iont of
di 'tn ' K )!. ; i.i.. i- I I .1.- i- , - i.irij i'i rui lica
at viJ of iMy nyri'fi-.n - i-i.'.-''' J Ii '.v- in a-'I -..-Clin!
; in.' v-W. a ,'.-... ;.'- i mi-nii;! i tlt'twyo. Olid
lit-u..ii !u in .-.to iu n mi..v. t! titr ussjuinrss oj lr.
JifilUmU's Oir.mmi 4.ili . I 1.7..1- J"r wic from my
utiui' i f.oise, lo rrj-vfli jrty.'li-l . -il'-...iM IA.ll lor i;eu-
rr.,1 i:.-i. my ul ll.11 .i,-iin ii-l np.-riully for Livtr
Couipluiiit, it it ".". -i---"K- und valuable
preparation, ht t: S 3 ti-i.- cuti-i ti stay
1 lAt at. rt rdui.t
i'ourt, rrrv retpectfuVii,
J. il KktXXAKD.
A'-gAiA, iwluui Coafet Urttt.
nm1Utid's C'rman A'cmtdirt or covn'erfrileiL Tho
piiinii Aait lAt i i mi of C. 11. Jackson
thf ftnnt tif tht outsi'ie otrittnrr of tu.A ooilio. and tho
ttu (At artu.lt tea is tee to: tit. All o! tiers art
Price of the Itinera, $1 OO per bottle
Or, a Unit duirti lor OO.
lrlce of the Itulr, til ill por bottle;
Or, a tta.ll Uoacta tor t? t iO.
Til Ionic ia put up ill o.u-irt hotlli..
BtctHrct A'.ai it is Dr. U.linniTt Oir-ut .'.'
thiil aro so a,i,e.T.,-i'''v icitii nuj so Ai.7-'.'y rrr.i-A-soaVil;
amlilo .- ttsy-Tawiao. ': (A' H r-i
to iniJoct tt.u 'Hi.' '"Ti '":' '' h
e.a-1 say it just vt jet JrJyood. iV.-Ji At
Wtaicos a iarj r irnji mrr, ' swovrf art 1'- 'I 'i-' A-:ii
Sir, will U Jtiu i( iJ-j- ctt "y lorillilf Uj. ' "JJ Jr
Uon lo thr
iitix u ti. ri'ifr,
AT THE OESaili KiiBIOINK SXOl
'.eai ARCH ATKi.fl r''oiuitjAio.
CHAS H. iiV.KS,
Formerly C. II. JACISO.t & CO.
These Remedies are fi.re.-ile by Druf
trials, StoreUecpers, and Motllclito Iteul.
Jto not forort to imaiH tetU tilt orltcl y a 6uy, '
order lo get CA yrauiM.
THE CAMPAIGN IN NEW YORK.
GREAT SPEECH —OF—
GREAT SPEECH —OF— SANFORD E. CHURCH,
GREAT SPEECH —OF— SANFORD E. CHURCH, [...] COUNTY.
GREAT SPEECH —OF— SANFORD E. CHURCH, [...] COUNTY. A Statesmanlike View of the Field.
- AT-- -
j -V., V
V.,r .-,'.'. i,s - !
i tun (ji : iit i i-; i I.-1 ti
! t.t crr.vc yi:'.ir I: ;
.1 :n.'-.--n.-.-. I U't
il, iit-iv 1 I;:to
'!.n -.s Jor I'.vk nr
ill), t!K !-;'r.,'..'. i.ot
Mj'Iir t: U'lilrt'-s
:;:; m:!i;i c. '.vlili li
t!i; t luoi i.iii ii y t
lift-il -n:;lii;'.-il liy i
tilW l;iy.-i, .11 1 ;
I in I!. i' In t.i i'.lv
I yii uio;i ! i.i' ii'ij;!)! '!
j yiUj r.tv' coiii'.' ht u- (o I'uiiMiIcr. Hut
I I ww miwillitv tn liic.iiimir.t, t!:t ."v-
P'.vtatioiis of my 1 ' i::o; i:i:;:' friends
in H( Iiuyltr t-oanty, m ', ir.a?muvl as
1 liave been ad vt l ilted to ni c ur here
to niIit, I therefore, with coiidera
lle i:H'(mvH;n";'V nivself, tonk the
! ar.s ihU momirrr fi'-iu niiio o'clock,
j mid !iy riding v.nlW ?i.;:r o'elte!i, :ir-
' 1".vh1 J-.erp ::t'J :tin Id-.-hly ntiiiied io
! find so i:iu:iy i i jre.e:it f..r tJie
! ii'.u jifso of ili-.'!i--:u; :i;d eon -lidriiig;
' tho n.omei.t-'tn a id vital n'.!i;tio:!3
j whieJi are involved i.i t'::.- e;'.i:ii.'a!,'::i,
(Cherrs.) l'fli'iw-i-I" ;:: iis wlit-revor
; we yco, anioi ;j '.!; liuh or ti.e joor,
the li:;rh or 1::e low, the i.'i'.rru.'d or
i n:i!o:inicd, w e iinit .i univt r.-.d de.-ire
; l)r ch:i ntre d athidui.Ht ration. I'our
.years havo 1 ';-;'.l i:e:rly ?!'-.;::
j V.MI cl-wed, a... ; oar uhl i.t ioved
j Laii:i li-w no; H i :r nvN' Vf d. .: i
j ness i-i every wl? ;ra;y::cd. Laiior
i.- robo.'d of il- :"ii".;ate ivv.ar'.t, the
j burdens of ;!. ;e-.-:d-' aro uiu . i d a!:d
o:iore-d ve. .ia l d
li.l'l'l I ' . ; l
every ela--: ia lhi. vi? extent ot
country. 1 have come here to-iiiht,
not for the ourpose t.f apoesilap: to
your pa-it-.ns or prejudices, nor for
tlie pi"!;pf..-:' i:f ;;.:!!; your JVue!0
or iniH-deati... - I li:ve '.veentcd
! lay."- I t- ? ; : lc :o ; ;i;in, i:nso
pai.ticate l -ea:iuu i:t-i w'.ich
I 1 -iij;cn-iy t-:iteri.::s, ftDa to eeauavor
tO ''ICO J'il
:.rieoi" ihe ivnvii;s v, i;y
ad diSi Oiitt-lU j.lfcV.'i -,tO
. ::. L-'i'-:. S ;:;;..:r;:.t l:n
'." :. C.i . is -v; : .at lit ave
. . .7 ':.; !!- I i :ir'
! Ill's '
sltvV-" lif.tt I t:
e :!. .'.
1 1 1
r i i:e
I f.vl :o -luy
lb..! there i ;.
iu this coutt.-;
Americi-u cil :z
liei'.n pa! t v or I.
You joiued the
to a:or it.
ii l'S' ty f'.-r
tiie purpose of pre-. ntiiirf- the exten
sion of slavery. You Oid not seek lo
break down tiio ir.stiruti'in cf :!.. vry
even in t'...x ieneetivi. ;';.'tes, it was
I to prevent the extension of slavery
j that Eepublk'oi i'urty was f.uuded.
I Now slavery is
o!L-iht'tl. i oat tples-
i tion is out of the way
Tne i-xb nsion
of slavery, cauf.ot be longer talked
about. I feel the mora i:ct; io ad
dress Republicans because the leading
men who orgauized and formed that
party have ab.iudooed it. The n.en
to v.'iiomyou IoiOv.i whoa you joined
the Ilepublieaii purty L; i-iint tii.-gu.st-ed
and alarmed at tl.e strides which
have been taken toward revolution
aud despotism, iind have forsaken and
refused to :-.uppert it And I shall
ask you to-niht, my Republican
friends, to abandon that pariy, bo
ciUse it is engi'S'cd in. revolutiooiziiig
this govermneiit pral oppressing tiie
people to a;i txtent tm precede n ted in
the history of ihe civil;
THE POWERS OF THE GOVERMENT—DIVISION
Let us l-.;o tor a moment to the er
igiii cf our ;--.)ve"ument. In this fast
age of railroad.-, teU-raphs, excite
ment, corruption and diifaorllxatitui
of every character the peoyl'j are not
much disposed to sit down and study
the ptiuciples of their govenniiviit.
They seem to have .or-jOtttu the men
Who rt-areif this brautitu! fabric for
tho protection of the millions who
were lo live and enjoy its blessings.
Lei us look back for a moment to the
origin f our govi-rnmeiit. What was
the teading idea ? Iiwas that man
ki; d were g ---i n: o too much. The
!t is of th:
.ei iij lo it
: !i t c -
d ih :
s - y
fit b; e:l e.- i
ijV" y;over:.:ii : '.
rn: t.i i o.' i.e ;; , '.:;..!. Y:.iv w t r-
id:i'iv:;i i.i:;il:i..ii m.ii 1 ii ;:.:. ,-o
wi -es! t.l.'li V. ho ever stUiiied the ici
eiU'e cf hilt;'.;i:i ;.o';" ri:i.t ..i; ai.d lie y
wt re as ui.-t lli -b. as i hey v. ere wise.
They dia Uot m:d:i' a government for
mere pr-rsoiad b'.neiit. Th. y iiadoo
titled nohiliiy. Tht y had u'o eh.ss to
which they gave exclusive privileges,
but they cor.siruett d u government
which should result in the greatest
good to the greatest number. And
now, what were the principles of that
government? Those principles may
be summed up in these propositions,
That no power should be conferred
i uj-o:i the government except such as
i.i necessary to protect life, liberty and
j property; that when the government
! protected the life, liberty and property
of the citizen, its duties were per-
.ruisi, and in every other respect the
. . !. : should ho left free to pursue
'.. ; . eo;:r.-e, in their own wny,
i : . w 'ui-ueu'iioo or liiinlrance.
: . - ; riiu ip!,-r, were ail recognized
. :" ,i:iT" ij. verti!iient.s. TJie peo
i . itie n-'etive .States etinferretl
;y upon I lit- State governuienlsihe
i '' to j.-rotect as a K"eral prooosi
:l.' i !::", iii.iTty 8o 1 property, liut it
lu-.-t.-'-ary to create a general
;, ' ; !i:u,-;ii. oai Kiaa oi powers
tiit-y eia;it-r upon it? Xot peneral
:;eli:ni:i ti power, liy any means, but
r ; .'fin j a;.,i iiaiiled, wliifh are defined
io t;i:? coii.-tiiution of the United
S'.atcs. They declared that the gen-
rid i;ovt riiii'.ent should have certain
f pcci:ic powers and no other. Why,
t .jiisaler for one single moment.
Where die the power of protection
to your life, your liberty and your
property rest? If a man enters your
house to-aiht and steals your prop
erty, if lie assaults you upon the pub
lie highway or illegally confines and
restrains you of your liberty, where
do you resort lo for protection ? Not
to the general government at Wash
ington. All the power conferred up
on that ijoveniujent is not sufficient
to redress either one of the wrongs to
which I have referred. A simple
tre.-pasa committed upon your prop
erty, cannot be redressed by all the
powers possessed by the general gov
ernment. They have no power over
t he subject. They resort to the power
ol the i-Uute government to that vaot
amount of reserved power which the
ti;.vte and the people never gave up to
t lie general government. And so cau
tious were our forefathers, thoso wi.-:e
men who formed the government, to
gtdde against usurpation on the part
el the general government, that they
divided its several powers into three
departments namely, the executive,
h ifisLilive and judicial. If the Lejjis
l.itive Department exceeded its pow
ers it could be cheeked by the Kxecu
tive, and so, if the latter exceeded its
powers it could be cheeked by the
legislative Department, and if there
were a conflict as to the power of
eitiier lo do f.n act the Judicial De
pttriujeiil was made an arbiter to set
tle the dispute and thus to make a
harmonious government. Now our
government has therefore been called
out; of chks and balances. It is a
govenui.tnt wherein the power con
it ried cannot be exercised by any one
d 'i'ariu.ent, and it was intended to be
m, that one depaitment should not
a nrp powers not conferred, and the
nher tlept'.i tnii nt could check and
i.it.-i eoni Mil taeni. 1 desire again to
;.! s-- my tCepuhiicati friends. 1 do
e ihe Republican party
c't.ogf which 1 am about to
beo.oi .e ilia m.isses of that
whole masses of the
i-t ..pit.., v. ere perfectly sincere and lion-
i"i:;::cn-i.E3 violatku by the republicans,
,. , .
i lut givabmans of the people have
,"..;.... r. -a .in no r.i..,i.. t(1
.'. " . ... . Tf , ,V,
a , vt gtiod government. If any body
ever gets rich out of public office-
1. u l very few become wealthy out of
public t;fu!.'u honestly it is not the
m.:.-;se.-i of the peoxde. They desire to
vote and I give credit to the Repub
licans as well as to the Democrats
they dcrsire to vote so that our gov
ernment will he perpetuated as it was
made; so that we shall have a govern
ment that will not oppress and rob
the people, but administer its affairs
upon economical, safe and sound prin
tii !es. But tha organization of the
IU publican party has been seized by
a few extreme, bad men, who are con
trolling its action in Consress and its
organization throughout the country,
and are intending, in my honest judgment
to ox-erthrow every free princi
ple upon which the government was
Now, I have said something to you
in regard to the principles upon which
the government is founded, and I fur
ther assert that these vultures who
have seized the organization of the
Republican party have violated every
one of them. They have the absolute
control of the legislative powers of
the government, and by their major
ity have overridden the veto of the
President. Have they not usurped
the powers of the Executive? Is it
not notorious that they have taken
from the Executive the powers con
ferred upon him by the Constitution
of life United States and which have
been, exercised, by' every President
from Washington to the present time?.
They'have taken away all has power
and patronage all power to appoint.
pube.e officers a power which -every
President has exercised since the ior
mation of the government, and with
out the exercise of which I undertake
to say this government cannot be
honosilyadministered. , '. . !.
Why, lookat it for a single moment.
S " the vast, complicated financial
f j m-'chiuery cast over this country, in
voivins immense amounts of money;
e: the President, by the action of
, is prohibited from remo -
in'; tie most important public officer
connected with thecollection aDd dis
b:ii --.-n ent of the finances of the
country. Take the most notorious
:iii' hd thief, who has stojeii the people's
money, lobbed them of their
hard eurninjis, an 1 the President has
no power to remove him. If he at-!-
ntp'.s to do so and the culprit claims
to be an adherent to the radical party
and its extreme meaures he is sure
to be retained. (Cheers.) Not only
that the constitution of the United
States, in express terms, makes tho
PresiJeiit.of the United States tho
Commander-in-Chief of the Army
and Navy. Have they not taken that
power from him ? Do you not know
that by act of Congress the President
of the United States is prohibited
ftom i.-suing an order to the smallest
subordinate officer of the army unless
such order passes through the General
ol the Army, with his approbation
and the humiliating spectacle is p re
presented of a President of the "Uni-
ted States, made by the Constitution
the Commander-in-Chief of the Army
and Navy, being unable to issue the
most insignificant order to the lowest
military officer without the approba
tion of and passing through the hands
of his subordinate. But this is not
all; they have not only taken the
Executive power, but they have in
vaded the judiciary. In every free
government the judiciary is regarded
as the bulwark of liberty. When
public officers fail to perform their du
ties and infringe upon the rights of
the people the citizen falls back upon
the judieiary, which is presumed to
be independent of official Inllueate of
any kind or character whatever.
WHAT HAS CONGRESS DONE ?
But what has this Congress done V
They have passed a series of acts which
are notoriously unconstitutional, arid
then they passed an act prohibitinir
the Supreme Court from reviewing
their work. The very powers which
our fathers coLferred upon the Su
preme Court this Congress has, by an
act of its own, prohibited it from ex
ercising. Was I not, then, correct iu
saying that they have violated every
principle, to which I have referred,
upon which the government was
founded, by usurping the power of
the Executive and the Judiciary ? Is
it a wonder then, that people are dis
contented? Is it singular that you
iiud complaints made on every hand
against the administration of public
alfairs ? Let us go one step further.
And here again I desire to addrtss
my republican friends.
Let us recall for a moment the his
tory of Congress with reference to the
restoration of the Union for the last
four years, and see how you have been
led along, step by step, by these bad
men, until you have approached the
very precipice over which they rsk
you in this campaipn to plunge, tail
ing your country, with all its lioeriies
with you. When the war was over
and Mr. Lincoln died, he had recon
structed two States by proclamation
Arkansas and Louisana, He recon
structed them upon what was ca lied
the "one tenth principle" that is, if
one-tenth of the people of ary State
of the South woultl form a S?j:c gov
ernment ho promised to protect them
in the enjoyment of such a State gov
ernment. Arkansas and Lousiaoa
did that. They called conventions,
adopted constitutions, submitted them
the people, aud they were ratified.
They elected State officers, members
of Congress and Senators, and sent
tnem to Washington. - All of this
was done before ilr. Lincoln's death,
and under his superistendence. When
he died he left unissued a proclama
tion for reorganizing:" North Carolina,
When Andrew Johnson came in be
took the identical proclamation j.re
nared bv Mr. Lincoln for N'ovth fVir-
, 0ma a,jd iri;4Ued ,fc ,or thg organiaa.
tio:i of not only North Carolina and
i Arkansss, but lor all the other unre-
ttori'il Stsllp TTrnInr th-.lt nr.mli ma .
j tioa allof tho8e sttttes 1)rcCeeded to
j organize State governments. They
'abolished slavery by. constitutional
I provision. They recognized the led-
j , , , , . ... . . .
! feral debt by constitutional provisum;
I They repudiated the Confederate debt
. J . , . , . 4,
fact' dld everything which at tha
time was required of them organized
their State governments, elected mem
bers of Congress aud the Senate under
that organization, and sent them to
Washington. Now, my Republican
friends, I ask you whether you did
not support that policy of Andrew
Johnson gt the time it was inaugura
ted, and for a year itfteawards ?
Did not the great mass of the republi
can party (for the. e bad men had not
then the control of its organization)
approve and support the policy of
Andrew Johnson in restoring thoso
States? Let us look back now to the
fall of I860.
APPROVAL OF PRESIDENT JOHNSON.
Mr. Johnson came into powr in the
spring of lSuo. In the fall of IStiO tho
Republican State Convention of the
State of New York passed . d resolu
tion expressing approval of tho pol
icy of Mr. Johnson in rer-torinfir
those States in the manner he did,
and they went to the people. Tha
Democratic party did the same thing
and the Republican party,' through
their presses and public sepakers, de
clared they were better friends of the
policy of Mr. Johnson than the Dem
ocratic party, and ' they '"ent- to the
people and beat us on the issue that
they were. They not only ask you
to repudiate that policy and lo curse
Andrew -Johnson every "-morning,
noon and night, but, as 1 will shmv
you presently, they insist on your ap
proving measures which are not only
unconstitutional, .but.. which, if per
sisted in, must revolutiouiza-onr ;;a-.-ernment,
and every prihciplo upon
which it is founded. The Southern
people, when they were beaten, laid
down their arms a?.d' proposed to
comeback into the Union in good
faith.. We wanted them back. If we
did not why did we fight? Why w
it that we-sacrificed half a million of
the lives of our young men and un
told millions of treasure? If we did
not want those people back why did
j wedo l,hat? Wftat waa thfe
we used to the young men to enlist in
the service of their country duriung
the rebellion ? It is not so long ago
but that you may remember.
ARGUMENTS FOR ENLISTMENT.
. You probably Utended war meet
ings ami heard the speeches. I at
tended a great many myself, anil
made many addresses in favor of fur
nishing men and money to carry on
the war. When Congress declared by
almost unanimous vote, tfiat this war
should be fought to restore the Union,
and when the rebellion was put down
the rights of the States should remain
unimpaired when Mr. Lincoln proclaimed-
that in his proclamation ;
when all the republican presses said
so, and the speakers said so and came
to me and said, "Our country is in
danger; now.wea-dcyou to unite with
us in putting down this rebellion, and
the rights of the States shall remain
unimpaired" I -'believed them and
went in and helped. The great body
of the Democratic party responded to
that appeal, tuid every i.
tests the savrifevs it :
crats went themselves, t
brothers, opened t ! ; - 1 1
poured out their trea-un
What was the arjjunioiit
the young men to : vii.
tlii.s the arjuiti!;: . iV.
f n and
. i :
1: 1 ;
rrti Ciiates r.i.ii l
from the- Union ;
lered the Union
tion it was a per;-:ti
ail other acts l":iiie;
the Union were- vol.
the Untud .St ..it s
not only tl.e !
to put v.., a 'a..- vt
thi.-se Stair.-, in i:.-;-
loured t foiiriV.; v.":.
guiiieni ? C.-rui"
tended the.-;; nle. ii'
every politic-;! : tviy
ists, rcpnbHcariH, v.;:i
pel w ith ever b(,Ir
auy oceayjt.-ti did I it
ment or fuygesioii
that to which i kv:
cbasge ix i r ; : j:
- V.i 11
l.i It 'A I .
Why, without I!..'.;:!..--'.-;,
i-.uppose our men wotiiti i
its they did? In Schuyirr county,
you had preached the cTt ctriee tin
those radici! leat'ers aro now in.-.;.--ing
for the last two v e:-.s, tl.sd the
States were out of t!!e UkIoji, n;st:
you have raised o;.e i.iii:;1'- iMi.o
There was no iu.-.tifii. ution ;br th:.-; w;
exet-pt, illllt il'.e-e : t.:i:r', wi
Union, and he.d no jsower l:
ill : oe
iNOW, wiiat i l!ien;i
i.:al leaders I do not
!e: oi liie !:.d.
y of t;.; r.-
pubhean partv, 1 .-t cause, c I er.kl
ix fore, the ina--e.- iut;::t to be houe.-t
what is thr- doi'iruio f tl.e rr.di;-.-.!
leaders? it is th.;t Ihe-e. r;b -.ie--. ;.re
not only out of 1 1; Union, ':ut m-v. r
cau get back into ti U.-iiou -xc.'it
upon the term-: they li;iv pre.- i d.e 1.
They a-suo;e the suniej.-.-o'.iteH'b.p'e.l
by t'oe Coi)ffde'i'.;r-;."'.:v i i.toei.t. They
are upon me r;.ntu-.- o.oi oi-ia witj; vil
3)avi- & Co. f;r four ve rs,
k'-pt the Umon ept.rt 'oy !,'.
trine for four yenrs, toa! ;r' l-i. .
hold the reiirs t.i.vl Ari
will have iii'.'t :.!): - :m v .
tliiiig, uiabing f?tiit yi-.'r.- t
Union has beei; i; i: -siurt I
infernal lu-resy that ti,--
oat of the Union. " '
STATES NEVER OUT THE UNION.
They never v.
There was r.n a:
but the Ksatc-s u
the armed rein
ie out o
-iK-h 1 ;ed
ilea v. . s ('!
hit-fs !!. th.
they occup.'t t plaef s
precisely the s-.-oe e:
began. Ii was ihe to.
by the republican pa it
it Wus the doet.-i'ie ;
publican pre. s ;;
my republican frh i.d
to turn a sunn is.-.::': ,
to bilie alt y.-.or pro.'.
that the doc trie v. v. 1-ie
Co. declared fo? iVir
ien the w:.r
Now I know i ;: l d :
it was givr-n uii by ';:
! Stevens that the.-t- f
the Li.ion ivu
l ower to exeivi-:- a--;--presslon
over th: ;:: i h
know that v. u- . i.
masses of the i ; ;?';"
doutd the do tiii ;: -A
of repubi:i':"iis hn ve .-;
not know exactly l ev
should thiuk bnedre
publictin party c ei- u
Abandon tiien:." - iiv.
say, by these iii"i ii
were out of the Umon
said that t:
tor: iio. ii -;
should be rtdi:i-.'.i
subjugated ; that they .- i
to comply wii h tertabi
ditions whlcii t-hey IS-.:-upon
them ; and isn.:
whispered th.tc miiii,:
woulu be put over the;;
repudiated by ovc y ie;
can I met. The r'outii
to come into the 'Union,
THE INTERESTS OF THE SOUTH IDENTICAL
WITH THE UNION.
General Orr, of Sou; h C.ieoli.;! :1
to me, 'IIow eavi -tb.s Northern pei
plt; believe t-iiat we ie -T doxioai to
come into the Utdi'm ? We have move
interest in thf-Union ti;f,n any oti i r
pfople in -A merii-a, b couso ue have
been - impoverished. Coir propmy
bas beiai tk-i-tnyi ti ; we Iteed ; in tec
ti'.ti,1' and our oidy b i-' in the
American Union. Nol oniy :- itoe.r
lc.;lre, lut-it is'ous ifiti-r-st -io cume
into the Union r.ftd live AfUiet'y uial
niaiiitain it, since we hai.v been beut
eii it the icbebiou.'7
This w hs t heir-interest -ami I iie; v de-
sire.. ' The South. irn tsb u s pr- scte:!,
-I' undertake to say, ti'idv?: tii i:;o t-ir-
cutxistanceii of - tiie -o.tse, 'a nto-H-re-:
m irkable iipesix-le ai u;c the' wir. J!
know it was said nt'
there-WOittU b: i atai ;
tb. North that
ol ai.;n 5 men
roaming through the : ouauy w ;m
would c.ri-y e.'i a "pt'ciis i f war i'-u-;
ypar after the vsr was coded. ' Hut
nothing of llu.-i i.iet! loob ph.ee. They
returned to petailtil ptu-.-uils; the;.-
Save up the ilgi t j ifii.y aUtudut.iit
tin: ituvHlllluui s. tK.-l'.o-i. ii:'u:.'
without a word.. They gave up th;;
Confederate debt, r i d v.; t t to cosno
into tiie Uitioii. x sity ii vas ;.s pei-ce
fill rttld quit, t tltcrt- ii1 i, :;;;.'.- ii.ii i.
the country, t.nd io. :-t rei.is.f-;: jtii s
when wc-eoiis'n'-er Uu-g-i-i-at war wi: -. if
Oa I br t n en ir d ! in.' i ii;r y; ;. ; -.
MENDACITY OF THE RADICAL PRESS.
Now 1 know 0 t .-..v. ioi-i i.i jh
p.ibile ptt ss "Vv i- d.t;. ;'; -... , s
as the TfU.it ne, ;.... he. -. i. : ( 1 ; y
from it, thiit Ihe ulb.i-: -.; : are
behaving!) di., and in;.t !.;.;! tl:i.".g-f
were iicces-ury, tucl all this l.;:"l .f
arfruinent, for tho put-pote of satisfy-
ing your eo:ise:enei-s to suppoi t the e
bad mf-n. Now I pvopo'se- to "n.' so-
duuu to ycu a witness upon th'n -nb-
ject whom you will have io r;;ibt to
disbelieve a v.ijt;css who spoke of
the transactions before auy of these
military govern men is werewgimi.etl
at the South. He is a witness whom
I 'think you are bound to K'l'eve.
Now, I will read Ida testimony first.
GENERAL GRANT ON THE STAND.
Mr. Church then reiid fcom the re-
ort f tJi.'i':er..l Coor.t ns lo the eon
iiti in cf the Southern States, who
testified as to their peaceful condition,
mid thrir willingness to enter again
into the Union, 'j'here i.s the evidence
f n:l died ! y tills y;t:i-.-, ;i;d now I
v.;" !! ;o'i who 'the wiinc--: is
Uly.-:.-,;- 7 ho went through
w:.i ,:;o:i; hr t-. ::!..(- :;t tho ret; vow v ?f
i ' : : f f ! !.' very ;i: ')- e
" i t: -I; V.d;(-ti:er the peojde r-f
t'li. . '-'!.; !--ired ia g..nd faith io
" ' U;djo. Here is his own
...,t::...,i .v-j,...,,..;. n.Rt they did.
' i"'i;'l:!l';:! !?t:'!ement I ia t
:' ;o ;! ( v: ;,'!::!!:;;
' ', -v iv:.::.. :d :' ;::" red of ihent ..-.:;
e.s ei:iz( or-; tiiut
'd ou; tht y wo'tl
0 was not more
n t'ne citizens of
iut!t, mid espec
!:y. New, ! here
about thill t i-
1 r:;! C relit was
re - ii.at i'.er
ii a:i(i the
e iu nuihiv:
r nvo Dilt.-
i i:-.t" ( Jem ra!
-ciiviii, it ei.-e that is trtti".
gr.sly d- i'f vt'd,he is ck ar
v, !:e i'ie.i.ielit. (Appiail'
C'oler.) And if true he ought
:o be I'i-.Mt-r-t. IV.it what does
;'ics do now ?
CONGRESSIONAL ACTION OF GRANT'S TESTIMONY.
AliiT tisio e idt ijee, furiii.-.Iied by
b.'::-.T:'i firailt, togethCl' With all tl.e'
i-ilii r ie-biiiony which coi.'ieMea with
i , : h:'l do lh-y tjo ? After the
i:. uotitru tau- hat I nr'ani.i-d Stale
: )v;,-uiitetit.-; eieelttl members ol
i oegri; .-. cad rii.natoiri, and sent teem
e:i to W:--hi2:i;'to!, and askcsl rainii--
sum :::!(: i:::! resfora'ioii to theirs i-h!s
a i-;:;de-:, wi.f.t tloes Congress do?
i".'.::l of gran ling it they organized
live ioiiii -iy govern ijKP.ts over those-
: I'dd yru f-ver stop to t biel.
i l..:. :s tiiiliiaiy j-overtiroeiit Was? lo
ot k.sow thai it is tl.e most ds
:,i '; ve: ::ok ul evt r itiviu
" I'!'.' Wit or the v. iekeJtn ss of
! ! yoii not know that it phu-c-j
b'-riy, am! j.ropcrtj- uuder the
i d disposition of a eommnn
oi v -r, who can take a ciiizeo
.11'. iiim up v:iiii"itu ttiiy ;'! :".e.;:.
! WHO I!') ..
implaiut. i if:
:! i.:ke h
il n::d the:
:s; hb;i for niiything ? lie
is propt-Tiy and di-ie.:.' of
e is no r dress. Yon !-eve
ju'-y, noi'.e of those rights
;ect a oil i.i this county of
.vhei! your pi-oporly.liberiy
i are lnvadid in any way,
insigiiilieiiiit. Tisey Liive
r to lemove any ofitcor in
01 th'js States, and v, iiiit.u;
l.-wthe whole gi)vei-iiii.i:-nt
-i::!es is in the h:UK!- :;f i);U
est; fi-ily. Aui-riee.n eili-
CONGRESSIONAL ACTION OF GRANT'S TESTIMONY. [...] WORD FOR THAD STEVENS.
i , the k-r.dcr o
n:;e e to do, per
y of theso ndti
i.er man, tulmii-
;:; ;,-:.:, -s -.i
i .-: i !-; -y ebb' ."!,..
:--:.ec Th--:d. Sie
;ove:l "from thii
oihorim.! 1 lioje
so "And I hope
Y.'hi-e ic was a
utioM, while he
alb.' v.' ho we;; id
tor:: down ar.d
i.; -.'' i.uiii d un-
'' o'-"2:e lo a;
r i-:;o. (A Vol
itv;: these U;e
ia the !':. o
iJU-.tlei'.'U i fa:
of ihe pe
a I win
of et :: ieues.
iu lo acknowledge
o you. what ho said
"All :eja;td that
outside e-( tie.' const I
.', my r. public u iViends,
ilO'UH lit, "out
:. . .:::;;. aa;.-' Y.'e have- heard it
:. ::! la.tosioor times that free govern
::.e:.t V.-; j ;;;', exp-ji'i tiieut, . A ltd what
I.. . i;e t x. --oi .ment ? Why, it id wheth
er p. opie. wiii abide by ttTe teniis of a
'.Viiiieo eeiislitutioii. That is the ex-peiitii:.-a!.
If you could go outside of
, yea e;.
. y..u ee
ii! or.oee.se, you can
if you vmbtte it iu
u ie,,(i.ie it iu ttveiy
n put S'.-uth Carolina
hi v., .3 ou ca;i do too
i eli-; ; i, ud do not be
M-IC t :'.:( :ojliii'io';iii..iii
n-i tie foi-meJ. if this
: io' lie c.-.h:b!I.-! . d bv t!-,..
tea v. ttl j. '.,!; New York irt
-inu tiiider fuiiltary law
THE MILITARY DESPOTISM OF CONGRESS.
vt- the-'o i::en the poy.er to
the iifecs.-SJy of ,'u'thig
.1. 1.!.... 1 of ''"!!-
ii-. lf d. ftrit s the m, Hii-cr,
I !'!t;i'i s u .;: v!-i ii military
( exii ft! in thes'tule:i,i,i.d
never bu t-xer. i.-ed iu rr:e
i a -a
iu,er maimer ih-.ti that prescribed by
ihv constitution. Necessity I . Jt- lias
b- eii t :" plea of dt spolisoi from ti e
i'ouudaiioa tt tiie 'world to liie pi-f-scnt
-.itoe. :.;.': ers.) It is the ph.a ot tiio
.Uiliei'lV. Ot i . ii--S.:a, - .i)x' iv't-!;l
h. el c:
I is- i-b a
the ; iv pb
-: x t-iiC- Mm
: t:f A .:-!!-.-; i...-' iippiessiiig the
; . opto .-.I i:;::a-iTy v eer aiXei" yei.r.
ien. 'it-;-' .;e' p, !'.;. -oi l.rea; e.s,c.iiii !uc
. "... . , ' , V." , ,' ,"" i'"-1"
- 'i-J -i .1 pc-ple of lrelutid tium
oaie, m.t.".. Ant. yet lhl you ever
;0 enop' 1 111 ..of litttK p.ea of
, . . ,
1) bnr.;r i:ti i.aese people, to
; ....i an 1.
'. '.' T.;ie lint peo
. over the
.' 1 ,'
., v. hen you briv.-g the
to his miotl, be is loud in cur-
si g : ia gove-iiini in ft ijieiii ijiiciiiii
iiiiu wiii Hi row nji his hai for the in-:
tbeendenee of Ireland under nil
eiii iini' iai.i-es whi'it-i Over, (Applause)
Ai'd 0 i is everywhere. Mankind
have been tiie saiite fiom the touuda
tlo:: tif the world : until the present
A'l.e. .Mi'iiary power'' of -oppression
f i.iiy kiml or character has been un-
abie tti-alit-'f those opinions of men or
io cb.tugi their, dislikes into, likes,
haired into love '. It cannot be
done. It is contrary to the nature of
- - . :.;'..! ; ... ; ... a . .
Wind; else- did these revolu-
t ion ists do?
THE RIGHT OF SUFFRAGE A STATE RIGHT.
They imposed negro suffrage upon
the Southern States. Military gov
ernment was not sufficient, but they
passed an act giving the right of suf-
frpcje to all the negroes in the South-
rn States. I am not now discussing
'whether the negroes should vote or
oot. Tlie question is. whether Con
j stress has the power to pass an act
-ei .'franchising eight hundred thousand
"lihu 1; men at the South. You know
ihat is a right exercised by every
t-'tte from tiie foundation of the gov
ernment lo the present time. It is a
Slate right. It is a pow-er that has
never been conferred upon the gener
is! government at all. It is recognized
in the constitution of the United
States as belonging to the State. This
very Congress, by one of .their innu
merable amendments to the constitu
tion, recog dzed this right of suffrage
as a power existing in the several
States and not in Congress. When
that was proposed, three quarter of
the republican lwty.all over the land
said, 'No, they will never do that;
they have no right to do that." Yet
they did it, and ask you now to ap
NO RIGHT TO PLACE THE NEGRO OVER THE
I object to giving the negro suprem
acy over the white man. He was pro
tected in ail his rights of life, liberty
and property before. Now he is given
the right to vote, to rule those ten
Southern States. Did you ever think,
my republican friends, that when he
is ruling those ten Southern States he
is also ruling the State of New Y'ork ?
There are 800,000 negro votes in these
ten Southern Stales and about 800,00(1
white votes in theState of New York.
So ,000 negro votes can elect twenty
S"i!aio!s to the United States Senate,
whiie 800,000 white men elect two
S-nators only to the Senate. There
fore, ten white men in New York are
about equal to one negro at the South.
Now see if you do not by this act
place l he power in the negroes not
o;i;y to rule those Southern States.but
the Northern States also. Take twen
ty Senators who in the United States
Senate will act in concert and I tell
you they can control the policy of
this government, no matter how bad
it may be. They cau control New
'York as well as South Carolina. And
these men have done this and ask you
republicans to follow them, although
you have throughout the country re
pudiated it. What is their argument?
Why, did you not oppose the rebellion
ud the copperheads in the war? Oh,
y t-s, we did that. Now we ask you to
iiiiow us to overturn the government.
mid rob you ex-cry moment we are
do:;g it. (Applause.) . But, fellow
citiaens, let us lor a few moments look
: .-noiher subject. .
THE CONTEST BETWEEN THE MONEY POWER
AND THE PEOPLE.
Not- only have these men revolutionized
the free principles of the go v-
' eminent, not only have they usurped
me ext cutiveand judicial powersthat
beinms to other departrnents,not only
have tisey established a military des
potism, and destroyed a free govern
ment iu the-States of tha Union, not
only have they passed an act enfran
chising the negroes of the South with
out any constitutional right, which
luiiy lesui'S.in determining the policy
of t his whoiV country for j-ears and
years, but all this time they have
been accomplishing this they have
been nibbing you, your toil and your
industry.' (Applause) This is a con
test not'--only for free government
dir-eciiy, but it is a contest between
the moneyed power and the people ;
a contest between those who pay tax
es & those who do not, between those
wiio labor Hud tiioso who are idle.
Now I disclaim in the outset any in
tention to impair the just interests of
capital. It is the democratic doctrine
to protect every interest of the coun
try, but when the capital of the coun
try makes unjust exactions when it
plays ihe part of extortioner upon the
m...ss'.s of the people I tell ypu the
d.-Mutv raiic party would be'recreant
to its iguud principles if it did not
viiitiieatv-'and champion the rights Of
1 1 u pi t;pui.. (Tic mentions chee 1 s. 1 Now
thine :.u'o a few propositions that I
propose to lay down, and I shall elab
oi.ite tbem only as I may 'find time
to do., so, Ajr I fear 1 am wearying
your naiienco. (Loud cries of "Goon,
go on. ';.)! will Jay .down a'few pro
po. iiiius( which I .challenge anybody
iiiji-e or else where tcv contradict,, be
cause it is a subject I have examined
ami I know what I atii tal king about.
[CONCLUDED NEXT WEEK.]
[CONCLUDED NEXT WEEK.] How is This ?
The folfoitingis the official state
ment of the jiublic debt made- by
Secretary MeCulIoch on tJ:e 81st of
July, ISliS.' as t orn pared with his offi-
rial statement on tlie 31st of March,
lsitD, at the close of the war:
Mtircli SI, 1808. ' ' $2, 523,534,480, CT
.Xiareh 2i, bSOO, 2,3U0,l)05,il77,34
! Increase, $15,57?.4-03,33
' RcstiU of three 'years of Radical
I rule in time of peace. '
j YhUc,.tliei;oioi;e the Jacobin orators
j and nevivpapei-s are trying to fool the
people with the hypocritical cry about
is " .1 ... ..1. . .
Pomit ami resolution and 'war, they
. , , . ... ,
are oe ii.pratelv mnnin" tire tlior.nl..
... . , .tt
- - . ,, , , .. .
1 'His of '.loiUtrs each year I This fifty 1
, .... r . ., . ,f
f I'.'ll ltllll:.HU l-.f .1..1 -114 . r,, ,11..
1.1' 1 . 1 -1 1 t ii r 1 in i.. 1 ii .it e. 11 ,r r,,- i 1 1
. ,, .r . . 1 ,i. -.,..3 vr uuiiuia so I11.1U111I V
stolcu from the people and apnlied to
1 he corrupt purposes of the Radical
Oliieiais and coutinctors. Fifty mill
ions of dollars was tlie maximum of
expenditures of a. Democratic admin
isf ration in time of peace. Twice
fii'iy-two mil! bins io now annually
stolen by Radical Congressmen and
Collectors of Internal Revenue,Store
j copers, lusjicctors aud other agents.
Will the ptviple submit . to these
things? . ..... ., ; .. . . ,
Asu-niia: Comeoi-tek. Col. D. b. Cititi
of AViscorrsin, a soldier bravo aud trueihure
rJieir tbfore a-Republican,- has - come out irom
ng th foul party.
: -.'i t:
Having lntely received a new eoppl tdrfOB Yi'l
KRIAL. ia now furnished in a lyle enaai.'. an;
country office in Ohio, having .
; TWO POWER PRESSES. " "
And a full'itsMH'Uuentot tho latest etyloe. of Tt-e j
with' the neaal facilitie.a for doing- work of evtry
description in the best tt style, and an rtSasoiiiilKe
as cau be dor.c iu any (irnt-clase city office.
CARDS, PAPER, 'ekVXLOPES, &c,
Alwaja kept on hand.
Democratic Mass Meetings.
The State Democratic Executive
Committee have made the following
HON. a EO, H. PENDLETON'S APPOINTMENTS.
Hon. George II. Pendleton will ad
dress the people upon the political is
sues, as follows :
At Painesville, Lake county .Thurs
day, Sept. 10th.
At Cleveland, Friday, Sept. 11th.
At Akron, Summit county, Satur
day, Sept. 12th.
JITEGE TIIUKMAN'S APPOINTMENT'S.
At Defiance, with Hon. F. C, Le
Blond and others, Friday, Sept. 11th.
At Cambridge, with Hon. J. P.
Follett and J. M. Estep Esq., Tues
day, Sept. loth.
At Barnesville, with J. M. Estep,
Hon. It. E. Chambers and others,
Wednesday Sept. 10th,
At Urbana, with John S. Leedom,
Esq., and others, Wednesday, Sept.
At Piqtta, with John S. Leedom,
Ksq., John li. James, Jr., Esq., and
others, Thursday, Sept, 2-itb.
At Dayton, with others, Friday,
At Hamilton, with others.Saturday
sepr. zo! n.
At Cincinnati, with Gen. Thos.
Ewing, Jr.. Monday. Sept. 28th.
At Batavia, with Hon. Nelson Bar
rere, Hon. David W. TarbilJ and
others, Tuesday, Sept. 29th.
At Ger.irgetown, with Hon. Nelson
Barriere and others, Wednesday,
At Hillsborough, with Hon. Nel
son Barrere and others, Tursday,
At London, witn John H. Thomas,
Esq., and others, Saturday, Oct. 3d.
GEN. THOMAS EWING ON THE STUMP
Gen. Thomas Ewing Jr., will ad
dress the people as follows:
At Zanesyille, with others, Fridav,
At Lancaster, with Hon. Henry
Stanbery, Saturday, Sept. 26th.
At Cincinnati, with Hon. A. G.
Thurman, Monday, Sept, 28th.
At Columbus, Tuesday, Sept. 29th.
At Day ton, Sept. 30th. '
At Beiefontaine. October 1st.
At Canton October 2nd.
At Cardington, Morrow Cotntv.
Hon George F. Comstoek, of New
York, Hon. J. Frank McKtnndy, of
Ohio, and others, will address the
people upon the political issues of the
day, as follows :
At Conneaut, Ashtabula county,
Wednesday, Sept. 9th.
At Ravenna, Portage county, Fri
day, Sept. 11th.
Sept. 12th. J
At Seville.Medina county.Monday.
At Marlon, Marion countv.Tuesdav
At Upper Sandusky, Wyandot
county, Wednesday, Sept. 16th.
At Findlay .Hancock county ,Thurs
day Sept. 17th.
Fremont, Sandusky county.Fri
day, Sept. 18th.
At Elyia, Lorian county, Saturday
Mr. Pendleton will speak" at
Painesville, on the 10th, Cleveland;
on the lltli, and Akr. d, on the 12th.
How Governor Seymour Lives.
A correspondent of the New York
Sun recently paid a x'isit to the Dem
ocratic nominee, at his residence near
Utica, and thus records his observa
tions : '
"The Governor," as the Democrat
ic nominee is familiarly known by all
his friends and neighbors and that
includes pretty much everybody In '
this region "the Governor" resides"
in a plain, unpretending farm cottage
about two miles north of and over
looking the city ol Utica. Something
in the outward appearance of the
architecture, something in the pastor
al air that surrounds it, something in
the approach to it, and in the view
from the verandah that stretches
along its front something there is in
all these features of the Governor's
home that, while not affording partic
ular points of remembrance, inevita
bly calls to one's mind - Mount Ver
non. "A snug little farm of about
three hundred and fifty acres' surroun
ding the rural retreat has been tho
property-of Mr. Seymour and his an
cestors for half a century. The house
in which the proprietor now resides
xva-s built for a tenant of the farm.and
when, 'a few years agor Mr. Seymour
grew weary of lav and sought privacy
and retirement, a few alterations and
repairs rendered the place amply im
posing and sufficiently accoinmpdOf
ling for. his own wants and those . of
his family. A fine grove of ancient
trees, surrounds the. house, affording
an inviting shade, while walks and
drives are abundant without materi
ally encroaching upon, the usefulness
of the sail. The house is furnished
in'keeping with its own outward ap
pearance, its 'surroundings,' and the
well-known taste and character of its
occupunlst. An air of refined comfort
pervades the whole. From the x-er-andah
a view is obtained well worth
a long journey to enjoy. Down the
green slopes and across the rich mead
ows of tho Mohawk valley, all cov
ered at the time with toiling farmer
hastening to secure the overabundant
crop of hay, taking in the entire city
of Utica aisd all its surroundings,
stretching far up or down the Mohawk
the view is finally lost in the blue
distance far up the. picturesque Che
nango valley, the opening to which it
directly opposite. . , .
At the lime of my .visit, he was en
caged in superintending his laborers
in securing the hay crop. I apolo
gized for the inopportune-ness of my
call, and remarked that 1 had 'sup
posed him to be a country gentleman
of leisure. He simply smiled, told
the. men not to cut any more grass,
but haul in xvhat they hfid down, and
invittd iiic into the house. ' '
' ? .
; t'r '
) . is
khese iu pa
I no j iv
; t i
SuMKTirtXr OF A DlFFEEEXCE. The CX-
peiiikis of the War Department for the m
t.re roUB years that Jam?3 Polk ; wfis
President, were 190,570,766. , T.his . em
braced the expensea counequeut upon the
Mexican War. . . - ,;
The expenses of thr Fnme DcpitrUuent for
the yenr ciidiug. July L 1S0S a time of
peace were 1128,838,494-over $38,000,-'
000 more than It ccret for four years of Mr.
Polk's administration, "- Including the Mexl
can War. 1 '' - .': ' ';;'"'' ; ' -
J Don't this need reformation f 'C-y'-'i
; : ;.", t.t. 7 ii,b Si I'd cfci.Itci 'il li
''::;.' ' i s i !.-:' M v". ;J .ttU