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A. M'CRECOR & SON,
TKBSlS OP BUBMTUmox.
Cash, ct ADYAircz. ... . a.oo
A failure to notify a duootiUeuaece at lea ar
os uma UMcnow lot will ee eaasits-
urn aa a new engagement or ant-cer,.--
rar-No paper will be laiaooattrvae'
optiun or the publisher.
except at the
" J. PlTKrilEBY. PLAIN AND OKNAalKX-
A lal Plasterer. Canton, Ohio. Keterrm-c, r
K. Mnn. K-
9,'r, Canton. 8. C
1 Ci HOXIK,
AROHITKCT, PKNN (MAKIU.K
Wainnt Mr-aet, Philadelphia
leuu'.n Otncehonrs S to 1J, to . OcSS'iii-Iy
HE. MYEB, Akchitkct, CI eve-
land, Ohio. OSlee 104 Superior St.
over Knehlcr'a Clothing Slate. 3otiit
a, street. Canton, Oni .
GKIUER, PRlT:OIST. EASTTl SCAIIAW-
T f. WILLIAMS CO.. PKTGUISTS AND
It. Pharmaceutists and Ornerai Dealers iu Drii-a
Patn. OH. Putent Medicines, Dye ttutU, Ate
Ftrel door West of Post orrlre. Main street, Al'lanre.
Ohio. tBT-Preecrlotions prepared at ail hour-flay
MERCHANT TAILOR ABSALOM K1TT. AX!
dealer in Cloths, Ortsnmere Vesting", Kealy
Kai 1 ucrirawait otreei, t.rtn
jaula rede ClotlllCai
STARK COUNTY DEMOCRAT A. McGrrrnr
a-a. Publishers, and Pima and Keucy Job
HIRAM TUTRSTON. BOOK-BINDKU AND
blank book Manutaclurer. All orders from
broad promptly attended to. Hluieryin Hrtr'a
Block (uo atairsl. Canton. Ohio.
r t ted
TtRINCB A, UAAM.
X tulie, aud all kinda ot Cortina alwaya on hand.
two Hearaea alwaya in resumes
c ' Ynsoantwa. street Cant.n. O.
lPWINSMITn. PUOTOGRAPUER, Ac, PAK-
Hl tlcuutr attention tiv.-n to cot.ytnir and en-lai-lni
pictures. Oval Framoa and Albums con
elaully ou hnud. ltoorns lu Matthews' BlocK, Llid
dour e.wi,lu Market Square. Caulou. O. luaWOolf
. J. M Ok HELL COOrKK riIYICIAN AND
hur.-eon. vautou, Ohio. omoe ut present
with A. 1. Pond. D.-nlmi, Mouth .uamei urei'l
K-ldciuc, eU .lud Hotel. CuuMrj call promptly
attended to duiln day or uU'lii. juli'.iiai'
T H. to I D D A L L-DKNT1ST. OFFICE IN
fl UarturV Bjuik Uo-k. Cantou. Ohio. All op
vraito. a iu Mt'ctiauicai Di-ultry in-r'ornird hi the
I iteat and moat iuiprovoJ nian.cr. lit wiMtld all
v.lHioiai aUcntiou to hla tuld Vului:-. in wti'ch, iu
I ho worda i f A. Ward," l.e c-ii:adu uy ( ' nhJ
excwllea by uone.
oUliOEOS DENTIST A, J DOUDd. OKFICK
O up alaira above UctiM .clry more, Caniou,
Oiiio. All operationa connected r.itn the profraioo
toi ptly all-udcd to. dro Iw
1EOHOKD. 11 ARTEK fc BROTHER. BANK-
rw.va lpOMita. lioita Money, liny Uulil, tiitver,
UMida mud Couipoauil lulerent IS u tun, Kxchnti't
Ktui(ht aud Sold, ul
MO. M cGIlGOU. Attorney at Ijiw. and Cit.ii-
era! Collecliu At;ent, Carthage, JaPlwr Co.,
Miaonrl. octa 1 1 f
HaUVEY LAUOIILIN. ATTOIlNKy AT LAW,
Notary Public and Military Claim Aaen, Alli
ance, Ohio. iJir.
SCHAETKR A LYNCH. ATTORNEYS. HAVE
formed a co-arloerhip in the Practice ol Law.
Offloo Catuon. Mark eounlT. O.
KOKCiUJC UALDW1S, ATTORNEY AT LAW.
J Canton, Ohio. uruc la I rump's tunl luoj,
oppoalte tlx bt. Clou. I bi tr,
T W. M.iCORI). ATTORNEY AT LAW AND
a Oeneral Collecbon Airenl, Alliance. O. All Ul-
e neaa entroHted to hia cure will receive r-r.iii.:
attention. Othce m Commcrciul illock uptair
VI Caui loo.
W. IiAFF. ATTORNEY AT LAW
Oiiio. isaa tH-rmaaeutlt iovated in
caaion. and will. devote cxcluaive attention to t
practice of hie profeaaion. All buaintaa entruated
tr biro will be diiiitenliv and promptly atteuded to.
Otboe ta Uarler'a New liock lup auura. I
JOSEPH CRF.VOISIE. Ja.. JUSTCK OF THE
Peace and Notary Public. Orhca Ncrlh-Eaxt
eorner. Public aouaru. Canirn, 0h:o, will aiteod
to drawing decila, monKaKca,aowera ot attorney.
AO. In addition totne CmOiah. be alo apeaka tli
tieraanand French lrtni'UAica. He will alno pro
Aure paaaporta for peraoua wiahing to go to Ku-
EUbCE A UKOTUttrt, DKALERS IN WATCH-
Ohio. a. ie-
1 J as, :iock. Jewelry a-io nnver Ware Jt-. Eit
aide or the Public bquaie Canton
painnic done on ahort notice.
XOSEPH A. MEYER. DEALER IN WATCHES,
a J Clocka. Jewe ry and Fancy Ar'iclea. noithwtmt
corner of Market Hiiuare, Canton, o. e tveratr
In O Wat bee, Clocka and Joaciry aut'rlaclortly
-rXCHANQK HOTEL, JOHN FIELDINU. PRO-
Vj pnetora, at the tie pot
Canton, Ohio. F.
A. Piaan. Clerk.
AN I EL SOURBECK AUJANCE. IIOUSK-
on. Alliance. O. itteala alwaya
at the 8tati
readineae oa tho
arrival or 4he Cara
LOCI3 OllLIOIlEK, PKO-
priclor, North Alarket-bt. Canton, Ohio.
DEAL ESTATE. W. C
in Heal Estate. Honaca and building Lota
a !e neai the New Dciot and Maclilue tMiope.
dee at the American Iiotul.
C BOUNTY SURVEYOR'S OFFICE
Is located with Ibo County Heoortier'a
In lha Wlkidul UuiUUntr, north of thu
Court liouxe, Cuuton, Otiio, whure lie
be found when lu tho city ; if not, uny bu-
ainesa wanted cau be left with Jacob Kep-
liuner, Kq., County Kecortier, who
(ive due uolice to the undurnigm-il.
The law authorizes the County Surveyor
to ttlce the ncknowloOntnont of any
of writiug ; he will tburoiorn
write and nek now led o AKreeuieuta,
Mortu;a",ea, Deeds, etc., , at litlr prices
and upon the ahorteat uotii-e.
J. G. WILLIAKX).
Surveyor of Stark ttounty,
Canton. Jan. IS 1868.
LD ESTABLISHED IIOSl'I-
1'AL Ou the Frouch system.
QUICK CURES and LOW PRICES.
Twenty Thousand Cured Annually.
Dr. Teller continue to be cotiOentially aud
conanited on all forma or private
at hla old eataliliahed Hoapilul, No. S Beaver
Albany. Naw York.
Twauly yeara devoted to thin particular branch
practice, enable him to perform core aucb
other phyaician can; and his facilities are such
in correspondence with the nioet eminent
ot the Old World) ror obtaining the infant
well aa the laleet remedies Air the diaeaece, that
can offer inducements to the nal'ortuaates.or a
core to be obtained at no other office in America.
In 8phlllia. Oonorrbie, Stricture, Enlargement
or the Tceticlea, and 8erinatic Cords, bubo.
Throat, bore Nose, Tender bhlu bonne.
Eruptions, Bilea. L'lcera, Abceaa, and all
impurities of the syntrm.
addicted to secret habiu, who have Impaired
health and destroyed the vigor of their minda,
depriving themaelvea of the pleaaurea of
Life, are notified that 1.1 cmaultlnir Dr. T. they
and a friend to cuuaole, and a physician who
DR. TELLER'S GREAT WORK
or the Married and those comemplutiuK
K) pases fnll of ulatee price ia cents,
all parte under seal, by m:ul, post paid. The
married and the married happy. A lecture on
or how to chooso a partut ra coiiiiilete work
mid wlfery. It couutina hundreds or aecreta
Wore published 0 crnls enclosed will
copy by return mall.
" . TO THE LADIES.
1 Dr. Teller tlli rtttalna in America the agency
thaeaJeof Dr. lchora Italian f emale
PUls, for etoppairea, irret;ularitiea aud other
eiruclums in female.
On receipt of oue dollar, tho price bcr box,
bllla will be soul by mail or express to any
lha world aecure from curioeity or damage.
Oillcs hours from S a m to 8 p m. and on
to p m.
N. B. Persons at a distance can be cared at
by addressing Dr. Teller, eucloein: a
aledicineseciirely packed from obeervrllou
any part of tho world. All caaea warranted.
charge for advlee. So atudenta or hovs
AuUca this; addreea all letters to
J. TELLER, M. D.
tit If Boavar St.. Ablany
CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, OCTOBER 14, 1868.
ATM BIAKO OV
HOOFLAND'S GEEMAN BITTEES,
HOOFLAHD'S GERMAN TONIC,
Prrparad by Dr. C. M. Jaekaon, PhtladalpaU.
Tb.iT lntrodactloa Into tlua ooontry from fHraaaay
THKT CURED TOUB
PATHEKS AND MOTHEBS,
And will aura yon and yonr children. They are
entirely dldorauteaanaa anvpaafroni the Buy
praparatlona now I aBBBBBf I In tha country
ceiled Bnwra or I t i Tonloa. Thay ace
Bo trn prepa awakAM aaiaairalioR, or anythWc
like on; but good, iioiwat. rcuabla uadidnce. The
Th gnatat hnotmn rtmuHmtr
Diseases of tha Kidneys.
ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIIf,
and all Bltcaui arlalux from a XleoB.
derel Liver. Stomaea, or
IMPUB1TT Of JUS BLOOD.
Tlatulonoa, Inward Pllee.
jmiiaeaa or siooa to the Head, AoiaiLy
barn. Diesruat for food. Fnlnei
or Weight in tha Stomach.
Dour jLraotaciona, etuut
iir or Tlutterixiec at tha
Pit of tha Stomach, Swim.
mlntr of tha Head, Harried ar
Difficult Breathing, Fluttering
at the Heart, aaaaew. Chokina? o r
when In a Ly-Vi JJlr Poetura,
Slmntu of aaaBaae- vialon, Sota
or Wobi before -the Blcht, Tnil.
Fain In the Head, Denoiencj e
af Perspiration, Vellownaaa
of the Skin and Eva.
Pain la the Side,
Back, Cheat, Xdrnbe, etc.
Sadden Plaahee of Heat, Barn
lnv in tha Flflah. Coaatut Imaffininn
of Kvll and Great Sepresaion of Splrlta.
Mi uum iadicuta dtjcoja a CAa X.tir ar ZXguncc
Oryana, oeateifMd arirA tmjmrt aJeed.
Hoofland's German Bitters
la entirely vegetable, and centalni n
llqaor. II Uacomponud ol FlnlaEl'
trarta. l b Moota. llerbe. and Varka
fron which ikeaeextraeta are made
a re gathered aaVAaaa. B 11 (itrmany.
II the nieaiff lrtnal virtuaa
re eitrarudy, ilrom them by
eeleutllle teaaaa chamlit.Theae
extracta are then forwarded to tola
country to be ud exproaaiy ror in
uianularture of theee Klttere. There la
uo alcobolleanbatance of any kind need.
In compounding the Hlttere. hence It la
the only klltter that na be need let
cams where alcoltollo atimalants are
Hoofland's German Tonlo
if a aaatoiaaftea a all Ml fngndttmU lAa BUUrt.
vntA rcaa tiw Owe Jt'na, Orange, etc. Jt ic tueti
r tAe hbi dmaan aj tAa IlUUrt, tm mju a-Aerc Man
pan alceAoaia atatiuw ta revvtrva. J wm wm.
MiM MOl vtcas Tvaieia mrm niun'i- tu.ira. j
aay efAara .xrlin. or tAa curt (Aa eVaeaeu aeeud.
IAM Oetne arta7ic prponit-oa vmwvmmm '
eAt IA otktrg an acfl decoction a na ta aaete
rat. r TON ICu dactdealy mnr Aa ateat pteo.
aml ana ajrrcuiM reatcatea ever j er im wm
ILm taut tt aaoatota. u ta a wtMWt la na u, mm
rairtjo. azAtMranao, ana atautctaat
aaaiad it la It known at Uttgrtotttl of ail i
-H.iftd riyr U tht teAtna
A K.Mi're. euaac
... J il. ;in( .' lm'.-j" a eW, aautd,
if u, cij.i.i.v ll.t ) il-m Untjt from tha
t.-it a f-'M.M ta r.'rtl, nt cA.iaye ih paltmC
. ,l.:,i-.rfil.tJ. tmart.it. t. lent, and arrrava
v.--3. anl Dt-licate Children are
nuilr trotij; l.y u. In- iltc Ulttcra or
'mu r. lu tare, tltt-y arc Kattiliy Medl
lu, a. "I Ijcy rait lie :itlc.iltiiIr'd w itla
l i nn l -ut. t to n rinl.l llnee nionl'ua
olu. t. u...i ctctlcutc lciu-;c, or a ntau
Thett JVetM'tfiV, arc tAc ttl
eecr la.iea. mtl mill rar nil distant mulling ram
UiU6ivU AV' v''raaa-aa Uad yurt ; ktep ynar
L.rr la onlrr': ifrj. tl yur tii'jtUtv wyuitt
i. a .ad. & i u mnIAu. ! " aa
nf irMtif.r, aaaMaaBaaH.iMd aw diMMi. anil
tw uj.il,' y.M Tit ui m'h 14 fAr rMNii rtfCvMatrad
tAcm. if yru t of iWiwa rtpalattaa fa Jar aaytAtag
Iran taut' Ug liit yreyarutiuaa.
F!:tM HON. GEO. W. VOODWARL,
ChU f Juattce ot the ftupn nir Court of lVnnaylvanla.
i'uiLAPfe.i.rHia, Maxrii ic, ii.
1 Had Ifx.ltMrt Grrmam Utttert " u not an in-oa-V.
Ir ..... , ntMul ioc uiefnl ta dtaardera
of the dtorttxat aruant, aud of artal aaM ta oaata
uVotttry m .oul of ncrwvt dawn, ta (A tyjteat.
l niri hilw.
iikO. II'. WOODWARD-
FROJ1 HON. JAME3 TUOitVaOX,
Jutl-e of tlt Supreme Court of PenDrrvmnl
I'mi iBiLPUU. Annl 2S. 18C0.
Mil.,., : lu ruie Js nd. of ttttacltis
l i-i t i ' -a eor UtipcpbU
1 cu rorf It'y ihUlmui iuy xporlnc
It. oiir, w llh re-iirci.
FUOil KLV. JOdKiMl U. KKN'SARD, D.
a -a aw l 1 1M 1. lei. I l.al.al a.t.1
Tt. 1 . ar a. w I i . Him' 1 V.I-tat fi,sjl frOUtUl
rt'juetUd im cowuitct ety mitu ttruJ rcommndaUn
dtjfrwtt AriMtist ficin, bui rrifarxiing th prvcU
a oirf my appropriate spJir, M hav m aii tucs
Ciinrd ; bul tm0 a cicur pronf in various inUancm,
Particularly in mm nrn Jointly, mf ttt uVuiu V
Slmtjtaua urman aViumrs, s urpanw vt.
uiual cow m, to cxiTKM myjuU cunriction theU for
tU-ttWiiy of uie ivtina nA tteelavily for
CotuuirtauU it U -t-eje-.!.!, suia iui-j
pre par aviion. in -y.
but vsualiy. I dmuM W, U
tt Vfrv 0ai4UefaTaaSame fj W IWaN ww .ray.
J. 11. AA.Y AAi,
Eighth. 6iote ttoair jiri.
Hoeltaaar Cenaaa JItaiadt'M ere counUrftiUd.
amuiae Aaiw lAa ngnulurt af C. Vt. Jackaon
(j.. .r fl. nulx,,t atrauaar eacA ooUU. and
mamt af Utt article lea i aacA Wilt. Ml allurt
Price of the Hitters, $1 OO per bottle
Or, a nail uoxeii mr cj w.
Price of the Tonic, 1 60 per bottle.
Or, a hall doacn lor a 7 ow.
The tonic la put up in quart bottles.
JtecoUect raat it it Br. HooflanaVt German BemaHat
fi.i . nierenllti uted and a AiflAly
menied ; and do not L J lea. oUata IA. frufayU
la induct yea tataka I SanuUunf tltt that
stay utujulu I tlgaad,
makat t ilarg rprsA- T"
dt will bt tciu if emyrut ta any leoaltly upon
AT THE OEKMAN MEDICISf E STORM,
tit, 031 ARC II 3TMBI, f AiTaaVfp.
CIIAS. M. EVANS,
Porraarly O. K. JACXSON dk CO,
These nemedlca are for sale by
Slate, Storekeepers, and medicine
era eery where.
Da act farget la eaaatia well tlu ariicU yea
order to jet trie ycsaiaa.
a. McGregor, editor.
Address of Governor Seymour Before
the Saratoga County, (N. Y.) Fair.
One of the most scholarly and beau,
tiful addresses it h is eyer been our
fortune to read on the eubject of agri
cultural development, wa9 delivered
recently by Horatio Seymour we
append a couple of extracts, also some
remarks from the Xulionul Intelligen
cer. Governor Seymour said :
'The man who allows -himself to
live in ignorance looks up into the
heavens and sees a waste studded
with glittering stars at night, or ligh
ted up by the mid day sun. He notes
the changes of the weather aud sees
with but little concern objects that
have lost their novelty. The man of
education, looking in the Bamo direc
tion, sees numberless worlds swinging
through vast realms of space; he
finds in the contemplation of the
heavenly bodies, their huge dimen
sions, their enormous aisiances, suo-
jects of thought which fill his mind
with awe, enlarge his faculties, and
lift him up into the scaleof existence.
It cannot then be said that the edu
cated and ignorant man looks upon
the same heavens. The ground be
neath our feet is to one an unmeaning
mass of earth and rock ; there is no
significance to his mind in its broken
surface, it mountain ranges or its deep
valleys, except as they may help or
hinder him in the dull routine of life,
while he plods vacantly on over their
surface. But the same earth is to an
educated man a great record of the
past, .wherein he finds traced out the
evidences of vast ehaiiges and won--derful
existences. The hills and
Mountains are not to him unmeaning
elevations, for he knows the law
which heaved them up ; he has learn
ed tho order i. which their rocky ba
ses were formed ; he knows the 6 1 rat
ification!! beneath hi feet ; he is fa
miliar with the fossil remains of ani
mal existence, more strange and
hideous than were ever dreamed of
by the most diseased imagination ; he
feel Is that he stands at all times upon
a marvellous record which quickens
his imagination and gives him endless
food for thought. The beauties of
nature, its fresh and green foliage, its
varied forms are dimly seen by all ;
but It Is only those who have cultiva
ted their tastes and those who have
studied the laws of vegetable life who
see and feel the full beauty of their
structure and the endless variety of
their forms, thf ir modes of growth.or
the methods by which they perpetu
ate their existences. The animal life
that nwarms In the air, moves upon
the surface of the ground, or lives in
streams and floods is not less wonder
ful, and offers to us a subject ot pleas
ant and healthful studies. I might
follow out this comparison between
the condition of the educated and the
ignorant, and to show how different
are the worlds in which they live.
The splendors and the wonders
around us can easily be seen by all,
ahd he who has unlocked the door,
and has entered this marvelous muse
um of nature need not have wealth
nor unusual ability to live In a home
full furnished with all that is cumu
lated to please our taste, to give full
exercise to our minda, to improve our
hearts; and to fit us for lives of yirtue
and usefulness here and of happiness
He then continues:
"The Almighty has . been too kind
to demand of any one for heir hap
piness that which is beyond their
reach. But he does require them,
they would enjoy the beauties of His
world, that they should open their
eyes and look. He does demand,
they would have habits of thought
and mental pleasures, that they sho'd
cultivate their powers of observation
and learn the lessons which He tries
to teach them in every busn
flower, in every stone and stream, and
in all animated nature that surrounds
them. It needs no more knowledge
than every man can gain who will
look and think to make rural life
of enjoyments. He who will not
this wrongs and cheats himself.
the order of nature, a love of
country is a natural enjoyment in
declining yerrs. All men should
bear in mind that their tastes outlive
their intellectual powers.
They should therefore cultivate
those tastes which can be easily grati
fied, that are not inconsistent with
weakness or age, which make
heavy demands upon our powers,
which we hold by n uncertain
Objects of art or wealth are
quently stripped from men when
their powers begin to fall, but he
loves Qod's works is happy in
scenes of nature, has pleasures
certain and lasting than fortune
give. It is a good investment- to
tivate the tastes, 1 care not how hum
ble they may be. The man is untrue
to himself amid the labor of the
when following the plow or busy
any other work, who does not
himself to love what is beautiful,
does not exercise and strengthen
mind by observing all these Is
him. He lives in the midst ot
great museum of wonders, and
cannot say that he has no chance
learn ; he cannot say he was
taught, for all the world about him
teaching, if he will buT learn,
that will make him content with
lot, that will strengthen his
purify his Taste, and lift him up
his whole nature."
There are but points from one
the most accomplished, eloquent,
graceful addresses ever delivered
such an occasion. The whole effort
one that shows the man of wide
varied study and of deep thought
the man who is not only a statesman
in politick, but a philosopher in
works of nature, and one familiar
at home in her deep recesses ; the
who draws glories from the clod
our feet no less than
the stars above our beads ; who sees
in every hill and vale, in the highest
peaks of earth and the lowest cavern
ol the great deep, a reason for all that
Is, and In that reason, and the order
which it ordains, recognizes the sys
tematic mysteries of that "stupendous
whole" which Heauen has enriched
with knowledge in comparison with
which men with all their policies are
mere atoms ; who has the largeness of
nature and honorable sense of the fit
ness of things to leave the petty, the
personal, and the partizan far behind.
In reading this address we thought,
as others undoubtedly will, with pride
of our countryman. We also remem
bered that he is the candidate of &
great party the party of Conserva
tism and the Constitution for the
Presidency. We could not.moreover,
help contrasting him, with his broad
and thonghtful nature, his high and
varied attainments, his well stored &
accomplished understanding, his
great superiority as a mag, a states
man, and a Christian, and his exalted
reputation as a thinker, a writer, and
a speaker we say wecould not help
contrasting him with another gentle
man who is also a candidate for the
same high office Ueneral Grant.
And what a contrast it is ! Grant with
a poor, contracted, and empty mind
with little native intellect and little
acquired knowledge, and with no
tastes for knowledge and no sympa
thies with the intellectual, and who
could not in his most lucid and clear
headed moments make a speech'of six
lines, or, in doing so, put an idea in it
beyond saying good-night to some
body. Grant's warmest friends, we
think, must own at what great disad
vantage he stands in comparison with
Governor Seymour.and how dwarfted
and insignificant he is. It is with
one of the two men that the people
must soon electo fill teo Presidential
chair. What would we be forced to
think of that public judgment that
would prefer Grant to Seymour. We
rejoice, however, to believe that such
a selection is impossible, otherwise
manhood is nothing, statesmanship is
nothing, cultivation Is nothing
strength, scope, aud grant of under
standing is nothing, and narrowness,
ignorance, and presumption everything.
Another Convert to Democracy.
Remarks of General Joseph Geiger.
of Columbus, Ohio, at Sandusky,
that State, State, September 7th,IS6S:
My Fellow-citizens I do not
feel quite as much at nome among
Democratic audience as my friend
Judge Thurman. He has always
been with tho party ; wintered and
summered with it. When I get into
a large Democratic audience I feel
good deal like a man in Western
Pennsylvanio, who inquired of a boy
whether he knew where Jake Klein
felter lived. The boy said he did,
Says hi, "Can you tell . me." "Yes
sir," savs tho boy. "Do you see our
barn down there?" "Yes," says
"Go to that. About three hundred
yards beyond the barn you will find
alne. Take that lane and follow
along for about a mile and a half.
Then you will come to a branch.
up the branch about a quarter of
mile and then you will come to
slippery-elm low. You be mighty
keerful, stranger, about going on that
log ; you may get into the branch
and then you go on up until you
to the brow of a hill, and there
roads prevaricate, and you take
left hand road and keep that until
you get into a big plump thicket,
when 3'ou get there, why then then
then" "What then." "Then,
stranger, I'll be damned if you ain't
lost." fLoud laughter.!
So I scarcely know how to navigate
when I get into a Democratic audi
ence, because I was raised an old
Whig, and I have stuck to the party
faithfully, I believe, ever since, and
don't profess, even in talking to
to-night, to be a Democrat, I
never asked anything from the party
and I never expect to solicit
thing from the party. I stand by
Democratic party this time, simply
because I believe It is right, cheers,
and whenever I believe it is wrong,
will turn from it just as rapid'y as
Irishman wheeled, and he wheeled
so fast, Judge Thurman, that he
the seat of his breeches in
1 Laughter. I am not ashamed to
called a "turncoat." I will turn
coat every day.if I believe it is
All I want to do, at every election,
to feel like a man, to speak liffe a
to think like a man, to vote like
man, to be a, man in the presence
my fellows and my God,- and let
fellows and my God.and let my
tell me I have done my duty, and
do not ask your Democratic party
your Republican cabals to speak
I want no body of men to draw
blind-bridle over my eyes and put
breeching over my back, hitch
traces to whatever load they
to put on the wagon, and halloo,
up," and make me pull. But I
and feel that the Democratic party,
the present time, is drawing the
kind of a load, and, therefore, I
willing to co in the lead, or act
wheel-horse, or perform any
duty for the success of the
Now I know that a man is
to be disloyal because he belongs
thes party, but I am not afraid
terms. They can just call me
they please. What I want to do
do my duty.if it is disloyalty to
by the Constitution of the
States, when it is now to be
by this Radical party,
me disloyal. (Cheers,) I have
taught to resyect the old instrument.
I have read that Washington
Madison and Jefferson and Franklin
and the old men that came up
the battle fields of the Revolutlon.and
welded the country together
companionship of suffering, met
as friends, and made that
instrument, I am fool enough to
that George Washington
good a man as Ben. Wade.
I am silly enough to think that
lieve was as
Madison was as pure a patriat as Ben.
Butler. (Renewed cheering.) And I
believe that Ben. Franklin was aa
honest and as patriotic as Jim Ash
ley. (Laughter and prolonged ap
plause.) I cling to the old instrument. I may
have old fogy notions. They may
not suit the. progressive spirit of the
times, but they are mine. My father
lived and died under the old. instru
ment. I have lived thus far under it,
and I trust that there may be but few
changes made in it while I live. I do
not want any more Congresses that
are Radical, and have to suggest sixty-nine
different amendments to the
Constitution of the United States in
one session. Laughter. 1 She may
have her faults and defects, but, in
God's name, let ua stand by her, for
she is the Constitution, and that is
everything to us now. Beneath our
country's Constitution, in the eye ol
God and man, is the temple of patri
ot's love and honor.
And yet tho leader of the Radical
party, ".Thaddeus Stevens, the man
over whoBe memory convention after
convention has been called, for the
purpose of making it holy, declared
that the legislation of Congress was
outside of the Constitution of the
country. And tvery man who has
studied it kcows it and feels it, that
they have gone beyound any prece
dent established by the action of the
fathers. Now, we call upon the men
of the country to rtand by the Consti
tution; to forget their prejudices and
their passions, ther party affiliations,
and to act according to the necessities
of the times and the requirements of
If men say thay are to be simply
partisans, nothing more, are to disre
gard tne action of this Congress, there
is no use in talking to them, whatev
er. Bui if men wish to act according
to duty, to right with proper regard
for their own interests and those who
are to come after them, there is but
one course for us to pursue, - and that
i3 to change the American Congress
and give to us an eulirely different
(lass of men. It seems to have be
come a question at. the present time
of one of two things; a man, to be
loyal, must be either a bondholder or
ihe advocute of the negro.
i want to talk to you a little about
the bondholding question. I am no
financier. 1 have never had much
finances of my own, and the little
have had I have not been .able
manage very well. But still I have
few simple notions upon the question.
I know that it is said "the love
money is the root of all evil."
know that when God Almighty is
sued his commandments to Moses up
on the Mount he said, "thou shalt not
covet thy neighbor's house; thou shalt
not covet thy neighbor's wife,"
put the property in advance of
wife. I know a great many of
neighbors whose houses I would
thundering sight rather have than
their wives. At my age, you know,
men are more inclined to look after
property than women. When
devil tempted Christ the last thing
offerred him, the greatest induce
ment,was the possessions of the earth.
It was God that answered. If it had
been a bondholder.Christ would have
dropped on his knees so quick that
the devil would have thought that
ligntning had struck him.
These are the men you have to con
tend with. Read the advertisement
that Jay Cooke & Co. put out, and
whether that talks as mach about risk
ing to save the country as it does about
the profitable investment that is to
made, and how well it will pay.
Suppose the country had gone down
under the throes of that terrible revo
lutlon.what would any property have
been worth, of any sort ? Nothing
all. Then these men could risk
money by investments in bonds,
the bonds would be redeemed
anything were redeemed. If
bonds were worthless, everything
else would be valueless. They ted
because it was a good operation.
They talk about your washwomen,
and your laborers, and your mechan
ics all going Into this work so earn
estly, and putting in their $50
$100. The way to teat this matter
to find out what is in the cocoa
by bursting the shell. Where is
laborer In this town that has a bond
Where is the washwoman that has
bond ? No; I tell you that our bonds
are held by the moniad men of
country, the rich men; your bankers,
your operators and capitalists,
they have done well by their invest
ment. Their bonds are good things.
What do you men here in Sandus
ky pay as tax here every year
much on the hundred dollars.
voice, "$3.40." Now suppose one
you men lent a hundred dollars
somebody, according to the lawful
of the State of Ohio, he gets
per cent That wuuld be six
Now subtract your $3.40 from
and you get $2.60 for your money.
How much does the fellow who
the bonds get? He gets ten dollars
least for it and less than ten per
Now why ought nst you to make
much money as he makes? What
sauce for the goose ought to be
for the gander. Laughter.
General Geiger then entered
a discussion of the practical workings
of the -National bank system.
a man "went to one of
banks to get "accommodation,"
he said, was by
a very sharp knife down
him and letting out his entrails.
banks generally had a shaving-
close at hand where they sent men
get money on their paper, and
they would buy the paper at
five per cent, on which they had
paid six per cent.
What is the difference between
National Bank note ana your
I have put out my note sometimes
demand, and I found it came
ing home deyilish quick. You
interest on your note and pay
interest on their notes.
He said you could not National
bank stock in Columbus for less
30 per cent, which shows that It
a profitable investment. He
the idea of repudiation, saying that if
the Government could not pay the
notes with which she redeemed the
bonds, she could not ' pay the bonds
themselves. Suppose the bonds are
redeemed in greenbacks, every ene.
then who has any money at allvwil:
have it In greenbacks, and will be for
the interest of every one to maintain
their credit. Then, too, , the money
which is locked up in the bonds would
be brought out and expended in rail
roads and other enterprises which
would benefit the country, because the
money holdere could not afford to let
it remain idle. They talk about mon
ey being too plenty. It may be so;
but I never found it too plenty for
me. Everybody is complainine of
scarcity now. What we want is more
After thanking jie audience, Gen.
Geiger concluded, UiUid the enthusi
From Rapidan to the Apple Tree
at Appamatox Court House-U.
at Appamatox Court House-U. S. Grant Radical Candidate for the
In August 186-1, Gen. Butler telegraphed
Gen. Grant that Gen. Ould, the Rebel Com
missioner of Exchange,, authorized him to
state that they ' had not sufficient food to
prevent our prisoners from suffering, and
offered to exchange twenty thousand, man
Gen. Grant replied :
-rPWE COM1LENCE A SYSTEM OF
EXCHANGE WHICH WILL LIBERATE
ALL THE PRISONERS TAKEN. WE
WILL HAVE TO FIGHT ON UNTIL
THE SOUTH IS EXTERMINATED, D?
WE HOLD THOSE CAUGHT THEY
AMOUNT TO MORE THAN DEAD MEN
AT THIS PARTICULAR TLME."
This is my War Record. That skeleton
you see there is the remains of one of the
1,000,000 brave boya who left their homes,
as they thdtyght, to save their country; "bu
alas ! how many were mistaken.
I built a slaughter-pen, the largest the
world ever heard of. and into this pen I
drove thousands of my. fellow men. I
drenched the soil of "Virginia with their
blood. I made thousands of widows and
orphans. I did all this to become a orkat
ma. What a high price for greatness !
The mouns of the widows and orphans,
caused by my slaughtering policy, are noth
ing tr rat I have . made $400,000 by the
operation, while they have been beggared,
by the loss of their protectors.
I hear the groans of those boys in my
sleep. Their ghosts follow me wherever
For this I have been nominated by the
Radical parry for the Presidency, Thanks
to the Bondholders. Thanks to the oppres
sors of the poor man.
Who of all the Union Generals left 11 7,
000 skeletons on the battle-fields in less time
than I did t The friends of these murdered
men will certainly vote for me !
From Maine-More Doctoring of the
The Jacobin leaders are not content ' with
the exhibit which the actual returns make,
and hence they "doctor" them to suit their
purposes. Yesterday's dispatch states that
"returns from all the cities and towns of
the State, nearly all of them official," give
a majority of 20,172. Does this statement
designedly omit the plantations ? We have
before us the corrected returns of all the in
corporated towns, and all but twenty-seven
of thesr give 19,449 majority against 28,
142 in 18C0. The twenty-seven plantations
referred to are largely Democratic, and to
these are to be added numerous plantations
which have voted this year for the first time
which give Democratic majorities in the ag
gregate. It is now given out that the votes
of these latter plantations are not to be
counted, on some alleged ground of irregu
larity; but if they are not Gov. Chamber
lain's majority will fall below 19,000, aud
if the whole honest vote of the State is coun
ted it will but if exceed 18,000,
PORTLAND (ME.) ARGUS.
A Democrat Ousted from the Legislature
A Democrat Ousted from the Legislature-A Radical Gets the Vacancy--
The Presidential Election.
terest MoXTGOJtEKT, Oct 8. On Friday the
House turned out a Democrat and admitted
a Republican to his seat. The Republican
was a candidate in Jones county, and claim
ed the seat in that county. The Democrat
was from Fayette county. The Legislature
abolished Jones county, and then the Re
publican claimed his seat from Fayette coun
ty. The majority of the Committee report
ed that the Democrat was elected by over
700 maioritv. and that his contestant was
not a candidate against him at all. "
The Election bill is still under discussion
Governor Smith is expected to-night.
The Registry bill, it is thought, will re
ceive his signature, but it is hardly prsbable
there will be an election for Presidential
electors' as there is not now time to compile
The Way Founder of the Andersonville
Prison Pen Puts it.
Jod Brown, the man who, as Governor
of Georgia at tho time, founded the Ander
onville Prison Pen, and who now is in
communion with the Republican party,
his speeches in behalf of Grant and Colfax,
"Had it not been for the 600,000 Demo
crats of the North pouring their shot
shell into our brave ranks, the noble cause
for which we fought would never have been
lost. To the Democrats, and they alone,
we owe our defeat. Had they not united
with the Union men we, to-day, would
an independent people,"
Read that, ye brave men who fought
maintain the Union unbroken and the Con
More Taxation or New Loans Required.
The rate at which the Public Debt is
ing increased is alarmingly fearful. ' Hon.
Alex. Delmar, Director of the Bureau
Statistics, Treasury Department, lias
published an exhibit proving from the
records, that "if the Treasury endeav
ors to meet its current expenditures this
(to fay nothing of matured claims deferred,
or of the Postofflce deficiency) it will show
a deficit of one hundred and fifty-four
lions, three hundred and thirty-nine thous
and two hundred and twelve dollars
twenty-five cents at the end of the year,
ss oBTAnrsn raoAf xsobbabkd Taxes
THE PRINTER'S HOHENLINDEN.
In seasons when our funds are low,
Subscribers are provoking slow,
A few snpplies keep up the flow
Of dimes departiug rapidly.
But we shall see a sadder sight,
When duns pour in from morn till night,
Commaading every sixpence bright
To be forked over speedily.
Our bonds and due-bills are arrayed,
Each seal and signature displayed :
The holders vow they must be paid,
With threats of law and chancery.
Then to despair we're almost driven,
There's precious little use of livin',
When our last copper's rudely riven,
From hands that held it lovingly.
But larger yet those dues shall grow,
When interest's added on below,
Leugth'ning our chin a foot or so,
When gazing af them hopelessly.
'Tis so, that scarce have we begun
To plead for time upon a dun,
Before there comes another one,
Demanding pay ferociously.
The prospect darkens on ye brave
Who would our very bacon save :
' Waive, patrons, all your pretexts waive,
And pay the Printer cheerfully.
An 1 It would yield us pleasure sweet,
A few delinquents now to meet,
Asking of us a clear receipt
For papers taken reg'larly.
"LET US HAVE PEACE."
HORRIBLE OUTRAGE BY NEGROES
AN OLD MAN TAKEN TO THE WOODS AND
His Daughter Outraged by Five Negroes.
[From the Chattanooga Union 12 ult.]
We learned yesterday the particu
lars of the horrible outrage perpetra
ted near Tyner's Station by five ne
grocs. Our informant, Stantifer, is a
gentleman well-known to the citizens
of Chattauooga, and his statements
are true in every particular. He is
farmer residing in the neighborhood
of the scene he relates. It appear
that the vicinity oi Houses' comp
ground, about oDe and a half miles
from Tyner's Station, in the eastern
part of Hamilton county, has
some weeks past been infested by
number of negroes, who -have been
terror to the citizens By their numer
ous thefts and their outrages upon the
women of the farmers' households.
Oa Saturday evening last a family
named Gardner from North Alabama
arrived at the camp ground, as the
village is known, intending to make
a permanent settlement. The family
consisted of Hiram Gardner, an old
mn of about CO years, and three
daughters, all attained to woman-
hrod. They had traveled from their
old home in a wagon containing their
few personal and household effects
Arriving in the outskirts of the vil
lage, they determined to stay there
until the following morning. After
their frugal meal they laid down
their wagon and went to sleep.
About midnight they were awak
ened by loud noises, and, starting
in affright, found that a number
negroes were in and around the wag
on. JVir. uardner, a feeble old man,
spoke to them. The negroes replied
With oaths, and seizing Mr. Gardner,
beat him severely. The women
screamed, and afraid of assistance
riving, the negroes hastily seized
them, took them from the warron,
and tying the two eldest, took
youngest of the women, who
twenty-five years old, and their
er, bound their arms, and hastily
mounting their horses, disappeared
The two women, bound to
trees, screamed madly, but no person
came to their assistance. After a fear-
ful night of suffering and suspense,
daylight dawned. Soon after day
light a farmer drove by the helpless
couple, and at once went to their
told him their sad story. The farmer
took them in his wagon and hastened
back to the village, The news
spread, and in half an hour a dozen
strong men, armed to the teeth start
ed out to find the negroes and
Taking the course pointed out
them, by the two women, who
companied them, they rode for about
three miles through the woods, when
they came upon the father and
daughter lying on the ground within
twenty feet of each other, and both,
all appearances, dead. Mr. Gardner
was covered with blood, and a bullet
hole found in his breast. Miss GartU
ner was lying entirely naked,
bore evident marks oi outrage. Whis
ky was applied to both victims,
in a short time they were enabled
be moved. They were carried
to the village, and by evening
Gardner recovered sufficiently to
the cruelties to which they
been subjected at the hands of
Mr. Gardnerstated that the negroes,
nve in number, bad taicen them
to the spot where they
found, and after dismounting had
them to a tree and two of the negroes
had Beized hi3 daughter, while anoth
er proceeded to outrage her person
Maddeued by the scene, feeble as
was, and as numerous as were his
sailants he attempted to break
bonds and go to his daughter's rescue.
His attempts were vain, and he
out In anguish for some help. One
the negroes with an oath .told
that he would stop his mouth,
immediately fired at him. He
hit and lost all consciousness of
hellish deeds of the negroes.
the appearance of Miss Gardner,
plain that all of the negroes
have violated her person. The
fortunate girl had not recovered
ciently when Mr. Stantifer left to
her story. It is doubtful if she
recover at all.
The citizens are afraid to allow
women out of their houses. A
reign of terror exists. All
c&n get awsy have gone or are going,
Mr. Stantifer came to this place on
Thursday for safety.
Wo learned last evening that one of
the negroes had been arrested ana
conveyed to tho jail in. Harrison.
These negroes are the loyal militia
Brownlow proposes to call Into ser
vice to keep down the "d d rebel3."
God help poor Tennessee, for it does
not seem probable that the help of
man can save her women from the
dread fate which awaits them all over
the State, when the merciless ne
groes are armed by order of the Rad
ical Legislature, and their acts placed
beyond the cognizance of any civil
A Good Joke.
A few days since, say3 a Michigan
paper, one specimen oi numanity,
chuck full of fashionable drink, look
a seat in the expresss train at Jackson
auietly awaiting the advent of the
conductor, who appeared on time,
and relieved the traveler's hat of his
ticket without any remarks. On his
return tho traveller button-holed him
and inquired :
'Conductor, how far is it to Pol eon?
"Twenty miles." .
"That's wot I tho't." J
"At the next station the traveller
stopped him and again inquired :
"Conductor, how far is it to Man
"Twenty miles "
. "That's wot I tho't."
At Manchester the traveler stopped
him the third time and said:
"Conductor, how far is it to Tecum
sey?" . " '
"That's wot I tho't."
As the train left Tecumsey, the
traveller exhausted the patience of
the conductor, and the following dia
logue explains the result :
'Conductor, how fur Is it to Adrian?'
The conductor threw himself upon
his dignity, and remarked :
. "See here, my friend, do you take
me for a fool ?" -
"That's wot I tho't !" i
The conductor joined, the passen
gers in a hearty laugh, and concluded
to allow his -passenger to "tho't" as
Receipt for Making a Radical.
Some one give3 the following as a
receipt for making a Radical.- The
ingredients are just exactly what we
have considered predominant in car
pet baggers and scalawags;
"Take a large amount of Ignorance,
a half pint of corruption, one ounce cf
cowardice, one pound of hatred of in
telligent white men, oue pound of ne
gro flattery or deception. Put them
all in the unconstitutional mortar of
contention, bruise them well with the
pestle of oppression, or Brownlow's
military despotism. Then put the
compound iato tho kettle of midnight
plotters add a gallon essence of ne
gro social equality.
"Skim the fire of confiscation until
you can see a scum of falsehood rise
to the top. Skim the scum off with
the ladle of traitorism. Let it stand
till it settlers, then put in the freedmen's
bureau jug. Take two table
spoonful every night, If the patient
be much debilitated as he will be
very apt to be, if he has any symp
toms of constitutional government
still remaining in him let. him take
two teaspoonfuls of decoction of negro
leagues sweetened with a hj'pocritieal
prayer, and he will be as confirmed
radical as eyer polluted the South with
Animals that Chew the Cud.
Ruminating animals gather their
food rapidly, give it a few cuts with
the teeth and swallow it. It goes
an interior receptacle where it
moistened; this is very essential If
be dry hay. "When the animal has
filled himself, he masticates the food
thus stowed away in his stomach,
raising it cud by cud. When a por-
tion'is completely masticated, it passes
to another receptacle, and the progress
of digestion goes on. Thus an ox,
left to himself, will raise and masti
cate all his food thus stowed away
his stomach. If he bo pushed and
worked hard, and does not have time
to masticate, he falls off in flesh,
health is poor, his digestion incom
The horse, on the contrary, howev
er much in a hurry he may be, must
masticate each mouthiul before
swallows it. A hungry ox, let into
meadow, will fill himself in twenty
minutes, while a horse would want
least an hour and twenty minutes
take the same amount of grass. .The
ox, deer, sheep, goat, chamois and
rabbit, Jeing the natural prey ot
beasts, are endowed with
extra stomach iu which hastily
stow away the food wiihout mastica
tion. This may, perhaps be regarded
as a wise provision of Nature, ena
bling them to sally forth where
iood is plenty, and in a short time
themselves and retire to a place
safety to ruminate their food ut their
Forney in Praise of Seymour.
Honor to New York ! Her Govern
or has acted like a man who knows
when the time for partizanship is
an end. Her gallant Seventh is now
at Harrlsburg, and side by side
brave Pennsylvanians, preparing
resist the invaders. This is the true
spirit of brotherly love. But while
the city "of New York is .doing
much to save our State, what ia
city of Philadelphiadoing ?I"orney's
Press, June, 1803. -
On the 7th of November,
N. Y. Tribune said :
"The war being over, we can
longer carry elections by rallying
bulletins of Union victories, and
people to 'rally round
flag.' And those pushing General
Grant for President will land where
the Whigs did in '52, if they are
to have their own way. They
utterly mistake the time of day,"
Do you hear that, o.b, ye Radicals?
The people will h.ave reason. Sound
and fury do, in times of prosperity.but
afford no consolation in adversity.
. '. .-' i
Huvhifi Jivteir ff eetved hew supply of dOB
EaiAL.Ianow fitrrJi'hedln a atyla eqna fi "a. t
country office lu Ohio, having .rw.T'rV "t.
TWO TOWER PRESSES,"
r - -
And a full assorloaunt of the latest styles of Tyea-, :
with the usual facilities for doing work of every
description in the beat of style, and as reaaonahia
tan be done in any first-class city office.
CARDS, PAPER, "E1TOX0PES, '
Always kept on hand
THE LAND WE LOVE.
[BY FATHER RYAN, OF KNOXVILLE, TENN.]
The land of the Gentle and BraVe V r-
Our love is as wide as thy woe, J I. . ,, ; .'
It deepens beside every grave
Whei-e the heart of ahero lies low.
Land of the brightest of skies!
Our love glows the more 'inld thy gloom;
Our hearts, by the saddest of ties, '
Cling elosest to thee in thy doom. r
j v . . i
Land where the dcsolata weep 1 .
' In a sorrow too deep to console,
Our tears are but streams making deep
The ocean of love in our soul.
Laud whero the victor flag wavea,
Where only tho dead are the free,
Each link of the chain that enslaves,
Shall bind us the closer to theery. '
- .i.-: t . i .A :
Laud where the sign of the cross,' .
Its shadow of 6orrow hath shed, -We
measure our love by thy Loss, ' l
Thy Loss by the graves of onr Dead. -
The Treasury Robbers.
To show who has robbed the Treas- '
ury of millions, we will introduce a
few Radical witnesses'. The first is
John P. Hale, late United States Sen-'
ator from New Hampshire." In a
speech delivered by him in tha Uni-
ted States Senate, in April, 1802 Mr J
Hale said :
"I tell you, sir, I believe, and I de
clare it upon my responsibility as a
Senator of the United States Mat the
liberties of the country are in greater
danger to-day from the CORRUP
TIOKS and from the PROFLIGACY
practiced in the various Departments
of Government than they are from
the open enemy la the field " ' f
The next witness is Henry L, Dawes
one of the Massachusetts representa
tives in Congress, who thus expressed
himself in a speech to the House, in
the same year :. .
"The gentleman must remember,' "
that in the first year of a Republican
administration, which came into
power upon professions -of retrench
ment and reform, there is undubita-""'
ble evidence (evidence that cannot be -doubted)
abroad in the land, that
somebody has PLUNDERED THE
PUBLIC TREASURY well nigh in
that hingle year as much as the entire
current yearly expenses of the Gov
ernment during the ail ministration
which the people liurle ) front power
because of its corruption."
The next piece- of testimony we
quote from Don Piatt, a leading Re
publican of this State, In his Maek-a-Cheek
Press of June 1, 1S67, said :
"From the hour of his (Lincoln')
first inauguration ud to that of his
death, the thieves were all iu office.
It was impossible almost to lay hand3
on an official and not touch a man
made rich by his position. This was
especially the case with the moneyed
offices. Honest men stood aghast at
the impunity with which stealing
went on. All cries of shame at the
outrage seemed unavailing.. All op
position was thrown away. Thieves
were turned out. to be succeeded by
thieves, and colossal fortunes were
made in an hour. The amiable old
i-resictentci-acneu jokes over the ras
cality, and said that in his appoint
ments he had to run his hand into a
sack of fifty snakes to HuJ aiuooij
Here, certainly, is sufficient food for
contemplation, at one time ; and per
haps from this may be Inferred the
real motive of laising the cry "dis
loyal," "copperhead," etc., by the
Radicals in office against Democrats.
Out this Out and Preserve it.
During the approaching .Presldcn- .
tial election the question will fre
quently arise, How many electoral
votes are there? How many for each i
State ? etc. For the benefit of those
who may not already know, we give
the following statemeut :
STATES ltEPaESEXTED IX COXUIMSSS.
i Illinois 16
Massachusetts. ... 1 2
New Hampshire . . ,'!
New Jersey. ..... 5
New York S3
Rhode Island . .
West Virginia. .
Wisconsin. . . .
STATES HOT REPRESENTED IS COXGUES8.
Necessary to elect j
If Colorado should be admitted inte48
the Union previous to tlie election, tlie;ut
aggregate number ..of electors will be
increased to ,120. It will then required
161 to elect. '
Taxed on whatever is pleasant to see,
To hear, to smell, to sell or to be.
Taxes t taxes ! nothing but taxes t
Grinding our noses as sharp as axes.
AND WHAT A EE THE TAXES FOUt
Why the Freedmen's Bureau to keep int.
repair, A '
So that Radical loafers can each have a.
If Greenbacks are. good enough to pa yL
Ihe farmer, the mechanic, the laborer y
the merchant, the soldier and the sol-y
dier's widow who pa if taxes, they are
good enough to pay the bondholder icAo"
pay no taxes. Democratic Doctrine, e
Alia man wuo wisues to voto for the sue-'
ce-sful candidates, must vote with the party
that favors the supremacy of the white man1
equal taxation, and greenbacks or gold'
for both rich and poor for Seymour and
Should a man who owns three thoitsan,(
dollars worth of government bonilt, pay no
taxes and the man who owns a house and
lot worth that amount pay all? Grant's
party says yes, Seymours' says no.
lowed Tub "Peace" that Grant and radicalism
the will get by the November elections will ba
a "piece of the public mind," that will con
sign them to private life. --.'
How; to Revive-IluaisEss- Reduce -the.
enormous load of taxation. J 1
HOW TO KlKXXLB FltATEUSAL FeKLKQ t
Equal taxes, and less of them. . . -
Rallying Cut fok tius Pxoput Dowu
with taxation and all corrupt tax-gatherers ! !
Do you want Bondholders topar 'the'r
' proportion of the taxes vote for Seyantl ',