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title: 'The Stark County Democrat. (Canton, Ohio) 1833-1912, April 07, 1869, Image 1',
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Image provided by: Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH
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A. M'CRECOR'fc SON,
TKKM8 OF 8UBSCBIPTIOS.
CASH, rs ADYAjri. ... . . 93,00
A fallor to metifj dia-tontlraaoc at Om and of
ah tin iabcrtbd for will b eonidrd tb
tm aa r eam.m.iil or obonU.
ITMo paper will dieoaUBUd si h
tab.a of tta,publiBr.
J. PC:"HEBT. PLAIN AND OK.NAHKN-
lal Flulnw. CauUta, Ohio. , not
J.OBiaZR. DRC6GIST, KAST TUSCARAW-
umi, Canto. Onio.
RO. WUXIAMS CO.. DHUOGI8T8 AND
. fhtnunaluu and General Dealer In Urn
-Palate, 0te. Patent Medlclnea, Dyo Wolta, e-
rirat door Waaaof Poat olBca. Main tree i. Alliance.
Ohio. laT-PreecrjpOoue prepared at all
KCHAXT TAILOR ABSALOM K ITT, AND
! la Cloth, Cavaimere Vealing. Keety
:ada Olotuias. Ac. Eaa Tucaniaa btrt.Ce
M. Oai. Jo
OTARK COUNTY DiarOCRAT A. MnOntei
O A Boa. PuUiahera, and Plata and Fancy Job
HIRAM THURSTON, BOOK-BINDER AND
Slaak Book Maauiacturer. All order Irom
aoroad manptly attended to. Sidery i Hrtr'
Block. (a ataire I. Canton. Ohio.
Parses a HAAst tjnikrtak.ers. me
lalie, and all kind ot Cm, alwmjt a hand.
Two aearee alaraye in readiaaaa. fcaai and
r ' TuHunt.M .tr 1 1 ptn. O.
EDWIN SMITH, PUOTOUKAPHEK. Ac, PAK
tlcaiar attention rire to copying and en
larirlnf. ptetarea. Oval Frame and Albania coo
etaatly oa hand. -Room In Matthew' Bljck. Urd
Soor ennta Market 8i oar. Canton. O. )anl tf
a. a MmuM, . awl lo r. eaur. a. a.
DR. HUFFMAN A 8KIP-HOMO:oPATHIO
P hy.iciau and Surrwetia Office, Caaailly Cor
r. Id Boor. Canton, Ohio.
Dr. awip win pa epecial attention to dlaee of
the Kje and Xar. Wlf
JB. 6 1 D D A L L LEVI 1ST. OFFICE IN
a Harter Bank Bkx-a, canton. Ohio. All op.
eratioia in Mechaaical Dentistry perforntrd in the
)ueet aud moat improved manaor. Ho would call
eepertal attention to bin Gold Pillir?, in wh'rb. In
he word of A. Ward," be la ru,ual'a by few and
excelled oy none.
OURUKUN 1KSTIT A. J DOCKS,
O on ataare aboe Deubal'a J-welry Bicre, Oanlon,
Ohio, all operation connected with lb profoaioa
promptly attended lo. dec I
GGOKGK D. UAKTKK A BROTHER. BANK
ERS, Sooth Market Street, Canton. Ohio. Re
ceive Oepoeita, Loaa Money, Buy Gold, Sliver,
Boada aud Compound iutereal botee. Exchang
Kouicht and Sold. npv.t I
U. V. BIIRi'X . r. X. THOMPSON.
BIKR:E THOMPSON, Attorney at Law.
Aaron. Ohio, janT '
M McEUNLEY, ATTOR.NEi AT LAW,
Canton, Ohio. Ofnc ta Tramp Hnlldirig,
eacond ataa-r. f June it 1ST.
tiTVoGREOOR, Atturoey at LawVenU Gn-
oral Collecting Agent, Carinas, Jaaper Co.,
MiMonrl, octal tf
HARVEY LAU6HLIN. ATTORMEr AT UT7,
Votary Puolioand Military Claim A4.nl. Alii
aac. Ohio. tltf.
CHAXFiR A LYNCH. ATTORNEYS, HaV E
formed a eo-partner hip in Lb Practice of Law.
OflW-e rwnton. rtark oiatv. O.
GEOROB E. BALDW1M. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Canton. Ohio. Omca la Tramp' Buildina,
aFPOefta tb 8t. Clono Botal
JW. MoCORD, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND
a Saaeral Collection A rent, Allienoa. O. All bo
-naaa aatrneced to hi Sara will reeeiva prompt
atiaotioa. Otbo la Commeaclal Block op atair.
G BORAS W. KAFF. ATTORNBT AT LAW
Caatoa, Ohio. Ha permanently located la
Oaataa, and will devote exotnsiv attanaon to tb
emeUcoof hi profwaloa. Ail bnaiaeea antraated
to him will ae dilireaUy and prompMy attended to.
OBoa la Harter'a New Block up auur.l
J08BPU CREVOISIE. J.. JTSTCK OF THE
Peace and Notary Public. Omco North-Eaat
oner, Public aqure, Cantca, Ohio, will attend
t 4rawiaedaada, monaaea,eowra ef attorney.
i arawiaeveeeo, nwnfi".www
laadditioa to the Eauh,he alao waka
Tatmaa and Preach laaguacea. Be will alao t
I paaaporta for poraoaa wiahint to (O to
tTO WINTERHALTEK. PRACTICAL WATCH
I Maker and Jeweler, and Dealer In Watchea,
Clock, Jewelry and Silverware. Kepairinc neatly
eVoao. on .hort notice No. 1 Opera Hon Black.
nuton. Ohio. If I J '"
--- .ttt a i nwrruicK. naiuniR TN WATCH
I ) ciocK. Jewetrv ana oner War Aa Eaxf
aid th Public Squat Caatoa, Ohio.
puna aae oa eqpn aotica.
JOSEPH A. MEYER, DEALER 1 WATCHES,
Clocka. Jewe ry aad Fney Article, uortbweat
earner of Market Square, Canton, O. era. Repair.
U o Wakibw, Clocka aad Jewelry aat'metonl
DANIEL. SO 1JBJSSCK ALLIANCE HOUSE
at the SUM oa. Alliance. O. Meal alway ta
' diaea) on th arrival of th fler
r ACE SON HOTEL, LOUIS OHUQHER. PRO
I prieror. Worth airk-M Cnton. Ohio.
JB. KCREA A CO., Furniture
, Pkalm, ilmat. Tuacaxawa ntfeot.
Canton. Oblv. nOYatf
pOXJNTY SURVEYOR'S OFFICE
J la locator wltu ln county jtoorur
1b th Wlkidal Building, north of th old
Court Houae, Canton, Ohio, wher h can
b foond wbn In th city If not. any bu
inM wan tad can b UIX with Jacob Kp
Unger, Eq., County Kooorder, who will
glv dua notio to th anderalgoed.
Tba Uw authorises th Counyr Surreyor
' to tak th acknowlodgment of any ln
attumnt of wrttinft : ha will therator
writ) and acknowledsc) Agrewtnenta,
Alortgaa, Dood. Ac. Ac , at fair price
and aoea th ahortoat not lew.
J. u. WILXIARD.
Surveyor of btaxk county, O"
Canton. Jan. 15 lads.
"pOR SALE !
A LARGE 2TOMBER OF
And or ft 200 Valuabl
On Ttry r-aonabla iTfflt,
Office Ho. 2tf Liberty street, oppoaite
th Mali cab: Iron Works. Canton. Ohio,
novvatf W. C. THOMPMOS.
V7 TAL On th French system.
QUICK CURES aud LOW PRICES.
Twenty Thousand Cured Annually,
Dr. Teller continue ta b coBadrnUall) sad ae
cae rally eoaaalted on all forma of prtvat aieaaa.
at hla old aetabliahed Hoacltal, So, Beaver atraat.
Twenty year devoted to thl partlealar braacb of
pracUoa.ablaa hua to perform corea aacb a no
other phyalciaa cant and hi UcillUe ar each be
ta la eorraapondenc with tbe moat emlaenl phy
adana of the Old Wwrld) lor Obtaininr to aaleat a
well aa the latent rented Ice for lh diaeaeca. that ha
caa offer inducement to the anlortaaatea.of a rapid
car to be ootavnea a no ousr eui u
In Svphillia. Wonorrha. btrlrtnre, Enlarcemeat
,r ,h. ii,,,!. end ij Dermatic Cord. Babe Clcer-
atad Throat, bur No, Tender bhin Bona. Cut.
aeon Ernnlion. Bilea, Clean, Abceea, and all ota-
' von Nil Mr.lt
addicted to ecret habita, who bare Impaired their
aealih and deetruyed th vtxor of their aainda, tha
d.privlm themaelve of Ue pleaanrea of Married
i .L ..v. nni.i th.t ta eonaallinr Dr. T. tbey will
nd a friend to coaavle, and a phyalciaa who ha
DR. TELLXB'8 GEE AT WORK
ar tha atarrted aaaf ihoe coo tern plating marriaKe
00 pmcee full of plate price W cenu. bent to
all parte ander eaal. by mall, poet paid. Th aiarl
' atamed and the married happy. A lector oa Lo
or bow to chooe a panner-a completa work oa
mid wtfary. It contain haodreda or aecreta avr
netore poblUbed a cant nclued will cur
eopy by ret am mail.
To TH LADIES.
Dr. Taller 'till retain In America tha agency lor
the aale of Dr. Vlchoi' Italian Female monthly
F-Ula, lor toppa7e lrrexalarltia and ether ob
atrnctloa ia frmaiea.
Oa receipt of oa dollar, th price bar box, the
alila will be aent by mall or eipreea to any part of
a wwrld aecar Bum carioalty or aamara.
Offlea hoar Iroca a a to t p m. aad oa Saaday,
' r. Pcrvoti a at a dutanc can b cared at bom
by addrealnr Dr. Taller, iir!3elBT reauttanca.
Medicine aacurely Backed from obaervrtloa aent
any part of the world. All caee warranted.
chart for advle. No (laden la or boy mployd.
Untie thit addr ail letter to
J. TELLER, M. D.
beo. Beaver eu. AoUar N.T
tin LOTS FOR SALE.
THE undersigned la ready to Bell
on good tvrma upward of 60 City Lot
on WaUiut, CUarry, Poplar, Market, and
otbr atresia tn tha northern part ol the
city of Canton, beautifully located for
private reaidenoea and dwelling houaea.
MTif,. LOUIS 8CHiEFR,
2 i , A
f s t :
CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, APRIL 7, 1869.
KM j i
HOOFLAffXVS QTSXAM XITTZ23,
HOOFLAHD'S GERMAH TOSIC.
Fraparad by Dr. O. U. Jaakaea, FaUadatpkav
Their latrodacUoa lata tola oantry fr
THAT CURED TOUR
TATHZRS AUD UOTHXSS,
And vrUS awe yea n4 yowr ehildraa.' TVn Br
awtirery ahaereataea-eaa aa nmtr a toe many
raparatlona now 1 ta la aeanaiy
r I 1 (I Toolea. Tbey a
iratlon. ae aeTlHlne
ew aeoe, aoaeai, reiiaaie mniwia 1 r
TUf lalid I ma i iifaiW
Blseases of the Kidneys,
ERUPTICSS OF THE SIM,
mmt all EHaaaaia arlalava; frwaai DIhii
- Urr, wt.aaacfc, r
utrnnr or ram uma
OonaMpatlon, Flatnlenoa, Inward ?tle,
SUUnaaa of Blood to th Head, AolcUtF
of th Stomach. Kauaaa, HeaxU
vunLriiMuit for Food, Fulaaaa
or Weight ta th Stomach,
Bout rcta,tiona, aUak
lna or Elattanac at the
Pit of th Btomaoh, Bwlm.
tnlaa of th Head. Hurried or
xiimctut jireatntnr, I
affocat inc S
rha tn a L.y-A. JJii
Dlmnaa o f awaaV' V
Difficult Breathtnr, Fluttering
unokinar o r
I n m Vn,t. a
Slmniii o f waaBaaV Vialon, Dota
or wb Bwfor tha Biaht, XqU
rain la the Hemd, Sanoianow
I P.rvpiratlon, x aliowneaa
of ta Bkta aad yaa
Pain la th Bid,
Back, Cheat, I.lrpha. etc.,
Baddaa Tlaaha of Seat, Bare
lnr tn th Flaah, Coastaat Iataalnlar
of Kvil and Oreat Dpraaion of Spirit,
(rVywatBa, vVMabWMwi aaWMaaV teaTPaTaTV ftaVwata
Hoofland's German Bitters
la eatlrely wecataal. aad eontalaa a
llBr. If 1 a eonaponwd mt VlalA Ex
trmrta, Ta Btta, Hera, aad Itaraia
f i which lhn itratl an mad
a r nUirftl aaawaaw 1 a timl aaaay.
All te wadl fT yNetaal vlrtae
ar xtratel si Jrrwaa taoaa
a tlall aav ekemlat. Th
xtraata ar tbaa tarwaraleel t lata
uaatry t a aeeel eawrinly for ta
auaanetan rthe bltHra, Tr 1
a aleaell mmubm efaaf bxtael aael
la aBaa4lBf la (UtMra. aia It la
ta ealr Hlttara thai ni a m4 tat
raee ar aerw aicalVe aUaaalaata an
Hoofi&nd's Cermm Tonlo
a a I ff B Ot wyf Cat JNOera.
milX raaa Smttm Orma Mum, th aaaa, eta. M it wawl
aaia Mium-t, W eaaa mhtt ana
a mmwM Tm unit bear a '
uad aval aw i lul ar entirely 41 Banal turn
mmjf wn' ! ini Jmr im ear ta aiwaMl
aac hw BJiaafi aniiaifniaa enri,
at elAert ar an i Jn i Tim tf raaa aa
arm. n TON IO U daadaaUy eea e? V et
aant and atfi ! ri ,m r Wmrnm a
jaawuawMua a a a aiiaii' a a, ajaiM
leranaj, M i iliimil wililia a
iiiiii wan luiaa a aWjvailial oeU
Thm r a aMicMr eMi to UomflmufTt
Htterw r rac iMeBaaaaBaaaaiftj
7AV imymri a tewf I ca atuvMt4enrf4
ayatext. trrtgin I lat aeoaft
ew wf4iw4 ia. aBaaan J A, imo
fAfn r a wilm eM4 Bk VomJmsTt 0i mmm
m ta ata-
arft B. i fwl it, bv-,v h" M.ved. aiM a . ttmmd.
hafti , MtVnai, rrakvM tUm prtimm ( frmm caa
if alt,, f th cAefcU. aadcaafiM ta liBf
frH .i t4-rt-.r!d, tmmctaud, wok, end ai
ljr'A fc a fuU-Jrtcfi. mmt, aed rtoreia Beraee.
Wcak' and 'Delicate Children re
made atraax by nslnc tn Hitter or
'Ionic. In lart, they in family Ha
rlarn. They can be aamlnlili rrl with
arrreel .alcty te a rhll.l throe aaoatha
Id, the meat delicate Iraaal r a aaaa
ftaar Arandial art la 4t '
i mU dtauuu nnaaa
awreBaBa Meed r ; rear
anw II year aailm
UA I I ajceWiOM, ay aa
iebu,BUaaBBaaa3ae1 we eUeaBM nil
X4r etver ,
M, tfmid, JUeltAy
ever aajeif wok T". ei h im thm uaawn a
tktmt. 1 rear e Aeaaal naBlfiaa fe ar !;
Baa naal try taaa avepratlea.
yiiOal BOS. SEO. "W. WOODWAED, .
Chief Joauce f ta Bnpreao Co art of Fennayreani.
Paiunai-raia, Marab la, IM7.
I JUt a Umojtmmf reaei Ataert "uadaa nil
iun BwnK hmt w a fad liu. watad a abeareevw
ia a'aatte a aaaa, aad yi aat eeaajtl aa aaaa ef
JtbiUtf mad we ecfua, ea IA eyata.
nso. w. wood was ii.
FEOaf HOW. JAMES THOMFBOK,
Judge of Ta Baprem Ceort of Penarvrvaala.
. V ULiiiuiu, Aoril a. lted.
Icaslar ' JT. Iloonand'a
German Hit A "' UnnanhaMi
bhim la rata yBk. of attacka of
1 a d I a" tloaaa maar Dyapcpela.
cam cenity latairem nay tifaruan oa
It. leura, with reaprrt,
JAHEa XltOJXF'SO.f .
FSOM BEV. JOfiXPH H. KESTAKD.D. D,
Factor of tha Tenth Bapait Charch, Fblladalphlav
Oa. iluuor-Uiu oi: aar eeea
a fygereae taa
a ear mm iai'ifl . J bee aa ad
owed; mmt mmm a cUmr prmmf aa enea aaaBBaeaa, end
vafMBjerey ner mmmmmudw. mf tee BeViliim nf Dr.
MJmntm Cn JUBIi 1 ims a tmrmmm frmm mmf
I mmm-m, a aaarm mmjmu aataa a lor -debility
of tha vtam aad aeparnlly far liver
plaaat, K la aeawe aaau, aad vsJneba
1 etaoM , at i
aaewawar C IS. JackMB ea
!mf dtfeated araMW eaab beala, end At
mfti mmd Mna aa UiAt. -mU aOera r
frtc of th Btttarm, 41 OO aaVMk
arleo or th Toai. II to ar fcattll
r, a malt tat for f I 0.
Th tool I pat ap la quart bolUaa.
Fwairaal Mad A i Or. ATaataaa Bamaa EaaaWat
a la daw ye a aaaa I ,
mmm mm yal mm f '
4t mtU mt mmU aefirua a mmf Iwalin wac t
ax Tsa axBJCAir xxstoan btobjb.
.Mm. U AMCS 8TMMXT, ftd.ihjdJ
v CTTA8. X. XVAZTS,
Vortatarlr a X. JACXSOJf XX
TM H are far aai y
tlaf, aratera, 4Ula
aai fmmn a
mmm mmm a Mpwy ra-
aaaaaw auw baa wtmmjmm
amaVM it rhaaa Ate
V. . ".
J. B. McEEA,
KEEPS OX HAND A LARGE
and fln assortment of
Metellie Bnrial Cases
O gl o Is. t a .
AMD BTBKT STTI.E F
W also Uy out and prepar remalas
for banal, bn desired. Snroad. Crap
ALWAYS lit KXADIHaaS.
9T W hav th moat elea-ant aad
ooatly Hearse in this aaction, for oa of
which ws charge no mora than usual rate.
Funerals attended In th country, and
at very moderate charge.
I gtyethe UNDERTAKING my special
attention, and, after twenty year' expe
rience in the business, I dely competition.
Orders for Coffins and Burials left at
my Furnilur Rooms, 4 doors east of tb
American Hotel, Eat Tuscarawas street,
will receive prompt attention.
t&m ClIAEGES VERY MODERATE.
J. B. McCREA.
Canton, Feb. 17. ISomf.
A'X THK WELL-KNOWN STAND,
WS ARE NOW OFTEKINQ FOR BALE THB
Largest, Cheapen, Beat, and
MoHt Complete Asiortmant of
Grceeries and Provisions,
DRIED, GREEN, aad CANNED
CIGARS, TOBACCO, Ac.,
ever before offered for sal in this sewtlo
of oountry. Our Ctoode were ail oarafuhy
selected, bouirht for cash and at price aa
low as can be bought by any on. W de
fy competition, and bay no trouble to
convince our customers that oar at or
la the place to buy first quality goods, at
prices lower than any other plao in th
W hav 1 net received a large, lot of aa
asr-curd Hams, Dried Beef Tongue,
Cranberries, etc., which we offer at ex
tremely low price, and guarantee th
quality of them equal to any in the mar
kat. We alao keep conatantly on band a
supply of FRESH MEAT, which we sell
cbap. ani In quantities to suit parch aa
ers. Farmera. Hotel and Boarding-bnu
keepers and others will find at our place
this coming season all kinds of FISH,
the quality of "which w will guarantee,
and will aell them cheaper than any oth
or bouse la th city.
fair Only Cash Custpm Solicited.
LTPPEKT A CLASS.
Canton. Fan. 10. 1869m2
M2LLIXESYAN9 FAKCY COCCX.
BISQUE & JACKMN,
At Graff's Old stand,
HAVE oa hand a gearal aaaort
UJ.ljLlN.baiX A FANCY GOODS.
A FULL, LINE OT
HOSIERY AND GLOVES, THE
CUJiAFEST IN THE CIXTY.
A complete assortment of
Zephyrs and Yarns,
all of which they offer for sal at very
f9Gen ta, Don't Fail to Try our New
Boz Paper Collar.
Th beat in FIT and FINISH ever mad.
W give a discount to parsons purchasing
by th hand red.
OrafTa Old bland, Msthws's Block,
Corner Eighth A Mraket sta. Canton, O.
aOurs belDK aolelva TrhnmlDr and
Notion home, we ar enabled to friv our
whole attention to this branch, and we off
er a larger stock and better assortment
than can be bund elsewhere.
13 Call md see for yourselves.
iaaSrl D. t J.
rpHE BEST AND CHEAPEST
Boot & Shoe Store
In tb city of Canton, witbont doubt. Is
J. C. RICHARDS'
Southwest Corner mf Market
RICHARDS BOOT At SHOE STORE
la th CHEAPEST for th following ra
U Having no rnt to pay.
B. Haviuar no partner to divide orofit
3. H buys for cash in th beat whole-,
sal market to th United Utataa.
4. tt dots bia own cutting.
5. Hla atock Is th largest ia th oity.
6. He can and will sell cheaper than an v
other ator ia the city.
tAll kinds of work made to order.
Oir him a ca'l ad saUsfy yourself.
Xjots foi Sale.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAS A
tew mora ot thoea Cheap and Deslraa
ble Building Liota fotaal ia hla addition
in th northern part f the city, which o
w" "ai w w aw, vAiui Sal IA AA fUI
ohaaera. Remember, heae ar a or tot
la th a treat and ailtya. Call and ae
them before you boy. For particulars,
call on the aubaorlbr, ther at lh An-
rutor aoiucw, or at oil reodaace oa xnorth
GEO. W. IA fFRKNCE.
P. D. ia J, S. C1RU,
ARE bow prepared to eieout orders
ia their line of eua4nM.ioli aa Bar
rel Brand a. AdverUaing PMaa, Name
Plato for Marking ClotiUocAta Order
promptly tUlod vnd seat to uy part oa
W ANTKD A few AaterAa m aelioit or
dera. Apply as above,
NOTICE. WHSRUfi, MY SON
Bralnard Alien Rotut, aged about It
years, hat left home withcat ay coasettt
and without good cause, tUs U to aotify
all personf not to harbor o trut him oa
my account, as I shall pay lo dabts of his
ach2iw tm &0ZC.
Has just received his large sup
ply (6,000 rolls,) of -
From lVew York.
They are of the rery
And he is confident he can satisfy
the most fastidious in taste. He
also ranges his choice goods
AT LOW PRICES
He Invites All To tall
AJTD SEE HIS
EAST TV80ARAWAS STREET,
BY FITZ JAMES O'BRIEN.
An error or two Laving occurred in our
publication of this beautiful poem, two or
three weeks since, we republish it, Ed.
Trinity bells with their hollow lungs
Asd their vibrant lips and their brazen
Over the roofs of the city pour,
Their Easter music with joyous roar,
Till the soaring notes to the son are rolled,
As he swings along in his path of gold.
"Dearest papa," says ray boy to me,
As he merrily climbs on his mother's knee,
"Why are these eggs that you see me hold,
Colored so finely with blue and gold f
And what is the wonderful bird that lays
Such beautiful eggs oa Easter days t
Tenderly shine the April skies.
Like laughter and tears in my child's blue
And every fice In the street is gay,
Why cloud this youngster's by saying nay ?
Bo I cudgel my brain bit the tale be begs
Anil tell blm this story of Easter eggs.
You have heard, my boy, of the man who
Crowned with keen thorns and crucified ;
And how Joseph the wealthy whom God
Cared fur the corse of his martyred Lord,
And piously tombed it within the rock,
And closed the gate with a mi&hty block.
Now close by the tomb a fair tree grew,
Andadeep in the green trees' shadowy breast
With pendulous leaves and blossoms of blue,
beautiful singing bira sat on her nest.
Which was bordered with mosses like mala
chite, And held four eggs of an ivory white.
Now when the bird from her dim reeess
Beheld the Lord is his burial dress,
And looked on the heavenly face so pale,
And the deas, feet pierced with the cruel
Her heart nigh hroke with a sudden pang.
And ont of the depths of her sorrow she
All night long, till the moon was op,
She sat and sang in moss wreathed cup,
song of sorrow as wild and shrill
As the homeless wind when it roams the
So full of tears so loud and long,
That the grief of the world seemed turned
Bat soon there came through the weeping
flittering angel clothed in white;
And he rolled the stone from the tomb
Where the Lord of the Earth and Heavens
And Christ arose In the cavern's gloom,
And In living lustre came from the tomb I
Now the bird that sat in the heart of the
Beheld this celestial mystery,
And its heart was filled with a sweet delight,
And it poured a song on the throbbing
Votes climbing notes, till h'gher, higher, ,
They shot to Heaven like sparks of tire.
When the glittering white-robed angel heard
The sorrowing song of the grieving bird,
And heard the following chant of mirth
That hailed Christ ristA again oneartb,
He said, "Sweet bird, be forever blest
Thyself, thy eggs, and moss-wreathed nest!"
And ever, my -child, since that blessed
When death bowed down by the Lord of
The eggs of that sweet bird change their
And burn with red, and gold and blue,
Reminding mankind in their simple way,
Of the holy marvel of Easter Day.
The Fatal Shot.
Anions; the many fair castle homes
of Kc gland there could be none fairer
or more stately than Co ran Castle,
Suffolk. There, lived Bquire Corau,
line specimen of the olden schooi
stern, rugsred, and unbending aa one
his own oaks, yet, withal, genial
and kindly. The meanest peasant on
bis estate walked brisker when be
saw tbe bquire, and smiled for five
minutes after bearing his merry
"fine morning; first rate weather!"
Nearly forty years bad passed since
tbe Squire laid his fair girl wife In.
the vault of the Corana ; nearly twen
ty years since he has buried by her
side the one son of their short wed
lock. Yet Coran Castle was notdes
oUte. The "heir," though he died
young, bud lived long enough to leave
widew and t wo orphan babes to his
father's care. These orphans were now
grown up, and the noise of Hugh and
Emma resounded through -the castle
the full, cherry voice of the hearty
old . man. Dearly did he love them
both ; but Hugh was somewhat wild
aad wayward, and would sometimes
thoughtlessly thwart his grandsire'a
imperious will. One sore subject ever
lay between them. The old Squire
was a giant in stature and strength;
his youth had heen signalized by
feats of prowess and daring, of which
he never .wearied to boast Hugh
Co ran, on the contrary, had small
tastes for field sports, and being.small
and delicate In frame,- constantly
took to himself his grandfather's
careless scoffs about "lady men" and
"deneracy." , -
Not half a mile from Coran Castle
was a large tract of heath and moor
land, very wild and lonely, and at
that time infested with highwaymen.
It was necessary to cross this district
to reach the neighboring town of
Wrettel, One day.in the winter time,
Hugh Coran had occasion to go to
this village. He did, not return when
expected, and dinner was served
without him. Just as it was over, he
came in, excusing his tarr"tie8s by
saying that some suspicion, charac
ters had been seen on the moor, and
and therefore be had waited for his
companions on his homeward journey.
His mother was About to commend
what to her seemed prudence, when
the Squire broke into a storm of in
vective at Hugh's "cowardice."
When had he feared any mortal rntn
least of all a midnight robber? The
moorland offered no shelter for a
band of highwaymen, and he took
shame that one ot his race t treaded
encounter with any single foe. Old
as he was, he would ride over Coran
Moor alone at midnight, and no hand
should harm him or touch his purse.
He blushed -yes, that was the sting
ing word for the last of the Conns
In vain did Hugh answer gently
that he did not think his courage wo'd
fall if put useluliy to the proof, that
he owned he bad but little of the
reckless daring of the ancinntCorans:
but still he thought he modestly said
he thought, for the youth was no brag
gart that he would risk his own life
to save another's. But the Squire's
last words were too much. His blue
eyes flashed, be threw down his kniie
-left his dinner unfinished, and his
mother and sister in tears.
He did not show himself all that
evening. La re at night a messenger
came from Wrettel, bearing the ti
dings of the sudden and dangerous
illntais of an old friend of the Squire's
The man who brought the letter
went on with another to a more dis
tant neighbor. "
"I shall go at ouce'sald the Squire
to Emma and her mother. "I must
see him again in life."
"Then Rogers will attend you?"
ugeetad the widow, timidly. .
No. Leitymer Coran was no court
plnjay. who could not take care of
imself: he was not afraid of the
dark cowards were unknown in his
Squire Coran went . to his room to
prepare for his journev. Boasting
never strengthens one's own eourajro,
and he took gr at care that his piui
was in good order. At anotner time,
notwithstanding the reality of the
danger, he would not have taken the
pistol, but now he loaded it with
deadly precision, and laid it carefully
in his great coat gocket.
Emma, ran to call her brother to
say good bye, but she found his door
locked, and could get no answer.
"Let him alone," said her grand
father "Let him alone; example is
better than precept," and so be rode
There was only a cloudy moon, but
the stout hearted traveler knew his
road, and was a little likely to miss
his way on the moor as is a street
Arab in London. His thoughts went
before him to his dying friend, and
his indignation with Hugh slowly
faded away, when, just as a cloud
obscured the moon, he heard the
snort of a spurred horse, a shadow
fell on his path, a hand suddenly
caught his bridle, and a pistol was
pointed at his head.
"Your money or your life !"
Tbe words were spoken quickly in
a disguised but agitated voice. There
aa just light enough to see the high
wayman was a slight built man, of
no apparent physical force, yet the
Squire remembered his vain buast as
he felt how completely he was in the
stripling's power. . There was a mo
ment's silence. The Squire's hand
was in his great coat pocket. Did the
robber think he was getting his purse?
Did the Squire know he was search
ing for his pistol?
The highwayman spoke again in
the same strange voice, which seemed
full of smothered passion and grief
"I have heard you would never yield
to a single man." The Squire's blood
boiled at the implied taunt, but yet
the pistol was terribly near his head,
and he telt that in such case neither
strength nor courage can always win
"Nor would I yield to you," he
said he knew not what prompted
him "not to you alone, but to that
other fellow looking over your shpul-
The robber startled shudderingly,
and turned. Swift as lightning the
bquire aimed his own pistol and nred.
For a moment the moorland seem
ed illumined, out .of the fiendish
brightness came a light, sharp, almost
girl like shriek. A second more ail
was dark and quiet, and the Squire
realized he stood alone in the moon
light with a dead man at his feet.
A Btern man was Latymer Coran, of
(Joran, and ne was not to De Drought
to a pause tn bis journey, because he
had chanced to sliy a thief. Nor was
it the awe and horror of bloodshed
which blanched and flashed his cheeks
as he rode on. No, his rigid justice
decided that tbe man . deserved bis
death, only it was not meet that such
as he shduld have betrayed an honor
able gentlemen to deceit. For he
anew he had verified his boast, and
saved himself by a lie J
That haunted him as he stood by
the grim chamber of Wrottel Clock-
house, and saw the last of his old
friend, the county magistrate. He
dispatched no one to the dead robber,
time enough for that when he return
ed in the morning.
Then he took the officers of justice
with him, and they, respecting his
position, and the depression in which
he seemed plunged, .walked quietly
side by side, a little way behind his
horse. At last they reached tbe snot
where tbe deadly deed had taken
place. To their astonishment, a lit
tle group of people were gathered
about, and as they drew near they
heard the sound of lamentations, and
the Squire saw his own livery servant
one of them holding the bridle cf the
Tiderless horse. They turn startled,
wmte laces to him, as he rode up,
and were silent.
'What is the matter?" he deman
"Ob, he canna be dead ! the bonnie
laddie I" sobbed an old Scotch groom.
"Some one has shot Mr. Hugh,"
said two or three at once.
-'It must have been a duel," said
some one,-"fcr the young master has
his own pistol with him."
The Squire pushed his horse thro
the crowd. On the blood stained hea
ther lay his antagonist of the night
before, his own grandson, the back of
bis head completely shattered, and
stains of blood on his boyish face.
The Steward knelt by the corpse, dis
engaging the pistol from the stiff
gra8p of the dead. He looked at it
with wondering, bewildered eyes,
and said, "It has never been loaded !"
Then tbe old Squire understood it
all, he understood: that his boastful,
provoking words had aggravated
Hugh to put his courage to the test,
in hope of convincing him there ia no
trial ot bravery between an honest
man and robber. And the Squire un
derstood also that had that unloaded
Sistol been what it seemed, he, the
onorable Coran of Coran, had only
GSCftpOd ft 11
"I did it !'"' he said, gloomily, and
the two deferential officers of justice
came and stood on either side of Lat
ymer Coran, and his own servants
fell back In horror and dismay. Alas,
for the twice bereaved women waiting
and weeping, and as yet hoping, in
the proud old castle towers !
Latymer Coran was snared the Ig
nominy of a trial he did . not even
live to hear that the coroner's jury re
turned a verdict of "misadventure."
The stout old heart was broken. -Hugh's
funeral was delayed but a
day, that his grandfather and he "the
last of the Corans," might be buried
together. Their names, the murder
er and murdered, were written on one
tablet. Not a word was told of their
ancient and honorable lineage, nor of
the tragedy in which both lives clo
sedonly their names and ages, the
old man and the boy, and the text
"Fathers, provoke not your children
to anger." - '
The Swatow Difficulty.
Bear Admiral Rowan, command'
ing the Asiatic Squadron, writes from
Hong Kong under date of January
26, giving an account of the difficuty
between the English Naval authori
ties and the Chinese, near Swatow.
The commander of the English gun
boat Cockchafer took his boats some
six or seven miles from the anchor
age to exercise them, and in pausing
the village of Puling the villagers
commenced pelting them with stones.
Lieutenant Kerr then landed and
remonstrated, and finding tbe elders
of tbe city engaged, attempted to take
the head man of the party in one of
the boats to Swatow. The villagers
resisted and fired on Lieutenant Kerr
who returned the fire, and soon dis
persed them. Lieutenant Kerr em
barked, and when a short way on his
return was interrupted by villagers,
who had cut across the country, and
who fired on the boats, wounding 11
men, two seriously. The fire was re
turned, and eleven of the villagers
were reported killed and thirty wound
ed. When the news reached Hong
Kong, Vice Admiral Keppel dis
patched two corvettes and two gun
boats, with four hundred seamen,
from tbe flag ship Kodney, to Swa
tow, to redress the unprovoked out
rage oa the English Hag.
COLUMBUS, March 31.
sembly were without quorums yestea
day afternoon, so nothing of impor
tance was done.
Mr. Dangler introduced a bill in
the Senate yesterday afternoon, the
object of which is to furnish medical
students subject of dissection. It
provides that when a person dies and
the body ia not called for by relatives
or their agents within three days, it
shall be delivered to persons desirous
of using it for dbsecting purposes.
The House bill providing for a geo
graphical survey of Ohio passed the
Senate, and is now a law.
' Bills were introduced in the Senate
to repeat the act authorizing the in
crease of capital stock of railroad com
panies, to authorize the citizens of
Clilton to taae charge of and keep in
repair the Cincinnati fc Carthage
Turnpike Road, and to enable savings
societies to loan three furtha of their
capital stock, instead of one-half. -
A bill was introduced in the House
by Mr. Leete, from the Finance Com
mittee on Finance, providing for .the
taxation of bonds, legal tender, Treas
ury notes and fractional currency of.
the United States, held or owned by
individuals or corporations in this
The Committee on Federal Rela
tioLS repotted back the bill providing
that no blithe of lea span tnan S00
feet can be constructed across the Ohio
river, and recommended its paa-age.
The committee to Investigate frauds
in the construction of the Deaf and
Dumb Asylum will report this after
noon. The committee claims that
great frauds were committed in buil
ding the institution, and that $400,000
were needlessly expended.
Chris. Hughes, of Butler, it is le
ported, has been attacked with apo
plexy at his home.
WASHINGTON, March 29, 1869.
Senate Resolutions continuing
the pay of enlisted men, and drop
ping Irora the rolls army officers ab
sent without leave, were passed. A
message was received from the House
announcing the non concurrence of
that body in the Senate amendments
to the bill for the repeal ot the Tenure
of office Law. Trumbull made a mo
tion that the Senate insist upon its
amendment, and ask a Committee of
Conference, which, after a long de
bate, was carried by a vote of 87 yeas
to 20 nays.
House Under the call of States for
the purpose usual on this day, a large
number of bills and joint resolutions
were introduced and appropriately re
ferred. The resolutions introduced
some .days ago by Morgan, jot Ohio,
to exempt salt, tea, coffee, matches
and tobacco from Federal taxation,
and to impose a tax of 2 per .cent on
bonds, was tabled by a strict party
vote. The bill reorganizing the Ju
diciary system of the United States
-was passed. It provides for a Supreme
Court, composed of a Chief Justice
and eight Associates, together with
an additional; Judge for each of the
nine Circuits into which the United
States is divided, and that all Judges,
alter reaching the age of seventy yrs.
may be retired on full pay. -
Senate The bill continuing the
i-reedujen's Hospitals at Richmond,
Vicksburg, and in the District of Co
lumbia, was passed. The Supple
mentary Currency Bill, after a long
debate, was also passed. The Indian
Appropriation Bill was then consid
ered up to the hour of adjournment
House A hill to issue 1, 3 and 5
cent nickels was passed, also a num
ber of private bills. A motion to re
cede from its disagreement with the
Senate on the Tenure of office Law
was lost, ' yeas 60, nays 136. The
House then voted to insist and to
grant a Committee of Conference,
which was announced Butler, Bing
ham and Washburne, of . Wisconson.
A bill, additional to the act of July
27, 186S, removing political disabili
ties was passed. A concurrent reso
lution to adjourn on tbe 6th of April
was adopted without division. The
bill imposing a tax on whisky and to
bacco was passed after striking out
the clause extending the time for the
withdrawal of whisky on bond.
[From the Burlington (Vt.) Free Pree
The Rights of Citizens—An Important
The case of Walker vs. Crane, which
has been frequently alluded to in our
columns, has recently reached a final
conclusion in the Court ot last resort.
The plaintiff is our worthy towns
man, Hiram Walker. The defendant
was, in 1864, United States Provost
Marshal, stationed at Rutland. Mr.
Walker, as some of our readers may
remember, was in Rutland attending
to some business in reference to pro
curing a substitute for a man in his
employ, was taken for a bounty jump
er by Provost Marshal Crane, and
rndely ordered from his office. For re
senting this in not very careiully cho
sen language, Mr. Walker was ar
rested by the Provost Marshal and
marched to jail in charge of a file of
soldiers. For this unlawful impris
onment, Mr. Walker brought suit, ob
tained a verdict of $1,000 damages in
the Connty and State Courts, and tbe
Provost Marshal, (or the Government
which was understood to backing its
officer), still appealing the case, it was
carried to the United States Circuit
Court with the .same result, and was
finally carried to tbe United States
Supreme Court upon a writ of error.
The United States Attorney-general,
Mr. Evarts, being satisfied that, de
fense of the case could not be main
tained, gave it up without argument.
The writ of error was dismissed, and
the judgment of the Circuit Courr,
giving Mr. Wslker $1,000 damages
and his costs, was affirmed. The
point of law involved was the right of
the Provost Marshal to arrest a citizen
In Vermont, who was resenting the
rudeness of tbe officer, and the deci
sion is that he hadtio such right, and
that no act of Congress- could, under
the circumstances, give such right,
The Brethren not Satisfied.
The, loyal anda Radical Circleviile
(Ohio) Union is" slightly dissatisfied
with the way "things is workln'." It
"We believe In public men, who
have been elevated to office, remem
bering those who assisted them in
their elevation. We think it well for
President Orant, now that he is safe
ly in the White House, not to be un
mindful of his friends who have
placed him there. We have no ob
jection to his rewarding Washburne
and Rawlins as they deserve; no ob
jection to his providing his 'paternal
ance tor' wttn a good lat place; no
objection, in particular, to his giving
all his brothers and brothers-in-law
lucrative offices. But when he Bbows
a disposition to hunt up all his wife's
cousins, from the first up to the forty
second, we think he is going a little
too far, and would suggest that tbe
Tenure-ofofSce Act be put in force to
restrain him. Too many of one fam
ily, even though the name be Grant,
are not desirable."
The Wonders of Life.
Rev. Day K. Lee, a Universalist
minister of New York, preached on
a late Sabnath on "The Wonders of
Life." He took his text from tt.
John lx., S. In referring to the blind
man whose sight was restored, the
story of that miracle, lie stid, was re
told in the simple&t words to bring
the scene In all its character before his
hearers and make them see and feel it.
The chapter was so natural It seemed
modern, and so full of divine and hu
man life that it convinced every en
lightened mind -of its inspiration.
The preacher mentioned the wonders
of life brought out of the bjlnd beg
gar's heart and revealed to him, and
passed to speak of the wonders of all
intellectual and moral life, and the
goodness of God now and forever un
folding them. The blind man repre
sented all. The miracle was an acted
promise of greater wonders to come
upon others. First, the wonders of
intellectual life and what they will be
forever. "Of every man we may auk,
is not this he that sat and begged?"
Here is a child sitting on the carpet,
and how helpless, how blind to all
thought and knowledge, to God and
heaven l Contrast it with the author,
astronomer, orator, poet, prophet or
Christ what a distance between
them! Would the distance between
you and angels be greater ? What a
little beggar it is ! It begs for a rattle
or candy otick ; yet what wonders of
life are folded in that heart, like pe
tals In a lily bud or oaks in acorns 1
It may become an author. Defoe was
once a little bgar like that and what
could his mother guess of his future?
Yet hiseyes were opened and he wrote
a book which made his name immor
tal. It mny become a scientist. Hum
boldt was once the same, remarkably
dull even at fifteen, and giving no
promise of greatness. But his eyes
were opened, truth came pouring in
rivers on his mind ; he sailed to every
port of science gathering richest freight
he became king of sctence, receiving
tribute from a hundred provinces, and
from the dome of his towering "Kos
mos" he stepped into heaven to ex-
fiiore its wonders and master its
ights. It may become a hero and
deliverer. So was Washington, whose
life was itteif a. shining world. It
ipay write psalms, like David, and
express the devotions of the human
race. Secondly, the wonders of spir
itual life. The works of Jesus weie
symbols of spiritual blessings. There
was a poor woman brought before
him blinded and beggard by sin!; but
a germ of goodness remained nn
blighted in her heart. Jesus breathed
upon it, and it sprang forth to virtu
ous life, beholding the divine and ho
ly, following him in loving devotion,
seeing the gates of heaven open clear
down to earth, rising to a new glory
forever, and snarl nir all thought and
joy. There waa once a poor tinker
who oeggea as often as he mended
kettles, and was morally blinded and
unbelieving. Wh i could have tho't
of making even a man of him? Yet
the Lord touched tbe eyes ot his soul,
and he wrote- the story of the Pil
grim, which has charmed and blessed
a million hearts. We have seen sim
ilar wonders in our day. Such pro
gress of life aud such a growth could
be compared to nothing so weil as a
trepical forest grown from a single
seed, or a plantation of lilies from a
bud. It gives a theme ot hope that
should rouse us and prompt our best
endeavors. It shows What powers of
mind are possible to all, what attain
ments may crowu those who begin
without promise. If a great autnor,
scientist, hero, deliverer can rise from
the heart of little begging child,
what may not we become by help of
God and our best endeavors?
[From the Cin. Gazette (Rep) March 11.]
The Public Faith.
During the late civil war, the Gov
ernment was obliged to borrow mon
ey at such terms as It could get. The
need of raising two millions a dayy
borrowing, and the uncertainty wheth
er at the end of the war the Govern
mfnt would be of the whole nation or
of a fragment of it, combined to de
press our credit. The Government
could not sell its bonds for par )n ni n
ey. It therefore resorted to the policy
of issuing a depreciating currency and
receiving that for its bonds. The av
erage value of this currency while it
was received for the bonds was about
sixty cents on tbe dollar.. This is the
amount In real money that we re
ceived for our bonds, The public
creditor got the nation's obligation to
pay a dollar for every sixty cents that
he lent to it
We owe the creditor paymtnt of
the interest periodically, and of tbe
principal at maturity. This is the
whole extent of our obligation. By
this the bondholder receives 10 per
cent. Interest in coin on vihe amount
actually lent the nation, and will re
ceive at the maturity of the bond, It
he is paid in coin, sixty-six per cent
more on the principal tnan the am't
he actually lent. . The Government
has promptly paid this interest, and
expects to pay the' principal at matu
rity. It might be thought - that this
would fill, the whole measure of its
duty; that a premium of sixty-six per
cent, on the principal, and ten per
cent. Interest on the amount actually
lent, is enough to undertake. ' But
there seem to be many that - hold
that this is not enough; that the Gov
ernment is guilty of a breach of faith
eo long as these bonds do not rise, to
par in the hands of the public credit
ors; that the nation is dishonored be
cause it does not raise the market
price of the bonds so that the public
creditor may speedily realize an ad
vance of two-thirds on the principal
he lent us; and that therefore the Gov
ernment must make any sacrifice that
may be necossary to give this great
addition to the property of the bond
hoiders. Among other sacrifices that many
ihink the nation should make in or
der to profit tbe public creditor, if for
no other reason, is urged for this, the
Government should raise the value of
the depreciated notes to par with coin,
by making coin payment on them at
the Treasury at their face. This cur-,
rency is the measure of the contracts
in existing credits running through
all the ramifications of trade and in
dustry, whose amount is estimated at
eight thousand millions. To raise this
measure of value to par with coin U
to require at least one-third more ot
labor and property Jo buy the dollar
than is required now, and thus to add
at least cue third to existing indebt
edness. This would be to levy upon
thoso who use credit an additional
debt not less In amount than the
whole of the national debt. ' No one
attempts to deny that this would be
the result, nor to pretend to compre
hend the masoltucU of iht tao&fltar
THE- DEMOCRAT OFFICE.
Having ltely rccrivc-a a new supply of JOB HAS
KR1A1-. U now forjilabed ia a etyl eqiia. ta an
eunatry office lu Ohio, having- . .
TWO P0WEB. PRESSES.
Aad hill accortmeat of the laical mtjUm ef Trp
with the Banal facilities for doing work of erer
description in the beat of stylo,, and aa reasonable
as can be dona in any flret-clsa city oslc.
vMia, cu) iawir.st ac,t
Alway kept on hand. .
disaster that this would precipitate
upon the country.
If It were not for this exaggerated
consideration foi the bondholders, no
one would think of proposing a mon
etary disturbance so vast and, incalcu
lable; but there Is now a fantastic and
fanatical enthusiasm for the public
faith, which takes the shape of exag
gerating our obligations to the public
creditor, and which assumes that this
faith is dishonored because the bond
which tbe creditor sook for his loan
at sixty cents on the dollar has not
advanced, in his hands to par with
coin. To bring about this consumma
tion, monetary schemes are proposed
In cold blood, which, if ever carried
into effect, would be equivalent to
popular suicide schemes which wo'd
bring a monetary revolution upon
the country that would swallow up
both public and private credit, and
make the very name of payment of
the bonds a his.slng.and a by-word.
Truth from a Radical—Senator
Sprague's Review of the Situation.
benator Eprague, of Rhode Island,
son in law of Chief Justice Chase, in
recent speech in Congress, reviewed
the political situation of his party
friends on the subject of "reconstruc
tion, and, in so doing,' has told many
"He (Mr. Sprague) denied that
Congress had restored harmony or
prosperity to the country, and asser
ted that the people in tbe South are
rather in a state ot chronic revolution
and that there was no justice for the
poor man, or protection for the rights
and liberties of citizens in this boasted
land of freedom. Immigration had
fallen off, the industry and agricul
ture of the country were so prostrated
at the Went, that immigrants cannot
find remunerative employment, for
tbey can not sell their products for
enough to supply themselves with
tne necessaries oi me. xne reason
was that the legislation and the ad
ministration were so shaped at to en
courage .capital to speculate upon eV ,
ery industrial occupation in the coun
try. If this course was to be contin
ued, in less than five years there wo'd
be a clamor for a tariff to- keep out
foreign cotton. But great as was the
mismanagement opur affairs in every
department, the greatest abuses were
our financial policy. That policy was
directed and controlled by the bank
ers. They no doubt gave as good ad
vice as 'tney could, but experience
had always shown that dealers in
money knew little or nothing about
the relation f money to other occu
pations and interests. The country
was on the brink of. a precipice, and
unless the people con id be rgused from
their apathy, all was lost He had
wished for, and aided in the election
of General Grant to the Presidency,
because he believed (bathe (President
Grant) had not , been contaminated
by the politicians, and had the capaci
ty required to see through and defeat
their machinations. He had listened
to the inaugural address with intense
interest, and had been pleased by the
President's expressions of hn purpose
be independent in the disth irge of
his official duties, but when he heard
the Dafcsaire asfcertinir tha ' Hacredneaa
of the public debt, he had gone away
disheartened and sorrowful, because
it had shown him the canker that
possessed the American body politic,
had got possession of the President
also. Still he was not without hope.
He hoped . the President would yet
discover the great error in which bad
advisers hud led him, and would turn
away from this policy as from a char-
The speech of the Rhode Island
Senator is one of the many signs of
tbe -times which betoken a return to
reason, by the breaking up of the Rad
ical party It is full of wholesome
truths, and merits the attention It has
Attached to every political party
are thousands of men who never
dream of engaging in regular business
pursuits, or as working as producers
for a livelihood, but live, Heaven
knows how, year after year, and with
the intent of procuring office. They
will spend ten years cf idleness to get
orfe or two years of partisan and offi
cial bread and butter, or, often the
bread without the butter. About one
of these, say in five or ten thousand,
ever gets a position worth daily salt.
Yet nothing will induce them to seek
subsistence in any other form. They
have, usually, suffering families,
many. of whom are as anxious, eager
and visionary upon the subject of of
fice holding as their heads. It is a
great pity that this curse of habitual
office seeking cannot be modified, re
duced, or nearly altogether abrogated.
A Slight Difference.
General Butler has expressed the
opinion in the House of Representa
tives that "they (the Radicals) had to
do, to save the life of the country,
many things for which no justifica
tion can be found in the Constitution."
This is a pretty admission for a man
who has taken a solemn oath to ad
here to the Constitution in all its pro
visions. The - commission of the
crime of perlury is therefore frankly
acknowledged and justified. What
ends inuat those be which a party has
to attain by false oaths!
We are further informed that "there
were many things we had to do un
der Andrew Johnson which had never
been done again, and better be got rid
as soon as possible." We here have
slight disagreement with the Gen
eral. It is not things which were
done that it is important to be rid of
the men who did them. It is true
they had better never be done again,
but who can vouch that they will not
as long as we retain the rascals in
power who originally framed them.
[Emigration to California.
A NtVw'York letter says: Emigra
tion to California this spring is very
heavj, with a prospect that it will
steadily increase during the summer.
The discovery ol new diggings in the
iwer part of the State is proving a
great attraction; beside) which many
mechanics and worklngmen, who
have saved a little money, are resolv
ed to begin life anew in a country
where there is less competition than
here, and where the struggle for life,
can be wagti ea elr cobOiueiu."