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TEBM3 OP SUBSCRIPTION.
CASH. IX AD TANS. .... $3,00
A ri1ar to aetify a tl wenllmieoce at the end of
; time abaonlMKt for will be eonaidered th
am a. a saw engagement or autatcriptioa.
PTMo paper will ba diacoatinueel except at tb
tpuvo of tha pablt.hera.
J PCM nKBT. rUlN AND ORNAMES
tal Pla-rer. ('. Ohio. a. -Gti
J.QK1UKK. DRIWOIST, BAST Tl'SCAKAW
a. air-et. i:.iiw. aiie
UO. WILLIAMS CO.. DRUGGISTS AND
rharnuacentlele and Menem Dealer, lu Druir.
- Ciluta.Oihi. Paf-ul Meillduee, Djro Staff", e
"Iret door Ww of rnet ulDca, Mala (treat, Altaue.
Olirn. tar-preacrtiilliin. nra-pared at ail noura
lay or Burnt. 1 . "
f laCHiST TAILOR ABSALOM KITT
11 dealer IB '"loll
aUa Clothing, Ac,
Ea rnrawaa ue. t n-
OTARK COC3ITY DKMOCHAT A. Mofraor
O toa. Publiahara, and flaia aad tney Job
I HAM TUL R-STON. BOOK-BIN DCK AND
k book Maamautiirvr. All orUrra irom
oroad promatly auaaiird la. BiD4arjin U-awr
Block ( up alairal. Caoioa. Ohio.
1 tatin m. ll kculi v K-tttu.mmmkwm.jh on huo.
rw tir always is ruuliaaP Karl tnl
run .-mww ntrt ma.
PIluIOURAPfiER. ; ; '.
ipnwn SMITH, FHOTOUKAPDER, c, TAR-
tlcnw auaatiiti. rlvo to cupriiiv and eo
lar;lair picttwoa. Oral tranx' aoa AHaa Cfn
atauU oa aaod. Room la Matthrara' Block, ktrd
C.or ai-alb Markal Sqoara. C'auUiu. O. ool'tf
la w aair. .
DIH. lli.FTMAN SUP-IIOMCEOPATFIC
rhMolii ai.4i:'ioaa OfllctL Calllv Cor-
an rd door. CaaloD. Oaio. 1
ir. aula wll' py atrial altentloa to d
tha E- and Kir.
i ) en Tism
f li. b I I) d a'l l- dentist ori u E IN
Uiu-Uir'' Bank Ul.x-a. Cantoo. Ohio. All np
cratio a la Mechaaicnl DralUtrf prromrd In Iba
ltrt and moat tmprnvrd mtiiurr Ilr wcinld rn!l
pp:ia lutratun l, hia Gold fiilm. in wh-rh. In
tba word of A. Ward," ha ia qua:l a by fvw and
rxil'1 ry noo.,
Suue5n dentist a. j doUds, otriti
op auira aeor lirnhal J'Wflrr flora, Oant..o,
Ohio, All oaraliona eonnaclvd wilh tha rortoa
promily atu-air1 to. . Jaw t
"l EOliGS D. HMn KH A UHOTUER.
VT EKS, South Market Strict, Tantun. Ohio.
in IK-iMwita, Loan MoofT. But Gold. 8ller.
B4Mtda and Curuiiuund lutorvat fi-t ' Exchnnva
Eouifbt and Sold. wt.i fT
L. V BIKBI'B
P B. THliMrwiN.
McKINLEV, ATTORNEY AT LAW,
nlon. Ohio. OIUco in Tiamu Bnlldlnir.
1 1 Canton. Ohio.
tcnna atort. I jnue no koi.
oT"MSREa6RrAttortioyat"La. aud Ocn-
rral Collecling Agent, Carthmao, Japer Co.,
IllVET LACGULIN. aTTTORNKF ATLaW,
Noiarj IStiilw and Military -CUtm Afcaoi. Alli
BDoa, Ohio. ' - tlttf
CliAETkll LTNCH. ATTORNEYS. HAYK
lormi-o a co-partnerahip ia tba Practioa of Law.
OflW-a Bln. ;rrk winplf , O.
KOHGE K. BALDW IN, aiTOHNEY AT LAW,
J Canton. Ohio.
Ht. Clono Rntrl
T W. MoCOHD. ATTORNEY AT LAW
Genoral Coll-LUcn Arrnt, Allianra. O All hu.
arnea ntruatd 10 hia care will recaiva prompt
ttvntion. Dlhcain Commercial. Block or taira.
loiF - -
G ItO RGB W. RAFF. ATTORNEY AT LAW
Canton, Ohio. Baa p.-rmaaaitl) located In
Canton, and will davota exclnat attention to the
practical! hia aroieaaioa). All buatnaea aniraaud
n him will ba dilinaUT end promptly attaa-tad to.
Oo ' HartT N Block lup a'aira I
JOBEPnCREVOIsTK, J a.. JU8TCK OF TUK
Paacaaad 4arjr lublio. - Orhoa North-Kaat
eoraar. Public a iuara, tntro. Ohio, will attend
o drawing deeue, aaortxaiaa.aowara ofattarsay.
e. la addition to tha Enjiliah, b alao apaaka tha
eraaa aad r ranch lanRuaa;aa. Ha will alao pro.
ra paaaporta for paraooa wiahiDK ' S to En
- 7tto wimtkrhaltbr. practical wtcu
A ) MAkarand Jeweler, and Dealer In Waichea,
riocka. Jewelry and Silverware.
none, oa enort notice
No-1 Optra Honee Block,
TAECBLB BKOT'BEK, UKAt-URS 1"N WATCD-
'I I M liOMie-a. Jawalrv ald ailvar Ware AC. ..Kant
Ule o the Public tiooaie Canton. Ohio. atm. S.
tpaina doaa oa abort notice.
qoSEPU A. MEYER", DEALER IN WATCHES,
tl Clocke. Jewe ry and Fauc-j Artlclea, noithart-at
Linarrol Market Square, Cantos, . ' aacair.
Warohaa, Clock a aad Jewelry aaiilacnly
'SOVKBECK A1XIANCK HOUSE
J at the Station, Ainaoce. o.
Meale alaaya n
.eeiiaeaa oa tha . amral of tha oara
rimsiiinnTEL LOUIS OHL1GHER. PHO-
Nnrtli Markel-eil 1 anion, uuro.
B. M'CREA A CO., J?X'BNITUBK
Pkalebm, Eaat Tuwaniwu tret.
CanKats to. nore,u
.nOTJKrY SURVEYOR'S OFFICE
j Is bvrated vrltb tbe County Rorder'a
i. ii.. AVilttdal HinlUinit. nortb ol tbo old
rnnrtilauM. Cuntoo. OUto. wherw ba can
IK. f.tinrl wtipn In th cii v : if not. any bu-
iiMBa wauted can ba leit wilb Jab Kep-
innr K-.- CoantY ttafcoraor. w uu ti
eli one nolina to tlia underaigued.
Tb Ut autuorisea I bo Cotiiuy Hurveyor
to t-ko the ackuowirMistnont o any iu
Mm.nl of writlna : ha will therefore
.rtio arwt ai-knoevlfdze Atrreetnents,
MorfgaRoe, Deodir, dtc. ko , at luir prices
.aud u poll mo auortaat aouce.
J. O. WIL.LIARD.
-6urreyor of fcitarlt county, O'
Canton. J An. 15 1KJ8.
A LARGE NUMBER Of
And over 2C0 Vuluable
33 xxllca.133. S Lots
lln varv nunouablat rule.
Office- No. 2rt LibertT alrtet, oppoaite
WaliL! Iron Worka. fanloii. Ohio.
' nowtfitr W.C.THOMrsON.
TAL On the French aystem.
QUICK CURES and LOW PRICES.
Twenty . Thousand Cured Annually.
'Dr. Taller eontlnnee lo ba confidentially and aoo
treeerully conaattca on an lormi oi omai,iM,
att hia old eatabllahed Hoaullal, No. Bearer elroel,
. . . r k
Twent- year, deroted to thia partlcnlar branch of
aracUca.ablea him to perform enxea aock ai ino
";;Kl.San can: and hi. Ucilltiea are aach be.
In lacorrcepon-ence with the aww ewunenl phy
atictane of tha teld World) (or obtaining the aafeat as
wrell ae the lateet remedies aw the dtaeaaoa. Wiat be
ea .Ser Indaceiuanta to tha Bnlortaaatea.of a rapid
.core to be obtained at ne outer uaa .ui
. a...hnii. onnnrrha. fttrlctara. Knlarcement
f the teaticler. and apeematie Corda, Bnoo, Ulcar
Ud Throat, ocaoaa. Tender Bala Bonea. Cnla
Z!loaa Krauclona. Miiea, Clcera. Aboeea, and all oth-
r Unpurtlloa of the ayatem.
aaddletad to ascret halata, who hare impaired their
SSand Sroyed. the rigor of their ailada, thn,
iTpri.in themeelrea of the pleaanrM or Married
? .h.r, ermanltlnr Dr. T. they will
and'a friend to console, and a phy.Ician who has
cared iltou-ind. AmT WORK
er the Married aad ihoaa conteinpUUnu mArrlAfe"
... " r ni.iM nrica eente. Bent
TfT 5!?, . aader aeaf. by mail, post paid. The .lairla
.Wried and the married happy. A lecUro Lore
' or how to ehooao a partnera eompletw work
mid wltary ll con tain a hundred, of secret, nerer
Before nntiliahed S cent, eadoaed will ecu rem
copy by return mall. '
y ' - . tii tub LADIES.
: Dr. Taller atUi retains La Araertxa the agency tor
he aala of Dr. Vlchul'a Italian Female monuur
Tula, for .toupairea, lrreiralarUlss and other
atroctiooala teaaalaa, - '
nM iMMiut of ana dollar, tha nrlea her box. there
pllla will be Beat by anail or expiree to any part
. 1a world aecure rrom ennoetty or oamaxa.
a. iica boors from a at to p m. aad oa Banaay,
t An m
5 to ipereeat dl.taace can be cored at hum
. ' -aaalnc Dr.
br add. ,,;,i.
Med cina, - ,k -W)rf. All eaar warranted.
any part as wire-. Ko auadeala or aaya employed.
rninewf a ..Irjaa all lattaira W
.-Notiaai talaj . J. TELLER, M. D.
Bneaar au. Abhvar M.Y
UouieopatfaU: k J '
.. v . osl titnee.
vuioe)PTut neeouewoppHt s Medical
Jliaier torKat-aiiy Ilooicopatbid
Colur er-.i-ea' ylrauiaai Piitlartv
Ala- 1. C,M. Cu. f e.tebiUaS.K -
. srlial , ,t& , i j .
1 ta b -'--
A .' -if fS : "
' -a -.i-w can v
CANTON, STARK COUNTY;. OHIO, "MAY 5, 1869: r?
.1' il-.j.J-.va.il ;
I ! il J M I t won ;
i a "a. nr f j a. iar . w y r. x a. ay -re. -. . - m a r k m z. im. i ay r a. a -a -aa. ;i a i . i ; 4 w n
. '""';v" b '' ;.-:r;';': 'V- r; !!':"!!-!) ...(hJ
: : r . : i : ' 1 1 la 1 1 ' , ' - ; 1 TTrr
T O TJ All,
avtra aaaaa a
n00iXA5I)'8 GEJULAjT SITTZR3,
ipared by Dr. C. It Jaakaoa, Phlavaiaia.
Ttieo- latrodactloo into tbla aonntry froaa Onaiaay
TRET CCB.XD TOtJB
PATITKE3 AXCD MOTHEHB,
And will core yoa and your ahudraa. They
aatlreiy dilfcnataaaa-waa aaariwaatraa the aa
praaaraiioca aorr I I In tha eoantry
aaued blLWre or I I I Tootea. They aaa
x tarara prepa eaaLeaai aaawhaa ration' or any thing
IlkaoD; hot good, hoooet, rauaaia edjclaea. .Tavaw
ra i ,
LlTer Complaint. -. '
; DYBPIPSIA, '
' '. JATXBTDICEt, .
. Bise&ses of lh lUdneys,
ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIN, .
aatel all Biwam trtalauc from at ltoor
Xawwal Ltwor, Stoanach, ar
LMrumiTT or rst blood.
Cona-Mpatioa. Flatnlanoa, Inward Fllaa.
eTuliueaa of Blood to tha Uaad. Aoldlty .
ot tha Btomach, Naaaoa, Eeaxt.
wnrnDtaaoat for Food, rtilaaaa
or Watcht la tha Stoma oA.
Boar mottiona. fe ink-
In r or rinttarlmc at tha
' Pit of tha Stom
Tnlnar of tba Head
Ha rned or
at tha Heart, aaawaaaw Chokima o r
Whoa In a Ly-1 fj i n e Poitnra,
Dlmntii of aeaaaaw Vialom. Sota .
or Waaa bafbro tha . Bight. Doll '
Pain in tha Haad. Deficiency
f Pe rap iratl on Yellownua
of that Sktn and Kraa.
Fain tm tha Side,
Baek, Cheat, Idmba, eta..
Sadden Flnehea of Heat, Bum
in a In tha Fleah, Cosatunt Ianairinlncn
of KtU and Oreavt Sopreaaion of Splrlta.
Ml Uum tadaoata duaaat e tAe Iav ar ZHiBiai
CayeM, aaaitiwid anA impmt lload.
Hoofland's German Bitters
la awlrely wacataMo, and! atnuiai na
lloor. It la a temaooad aC Vlnld Bx
trarta. TN Root a, llerka, and ttaraia
11 ii am which tUeae extracta are aaaila
a ra aralkai-aeJ aaaaaaaaw 1 n birmaay.
All tka andl 7 VNclnal rlrtaea
are extracted VV iffrwna Chem by
m ae 1 a at I tic aawaaw chemlat. Taaaa
extraeta are tneai forward eel tat taia
(airy te bo a aad oxpreaaly for Uaa
maaalacture artheat Hittera. Tkara la
KlawBOllcaabatatiea ofaay ktatd weed
In coeampouBdiua; tii a mttcra. lac ace It la
Uaa aailr Uattera ttf caua be aatd lam
aaaaa atlcohollo at-laauiaaita an
Hoofland's CermaD Tonlo
Mea a all Aa araaVatl a Aa BUttn.
ala Crwa Jtaea, Orange, me. M 4 m4
anU mi etaala
i irutara, aa eaatj aiaii a aaaaa
atieietrae U raeaiaVwd.
aaaad lAat tWea reen fi n era aoliraly diileraat Vena
mmm etaaii advartued for aha eara a IAa t nam unit
j l ee I a 1 1 1 1 ll I ay aawiMi eai
t eui i a'ificO ml ey naa in
wattle ae etAera are aMra a'.f.iOnal a rwaa a aaaaa
arm. TJu TUSIUil itci-Udlf tmt f Ike eaeat jMeav
Ju eeete is eaaaata. U u apieiuwrc to LmJc. it, wiaUa ita
ptmt, eaAUeiartaa. ana an.a.-aaai wianar aaaa
aaaiead tl u b awaara ae tlU ereeavat il eat tMaaca-
Thtrt it ae aardirr le ioetaad" Oeretee)
It.Utrt er Iwk ii. aaaeaaaaaaMj a IHbthi.
y iaurt a U,nr tl M,dMrteAaAall
awattae. WraaWnre . tl
IA efNtfit, caaaa
uod, aaufc'e Ike aa-
Mi.ien.1 tj fA.MA fl
a.e. le eajr-al It JriirM aJeeit, yioe-a "S eeaaaa,
A'a .e.-.-.--a. Ji.e la yllaw Lum rem IAa
yr. .mtjri a .ft.e -n tht tht'kt. ewd drM IAa yaiiaal
'r-ea a Aer.'.r.e.'Ait. emamattU, aaraa-, aaf aeraewa
ur.hii u a tmll-tntti. liotit, and riyorow peraem.
v,ak and Dflicate Children are
aiiu.ie Mf-oia 1 ikliaaf lle Itinera or
I ...i.e. In tart. I!ic arc a-nmiiy cu
r) ttr Tliey rail tc ntlmlnlfaerral IU
nrriei I .ai-ti lu a rl.llal ilire-e 11 on lit a
old, the ineal deJlrale leuaale, or a rxin.il
T li mr m iht
wr Vm-K-., it'J vili -it I diJaiLare reattiw7 Va
MM A' rmrenaaaaae Mend ptwr : ktrp pawr
i.ii-er in erxirc ; krry r year aapreflve eraal
meo riil,y hi BB'-iMtiiiliea, ay Ae
awijd ae diaraat
leriiawiif ea aeeaav ea.ia iw iea iMantra rereaia
Una If r-eri nf aeeeat rcjoatoaMa oe er elrlAiM'
rw --' Ire lAer rroareWn4. '
FROM WON. GEO. W. WOODWARD.
O.iet Juatliw of tba Suptvaie Coort of Pennaylranla.
1 HILADBLrBlA, BiarrR in, IO.I.
1 aau HaoaVTaura Craaa iiiurri " u fWHt aa natoav
(oaJini; Weeraya, tulua fnd (eaic, ad a diaerdera
er Ar Hia- alee crirea. and e reaat AoaAt a oaeal of
eA7.'y iimo arMa ir'arrwe acliea, la th system.
M uewa n-uv.
4 AO W. WOODWARD.
FUOM HON. JAMES THOMPSON,
Junan of the rtuprvme iaiirl of Penuaylranla.
l'Mii.BBi.raiA. Anril liuw.
r t yari " tloettand'i
III m XrA tera a miuabl
aa ATia in A of altacka
ii ii rln aa i liiaor Uyapepaia
wkiim lit raaa
a J leaal iu
I can ccrlllv lln.lroai any experience oi
Vvura, tvlth rrepa-rl.
FROM KEV. JOdEPH U. BENNARD.D. D-,
Pael.r of tba T. nth Baliliat Ohorcb, Philadelphia.
Da. Jaexaoa Daaa flta: 1 Aor-e kern .reueaiia
T"mtmUd la eeaaeet a WW atilh rrceaamnidririaal a
fltrrni Aiada e eaotintKl, but rraardiap tks fraMc
out of aae miroprtau fphfro. 1 kaw aa all aaeaf ate-
eliiKd ; tal rUA a dear preeia aarioau wulaacaa, -smut
fmrtioyUarly la a,y eaeayaaiiy. of IA aatulneate ta".
ilMMnd l breraaaa AVIuere, I eein;e eiac. ' "
srprtss mitfMU ceaaacoea caai sor ireir-
eral deuiillv of tlia evauim and eeiMaUkllT tor Urer
Otaa plaint, it ia aewea. m amaate
p r e p a r auoa.
i ate Xd le lAeat ae miffsr
Tours, very nxpecrrwiy,
- j. u. xaLvjirAao,
ATeeahnaara Oormvam XaarenVw are aaamierrVited. Th
feaaaaa Aeee the aipaaAare of J. HI. Jackaoa aa
IAa jroms or mi eaaniai arapjitr e mm
mm of IAa
article alaana w each bottle. .All MAcr. era
lrtc ar tha Btttae-a. fl
AO par beXUwl
Or, at haw ua lor
1rte or the 1"
aba, 1 AO war kltlar
Or, a avail asoaaaa
Tbetonle at pot np In quart hot Ilea,
XeeeOecl Mat it ii Dr. MeoJUmsTs tetrraata SsmmMu
turn aa aapenr
. eUeaetW i ialifl
awry eee u just aa I I ' J 1,1,1 1
WvoL, a lara.. J f I I V-' ea at- TAaaa itaaM-
aMi unil tW aaaa ivy aoew e aay lace my wpaaa afeaw
rBIXCIPAL. OPFICB, r
AT TBH OinUtAir JCBXyiOXKal 8TOHBV
JTa. CI AMCH MrMMXT, i 111 Mr I la
CHAS. VL JSVAWS,
Torinertr O. JAjCKSOoT dk OOw : j '
Xa ... lloaBwdloa ace for aale try Pr-aaj-
artata, aUorekecpers, aa MaeUeOao
Do mo frrrd ti a roe un M SW aHM yea wa-eAaJ
ai eet tAa I aaaa n
3Vew Goads !
. Low Prices !
HE B E B Y RE TURNS HER
thanka to her many friend fnr paat
favora aud begs to in orm tbem thai she
ia now in receipt of
AND FANCY GOODS !
of the lx'eat wtylea. anri Invitra all 10
call and tea orr Deauiifal uew stick.
MISS EAKIK, vrhone iq'iilt tate
in irimmintr anj ornaniHiiiitK linneut
id Hatw ia wcllku'in, will e-ditinu'
in ilw.i tioiluirnt and anv tiller,
luiui'ti not lo bi oul'loue in qual ty,
a:ylean4 Sit-epnsia bv any in In ti
city. In tibnrt, r-e l.ilend to koep u lirai
: rl;i fcUbIi,sh ite.it.
i m r
lrn u-nnl. HOOP SKIRTS for
y..ar. ami ol.i, I a r and atnall, mare lo
orJi-r hnrl krtt eAtiatantly on band for
aal by tho dozen or Mingle -
1 have al.to ii aolt aganey nf Htark
aud Columbian tutuntie for th pu! of
N ores' ana Byteui of Cutting Dn-Htra,
tntM. Panta, Vnia and Shirtx. Ittatruo
tloua glvvn on of tuikrlia. - - -
Tbaukf-ii for pat tuvtint, I hope and
nprcta continaanoa of llie auuic. !
not litil to ctll and Unni your iriends
You will Im ciiurteou.ily tuMivnl, and
(tort will he tnado to satisfy and please.
sl'Jast Tut cnrawHS street, op,oslto
MRS. J. B. CLUFF.
J01L LAIRD & CO.,
Keep on band 'and furnish to order f
fcahaftine, Pulleys and Hantre,
Iron OilumoH Hiid Lintels, '
Window Caps and aills, 1
Iron and Wire Hailing,
Iron Store FrontB, .
Vault Rings. -Sash
Road Scrapers, -
. Cider Press Screws
Bedstead Fastenings, ,
peak, and Seat CfcHinga , .
' Coal Car Wheels and Axles,
Oven Fronts and Damoers,
Farin and School Bells,
Suprar Jane Crushers,
Nuts, Bolts, Ac, Ac,
And pay aapecial ttttwotion to orders for
FINE HfJHT CASTINGS
OF ALL KINDS,
All peraonn who intend building should
call and see oar patterns of
OB.VAJIEmL IRO.V WORK !
To wh-ch we are constantly adding
ARCHITECTS 4 CARPENTERS
will find onr terms as liberal as thoae of
any other kstabilshiuent.'
teiy OlBce and Shop on Cherry et.,
near the Railway Station.
Cnnton. March 3. 188Um6
' STEPHEN ZUGEIt, i i :: ,
UPHOLSTERER Next door to
Ir. WbltlUK'a LAuugei, MpriDfr
liedH. Matrasse. Vc, uiaue ami reptdi-cd
i ll abort notice. Aluo, uew Curtains
hung and arpU titled and put down,
nmr&t 'fVnia .;.,-,
Krancis Meredi'b - ys. Tho mat
d'tb ft al.
By virtue of tn alirt order to sell, is
sued front the Court of Common Pleas.
of Stark county, Ohio, and lo rne direct
ed, I will otter for aula at pct'lio out cry,
at the door of the Court liouae Hater's
Block, in the city of Ca nlon , ou
Saturday lhe 15th day ot May, 18G9,
The following described real eniate, sit
uated in l'i- auid couuty.of Siaxk au3
bentx ol Ohio. t it: "LoU, o umbers
six b, and seven 7J. iu the town of
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock p. in.
apnlld ft. A. DUNBAR. Ah-Titf.
g HER IFF SALE.
Peler Owen & Oo. vs. E. Ball et ux et al.
By virtue of an alias order to sell. Is
sued from the Court of Common Pleas,
ot Stark county. Ohio, and to me direct-,
ed, I will offer for sale at public out cry
at the door of the Court House Ilurter's
Block, in the city of Canton, on '
Saturday the loth day of May, 1869,
The following described real estate, sit
ante in Stark county, Ohio, to wit: Lola
numbers eight (8), and nine (9) in Riitf
addition to the city of Canton, witli the
Hale to commence at 1 o'clock p. to
Terms, cash. - - 1
aprtila ' K. A, DU9DAK, snertu.
o . .. : . .
Joabna Wood, Adm'r.itova. Jno Fisher,
f By YiHasLOf au order to sell, issued
rom tba Court of Commoa Pleas, of
btarlr tVinntv. Ohio, and to me directoa.
a will oiler for sale at publio out cry, at
the door of the Court House (Harter's
Block) in the city of canton, on ,
Saturday the 15th day of Jlay, 1869,
The follow in sr described real extate. Sit
uate in Stark county, to wn: idwh ioc,
number sixteen (16). In Hester's addi
tioa to the town of Alllanoe.
Unit) to commenoe at 1 o clock p. m.
Terms, oaab. . "
aprii U B.A. SDN OAR. Sheriff.
gHERIFF SALE. '
Robert Kstep'e Raaeatotr ra. Joba Ball
tt Co.et au .
Br rlrtua of aa aliaa order to sell.
aed from thw Oonrt of I onamon Pleas,
of Stark oonnXy. Ohio, and to me dlreotx
d, I will otfar lor sale at pnblio out cry
at the doojr ol the Oonrt Uoose (Harter's
Blookl la the oily of cuuton. oa .
Baturday the 15tb day oj( May, 1849,
The following- desert bod real ertat. slU
oatvo la Stark ooooty. Ohio, tc-wit; lota
nu labors tblrtv four (Mi. thirty : fir
fSAt. thin r alx hB). and JWOQt V olnoCiiri.
situated ia thai (aart of theolty of Cttutoo.
Known aa ooow wtston.
Sale to ooaunenoe. at 1 o'olock p. u
Terms, clash. ' '
aprUH ' R. A. DUNBAR, fcherlff.
SHERIFF BALE, " .
:. .-,. . , "-:
Brlnker A Chambers -ra. Lerl Bill
ax, e aL . ..f . -
By virtus of an alias orAer traall, U
aneil from tha Coort et Commoa Plana,
of tUrk County, Ottlo. aad to me dlraot-.
ed, I will offer for sale, at publio oat
at the door of the Court Houj-eM Harter's
Block) In the city of Canton.o ;'.'.
.Saturday l&Lh day iff ' May, 18C0,
The follow Inm- !de scribed Real Estatc-
aliuato In said county of-Brk,iaad
HtaleofOulo, to-wlt 1 Town Ut, nam
bor fourteen. i, the old yillagH of
dom now All lane. :
u .. i Miaaianpa. at 1 A'Olrwlr
1 Tsrttis. rash. . i
Villi ft, JLJ3'-XB,
CI) r -pcmocrat;
t jA McQKEQOR, EDITOIL
The following article is from the Lexing
ton (Ky.) Observer and Reporter. It .is
exceediagly able and pregnant with truth,
and also yrry opportune. This hydra hear)
of royalty (loyalty I) is only the head or
personification of the mammon worship and
senseless regard for shoulder-strap and otker
display which our people are so bedazzelcd
with. We have now our Admirals, Geoer
ald aud rich nabobs and these worthies are,
no doubt, anxious for the other titles of
Duke, Count, Lord, Marquis, bc A coun
try ruled by money (shoddy) will in due
time, get the olbi-r oojisenhical paraphei
nalia BchTiw1lho' gcVgaw; jf disi," rib
bous, stars, and a' that." ' -,,
r ; r . . f . i
"Tlott Iheie U a Isfrong element in the
laiid.' itxiBh wilhout uaity'or orgauizution,
wliich would gladly welcome the inauijunt
Hon of an Empire, it would be folly lo de
ny Pour years of Iho, aiiartiw war.
and a nubrequent four years of htill greater
anarchy of a vindictive majority, bave
wrought great and radical changes in our
body politic. The old, landmarks of : nm
tioaal faith katve been swept.' aw iy, The
ceconii-aai.-weich clung-with- a de
votion worthy of a better fate to the theory
of a Republic such as our fathers held, w
no match fur the viial force. aud engrgy of
rerolution. Wedded to the past,; it lived
only in old traditions and buried issues ; and
while it has stood gazing sadly back and
with averted head iuuiealiDg the irrevocable
pat, it has been trodden under foot by ag
gressive innovations and violent change. It
were folly to hope ever to reunite different
sections of this country in a Republic such
ai existed but little over eight years ago ; a
Republic of frve, equal aud independent
States, 'where liberty was something more
thau an empty name - a Republic that meant
'la-, order, security, public faith, aad
peace J Jiuch a government exist only In
our tneina) ieiand all that we can bope to
do is to erwtupon its ruins a new covenant
and another Union which shall preserve, as
far as possible, the liberties of the citizen
and the indepcndr.uce of the Si ales. This,
we hold, is the mission of tbo Deuincratic
party. Yet out of that fiery baptism, from
which the nation emerged as a child of rev
olution, there sprung the germ of Imperial
rule. We have seen with how UUIo resard
for law or right the dorninant party have
trampled both . under foot In their lust -of
power: we have Been with how little vo-
eration the written Constitution of the Re
public has been violated abrogated: altered.
and amended. It bas been as yet Congress
aione wno uaa attempted to exercise and
hold power unsanctioned by our laws, yet
such is ever the first step ia the loss of a na
tion s hbeity. First, the tyranny of the
many, then the despotism of the one the
Directory precedes the Empire.
"Are the people ot the West ready for
the Imperial rule? The Drovinces of the
South, . desolated by war and famine;
crushed beneath the tyranny of military
despotism and Congressional vindictiveness;
insulted, narraased, and plundered, subject
in all local legislation to the control of their
brutal negro or the still more detestable ad
venturer from the North, can have but littlo
love for a trovernment such aa this has
proven itself to them. Betterfor them the
directorship of the one than the merciless
plundering of the many.
ine .Last, with lis crowded Dooiuation
and its accumulation of capital, is ripe for a
coup (T etat, which would give it an Impe
rial master, ine great cities of the East,
with their STarming numbers, are, like the
French capital, ever ready for any change.
The lower orders are at best but the slaves
of the moneyed clashes, and no change can
worse their iortunes. - Yet the revolution
which is to bring an Empire ia one which
recommends itself to these moneyed classes
as a general rule, the commercial element
in a nation is opposed to change ; revolu
tion impairs nation! credit and involves the
luin of Ibe capitalist. But il is the capital .
isi wno now longs for the strong band of a
permanent, centralized government. . lie
wants security against the changes liable in
popular opinion. lie demands guarantiee
or gtaoiuiy anil power in the uaUind ad-
mlnULralion : - 1 .
"la the rrosnectus to which we have al
luded, we are told that 'the national faith.
if left in the keeping-of the populace, will
be 6UlUed by sure repudation of the nation
al debt,' aud that 'an Imperial government
can alone protect the rights of national cred
ltora. Whether this movement is but an
pbeineral effort put forth to feel the popu
lar pulse or whether it is the result of con'
certed aud predetermined action, the future
alone can ted ; but that the journals of the
land calmly and quietly discuss the proba
bilities anc chances of its success, is to us
one of the most alarming evidences of the
paralysis which has fallen upon the vigor of
Tue New York Independent an In
tensely Radical aheet,?dited by Theo
dore TUton, bays of Grant and the in
fluences that follow his adminlstra
tion; : ;
"The 'stoic and passionless .West
Point officer needs for the s- ccees of
his administration Just such moral
support as he is peculiarly untitled to
inbpiro.- r j.tj' ;
Under the presaut auspicies at watn
inetou (unless we. greatly, roWudge
the signs of toe timesi the Republican
Party wiU gradually erowu weaker.
and their opponent, steadily stronger
and stronger." . - f-.
IIA5TNA.H Tylee tells more tales
out of school. She writes to Tilton of
the Independent: . -. . f
"My observation bas shown ine that
any simpering-girl can -wheedle more
favors from her superiors by one shake
of her curls than a conscientious man
could obtaia by a years diligent la-
Dor, it is not my intention to oe per
sonal. But every one in Washington
knows that the rule is if clerks are ab
sent from their desks, except wheu on
sleave, corresponding deduction
in via ir om meir pay, a married laav
its within speaking distance as l pen
this paragraph, 1 who remained at
home lor more than a year, and drew
f15. per month for the entire - period."
. GEN. BURBrurxjB, of Kentucky.
special agent of the Treasury Depart-
xuent waa arrested, ia Washington,
on Alonday, ctvargeu with bribery, In
receiving money jrom a is tmers-engaged
In defrauding the Oovernmenc,
Gen. Burbrjaga 'Waa in Washington
seeking foe au appoint men t. and bad
been particulariy anxious to represent
this government in tintxu As there
is a prospect that the nomination
Pile for that poslUon will be rejected.
there may be a chance for Bnrbridge
yet, should bo escape the penitentiary
long enough. rTv 2 'C tIJ
' ' "
TaxRS Is trouble between, the New
Thalattid said not to to fiU with
admiration far General Grant. He
has., prepared uM- )animuhJUon,(:n
the ahapeof i list Of persona appoia
..i .fL. i, .i.
ana aiso a jutoi. -reiauvea ofUrant's
appointed.-- con,1 CbnrnrJtcfct. ' ! . ''
, -, - ' w ' -i
Daxtoh wahia' a board "of Irade.
Wondrr if we could not call thain
Concludes in the 0 lobe of th? 23th the
publication of 43 columns olr letters
from various pqttlons ot the ' country
on hia recent peecheov andatirceeds
them by prlntlajr.that portion or'hia
remarks which he did not get time to
doliter in- the Senate jon Thursday
last.' The remarks are as foI16w8 1 ,
Mr.- Pkbsidewt These are : but
part of the letters I have received
touching the great questions new be
fore the country. I do not propose
to enter In any general discussion of
these questions at Xhis time; .because
the Senate Is do) a body that can now
act on them. . .
I make no attack on the remarks
or motives oi Senators who have an
tftgonized : .'thamaelv 'With me.
My words find position in reference
to the policy and principles X advance
statidi unrefuted." 1 liave criticised
yonr presiding officer- (Mr.- Anthony.)
not from any personal feeling toward
him, but beca'iae be la iv representa
tive of that kind-of power and influ
ence which is re'1uoino;ll(j TiatiOB to
a condi'iou of moral, iotelK-ctual, ma
t-rial anu physical uecay. He re-,
CtMlm.tne suritiaionts of 'tiiote upon
whotu rots tho mighty rtpotisibil
ity ' " " i
InxxlaI regard the pnsent mach
inatlous.of onutors to cover up the
situation by glossing over the detVcbs
byBuTtiHlde piatitude."- Lift hUacts
labvlhe best dt-loiibe of any critieu-m I
may have indirectly ui tered, The peo
ple will observe that thc piottings of
Senators in Executive seasons of the
benate to fire their taper bullets at
mo was unknown to me, except by
ramblins utterances which come In
directly, while L have invariably in
formed each b nator when I Intended
to open on hiir, nod let it al-io be obaer-
ved that J have never acted the oart
of request i ns one branch of the Legis
lature to ioru y n e by utterances on
quecttona not before both, 'it i ; - 1,1
ix-1 me sav to the oeonie
of they 'whole . country that thpy!
uow neea tne co-o Deration of each
other. Banish therefore all bitter reu
ollectious of the past. Apply to the
present a remedy tor uaneers more
destructive than war br famine. Study
wen my worcia and the plan or. relief
I bave iroro?cd. I would nreserve
all the good we have . Men of the
North be tr in mind that .the men of
the South are. more native American
than you are. . J'he South remember
mat the enterprise, -skill and endur
ance of the-den of the North are es
sential to the strength of the. nut ion.
All timid oeoDle mav be-assured
that my vjirdinal principle is- to pro
duce radical results by conservative
means. . . I am relieved from the treat
anxieties that have oppressed me, be
cause I- now bave the- people of the
United States to ehare those anxieties
with' me."' For the imst few weeks I
have been . bu j-avlsine irjiv: studies
and: investieaUons. The ' letters I
have read show that I mav be eafelv
followed In the completion : of the
great work set before. me." v ' :.
[From the New York Sun.]
Outrageous Attack on President Grant.
A telegram sent all the wav from
Washington to the Commercial Ad
vertiser announces that the hostility of
tne ouri to uenerai u rant 'a Aciminls-
t ration is attributed to our cot being
In the first place, we are in no wise
hostile to General Grart. We are so
friendly to bim that bis fright lul blund
ers, actt anxiety which, 1 we; believe,
tnej have occasioned to all his sincere
irleuds. Even the enthusiastic Sena-
tor Sorague. in his euloev tinon Gen
eral Grant last Tuesday evening, pre-
iacea nts propnecy ot a Driinaut lu
ture for the new President by admit
ting f ankl v that hit atar had valid in
is ext. we have to add hat we have
never said bbv thios of Gennal Grant
solvere as ibe inimaiion ofihe Com-
merciai's -correspuutlent. that he
might have had the support ot the
Sun for the miserable sop of the Cus
tom-house, o.J didn't aecure U? That
would make him 'out a bigger i fool
than any body, even bis bitterest en
emy, ever represented him, or believ
ed him to be be.
Thia ieniiods us of a storv told of
Grant out in Ohio, where he was born,
and which every body out there seems
to creait. The story is that when
Llysses was a boy. old man Grant
saw! to him one dav: . r '
VTJlysses, get on that horse and ride
him down to neighbor Blank's, and
tell him that I want to swap horses
with him. Here Is fifteen dollars.
fake that. SwaD even if you can. and
if not, offer him fifteen dollars to boot."
Ulysses mounted, and whether he
'taught Dave to pace" on the way or
not we are not Informed. Hut. arrlv
ed at the nlaceof destination, he found
neighbor Blank, and delivered himself
in us: .. -i
"Father Best me down here to trade
horses with you. He told me to swap
wen if yoa would and if tiot. to offer
you fifteen dollars lo boot."
We suppose the correspondent of
the Commercial believes this story. ,
JiVKRV Day BkIiIGION. We must
come back to our point, which is not
to urge all of you to give yourselves
up to mission work, but to serve God
more and in connection with- your
daily calling. I have heard that a
woman who has a mission makeo a
poor wife, and a bad mother ; this is
very possible, and at the same time
very lamentable ; but the mission I
would urge 16 not of this sort. Ulrty
rooms, slatternly gowns, and child
ren with unwashed faces, are swift
witnesses against the sincerity of those
who keep others vineyards and neg
lect their own. I have -no faith in
that woman -who talks of grace and
glory abroad, and uses no soap and
water as home. Jet tne buttons be
on the shirts, let the children's socks
be mended, let the house do as neat
aaa new pin, and the home be, as
happy as home can be; and: then.
when the cannot balls, and the mar-
blea,: and the: soots, , and even the
grains of sand.' are allj in the box.
even then there wul be room for those
liitle deeds of love and faith Which in
my Master's name I seek of you who
look or ilia appearing. ; Serve God
by doing oommou actions In j. beav
eoly . spirit, and then, if your dally
calling only leaves you cracks and
crevicea ot time, nuueae up with
holy: service. To use tha : Apostles
word,:.Aa we have "opportunity, let
ub do good unto ait meu.'' atryeon.
He Dkixks. How ominous the
8enl10,oe - "L, e.pat
versation and ejaculate--'
pity t . How hia mother
senteaoe tailsl , Uow we pause in con
wlu not when 1 he grows older: and
his sister persuade themselves that
it is oniy a iew wua oats mat. ne is
sowing! . And yet the old men shake
meir neaas ana ieei gioomy wnen
. i . . t ej. - , i .
tney tnina oi it. . luung men just
buoyant with hope,
1 don't drink. "You are freighted with
I a precious cargo.: The hopes of your
oyour childrenare all laid
I upon you. In you the aged live over
n again their young oays; through you
onrr can tho weary one obtain a so-
only can the weary one obtain po
sition In' Society: and front tho level
oo which yoa place taem, must your
ehUdfcn t-i iito ao eret,.kU-ngsi
Then and Now—The Earlier and the
V On the foiirtB of March 1801, Thom
as Jefferson rode on horseback unat
tended to the Capitol,: Hitched his so
ber gelding at the gate, ascended the
steps, took the oath of ofilce from , the
lips of John Marshall, and delivered
that Inaugural address - which has
since been the key note of the Demo
cratic "party. Johd Qoincy Adams,
when his term expired, mounted. a
quiet nag, mailed 'portmanteau be
hind him, and wended his way leis
urely to Qalncy, declining to receive
any public demonstrations from his
admirers along the route. At. the
close of Gen. Jackson's long and re
markable administration, he departed
from the Federal Capitol seated in
the smoking oar of the railway, clad
in a simple garb, waving a graceful
farewell to the friends who crowded
the depot, and drawing consolation
frm a democratic clay pipe. ' : t
Each of these eminent men on sev
eral occasions, eomoof them of histor
ic celebrity, refused to 'receive .pres
ents as testimonials ol regard fox pub
He services, , both previous to and
when filling the Presidential chir,
excepting that State Lgicl attire Vo -ted
two or three swords and medals
to Gen.- Jaekson white he was in pri
vate lifts as tributes to hia gallantry
in the battle of New Orleans, i Nei
ther of them ever bestowed office up
on a relative, while both Jefferson
and Jackson especially declined to do
so, the. former in a letter which rebu
ked the practice with marked: empha
sis. - .'-.!:- -tw .! , aft
- We have fallen on other times. -Are
they better times? Oa" Wednesday,
the 3d of 'March 1869; the President
elH:t accepted $Go,COO out of a sum of
mouey . raised. iu. New York at his
own pressing, solieitotion ' for Gen.
Sherman, to pay him (the President)
for a house which he desired to seU. .
On Thursday he took the oath of of
fice, and tn his inaugural address pled "
ged himself to' the rigid execution of
all laws, whether he liked lb em or
not. He then spent nearly the eutire.
first: week of his terim iu tryirrtr lo
evade the plain provisions of salutary
statutes, Decause tney Diockeo . the
way for the admission to the moat
important seat in his Cabinet of the
almoner .who had bestowed this daz
zlirg present. Raffled in - this by tha
lirnint'SS of the Senate and thefr iwna
of the public, he nevertheless install
ed among his constitutional advisers
other individuals who, though not
obnoxious to this particular objection,
werecnieny distinguished for faavine
conferred u pon hiui costly and valua-
ote orneiacnons; " Along with purer
appointments bearing this sort , of
trade mark, he'appointed as his Sec
retary ot the iavy a gentleman whol
ly incapable of filling the place, who
had taken the lead in trivin? him a
$50,000 ionse in Philadelphia, bome
three . years be'ore i and he surren
dered the baton of General of the Ar
mies to a renowned soldier, who, with
his knowleitzeand aporobatlon. lifted
oner hand to take the oath of -office,
wane receiving witn tne otner a
tempting gift valued at 3100.000. of
oi wnicn tne d,uuu house id Wash
ington formed a part. Not to go back
io- jenerson, or jvditms, or Jackson,
ior virtuous exantDles. even Andv
Johnson had Het-se and decencv
enough to refuse the present of a car
riage and horses with the Presidential
oath lingering on his lips.
Bucn evil practices of men In hiah
places, whose past achievements have
aazziea the popular Imagination, tend
to demoralize the public service, and
debauch public opinion. Ostentatious
displays and profligate expenditures
come to be regarded as necessary com
comitanta or omciai station, and it is
leit that the main object of office is
not to discharge one's duties to the
country, out to thereby attain Fudges
rit-nea ana indulge in a shoddy mag
nincence. 'the natural remit of all
this must inevitably be, thatcorrtrp
tion ana venality will walk unabash'
ed and almost un rebuked through
every department ot the Government.
.moreover,, such evil examples not
only shed their pernicious 'influence
through the place hunting and place
holding cliisrjets but reach the very
roots of. society. -They inflame the
young men of the land with a passion
tor wealth as the great object ot Ufa
They tend to make lucre the badge
oi nonoraoie distinction, ana the pos
session of riches the sole passport to
power, eminence, or even respecta
bility. - .- : V.
Ia it not high time that the masses
onne- people, who neither -seek nor
hold omce, should labor for the return
Of the good old times of republican
simplicity, wnen. statesmen felt a
stain as a -wound : when the dispen
ser of patronage would scorn to feed
his poor relations from -the public
crib: and when a President would
cut olr his right hand ere it should
sign the commission of a man who
Y. Sun, Radicat.
Chinese Fish Culture.
The art is no modern affair. John
Chinaman has practiced it for ages.
and probably some in your city know
more about it than we can tell them.
Fish spawn is collected and eold. and
young fish hatched and . reared - in
quantities in the swampy rice fields
of the "central - lowery. -Kingdom."
one Chinese mode 13
to ' man out a
nta 4e.- AAmnOrmanfai fp na rui r-i a a-t
mate and hurdless, leaving a p-tsaage
a. . . ' . ' S. - "
ior boats, j. iiteia inter wul tne smwn.
which is skimmed off the. water, pre
served iiv jars, and regularly sold
those who want to stock creeks, ponds
or lake?.' It is said that they: some
times enclose-spawn' in' a common
hen's egg, from which the contents
have been sucked, and then put it fof
a few days under a hen. Afterwards
the same spawn is turned out in wa
ter warmed (only) by the rays of the
sun. w nen ine young nan are devel
oped, they are put into ponds and ot
casionauy iea tin wantea. a lew
years ago a young Uhinaman was
brought to France, - and expressed
himself astonished, at the price of
tisb. He wrote a memoir on the sub
ject, in which he states that all that
is necessary for cultivating nan in
pond, etc, Is to watch the period
spawning, ana tnrow uieyoik 01 eggs
into the water from tim te time ior
the yonng fry's nourishment.
sands of young fish, said he, perhaps,-'
are .cut Qtt in their tor wane
A Virtuous Pabtv. Whed Cam
eron was Secretary of War, oc aboat
the time he was compeiioa so resign.
the House of lie pceenta lives, oMn.
posed of a msjenty of - feuaw paru
saas. voted by a majority; of 87. that
be had seen a isithiess ana corrupt
Cameron now says that Grant
annAlnlino? .4Wr.af!tlltlrfcnA.t 't hlevM't
r and 'di-unkarder,,--llaAiicais of uourse.
The great Aqnirlum in Berlin will
soon be completed. Eight thousand
living varieties of nsh.4obsters, crabs,
starfish, and other forms of! marine
lifj- beiYe 'been -eoUected,'- and
awaltlne - removal to the crystle pai-
i m wtUch rtas been bout lor them.
:a:u .vs. 1(.- - t i
Prbu nrirr Orant aka Congress
to rettture the - Union. - - Tba question
aXi Mlsa -rkat ht ha4 .iSotixrerja
llias1IUt V,t ,Ji .1 ;;'.
DON'T GIVE UP.
th this world Fve gained myrknowl'edgeJ!
.'-Aadfor it I've bad to pay' b'.ta ; '
Though I never went to ollege, ; o ?
Yet I ve heard the poet say, a .Y
Life Is like a.mjglity. oceim;
. Rolling on'Jrom day to day, : i
Sien are vessels launched upon It, . ;
' ' Sometimes wrecked and cast away.
Chorcs L- " v- r; 'J-' '- if-
So do the best for one kuotber, :
'Makeeach life a pleasant dream,'
IIslp a worn and weary traveler, 3 j
- '" Pollltig hard against the streani. .
"1 . t I r -. Jf : a
J - j
Many a bright, good-bearted fellow1,
Many a noble-minded man,"-: ' ; ' i
naat himself in water shallow
Then assist him If you can . 1
Some encoeed iti every turn ine.
Fortune favors every scheme -T !
Others, too. though more deserving,- '
Have to' pull against tte stream. ,
are-. r: T e,
If the wind is in your favor, '
And you weather every squall, i
Think of those whose luckless labor
Never get fai winds t allr -r i",-,
"VVorkiog hard, contented . .williriir. .
Siniglitjg througk life's ocean wide,
Not a friend and uot a shilliiigrrt . , J
-1 "Toiling hard against the tide."-" '
"iV-a ..- ; t- . -. v"! t ,
Don't give up to foolish sorrow,, :!
Let it keep you in good cheer, . ...
Brighter days may come to-morrow, i
' if you try and persevtre. ' ' j ,
Darkest nighu trill have a morning, ' j
.; Though the sky be overcast, - i
Longestlanes wilLhave a. turning, " ,
And ue. tide will turn at last. . , '
Cirdurs - '" ',- ... -''
So do'tne best for one another; ',? :
j- Making life a pleasant dream', a j
Help a worn and Weary itravelea-, j
'.- Pulling hard against the streanju '
DON'T GIVE UP. The Republican Party—Has it a Future?
". A Democratic, party has exilted in
this country since the close of the
revolutionary war, aud It is a singu
lar rct,"worthy-of the serious censid
cnitija of ltepublicans, that the oppo
si'Iau ti that party has changed its
xujiio, il principles and its leaders
about every eighteen years since our
independence was achieved. Wash
ington and Admiis led a conservative
opposition to the Democratic idea, as
expounded by Jeffcrsoufroiii, the ter
mination of the revolutionary strug
gle down to the'defeatMif, Adams in
1800. -Then the' opposition assumed
the name of Federalists, and. under
the guidance of Alexander Hamilton
and then of Rufits Kins, resisted the
"Democracy till the final overthrow of
tne .federal party in 1818. The oppo
sition then changed, their front, mod-
inea- meir doctrines, and discarded
their name. and. under the leadership
of John Qui ncy "Adams and ; Henry
Ciay, were called national -Republicans
for about eighteen4 years, when.
naving neen prostrated , by the party
which rallied around the standard ol
Jackson, they reorganized under the
name of Whigs, and "followed the
lead and shared the fortunes of Clay
and- Websfer for eighteen or twenty
years thereafter. 'In 1854, having lost
hope and couraze. and having droo
ped Into a powerless minority, the
opponents 01 the .Democracy, 'taking
advantage . of the vici- us position
Which that organization had assumod
on the subject or Blavery, formed the
Republican party, and, -following the
banner first of Seward and then of
Uncoln, became the dominating pow
er in the country through the seces
sion' or the Southern States, which
had previously been the strongholds
or ine democratic party. i
ine xtepuDiican party has had a
8 tor my existence. It was created to
prevent the extension ofla very. The
rebellion of the eiaveholding States
gave it aa opportunity to btrike at
the existence of an institution which
hadjsJmed to glveLJaw .to the entire
Union. Slavery was whelmed in the
convulsions of the late civil war,. The
follies and perversities ot -Andrew
Johrsoi enabled thj: Radical wing of
tho RopuHicaii? to carry their ideas
of political equality to , the extreme,
aud ere the next meeting of Congress
tnrigntor every man 'to wield the
ballot, irrespective of color, clime.
creed r condition, will become an ir
repeaiaoie provision of the Constitu
tion. ' The great and glorious mission
of the Republican party will - then
nave been miniied
Nowi-rememberinrr theses historic
cycles which have constituted the
lifetime of the various larties that at
uinerent periotis ol our national ca'
reer have stood in opposition to the
Democracy, it is a fact worth v of con
sideration that the Republican organ
ization 'will have existed exactly
eighteen years on the occurrence of
the next Presidential election. It
would -be in - accordance with all the
precedents If in the contest of 1872
the opposition to the long lived De
mocracy should then, suffer a signal
defeat, and Immediately change its
name,, principles ana leaders. . in
view ot the- one idea on which the
Republican party was onranlzed. the
incongruous materials in respect to
other ideas of which it is composed,
and the complete fulfillment of its ap
propriate work, it would not be sur
prising If it then followed the fate of
its predecessors and passed into histo
ry. Ting, however, will largely de
pend upon the wisdom, the liberality,
the common sense, and progressive
ideas of the leaders of the Democratic
party; Their folly had already con
firmed the" power of their antagonists.
?9 T that it may . do so
N. Y. Sun, Republican.
continues in a state of unrest concern
ing the villanles of its party. It says:
The corruption which is developing
itself in connection with the hunt for
office demands the adoption et a sys
tern by which we will be ; able to se
cure a better class of men than .those
who trenerally receive place.- and
which wilt also enforce tests that will
compel men thoroughly to fit them
Belves tor official duty. As offices are
nowaupted, according to the eonfes
sion made in , the Senate,, it is all a
deception- and a humbug. Senators
do not hesitate to humbug applicants,
and applicants tn turn do not stop- at
defying the will ofcommanitleswhere
references are treated wlrncontemDt.
j buch a system mut-t entail overwhelm
iBC'dtsgrace oa the men and the par
ty which tolerate and practice it. It
belittles .our government and gives
thA'maes of . people a contemptuous
notion of what we call statesmen. We
blurih to hear that the Republican par
ty la thaadigraoed by double dealing
where we nave innocently .imagined
nonor ana truin aweiu i
,e-liil. - eaeaaaeM.MMiaaaaaeaae.aB'
F, G. Jarrrrrx,' private" banker, ef New
Tork. bas mystetioualy diintppeared. i He
left NewTorkone day last - week,-aaving
on his person $20,000. " Ho proceeded aa
far as Umbos; whare the traia an which he
was pasaenger was stopped by a freeuet In
the over. intelligence has ; been re
ceived of him sine that time.-
V'ViwUim' have commenced congrei
rating in the vicinity of the' end ot
the Central Pacifip- Railroad, . to - wit
nesgf the laying vt thtvlast rail i and
tbo driving oC the last spike -of tbe
Pacifle JEUilroad,. which wUl take
piaoa next jrriaay or baturday.
eiJ5 .-faeMaeakaaeeaaeaa , ,'lit
I lean iny tvead ra my htib in this way,
it pRlnj use terribiVa Whit shall I dor"
Tn.Rg yavrfteaava your
Prang's Art Publishing House.
- Ia , Roxbury or Bostoa ,r HlgUanda
there is the first building ever , erected ei
itherinthe Old or New World for the
sole pnrpose of issuing - art publications for
mo tauiion. i We refer lo I'rang'a Art lub
lishlng House, which was first occupied da
ring the month . of October last, and in
which seventy men and women -are now
constantly ' employed : in producing . those
wonderful oo aimilet of oil paintings .so
widelyvknown under, the. generalvliue ol
"Prangs American Chroraos." i
. Mr. Prang Is by birth a German, and re
ceived tn his native country and other con
tinental Stales, as well as in England, a
thoroughly practical education in everything
pertaining to the application of chemistry
to the useful arts. . Becomlrrg embroiled ,
with the government of Russia : In conse
quence of the active part which he felt it
hia doty to take ia the revolutionary : move
ments of 1848, he .determined to , emigrate
to the United States, aud, soon after his ar
rival here took up his residence in Boston,
where be has continued to lire ever since.
He has employed himself chiefly Uv wood
engraving aad lithography. v u:.,r..rrt , 1(
r. At the aegmnipg of the war,, his local
busineas as a oommerrial lithographer being
entirely ruined, he cctmrntxicedihe publica
tion of military maps, card-portraits of the
Federal Generals, album -pictures aud illu
minated texts; and his immediate euocees ia
these venhues led him to attempt chromo,
the monopoly of which, hitherto fahad : been
enjoyed fcby Europe.; - Hts; :flrst ,cbromos
were not successful, but the publication of
a group of chickens, after Tait, won an in
stant popularity not only-for the picture
itself, but for the uew art. Bince that date
he has Issued, in regular and quick success
ion, a series of chromos after American
and foreign artists, but chiefly after native
pamtera,. which have .been received with
almost unvarying favor,- and have won for
his house a popularity that is ' seldom : at
tained excepting after long years of honest
work, great expense and untiring energy, i
Mr. Prang has now no rivals in America;
for other bouses do not attempt to repro
duce the ff-eling of an ' oil painting, which
uisungmshea -hi publications. They seem
satisfied with producing" a- pleasant subject
pleasantly with making a -pretty plctme
rather than striving to imitate every peculi
arity ot the original painting. Mr. Prang a
success in this endeavor, ladecd. has brourht
down on him the anathemas of some of the !
finer critics, -who seem as Indignant that the
people should possess a faultless copy of a
true work of art, and: presume to judge
what is best in art, as the old monks were
intolerant of the notion that the "common
herd" should have books of their own, and
interpret tho holy books,, for ., themselves.
But if ever there was a blessing unalloyed
with evil,, purely this new art of chromo
lithography is precisely that .benefaction.
There is absolutely nothing jbnt good that
can flow ou( Of a device by .which the refi
ning, mnnencee of . art are disseminated
throughout every household in the-i laud
in the dwelling of the lowly as .well as in
the palaces of our merchant princes. -,
Let us briefly describe how chromos are
made. ...-,- .'"
A lithograph, as our readers are aware,
differs, from a - steel engraving and a wood
cut, by the fact that it is printed from a
stone, and from a perfectly smooth surface.
In a steel engraving the impression is pro
duced from an indented. plate ..That Is, the
steel is cut into with a sharp Instrument, the
incisions are filled up with ink, the paper.ls
dressed into them, and thus an impression
Is secured. In a wood cut. on the contrary,
as with common type, the Impression is
made by tha Ink deposited on a raised sur
face ; all the parte, that are intended to be
blank In the picture having been cut away.
An entirely different method obtains la hth
ograpny. Here then is neither raised nor
sunken surfaces; everything, as one writer
iias expressed it. Is aa smooth as a politi
cian's ante election promises.
The lithograph is printed on largo
slabs of stone, known as lithographic
6tone, quarried in Bavaria, containing
carbonate or lime, which, as is well
known, has a strong affinity for oils,
These slabs are three or four inches in
thickness, , and before they are used
they are polished to their . utmost ca
pacity, ana they readily take an ex
quisite finish. If it is desired to print
a portrait, for example, the drawing
is made directly on - the stone, either
with a lithographic -crayon or pon
charged with lithographic ink. Now,
a lithographic pencil is simply a har
dened piece of fatty matter, colored
black in - order to snow tho i.marks,
and lithographic ink is a black fluid
charged with oily Ingredients, The
oil in the ink or pencil forms a chem
ical nnion with the lime of the stone,
and . the epplication of certain acids
nxes It indlssolubly. It only remains,
now that this result bas been reached,
to fill up the pores of those parts of
tne stone which were intended to be
blank, with gum, in order to prevent
the iuK,- when-- applied afterwards.
from adhering to them This done.
which gives a certain enamel to the
blank spaces, the stone is placed on a
press and wet with a sponge. The
ink or color is then applied with a
roller. Of course,- the gummed por
tions of the stone, having retained the
moisture from the sponge, reject the
oily color, whereas the drawn or oily
portions ef the stone, having rejected
the water, retain the greasy ink. The
paper is then put on, and the impres
sion taken. " . .
Chromos, on the-other hand, "full
chromos," are produced by pure col
or by carefully printing tint over
tint, color over color, here a little and
there' a little, now deepening, now
heightening,- bow-' 'shading,-. now
brightening following the method
although not the tools of the. artist
with, the brush and. pallette. The
first aolor Is commonly a light ground
tint, which covers all. the. print, or
most ot it, . excepting,, for. example,
iu a figure piece, the spots , to be eov
erea by the eyes, or u be rendered in
white, which a grey or pinkish ground
tint would spoils The next, and ev
ery succeeding stone, up, sometimes
as high as thirty stones, each stone
having a separate color. This process
is continued until all the effects of the
original - have been produced, and no
chromo Is entitled to be regarded as
a masterly one which, -viewed at a
short distance, could be detected as an
imitation. -, Prang's chromos, seen at
a distance of a few . feet, have deceiv
ed the best artists in the country, who
quite as frequently select his work, aa
the painting, for the original picture.
i it may strike the reader as extra-
ordinary that it is possible in a pic
ture which has gene through the press
Detween twenty and thirty times to
be able to obtain that exactness In
"registration,"' to - use a. technical
phrase,- which, enables the workmen
to print the color in precisely the right
place every time. ' For any one can
redily see that If tho paper were to
shrink a little, or If the pressman were
not to hit the exact spot, the eyelashes
of the "Barefoot Boy,", for instance,
might be planted in the centre of his
pupils, or promoted to the rank of
brevet eye brows. But this difficulty
is ingeniously overcome, in- chromo
lithography. The flrtjt process in mak
ing a picture is to trace a skeleton out
line, not of tho figure or - composition
onty, but of tbeshades had colors; and
this is transferred to every atone used
in tbo produetionof a chromo. The
artists, therefore, know where to rub
ia the greats? drawing. In order , to
print atharJe, and where to apply the
gum in order to nil (he pores of each
stone and know it witu an Infallible
accuracy. In which guessing, or skill
of hand has no 'part whatever. In
the ssuie way the pressman if he Is a
skillful hand, ana po others are em
ployed, by simply making sure that
he always puts the" 6heets into, the
needle-holes of the first Impression, is
etrrt ta hit to 03Mk iu his Wurk bat
THE : DEMOCRAT OFFICE.
Bavins lately rtcolved a sew supply of JOB HA1
BEIAUI uow ftu-nlf be4 in etrle cqna'. to n
joontry offlce ia Ohio, baring
And a full aaurtnient of he lateet tylea of Typa
witli thoHtnal facniUt for doing work or ererj
deacrlpUon In tha beat or ttyla, and ma reaaonablr
aa cab be don, In any arcUclaa city office.
' -ty. CARDS' FAJPZS, r EHTEXOTEJ, fta..
Always kept on hand.
of temperament, mechanical skill,
knowledge of colors and trained eye
whether all . the Impressions are of
equal value. - For, if he should lay on
the color too thickly or too thinly, the
blemish or defect the excess or lack
ot tint--would be instantly detected
by the practiced eye of tho master in
the completed work. After the pic
ture has gone through the press it is
emoossed, or (by a secret process) has
imparted to it that appearance of be
ing painted on canvass which every
one must have noticed - on , Prang's
chronios. ' The "loaded touches" of
the brush' are , excellently imitated,
and the effects of Buch tricks ofiT
artists are well rendered in the chrol-
The picture is then gummed to paste
boad,cut, trimmed, varnished, touch
ed up by the brush if detective, and
sent to the store-room for sale. '
.. Mr. Prang employs over seventy
persons In his new establishment, and
Is constantly issuing new and- beauti
ful chromos. '.His list now comprises
nearly titty full Chromos with an
eqnal number of half chromos or col
ored lithopmphs, and "a large cata
logue of illuminated texts and cards
or day and Sunday school-rooms. He
keeps over forty presses, driven by
steam, In Incessant motion, -and con
templates a etill .further increase in
his resources .and undertakings.
Among other projects " he proposes to
issue a gallery of the works of Ameri
can artists, and has already In course
of preparation subjects after George
L. Brown, Alfred Blerstadt, Thomas
Hill, Eastman Johnson, James M.
Hart, Wm. Hart, H. R. Newman, I.
G. Brown,i VirgiL. Williams, H. F.
M. JUeHaaa, Moran, Morviller, Guy,
Britcher. Tait, Niles, Ellen Roboins.
Lilly M. 8pencer, V, Cranberry and
many others. - : ; 1 "
He has also la hand or has publish
ed subject .after Bouguerean, . Lobro
chon, .Perrault, Girdon, Landsoer,
Bossett, ' Schlesinger, - Brulth, Lem
mehs, Herring, Rosa Bonheur, Ans
deli, and other , well known foreign
Watchman and Reflector.
The Luckiest Man in America.
At the Metropolitan Hotel are nineteen
citizens of Montana, the most distant of our
possessions: ; They came three thousand
miles, across mountains,- deserts, prairies
and rivers, in ten days, to .purchase, coods
and supplies for Helena, now the 'capital of
Montana. With ' them is - the famous
Quartz King, James W. Whitlatch whose
history Is a romance transcending the wild
est vagaries of fiction in . interest and inci
dent. As a . representative man he illus
trates the power of energy and perseverance
in conquering .obstacles . mtei-posod by pio
neer life. and molding fate, to human pur
poses. - ,
Jim. whillatch, as he is called, was born
in Pennsylvania of indigent . parents, and
the death of his father left him to shift for
himself, at the age of eight years. In 1869
he . accompanied an acquaintance, on the
way to California as far as Kansas, where
his friend, awed by the perils of the jour-
nty, deserted him and returned to tne
States. , .
Whillatch hired as eftttle-driver, pushed
on to Colorado, and, after a season of hay
making, commenced mining on his own ac
count.. By diligence and perseverance he
accumulated some $5,000, which he lost by
wildcat speculations. He spent three years
in this region with variable fortune, and
moved on to Nevada, where he was more
succersfal, .and again lost all by imprudent,
ventures. ' With nothlDg but his rifle and
mining kit, in 1865, he wandered across
Idaho to the placer diggings of Montana,
whose productiveness had just attracted at
tention. Here - he was so delighted with
the picturesque beauty and fertility of the
couutry that he decided' for the first time
during his adventurous wanderings to set
tle .and begin anew. " .With twenty-five
cents in : his- pocket, he commenced pros
pecting for gold ; concluding that where
so much gold abounded on the surface it
must come from some place, he set about
finding tho origin. For weeks he wandered
up and down the -canons, built himself a
cabin, and pursued his . labors amid tho
jeers of old miners. Jeba had been discour
aged in the search before After months of
labor and trials enough to discourage any
less determined man, one day his experi
enced eye discovered iu a lucky gopher hole
an unnsoal quantity of specimens of gold
bearrng quartz, - Inspired with renewed
hope the young minor plied his pick and
shovel, and at a distance of three feet, be.
low the surface uncovered the long sought
vein, now known as the "Union Mine,"
whence he derived the foundation of his
fortune, and from which his successors, the
New York ' Mining Company, to whom he
sold to enable him to prospect further
Will continue to obtaia "untold millions. It
la said that this mine alone contains ore
enough to employ a thousand men In dig
ging for a hundred year?. Whitlatch, how
ever, ' continued his Investigations, and
opened other mines equally rich, procured
stamping mills and batteries, enlisted new
capital and enterprise; Incited emigration to
Helena then a little collection of miners'
huts and to-day, at the age of 26, is worth
a million of dollars, New York Corres
pondence f Cincinnati Times.
Two Great Names.
Audnbon and his wife made their
bridal trip in 1S03 down the Ohio,
from Pittsburgh to Louisville on a
flat boat. Exchange.
This was in some respects similar
to the trip of Alexander Wilson, a
native of Scotland, the pioneer in
American Ornithology. lie loft Pitts
burgh in January 1810,1 in an open
skiff, down the Ohio to Louisville,
when the rtver ;was at nood height,
and full of ice. . -.-
In his memoirs he speaks feelingly
ol the patronage he received at Pitts
burgh, then a small borough, having
secured eight or ten subscribers for
his volumes at .Ine price ot $400 per
His description of Pittsburgh, its
situation and surroundings, is graph
ically aud topographically the most
interesting and e rrect we have ever
read. His predictions of the prosper
ity of this place haye beeu altogether
-. . Forty different varieties ol bird3 bo
fore unknown to the scientific world
were discovered In this country and
classified by him. Being originally
apprenticed to an engiaver, he now
engraved his own plates, for his spec
imens of birds, in the volumes pub
lished by him, which were of im
menso size, each drawing being col
ored by ids own hand. ; -.
It is said that Audubon and Wilson
lathe course of their congenial pur
suits, met in the' bayous of Florida,
and the latter was surprised to find
so much excellence in the sketches of
the young Louisiana backwoodsman,
Wilsons labors .however, wero
prosecuted under the greatest difficul
ties, and nearly conpieted long belore
the facilities of steamboat aud rail
road, -which belongs to the latter per
iod or his brother artist. He died in
131 S, In Philadelphia, and is buried
there, near the grave of Franklin.
: 'Audubon died in Jew York in
18-37 and. Charles Bonaparte, eldest
son of Lucien, the brother of Napole
on the ..First, another enthusiast in
that branch of knowledge, (who trav
eled through this country shortly af
ter Wilson's -death, published what
the. reviewer calls ''his splendid con
tinuatlon" of Wtlft6ns work) died In
Paris in 1357. The ages of these thn O
eminent men," Audubon, Wilson ai d
Bonaparte, being respectively, seven
ty one, forty seven and fifty four.
The Bufferings, discouragements and
disappointments encountered by Wil
son are truly astonishing, aud it is no
tnafvel that he tUwl tbn youngest of
tkw hn.-&itlturfih a". -