Newspaper Page Text
A. M'CRECOR & SON,
CAS. M ABTH3 .C
' 1 rkDot t so tiff S Hittnaac at ike u ef
see Hai MkmibM for will be mmUUn4 Ihe
sNe sense rftj kdjcauan4 et an
t Iw or th eabliakan.
6LASSWAXE1 FAXCT IC3SS, JLC-
mom th cmxr-s or CAirta Aim
THAT HE jfAi'opEiEU U .
CASSILLT BLOCK, PUBUC SQUARE,
" '"" rivi
ITII an -enUra newaad ixton.
eiv assortment of
QieensTvare,J china, J
IlocscHiCccds cf i j all
kinds, ., . f ro'I-i.
Willow Ware, .. . ;
Bird Cafes and. Face v
I '5 a!
WHICH HE CAN SELL AT PRI
ilfclfT18!? EFY COM-r i
Ul,in 1 PiirriTiON.r ' 1
.-lii'il IPJiiUia fun; 1 14
. wwiuij arranged ; ma stock baa
been eelected from the bst markets in
MIND TOE A'
T I. A a - 1 1 .
I T T f. .- , f ; i... i ... . -.
KEEPS ON HAND A LARGS
and Ana assortment of
.Meiatife'lPnriai Cases ' '
lilJ i. 1: . I . J ill
We also lay out and prepare remains
tnr kariai, wbeq desired. Sbrouds,Crap
ic. furnlnhed. '
LW1TI 1! KKADINCSS
bt- tVe) ha ?e Shis mo.eleiraat
eostlyHears 1nhla smstitfn, for'use-Sif
which we charge no more than usual rates.
Funerals attended In the country, and
If f theUOTFJSTIJUNQ to pecial
sjtu:o4, andw after tmenty yewrm ezpe
rieaee lis Ike bsilnaaa, i Jmj aotnptjUUom.
Order fe CefBna and Boriais left at
my Farplture Kooms,'4 doors' tuat of the
merlcain .Hotel, Kaat Tuscarawaa street,
will recetT prompt attentton; 4 -
'Canton. Feb. 17. 1869tf.
it r v.it
The Last CfeifilJiSwa
IMPROVED If; 11
."NEW STYLE IN ONE BOTTLE,
"Oray or Faded naif la quickly
i eptxp-ed to IU youthful color and bean
ity, and wtlh the first application a
beautiful gloss and delightful fragrance
r.r.iea to tha Hair, Uifc . ;
it iU causa, HaJr to' grow on ' Bald
Spots. -i r t
Atypi promet luj(QrJiintgiowUw.
FALLINO. 4 HAJP, fof Immediately
"checked. ' '.i":;iii 1
Fr Sal bi all Drtujclata;
DEPOT remoTI from Greenwich St. H
rBAXuCI AY T. h4 ' PARK
V"U Ai si 4 lUxA(jLcWt U x .o4irl
a: U V kJIM oalJ i .ti ,
k :j vbck 'ore DOLClir.
... a. LMf. Oi Sk J, H. (JAKR,
-A JUS-.-aojw- swepared kav axaeaU oni -s
xininiiiiaca-fcaiUass.SBea aa jtar
ibI iBmau iAA. varUai aa . Jt'iataa , Hmmt
Paaa.Co ..Mr k-taa. CtouUac at. Orders
wml'. Altea.aqtd seat tornqy part oe
tie anaalry. ,aH -.rf, ai j, ..n t-.
VATiiV--k irwAe4atOvSttUoU for
daw, i spplttuoto1Iult,Jl auj.-A-
adacSsUOll--J miw Ui ..i.--, aiu
. ........ a. -t ) tli mi) :
Ii .TWaajM-ui avajvecsonr.
lIajuieM trlBSTea Im m a , 11. -. j
- - iAw aeeaarait to potnyll fciaaa pi : i
Steam and.Oxri? -i.ttingr,
Rr-of Lo X. '19, w fh
Pcmlar ati art.
Xtl'worV Tuirau tBe5,tPalrtfnage solicit-d-
- Jti,-. bUvl "i
B. ' iiCREXX txVlTtria rrm
raal aas. tkAsl'Xusoarawaa atreet.
Caa'oa. Ohio. " ' Boyttf
r..-J -i.fy A .uab' 1..
m ? j c,
II J 1
, . - . .' I '
CANTON, ; STARK COUNTY, OHIO, JUNE 2, 1869.
' Wa c
NTOVIBER 51 '
iew Gcsds ! . .; :,
(7 1 Nnlii.-prii1!
11! U iir4Tliii
f I 4 r -v m s 4V -
XTEREB Y RETURNS HER
tlilGM to her maiiT ft-landa for nut
favora and bega to inlorm tbem that aba
la now in receipt of
AND ANCY GOODS!
of the lat :st atylea. and Inrltea all
call and aee her beautiful new a lock.
MISN EAEIX. whose ezaalalte tutu
in trimmiBBj ami orasmeotlaa; Bonnets
ana xiaia im vticauwni wui continue
In that department and we are deter.
aalued not to be outdone in aualitv.
style and -cb pases by any one iu the
city, in short, we intend to keep a nrat
aiaaa. asm Dllan meni j
Done aa naaal. H(XP SKIRTS for
toudst and old. lance and amalL mae to
order and kept constantly on band for
sale by the dosen or single.
1 uat also toe sola aceaeT of Ktark.
and Columbiana counties for the sate of
rfoTea' new iratem of Cuttlns D.
Oats, Pants. Vests and Shirts. Instruc
tions given ou sale of modela
I Thankful lor past fsYors. I hope and
aspect a continuance of the same. Do
not tail to call aad bring your ' friends
Yoa will bAieoarteoilsly reoei-ved. and
enoci wiu re maae to ssusiy ana pieise.
i j 1 1 ( j . . ,i ; --
t&EBst Tuscarawas 'street, opposite
LI 1 f eaffolel' -HI
MRS. J. B. CLUFF.
JOHN LAIRD &rC0.,
I9ff b nd ibid
furnish to order
Machinery Castings, . . . .
onaiune, ruiieys and Hangers,
iron tjoramna ana TJntcLr,
LL Iroa aad.Wlre JiaUlne.
Iron Store Fronts,
Spent Gaards,. . , , - m
-Iron Siujttere, J 5 ; .1 (i
' Baai Scrapera,
tiaer irress ecrews,
ueskr and Beat Castiass, hi
i Coal Gar Wheels and Axles,
..: Uvea Fronts and Dampers,
, r , Farm and School Bells,
. " .Sugar Cane Crashers, :
' Nuta, Bolts, Ac, Ac,
And pay eapeclal attention to orders fur
7k eTtg! HTXiASTIN&S
OP AU ClJSi,'
Ail persons whaintend bulldinK should
ivlajl Bad aee our palterna of i
ORAMESTAL irox WOBK!
To which we are constantly adding
jNEW DESIGNS. J
ARCHITECTS & CARPENTERS
will find our UraM as liberal aa those of
any other establishment. .
- i ' i -mi . j ' ' O W
a3 Office and Shop on Cherry st,
near. the Railway Statloa, i j ;
Canton, March S. 1309m8
J " J Jijj. BARUENTS
IS THE MOST EFFICIENT AND
tnast populsr Di are tie jnedicine
known, remoTtng at once any obstruc
tion of tba Kidneys, uadoing Inlam
matlon and atrengtheninar the Urlaarv
Orgaaa.1- . .i ;.- . 1
UK. &AJXGE2TTS I r.
liTS bean in use 45 years, wad re daily
'performing wonderful cures. , in many
Instances where patients war unable- to
walk upright without assistance, they
hare been reUered bo a ait gle dose.
r.$ttrgeAt'a Bacluacnc PUJa
Of Ike urinary organs, the ay mp torus of
whlcb ' are --weakness and pain In the
back and. lotasaalna in the Joints. &S
eNy in Toidlng, the urine, general de-
THE KIDNEYS, BLADDER, &&,
Are thoae organ through whlea.moat of
ta waste or woxn.Out partiolua-ef the
body peases, these worn eut ordad
pkrticies are poisonous. . oonsequnUy
when obese organs are disease the whole
system becomes changed, and if not ra
il e-red at once tbe result may be iatal.
rThia xnuoa estseaieal aad moat effl
olent aaadioina as theonly dlursUa th.t
is pnt up in the aliapa.- of Puis, and is
much more easily, taken than the ordi
nary diuretfo draughts the Pills being
sugaraooaXed.' " ,...
T -sT-Price FIFTY CENTS PER EOX.
aTagarCoatcd. For aale by all dru ratal.
CamoaTTske na, other, medicine as
a subatituXe for . these PlUs, bu if your
druggist. doe not t haye Uteoa request
aim to order thetn. ,8Bt by mail eua re-
""' aotlPHOPKIKTOH. '
'GEO RGB A. KELLY,
Whole-ale Drugjrtst,- or. Bwooad At:
and Wood st Pituburgb.
For aale-by J OH SIX PARK. dnclnnatL
Ohio, i I,,.. i.-. ntjU 'OSyl
Robert Estep'a Kxcoator t rs John Ball
o. at MX, i ;i;a .
LTha follawlng ascribed raalatatav alU
uate in Htark county, Ohio, to-wlt; IxU
muaber; tbigty'toac (St), '-thirty' ilta
(36). thirty six 136). and twenty nine(29),
situated in that part of the city of anton
known aa South anton.
lirlnker k cambers ts. LstI HU1 et
t Saturday Ihihdaj qf. lfay,aS69,.
Tha'fon owing '4eacrihed Real Estate
situate ia said, county of eurk, and
State of Ohio, to-wlt: Town Lot. num
ber fourteen, in tb old Tillage or Free'
dom now llleaoe .
XX) It BLACK WORMS ANDPIM.
WVt pU h Faoeua Perry's Com-
uoneaua cimfiu Kemeavpreparea oa-
V' by taviVA.'. Peary 4a,Bojid. tj Ksrw
ork. Sold everywhere. The trad
aoypUeil by KleW Medicine Dealer
aua-n tsses' 6d o J.'H. 4 (X),
: v : t i!. : . '. - i' ? 1 " k ' " 1
RS."' RAWIE CAN ,' ACCOM
modate six or eight mora' centl
u en Boarders.''' Also savers t more a
Day Boarders. Call soon: Residence
; A DMINISTRATOIl'S NOTICE.
slgned haa been duly appointed and
qualltted aa-Aa ministrstor or tb - estate
of Nicholas Morehead,' late -of 'Stark
county, Ohio, deceased.
..j Keilo iai hereby given that the under
alga4 hav been duly appointed and
-qualified, as Administrators of the estate
4 Jkii: bhrivex.hit of Stsrk county.
OUilawiea,; I. MOULTON, 'T
- , JOHJJ SURTYER. .
SPRING, GOOES !
THE BEST, - LARGEST, AND
CHEAPEST STOCK OF
' - HID -' . . ' ' .' 1
,-f0yRTyNKS,! AND' 'HATS, ' i O
Iff I i -l i .(,-;-
Ana eTerythin g in . feutlpmsn's wear,
-vma i rouna at cne well estabUsned -
: i .! inearthing Hoaae f i:!i
The largest stook of
Woolens. . '
:: . ; and JLinens,
On hand, and sold at a greatly reduced
attention paid to
JITTE rfiarco nothlnc fnr rat.Hno If
you buy the goods lroin us,- and
yoa ine same jor ine goods K yoa
don't get culUne done. -. -
Goods bought at any r ether store, we
'111 ehanrit wnn . nn mAraop m.lrlna
than iyou buy the goods-of us, -,( .
II. RUffilAN & : CO.,
1 Har tier's Block;
Canton apr21mos3 . . . . , . . - ,
A GENT3JV ANTED TO SELL
Patent Chair Springs.
E ASE AND1 COMFORT
'COMBINED jby the us of
Blake' a Patent Chair S pi logs. Price
only On DoUar. , They make a Spring,
Oscillating or Rocking Chair out of a
Common Chair, and that most Intolera
ble nuisance, Kockersrar' entirely dts-.
pensed wUfc. -Tneee-aprlnge fit any chair,
mnA n IA TllltCA,! In Tirmi tlnn 1r .
a child, so simple are they in their con
struction. They are made of the beat
steel, -from - tb well-known Eagleton
Manufacturing Co., si John street, N.
and pose sea rnarkablUstioity. They
mas a uui umv w -iu cair, ana are
thai riJItirtiL rat ike konuanU - 'PKaai
not tbe least a the way when applied to
tb chair.' They do not taker any extra
rom.'nd each and erery one that haa
used tbem are unanimous In their praise,
frr 4iav tnaJce the easiest rlitlF.ni1i.
t silted,, 43k ladie. One aaai. ail, pro
noun tbem unequaled "as, a , aewlng
hirM Tney make deoijflly the pleae
antaat famliv chair In- the world. - Tkr
are indiapeasible. where, comfort la ooa-
eultecU- r-Blake's foliar Chair Springs
are inTalnahl for Families, Oaoss, Be
tels. Conrt-Houses. Cars and Steamboats.
X Patented by A. M.. Blake, April 29th,
186S.) They will last a life time. They
ara sar to ooms tn general na. and
people will' discard all other rocking
chairs. For economy aad coca tort, it ia
tb most Tsiuable Invention of the age.
Fire Hundred Dollars Reward
will be mid far Information udob eon-
Tietion ef aay person, or person that
shall insny manner 1nfringv- upon
Blake'a Patent Chair 8priags. therefor
all employees In any factory or foundry
where such springs are mad without
the consent of Gcodwln :fc Blake, will
give us euoh information-that -will- lead
to the oouTlotlon of such parties, and
upon their conviction shall receive the
above reward FIVE HUNDRED DOL-
Gooiwija fc bVaTk-J.
pom Parties wishing Springs, or Agen
cies for Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, IllW
nola. Wisconsin. Tsnnsesee. West Vir
ginia, Canada, and oil territory - west f
Lh. uiulattnnl riar mnat Kw Mm W
nndersigned, aa I have 1 ealsblished a
Maaufactory Her. . .
,,1. A- if. BLAKE. '
ii-.-vr-fO . Box 68, Canton, O.
TrtUum aasntlniF airmAiaA fnraaa. iak.
re territory will addreu the prnprietor.
marStf - . &U Broadway, H V. .
u u U j j? ii I ',
. -. . . I .
'Matthews Block, ,
Ws H. DAlJGilADAY.
TF YOU WOULD SLEEP COM
X.FORTAmiY bny Blake1 rpatat&l
Pi' T B--I a a t--ei.BWa.j '
OttMU OBirmi apWIUg J3JB OffnOU, XCsUsaiU
tavtMs v rT -a.-" aw aTv-'faj '-" aw v
flee In tLe city "book" store, manufactory
corner of Wulnut ami Seventh streets,
one Mock south of the American- Hotel,
Waa.X)adAld la our agautior the pez 4
tral nd Western part of uU eounty,aad
HtuIMTitiirAnUH. 1 i ' ' I
- aprtStf - ' M ABES A O0
. .... i
qHO&E WHO WISH TO MAKE
J. safe Investment of money can do sa
by obtaining Canton City Water Worka
Bonds bearing interest at not lea than 7
pea-cent, payable eemWnnnaily- per
special statute, the faith and credit of the
city are pledged fortheir payment Ap-
JACOB ltAWK,' V on
.m D-WjGrfUSY,,!- i) Waworka,
, :i ,).:.-... ' 1
.- i.,.-. . .' .-. .-ii )
-f . ' ... i .-' ' :
.'.".'Ml 1 .
: JUNE 2.
A. KoQUEaOS. ZDITOS.
DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION
Wednesday, July 7, 1869.
ROOMS OF THE DEMOCRATIC STATE CENTRAL
AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEL.
COLUMBUS, OHIO, May 18, 1869.
the Democracy of Ohio:
The regular annual Convention of the
Democracy of Ohio will be held In the
City of Columbus, a- 1 1 , v - 9
Wednesday, July 7, 1869,
To nominate candidates for the following
One Juage of the Supreme Court;
Treasurer of State ; ! , .. . . ' i
Attorney General ;
One Member of the Board of Public
The ratio of representation will be the
same as gt previous Conventions, and as
follows: ' One delegate for each county,
and an additional delegate for every five
hundred votes cast for Thomas HraaaSD
tor -Secretary of State last year, and an
additional delegate lot every fraction of
two hundred and fifty or more votes
Counties. No- DeLICountiea.'
6 Logan ....
AMadison. . ,
Athens . . . ,
. ... 8 Medina...
. ... 13'Meigs
- ,t-r - -
6 Monroe ft
.-.' 7 Morrow....
. . . .- 6 Musktagum .
Coshocton. . . .
Cuyahega.'. . . :
. ... ajfeiry. . . .
. .. 5, Pickaway
. .. Oifiae
. . ..17jPutnam
... Sj Richland...,.
. ... 6lRos. '. . . i ,
. . 2 1 Sandusky. ; .'. '.
. . . CjSciota
. .. 6 Seneca
. 4 Tuscarawas. . .
Geauga. TT.'. . '.
Highland . . - -
. .': TiUmon-
Lawrence. t . . .
Total No. Delegates .59
Your committee resnectfullv recommend
that the Democratic County Committees at
onee provide for the selection of delegates
who are certain to attend the State Conven
tion, (which will renew our pledges to the
support of the . ancient Democratic faith
ancr prinefplei, and make aJl-urelimlnarv
arrangesaente ton vigorous and determined
campaign for the State ticket which will he
nominated. We also urge the continuance
of aetiv and anargaUe efforts to maintain,
extend and consolidate local Democratic
organization, with a view to present the
same unwaTerinr and solid front to the
enemies 6t free 'government which haa in
the past effected so much good and, estab.
uanea the renown of the Ohio Democracy.
Chairman Dem. State Central Com.
HI S. PaoPHXT, Sec Central Cora. ' '
Chairman State Executive Conunittee, ,- , .
W. W. Waaa, Sec. State Ex. Comj 1
The Chicago Evening Pott fRad.l.
which was unswervingly Republican
In its politics while Governor Morton
waa knocking at the door of th
Democnttie party for admission. In
1865, thus discusses the position of the
Indiana Senator in his attempted 1ul-
tification of the conduct of the Bad.'
leal Legislature on the Fifteenth
Amendment: "' '
I This la the most inranlnne luaua.
cation of the Indiana inkruitwihat
we have seen r bnt a mnmAnta--am.
Inatioa - will show - that It ia wholly
unworthy of . the very , respectable
source from which It comes. The
National Constitution requires the
ratification hv tho Tcrialatnro . Tkaa
means the same thing in Indiana aa
in xtw tun me maioriiv ..or tha
LegisIatuTet No, Blr! TheCoRstitu
tloa and laws or Indiana declare what
is meant bv th Twxtalalnr avnH
there Is no mistake about the deonl-
lion. .. bo many members In the Stan.
ate: ao many in the House of Repre
sentatives, and In each - House two
thirds of all tbe members . elexUed to
that nous? .' shall te a-quorum.-..
Without a quorum there can be no
Leeislnture. Tha memhAra Ulmln
legislative rights are, if below a quo
rum in number, only ; ao many gen
tlemea wmitiag for eomethlnr to turn
up. No matter what they call them
selves -collectively, they do not con
stitute s Legislature until prescribed
conditions are compelled with. Who
supposes that, under the Constitution
and law of State, an assemblage of
men may , be. a Legislature for. one
thing and not a Legislature for anoth
er?. Who supposes that the State
Couatitatiou, wblah would -not per
mit less than a lawful quorum of leg
islator to Incorporate a. - Village
Cemetery . Company, -would iermlt
those same legislators to amend the
CoBsUtutioa eX the United ttatea-
"No, friends in Indiana and in Al
bany, this reasoning will not do. The
easee which reals upon so shallow a
fallacy as that which," wq expose,-' Is
not worth defending j and thssooner
it la abandoned the better. ' The Re
publican party is In better condition
to bear lhe odium of an unlawful act,
calling it vy its proper name, than to
be responsible tor aline of reasoning
w usuigurous ns wat py wnicn tne
great wfong lr Indiana, is usUfled."
HaXElTA. Montaria-Tfrrrltm-v. fa
lively placed The eUte of - the 14)00
inhabitanrs, lire generally in danoe
nooses; grog shops aad gamhilng dens.
In the largest saloon there are twenty
thMfl t2h)M mvin BrMorinllaa-nf nkt
dost are awaked without cessation day
andnigaU lAboat a. dozen men,vialt
this place- lu. the coarse of twentv
four hoars, very on -havinr fine
looking pistol buckled' to -his side,
only used when it ' bco mes - actually
Recessar o aaoot a friend - ' :, ;
. The following paragraph from Mr.
bumnera speech on tne rejocted trea
ty, contain! the vague aasumptiona
which have bo excited the people of
Tbe rebellion was suppressed at a
cost of more than four thousand mill
ion dollars, a considerable portion of
W I I. 1 i r 1 .
wuitu una utu lureaujr paia, leaving
twenty five hundred millions as a
national debt to. burden the people.
If, through British Intervention, the
war was aouDiea in aurauon, or in
&LV VA v Avtanrlml. . na oannn
aouotea, then is i;ngiana lastly re
sponsible for ine aaUhtjonal expenditure
to which our country was doomed
and whatever may be tbe final settle
ment of these great accounts, such
must t)A thA iiirlo-mpnfc In anv honu-
ry which consults the timple equity of
This is Interpreted by the London
press, to comprehend the cost of the
war, the destruction of Drooertv bv
privateers, the losses Incurred by the
interruption .or commerce, so as' to
ran up an amount scarcely comrre-
hensibler. To be sure, the utterance
waa the mere flourish of a rhetorician.
to make an ostentatious . dis
play of grand oratorical rxiwers.
deriving all its Importance from the
benator, the Senate Chamber and the
vote or rejection: yet Its first effect
was to atartle the whole British na
tion. ' Computations of Dossible sums
covered by the lansruaee of the Sena
tor, presented frightful arrays of fig
ures, Deyona the national ability to
pay. The Timet commuted the da.
mand at 42,000,000 pounds sterllnsr :
the London Kcwt at about 500,000,-
000. This" produced Intense feeling
andja popular unanimity in favor of
resisting so vast and- preposterous a
demand. . How much; our case haa
been prejudiced by not haying been
unfolded by a Webster Instead or a
Sumner, cannot" now be determined.
Real statesmen could settle it without
difficulty ; and that such may be found
on both sides, to do this most impor
tant work mutt be the earnest desire
of all who would avoid the unuttera
ble woes that a war between America
and England would bring upon both
A Great Question. The hlstnri.
an Froude, In in address recently In
SU Andrews, gave Borne hard hits at
the English Establishment, and the
work which It fails to accomplish as
a purifier of the public morals :
"We have had thirty years' of un
exampled clerical activity among us ;
tuuruira uiive teen aouDiea ;tneoiog
ical books, magazines, reviews, news
papers, have been poured out. by
nunareos of thousands, while by the
aide of . it them has
equally astonishing development or
moral dishonesty. From the great
houses In the city of London to the
village grocer, the commercial life of
Enc-land haa . hoctn RittnrAtvt nit.
fraud. So deep has" It cone that a
strictly honest tradesman can hardly
hold his ground against competition.
YOU ran. nn lnnnap trust-, that an-at
article that you buy is the thing which
ii urcieaus VJ . De. w e navn taisiA
weiehta. false measures, i-hnntlno- ant
shoddy everywhere. Yet the clergy
have seen all this grow up in absolute
inuwerence ; ana ine great question
which la at this nuimuitisltstintk.
Church of England la the color of the
ecclesiastical petticoats 1" . , ,
THE Atlanta Nanr Kira on Aitii.itn
v aa mm9 HU astSja M l AUsst
Republican paper in Georgia, shows
up the carpet-bag Governor of that
Bute in tha following style: "Gov.
x. x. xwiiocjc is at nis nome in Albi
on, New York. The people of Geor-
Cia are tavln? th dnvnmnr Tnnr
thousand dollars per annum to attend
M. aVa-.W t a a. s m ...
to uw umuuees ei nis ornce. wnich is
not Drorerlv lnc.trl at Alhlrtn 'Nan,
York.: Hla nrotracted absenm fmm
the State la al
its business Interests, He need not
w iBi-uiu, ior no man. woman or
child in Georria. would Injure a hair
upon aas neaa. me absence or the
Governor is eviderrtly intended for
Political effect In Washlnvtnn knt
the humbug is too transparent, and
win not win a vote for the Bullock-
Butler bill at thn ncrt. mantlnv nf
Confreas.- If tha nsvunMir an, k.ir
the statesman that he Is a humbug.he
wouia ranx wan ine very greatest of
THE IrnnrAaatnn la KAinr cnlHiratmt
that war in a rmt rivlltiflr. anrl t-hut
no real lasting good . has occurred to
bless humanitv that D nnttho nfT.
spring or the battle-field. Progress
must be baptised in human blood to
make it fruitful and desirable. The
New York Trihtir. thlntra a i1!ntnh.
anceof the friendly relations between
uua cuuuu-y arm r rauce ana i.ngiana
"vnilM ha tha Kaat: Inab- tha
. UV fcMOU WU1U
befall the TTnittvl HtatAn. - Tt wi.trl
compel an act of non-intercourse be-
. V. . O i J . . .
wccu nio uninau Diate ana mese
countries at once. ' Nothing but ' ben
efit could result from such a decree."
If war is so desirable a thing In Radi
cal estimation, wa maw Via iim it. nrtn
be forthcoming in -due time, for the
means are In the bands of Grant A Co.,
to secure the-"blessing" 'on short no
tlce.r 8houid It come, we shall be cu
rious to know how many of the fam
ti . .,, . . . .
4v reiauoiu wiu oe m merront ranKS.
We know where to find them now ;
where shall we look for them then ?
THE Salt Lake Hemoler heanla lhA
llott thus i. "We never- could under
stand why Brigham Young should
take the eagle for his emblem. That
royal bird u a ttricf tnonogamist ; he
uu wfc uiawj, ituu ia notea tor nis
faithfulness to hr.' AaTanAin kn.
even to- hla" life, J ifew If - Brteham
had chosen the rooster, we could see
the point at once. We venture to
saggest the -change even now.' An
eagle perched over a Mormon harem I
Gov." Wirtvo of Vinrlnle aAkro'
ed a mob of negroes at west Point in
tnat etaxe, on taaturaay, and in the
course of his remark reflected upon
thachaurantAr cut a 3VIr-j Ilnmrl.M vh
arose and denounced blm as a liar. A
tArrinm avna vnanM - tha - nmi
makin e an infuriated rush at Dou 1um
and : his, friends, . and tea tine them
brutally They were with difficulty
exu-iaiteu wuu taeu lives. AU the
parties were "Jon." - -i iifiait
",Thb Ohio Legislature passed a law;
matang an imprisonment penalty for
a person with "a -visible admixture
of African blood . to. offer to cast
vote, also makes ; heavy penalties
against judges or election- for reoeiv
Lug said vote. The law la a good one
and will be enforced,
t a a:
i:i'jH Alliance Monitor , says Presi
dent Grant stands-mor in immui n
prayer at this time than over ; before.
THE WOMAN QUESTION.
THE WORKING-WOMEN OF BOSTON
THEY RELATE THEIR EXPERIENCE
AMONG MONEYED MEN THE
LAND OF MORALS.
The following are extracU from some of
me speecne msue at the meeting of the
n urumg-vYomem Association,
STARVATION IN WOMEN AND LICENTIOUSNESS
: Miss Phelna tlun mIii nr. vr r
- i MVU JHUB.
bete hell, a benevolent lookinr. elderly lad v.
for some remarks. She said: The subject
of woman has occupied my mind for some
x mux a wuman s xnena, ana X stand
here to dav to sneak- lAmathin. .nn :
poor working women and their ulsadvanbv-
sc , 4. a a auujocd wmen, I or the last
xai jctun, x 4iyb come m contact with
poor, degraded women, many of them;
and why were they degraded I Because
they could not earn enough to pay for their
nwu. xouii4o are 10m io noaru women;
they say they are too much trouble, and can
not nav as much aa men. T will Ml.t,
Instance. Some time since a lady came to
me and said, "Mr heart haa been almnat
V 1 . 3 . r . . .
uiuaca w uay ; xer me nrst tune zor twen
ty five years I have been tenanted tn An
wrong. I said why I Because I have not
a piace to lay my bead. I am a stranger in
the city, and I came here to get work. I
went into a shop, and though I had to pay
five dollars a week for my board, I could
Onlv pet four dollars frtr t
came out and hare been traveling for sev
er1 days, and I had to day only one small
piece of bread. I met a gentleman in the
street, and he said, "Where are you go
ing!" I said I was hunting for work and
a board! nr nlar-p. TT sal1
" AT " W FH S AHSV WlUl U1CJ
and he showed me a room splendidly fur-
4U1U4CU, uu uosaia: - xou may stop here
and I'll pay your board. I saidupon what
terms that you may com and visit me t
Us said yes ; that I may spend an evening
with you. I said no, sir, Applause.
Inat ia tha wav that min nrnmin M ... .
because they can not get anything to buy
their clothes with nr naa- thol- i - a
, t j u . auu
my heart has ached, and I have longed for
u4 uppununuy to speak 10 me puDuc thro'
the rtreaa. T fH fnr tHom
would burst within me, . and I said to har.
uusi, in vjou ana tiis angels, and a way
Will be nnannri fnr fnit Y .D I'. tiA Tuva A
" J - 6M V UUW
and lodging with myself. Applause. J 80
u is witu hundreds oz thousands, could I
tell VOn SIVTfta And naar -Tnont. 4". 1
and mothers, what if that had been one of
your daughters t It is time something was
done. When I pass out into the evenings,
and have been out late, my heart bounded
when I have beard the resistance of poor
girls, saying: "I can not do this wrong 1
l can not do this wrong 1" Yet it was ne-
CessMv that drove them tn that airnatW, ' T
do not believe that mv wr ai-A ui Y.mA
- - - w mi t uiai
they are so ' sensuous as they of themselves
rTII 1 a 1 " 1 -r
ua gu amrtj, a.ppiauBe.j very many
of tha town l-i-iUxi aa- their are nailed ,--
hearts that are pure, hut it is necessity that
U4WTO. unsin m weir course or um ana keeps
them there. - Thev fael that thai- h
ten are gone, and that no one looks upon
U I . I , ... .
U4CIU wiui cumpssaion.': 10W, It IB time
that all females are an-mae! tt tK- .nK,w
I tun glad that something has commenced
, 1 J W . I
u uc uuuo, ana x pray -vinugnry uoa that
it mav eo on until there (a a rtrvm . f Ik.
wumen of Boston. If soma homes were
provided until they could get work, it wo'd
be a besntifui thlnr. I feel that nnr raye
is running out. Many come - to me, and I
have treated them for no disease. I only
said. "Rnar tn vnn Hreaa fX u V- th-t e..
' J " V v uiot,
has nobody said anything to you about it f "
TK . - &IVT- T . . .1 . . .
-1.1 u. x ucu unra men in
this recnent ant aenil m .
I am thankful to day for th privilege of
a 111 at 1 t . . . ,
i44iug vuese umgs, mat people may know
them. Ptvmle miv itimV HiorMn 1,11-
the girls ia tha street, as they pass to their
work, but they are innocent, they are inno
cent. They come from the country and
and that they can not clothe themselves.
and mv soul Meetla for them. Tk.nM l-
sat down much affected.
REMARKS FROM THE CHAIRMAN.
Mr. Thaver kftlil tTiat lie waa aM 4a
have heard the remarks of Doctress Setch
eU, it was painful to think that right there
in Boston those things were so.
TERRIBLE CONDITION OF AFFAIRS.
Mrs. Thaver said she had a vonnr laHv
friend who. after trying to get a situation
aa book keeper, where alio was offered
two dollars a week, went to a christian man
who employed girls to make over alls. It
took the speaker two houis and a half to
make one of the garments, and - she consid
ered herself good sewer, an how much
was given to tux friend I Only five cents a
piece. She iound that she would have to
work twelve r fourteen hours a dav for
her board. She could have got into a base
ment kitchen, but the speaker said ah
advised her not to go. as they are Terr un
healthy, receiving ail the bad malarious air
rrom th cellar.- She then took her voune
friend around to several places to get a sit
uation as a servant ia a good place, but the
answer returned was, "I prefer Irish or col
ored girls." Some of the ladies ia the town
told a friend of mine, said Mrs. T-. that
they could not take a real decent, good look
ing, intelligent girt lu their nouses, on ac
count of their husbands.: I hav kaown
women whose flesh on the lower limbs has
rotted off in consequence of the great amount
of standing m the factories, and I never
knew a factory girl who was able to rear a
healthy family- Those who work for a few
years are ruined. . I would not advise any
girl to go into a cotton factory and wsrk
eleven hours a day, they might as well com
mit suicide at . once. There are tou many
girls In Boston. If a girl is learned she can
become a teacher, but then she only re
ceives one quarter what the men get. If
she is handsome and attractive she can go
on the stage. A young friend of mine took
that course, and she got $4 a week, bnt
managers look upon them all aa girls ef the
Mrs. Rodgers, an old woman, said :
Whan I ask a price they always cut me
down. Every piece of work that I do they
cut me down. --The other day I pieced a
dress all over. I asked fifty cents aad they
cut me down twenty five. I hav to work
till twelve aad one o'clock to make my Hv- i
ing, and then I have to go some days with
only a biscuit day for the sake of having
a home ef my -own. I like it much better
m hare a nome. ; l did once have a good
bom sixteen years ago aad I could give
away, but now tkia is changed.
Mrs. Biglow Lavues will have a . home
whan the mighty : moneyed power is over-
thrown.- .1 Applause. l.i ,.;
SHIRTS MADE FOR SIX AND A QUARTER CENTS.
- Mrs. Ellis, a middle aged lady, next spoka
She said: The qsestwa has been asked.
What do th women expect to do to obtain
littl homes t '.--The 'wisoa who i sailed it
did not know th wants and feeling of the
poor working women, that they toil an day
and all-Bight and, gat barely CMrogh to keep
the breath ox Lio ia them. 1 1 am a work
ing woman, and have gathered some facta,
only in regard to my own case, but to the
esses of others who toll from dawn of day
SEtil th midnight' hour. - I have tolled la
this way tor twenty -fiveeents -a day, aad
hardly ' stopped to- put -a morsel lute - my
mouth.- Oa woman told me to day that
she made shirts for - six and a quarter eant
apiece, aad-vb haa a sick htHbend who can
do nodia-g. and three or four little children.
Is the tame aot oome ; when these -poor wo
men shall stand up aad assert their wants,
and ask the community ask of their richer
brothers : and ' sisters to - help- them, ' A
mother told me to day that the mad satin
vests that sold, .fee & 60, for twenty five
cents. ? Another, that she mads coats for
S1H cents." , There are others who could toll
you the same, but they dare iaot leave their
place to comm hare for fear that to sight
thy wal at hats a pJaea toky their
neaas. : inese women hav to go upon a
dry crust of bread all day, and many others
lay their sleepless heads upon the pillow and
ssk God, our Heavenly Father, if there is
no sympathy left for poor woman. One
other unfortunate told me that she had to
sew Doou ana shoes tor twenty five cents a
daV. and travel thr mUea tn -t thla mu-tr
We Bfik VOO. Wealthv man that we aat little
' J I -r-&-u.u
homes where we can rear our children and
worsnip uoa, and develop that spiritual na-
""'i 4ua.c uurseives wnai uoa lnten
THE SOCIAL EVIL.
MrS. Doctor HlUuvlT uIH that tha nn .
tlon must be fvmBidererl tint anla with
gard to them, but in regard to th welfare
of the State. We have a clhfees fatal to
society in the form of this moral comnlaint.
Friends, It is coming np into the elegant
houses of the cirv. Knt Ati lap tVlA W- aw-i
J - ew. eauw AJW nv.
mansoSers. but the lich .Uso tofEerfioza
thla niUMOA Vab 4V .1 I . a ...
ou. -ww, uiv qucnuuu is, wuem-
er We COUld Hot ovt theaa little -
cheap scale. Let the Bute build a hundred
nomes, worth s00, and a would suggest
that a laundry be established at these hou-
Baa YITa at. a a -
aco. ii e men womu nave an agent in town
who would receive orders. Now there are
men Who come in tn rmr rit -n(i ,.v .i,i
out bv contract, and then li-Hla it am.
the tanners'- daughters and wives of New
Hampshire, for instance, who Aa tha work
cheap, just for. pocket money. " These do
not know that they starving poor women
U 14 .1 J , , . . . . . ...
4io, xl utej ma mey wouia lorego the little
amounts they receive.
THE STATE IS REALLY TOO POOR.
Stephen Foster, a member of th
Woman's Leatnin." said he was
with the financial viui;tinn nt the Kt.t-
and ii was in debt to the amount of $9,000
000, and that an agent hs gone to Europe
With some of the bonds tn tut tha laht
He was sure, however, that something ben-
mo wuraxng women wouia grow
THE OTHER SIDE.
Prof. "WetherelL editor nf the rtaltlmtnv
Was the next sneaker. Re ea.M that k.V.iS
been told that the wares of coat makers
were from $10 to $20 a week, and right
Opposite his Offlra was a alo-n "h an rrrntw- Ant
asking for these coat makers, so he thought
woio iTu sunos ox xacts. ix mere are
Coat makers wnrklnt fnr - ST nmi, a
ment, when they can get all the way from
$10 to $20 a week, he wanted to know why
they did it. It might be said that all could
not ret it. but When the faet eama nnt th.
those who did not get that amount were
urn auw mr we work, wno is to blame T
The city is full of women from the mnntnr
and they say, "Oh! I would rather live
nere on a bare subsistence than go back into
the COUntTT. as it is an dull there whvu
fault is it that there is so much competitioof
He thought that the threatenisgs which he
had heard against canital would nnt avail
much. If these women would so into do
mestic families, instead of making shirts at
six cents, they would do better. Even in
printing offices some of the girls make $10
75 per week, and they only work from 8 la
the morning till 6 at night. Let every woman-
therefnre. learn tn Mn.iVm. w-11
instead of threatening capital, as the Con-
mnlln. 4 TT-,:4 It 1 .
"" .Q.ui.ai tua in ioi4, wnen tna
Women Said thai nnleaa thev i wh-t w..
wanted they would stop populating the
SllnVa - k? . A t . a a -
bivfuv. xu u women out learn to ao
something they will never have to many,
IM UTS KB BID! ANSWZSKD.
MISS Jennie tTVilltna -tallAtoaa .nil laetni
rer) Said that men e-ame tkaea anil It th h.J
driven a cow or turned a grindstone, they
oj 4j are laoonng men. ixaugnter.
xiere at me last meeting (continued the lady)
our Statements were donbted-ther were aaM
to be exaggerations. But they are true;
ana rr ine women, dared to come here and
lav Onen their lives lnateail nf the M.n.ta
ucmg exaggerations they would narrow up
wu avuia. v na we gentleman nas saiil
abOUt the WAireS la tme -Women V,e
torn work receive from $14 to $21 a week.
nut wnai encouragement ' have women to
become as nerfert aa that There ana n
many men in the United States who can af-
1 . . .i . ...
4"i w pay nai amount oi wages. ; iuea
wh call for this kind of work ars few, but
when a merchant tailor has tb eMtm; I
have never known them to hesitate to pay
for it. But these few are sot what the
Wfirkin7 Vnmpn isar-anifl rnvtn 1 tsa iim.
r. "V4a ajlVL(VSa WfSVSw f IV ASf ULIVS
the public generally ; upon the laboring man
and the farmer. Miss Collins went on to
refer to the bad school system there was la
th country that looked only to tha giving
.1.- I- , t, s . "... .
' 6 u, wo 4a er ox poianiy ana ox equiunrv
um rather than a common and mod erf liga
tion She also contrasted favorahlv fnr tha.
old countries the way in which . the mea
there USa their Wfvea an1 the manner In
which they are taken care of there, like so
THE OTHER SIDE. THE RACE DYING OUT-INFANTICIDE.
tma that wn.
men WOUld nrefer starvation tn lahnr In tha
houses, is there not something radically
Wrong with the mistress aa well aa w4tk
the maid f ( Applause.) It seems sineniae
the report that come from this State as
well as from others, that women would
gladly go into the kitchens if they would
get decent treatment; or such a home aa our
grandmothers and molhr-ra pave tn them
who did their work-. We have no such men
or women as the Revolution gave us. This
labor movement which the women are ta
king to heart strikes deeper than yon have
I A w- i . . p, . , . .
"j 4V4C. x nnacs a w evu wnicn is
robbing the nation of its strength. We find
necessary to strke deep in order to arouse
public opinion.' I remember Emerson say- 1
ing that this ouesMnn ' wilt renrifnt, all tha
strength we can command. The founda
tion of the home circle is broken with th
miseries there the very sac redness of
home is taken from it bv the mistress and
not the maid. Applause. j Where do you
find the old homestead and - th sons and
daughters gathered together around the fam
ily board as waa in olden time t The rea-
Bua wei we gin no not go into in nomes
nf the wealth ia heeanaa tha ...
incapable of - governing-- their households.
uu iu xaw, lacapaiua ox oemg a woman r
mother, and until children are allowed to
live, instead of being kicked out of ; the
world until this evil of your nation ia rem
edied, will it sink deeper, and deeper, and
still deeper into degradation and misery.
In olden times found a woman of harmony
ana Beamy, wno anew au tb work from
the 441 let tn tha eeltar fiha H,m h
band children, aad bore such mea and wo;
444CH aa maae w American nauen. Ap
nlanae.l . Rnt what la It tn. 9 w wn.,U
have a different system mtroduced into the
scuoois, nmamiy 144. leaca young people to
marry, but how to become fathers and
mothers, Applause. The League to which
belong have shut out,- as far as may be, all
fine women of leisure. W knew if they
anA In it wmilil ha tn talra th- h-ntlA th
organ aad grind it to some other tune than
IV.I L1.L V . - r , -
ma, W41XU4. KT40U- wutnoBu 1 4xppiaxue3. J
A SPECIMEN CLERGYMAN.
Mrs, Thayer gave au aocount of how she
was looked down upon while she held a ah
natinn aa a servant a4rl"h hat. nhfr- ahnnl.
mates who had gut up higher into tha' world
.1 - , T . , , - ,, .
uiau ub..,i is a clergyman a xsmuy wnere
where she was stopping no consideration
was shown to her. She was expected to
get up at fire o'clock in the morning In the
winter and 'make tha fires, aad the room
was thea so cold that tha ladies came down
in their shawls. The trials of another
young lady friend of hers who went ttpoa
th stage were agnin "recounted, a nnt her
Instance was then given of the low prices of
which tbe working women of th country
complain." ' She thought the condition ot
the working classes claimed the sympathy
of every Christian, . -'..: u,-. . i -
A SIX COAT.
tbe police in Washington, he went into the
house of .a resrctabis 1 family, and foiled
them in a state of starvation. The lady said
she had been working oa a coat fur which
she had got eight cents, and aha bid mode
two of them aad got her twelve cents, but
she had to pay ten cents' for her car ride,
and that left onh two- cents. He 'was of
opinion that' the Uiue'was' now comiag
when the women's rights would her looked
after. - He would impress anoa tbem 4a-fant
Mrs. Dejiieia bad said. Ks , wa ur that
th women would cast their balloU for the
next President of the United States.' Ap
plattse.) u, . ...i --.. .
One Page From the History of Radicalism.
' atss 4ia-ae . !
. If hell, with its torments, its hopeles&neas
aad hs eternal misery, was not created apec-
uuiy zor the fiends who have rioted in blood
and outrages, and blackened history in the
name of "tonty," we can see no necessity
xor a piace oi that kind, and v need of tax
ing nature to furnish brimatrme tn Veer, tta
wiie Diazes aname or its black devils busy
stirring up the fires, A little' scran fmra
on ef th pages of the history that these
orutai sends have made, w get from the
Lexington (Mo.) Caucas lan. and nnhlioh It
because, like the editor of that fearless Jur
aaL w believe it to b ourdntvto lea the
people anew what R-dicaEam caa do, what
u wui ao, what It has done. ' Let all read
Tag McNkiX BUTOKXXT A PalJaTKA
C3 1 ar e eaa.
du lUEir u uoa &tiwb-si na lifsa .s4 Va -.-l
IB CUT ted With th nTamru s TLTxr.t.
" w w VU4 wutCEMM ciniv IA renaane
one every year, the sterv of tha moat atm.
cious and svorrible occurrence in ail th an
nals of barbarous warfare.
On the 17th day of October, 1869, a deed
waf enacted in th Fair Grounds at Palmy.
ra. Ifn.. wrhVh aant a, th-!l J i
- r - m. muu4 444JX4Vr
lureugnoni tne civuized world, .. .
a en Brave, ana true, and innocent men
were lax en zrom their nriann trlvn . ,h-
edge of the town, seated oa their rough cof-
- i4 uoB ox u?iT own, mur
dered like so many swine I
r . . . ...
Bv the hell anewn A - A V-i, a
nnwu auu 44C4A LKUUt4
treblv r?amnad nhl Mnth nn ...i ,1
face, John McNeil, now, by the grace of
bsyoaets, Tom Fletcher and the dtviL sher
iff of St. Louis county !
Bkot to death!
- - ' " r-ev wswMSOVIMWa KIHISiaHa
bOThod friend. Tom fildnr MIM as
soul as evet winired ita fUe-ht fmm hinnn
stained sod ta that God who win yet, to all
eUrnUy, damn the fiendish butcher McNeil I
-a vrva A WAAA
HflWaaA & mrvipl a nam own a w.a1
f aw afwe v s V. llilJiaAiJ
grac and beauty
So exquisitely formed, features so per
fect and so fair, ao hrave and yet ao gentle,
that even the vile reptil WincheU, now
editor of the Hannibal Courier, said that
"in bis beantv anil hie i.vJ.u. t.. .
minded him of Absalom"
foor fellow I
H was enrsffad tn he narr;- n -
lady in Monroe county.
Vhen ha learned ha waa tn W -h-t v-
sentfor his wedding smt, which had Just
been made, declaring that if - he couldnt be
married in it, he intended ta die ia it,
Arrayed ia bis elegant black broad cloth,
and his whit silk . vest, when he mounted
his coarse hla-a- mfRn- la th. -w.-o.. .u..
was to bear him to death, he looked as If he
waa (uuig w us awnai migaa ox anot i
: The yery . guards cried, hke childrsa
when they bade him good bye.
liaising his cap and bowing to the weep
ing women who lined the streets, he was
driven from their eight forever 1 . .
. Half an hour afterward aix musket balls
had pierced his noble heart, and. his whit
ailk wedillna viat w-a am .,4 AA 11.
-" o . v n m,, M a uu tj c4 444 XUS
martyr blood I 1
Anere- was poor old Willis Baker, his
head Whitened with the annwa nf on-a th.n
Heroic old man I
With his white hair- arreemlne- In' the
wind, he seated himself on his rude coffin.
uwa wimout a sn adder, refusing with
his last breath to forgive his executioners,
and aweariar he "would meet them an1
torment them in helL through all eternity 1 "
X44uv nee U4S4. iwipieaa, nail 10101 Doy
from Lewis county, who allowed himself
to be blindfolded, then, hearing Sidenerand
others refuse, slipped up one corner of his
bandage.' anil seeina- tha reat with th-, .
uncovered, removed the handkerchief from
his own, and died as innocent as a lamb.
There was Humstead and Bixier and Me
Aad there was that most wondrous mar
tyr of all young Smith, of Knox county
who died for another man. ,,''.'
Humphrey was the doomed man. '
. His heart broken wife, in Widow's weeds,
with her. eight helpless littl ones In deep
mourning, that was only less black than
th anguish they endured or the heart of
him to whom they " appealed, ' rushed to th
feet of McNeaL and in accents so piteous
that a soul of adamant most have melted
under them, besought him for -tb life of
th husband and lather. .; I . - '
i She was brutally repulsed.
But Strachen, the monster of Shelby
caunty, whom . the angel of God, a few
months- afterward, smote with Uerodlan
rotttmoess and worms Strachan, who has
long bees paying La the deepest, blackest,
hottest hoi in perdition we penalty of his
forty ply damnation deserving crimes, was
Provost Marshal. ; ; :
He aaw th frantic aeeav of tba woaoanl
called her into his office, aad told her he
Would save her hnahaatt If aha wnnM itv-
hlm three hundred dollara and then sub
mit out, on i numantty shudders sickens
.1 i t j
ui xwma proposal i . . -
Th - Wretrhil half 4rareil . .nuii.ul
wife, not knowintr what aha AA aeeileil tn
save her husband life, and th next morn
inar she waa f onnd insane anil nearla ne-d
lying, with her babe at her breast, near the
i . .
pauiuc spruxg oi xaimyiai -. t . . , ,
And after all this, her husband was only
released op condition that another should be
snot in ais place.
Hum nh rev refllaa tn W in man Mm In
his place, declared he should feel himself a
..-.1 is 1.. J : J
lUUlUCIC 4X 440 " " 1 .
Smith protested that ha wad onlv a nnnr
orphan boy, that Humphrey ' had a large
ramtiy entirely dependent upon bku; for
daily bread, and it was his - duty tp live
while he could, aad Smith, tha simple coun
try lad, without a peer on all Fame's mighty
scroll, took hla seat on his rough box and
waa 41UH1 . .-; ii ,. , ; ,,ci.
. We miirht e well fnr Wnnrt nn tha ;.tnr,f.
connected with this most frightful butchery
of ancient or modern ages.
iJut why go on I -.i i.;
The flnnf-arata 4r3muan.-nt ' ,-T, - 1 ' nJ
demanding th mnrdrs atfcNeil,
. Then a memorial was gotten up and sign
ed by two thousand tUsavuriana, recommen.
ding th heaven, earth and hell accursed
old monster, on account of his Palmvra
aacre- to tha anerjal favor af 'Aha T.ia-
cold, and he waa promoted to . a Brigadier
' The last time we saw the place, th plow
had turned up a part of the historic grounds,
and the green corn glittered in th sunlight
where once the murderers' muskets gleam'
a. , ; ; . . ... I
lint nnttl til A heavena are wvUeil -w-w km
a scroll, and the great Arch - Angel sounds
.1 i. 11 . , . . . . . . .
444 suaeu m aixna, we uucxi spots ox le
Palmvra. Maaaanre will atamf ant Jaan J.iV
and ineffaceable upon the record of earths
(uresi norrors. i -
' Generation after generation should repeat
the atnrv. rnathera ahnu4 -reneat it tn their
children,. nd the names otl j
xuicner nxcneu -
and all tta signers of hk "black memorial"
should be inscribed in letters of came upon
the gates of hell,' ' and damned; with' their
owners, to ' everlasting Infamv.-' haired aad
execration! .-.u it.-, .n.-uwi - ;jv
THst negrth will b . svegro In spite
of legisia tion. A . corres con dan t of
tha New York Advertiser, (RadicaL)
wrlttug rrom St. Aximstine; Plaj-j
says that "the negroes tuere areitter
lisards and. tjatsamotsg. the , ruins tf
oncer,, stately dwellings, fining the
window paib.ee;-with old hats, and
their stornachs with anything thoy
can pick up. They wllinot, work as
house asaaixts, considering that only
a return to slavery. but they steal
everythlnff they can lay their hands
irron. What ' ia traalat-tkum 4
WtdA, will proro trueof tJxam eve-
xy watjxw, tawpi wnera Uiey ,ar un
der the control or direct, iafiaence ot
tn wrhlla tana - T ........ .
[From the Dayton (O.) Ledger, May 17.]
The New York World and the Democratic
rtnTrf2I,owln,rIa ftom n editorial
"Thft peg of the Trnoeratia
ocxiti 'tut?n succcsa Of the Deto
rtnrtKT I? recent exposltioa
Em brote & jaUo lesiSwho
fh - !I?4 ght 83 m"ch obloquy noon
and intrit w Personal prudence
"gliaxn! yr WmeMr. Vallan-
..Tla Is' tne first time Mr. Vallan.
fhi5.L?,umn8 ot " World since
oUalDK "Pol of that sheet in
, . 7,7 4uiwiuu is has re-
4 , "vcu aim aona . aave
Man ton Marble seemed to realize that
"where Ignorance is bliss, 'tis folly to
be wise. And now th WorUPa first
allusion shows its still bitter recollec
tion of tbe disastrous rout In its final
grand assault the culmination of
years of foul abuse of that gentleman
in its COlnmna anil ai. . v. -
scar but the unhealed wound still fes-
icnugin its side, - abe contrast be
tween the "oblouy upon the party"
brought by Vallandlgham, and the
praise elicited by Hoffman's "personal
f.S eJv integrity," is peculiarly
'Marbleized." Could open impu
dence and covert
tneri Not In ten vearanf tiranti.
calumny and vituperation sae a sin-
STle HeOUhlinan nAorenerkAn -a
much as to insinuate a reproach upon
M vaHahdigham's "personal in tee-
,i: wouiy year OI poilUCBl trial
in the flaming furnace of public life,
haa found him emersre with not so
much as the smell of fire upon bis
farments. Previous to ' the New
York Convention that paper was ac
customed to tmrtrav him aa a nnl.
rian in - manners, dress and appear
ance. Now It falls back -on insinua
tions agamst his personal honesty,
and he still scorns its petty malice,
Ever since iss it hu hoan tk
speakabia misfortune of the Democ
racy that Opdyke and the other
wealthy leaders of the Republican
party had the sagacity to refuse the
price which Marble begged as the
condition of his remaining; In open
fellowship with that party. The
great victories won by the Copper
hTMlflr, a 1868 and 1867, andthe
splendid nrnnritv nf nMa ! tam
and 1568, were by the combined wick'
edness and stupidity of the World
atiu mi mose wno controiled or who
fOllOWed it. ntterlv thmna .m.- - I
- - 1 .-vnwa.vcir tauva
destroyed. Measured and weighed
by his capacity, there ia not a greater
political villain anywhere than Man
ton Marble. ir kthsnvii mirtt ,i,i.
aaa waaiw j a. a. aj X-SkJ4. a w Wv a a as - a g
possesses the Magdalenes of the Dem
ocratic praty, and until he is cast out,
seven tunes if need be, there can be
P 'PrtePect8" for that party, except
the fearful looking for of certain and
eternal deleat. is there no steep place
along the Hudson orLeng Island
Bound,' where like the - mijrticaloasly
bedeviled swine of Scripture, he may
run down violently and be choked?"
we oeseecn thee to hear us, good Lord f'
To the World and whom else It mav
concern, we say that the "Copper
heads' will be In the Preriidentlal
Convention of 1872, (which will not
be held in New York), in greater
numbers and more determined pur
Dose than ever hefnr - - Thn
cheated after the Convention of 1884.
and at the Convention of .1868; and
wcy mwa to oe aemaea no more.
And he whom the World calls the
'leaderof the Copperheads" will, if
God please, he there, too ; not called
YirarLraixlv at the rieath whan arl.
olent raniedles atredenianded, and the
problem is to "kill or cure;" bat as
tau . W4.iiu4u -. ueit-xui. : Jkli-Wlil ne
there as mpostles of ultra progreasive
Democracy" Democracy which
lifting itself at last clean up and out
. 1 L v m . Z . . .
uvui 144 riiuuinnana ruin oi tne dead
past, 'likeeagle having bjtely bathed,' ' j
will recognize yet that the fundamen
tal principles of free government are
mm V44B4IUU 4BXIU UUCIiaUgTiUi 9 JtS W0
Eurposes and attributes of the Deity
imself. .-I.- . . . - . j
In the ear of Governor Hoffman we '
WOUld reantfullv nrhisnnv that if lu
- . J " 4'. .- " . M . VI
has SUV asoiration far rv mair? An tta I
other national honors, he had well !
shun the championship and even the 9
fellowship, of the World end of its :
managers and followers. Ho bitter,
bigoted and malignant is its hatred of '
the Western Democracy and of those ;
whem it recognizes as Its leaders, that ,
they in turn are impelled and com- i
pelled to make a war of self-defense,
inexorable and uncompromising; on '
all who affiliate with It. . Cave canem '
whose fawning is more fatal than his
Grant Deserted by his Friends.
The Chicago Tribune says : "There
never was an ; administration with
betfer Intentions or less aptitude for
carrying them out." .; ' ,,, t. . , ,
And the New York Tribune says
Two months have passed away,
and It can not be arUraoed that we
hav a strong administration. Its
moral power has been frittered away
by small absurdities."
Of the Cabinet It says : '
' "Secretary Pish' has come down to
from a fnrmppNrnor,Hnn Knt
not the man to conduct our diplo
macy.' The Secretary of the Treasu
ry has ability 'not above mediocrity,
aad if he should remain at the head
the Traosurv- Iknartmant 1nr1nn
hla natural life, he could do no more
Ikn. 4 I I . t. I. . , . . . ..
u4444 u4X4ii wiuiuig uaeana avoia tne
breakers from hour to hour as best he
noh?ht.7 Meeretarw Utalln, a tan 1
valid ia health. and unqualified by
tiaiuiug uu experience to tace the
leading position which circumstances
have forrad nrwin him In tha natlnnal
administration.' - BecreUry Borie 'is.
by. common consent, unfitted either
for administration or counciL' The
halanVt nf thn fjahlnat ana W lnnm
'as probably competent to discharge
uia cumcai uuues oi tneir oiaces."
After-thia ssmminr tin and rakint? '
down, the Zrtfiine adds i i
"His first mistake was in 'not per
ceiving that sutesmen are required to
fill the places of statesmen.' The sec- j
ond was 'his eagerness to appoint rel
atives to offle.' " - -
A'.- terrible . ratre the nf a '
fifteen-inch gun. : ..;
-The language of flowers: That ut
tered by tu-lips.
The "woman question"--What shall
get for a spring bonnet f
w uai nowers mainly in blossom at
this season 'remind one or roosters?
We should say cro-euses. ...
A traveler' in Pennsylvania asked
tbe landlord if they had any cases of-,
sunstroke In that town. "No, sir.
said . the landlord ; "if a ' rnan gets
drunk here we may ' say he is drunk.1
and never eall It any other name." '
VAt Elko, Nevada,ealloa is the ereaf 1
building tnateriai, and, though there
are two brick yards abode most ok,
the supply of this kind of material'
goes for building chimneys and fire!
Jlaoes. Lumber is $20Q a thousand
eet. ; i. r.;. i , -. ,o i
An unfortunate Chicago than, auf
ferlBg from --that Indigestion whichs
resulu from dieting on the east wind
innocently inclosed bis "stamps" to u
patent nicine vender who. . ndveiT-n
Used a "certain cure- for dyarpsla,'
The answer carne lo due Ume, tut
consisted of the' following brief preer.
eeriptkm: -"Dit in your garden, antir
let wW&lW9&t.inlui& id :.:
::A -tt -v.-ttT ?
Tkomas AiiiitN, President ttf -thCTT
St, Louis and Iron Mountain RiirLu
toad, has - received a dispatch " fror:r
Charles Anderson, President of thind
Memphis -Commerclar Conventiomat
informing-him r that the people wlhty,
subscribe the miUloa '-acr of lan114"
aked for the extension of the -Iroried
Mountain Railroad to Memphis. J;f Bt