Newspaper Page Text
i .i.L- i
.1 .r . ; -
, Volume 36,
CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, JUNE 30, 1869.
sS3 '- .::';:.r -
iv c jsrv a --- . .
" ! p. J. VTrscKE&i; : .-'
LAIN AND ORNAMENTAL
. 2laseror, Canton, Ohio. nodtf
C. J. GEIQER, ( :
"TvRUGGIST, East Tuscarawas St.,
I Canton, Onto . .... ; u
S. Q."V7TTT,TASrS & CO..'
.RUGaiSTS A" PHARMACEU
TISTH. and Uaoaral Cultn in
- ,Xrar. Faints, Oila, Patent MlJW,
If-uiffa. .. first, tkxjr west ec rol
J01ce, Alllauoe, Ohio. Prescrip
Uoos prpard at all Uoura, ay or night.
' TEHCIIANT TAILOR, and Deal
" " i L r In Clotha, CaasimareM. "VeatinRs,
ti ' liM(lirUaa Cituhlug-, &.a. Opar block
.w T CL- -
ia "STAHZ C0XJST7
ara. and Plain iancy Job Prlnt-
BOOK-BINDER and Blanlt-Boofc
Manofactarar. . All ordara. from
abroad promptly attended, ikudary In
. .Uarur'i BlooJc, fup alaira.) " '
i t '.J.lilcCEA. & CO.,
FTRXITC RE DEALEI13 AND
TTN DERTAKRR3. Kst Tnacara-
v . PUIS CE & HAAS, t" -i
T TJ DERTAKERS Metallic, and
U nd allk!ad4of ColBna alwaya on
band. Two Uearaaw lwaya in
Eat TnJaaaraB aire. v , ,
. ED WIH. S2UTH; .
" -rrt f rTfMJ R APHEU. dtc rartica-
. 1 1 ,.i-inn t,in 10 eoDTini and
ril.rintr Dtcturoa. ' Oval FrumMiBd
AlbuacontantlyD hand, Kooma In
WatbawB'a il loo Sooth Market atraeU
. . Janeli'lHiif
t , , . . . , . J. XL. OiJUilAJU, ,.,. V
-1 ' TYENTTST Ofllce n Ilarter s Bank
, 1 i tilook (up atalra.1 All operationa In
f Mi4iaaicjU -luUatry perforin d In tha
latest and woat approved manner. Ho
would, oali especial attention to him Gold
Fil'lntf, in which, in the worda of the
lato ji. Wtirrfj- wt ta-ocalle byiw
(pd eqn!tel by none.':., . ,. j
Q URQEON DENTIST Offlce (up
O atlr) aoro leabl Bro.'a Jewelry
-,..or- AU icrtlon coanectevl with
,'tbe profiUt promptly a-tendd to. T :
VV OE0. D. -HASTER & BROTHER,
(ANKERS East Tu3cnrawa bfc
KhIvo rtvt, Ijoaa Money, coy
Wi( vuir T; mas ill' (ijiuvouna in.
- j r BAIT & scmrEicEB; I
TTORNEYS AT. LAWw Office
( tirtr' lUock, (upalaira) Canton;
I T. Bicnca.3 r. a. thompoii
BIEBCE -& TH0MPS0JI,
. TTO RNEYg AT LAWrAkron,
jan2 7 69
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office In
KaKl Block over National Bank.'
iuae 1U '07 , . . . i
JI. O. MCQEEGOS,.
A TlXDRNEY AT LAW, and Gen
XX rl Collecting Afcent, Carthage. Jaa
pr ooanty, Mlaaonri. cwtt?
MTTORNEY-AT- LAW,' Notary
ii. Pnbllc. and MUUary Claim Ag-ent,
Alllaaoe. Ohl. ; 2tf
-t -SCILAEFEB' it IY3TCBT, 1 " J
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office
.in Opera-tiouaa Block. .
l- GEO. E. EALDWIX,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office In
2le liiock (up stairs.)
,' "W, iiccosj,.v v .
ATTORNEY AT LAW, and Gen
eral Cotleotlon AfiTtrt, Alliance, O.
Boslneaa entrusted to hia cant will r
oaive prompt attention. ' . 25tf
, JOSEPH C2LEV0ISIE, Jr ,
TOTARY PUBlilC Office north
J. eaat corner of Public Hqoare. He
will attend todrawlna deeds, inorttragea.
poara of attorney,' fco. In ajdiuou to
tke Kngllah, he alao speaks the German
and French lanRuaee. lie will also
proenre paTorw for, person 'wlnhinjr
toco to Kurooe. " ' - 8I-J"
'? J. G. WTTT,TA7?D,, j
' 10UNT Y SCRVEYOB-
the County liecorder e orace
Wikirtal iiailJlnsr. wbre be can be
IciuaJ when ia the city ; If not. any bu
aluens wanted can be left with Jacob
KpUner, i.q.. County lteoorder, who
will five aue notice to me. -
Thelawauthorixea the County Surveys
or to take the acknowledgment of any
instrument of writing ; he will therefore
write and acknowledge AgTeementa,
Mortgate Deeds, dec,, tc, at fair prices
and upeu the aliortest notice.
Canton. Jan. 15 laritL-
and Jewelor; and Dealer In Watcbea,
Clocks, Jewelry and tSilvercrare. Ke
painair ueativ done, on ahort notice.
o. iLag'e Block. fcb3 '69tf
' EETTBLE & BEOTHEE,
1 Clocks, Jewelry, ii.lvtrarar, .Ve.
tlaatiio of Puoilo- Stjuare. - Itepairiog
done on abort notice. -
; ' J.'A.'.JIEYE2. ':. :
TEALEIt IN AMERICAN AND
XJ ioraian Watrbea, decks, SUrer-
ware and ancy Oooda Northwest eon
nor of Public Square. Repairing neatly,
expeditlonsly and satisfactorily done.
T)Y A. SPOIINIIAUER At Old
Jj Depot. 0ueta properly cared Jbr,
aud bi . moderU. Z -inayl'69ta
jacks 021 hotel.
LOUI3 OHLIGER, PkopbifTtob,
North Market street.
TY I DANIEL SOURBEGX At
J the btation Alliance, Ohio. -Me!
.always in readinea on arrival of cars.-
gfcgslrlag sad rggcar
' ! J. C. BATLEXT7M.D. l. !
PITYSICIAN AND SURGEON
OtQoo on Eafct Tuscarawas Mtreet,
nearly oppite"he American Ilotel,
Canton, Ohio. Ir. "Eurtlett hopes to
merit a fair share ol the patronage of the
citlxul cl Cunu.3 and neighbe ring coun
try, lie may be found at his otiice at all
hours, day aad night, when not profee
loGii .y eiigiijred. , . mylf
7. II PHILLLfS, 21. D., '
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Otiice and Kesldence on West Tu-car-waa
s" rt, next door to.-Lutheran
Church. Au ai.v- ,"uiB(l ohrofllo
diseases treated, prumi attention to
jrofeea;onal ci. t Juneliiy ! . '
Hew York Store.
"DERPET UAL MOTION IN
Cheap and Good Goods at Low
Imposition Hated ! Opposition
courted I comparison Invited I
Competition Defled !
The Value Always Given In Ex
change for your Money 1 .
We reapeetfully Invite Ue pnbllo to
call and examine our larxa and new
, ,' , Comprialng- a Xarge Stock of
Silk and Wool Poplins,
Wiaj Pinnllna .
Striped Pqpllna,' : ''.
All Wool Plaid, only 05 eta. per yd.
Alpacas all colors,
French Chlntzs, Striped & Figured,
Percales solid colors.
Striped aad Figured Lawns from 20
Up to 43 CtS. . ; it1'
Carpets at low prices.
li'ijUi ', Also, a Fall Line of
wmia uooua, nouons, i
Balmoral btirta, Hoop' Skirts, .
f i Shawls, Lace Curtain Goods
W-hlte Silk Ilandkerchiefs,
1 Weatao call yoar attention to the Do-
meatlo Department :
Wmsutta Millsr, .-.!.';.' "
Fruit of the Loom,
, . rJ-y . , lied Vunk,
" Blackstone, 1 1
: i , ' Hope, ,..
t - 1 Lonesdale.
- All the above brands are on yard
wide, and at priced ranging from 121 np
We have also on hand also on hand a
full line or Brown Mnallna, a full yard
wide, Bulling from 10c up to lSc
"We aell the above brands by tba piece
at wholesale prloea.
we have a good line of oallooee from 60
op to 15. - -
we have a full Hue of Shoes which we
are cloning out at cost, as wedon't intend
to deal in shoes, we offer great bargains
in that department. ... '
saT G iv e ua s cul 1 no (rouble to show
Ooodi. m.A. B, MIL.LKH,
mijOlf tth W. H. DA.yUAJ)AY.
TILE-WIIRLD'S MOWER AND
. , , ; , . , 1USAPJSH; . .
IT II IS NO F.QUAL.
It Mows It Drops It Self Rakes.
'him aiacBia la tbs karrcai 'atUerioj or Urea-
years experlense in the' mana?rr of Aifri-
cultnral Machinery, and takes Tank -wltk the
printing press, englnelat.e and
locomotive u taa qualities of precision
staunchness and durability.
Its foundation Is a single pises
Of solid Iron. rbape , to resist eUpeeallila
Its gearing Is shaped to stan
dard gusgs and 'each, cut out of
solid iron with mathematical exactness-
Vs. .' .. . . -t
The working paru ara all e permanent
fixed that tkey tsanei vary, sad are fully
protected from water, duttl grass
and all other causes of disturb
ance. Bynheao maanswe redUOO friction to
the lowest point-stop the self de
struction common to all roach cast machines
.breakage In HARVEST
are EASY D AFT and the sameDUJ
AB I LIT,Y wMch partalna to CUT. C EAR
othor kinds ! of naohinery;; The WORLD
Das Been leatcd tnreo years, la use nanas
the most IntelUgsnt A RELIABLE
FAMERS IN THE LAN D, all of whom
write la declaring that comparatively,. - , ; (
THERE IS- NO -OTHER HAR-
j) !) y ester. .; ; ;);
Vor Prices and complete information add reu
;J E. BALL a COMPANY,
'-'- CANTON.". Oflia
CAKTOK, OIIIO; '
jr EEP3 ON HAND A LARGE
XV. and tins assortment of
Metallic Burial Cases
Cas Isl o "t jsj,
.'' AID XTIKT ITTLK Of
We also lay 'oat and prepare remains
for burial, when desired. Shrouds, Crape
6tc., luraunea.y -y r , -
. always iw asADUtaae, , 2
,'Hti . .
ar- We have the most elegant and
cOMtl v Hearse In this section, for use of
which we charge no more than usual
rates. ( ., .
Fnnerala attended In the country, and
a very moderate charge.
I aivetheU.yDEBTAK.ma my spe
cial attention, and, after twenty years'
experience In the business, Idely compe
tition. . .
Orders for Coffins anil Burials left at
my Furniture Rooms, four doors east of
the American Ilotel, Kaat Tuscarawas
street, will reoelve prompt attention. ,
psTCiiARaKs. Very Moderate.
Canton, SV. 17. 13000. "
A, MoGEEGOE, Editor.
FEEDING ON LIES
Radical papers have no patience
with that Southern Radical sheet,
the Atlanta (Georgia) 2a, for expo
sing tae lying aceouata of pretended
assassinations of Union men In that
State. Their last horror over the
Era is lor upholding the Grand Jury
or Bibb County for Indictins one
Bwayre for Inciting to a riot. Swayze
Is proprietor and editor of a Radical
sheet, and called for very violent
measures against the people of a
neighborhood in which a Tnionman
might be killed. The Era la defense
says: i ; '
A greater villain than Swavze
ue versus a uiroai or scuttled a ship.
The article published in his paper,
upon wuica nis . indictment was
lounaed. was one of the moat horri
ble that ever appeared in the Dreaa of
any civiuzea country, it was too
savage almost for belief, had we not
11 au me eviaence Deiore our em
It recommended the laying waste of
tne country ior nve miles round the
spot wnere a Republican was mur
dered, the burning of all the houses
and the slaughter of men. women
and children within that limit. This
la the creature that has been indicted
before the Grand Jury of Bibb
county, and no Christian man. no
man who has a spark of humanitv
iu uixLi win uare Bay mat tne action
l V! I 11 J - .. . .. 7"
was unjust " ;
The Radical sheets North will now
swear the Era Is a Copperhead sheet,
aitnough It supports Grant and Is
the official paper publishing ' the
United States laws and the adver
tlsements of the departments.' The
Cleveland JJeader says It Is a Demo
cratic paper, so distasteful is the
truth to that 'organ of Radicalism.
Even the Federal iron-clads seem
to have been of , "shoddy . - The
Washington correspondent of the
Cbarleetown Courier writes :
We have not a slnele iron-clad ve.
Bel that wo'd stand a shot from one of
tne new .trench steamers, nor have
we one that would put a shot thrr
one of their fifteen Inch steel plates.
The war marina which, was extem
porized by this Government was on-
y lor tne purpose for which it
intended, and then only In the absence-
of any intervention from
France ox England.' c.-x
No wonder Sumner grew pale at
the runjored tri-partite alliance.
Attoknk y-GsbaL .Hoar Jias
overruled the decision of the Su
preme Court of -the United States,
by giving an opinion that ihe action
ef the military authorities in Texas,
in taking from the civle authorities
a person not In the military service
ot the United States, charged with
murder, and tryiDg, convicting and
tenclnr him, were legal, and
1 r ut the President ought not to in
terpose his authority to prevent the
execution or the accused. President
Grant, ia .his inaugural, declared
I.13 purpose to faithfully execute the
laws of tne land. Will he execute
the laws as interpreted by the Unit
ed States Supreme Court,byi their
unanimous decision in the Indiana
conspiracy, case,' or will he act' upon
the opinion of his Attorney-General
which denies to the accused the
sacred right, of Jtrlal "by Jury, guar
antied to hira by the Constitution?
Tub New York 7Tuno?( Republican)
says thatit is quite evident that
the judgement of the party is against
Mr. Sumseb on the Alabama ques
tion," and "that outside of the knot
of Washington politicians, who pro
pose to quarrel with Great Britain,
we no where perceive the faintest
approval ot that course." It adds
that"not a Binele journal i of Influ
ence has- pronounced In its favor ;
that the! New York' Tribune is as
decidedly against it as the-: times,
and that the Cincinnati Oaseile n3e3
It as evidence that all the fools are
not dead yet," If General Grant
Is forvar. .he has aT formidable' op-
positioa a his own party. I
Qp twenty-three Lundredf millions
of Government , bonds, less than
thrfty millions are' owned by the
people of Ohio.'and not, three thou-thousand-of
her half' million of vo-'
tera havVany Interest In a bond ; yet
tne jew oonanoiaers dictate the en
tire Jinancial legislation of the coun
try. The Jlepublicau 4 party -la so
completely under the yoke of .-the
money power that Its representatives
In Congress voted that the bond
1 1 ak
noiaers snouia be paid la a money
not known to the people,' and thus
practically added one-third to our
burden of debt and 'corresponding
Increase to the wealth of , the bond
holders. ' . , .
: t , . , - -
umuar. ioc xnsn patr'ot,
John Mxtciiexi.;' has a word of
warning to his countrymen against
the unprincipled demagogue we have
named. Mr, M. lectured one even
ing of this week In Cincinnati. We
make this extract from a report o
"He concluded by warning 'Irish
men against belie vine' In anv food
intention on the part of British stiitss-
men or anv partv toward Irelanrl
John Bright has never breathed one
syllable aoout giving Irishmen the
same laws tnat govern Entrland.
and therefore is a demasroeue and
an imposier. ue is no -better than
tne otners, and Irishmen should
avoid them all,' for. their offers are
pouon, and their touch is -death-"
Tub negro has lost his. prestige in
Boston. Before the war he was the
"colored brother,M during the war
the savior of the Union,' In the
Peace Jubilee he degenerates into
the "free nigger," We quote from
a hymn of peace, published in that
loyal and Republican paper the Boa-
ton Journal . ,
"Let the great bells ring,
. . And theoud cannon roar :
Sound the glad tiding
' , From Shore to shore. ' ?
! Join in the chorus, ; '' i '
.Let it reach o'er the sea,
Our country Is saved
And tht niggers arc frte?"
BATTLE of THE STINK-POTS.
Wounded—The "Truly Loll"
Pond Desperate Bad Off—An
Outsider Sprinkled—Terry Reinforced
and "Master of the
and "Master of the Situation."
The Atlanta papers say nothing of
the late battle of the Stink-pots in
that city ;. but the Augusta Chronicle
and Sentinel furnishes the following
particulars: ? ! :
It seems that E. B. Pond, the pro
prietor of the National Hotel. Gen.
Terry and Clav. R- B. Bullock were
seauxi in iront ox tne notei at aooui
nine o'clock conversing together,
when Gaines Chisolm, a well-tnown
sportln? man ef Atlanta, approached
the party, followed by five or six of
nis triends. in nis nana cnisoim
carried a bucket, partly concealed
behind him, which was filled with a
very offensive compound. when
within a few feet of Pond, Chisolm
naitea ana asked Pond "what was
trumps?" Pond not seeing the fatal
bucket, made some reply, upon
wnicn tne "sport" exclaimed, "wen.
It's my play now," and emptied the
contents or tne bucket on I'ond s
head, delueln& him from head to
foot, and also epl&seln&r a liberal sup
ply 01 tne onensive material on- tne
persons 01 the Commandment of the
Department and the Governorof the
state or (Jeorgia. . As the astonished
and besmirched ofiiclals started from
their seats, scarcely knowing wnat
to think of their unexpected shower
hath, one of Chisolm's friends fired
a pistol 111 the ground in order to
draw a crowd and make the joke
public property. On hearing the
firing a large crowd of course gath
ered around the spot and the sport
ing men vamoosed, not however,
until Chisolm want to a stranger,
who happened to be sittine near the
dignitaries at the time of the shower
and had come In for a sprinkling
nimseir, ana begged nis pardon for
the unintelligible insult. No apolo
fry was made to either Bullock or
Terry. Terry, either frightened or
acting under the advice of Bullock,
wnicn is more probable, on tne in
stant ordered out the military and
put guards around the hotel. On
Wednesday, our informant states
tnat troops were marching all over
the city, the guards still retained at
tne notel, and a company of infantry
under arms at the Railroad Depot,
No arrest had been made up to yes
terday morning. If these reports
are true Gen. Terry has acted In a
very silly manner, and we have no
doubt but that by this time- he feels
very much ashamed of -bla conduct.
Tke correspondent of The World
gives the following summary of the
class of people who now chiefly com
pose thev voting population of Wash
ington, and who were the rioters at
the election there on Monday:
Out of about 150,000 population.
Washington City numbers at least
60,000 blacks and 20,000 carpet-baggers
who lead them and share every
element ot their degradation except
their ignorance. Of these 60,000 ner
groes, at least 57,000 are former
slaves. Of the 67,000 former slaves,
at least 50,000 are of the class that, in
days of peace, were called field hands
negroes who worked in gaDgs out
in the fields, 11 ved among themselves,
and did not pass that ordeal of house
seryice. Of fhese 00,poo field -hands,
at least rour nuhs nave armed into
thl$ unhappy city in the wake of the
Federal armies, and have come from
all parts of Virginia, Maryland, and
tne carounoH, being tne worn or
their race, whom theadvent of peace
has entailed upon the best govern
ment tne woria ever saw as ''waras,"
political pets, and venal voters.
The G. A. R.
The "Grand Army of the Repub
lic" has just held its annual conven
tion, and is more prosperous than
ever. The public has no true idea
of the immense power which this
organization could wield should its
services be called for.- It is a disci
plined army four hundred thousand
strong, and nine tenths of its mem
bers are veteran soldiers: This silent
unnoticed army garrisons the whole
North., It can take the field at a
moments notice, and what possible
force could be raised to resist it
should the"long roll" once be beaten
from Maine to Minnesota? Lnperi
aiiiUi " r. -.
So, this is the arrangement that
Is to give us the "empire" In this
couptry. . "Let us have
let us have bayonets.
The Radicals' are. waxlQg into a
condition of . mournful alarm- over
the prospects of the campaign .in
Tennessee. The New York Tribipie
bewails the Siamese-twin candidacy
of the Republican party and .Jsays :
"An intelligent correspondent -at
Clarksville, Tenn., writes: The di
vision in the Republican party opens
up a prospect for the .Democrats, If
both Senter and StoKeTun to the
end, the Democrats will be found,
after the votes are counted next Au
gust, to have elected Andrew John
son Governor ef Tennessee. Such
an event will require the presence of
a large Union army in the State, or
the quiet exodus of the loyal whites
and their colored friends.
Dent, who is Grant's Secretary,
has. gone home on leave of absence.
But that doesn't leave the White
House without a Secretary. We are
glad to be informed that Dent has a
Secretary, too, and that Dent's Secre
tary has a Secretary, and that Dent's
Secretary's .Secretary has another
Secretary, and so on. All lot which
pleasantly reminds us of Dean Swift,
w&o assures us tnat , ,
"Fleas have lesser fleas to bite 'em,' '
And these fluaa fleas ad infinitum." .
It Is well known .that .' the late
New York Legislature contained a
large Republican majority. The
result was a perfect carnival of bri
bery . and corruption. . ; The New
York Tribune said "it was the most
shameless assemblage that ever met
In our Capital.! . There was hardly a
man or a corporation in need of leg
islation that was not bled'; )r '
; The leading Radical organs In this
country are much, exercised at the'
manner in which the French Govern.
men t controlled therecent election,
And yet; there were no ' negro riots,
no bayoner-guarded polls, no ballot
box packing, none ot the controlline
influences that the sympathetic Rad
icals think nothing of using to gain
political victory In this land of the
iree. . - -
Stopped a Tbain. The Utah
Jieporter says that"myriad3 of grass
hoppers are feasting on- the "railroad
track near Green River. The ticket
agent hera Informs us that on Moni
day they stopped a train of cars ia
that violnitv and the passengers
were compelled to dismount.' and
throw sand on the track kefore they
could proceed." Our western - ex
changes chronicle similar stoppages
trains by the grasshoppers." . ,
A GENTLE WORD IS NEVER
A gentle word is never lost; .
Oh, never then refuse one ; ''
It cheers the heart when sorrow-tost,
And lulls the cares that bruise one 5
It scatters sunshine o'er oar way, - -
And turns our thorns to roses ; : '
It changes weary night to day, ' . - '
And hope and love discloses. :
: .' . ; . . 7 i .. i
A FerrUeJword is never lost - .,, .
Thy fallen brother needs it ; . ,
Row easy and how small the cost I ;
With peace and comfort speed it.
Then drive the shadow from thy cheek, '
' A smile can well replace it ; -j . ,
Our voice In music when we speak.
With gentle words to grace it. . . . -
. 1 t- :
Alexander Hamilton, the Antagonist
of Aaron Burr.
Having recently briefly portraved
the character of Aaron Burr, - the
imra vice jfresiaeni 01 tne United
States, we are naturally led to make
some observations upon the distin
guished man with whom, by an a n
forturuite accident, his lite and for
tunes were bo singularly connected.
weaiiuaeto Alexander Hamilton
The United States will, in thetbriAf
perioa 01 seven years, roach the even
century that- commemorates their
Dirtn. in that period thev have r re
duced but two men whorea the French
would call doctrinaires. They were
Thomas Jefferson and Alexander
H amilton. They were the founders
of political schools that exist to this
day. Mr. Jefferson organized the
Democratic parly Mr. t Hamilton
the opposition.. We. are now- but
fighting over the battles,ia our polit
ical contests, which had their origin
in tne brains of those two intellectual
leviathans. That Mr. Hamilton was
a wonderful prodigy, every thing
connected with, him bears witness.
He was born of Scotch parer tago,n
the island of SL Thomas, in the
West Indies, in ITGO. At the age of
sixteen or seventeen he came to the
United States. Of course his educa-.
tion, at that period, could not have
been we will not sav thehiehest
but even the ordinary' schoolinsr be
stowed in that day even upon academicians.-
He had hardlir arrived
here before he took an active interest
in our Revolutionary struggle then
going on. His prejudices, byifcirth
and education, would have naturally
been on the Tory or British side,
but he was not their friend. He
embraced the side of the Colonists,
and his able pen in their behalf soon
became conspicuous. j
On account of his literary, political
and practical talent, he waa. at the
early age of seventeen, selected by
General Washington as hia private
and confidential secretary. In that
position lie acquired an unbounded
ascendency over the mind of that
distinguished man, who. In most
other cases, was so cold and imper
vious to any other influence. - The
ascendency continued as long as they
both lived. No man with whom he
was ever acquainted seemed sa singu
larly to . influence Washington as
Alexander Hamilton. At onlv nnn
time did there ever appear an ltr-
"ation between them. Gen, Wash
ington waa noted for his punctuality.
He had an appointment with his
Secretary at a particular hour toward
tne close of the war. Mr. Hamilton
n meeting it was detained bv the
button-hole, for five or ten minutes.
by the Marquis de Lafayette
Washington was highlv Incensed.
and so expressed himself to his Sec
retary. The latter immediateiv re
signed r and, although the dignified
and stately Washington suhsequeat
ly wrote a note of apology th a young
uiui wiiu was xiaruiy twenty years
of age, the latter refused tp resume
the position- which, in a moment of
passion, he had abandoned.
The favorable Impression made hv
Hamilton during the war uoon all
his cotemporaries was evinced" by
his marriage. He was united to the
eldest daughter of General Philip
Schuyler, of .New York, probably
then the richest man hn America a
.man ef wonderful pride and haught
iness. Hamilton had no fortune but
that gained by his sword, and was
wnat mignt be considered in those
days a parvenu. But by his Intel
lectual force and power he bore off
one of the richest heiresses of Amer
lea, at a time when , the distinctions
of rank and wealth were auite as
great in ordinary life as they now
aie between' the '.white and black
races. ' We carried through the Rev
olutionary War-on the State Rights
principle. : Every- thine important
had to be approved by the action of
tne btaie Jjegisiatures. This process
was slow, and although it proved
Buix-essiui it uia not meet the appro?
oauon 01. iur. Hamilton. . He. was
for a strong centralized povcrnmenL
To him and James Madison, of Vir
ginia, are chiefly due, not only- the
Idea, but the formation of our Fed
eral constitution. They were the
leading members of the Convention
tnat adopted it. They were the
main authors of a series of papers
called the Federalist, which com
mended it to the people, and which
to-day. are standard authority for its
construction and interpretation. " So
strongly was Mr. Hamilton in favor
of a union of the States, thnt he ac
cepted a plan which fell far short of
his original design. His draught of
a constitution was for a President
ana a united states Senate for hie;
With other features equally aristo
cratic. ; In combatting the objections
of the State Rights men in New
York to its adoption, he admitted
tnat there could be no coercion of
any btate in any event by the Federal
; When General Washington became
President he selected Thomas Jeffer
son ior tsecretary or state, and Alex
ander Hamilton for Secretary of the
Treasury. There was a constant
war - between f hem. .Mr. " Jeffer
son was seventeen years older than
Mr. -Hamilton.' Ha was different
in temperament," in character and
in political opinion. Jefferson was
an extreme, radical Democrat. Ham
litora was a seml-monaj'chist. For
the sake of harmony In the Cabinet
they both resigned.- Hamilton was
a poor financial manager. He left
the office of the Treasury a defaulter,
out tne ciaim was aiterwara arrang
ed. His retiring from the Cabinet
did not interrupt hid Intimacy with
General Washington. He- had pre
viously ?ritten most or vvasning
win a btate papers, civil as well as
military. Ile was asked to write his
iareweu Address. - Ho complied,
ana tfie result was one of the most
brilliant political documents in our
annals, lie comprehended General
and gave such counsel to the people
a . woum naturally now iron, nis
pen. - The General accepted., the
draught, and only made a few verbal
alterations. This being a document
of such Importance, and being writ
ten in great confidence, .we have
often felt that Mr. 'Hamilton was
inconsiderate In placing the original
copy with his own papers, where it
was iouna and published by his son
among hhr works. The secret be
tween General Washington should
pot have passed beyond his own
When Washington formed his sec
ond cabinet it was entirely devoted
to the interest of Mr. Hamilton.
Vice President Adams was his suc
cessor. ,The secretary of state was
Mr. Timothy Pickering.- of Massa
chusetts, and the secretary of war
was Mr. McHenry. of - Maryland.
Adams was for' tara with Franca. I
Hamilton and his (Adams') cabinet I
were for war. It was only by. his 1
personal interference that Adams,
the president.'could prevent the war.
Mr. Hamilton, although politically
the friend, became the personal op
ponent of Adams. Adams discharg
ed Pickering and ' McHenry, and
Hamilton endeavored " to make
Charles C. Picnkney.of south Caroli
na (the Federal nominee for Vice
Prosident.) , President, instead of
Adams. The project was discovered
by Aaron Burr, noticed by Mr.
Adams, and defeated - Ever after
ward Adams was his bitterest enemy
It is related that wb6n he heard of
bis lamentable death in the duel
with Burr, he exclaimed, "It is nn
fortunate that we should loso him
(Hamilton) In that way." -;
Mr. Hamilton never liked Burr.
He defeated him for President and
for Governor, of New York. He
had bitterly denounced him. and.
whea challenged there was no way
to evade it. Tne duel took place on
the 11th of July, 1801. The parties
met for the last time before on the 4th
of July, at the rooms of the Society of
tne Cincinnati, in .New York. Tney
were both revolutionary officers. It
was noticed that Burr paid particu
lar attention to the songs of Hamil
ton, who, as it appeared afterward,
had already accepted the challenge.
Van Ness was Burr's second, and
Nathanlai Pendleton, the grandfath
er of Oeorjre LL Pendleton, of this
cify, was Mr. Hamilton's. At the
first fire Hamilton fell mortally
wounded, at the comparatively early
age of forty-four.
Out of power and out of place, at
the head of a comparatively small
political minority, the event produc
ed a wonderful sensation. Death, it
was supposed rendered him a mar
tyr o a cruel, bHt inexorable custom.
xet tnere was nothing in him of . a
martyr. He was a great man in in
tellectone of the greatest the coun
try ever produced but he was far
from being & perfect character.
Morally, in his relafions to the other
sex, ne was not superior to Burr.and
on account of nia relations with a
certain Mrs. Reynolds, he narrowlv
escaped a duel with Colonel Monroe.
uut we do not feel like harsh lv
criticising . General Hamilton. : He
was an nonest man. He was not
afraid to avow his sentiments, and
he defended them wl tli' boldness.
courage and ability. The opposition
to me .Democracy, while they disa
vow him, stand to-day' upon his
political creed. We have' produced
no man, unless it may be Mr. Jef
ferson, who has exercised so croat
an influence upon the destiny and
"Simply a Prejudice against
Says a Radical co temporary : "The
opposition to the civil, political and
social equality of nearae and whit.pa
is simply a prejudice against color,
since it is well. known that there -is
nothing in color that should produce
differences in the constitutional make
up or numan beings." Color, certain
ly according to Darwin, is often in
timately associated wi th constitution
al peculiarities in animals. In Vir
ginia the paintroot is eaten by pigs
and inakea their hoofs drop off. ' But
black pies are uninjured by it.
White jerriera suffer most from dis
temper, and white chickens from
the gapes. In Sicily is a plant eaten
by sheep which is poisonous to white
sheep only. White horses suffer
severely from , eating honey-dewed
vetches, while chestnuts , and bays
are uninjured.' These examples
might be multiplied.
Color in humarrbeings Is also inti
mately associated with constitutional
peculiarities. In a black man the
vocal organs, the osseous system.the
excretory organs, the hair, differ
much from those of the white man ;
and these differences extend to the
mental and moral characteristics of
the races of these two colors. Those
who are most opposed to the politic
al ana social equality qi the races do
not object to wearing a black silk
nat.- , Nor do they object to horses
or dogs because of their black color.
That shows they have no preludlce
against black as a color; Then why
is Diack oneuaive when it covers the
skin of . a human being? Simply
because it 13 an advertisement to the
world that the possesser of. such a
colored skin possesses certain con
stitutional peculiarities, that make
intimate relations with him repulsive
to the ideas of right-minded whites,
if black in the oo.or of goods always
indicated that such colored goods
possessed qualities offensive to any
one of the other senses than eight,
they would hardly be purchased. -.
. :If black in a horse indicated char
acteristics,, such as viciousness ;or
laziness, horses of that color would
not be ' favorites. It would not be
prejudice against the color, but re
pugnance to the qualities constitution
al to the possessor of that colT,- So
with the negroes. . It is because it is
known that the blackmanhas certain
constitutional peculiarities physical
mental and moral . that the white
man has not, that makes the latter
object to being put on the same social
and political plane with him. And
this our Rtdical cotemporary calls
f ....j vuiui. nucU 4uttub, a
the highest conviction of
How to Lengthen Life.
. L Cultivate an equable temper ;
mauy a man has fallen dead in a fit
of passion. . . . ii .
2. Eat legularly, not over thrice a
day, and nothing between meals.
3 Go to bed at regular hours.- Get
up as soon as you wake of yourself,
ana ao not sieep in tne day time, at
least not longer man tea rmnute3
before noon, . ; ; ,
4. Work always by day and . not
oy the job" . .
o. btop working before you are
very much tired before you are"fag
6. Cultivate a generous and accom
modating temper.' , " -. '
7. Never cross a bridge before you
come to it; this will save half the
troubles of life. ,.i -- .
.8. Never eat when vou are not
hungry, nor drink when you are not
thirsty. . .- . ii..-; "k f
i 9. Let your your appetite always
come uninvited. . ; - ,; a ,
.10. Cool off iq a place . greatly
warmer than the one ia which you
have been exercising ; this simple
ruie wouici prevent incalculable sick
ness, and save millions of lives every
year.. , : . ,. . , ;
11. Never resist a ' call of nature
for a single moment. ,
13, Never allow yourself to be
chilled 'through ' and through:" it
is this which destroys so many e very-
year, in a lew 'days sickness from
pneumonia, caned, oy some, lung
fever or inflamation of the lungs.
id. Whoever drinks no liquids at
meals will add years of pleasurable
existence to his life. Of cold or warm
drinks, the former are most pernic
ious ; or inning at meais induces per
sons to eat more than they otherwise
would, as any one can verify by ex
periment; and it is excess in eating
wnicn devastates the land with sick
ness, snnering and death. . . .-.
14 After fiity years of age. if not a
day laborer, and sedentary persons
after forty, should eat but twice a
day, 14 the morning, and about four
in the afternoon ; persons can soon
accustom themselves to a seven hour
interval between eating, thus giving
the" stomach rest: for
Journal of Health.
: f!r.nvKr,AVi). Ohio -rfinrwp: f-rt
buiid a 'lake tunnel" at a cost of
The Stolen Child.
BY A DETECTIVE.
The Italian revolution was at its
hight. The mountain defiles were
Bwarmlng with marauders, and the
nobility had flocked to the capital,
or sought refuge from imperial avar
ice in another land. Those who pre
ferred a life of freedom to the servil
ity, that attended submission sought
refuge in - New Orleans. Among
them was Cassina de Rita, in whose
veins stirred the blood of the Colon,
nas, nnd whose sword had been first
In defence of his country's outraged
liberties and insulted honor. Young
in years, he was old in lame; and
when resistance was no longer of any
avail, with his wife and child he
came to New Orleans. His wife was
the daughter of a noble, high in rank,
and a Boldicr under the banner of
Emanuel, an only child, sole heiress
to his riches, her son the heir of his
title. . Like our own war, the Italian
revolution ' had engendeied fierce
iealousiesand tamily dissensions.
3ecau$e the wife had adhered to the
fortunes of her husband, her father
disowned her no. rebel's child, he
said, should wear his coronet. To
the exiled family these threats of
the old noble mattered but little.
Time, thev thought, would appease
his resentment, or. If It did not, they
could rear a new heritage in the land
they had come to.
Their many accomplishmehts.tbeir
high rank and fame, . gave . them a
place in the best society. The wife
was flattered and admired, the hus
band the observed ot all who did
honor to virtue or loved a patriot.
Years wore away the strangeness of
their new home, and their sympath
ies and feelings became identified
with those of our people. . No name
stood higher among our "merchants
than that of the exile, while society
lavished upon the beautiful 1 talian
all the admiration it bestows upon
its queens. The memories that clung
to the past were remembered more
as a dream than a reality, and the
grief they at first had felt had grown
into a regret, just as the clouds some
times darken with impending temp
est yet mellow Into golden twilight.
The pomp of high estate was an il
lusion now seen through the midst
of years, while content and plenty
sat smiling at their door.
As I said before, years had fled,
and no word of - reconciliation ' had
ever passed between the father and
his" ej iled daughter.
t But one night the child disappear,
ed. The mother waa frantic the
father wild with apprehension. The
city had been searched through " and
through. . In. this - emergency my
mate and myself were applied to.
The circumstances under which he
had disappeared convinced me at
once that he had been abducted; and
when the. mother explained that on
ly the -night belore a poor Italian
soldier had applied for shelter and
protection, I was sure he knew some
thing of the strange evasion. When
I said a3 much to them, they then
revealed the family history I have
told you- I knew then tne cause.
Unappeaeed in his dislike of the ex
ile, the old noble sought to gain pos
session of the heir of his title and
rear himself or crush the young life
he hated. ; " .... ; -
If my conclusions were ' correct, I
had no time lor delay. . The affair
demanded, haste. Before midnight
we had searched the coast from the
Barracks to the Forts. In a seclud
ed nook a quick bend of the river
lay the vessel we were in search of.
The Spanish flag was hoisted, but I
knew, Italian skill had shaped its
hall, and now controlled its course.
It was a perilous enterprise to board
it alone, and even if we succeeded in
finding the boy, it was still 'more
doubtful if we could escape. Still I
had no thought of abandoning the
enterprise. Just however," as we
were meditating a plan of approach
to the vessel, an old man 'appeared
on the deck, leading the child. .1 :
knew the child at once, j The ebon !
curls clung around a fair young face, !
on which the trace of the mother's
beauty yet lingered. - -A moment
more and they had descended the
gangway and sought the shore. Now
was our time. - .It took but ah in
stant to snatch the child from the
old man's hand and lift him to the
carriage. But in the moment of our
triumph a shot was fired from the
vessel it shatteredjthe glass of the
door, and buried itself in the temple
of the child. . I sprung from thd veh
icle with the bleeding: child in my
arms. : The old man saw it, and rais
ed his hands with a gesture like tri
umph, sprung down- the - bank and
into the ship. That night it sailed.
I returned the child to the parents,
yet alive, but it died within an hour
a victim of plots and ambitious its
young spirit had never known -its
life a sacrifice to.numan pride. .
The parents yet dwell in New Ori
leans, and age has hallowed ; their
grief, and softened their sorrow into
a memory: but the wile's beantwfuri.
ed with the life of her child, and her
great piack eyea look Bad from be
neath her snow white hair ..u To her
the joys of life are gone, and hope
uctiuus uuiu me say. , .
Strasburg's Famous Clock.
- The clock of Strasburg cathedral
Is one of the chief decorations of the
world-famous edifice, and -at ' the
same time a splendid example of
wnat conBtructiveness in full train
ing is capable of achieving. In the
engraving is seen a faithful repre
sentation of it as it appears to the
eye 01 a visitor, in that part of the
catnearaiwneie it stands. The view
is an interior one, as will be inferred
from the surrounding walls: The
history of its construction, like - that
01 most world-famous mechanical
curiosities, borders on, the romantic
Dasypodius, a skilled horologist of
Strausburg, bent -his energies to the
task of -producing a - clock, which
should combine many features, not
only indicate the. time ofday, but
the succession of the davs. weeks.
months,-Beasons; 'years, fcc. ' He
spent years in making out the self-
conceived; problem, but finally at-.
taiueu tne result seen in the great
cainearai ciock. ui course UasypQ.
elms had not set his contrivance in
motion long before its wonderful
properties excited general admira
tion, and, as it worked well, the
magistrate of Strasburg determined
that his city alone should alone r.03
seas so wonderful a time-piece ; and
in the furtherance of his desire, it is
said, he caused - Dasypodius to . be
made blind, so that he could not
make any more such clocks. The
unfortunate horologist. however, do.
laaiw tuat suutetoiug was still want
ing to complete the work, and he
permitted to fumble among the
works to make the pretended addi
tion ; he took out a single Piece, and
shortly : alter the : clock stopped
otner mechanicians endeavored to
remedy the defect, but could not:
ana so the singular contrivance re
mained until 1832, when a mechanic
named Scbwilgue attempted its res.
toration, and succeeded in bringing
it to its present state ot perfection
July Phrenological Journal.
Tas N. Y- Journal of Commerce
eays: "It is nonesense for clergy men
who have been preaching and pray,
ing politics once or twice every 8nn.
day to expect .that. Jby.jraee ting in
uuuveuuuu nunuauy, ana adopting
resolutions deplorlngthe desecratfnn
of the Sahbaihy they can neutralize
the legitimate effect- of their own
teachings all the rest of the year."
[From the Ohio Stateman.]
A Radical Judge on Murder by
The hanging of -Mrs.-Surratt,; py
order of a military com mission, at
Washington, on charges of complici
ty with her son in plotting the death
of Abraham Lincoln of which crime
the mother was as Innocent as the
babe unborn, and the son so able to
prove himself guiltless that the au
thorities dare not even bring him to
trial is a deep stain on the Ameri
can name.- ? -.-.-. j ..
Notwithstanding the fact that the
civilcourts at Washington were open,
and that persons not in the military
or naval service of the United States
cannot be tried, by, or in any manner
be made amenable to punishment by
a court-martial. Mrs. . Surratt and
Mothers were so tried, ior an offense
against the eivil Jaw, by a military
commission, which . had not, j and
could not have any jurisdiction over
such cases. They were convicted up
on ex parte evidence by. an illegal
court, and executed in accordance
with that verdict of conviction.
Judge Olin, of the Superior Court of
the District of Columbia, has but re
cently given his opinion in regard to
what that act was, and we present it
to our readers. Judge Olin, who pro
nounces the opinion, . ranks as , the
best lawyer on the bench of th court
-the Chief Justice, D. K; ' Carter,
late of this State, like necessity,
knows no law. The case was be
fore the court In the case of those
who claimed certain rewards for the
capture of parties alleged to be con
nected with the assassination of Pres
ident Lincoln; , 1
Alter reciting the fact that "the
guarantee of trial by jury contained
in the Constitution was intended for
a state of war as well as a state ot
peace, and is equally binding upon
rulers and people at all times and un
der all circumstances," Judge Olin
said: - -
"The parties arrested, tried and
convicted were tried before a mili
tary commission appointed by the
Executive Department of the Gov
ernments "Those persons(Booth,&c,.)
were not in the military . service of
that Government, or in the military
service of that sham Confederacy or-
ganized for the overthrow ,of this
Government - The crime committed
by those persons was committed in
this district Martial law was never
proclaimed here-.. Courts of law had
been established,' and were daily en-.
gaged in efforts to punish crimes and
redress wrongs. . I io hot see upon
the principles announced in ex parte
Milligan, 4 Wallace, p. 2, how an ac
tion iu this case can be maintained.
It will not. I. think, be contended.
if none of the parties arrested had
been tried and convicted, or having
been tried had been acquitted, that
an action could be maintained to re
cover this reward. - If that .be so, the
question necessarilly arises whether
there was a legal conviction of- my. of
thote parties before this military com
miasient i lf there too not, the com
mission WEKB BUT TATTLE BETTEK
than a mob, AND WERE THEM
SELVES GUILT Y OF MURDER. "
I his is language, that cannot be
mistaken, and it comes, too. from n.
judge whose political sympathies are
uuuerstooa 10 oe with the party guil
ty of the outrages against law and
Justice.--;'. . : -..i ;- ; ;i 1
A case was decided in England
many years since, when an illegal
sentence by a court-martial,- in one
oi tne jsriusQ colonies, resulted in
the death of the vietim. -When the
Governor of the Island,- by whose or
ders the sentence of. excessive flog".
ging,lresultina in death, Was recalled,
xit . waa - inuicteu ior . muraer, ana
made hia, escape. r Some; -twenty
years thereafter, supposing the affair
lorgoiieny ne returned to ICngland,
waa arrested; tried, condemned, and.
notwithstanding his position, he was
hanged as a murderer. .- -1 - j ; 1 j
This precedent, - if-, carried onf. in
the United States, would make every
member of : the military commission
which illegally trledand condemned 1
Mrs. Surratt, as much, liable'-to the
punishment due by law to those that
commit . murder as if they had en-
cerea ner nouse na stabbed jher- to
me jteaxt. i:i - -ci ' - i;
: These menjenay yet find to their
cost "that the way of the transgres
sor isnaru."; y, - ..j.!4 v
The Contested Election Cases in
As the Democratic defendants in
the contested election eases in Phla
delphia develop their side of thn .&sa
the rascality practiced bv tne Radi
cals as tne October election i becomes
more ana more apparent, u For years
past the Mayor of that city, the Dis
trict Attorney and the Police have
combined all their power to influence
elections by improper means,: Com
plaints were .made against . tavern
and saloon keepers, for. violation, of
tne license laws, . and Indictments
held back on condition . that they
would support the Radical ticket.
Discriminations were made against
offenders according to their political
status, and ; the authority of those
whose duty it was to see the law im
partially administered was exercised
for the maintenance ot the power of
tne itaaical party. ; On election . day
the police abandoned the proper
sphere of duty and assembled at the
polls, when by threats, by abuse and
irequentiy oy a free use. of their bll
lies they did all they could to 4iete
Democrats from exercising the right
of suffrage." Last lali these outrages
reached a climax, and, as the evidence
now being rendered in the Courts
abundantly proves, many unoffend
ing citizens were wanton lv beaten
and driven from , the. . polls . by . the
nadieal police -f The, '.orders' of 'the
J udges of the Courts "were disregard
ed,: the naturalization r papers of
loreign-oorn eiuzens were torn from
their hands, they were arrested and
suDjecteu . to violence and indig
nity. The Radical police- felt that
tney were fighting for, their official
lives, and their desperation --was in
proportion to the stake they, had in
the municipal election.- Still, despite
ail the combined agencies which were
tnus brought to .bear against .them,
me ueniocraiie candidates were elect
ed by handsome maioritins. . . .
Stung by their defeat, the Radicals
aasertea mat the .uemocratic candi
dates were elected 1 by fraudulent
votes, and the Union League having
ouujo yi meittirnHnse corruption mnd
which was poured into U coffers
sim leir, unaertook to pay the ex
pensesof contesting the elections -
The cases have been : going on for
months. t-o longjas the Radical con
testants were giving in their test!
mony the Press and other nanera ho.
longing to their party published full
accountsjof theproceedings; but.Jsince
uic ucicuuums uegan 10 exhibit the
lucia iu mtur possession Forney' no
per puousnes not a word, and other
iiauicai sneets :oontent themselves
with reports : so - meagre that thw
amount to nothing- .The rravHu -
such silence are abundant The evi
dence shows up the rascality of the
Radical politicians ot 'Philadelphia
in such a light that all cnnrj-mJ o
BOzry they, ever .opened the contest
ihe decent Republican r vk-i...
delphia must blush daily at tho
posure of their patty, if they are cap
able of blushing, at all. The record
pf the shame of their party, the chron-.
icle of the dirty work of its leaders
as exhibited in the onnrta nf i,wHn
is damning. They have been caught
in their own trap, and ruined by -one
of their devices,- Philadelphia is
good for a huge Democratic majority
next fall, nnd the evidence ef Radi
cal. corruption- being trlvert" in -r,o
contested election case will heln to
swell it greatly. ,
Philadelphia. THE SCOURGE OF UTAH.
Maerh of the Destroying Army—
Maerh of the Destroying Army— Grasshoppers on the Wing—A
Track of Desolation Left Behind
. Countless myriads of grasshoppers
have lately made their . appearance
on the north and eastern thore of
Salt Lake, and are marching or hop
ping toward the City of the Desert.
The ground around Promontory
Point, , is t literally r black with the
young and rapacious insects. . They
are now about three-fourths of an
inch In length, black- ia color, and
more resembling a. cricket' tliaa a -
f;raasb.opper. But Jos they iEerease
n size their color changes to brown.
About two weeks since theso pests
made their appearance in that sec
tion, beingthsa about ah eighth of an
inch in length, and baying the ap
penance of .sand crickets. . They
gro wjrapidly, and are very voracious,
destroying everything in their-way,
For miles the track of the railroad is
black with these destroying insects,
the ties and rails being hidden from
view by the thousands perches there
on. Salt Lake City has been ' clear
ed of vegetation - before these pest3,
and in each case the countless iiosta
have made their first appearance
to the north and west of the city, de
vastitlng their fields and -gardens
when passing through on 4hir way
to the south and westward... Two
years since such a.6courge swept
over the city, destroyia every green
thing, even to the growth of wood
and vine of the previous season.
Millions of the insects perished in
the lake, for it seems frothing turns
them when on Uhelr destroying
march.': In a "day the beautiful gar
dens and orchards of the city were
left as bare of verdure as though -a
fire had sweptlover them.. From the
account given,. It appears that the
city will again,-be visited by this
scourge. We learn that the scourge
which, passed:, over Salt Lake - two
years since, continued its marcb.and
the following season made an appear
ance in 'the lower end of the Great
Basin, where the scenes of the previ
ous year were re-enacted.- i This sea
son the hordes have appeared in the
extreme southern Mormon settle
ments, where there are destroying
everything before them. ' They are
now some five hundred miles from
Salt Lake, the localities over which
they passed having had one year's
respite from their ravages. It seems
that When these insects reafh mat nr
ity they deposit their eggs in thesoil
ana die. .The following season tLe
eggs are hatched by the .warmth of
spring, and a new army follows on
itsmarch." ; - "
m !si r 1 ' "1 ''" ' ' ' ' 1 :: -
A soothing hap-sack a"" pillow,1'
- Objects of Interest seven-thirties.
"- Sisters orCharlty--Faith and Hope.
r HurSan ' progress Frorn . pap to
papa, x .:! '-; .-: .
High worascoiiversation on Mont
Blanc, .,. .... i , vi.-iu v-fJ.
The largest, aunts in the wiirld
Elephant.' . " " .... v
The latest thing in dresses-Niarhs
Motto for market-gardeners Lat
us have peas. ; ' "
The winds most dear to merchants
trade-winds. c ..- t-: r. - -i - u
Cheap and nasty A -pennyworth
of Epsom salts..,-...-. ' '. -1
Knowledge Is power hence the
Bitter sarcasm Wishing a deaf
man a happy new; 'ear." -
MTaTr ' t Ti r, VfTh oaf i nldnf a.a rf
Jamaica live 'On coffee-grounds,
t Domestie magazines Wives who
blow up their -hu3bands.M.'..!:. r.i;i..r
.-To keep . your wife in constant
check Make her, dress in gingham.
Motto for the sheriff Render un
to seiner the things that are seizers.
" What did our first parents 4o In
Eden?, Adam kept the garden and
Eve raised Cain.- :r- - 1 - 11
fThe man who'1 was' disturbed fn
mind took - a dose -of yeast-powder
and Immediately, irose. above bis
troubles. r(, ...
"Bob," said a facetious farmer fco
his son, "we had a pretty bard day's
work yesterday; now let's have a
game of .chopping w-ood." u ...v 1
"Won't that boa-constructor bite
me?" said a little urchin to a showr
man. "Oh ! no, boy," he swaller
his wlttles whole;" 1 t. "'
'- Why - are-'1 young" ladies,1 at' the
breaking up of a party, like : arrows?
Because they can't go. off. without
beaux, and are in a quiver until they
get them. . . , ' ', .' , w ; t
Mrs Jenkins complalmed in' the"
evening that the turkey she had tot .
Thanksgiving did ' not set well?
Probably," . gaid , Jenkins,i. "it .was
not a hen turkey.'. , , , u!u , ,t. ,
J "That's "very", singular,'.'- said a
young lady to a' pentleman who had
just kissed, her "1 'bhl well, 'my dear
miss," waa the'reply, 'I -will soon
make It plural.;'.', and the villain did.
. Coleridge the poet and philosor
pher, arriving at an inn. called out-
Waiter, do you -dine .here collective
ly or individually?"! -"Sir,.' replied
the knight of the uapkiu, "we xiinea
atslx,' , : ', a; u. I'c.ii ,.i 1.3
' ' '
- Sstepof . Massilion;
sou-in-law ... , to 1 the .Hon .Joseph
Thompson, of Canton, bad one of hU
legs badly broken above 1 the ankley
on W.ednesday last, in Elkrun town-!
ship, this county , ;In company with
another gentleman, lie had. visited,
that vicinity to purchase" wool, and
when-near 'the residence of James
Thompson, io, . flighting from '-thei
buggy to open a gate, he :acciUently
jumped against a projecting fence
rail, causing the accident above men-
tioned. He was placed in a bed and
conveyed to town and immediately
transferred tq the care for his home'
In Massillon,. where he arrived the;
same evening The physician, Drs.,'
Metz and Estep,' on - examination,
pronounced the break a serious one,'
having to remove a quantity of frag-.,
ments of bone before the leg couid .
A' Medina county correspondent 1
writes that the number of sheep in
that county ha-r ceeavery much
reduoed, and it will eontinua to the
extinction of the race, if. wool, does j
not advance. If wool iato besold j
for fiftv cents.' it must be gro wu on
land that is not worth-seven ty-five :"
dollars per acre, and - tended by la-
bor that is not worth twenty doUars t,
a month. Journal.. : . . , . . ... .
j Theaboye isespeoialiy commend- j
edto Govr Haxp. who, when ai
member of. Congress, voted a-Jow.
tariff duty on wool and on all other , ,
articles New England manufacturer,
and a high duty on all the farmers
use, which the same manulaeturers
furnish lrom their looms and work
A white man 'cannot 7vof' in'
Rhode Island nntess he ia tha
of one hundred and. thirty -four iol-
lars' worth of real estate, yet, at the ,
next session of the Legislature, the
Radicals wilt adopt the Fifteenth
Constitutional amendment; by which
all the worthies? negroes In the stta
can depo3lt their i-otos in the ballot-
dox. , iniheestimationofthelthodo.
Island Radicals, a white man must
own a house and lot Iu order to bo
equal In value and Importance to a'
negro who hasn't a dime. .