Newspaper Page Text
CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, MARCH 2, 1870.
Druggist, bxlumnwu treel, Csntoo, Ohio.
Merchant Tilor. and Dealer In Cloths, Caasiniere
VMiuifi. Ready Made Clothing. Ac Opera
Block, Union, Ohio.
STARK COUNTY DEMOCRAT.
A. SlcClretjor Son.- Publishers, an. I Wain and
Fancy Job Printers. Fjuptr block. Canton, Ohio.
Book-Binder and Blank-Book Manufacturer. All
order from abroad promptly attended to. Bind
ry in Uarter Block, up iin, tinton, Ohio.
J. B. McCREA,
Furniture rsler anl Vndartaker,
rasas street. Canton, Ohio.
PRINCE 4 HAAS,
.Metallic and all kind of Corona aK
aya on hand. Two Hearaea always In readl-
nan fml Tuacarawaa street. Canton, onio.
" EDWIN SMITH,
Photographer, e Particular attention given to
copying and enlarging picturea. Oval Frame
and Album constantly on hand. Kooma m
Mathews Block, Bouth Market atreet. Canton,
J. H. SIDDALL,
Dentlae Office ia Harter'a Bank Block. Canton,
np atalr. AH operationa in Mechanical Dentist
rTpsriormed in the late and moat approved
manner. He would call eepecial attention to hie
Gold Filling. In which. In Hi word of the late
A.. taru, ne ia eaeeueu oj. ..- - -i
' A. J. DOUDS,
Surceon Dentist Ofnes up .lairs. In residence,
on Market atreet, west aide, threa door aonth
of Public Souare. Canton, Ohio. All operation
connected with the profeaaiou promptly fttena-
GEO. D. IIAKTER & BR0.,
Jtnkre Eaat Tuacarawaa atreet. Canton. Ohio,
Beceivo Dcpoails, Loan Money, buy Oold, ha
ver. Bond and Compound Interest Notes, ti
ohange bought and sold.
J. A. C0MERF0RD,
Attorney at Iji. Trump' Building, Canton, Ohio,
upstair. French and German spoken,
sToTe. s. meyex,
Attorneys at Law, Canton, Ohio Office in Uanna
mlller' New building, near Public Square.
Attorney at La-", Maaaillon. Ohio. Office in G
Harsn'e B""' u' """f'TJ"? ' .... 7.. r
aunin lairiuiNiviiMwv. jj
to ail paain l
VM H. HALL,
Attorney at law Office with Dr.
Block, Canton, Ohio, up stairs.
I0. W. KAFF. 0O. 8. aALOWIX
RAFF & BALDWIN,
Attorneys at Law, Canton, Ohio. Office in the
Eagle block, np atatra. jun5 7utf
l. F. a. Taoaraox.
' . BIERCE & TnOMFSON,
Attorney at Law, Akron, Ohio.
Attorney as Law Office in Eaglo Block, over Na
tional Ban, canton, uuio.
Attorney at Law, and General Collecting Agent
Carthago, Jaaper cou.i.;y,
Attorney at Law, Notary Public, Alliance, Ohio.
SCH-EFER & LYNCH,
Attornev at Law Office In Opera House Block
1 J. W. McCORD,
Attorney a. Law, nd Ganeral Collection Agent
Alliance Ohio, business entrusted to hi care
will rocoiv prompt attention. "
JOSEPH CREYOISIE, Ji
Notary Public OfTice northeast corner of Public
Square, Canton, Ohio. He will attend to drawing
deeds, mortgages, powers of attorney, Ac. In ad
dition to the English, he also spvakath German
and French Uuicuag: ho will . also procure
pa porta for persona wishing to go to Europe.
J. G. WILLIARD,
Coonty Sorvevor Olflce in the County Recorder
otnoa, in the Wikidal Building, where he can
found when tn Uie city; U not any busmew
wanted can bo left with Jacob baplingor, Esq.,
" County Kocorder. whowlll give due uolice tome.
The law auUioruee the County Surveyor to take
lb acknowledgment of any instrument of writ
Inav ho will therefore write and acknowledge
Agreement, Mortgage, Deeda, Ac, at lair price
and upon the shortest notice.
CauMia, January 15, laea.
Practical Watchmaker and Jeweler, and Dealer
Watchee; Ctocka, Jewelry and Silverware :
..ilv dona, on abort notice No 2 Eagle
Ui-u l-,LonUlilo. feba'OOtf
DEUBLE & BROTHER,
ti 1- 1- .uh Cloeka. Jewelry. Silverware,
Ac eaat aid of Public Square, Canton, Ohio.
Hepairing don on abort nouco.
J. A. MEYER,
TWI., In American and Foreign Watehe. Clock.
Silverware and Fancy Goods Northwest corner
of Publio Square, cauton, unio. i-imi. iuR u--.-ly,
.xpeditioualy and aatial'actonly done.
T. H. PHILLIPS, M. D.,
Phviieian and Snrjreon Office and reaidence
it- . T,,u.aMM .rrMi next door to Lutheran
Church. All curable acuta and chronic diaease
treated, l'rompt attention to profeaaional
' J. C. BARTETT, M. D..
Phyiiclan and Suraeon Offlce corner E:wt Tuaca
rawaa and Walnut atreeta, W interlialter
Canuiu. Ohio. may j oatf
W. C, THOMPSON,
Healer in Real Estate.
For sale, rent or exchange for city or farming
Of every variety, price and location for Side
Monthly pa vnienta received, and four year
given. Otn'c in Hane'a Block, lia-t 1 uacarawaa
street, up stair. novAHf
L. Q, JEFFRIES,
Real F-atate Acent, Hano Mock, Tuaenrawaaatreet,
r.mon Ohio. All k inda of real eaiate property
lv.iitfhr. aold of exchanged : llouaea end
.! I '.mi 1 l .mli v . 1 1 1 ti to leaAe or ourcha.se.
P.rtiol.'lar attention mud to the collection
L. Q. JEFFRIES,
ajeneral Agent of the American Life Iiiwinmee
Company, of Philadelphia. Otliee In
Bloek, Tuacarawaa atreet. Canton. Ohio.
- -EXCHANGE HOTEL,
Br A Mvotihalicr, at Old Depot. Gtieat
enred for, and hilla moderate. may u
Louia ohliger. Proprietor, North Market atreei.
. ALLIANCE HOUSE,
a,, r,......! Hourueck at the Station,
teaiaaA,eaj'a . , .
ST, CLOUD HOTEL.
Ely, Proprietor Pul.Hc
Dealer in Millinery ml Fancy Good-, No a
Mouse Blutk, I'aunati, Ohio. JJ-IU
L. A. CLEW ELL,
Teacher of Ptano, Orgsa and Singing,
ceived st Kirk'a Music Stare.
revoinie's tot, 5th
ivt haea the flneat -Rir" la tho eltr.
V in new and sood horses.
ja oat reasonable term. wiU or without
jo ii kaiii:i:,
- INSUR AlfcE AGENT,
-VFFIOE ai the ark County -ireasurer's
I J will attend to draw III deeds, morlaea,
of Attorney, make c.niract fir pa:.a
Irom Europe 'at tlio lowest rate, Ac.
. . w . !...,-,, CrA l,,alip.liee f-OIUOaUV.
ofcievs B.l. and other responsible Kue
la luraacs sm panics.
On and after Not. loth, 1ST.9. Traina a ill leave
I Station daily, (Sundays excepted.) aa follows:
OOl.NiJ WITH-MAIN I.IXE.
statiov. I nut- kxxi accoh. I
Cleveland I .IS a alii 36e a S .TAra
Kuclid Ave M 44 44 3AH -
Hudson ; 9.30" l.-Kl 44 4.45 "
Itavenna, l l(i.o4 44 S.10 .1:-
Alliance.- .ll.on44 ." b.uo 44
Bayard - 11 JS " S.IS 44 '
Wctlsvillc I l.ntK 4.3ft 44
tiOlSG NOKTH MAIN LINE.
T Vitus, hail. axi'SAae ( accom.
Wellaville 8..V.AM S.Ut
R:ivard .... ln.! 44 5.10 "
Alliance ll.a 44 5.:U " 7.25am
Kavenua.... ....... 12.08 ru 8.11 " 8.15 "
Hudson ,12.42 " .:! "
Euclid Ave 1.4 " 7.19 9.M "
l.'keveland I 2.i " 7.M " 111.10 "
GOING EAST K1VEK 1)1 VISION.
it.vtiom .cxviuua I e mail, accom.
IVIIuir. . 5.43 AM 7.2.5 AM 1..VIFM 4.311 F M
Bridgeport 5..V. " 8.1S " 2.l " 4.40 "
Stoulienville 7.00 " " 3.06 " 6.00 "
Wellaville 8.15 " 1.24 H 4.M 41
Smith Ferry.. 8.40 " 1.44 ' .1 "
Kochester 9.25 " 2.20 " 6.50 "
rut-burgh 1015 " " 8.55 "
0ING WEST RIVER DIVISION
TAT10S MAIL ?JtrMl aCCOM. ACCOM.
Pittxburgh 6.25am 1.55 f 3.50FM
Korhrslrr 7.35 2.55 " 5.1)
Smuh'a Ferry.. 8.17 " S.23 " 6.48
Welli-ville 8.50 " 4.15 " 8.20 "
Susubenville .50 5.20 " 7.05 AM
Bndeport. 10.59 " 8.28 " 8.15 "
BclUir 11 lo 6.40 " 8.S0J
eThis is a mixed tlain to Wellnville. and Ex-
prcsa train trom Wellsvills to fittsburgn-
K PliihL.lnhiA. 8.AO a m I Ravard. 9.45 a m.
iiayard, 11.50 am r. t-iiiiuueipiua. z.o p m
F. K. M VERS,
General Pansenger and Ticket Agent.
PITTSBURGH, FT. WAYNE AND
On and after Nov. 15th. lsi.9. Train will leave
Cr,n..na .lilv fiindnVfl eveeDted.l aa followa:
Train leaving Chicago at 5.35 P. M., leaves daily.
rTr:iin leaving l'lttauurgll nt 2.15 P. M., loavca
TRAINS GOING WEST.
stavions. iipius. mail. xxrajs. xxpasss.
Pittsburgh- 1.55 A.M. 6.45 A. M. 9.45 A.M. 2.15 F. M.
Roehester- 3.10 - 8.2c) - Kl.ro " 3.20
t;.,U-m 5.U6 " 10.21 " 12.4.'. F. a. 5.IUJ "
Alliance.. .!" " 11.14 " 1.35 " too "
Canton 7.) ' 12.1-.F.M. 2.22 " 6.4i
Mu.Sr.iHou.... 7.17 " 12.40 1 2.42 " 7.H.-.
Orvillo 8I " 1.25 " 3.19 " 7.:M "
Wnoater 8-V. " 2.01 3.iVI " 8.05 "
MansfieliL... 10.25 " 3.51 " 5.27 " 9,40
Crestline jD ll ,. u b.i..m. 6.20 " 10.20"
Bnevnia..' -'11.40 " :12 6.52 " 1U.43
I' Si",lldUky 12.15 F. M. 7.10 " 7.2S " 11.13 "
Forest 12.41 - 7.43 " 8.01 11.45 "
Lima 1.50 " 9.n5 " 9.15 " 12.55a.m.
Van Wort 2.50 10.18 " 10.21 " 2.00 -
Fort Wayne 4.SO " 11.59 " 12.05A.M. 3.20
Coliimbiu..-. 5.11 " 12.53F.M. 12.50 3.59 "
Warwiw 6.112 u 1.44 - 1.50 " 4.46 "
Plymouth. 6.5.1 " S.5.) " 3.03 " S.110 "
Vallraiao. 8.28 " 4.:) " 4.47 " 7.20 "
Cli icago..... 1Q..1I .y " 6.50 " 9.20 "
TKAlNS GOING EAST.
station! j M.uu Aucraus. unw. jixri.
Ch ieogo I 4.50 A. M. 8.20 A. M. 5.115 F. M. (1 20 F. M.
Viilrutraio.- 7.20 lo.uo " 6.53 - 11.51 "
Plvmeuth I 9.01 " 11.25 44 8.50 44 2.HOA.M.
Warsaw ... II1.H4 44 12.15 F. a. 9.4:1 44 3.27 44
ColumMa. 10.55 44 12.53 ln.27 44 4.38 u
Fort Waynclll.iO " 1.53 44 U.20 6.00 44
Van Wert 1.15F. a. x.58 44 12:27 A. a. 7.13 44
Lima 2.23 - 3.53 44 1.32 " .M 44
Forest. 3.53 44 4.40 44 2.40 44 9.40 44
U Sandusky 4.2.1 44 S.IO 44 3.5 10.H5 44
Bucyrus 5.15 44 6.48 44 3.47 44 10.46 44
... A 6.50 44 6.10 44 4.15 44 111. 15 44
Crestline :B aMkM 6.)' 44 4.25 44 12.u6f.m.
Mansfield 6.31 44 7.0.1 44 4.53 44 12.34 44
W ouster 8.35 44 8.2T 44 6.15 44 2U 44
Orvillo . 44 8.32 44 6.43 44 2.27 44
Maaaillon.-. 9.43 44 9.21 44 7 17 44 2.58 44
Canton 10.03 44 9.38 44 7J5 44 3.13 44
Alliance ll.fi 44 10.25 " 8.40 44 3.55 44
Salem ,11.52 44 !lil.54 44 9.U8 44 4.23 44
KoehesUT 2J5r.M.ll2.35A.M. 10.52 44 6.o2 44
Plttsl.llrgh.. 3.13 - i 1.4Q - jit. 55 44 7.05 44
F. R. MYERS,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent
EUtabeth shario aud Margaret simrio did, on the
hh.ne.iri."c.erk ofh.-urt of cSrnrnon
T TARY ANN SH ARIO. John Sharlo. Jauob Sht
II no. Jiieoh Llonaker and Catharine Donaker,
hit wile, ano Mary n:ino win iavo nonee mai.
nier. Plo.a of Stark eountv Ohio, alleiriuff that they
are each aeixed in fee aimple of the undivided
oue-eixth part of the following detcrllied leal e
tate situate i2 Stars county, Ohio, to wit: A part
of a forty acre tract of laud in the aouth eaat quar
ter of aectlon la. townahip ten )lll) and rme eililit
(8), bounded and deacribrd aa followa : lieKinung
for the xameat a post five Chains and three link
aouth of the aouth-went corner of the said forty
acre tract; tlieuee eaat ten chain to a post; thence
north ten chain to a pout ; thence
wont ten chains to a post, thence aouth ten chains
to place of DegmntiiK: couuiiiuug five aere more
or leaa. Aiao part of the aame quarter section,
bounded aa followa : Heiuuiiig at s atone aud
outlieaat corner of J. Sharto'a laud, and running
thence with hi cistern iine and eal line of J.
Slinrio' land northwardly ten cliaiua and three
linka to atone ; thence eanwardly and parallel
to the aouth boundary of the land herein hmtde
cubed seven (7) chiiins and til'ty links to a pot;
thence southwardly and parallel to the lirKt line
of thi tract of land ten ehaina and three links
a postT thence weatwardly seven 1) chains and
tiny (M) link to the beginning containing seven
and tJUv-lwo hundredth 17 6i-lno) aures of land.
That Mary Ann Shario widow of Jacob G. Shario,
lately tleceaed, la enuueaio aouer ui niiu preiu-
lues; that John Shario, Jacob Shario, Catharine
O'.lmker, wito of Jacob Uonuker, and Mary Sha
rio, o! Sr:irk county, Ohio,re tenant in common
ith Hie petitioner, ana entiuea eacn to wie
iivided sixth p.irt of Haul premise ill fee simple.
nd onwiiiK that the dower interest ol said widow
in sold preiuii.es nuiy be ui;ned. and tluit parti-
-n may no made ol saiu premise in sui n nuoi
rth.it petitioner may held their respective
proportion tliereol in severally aunjeet 10
Mow S dower llltercsi ineirtu.
S.ud petition will be for hei.rinir on ICth day
March A. I. 170, or aa soon tiicroaltcr ss leave
o.u t can be obtained.
HAM4 J5AI.ll" I V.
frlKiwo Att'ys lor Petitioners.
WTII.LIAM H. BAKU mid imvw Harr. tne
known lioirs ot Kol.ert Hurr, deceased;
Eugene Monuot and Mary Mouiiot, his wile,
certain ether person, heir of lMid lkirr,
whose names and places of residence
unknown, will taue noii.-c lli:tt .ie.un.ier a.
nn thM :tli ilur At' Kebrtirv A. L.. loTo. filed
petition ill the otliee of the Clerk of the Court
common pica, oi ouik .-n,y. v-...,.,
form that he ia seized in fee simple of the
five-eighths of the following described
stale, situate ill SMark county, t'lilo. nil. I Known
a the west part of Hie southwest quarter ot
tweniy-eiclit '2U1, Township nineteen
Kanire six It b.-l:i.r tile tract ol laU'l assn;nea
Mnrv lliirr as tli.iver 111 lite estate an.l tan.i
Havnl llarr. deceased, by proooe.iinf had lu
Il-ot.ate Court of Stark county, Ohio, for the
of dower, containing eighty-four
a.-re. le the same more or less tnal w liliam
Burr i tenant in commou with Petitionerjiud
to the undivided one-eighth of said
ise in few simple ; that tne uniinown ueira
Robert Harr, dVeeasr-d, are together entitled
the'iindivided one-eighth part ..f said premise
f.e Ml.il'l" ; that ll.iv;d Karr. if living, and it
Mary Monuot. ife of Eugene Mnuuol, and
imtm.114 whose names and places
residence are unknown, heir of said I 'avid
are together entitled to the un.lmded one-eighth
part of said premises in fee simple; and praying
partltlou may tie made of aaid premise, ao
Pittlioner may hold his portion thereof in
or if the same cannot be done without
iniurv, then, that etich proceeding may
bad in thi- reinle as are authorize,! by law.
Miid 1'eiinon will bo for hearing on the ilst
of March, lt7in or a soon thereafter ua Lut
court cau be obtained.
MAFF A BALDWIN.
feb&vtS AU y for Pit it
1 mun of Common nleaa of Stark couuty.
.,,. o, me directed. I will oner lor sale St
oiilcry st the door oi in coun-nousc
of Canton, on
Sabvxla!, the 2lh dny of March,
the following descn'-ed real estate situate in
eountv, to wit: A part of the east half of
seventeen (171 towuhip (1) of range ten
bounded as follow: Beginning si a post on
west line of said hair section twcuiy-iour
nd cighly-elghl llllga souin irom uie njna
ter rsist; tlience souin Clgiuy-iiiiit- uepivva
sixteen I US chains aud nny (.! una 10 a
thence south thirty-Sve :to chains and twenty-tivo
isl links to a pot ; t hence south eighty-uiuo
west sixteen llbjchalns and aixta-three
links to s poet on the west line of said half
tion-thence norm along saiu imo
:i7 j e haita aud hity link to the place
tftll.HUir ciiiiiuui.uk ,ia ..-.I.. ...... .
John Urcuenutn ts. Mary Ann Kobel et
virtue of an order to sell Is.ned from
ut I o clock I'. M.
U. A Ol NCAK,Shcritr.
er to and
VTOTICE Is herehy given that a petition
j( presented to the Commissioner of
county st their next rernlar session to be
the nmt MondaT of March A. 1). 1870, prayinft
the establishment of county road alone;
!., tw .l...-.iM.t route In Mill eountv. to
Hi inn n for the ssme at a point In the road
ttiit trom tne t enter sm-iUmi House to
Mill in IMain township where said road
the centre line of ss-tion uumlM-r twenty-two
in said f lain 1 p.; t hence north on the center
of said section numlH-r twenty-two () to
lhe road leadline from said Center
llotise to the Henry' church. Also
vacation of so much of said road iea.timr;
said 1'enier School House to SoiiM-r'a Mill,
be ween the point of inter-uon of s-.iid
with llie center line of said si-riou
ciJ and the north line of said section, over
ui fvtvi Troxclaud .-s.aiii.cl l.iud.
CO-OPERATIVE INDUSTRY As a Means of Transition from Social
Isolation and Antagonism to Universal
Concord and Happiness.
BY E. P. GRANT.
Organization of Labor.
ec. 3, Formation of Industrial Groups;
Afode of remunerating labor according
to its 1'roduct.
In the last number an effort was made
to explain the formation of groups, and a
mode was indicated by which the indus
trial emciency ot the several co-operators
who constitute a group may be determin
ed. It may be objected that the mode
prescribed is complicated, and requires la-
Donous ana aiuicuil calculations, espec
ially in the case nf a numerous group.
tsy way ol reply it may bo remarked, 1st,
that the unequal efficiency of the several
members of a group must be determined
in ome way, for otherwise it is impossible
to fulfill the important condition of reward
according to production, which the system
we aim to construct cannot dispense with,
though Communism and the system of
wages may ; ana unless mere oe a near
approximation to justice in rating the co-
operatora. disaffection is sure to ensue.
and to be followed inevitably bv discord
and disorder : 2d, that t bough the mode ot
proceeding suggested may involve some
complication in the case of a group con
sisting, of a large number of co-operators,
Ika alnlolinna Avon 4lmn ttimirrh
, . vuwu, uw O
perhaps somewhat tedious, will not be
difficult, and a little practice will enable
any one who has mastered the primary
rules of arithmetic to pertorm tnem witn
rapidity and ease. But in considering
this problem the fact should not be lost
sight of that each group is, within certain
limits, an independent corporation, nav
ing power to make rules or by-laws to
regulate its internal affairs, and will there
fore ahvav3 be at libertyto adopt or re
ject any particular mode which may be
recommended, lhe authority ot the com
mune will extend only to prescribing tuia
mode, (or, if possible, a better one,) in the
event that the group shall device no other
more satisfactory to itself. It is my be
lief that the office of discriminating be
tween the members of a group ia respect
to their efficiency in labor will, in general,
be entrusted to its Captain or Industrial
Chief, but I do not recommend this mode
in the beginning, because it might sug
gest the idea of an arbitrary and odious
exercise ot authority, l lie Lniet ot a
properly constituted ,group is however
sure to be in cordial sympathy with all
his associates, for his reputation, as their
standard bearer, depends upon their earn
est and effective co-operation which he
cannot but wish to secure ; he will there
fore endeavor to fix their industrial rank
justly, and without any bias from preju
dice or iavonusm, wnuo nis competency
will be entirely tree trom suspicion.
hatever errors may bo committed at
first, experience may be relied upon to
correct them, and, in due time, to discover
the best means of doing whatever the
new organization may require. As
means of securing justice under any of
these modes, the fact should not be for
gotten that groups ought to be, and pret
ty surely will be, assemblages of friends,
who have rallied round some chief in
whom they have confidence, while they
are at the same time in mutual sympathy
with each other, and that, being associ
ated, their sympathy is certain to increase
Ly tiioirjoint endeavors to promote their
common interest, especially if they are
successful. If not successful the group
will of course dissolve, as it should, for
success cannot be attained nil reason for
its existence ceases.
W'e have supposed a group lormed for
the cultivation of twenty acres of coin.
Tile crop beino; matured, harvested and
prepared for market, is found, as we will
I aso suppose, to amount to S00 bushels,
40 bushels to the acre,-and we will sup-
pose u soia to me commercial agent
the Commune for 00 cts. per bushel, yield
ing $400. We will suppose further that
that the Commune buys it for its own
consumption, for its table, its horses, cat
tle and other stock, and not for sending
away to be sold in external markets. But
the Commune has raised upon its domain
a surplus of corn beyond its own wants
it therefore pays the group the price which
its corn would bring at the nearest mar
ket at which sales can be regularly made
nrl thnaa rrnvnlnr r,rir- e,t;-hli,1 rl
T.Z.-"ZZ.r. v.0: ., .r". " T -7
:tin" the cost of transporting and sell
; it there, including not only actual ex-
penspa, but insurance against risks if any
would be incurred. It this tact were oth
erwise, that is, if the home production
were insufficient to supply the wants
the Commune, rendering importation nec
essary, it would have paid the price
the most accessible market, without de
duction, but probably in no case more
than that price. Still the group should
not be obliged to sell to the Commune.
If not" satisfied with tho price offered,
may deliver to the Commune the share
due ti canital, (already stated as usually
one-third,) and procure its own share
be marketed, at its own.ri.--k and expense,
by such agency as it may select ; but
that case in order that assessments
general purposes may be properly made,
it must render an account of the proceeds
of the sale to the proper department
the Commune. Or it may, by mutual
have the whole crop
abroad on joint account in such manner
niav bo judged best: or have it put
store to await a better market if prices
harvest time are unsatisfactory, subject
to expenses of storage and other reasona
of sale ou
Treasurer of the Commune, but perhaps
no more will bo insisted on than that
group shall pay over whatever belongs
others, including all taxes and contribu
tions to which its share is subject.
is it aleadingobject of our proposed organi
zation to make all action spontaneous
the utmost possible extent, and no
with individual liberty should
allowed which is not indispensable to
rights cr to preserve order.
The Commercial Department of
Coiumuie will purchase of groups all
products of their industry which
may deliver to it in a saleable condition.
If Buch products are needed by the
for iu own consumption, the
will bo determiued in the manner
explained. If not, and a niaiket must
sought for abroad, the purchase will
made according to established
principles, the price being regulated
the basis of that paid at the point
ml probably be sold.
a commodity is not sufficiently an
s. In every case the proceeds
slit properly to be pafd to
i . ... a. . . . t . .
the I the commodity will probably be Bold.
city I of traffic in any accessible market to
any known and definite price, as may
wit : He
the caso with garden vegetables, such
salads, for example, which must be
fresh, and will lose their value very
after gathering, it can perhaps be
only for the use of the Commune,
and the price must be regulated by
partly by the supply as
with tho demand, and partly,
may be, by the prices in the nearest
which reports tba prices of similar
cles, though it Bhould seldom exceed,
perhaps equal, one half the retail
in such markets. If at any remunera
ting price the supply exceeds the
tho price should still be reduced
view to increase tho consumption,
rrroups must incur the same risk
from glutting the market as
do now. . If the article cannot
consumed, nor fed to domestic animals
a still lower price, nor otherwise
any use. it becomes totally worthless,
waste and a loss, yielding nothing
to capital or to the laborers whose
produced it. Experience alone
properly regulate prices in these and
cases, as it alone can properly
production to consumption.
The product being disposed of in
one of the wavs indicated, and the
being credited with its net avails, it
on the group, as its next
port to the proper accounting officer
Commune the shares to which each of its
members is respectively entitled, the object
being, as has repeatedly been said, to ap
portion to each such share as his labor, to
gether with his skill, whether of dexterity or
superintendence, has contributed to the
joint product. This will bo effected prac
tically, and by the nearest possible approx
imation, by compounding the time which
eacn nas spent in laDor witn uis inausinai
efficiency or rank. Whether this efficien
cy be determined in some one of the
modes wnicn nave Deen suggested, orjn
some other, it is liable to vary not only at
different times, but also in the perlor
mance of different functions, since a co
operator may, for example, have one rate
in planting, anotner in cultivating, an
other in harvesting, and all such diversi
ties, however much they may complicate
the calculation, must be taken into ac
count. A calculator of very moderate at
tainments could easily be taught to make
the necessary computations, and to show
how the net proceeds of the sale of 800
bushels of corn in the case supposed,
amounting in the gross to $400, should be
distributed among a group of a dozen var
iously rated members, but it is not neces4
sary. in this place, to explain the process in
The supposed group for the
cultivation of twenty acres of corn
will be however but one of many groups
which cultivate corn. These numerous
groups, all devoted to a similar pursuit,
and for that reason bound to each other
by that corporate sympathy which identi-
. i . 11 itAXJ
v,y oi vocation nattxraiiy engenuers.tnat teuu
to associate themselves into a cluster of
I some grain fruit or vegetable the rearing
0f eome animal, or tie manufacture of
groups whfth may be denominated a ser
ies. The combination of groups into Ser
ies should however, as was said of the
combination of individuals into groups,
be entirely voluntary, 'fcnd not imposed by
authority ; for if coerced it will scarcely
be possible that the Series will be cor
rectly formed. But if the groups be
constituted properly, or with any tolera
ble approach to a true organization, they
are sure to form themselves into Series
in due time spontaneously, being impelled
to do so by motives similar to those which
prompt traders in cities, however actively
they may compete with each other in bu
siness, to organize Boards of Trade for
the promotion of their common interests.
Ana a Series being formed, its several
groups will not fail immediately to be
come rivak in zealous competition with
each other for superiority and pre-eminence,
each striving to outstrip its com
petitors in the quantity and excellence
of its industrial products, being stimula
ted, not only by the increased remunera
tion resulting from the greater value of
superior products, but also by the badges
and honorary distinctions awarded to in
dustrial merit and success, and by the
other incentives which have been hereto
fore enumerated. For each group will
have an industrial rank in its Series, as
each individual co-eperator has in his
group, precedence in both cases alike de
pending upon the same kind of excellence,
namely, the superior value, quantity and
quality being considered, of its industrial
Eroducts. Corporative emulation will thus
e infused into the groups, as individual
emulation has been into their several
members, and by that means every group
will be induced oy the strongest motives
to seek for the best varieties and the best
modes of cultivation, and will eagerly wel
come and liberally reward all discoveries
and improvements which enable it to at
tain a higher industrial position ; as it
will also distinguish by voluntary and val
uable testimonials those industrial leaders
by whose supervision and guidance any
eminent success has bean achieved.
The organization of gjoups, and their
Earticipation in industrial operations as
as been described, will be followed spon
taneously and in obedience to the natural
laws of development, unless their mech
anism is too imperfect for the proper per
formance of their functions, by their co
ordination inta corporate organisms of
higher order which cannot be explained
here. It must suffice to say that when
the several groups devoted to a particular
branch of industry, as the cultivation of
some fubric.shall be duly organized into
Series, the Commune wiU, in general, deal
with the Series, and not with its several
groups; and the Series will see that dis
tribution of the proceeds of its industrial
products is made among its component
groups on the same principle that governs
the distribution, already partially ex
plained.among the co-operators of a group,
that is, according to industrial efficiency
and rank. Each Series will be in a cer
tain sense, a corporate body, having its
- "a"," 7 T? ' . J V'" " i' Ia' "a
-"" p.4" " r""0-
its Chief and Industrial Staff to execute
all measures ior the promotion -ol the
common interest of the Series. And
fact of great interest, which may be prop
erly stated nere, is, mai inausinai attrac
tion upon which the highest industrial
efficiency ultimately depends, will increase
in proportion as the organization becomes
more compound, and is elevated in degree
y the formation ot higher corporate or
ganisms ; and our proposed system will
not attain its utmost perfection until
succession ol corporate organisms, rising
one above another, shall at last associate
into one great and harmonious, corpora
tion the entire population of our globe.
Towards this grand and final consumma
tion, such an organization of labor
shall render it attractive is the indispen
sable first step.
Compliment to Judge Thurman.
A clear-thinking man, with vigor of
courage at the crisis, ana positive
weight of character, is always in demand
in an exigeney, to extricate a question
from the confusion into which small parti
san minds succeed in throwing it. Such
man is Judge Thurman. -of Ohio, one of
man "K" xuurman -otymo,
the Senators oT that great State, His
speech on Virgina rerfcesentation was
path ot light through the wilderness
complotting verbiage with which the
question has been incumbered. The
at length narrowed itself down
the point, whether Congress could go
a state to entorce political conditions
it after it had been readmitted to its
in the Federal Union Judge Thurman
dissolved all the fogs of Radical thinking,
ny showing; that btate supremacy was
solely"oy the Constitution ; that
remedy for State violation of property
such as taxing the public
&c, lay with the civil Courts ; and that
deprive a State of her representation
an alleged violation of political conditions.
was an impossibility while our
ystem stood whole. There is the
Cheap Hot-Bed Frames.
It will soon be time to think about
hot-beds for starting early
Glass is so cheap that few persons
think of usincr anvthins else lor
have I the frames, liut there are cheaper
be I al8 that will answer very well, besides
ing more speedily prepared. One of
best materials for covering frames
glass is the common white muslin,
with the following composition :
one quart of linseed oil, one ounce of
gar ol lead, and three or tour ounces
resin, f ulvenze the sugar ot leaa
little oil, then add it to the other
als. Put all into an iron kettle and
it until the resin is dissolved and the
ingredient are thoroughly mixed,
the muslin upon the frames, and
the composition while hot. Frames
in this manner will last
years, if kept under Cover when not
cumbent step.to re
1 of tbe
Dos Piatt, who is suggested as
date for Congress in his Ohio district
fill, writing from Washington,
., ,-. -i a -.i-- vtr--i.:
the iraniting privilege anu oiuer v
loosenesses. He remarks : "I
dragon of virtue, and yet I write you
with a cold Den that Uncle Samuel
for, on stationery intended for use
over worked and underpaid public
and, when done, I will fold in an
from the same source, and mail under
frank of- an honorable member.
this can be done bv a dragon of
without pangs of conscience, what
be the abuse on the part of the very
SENATE—The Georgia Senators—Debate
on their Admission—Bills and
Resolutions Introduced, &c.
HOUSE—Report on Judge Busteed's
Case—Debate on Printing Speeches in
the "Globe"—Bills Introduced, &c.
WASHINGTON, February 22, 1870.
red each House to jad of the qual.
I x- , , .... J r 1
Mr. VICKERS presented a memorial
from the National Board of Trade for the
passage of a marine apprentice law. Re
ferred to Committee on Commerce.
Mr. STEWART presented the creden
tials of Messrs. Farrow and Whitley, Sen
ators elect from Georgia, and asked their
reference to the Judiciary Committee.
Mr. DRAKE said the papers were
simply Commissions from the Governor of
Georgia. The' manner of election of Sena
tors, and of authenticating the fact, to the
Senate was prescribed by the Constitution
and nothing in that instrument or in any
act of Congress authorized any Governor
of any State to commission any man as
Senator of the United States. It did not
appear from the paper when the party was
elected, nor was his election certified to by
the President of the State Senate as re
quired by law. He thought the paper
ought not to be received.'' - -..!..
Mr. POMEROY said the Constitution
location and election of its members,
therefore he favored a reference to com
mittee, so that the facts might be investi
gated. Mr. DRAKE insisted on his objection.
Mr. STEWART withdrew the papers
for the present.
Mr. HOWARD, from the Committee on
the Pacific Railroad, reported a joint res
olution authorizing the Northern Pacific
Kauroaa to issue mortgage bonds, with an
amendment providing that the company
may make good any deficiencies in its
land grants arising from a previous dispo
sition of lands along its line, by taking in
an equal quantity wi'.li an additional limit
of ten miles.
Mr. WILSON, from Committee on Mil
itary Affairs, reportei without an amend
ment a bill providing for the disposition of
various useless milittry reservations; also,
the House joint reso.ution authorizing the
sale of certain land ai Springfield, Massa
chusetts Mr. SCHURZ, fron the Joint Commit
tee on Retrenchment, reported with an
amendment the bill introduced by him
last December to reform the civil service.
It provides for the appointment by the
President, with the consent of the Senate,
a civil service board cf commissioners who
shall prescribe qualiications requisite for
the appointment into each of the branches
and grades of civil service, and examine
applicants for such positions, excepting
judges and clerks of United States Courts,
members of the Cabinet, ministers to for
eign countries and officers of the Senate
and House of Representatives, and here
after all other appointments of civil officers
shall be made from persons who have been
found duly qualified undtr regular estab
lished rules by this Board. The appoint
ments by the heads of Departments are to
be rnade in the order cf seniority and
merit. The Board may call to its assist
ance such officers of the government and
men of learning as it deems fit. The offi
cers now in the civil service may be re
quired by tba President to eubmit to the
test of an examination, and if not found
qualified shall be dismissed. Otherwise
the present officers shall hold their posi-
: r n f , s.i-l.-
nous ior nve years irom me date oi ineir
commissions. Officers appointed on rec
ommendation ot the board are to be ap
pointed for twelve years'; but of the first
nine appointed, three shall go out every
four years ; their salaries are fixed at six
thousand dollars per annum. Women are
to be equally eligible with moo for exami
nation and appointment to all offices shey
can fill equally well.
Mr. CONKLING. from1 the Committee
on Revision of Laws, recommended an in
definite postponement of the consideration
of the resolutions of the New York Leg
islature, rescinding the ratification of the
Fifteenth Amendment. Mr. Conkling
then spoke at ssaue leneth, showing the
effect this amendment would have through
out the country, extending the right of
suffrage to hundreds and thousands of the
down-trodden race, and claiming there
was no more fitting time for rejoicing over
this great ana accompliBhea reionn, than
on the birthday of Washington,
, delivered an argument to
show that the power to reiect a constitu
tional amendment existed in the State by
implication, a necessary consequence of
the power to ratify.
Mr. POMEROY moved that as a tribute
of respect for the day the Senate now at
2 o'clock adjourn.
Before putting the motion the chair
called attention to the invitaticn from the
jaaryianu j-iegisiaiure 10 visit .nnapoiis
near which city the British ship Monarch
is now lying.
Mr. BIXGHAM, from the Committee
on Judiciary, reported that there was not
sufficient evidence in support of the
charges against Judge Busteed to im
peach him, and asked to be discharged
froni further consideration of tie matter,
and that it be laid on the table.
Mr. ELDRIDGE asked leave to submit
the minority report on behalf of himself
and Mr. Kerr. ,
My. BUTLER, of Massachusetts,
lhe briArviLK announced the follow
ing additional members of the Committee
oimo olfElecti BO t k th h
brief number fifteen: Beaman, Kerr, McCrary
Mr. JULIAN, from the Committee
Public Lands, reported a bill extending
the benefit of the homestead law to
children of deceased soldiers. Passed.
Mr. DAWES rising to a question
privilege, referred to the speech of
place iunen ' published in the Globe of
gu tin to have been made
the House, but not actually delivered,
whicn reflected on benator bumner,
offered a resolution that the Committee
Rules be instructed to inquire, and
whether said Mungen has not abused
rules ot the House, and deserves its
and that in the meantime said
be excluded from the Consressional
The speech referred to ho regarded as
violation of both.
Mr. COX expressed a desire for the
olition of the privilege of printing
speeches in the Globe. ,
matcri- whatever was printed must not be in
be- I lation of the rules of the House,
the less in violation ol common decency.
a.vA i.n.unjjcn una uut, aus;u
thus obtained, and violated
Mr. DAWES said permission, to
speeches involved implied assurance
Mr. MUNGEN disclaimed any intention
to violate the rules of the House, and
the gentleman from Massachusetts
ton am i
ed?" point out any objectionable passage in
speech. He had read a sentence from
speech declaring anything ne snouia
had no reference to any act or word
Mr. Sumner in the Senate, but to his
lic lectures and speeches. He stood
as a representative of his constituents
snd h rlpman.ierl the nrht of free
under the constitution. He would
permit anv one to attempt to deprive
ot the right to discuss pUDllC questions,
and there was no foul or vulgar
in that speech nor was it a violation
r . . . . s .i
the rules ol the House to quote irom
from Gibbon. If the gentleman
Massachusetts, or his friend the
choose to make an application of
marks, he was not to be responsible
that; if the remarks fitted the Senator
him wear them. Could this liouso
eatr in diRcussinc? the doctrines of an
portant lecturer who was cramming
theories kand his illogical ana
doctrines on the people of the north
had he not the ritrht to discuss them
to show their absurdity. He assured
House that he had been respectful to
that speech, but he would not allow
new rule of etiquette to deter him from
criticizing the savings of a man who was
eternally thrusting himself in the face of
everybody with his impudence.
Mr. DAWES called ,JIr. M ungen to or
der. He did not think it proper to speak
ol the impudence of the benator.
Mr. MUNGEN replied that he spoke of
him not as a Senator, but" as a public lec
turer. I take issue with the' gentleman
on that point, and I leave it to the House.
The SPEAKER ruled the language un
parliamentary, and out ot order.
Mr. MUNGEN went on to argue that
he had not been guilty of violating any of
the rules of the House, and he scorned the
imputation of being cuilty of any inde
cency. He was perfectly willing to have
the matter referred to the Committee on
The discussion was further participated
in by Messrs. Schenck, Garfield, Jones, of
Kentucky ; Yoorhees, Farnsworth and
Dawes, and then the resolution was agree-
Mr. VOORHEES, rising to a personal
explanation, reierrea io an insinuation in
Mr. Benton's speech of Saturday, coupling
him with the "Knights of the Golden Cir
cle, ana indignantly denying all conn-action
with all secret political organizations.
REINSTATE THE CONSTITUTION.
Speech of John Quincy Adams Before
the Constitutional Club of Boston—
How the Democratic Party Will yet
save the Country.
BOSTON, Feb. 23. 1870.
The Constitutional Club, last evening.
celebrated its sixth anniversary, at the-
United States Hotel, and seldom, if ever,
has there been in Boston a better banquet
or four hours of keener enjoyment. Over
a hundred members were present, inclu
ding John Quincy Adams, Henry M. Lunt,
John Whitney, Rev. Dr. Bolls and J. S.
Fay. , Speeches were delivered by John
Quincy Adams, Georgo Lunt and Mayor
Shnrtliff. The following is the
SPEECH OP HON. JOHN QUIXCV ADAMS.
With the war of secession, gentlemen,
we have no occasion to deal. It has pass
ed into history. But there is one result
of it with which it is pre eminently nec
essary that we should deal. At that time,
when the cannon were fired at Fort Sum
ter, the people of the North, "as one
man" flocked to the capitol to defend the
Constitution and the Union. That was
the impulse which carried them throuah
in the first place. They flocked into the
l"nTMrl fVirrror Tin ( fir a i imo nil er,Ticfi n
tional rights, all the original purposes for
which the building had been erected: not
unnaturally, gentlemen,- -they- turned
into the purpose of a fortress and a de
fence. Thry called upon the war power
of the Constitution and said, "So long as
this insurrection exists we will use the
Constitution, we will use the Capitol as
fortress, and from it shall issue the great
prerogative of government until this tiling
has passed away from us." After the
arms had been laid down, long after the
angry and warlike people who took up
arms had surrendered, had agreed that
they jvere beaten, had said there should
be no more war, the politicians of a party
lU tUlS"C0Tlrriry-tDc4i -ponnnnoion-of that cit
adel of our freedom, and have abused
from that day to "this, not as a defence
... . .
there one by one each in pride and delight
the constitution but as a simple emolu
ment for their own advantages. What
has been the result ? Where do we stand
to day ? I mean to say, and I say it with
a sense 'of responsibility, that to day
there is nothing of the old Constitution
our lathers lelt to us except what was al
ways understood and believed, by them
be a mere incident of constitutional pow
er, and that is this war power. (Applause.)
That is what we are living under. That
is the thing under which the present Con
stitution of the United"' States has been
built, for do not imagine for a moment
when I speak of the Constitution of the
T'n 1 1 d.l Ktuiaa Thof T rairm trt Via anpr-
stood as speaking' of the Constitution our
fathers left to us by no manner of means.
The old constitutional edifice of the fath
ers was built of the white marble of
States, which they brought together vol
untarily as a work ot love, and piled
adding stone after stone to the beautiful
and symmetrical edifice under which
all live. (Applause.) But .what is
thing which we now see there in Wash
ington I Is that bunt ot those stones
Is that put together by any such bands
those which cemented the old Capitol?
Why, centlemen, it is built of the volcan
ic lava, hot yet from the results of
outpouring of the mount (applanse,)
j is clamped together by great bands
black, rusted, iron letters. (Applause.)
And now we have in the Presidential chair
jected. a man who, when he swears to protect
ana aeiend ana preserve tne uonstitution,
seems to think that this is the Constitu
tion which he swears to preserve. 2vow,
my friends, what is the course for us
pursue ? What are we to do in the
ot the tact mat we see a despatch coming
oyer the wires from the State of Georgia,
vaaiaa, even ui uci iwuivai iitto
long ago in the Union, saying that
Legislature has met, and that certain
have been out of their seats
disability, others for being illegally
and others for other things too
why? Because the people of the State
Ueorgia believe they ought not to be
Why, gentlemen, you are old fashioned.
you are going back to me eany uays
last 1 think' but afl'
in whole ground
the republic. No. Because Alfred J.
ry. Major General, says they shan't
into the Legislature. "(Applause.)
gentlemen, is. the Constitution
which we live. What, as I said,
is the policy to be pursued? It seems
me, I confess, there is but one. I
know what the other gentlemen
or carefully covering
as well as l could, l
persuaded that there is no hope in
men who fcave done these things, no
whatever. They have actually
things to such a pass that it is now
constitutional law that a State may
inn , . - mpri(tirHJ ,ila Consitut.'on
ouired bv the forc oi the Xyonit,
s'u h oer
exert, to give its free consent. ('Laughter.)
Gentlemel the other day, tberevas
proposition made in our Legislature
very admirable gentleman, a colored
tleman by the name of Ruffian, to
hundred guns on the common in nonor
the passage ol the hlteenth
The fifteenth amendment is about
proclaimed by the President of the
States as a part of its Constitution.
only sorry that I was not in the
to proJnoso as an amendment
that the United States be humbly
to allov the State of Massachusetts
fire that salute from Ft. Warren, and
the I the guns might be shotted in order
show the process by which the
had been carried. (Loud and
applause.) It has occurred
having no confidence that the
party will ever amend their ways,
there is but one way out of our
ties. We are not in the positions of
Jackson and Daniel Wt-bster. We have
him I to reinstate the Constitution of the
lr, . , ,-! .1
states. (Appiause.j .a.nu, geuuemen,
language haue no bold leader like Andrew
of we have no gigantic pleader like
nT.L.. i.. i ... .1. j
classics eDsier to icau us in tuese a.
from ean rely only upon ourselves, the
Senator, and fila, the men who are here before
his re- and "others like them. You remember
for great and beloved Genpntl Banks,
let when he swayed, as he did once,
place know, me sceptre oi xne oia
wealth of Massachusetts,, among his
beneficent and happy act made
humble individual who addresses
trial justice for the County of
(Laughter.) Une ot my lirst acts
trial mstice wa3 to issue a warrant,
sat one day, with judicial
awaiting the culprit. - tie was brought
a magnificent, handsome, six-foot Irish
man, He had, very apparently, been on
a "tear," but stiil his personal appearance
was eminenly prepossessing, at least to
me, and I asked him to sit down. I heard
with great patience the evidence for the
prosecution, which was tolerably clear.
that my friend, in the exercise of Lis con
vivral instincts, had capsized the goatle-
man with whom he was drinking, and
had thrown him upon a stove, 'which was
hot, and had considerably injured his per
sonal appearance thereby. (.Laughter.) 1
heard the evidence, as I sav. and then, as
I is the duty of a justice, I turned to my
I handsome defendant, and, said I? 4'Pat'
rick, you hear this evidence against' you.
Have you anything to say ?" He gather
ed himself up from his seat, raised himself
to his full stature, swelled out his chest,
squared himself carefully on his feet, and
began : "May it please your Honor," said
he. "I have something to say why sin'
tence should not be passed upon me. 'Tis
thrue I had been drinkinc. but not to sue
cess, an4 thin accidentally me leg flew up
j ana came in coninract witn Uie other man,
and he fell down and hurted himself and
that is all I know about it, your honor."
(Laughter.) I confess, gentlemen, that
the plea of the defendant made a very
strong impression upon the court, but
what I want now is to make a very strong
impression upon you. The toast I will pro
pose to you is .''Success.". Now, I propose
that the Democracy shall so train itself,
and so prepare itself by all fair political
methods, that at- the next Presidential
election, the leg of the-Democratic party
sha'l fly up and "come in conthract" with
"the Republican party, and they shall fall
down ana nuit themselves, so that no
medicine, nor any other power, will ' ever
make them whole again. (Continued laugh
ter ana appiause.j
Monument to Samuel Medary.
The' GWi thus describes the monument
lately erected in Green Lawn, Cemetery,
Columbus,to the memory of the late Sam
uel Medary :
The monument, which.is somcilun; ov
er twenty-six leet m heurth. is made of II
linois granite, such as is een iii the Doug
las monument in Chicago. The basses
are of massive proportions, and the dye is
a good specimen of skillful workmanship.
The fluted column, reaching far into the
air with its artistic drapery, corresponds
well with all the surroundings of the
memorial testimonial. The entire work
weighs thirty three tons, and. is so well
fixed that it will doubtless prove the most
eiuunng, as it is one oi me most impres
sive monuments in that city of the dead.
Upon one of the throe massive basses the
name iuedaet is cut in letters that cen
turies can scarcely obliterate ; and above
mere is uie inscription:
Born in Montgomery County: Pennsylvania, Kcb-
nsary 25, lsol;
Died at Columbus, Ohio, November 7, 1S64.
In comn-emoraticn of his public services, his pri-
vaie viuues, uistniguisned ability, and devotion
to j.-?.ttulple, litis monument ia erected
by the Democracy of Ohio.
This massive testimonial is a solid proof
oi me sincere regard in wnicn aieaary
was held by the thousands who knew him
as an earnest, honest and upright journal
ist, and admired him for the fearlessness
with which he defended what ho consid
ered to be right. It is a tribute to virtues
that are at once prpcious and rare. The
monument was erected by the political and
personal friends of the deceased states-
B, tmd the voluntary contributors to
the testimonial will feel a sense of cratifi
cation in -learning that their tribute to
the memory ef -n good and true man has
Deen embodied in enduring marble.
The Republican Legislature of Rhode
island came near doing it the other day
but didn t get down quite low enouch.
was willing, but there was a little stiffness
in some quarters that prevented the full
accomplishment ol the debasement. Th
Senate passed a bill to permit blacks and
whites to intermarry, lhat body wa3 sat
lened that social equality is .as much
part of the Thirteenth and -Fifteenth
Amendments of the Constitution,, as
political equauiy. it also has. the same
views of the relations of the races as the
Rev. J. D. Fuller, of Tremont Temple-.
Boston, expresses in his 1 1 Totn a n. as Ood
Made Her, where he says: . . ,
4PMuch is said against amalgamation, as though
it ware a crime. There is no crime in it
about it. There is much of prejudice . but
crime. - If a white man loves the soul of a black
woman, there ia no law in G.od's code forbidding
The Senate bill lacked two or three
vote3 in the House to become a law. An-
other trial will put it through, and then
the New England surplus female popula
tion1 can flood Rhode Island from
quarter of the compass, and the negroes
from another, and make their selections
for matrimonial alliances.
Way The Money Goes.
Hon.A. P. Edgerto'n,' formerly of Ohio,
but now of Indiana, in a late conversation
with a friend on the financial questions
the day, made use of the following
fe"".' ... , . , ,
W hen the late war broke out.
loyal streak came over me, and I lent
government $100,000 in gold. I have
mo iS'fin Win in or,W f,nm iha nllvsrn.
ment and have the timoOO due
uccu i T)avers. how do you like liie ouera-
j . ,
of i nomas raine, nas in preparation a uie
merer me ceieDrated tree.-tl. inker, lhe ground
I taken upon the mooted question of Paine's
oi . . . , f , ft foilowin eltracl:
"He was not an atheist or an infidel,
JnnoE Alexander C. Morton, of
lumbus, Ga., a friend and executor
nor was he a scoffer of religious vrews
teachings ; but ho had his own ! he
them in his 'Age of Reason,'
when he wrote, 'I believe in one God,
i, fn . f utn',- oviutoneo Tl.n lrsv
. . ' J
Heaven is not in the keeping of any
nor ought the road to be obstructed
any' xo Samuel Adams,, in ISOi,
wrote: "I trouble 'not myself about
I manner of future existence.. .1.
myself with behoving, even to a
- . - . i . i 1 : 1. ...
curl Vluliuii; mat cue power wiiiuu tjvc
able to continue it
Yisbpnr-B ra alile to continue it in
UB . "---.I.
of tonn. ana manner ne pieases, eiiut-i
or without this body : and it appears
or by probable tt me, that I stall continue
exist hereafter,, tlma that i should
had existence as I now have, before
by a rriXirn
.... -r 1
with his goodness and justice.' "
[Correspondence of Savannah Republican.]
Nineteen Grand Jurors Sentenced to
Prison in Georgia.
BRUNSWICK, February 11, 1870.
tinued to me,
On Tuesday last; the "Crand Jury
Glynn County, in their general
ments reau iu court, ceiisureu j uugc
for his action,-in bailing a
convicted of assault with intent to
and against whom an indictment
then standing for murder in the first
The J udge was highly indignant
the time, but dismissed the jury for
balance of the term. Subsequently,
chambers, he ordered a fine of twenty-five
dollars against each juror, or twenty-live
days in jail, for contempt. The jury
relused to pay the line, and say mey
they have done but their duty, ana
resolved to so to jail in a body.
Demg no jail in urunswicK, me
will bring them to Savannah. It is
intention to sue out a writ of
corvus before Judtre Schley upon
arrival at Savannafi.
A bitter feeling against Judge
prevails extensively among the
here. Their trip to tlm Nick King's
to-day will be a grand -ovation. The
will turn out cn mase to escort
The people regard them almost as
They honor them as bold and fearless
the discharge of their duty, and as
who do their duty if they have to
the erininr of the judiciary.
THE RUSTIC MAIDEN.
In a little oottnge
Close beside a stream.
Where the shadows linger
Like a noonday dream, .
Dwells a beauteous maiden,
Cheerful as the breeze.
As it floats in spring-lime
Through the leafy trees.
All the day fhe4fi singing
- Melodies as sweet
As in halls of pelaces
Ears of princes greet.
Gay, and blithe, and happy
Gentle a the dame
As she trippetu. lightly
O'er the grassy lawn.
Eyes of deepost azure, " . .
Peerless in their gaze,
'While a stream of aurlight
O'ei her fcatnres plays.
Beauteous rustic maiden,
llow I envy thee,
Fnir as summer sunlight,
C'arolefca, and as free.
AUGUSTUS TREADWELL. Seect Story.
FIFTEEN HUNDRED DOLLARS;
OR, HOW WE GOT MARRIED.
"Don't fret. Jennie, lass : you shall have
the ear-rings and something over for a fril
led tuck, or whatever you may iancy.
Come, take vour choice eirl."
Jenny came slowly forward and rested
1 1 1 1 1" . . I. ' . nl,n,,Ma. aa c V a
tier UUUU UU UCl laiUCl 3 DUUUiuti. cue
erlnnr-arl lictWW nvcr t he wares which the
. j l. j i -r i
peaaier spreau ueiore uer.
..tt -S . j ii.
"numpn it s not tue ear-rings nor wie
tuck that she's worrying about," observed
the mother, glancing up sharply from the
inspection ol a say chintz. one s taisen
on about that lad, Frank Duncau, who
neighbor Burwell told us, is 4o leavo day
alter to-morrow, to seek his fortune, as he
-And i hope he II hnd it, said tne iar
mer, gravely.-. "He's a good enough lad,
and I d have nothing to say u he d give
less time to books and more to work, so's
to make money enouch for a wife to live
on. When voune Duncan cemes back
with five hundred -dollars in hand, Jecnie:
I'll think better of hun: but no daughter
of mine shall marry a pennylesB niaiv.
t . il . r 1 1. -1 1?;
.as xne iarmer spoiiu, lie was siowy uuu
caretullv untying a well worn leather wai
let, which he had taken from the upper
j ..--.I., -u r..u: 1 i ...,
urawei oitue uiu-iusiiiuiiuu uuieau, . wiui
brass handles, which stood in a comer
the 'lame kitchen, trom a goodly sized
bundle of riotes, he selected one often dol
lars, which he handed to the peddler.
I've no change, he replied to some re
mark ot his wife. ."They're tens and-twen
tics one hundred and twenty-five dolhtrs
in all, he added, in a . tone ot satisiaction.
Jekyl s done a good iob wi the cattle
this year, and if the crop turns out as well,
vou shall have something better than that
chintz, Hetty, for Christmas time and
you, too. Jennie, lass."
The peddlers small, keen black eye
glanced furtively at the notes as tho far
mer smoothed them out upon his knee and
replaced them in his wallet.
"Here's one hundred, clear, for the bank,"
he observed, as he tied the wallet securely
with its red tape string. "I'll take
down to Logansville, Thursday. Mean
time, Hetty, put it away in the little box
Mrs. Hallet deposited the wallet care-
luny in a tin dox, ana replaced tne box in
the bureau drawer, which she locked,
hanging the key on a nail which was driv
en in the back ot the bureau itsell.
- Jennie having selected her ear-rings and
a piece of lace for a tuck, sat down Jo sew
the latter on the neck ot her best blue de
laine dress. There was to be a J'bee"
neighbor Burwell's that evening, and
dance after ; and though in no dancing
mood, she would pa fur nliri Imam t1-
Frank Duncan was tc be there: and this
would be their last meeting before he de
parted to"seek his fortune" in the city.
. Pper girlj it was her first sorrow ; and
we all know how hard are such to - the
young, and their ignorance of life. As
sat ou the side tii her little bed. sewing
lace'on the blue, dress, she looked and
very sad. Much as she loved her parents,
she could not help thinking them cruel
and unfeeling in this instance, when they
must know haw dearly she loved Frank,
and that she could never, never be happy
without him. He" was so clever, so hand
some so good-and yet they objected
him iipcansA hfi wns nnnr I - Ao it eho
Frank either, minded poverty ! Oh. if
oniy oaa nve nunurea aonars l now in mis
world could Frank ever get that enormous
. Her nother's voice, calling her to sup
per, aroused her. With country hospital
ity, the good dame had added -tome extra
dishes to the usual eveninc meal.Thvl
looked a littts disappointed at the pedoTeTsl
non-appreciauon ot the gooa mings set
him. He seemed absent and restless;
and declined the profferd night's lodging,
and said he must era 4-ricrht on" to Locans-
ville. in order to meet a friend whom
expected there. So, after joining in
a fervent "amen" .o the host's after-grace.
and thankincr then, in a pious strain
their hospitality.Jjt shouldered his
and resumed his iournev. 1 From the win
dow Jennie looked listlessly out saw
me.',' tall form disappear at a bend of the
-loom a mue aiBiant. ana areamuy
1 hr father remark :
l aou t iancy luaisirauger. cuiucuun
he don't look to me like a genuine peddler
Co- I not sham enouch at bareaininr; not
of terested enough m his business.
. ' . .. . . T n ...... 1 I . . . ...... I I - r. .- . , , miTht
tllCll A liUtiliCIA IJO 11D1CI- l'JW-J 1UU
eye always a bad sign."
"Well." observed his -little thrifty
4,I can't say as I liked him the less for
easy bargains. He oun't make much
by 'em, though, I fjuess, judging from
old camlet coat of his, with its patched
and old fashioned long tails flapping
about his heels. I can remember
grandfather had just such another,
nf I Jennie, uirl . if you're coins to the 'bee,'
, I l,;). iim in Vtoct;,. ,-,-., s,rtH - Whv
high time to bestir yourself.
nign six o ciock already.
It was a still, moonlight .summer
as Jennie llauet walked nngenngiy
the meadow path, homeward from
B ur welUav Jjmgonngh
,;.V1 . ... , -, ts
ua c aspta in mar. oi xrana. uunrau, nuu
more was talkine to her earnestly, as they
to ed under me shadow of the water-willows,
have or paused for a moment under the
that bnge that spanned the meadow creek
t. . JLS 1
. r:im I
not to rest, day or nisrhtnntti 4-have
hundred to 6how to your father.','
"But how will vou cet it.Trank?"
. "I don't know, vet: but I'll find
way only, Jennie, dear, I fear it will
a long time. '
Thev walked on in silence.
' "I wish I were rich!" burst forth
nosaionp-telv. "I nev r cared
before, but I -do now. for your sake
mine. Jennie. If I had only one
sand dollars !
. "A thousand dollars, Frank !"
To her idea, he might as well
wished for the wealth of Monte Cristo.
"It is not a large sum, Jennie. Yet
hundred dollars would purchase that
little place near the old church,
you admired so much and with
live hundred to stock it and begin
Jennie, only think . how happy- a
money could make us !"
"It's no use thinking," said the girl
-'And, Frank, you are so
thinking and dreaming that she
up with a tender half smilfcw. 1'jca
you'll never set to work hard
make even the five hundred."
"T'li ire Tnnnir. Kpver fear of
TLivit 1,q1 nnur rent- hed the bottom
Farmer Hallett's garden, and here
paused awhile, exhausting a few last
Then with a sad, lingering
they parted. .
It was 11 o'clock. Jennie heard
old kitchen clock strike as she passed
up the garden walk. She paused
the gate and looked back towards
mpadijw-with a strange reaming and
lation at her heart." 'He4- 'S'as-'gcrno,
the world seemed very-dreary to her.
fuared it would never be bright again,
the young always think in their first
Turning at length to open the eate.
fodt struck upon something soft and yield
ing. , one iooKea -aown, ana saw some .
dark object on the ground, nearly hidden
beneath, the low lilac boughs. Taking it ,
up, she saw that it was a coat -lier lath- .
er'i, she fancied and with a momentary .
wctnder as to bow.it yot there, she- went ,
softly into the house, taking the garment
with her. As she stole up stairs to her .
own little room, she lancicd she heard a -slight
sound below in the kitchen adjoin
ing her parents bed room, bhe heard it
again as she was retiring, and then a step
on the little back stoop ; and she looked
out ot her window, lancied that she saw
a figure di-appearin- through tho garden
pate. She wondered who it could be,
W$s it some one looking for the coat ? and
turning to where Bhe had mechanically
dropped it on a chair, she examined it by
candlelight. It was not her father's. It
Was a patched and faded,long-skirted cam-.
let coat the coat which she had seen
worn by the peddler that evening.
"lie will come back ior it, perhaps, the .
girl thought ; .and she hung it carefully on
a nail in the upper entry closet. --
.But the peddler never came back for
the last garment. And it was understood
why, when, on Ihursday, iarmer Hallet
opening the bureau to take out Lis hun-
area uouars tor deposit in the J-iOgansvule
back, found the tin box and the wallet
safe, but the money all gone.
berch was made for the peddler, but in
vain. JSlo one had seen a person at all
auavveiniK ma ucscnuuou, uuiess it, was a
I Pious Methodist rircacher who had naased
It - f T -i, ; j
I niirrien v t hmnoh .nirinEvi nn n mum.
- ---j ----0
e to tbe Y?8' - a missionary to the In-
i t - -v - - j.--
f pose, as you. found it; nobody will ever
dians; and to buspect him would be a
sname I . .
Yet, some time after neighbor Burwell. '.
reading a description of a noted burglar, '
whb had broken out of prison, and for
some weeks past baffled the detectives, re-. .
marked that he and tho peddler must be
either the samo or twin Drothers, so ex
actly did the description tally with the.
appearance of the peddler.
So the old coat hung, unseen and forgot
ten1, in the back ontry closet . until fall,
when Mrs: Hallet, in her quarterly "clean
ings," spied it.
"Jennie, sho said. "I wish vou would
take that old scarecrow away from ' here.
I can't abide tho sight of it." ,
' hat shall 1 do with it. mother? . . . .
V hat ever von like. Its yours. I sud-
"It's too good to throw away," said Jen- '.,'
me, "suppose 1 take the long skirts and
mate apetticoat for old Peggie Bums? It
is lined with wool, and will" make a warm ..
garment for winter.'
o'J ennie took the coat to her room.
and sat down in the October sunshine to
rip up and refashion the garment..
toiie thought ot r rank she was always
thinking of him' now and. wondered
whether he would ever make that five '
hundred dollars, Oh, that five hundred
dollars !" how it ran in her head, always !
Rip ! rip ! Something opposed tho pro
gress of the scissors in the thick wadding '-'
of the old coat. Tearing it open, she drew
cut what looked like a solid greenish rag. .
it was paper, however, and as she untold- .
ed it sho saw to her surprise' that it was -
a bank bill a fifty dollar bill I Another .
and another . followed. Through ;all the
body of the old garment were carefully
padded these precious bits of paper; and
Jennie Hallet, sitting in her room alone
counted them all out upon her lap iilteen
hundred dollars !
She kept her secret at least from her
But some days after, she rode into Lo
gansville on horseback, as she was accus
tomed to do ; and at the express office de
posited a little package, addressed to
41 h rnnns " 1 ' mii ui
to h nen? sunned peopl
nr u- A
came an anonymous letter to Fann
er Hallet, enclosing one hundred dollars,
"to replace the money unlawfully taken
from him," which, inoideut set all the
neighbors discoursing on the power of con
science. And before Christmas, Frank
Duncan himself made his appearance and
boldly asked Farmer Hallet for the hand
of his daughter Jennie, mentioning, in
answer to the father s inquiries, that he
had "more than fifteen hundred dollars on
hand." And "the next thing was that Mr.
Duncan purchased the pretty place by the
old church, and thither, in the spring,
took his young bride, where they were as
Jennie said that sho and Frank only
borrowed, the money, and ii -should be re-
stared whenever the fiwnor should tippoari i i
15ut they have as yet heard . ot no claim- .
ant. ' ' ,
[From the Pittsburgh Gazette.]
An Atinghney Lady Indulges in Midnight
Rambles on Streets and Housetops.
s,everal . .
A rumor has been curt
weeks past in our sister city
that a veritable female rrhnst, hobgobbu
what not, regularly put iu an appearance
after the solemn hour oi twelve o clock at
night, on the house-tops of a certain uni- .
form block of buildings, on one of the '
principal streets. On Saturday evening a -little
knot of anxious watchers assembled
in the shadow of an alley opposite, in or
der to steal a view ot the supernatural
being, and to determine, if possible,
whether the object of their curiosity was
a real ghost or a thing of mortality. Just
as the iron tongue of the old bell tolled t
forth, the mysterious hour when spirits '
walk, the lorm ot a slender lady robed in
spotless white was Been to emerge from an
attic window of a three-story house oppo
site, and stealthily walk along the very
edge of the roof. She slowly paced tho
entire square of houses, occasionally stop
ping to look over and down into the street.
The witnesses were appalled with horror,
for they expected every moment that the
woman for they were convinced that the
spectre was a sleep-walking piece of flesh
and blood would fall to the ground be
low, She at times quickened her pace
and trod where tho stoutest heart would
have jeared to walk, even in broad day
light. The onlookers could do nothing but
WMltl rnimm-rii -wiiiTO.Kny in
can for it
ly. given to
alarm the somivanibiAlist-uir-'attve been
fraught with .inosti direful .cansequences,,
lor in a wakeful condition she would most
certainly have fallen to the ground ana
met a horrible fate. She walked fully fif-
teen minutes on the house-tops, when she
retired into the same attic window from
whence she had emerged, and carefully
closed it after her. A few moments sub
sequently the bolt was turned in the lock '
of the house opposite, and out came the
same lady clad m white. A. few of tbe
gentlemen who were watching, followed
closely after, and altogether unconscious
of their presence the lady, who was young
and beautifnl, walked heedlessly along far
several squares, when she stopped a few
moments, and then retraced her steps
homewards. One of them made it his
business to call on the father of the young
lady yesterday, to inform him of the ex
traordinary scene he had witnessed, and
on being confronted with tho somnambu
list she' indignantly and positively denied
that she had made any such nocturnal ex
hibition of herself, but admitted that she
had a fearful dream the previous night of
playing hide-and-go-seek with chimneys
on the house-tops. The victim of the cir
cumstances we have so plainly narrated is
highly educated, aTirr"moVes "ill the 'most
polished and refined tirch-sof frkieKv -
Secrets of Health.
1 First, keep warm. Second, cat regularly
and slowly. Third maintain regular bodi
ly habits.' Fourth, take early and light
Bupper. Fifth, keep a clean skin. Sixth,
get plenty of sleep at night. Seventh,
keep .cheerful and respectable company.
Eighth, keep out of debt. Ninth, don't set
your mind on things yyu don't need.
Tenth, mind your own business. Eleventh,
don't set.jip to be a sluVp of any kind.
Twelfth, . pubdue curiosity. . Thirteenth,
. avoid I drugs. 4 " . , .