Newspaper Page Text
Sll IJSfJItU'ION I5ATHS.
me ypy,one year..:; , SliJ
i . - I u i . u e
I f i U U fif r
ill" " ; "
One 't lOOji 12 56 s U 00
Two i 1 Til 2 SOt 4 00 7 0- 1 del 16 UJ
Threeu 2 Ml 8CM SOU MMIIti V GO
Four 3 0 50el 7 50 12 OBT 14 W 28 W
KCol 4 GOl S 00 8 U0 H G0( 20 06 30 00
coi a oei 091 u oh is o so w u
1 Col 10O9jl5 0O29tt)0O0e SO GO
One copy.slx miilitll,........Rvl 7o
One copy, f'mr months 50
So iteclurtiuu from these rates under nny
As u earacouilellel ly lawitopnyilHi-tiie
in aav5c5SfiJpuiers sentT
jiigome, the herald of a xoisy world, the xews of altj xatjoxs i.umiierjxo at my hack."
I'-nunty, we are forec.1 lo require juiyinent on
All letters on business iiin-'t be addresse.1
HAKTFOUD, KENTUCKY, OCTOBEli 6, 1880.
For a shorter time, at proportionate rate.
One Inch of space constitutes a square.
BARRKTT .te UltOl'ubllslirrs.
linn. Lucius 1 I.lttlo,UuilKO,OtrenlMm.
lion. Joseph 'iV AliOrnoy,'liilliool.
K. i,. stilleni;rr, uaiirr. iiiiiuoi'i.
Oarcnce IlanlwicU-, Clerk, llartlonl.
Court liesliis fourth Mondays In May anil
Xovenlier, mul continues four weeks eaeli
lieu. Xewlon, J mice, llartronl.
Ciipt.Snin. K. Cox. Clerk, llartronl.
J. I. Saiulerfur, Attorney, Hartfonl.
Court lwi;lii m the Hot Monday In every
Itelm on tlie third Moud.ty In January,
April, July mul October.
COUUT OF CLAIMS.
llexliii, on Ilia first .Mondays In January
OTIlKIl COUXTV OFFICF.Rs,.
Aiuilslciid Jouet, Asxeksor, Hartfonl.
-ol. V. II. Porter, sureyor, Cromwell.
A. II. ILiinl, School Coiiiiiilssloner, llartlonl.
Hartfonl V. V. Morsnn, JulKe, seisuul
.Moiulay.iii January, April, July mul OcIoIki.
W. I. HiKlen, Marshal.
Ileaver Itam J. 1'. Cooper, Juilce, lirst
saiunlay in January, April, July anil October.
V. II. Ulaukeiislilp, Marshal.
Crumwell-1. V. Oilslr.ip, Juilse, hveoiul
Kilunlay In January. April, July anil Octo
ber. V. T. Tiltonl, Murslial.
C-enilvo lleury Tlinley, Jmlce, hhhihI Sat
unlay In January, April, July mul October.
Hamilton Win. Hamilton, Sr., JikIkc, sist
olllee iiililros, Mclleury, Courts livM thlnl
S.itunlay In January, April, July niulOetolier.
Win. Hamilton, Jr., Marshal, iMt-oilli-o ml
Marshal. Courts hclJ Ilrst s.ilunlas ,n
January, April, July ami Octoln-r.
Kmliic-V. It. Italns J tittle, T. M. lUlcy
Marshal. (Vmrts lieM tlrsl Kitunlay In Janu
ary. April, July and October.
U. I'. Withers, Mar. 4 J line 3 Sept. 2 Dec. 2
Jiiuies Miller, " tl " 5 " 1 " 4
. D.Taylor, Mar. 10 June U .Sept. S llee.K
J. II. Ilolbrook," 12 It 10 "10
A. II. Itciinett.Miir. Junes Si-pt. 7 1HS.-.7
J. 1. llyers, " 21 " 22 " 21 " 21
W.U. lUiwe, " 20 " SS - 21 " 21
, ,44 , KOS1HK. , ,
Wm.OuuiAnSlar.l.". Junell'Sopt. IS lee. IS
J. II. Miller, ." 17 " It! " li " li
, . . . , , anuwiLU
ILtri'ortcr, Mar. 19 June is S,.pi.l7 lec. 17
M el vi ii Taylor," 20 IK IS " IS
Fonlsville -tleope llnulllelil, rostHitllco
llulont Thos. H. Tavlor.
llarllonl-J. V. Stevens, ro-t-oilice lleaver
llM-ksirt T. K. Ulsliop. l'ust-olllcp Center
town. ltolnc-W. W. Kxell.t rost-ofllrs-, Hosine.
:nmcll -J: y.'.l.uild. irostKittlwCroni-
T CHUIU:iI DlIlKCTOltY.
Il.iplit tdrvlccs tlrst Mmulay ami Sunday
night in every moiitli uul Saturday night
pi-cwdlng W. 1". Ilennrlt, I'.iMor.
M. h- Cuurcli South -Services thlnl Sunday
aul Sunday night and louith Suuilay night
In each month llcv. J.S. Mcli.inicl, rastor.
MethodlKt 1Kpi'-ol'altsilorodl. Servle.-s
cry Huiniay.inorilliitf'uiid iiight.I.S.ibbalh
School at U ah. Ue Jas. Taj lortll'aslnr.
Y. M. IIAIlTFOItll I.OIKIK, Xo. IV,.
Meets thlnl Monday night III each
month. Wm. II. Mount:, W. M.
1" A. M.-Ki:VSTOXE CIIAITKU, Xo.
V 110. Meeli. scxsnid Monday in each
mouth. M. K. M. McIntyiii II. 1.
II. Wki siikimkk, Secretary.
The K-isteni mall leaves nt 220 l'.yi and
arnvus at 1 1'. M.
Toe Wuteru m ill lo;iv.M at il.VJ A. X. and
arrive at C i. it.
Suliihiir Springs, Fonlsville, Ilaynesville,
I.ioua and Vellvlllc leaves Hartfonl every
Wisluevlay at 7;M a. yt and arrives Thursday
alii p.m. Iivs Hartfonl every Thursday
at (1 1. M. and arrives S.itunlay at .1 r. M.
The OvceiislHim mall, via lletla, llufonl,
l'lcavint UliUe mul Masonville .loaves on
Tuc-day and Friday at 7 A7lr and arrives
Moudny and Thmvjnr at 0 i. .
nieixn(prtivii iitiill arrives at 10 a. Jt., anil
I uimrls ftt tla.U.,Wediieilay.?'
11. 1'. HOW K, I'ost master.
- ' r - v
K. I. WAI.KKU.
t- C HUllllAhD.
WALKER & HUBBARD,
Will practice In Ohio and adlolnli couu
ties, also intl(e Court ol
it. ii. Mcuuxur.
HAM. E. HII.I.
.HcllK.VKV Ai 1111,!..
Will liractlcc 111 Ohio and mlJQluIng coun
ties and u the Court of Apicnls of Kentucky
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ft ft. m ril VHTFOm,:KY.
iilon giv-n.to the collectlnu'of
!, uruHii jBtyroom. m jr
J. EDWIN IiOWE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Offlrr orrr S. MKiiutmon'i fUrnr,
rnmipl attention elven to tlio Collection of
CHAS. M. PENDLETON. -
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Nulnrj' rnbllcnml Penslau Abcul.
BT AT EAWlL
Prompt attention given to business en
trusted to his care: Otrtcc with .Mclleury A
Will cm special attention to Writing
lKlfUS, uingUKW, ricj lo'iiuipillKl COIIVO.V-T
lances iuwik prunijiiiy. irrcxpoiiueuce
InyJUsl. lyu twuyloiyiiuove 1'pt Ofllce.
uIUl JJ U tJIX. X JULVT U fJjUt)
Thl House haa Just been overhauled and
reflUod ud put In llrstIajs repair for tlio en
tertainment of guesU.
nio rooms are iMrge and Well Ventillated.
Kxtra accommodations for Indies.
The table is supplied at all times with the
best the country airorUs.CargoH reasonable.
I A ii ,.W,lL.SAXnUHKY,
'" ' r-l..- proprietor.
li, it, Murrcii, iaer uoiiiiiii-iiiiier,iiuiiiiiii.
i v. Hherl!r.Hirtlml.- IVimtles
: W. Hunger, lliirllonl ; S. I. Tuvlor, Hea
ver lUin; K. 11. Uxier, Fonlsville; S. I,.
. . . . ,
i.Stv,irs(o.L0. II. THOMAS .( CO.)
liiiiiil.ieturers Auciils anil linpoi lers of
Hardware and Cutlery.
Agents Buffalo Scale Co.,
Parker Breech-Loading Shot Mxm.
277 West Main Street, between 7th and 8th.
OP XjIXTEISjPOOI... E3STC3-IJ.3r3D.
Statement January 1st, 1879.
iross Cash As.oLs,.
'AMothVr LialillilicH ,
SnliM-riUsI Ciiiiital, Q,tV,iJM, of which
r t .Surplus, alsiw Capital ami all
(omiiauy lias lite
Head Office for Southern States, Louisville Ky.
& CA.STLK.MAX, Maxahi:i:s.
BARRETT & BRO., Agents, Hartford, Kv.
No. 6 OPEN.
SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATA
LOGUE No. 230. J-AN AGENT
WILL DELIVER A MACHINE AT YOUR
RESIDENCE, FREE OF CHARGE, -SUBJECT
Address WILSON SEWING MACIIINri 0.
''.29 & 131 State St.. Chicago, Ulinoi?. U. r
'"4 .- -
Jfave puVehased and will open an entire new stock of
1 Chemicals, Toilet
Sponges, Perfumeries, Soaps,
. ' ' '
' ! A11 the: Standard Patent Medicines kept constantly on hanif.
Next'ilobr'to KoseiiWff:s1rtHai'tford ,Kv.
Physicians Presoriptions rarofnlly filled at any time; Tliey have wen rc
thoser-Iees of Air. h. K IClmbley ns sali-sman mid preseriptlon, drrk lf "h:
h&d coitsi. eraMe cxiktImico in this capacity. Ifti nm-alwaw In fimtu! n 11
Store or Ids rooms over head.
They projiose to do a legitimate business
there is paid up hi ?ash
Siii'iiIiik r any Fire Jnsnr
in llie Worlil.
& Fancy Articles,
Paints, Oils and yarnishes,
. 1 '
this Doi.s mtni:kii i nn: iio.mk
i o Mtr
Linos siitrgoatoil liy lii'iiriiiK -Miss
Nannie. Atliortoii tlio f.irt'goin vxr
m-'un, anil iiisc'rilictl In horna fricutl-.-Iimi'h
olluriiiir. liy her fiieiul, V. Ks
"Tills do" not seem like home lo me,"
As In the days ol jore;
For laces loved, mid forms so dcir,
Aro with me now no more.
My happy clillillnHslVda.VN weie icnt
lleueatli tlilhold roof-tree;
Hut O, so many now are gone
That made It home lo mc!
Our mother lelt us ere the spring
Come with Its wealth of llouers.
And gone were sunshine, Joy nui jiatcc
From theM'sad hearts ot ours.
The house, the scenes are still the same,
They look its they did then, ,
1 En t mother, sl-er, fi lends ale !-inc
'7V itv'tr In' hoiilr ttytlln?'
Some of our treasures still ale lett;
Hut O, it is not home
As It was Iheu; for some are dead,
While others far oil' niam.
'It does not seem like home to hie,"
v I!hJo s ure not the same Jt
A once tlieywercvlien'V.weitl here,
Jlleiore ,11110 cliango.siaiiic.f
We love the faces in our home
Hut O, we look around:
We list for tones that do not come.
And "vacant chairs" hIhiuikI.
TIs heart-wealth makes our homes sodear.
Ami when our treasurers flown, .
We call It home; for nottic Joys dear
Wo still do call our own.
Hut when we list for words so true
That nevermore will nunc.
And long to press our lips to these
That evermore are dumb,
And grasp at hands In viewless air
That yield no pressure true;
We rail II home, and home It is,
Hut tint thv home nr knew!
(iihI liIcNSitll lxruaviMl litiirtsuaii lead
llieni to thiil hi heaven all the txvalsureti
For the Herald.
11V CIl'KltO SII1TO.V.
The burglar came down likonwolt nil t lie
To the big Iron safe lull of silver and gold;
And his vision of wealth was as grand as
For there weie the dollars like sands of the
I.Ike a slow creeping seriwut when summer
That kcen-vlsnged burglar nt midnight was
I.Ike the serpent when Inter his warning
, lias blown, , j , ( , , r
.Oil the iuorrow Unit lmrglan nis vapturisl
For the watchful io!lcenian looked In as lie
And caught the HKr burglar mid held him
quite fast;, , . , , , , , , - A
iTlicii the liMd of ttiutUHirglariniu -sluitgish
Ashe felt the cold haiidcutl's that thwarted
Then they led hint away with his hands safe
ly tied, ,
Hctwccii two iHilleemeii a man on each side;
And thufni-t chilled his feet as hetrisl the
cold turf, ,, . , ...1,1
For they were as hare as1 the1 nick "heath the
Then they lett the lssir burglar all haggnril
To make himself easy all 1 1 11 it In the Jail.
Ho tiled and lie failed, for he was not alone.
For where Is the Jail where Hcas are un
known? Ills burglar companions are loud In their
For he's gone up lo Frankfort and has taken
No more shall they hear the low, rally lug
From the issir. captive burglar their trust
1'oiinsvil.I.K, Kv., Sept. 23, lss).
McLean County 4'lint.
t FAlllnr Hrr.ihbt
Times arc awful dull.
Two men were jailed here last nij-lit
for breaking into a liotise.
The big brick sipiare will soon lieejn
buildiii;, then, I hope, we will have a
little busier town.
The. hiult school has increased to lift yJ
. s. t, hs.i,ii . 'i .sLk. .M
scuoiars, unu oiissj.uiiier-.s .iiiiuri , a
very goodlv; number.'' ? :s
ui.v, nutnocr: f 'i :
latii'rdnj' tbojease of tlieCom
lth, against 8 Warren, Jefl'rt'ys
les jwal (silled diefore 'Judge
jist .atuniay inoi
Itudv. " Jetrrevs was trknl atid'tliseliuri;'
1. Warren niitl Jones were held over
until December Circuit Court.
The boys that went, to see Itanium's
show paid for It, you bet.
I think if (iarlleld is elected he ought
to make C. Otitis Siieaker.
I remain yours for Hancock, Mclven
zio and the JlKitALD.MB jmh
"'" S" sS
Wprlni; J.U k. F
SeptcraU-r 27thr 1880.
fWtur tVr.M: rj
fOii latfi;turday, liearBrooklyii.ltiit;
ler i'aiuty, there wasa iiiostro"utrat;eou8
murder committed. A man by the
name of House'had a law suit witli one
Phelps- on last Saturday, at a Barbe
cue.. House began cursing Phelps'
brother, and remarked that he had
sworn u'darii-lie. Phelps pot up and
started oil, saying, he didn't like to
bear his brother abused that way.
Ilotisodrewa pUtolnnd tired three shots,
one passing through the heart, killing
hint instantly. Although there was a
crowd there, "llouso u-as allowed to es-.
cape, and Phelps laiod on the ground
until yesterday iiioriiiug, in order to
hold an iii(iiest over tlio body.
A. O. ltowe, of the linn of A. 0.
Howe fc Pro., starts for Louisville this
evening to buy a new stock.
J .Mrs. J'ob't J lei i fro. of this place, is
5 visiting her fatuei', in IltiVtliliTcouuty
r-w, l....ll 1 1..' r... i . rtf!Ji..ii..
iis. viivu iiuniio is jsuiiiaeiaii
at .Sulphur Spring's, Ohio county.
We have oneof theliest llouring mills
til tlli( Statu at this place., Messrs. I'VV-'I
guson Janiei are ursi-ciass niincrs,
and lu-elohnr a good bu.slnes.-t. . t ,
Jlr." Joselili F. A'rnold.Vif Owelistsiro,
j was visiting Ids daughter, Mrs. V. Kd-
wanis, last, weeK.
There is saitl to be more staves hip-
i' pisl from this place than any point on
' tlio P. & K. ltailroad.- Kw
1 Scptemlier as, lSSti.
. Sickness mostly of a malarial char
'! actor is quite nimonih iiiir t'oinhiu
J nity just now.
w... ir.....Mi.,.. ...ic. ...i ,
I It ill. J 11,111111,111 .11111 'till, ,1111V LUl
.shot .some time ago. are gyttiug; well.
Mrs. Laura llishop is fast1 recovering
from 'injuries sustained from falling
from a horse a week or ten days ago.
Ernie, i two year old sou of Cfis-i
.Morton, wlillc playing with a glass
jjideath, but we arc
mil cut ins iittiiii so
line near bleeding to
e clad to note he is
Au iiifant child of S. W. and S. M.
lfruiedicd yesterday, the -litli inst.
Huiirv Williams returneil Saturday
from CWtiiipliJ. Jll., tiilfjiit-h) place, lie
had beeti oil bushiest. -I
A. . Cjimpbell, of Montgoinery
county, lll.,si)cnt the most of last week
in tins placo visiting his sister, Mrs.
Jacob C. Warden, .ub-ugeut of. K..J,.
ltowe, is gotting out a-Iarfte lot oiiliick
ory timber on Jno. S. Miller's land for
buggy spokes, which is the first of that
kind of timber gotti'n (tut in this part '
01 me eomuy. , . . ,
Tkv Howe, of near Sprin-' Lick, ii ! "alf-wiUeil and fiill-tledfjis! jiollti
lioine on n visit. . i "" ohurlatan, writing from Frankfort
Sunday was a gloomy day for Dr.
lloimett's nicvtiiiK at Walton's creek. " ",r e eleeiton ot Uarileld.
Suppose he had a small audience. '''" however, he insists that the
Heveral sorKhiini "factories" tire in cv V state Legislature must meet
full blast hi thi-t seetiotl. j h-'h-et eleetow, instead of letting the
There will bealarKe amotnit of the ' e.,K,,t ""'r.Hl tliousand voters in that
weed manufactured this fall. I would f.late "' the .State shall ThW
tell Hiinething nlxtiit tobaeeoaiid things, thnif? wits suggested early In the eau
but thev are witli us about us they are vu "i" snie oliseure and venal new.s-
every where el-e in theeotmtv: but will
lie in time for next crop season.
t'irls llli Hems.
Kosiisvn.l.i:, Sept. ISSil.
Tlie God of war Is aliro.ul in our laud
once more. Messrs. Sam Keowu and
Win. Kadcs indulged in a little liair
diulliug on Monday of thN week, .Mr.
li. came to town in u dilapitated con
dition, while Mr. K. did not venture to
sltow-lilmself at all. The boys indulge
ill no little merriment at the exj)ense'of
Mr. Keown, who, lor some months, has
been the hiipcrintciidentof thu Sunday
scIkmiI at this place. They say ho
doesn't practice that which he preaehes.
You must do lietter, gentlemen. It
will never tio for the old men of the
community to set such an example lie
fore the young.
Messrs. Josh Weatherfurd and Hob
Milam indulged in a pugilistic erform
auceou the same day. Wo have none
of the particulars of tlio fray. Weath
erfurd was lined SKi.Ob'j and costs. An
other terrible manifestation of the dig-
nit v of the "provoke law."
John Whittiughill was up tiefore Ks
ipiire Withers yesterday, charged with
having feloniously abstracted sonic
meat from the smoke house of Wm.
Whitlhiirhill. his uncle. The prosecu
tion failed to produce a .siifllcicncy of
proof against himand he wasaciiittisl.
For some time the farmers in the neigh
borhood of Pleasant Grove church
have been losing meat, etc., and we had
hoped that the present ilisturluiiCi
would end in tlie conviction of some of
tlie thieves, or thief, if there be not
more than one. Portions ol tlie stolen
meat have liceii found in a cave.
Tlie present cool weather hits rctan'
ed the ripening of the tobacco in this
vicinity. Farmers, nevertheless, are
Thu silver boom lias subsided. Wei
hear no more talk ol it.
School goes itiiictly on with a steadily
increasing attendance. Count us in for
a good school here.
Mr. J. T. Moore, of Hartfonl, is in the
neighborhood. lie had better stay
around home where lie can lie protect
ed, or some of the boys will give him a
pain (Payne) that liu doesn't desire.
Population of the district increasing.
Galen Oentry is the happy papa.
Hov: U notinds.
The sound of thecariicnter's hammer
still resounds through our village, and
soon we shall licawnkcncd by the shriil
shriek of the new mill, which is to lie
put in operation soon. Our farmers
now have to go to Whltesville to mill;
so you see a mill is needed.
Preaching at tlie Fonlsville school
house last Sunday bv He v. Wheeler
With the cool weather conn's a" live
liness of business unknown during the
sultry slimmer mouths.
Mr. J. M. Johnson is absent from the
city. He started to Ixniisville Sept.
l!)th. He will take hi the exiiosltioc,
Social at the residence of Mr. Gus.
Keene last night. The Uiys reiiort a
(I'nind panorama here on Friday
night, Sept. 24th, by "Prof." Alexander.
We want a circus instead of so many
sinall-boreiuTairs. Wecallthem 'small
bore, " but doubtless many people think
them ti very great Isire.
Dr. J. X. Moorman is prizing his to
bacco hero now. The press has been
busy for some two weeks.
' The Sunday-school at this place has
about .suspended operations for tlie
winter. Let it be raised next spring.
Health of the community good. No
serious sickness and but little of
kind at this writing.
Coal Oj cents ier bushel; wheat, SO
and IK); corn, ,Vi and bo.
Fruit not very plentiful.
Tlie Democratic I'unarrss.
Despite the pains which Mr. Sherman
has taken to -show what the Democratic
Congress has not done, lie has by up
means exhausted the subject. The
Democratic Congress lias not Kissed any
salary-grab bills with baek-jiay attach
ments, it lias not legislated several
millions into tlie pockets of the whisky
distillers liy adopting a system under
which the Government was robbed of
as many millions more by the rings. It
lias not paid vsSOO.000 a year for South
ern war claims. It lias not voted away
all tlie public lauds anil then hniocriti
cally declare against any further land
grants to corporations. It litis not de
veloped any Credit Mobilier scandals.
It has not given millions for sulisidics
and fattened up a lobby until that insti
tution could pay $15,000 for a door-keeper's
inllucnce for one session. It lias
not placed millions at tlie !isosal of a
Itobcsrm'tii pc fiiiaiKlcrcd without. color
of law (in useless ship: " It Hits' not de
veloped a District of Columbia ring. It
has: nut coycretLtlif tace ol, thu Union
with ptlhliu buildings for 'which the
Government has paid dollars where a
private proprietor would not have paid
dimes. It ' hits' not shielded Cabinet
plunderers', nor has It given liver the
freemen tone officially swindled. It has
not placed SS,iXX),(l00 a year at tlio ser
vice of the Indian ring. It lias not en
riched informers with moieties. All
these things and many more as shame
ful had lieetl done by Jteptiblicail Con
gresses, under which rings rose anil
nourished, the lobby was supreme, ap
propriations were heavy, and perma
nent Congressmen saved hundreds of
thousands of dollars out of an income
or $.-,,000 a year.. They.ce;isel with tlie
Democratic accession to 'power in the
Houri;. W1IJ Secretary Sheriitan, Or
some of his admiring commentators,
tell us why.' There have been fewer
scandals and there has been greater
economy under the Democnitlo admin
istnitiou. Why not. then, complete thu
work of change ami place a Democrat
in Mr. Sherman's place-to see why it is
that tlie Treasury books can't be made
to balance, and why it is that Ids beau
tiful statistics about the honesty of pub
lic ollicials give the lie direct'to tuoso
compiled by precisely thu same clerks
for Secretary HristowV Xew York
Some gentlemen were remarking on
tlie entire uliseiico of resemblance be
tween two brothers. "I, consider them
strikingly alike," said one of thu party.
"Alike!" exciuimed the astonished
group; "why, what resemblance can you
jvossibly see between them'."' "Well,
they'ret lsith conloundcd fools," was the
A Keiiluek) Ncoimilrel.
' tl,L' Louisville CommercM, professey
I ' .,'Vrs. al"' nien in ttiebuite of 2ew
York, but the monstrous nmiMishioii ns
jceivcd no encouragement from the
masses or the decent men of tlie party,
and the thills' died mitiuiil 111!
drel in that State at this day will so far
mfaiue himself us to revamp the mis
erable, rascally proiMwItloii. A Frank
fort miscreant Inn been hold enough to
resurrect tlie proposition, autl knaively
insists that ir tlie Doiihxt.Us had such
an opportunity they would not fail to
make use of it. Herein he liasely lies,
and if he has any sense at all he knows
it. On no occasion and at no time in all
the history of the great Democratic
party can he iKiint to a single ellbrt of
the party, or even a bare sipilnting at
anything so monstrous, so olleiisive to
win honest impulse, and so dastardly
craven and stealthy as the proposition
made by him. That a Legislature,
elected two years ago, when no mortal
in tlie State had the most remote idea
that the plan of electing a President
was to beat all intcrferred with, should
now, because of probable defeat before
the people of the candidate for whom a
majority or that Legislature is sympa-
tllizillir Im fllvnUil In rvi,(su tin, firthr
if things, as well its the voice of the
lieonle, is too monstrous for honest con
sideratioii. and Is deserving tlie keenest
invective from all honest men. The
author of the article must cither ha an
ex-convict or some impecunious olllce -
liolder. He it its it mav. he is more de
serving a cell within tlie penitentiary
walls, or the anathemas of all honest
men, than the fres air of Frankfort.
The Vuiiitiiercial give tho dirty commu-
ideation space without any comments.
0. WlmcM It To 'Km.
The Hoston VM, in referring to the
Maine election, makes these well-timed
remarks: " Wo have tlie Hepiiblisaus
on the rim, and it is our own fault if we
tlo not keep them so. Of course, as
soon as they recover from this shock
they will look alxiut to see what des
perate cxiicdicnt can lie adopted to
break tlie force of their disaster and re
cover the ground that hits lieen lost.
They are not right in cxiicdioiits, but
they still have one which they always
rely upon iu times of (icril. That is an
extra turn on the crank of the assess
ment mill. Probably it will be tried
Porters, house-cleaners and all kinds of
laborers who draw pay from the Nation
al Treasury will lie asked to swell the
campaign fund and strengthen the sin
ews or war, while another review of the
hundred thousand otiice-holdcrs will lie
had, and strict orders will l.' given that
iNitn oiucers ami privates attend with
full iMickct-lMioks. We warn Democrats
t.. I, mi tlu.lr ,n,r.l Vi.w i. tl riii.
il Mill,. ' I'll.. null-, ij uritl, tl,..,
. ..." - -
but the Republicans are sly and unscrti
... . .... ... ...... .. .,,,,,
ptiloiis, and will stop at nothing that
oiler them the slightest chance of relief.
Ohio and Indiana are the next objective
oiiits. It ought to be easier, witli all
tliis extra prestige, to carry the former
State than it wits to annihilate the Itc
publicaii majority in Maine, while thu
latter was considered reasonably certain
before and ought to bu unquestionably
so now. Hut eternal vigilance is the
price or success. It will nit do to rest
for an hour. Let the banners lie kept
llyiugand Democratic truth proclaimed
in every town and hamlet. The Dem
ocrats are alert anil confident. The Re
publicans are correspondingly demoral
ized. Tlie ,Hoaters' will come over to
Democracy like sheep fbllowiug their
leaders. They go witli the title, ami
there can bo no question of the set of
that. The Republicans will try to buf
fet it, but we must make it so overwhel
ming that tlie waters of a solid South
and a practically solid North will rush
together and constitute tlie grauil l a-
cillcsca of national harmony and pros
rut: i.i:aih. kkiutiii.ivax cai-ku
IX TIIK Mll'l'll ixors OVKIt.
Au Old mul IiiMiieiillHl.liliiiliilslrnllou
Jon riutl In Vlreluln llolsis liic
IIiiiicocU Klrrloriil Tiruel.
Tiie Southern Intdlitjcnvvr, a Repub
lican organ published at Richmond,
Va., and edited by Cel. John 1L Pojh
haui, clerk of the United States Court
for the eastern district of Virginia, ap
pears with the Hancock electoral ticket
or the rendjusters at the head of its edi
torial columns. Above this is thu coat
of arms or Virginia, witii its significant
motto, "Sue xemitcr Ijinumu." lliu
editor, in a double-leaded article of two
columns, states that the Republicans
arc neither neutrals nor cowards; that
they are simply powerless beforn tlie
odds that stand ready to overwhelm
them, and that whoever says there is
tlie least chance of carrying tlie State
for Garfield is a fool, or, after the man
ner of a political knave, is playing upon
the credulity and ignorance of an un
thinking people. He further says:
"Helieving the 1'epublicans ot Vir
ginia to lie rational creatures, with wis
dom enough to seu the inevitable anil
courage enough to look au inexorable
necessity iu tlie face, we present to their
sober senses tlie ticket above, which, so
far its we can now foresee, will hi the
end command the almost united sup
port of thu Republicans of this com
monwealth. The names of neither
Haliciick linr Knglish appear oil its
face, but in their place the Rcpubheau
voter who strikes at tlie proscription,
ciuclty and fraud which he has so long
borne, at the hands, of thu conservative
Democratic leaders in his own State, is
regaled witli the picture of a wounded
tyrant, fit representative of the Hour
Ikiii faction, who has been struck down
and lies pinned to thu cartlu The
names of thu electors remain unchang
ed, and there is not a Republican iu the
Statu wlio should hesitate to give them
his vote. There may bo Republicans
who by some mysterious inllucnce have
been chained, roped pr screwed on to
this inanimate thing called the Garfield
ticket, but wu aru not of that, kind, and
propose, to serve thu Republican party
in a more practical, sensible, and elli
cicnt way. We have reason to believe,
on the other hand, that thu National
Democratic Committee, representing
General Hancock, are about to take ac
t ion for defeatiug tlie readjtister partv
iu this ele.Hiou. We hall with deliglit
this omen of Democratic stupidity and
blindness. We arc a Republican and
naturally rejoice at tho folly and mad
ness of that liarty. We believe the
Democratic managers will undertake,
at .some period of. the .campalgii, the
disposition of the Mahoue electoral
ticket by the. recognition of tlie Funder
liarty as the. true Democratic party of
the State. Then will come the occa
sion foroneof tlie most formidable com-
1111111110114 ever known hi the politic of
tho country the union of U5,000 Re
publicans, armed and equipped for the
lolN, with 05,000 or "5,000 white voters,
who have been reatl out by the Dcmo
cmtle party by an order from commit-
lee iieadiuarters In New York. We
say, if Mahoue is outlawed, na we be
lieve he will be by action of the Demo
cratic committee, he may and will be
reuiiorceu precisely as we iiescnoe, anu
we further say to our committee in
ow ork that, having been in the
Itcpublicaii party of this State for more
than ten years, and as familiar with the
situation here us any one within Its bor
ders, the things we have stated to be so
are so. Truth needs no Mowers of
sjicech, and we have told It naked as It
is. Delusions 'strong as hell' have
been set atloat by the politicians here to
mislead the outside world as to the pros-
iiecusauti cnauces oi tnc situation In the
btate, but the unvarnished storv as to
all these will be found, we humbly, be
lieve, in what we nave now written."
15. F. Taylor oneo paid tho following
tribute to me toners at the case:
"The printer is the adjutant of
tllOUL'Ilt. and this exnlains the mvsterv
of the wonderful wonl that can kindle
i hope :ts no song can that can warm
i heart as no hope that word 'we.'
with a hand-to-hand warmth in it, for
the authors and printers are engineers
togetlipr engineers Indeed: When the
little Corsicau bombanled Cadiz at the
distance of live miles, It was deemed
tne very triumph or engineering. But
what Is that range to this, whereby they
bom ban! ages yet to be?
"There at the case he stands and mar
shals into line forces armed for truth,
clothed in Immortality and Enzlish.
f And what can be nobler than the equlp-
mcnt of a thought In sterlimr Saxon
ftaxon wmi tlie ring and spear of shield
tuereon, ami that commissioning it,
when we are dead to move gradually
' on to tlie 'latest syllable of recorded
time.' 'tins h to win a victory from
death, for this has no dying in it.
"The printer Is called a laborer, and
the olllce he performs, toil. Oh, it is
not work, but a sublime rite that he is
Informing, and thus he 'sights' the en
gine that is to tling worded truth iu
grainier curve than missile e'er before
described ijng into the bonom of an
age yet uulsirn. He throws off his
coat, i in Iiis I; we but wonder, the rather,
that he does not put ott his shoes from
oil his feet, for the place whereon he
stands is holy ground.
"A little song wits uttered somewhere,
long ago it wandered through the twi
light feebler than a star it died upon
the i-ar. Hut tlie printer caught it up
where it was lying there iu silence like
a wounded bird, and he eiiuiiw it anew
with wings, and he semis it forth from
the ark that had preserved it, anil it
Hies forth into the future with the olive
branch of jieace; and around tlie world
with melody, like tlie dawning of a
"How the type have built up the
broken arches hi tlie bndiru of time.
How they render thu brave utterances
"e.wiiui uie t iignms auuiuie anu eio-
, ,,.,.., i..ii .,,..:.... .1... t
I - . . . ,1 ,.-
. -fs... 11, imciillK lire HTO s lull,
lost in thu whirl of the world moving
iu connected uragraph and periotl.
nown uie lengthening line or years.
"Some men Hud ooetrv. but thev do
not look for it as men do for nuggets of
goui, tney see it iu Nature's own hand
writing, that so few know how to read,
mil they render it into English. Such
aru the poems for a twilight hour and a
nook iu the heart; we may lie under
the trees when we read them, and
watch the glo-iming, and see the laces
iu the clouds In the pauses; we may
read them when the winter coats are
glowing, and the volume may slip from
the forgetful hand, and still, like even
ing bells, the melodious thoughts will
There is no use in putting up the
motto, "God bless our home," if the
father is a rough old bear, and the spirit
of discourtesy and rudeness Is taught by
the parents to the children, and by the
older to the younger. There U no use
iu putting up a motto, "The -Lonl will
provide," while the father Ls shiftless,
the mother is shiftless, the boys refuse
to work, and the girls busy themselves
over gewgaws anil finery. There is no
use of putting up the motto, "The great
est of these is Charity," while the
tongue of the backbiter is in the family,
autl silly gossip Is dispensed at the tea
table. There is no use iu placing up.
conspicuously, the motto, "Tho liberal
man deviscth liberal things," while the
money chinks hi the pockets of "the
head of the household," groaning to get
out to see the light of day, and there
are dollars and dimes for wines and to
bacco and other luxuries, but positively
not one cent for the church. In how
many homes are these mottoes stand
inglet us say hanging sarcasms,
which serve only to point a jest and
adorn a satire? Tho beauty of quiet
lives, of trustful, free-handed, free
hearted, charitable lives, is one of sur
lussing loveliness, and those lives shed
their own Incomparable fragrance, and
thu world knows where to find them.
And they shall remain fresh and fade
less when the colors of the pigment and
the worsted and the tloss have faded,
and the frames have rotted away hi
their joints. Exehtmijc.
-rnr.Ko-l'allnl Rebel Brigadier.
Our Grc-cnliack friends have been se
verely pounding the Democratic. Vice
President candidate, because he was
once a president of a national bank.
Gov. Hubbanl of Texas, the only man
we have ever seen who pretends to
know Chambers, the Vice-Presidential
candidate on thu Greenback ticket, told
us on last Wednesday evening, at Can
uelton, Indiana, that he (Chambers)
had lieeti a national banker until about
a year ago- Chambers, lives in Texas
and Gov. Hubbanl knows him. Now,
gentlemen, what will you do? Will you!
hang your heads and say, "we'll quit if
you wuiv" or, win you make Haste to
kick your man out and trot out a sub
stitute? You have got to do one of
these tilings, or else take the illogical
position that a Groenbacker can be a
national banker and uot thereby soil
his jwiitical escutcheon, whilst it Is a
great political sin, never to be repented
of, for a Democrat to be, or to have
been, a national banker.
Will our neighbor rise and explain
next week a way for the lboys to ex
tricate themselves from this dilemma?
Again, Gov. Hubbanl says that Cham
bers was not a rebel brigadier, nor was
he in tlie army at all. HIS only mili
tary connection was with the Statu
militia. Now, that is too bad, it Ls too
much to be unloaded at one time. From
holy writ we learn that the ways of the
transgressors are lianl. Verily it seems
so with the Greenback strays from the
party of their fathers. Paiinlett(er.
Afler Xhhx Yrnis.
During the war of the rebelHenome
seventeen years ago, a soldier by the
name of Lamison, enlisted jfrom Ham
ilton, Ohio. He left behind bis wife
and little daughter Nellie, a child of
seven. Communication between the
father and the mother was lost through
some of the fortunes of the war; and
the mother dying, the little girl grew
up with no knowledge of the where
abouts of her father. As the daughter
grew lo womanhood she drifted to Chi
cago, where she learned the millinery
business. From Chicago she went to
New Orleans, and finally settled at In
dianapolis. The remembrance of her
father clung to her; and not long since
she wrote to the Attorney-General at
Washington, giving all tlie details tiiat
she knew which would serve to identify
him. Almost Immediately she received
a reply stating that a man by the name
of Lamison was living at Hhulensbuig,
Gallia county, Ohio, and that he had
recently applied to the Pension Ofllce
for assistance. Communication was at
once opened between the father ami
daughter, who found their supposed re
lationship to be true. Miss Lamisoii
immediately started for her father's
home. She came to Cincinnati last
Tuesday and engaged passage on the
steamer Telegraph, which was out for
Pomeroy, Ohio. When the boat ap
proached.Hladensburg the father stood
on the whart an old. white-headed
man and the meetinif after seventeen
long yean between father and daughter
was affecting iu the extreme.
.1 Printer Bream.
A printer sat in his office clialr. hU
boots were patched and his coat thread
bare, while his face looked weary and
worn with care. While he sadly think
ing of a business debt, old Moroheus
slowly round him crept, and before he
kuew it he soundly slept; and, sleeping,
no ureameu mat ne was Head, from
trouble and toll his spirit had tied, aud
that not even a cow-bell tolled for the
peaceful rest of his cowhide sole. As
he wandered among tho shades, the
smoke and scorch in lower Hades, be
shortly observed an Iron door that
creakingly swung on hinges ajar, but
tlie entrance was closed with a red-hot
bar. and Satan himself stood neeniiur
out, and watching for travelers there
abouts, aud thus to the passing printer
spoke, and with growling voice the
echoes woke: "Come In. mv dear, it
shall cost you nothing, never fear; this
is the place where I cook the ones who
never pay their subscription sums, for
though in life thev mar eseane. ther
will find when dead it is too late: I
will show the place where I melt them
thin, with red-hot cliaius and senilis of
no, aim aiso wnere t cointi tnelr lieails
with broken glass and melted lead, and
if of refreshments they only think,
there's boiling water lor them to drink;
there's the red-hot grindstone to grind
down his me, and red-hot rings lo
wear on his toes, and if they mention
they don't like tire I'll sew up their
mouths with red-hot wire; aud then,
dear sir, you should see them squirm
while I roll them over and cook to a
turn." With these last words the prin
ter awoke, and thought it all a nractlcal
joke; but still at times so real did seem
tiiat he cannot believe it was all a
dream; ami often he thinks with a
chuckle and grin of the fate of those
who save their tin and never pay the
What to Ka jr.
Say "I would rather walk," and not
"I had rather walk."
Say "I doubt not thai I shall," and
not "but I sliall."
Say "for you and me." and not "for
you and I."
bay "whether I be Dresent or not."
and not "present or no."
&ay "not tuat i know," and not "tlwt
I know of."
Say "return it to me," and not "re
turn it back to me."
Say "I seldom see him," aud not "sel
dom or ever see him."
Say "fewer friends-," and not "less
Say "if I mistake not," and not "If I
am not mistaken."
Say "game Ls plentiful," and not "I
Say "I am weak In comnarison with
you,- anu noi "to you. '
Say "it rains very fast,"
and not "very
Say "In Its primitive sense " and not
hay "lie was noted for his violence."
and not "he was a man notorious for
Say "thus much Is true." and not
"this much is true."
Say "I lifted it," and not "I lifted it
Aud last, but not the least, sav "I
take my paper and pay for it in ad
Don't be a grumbler. Some neoble
contrive to get hold of the prickly sale
of every thing, to run against all the
sharp corners and tlud out all the dis
agreeable things. Half the strength
spent in growling would often set things
riguu iou may as wen make up your
mind to begin with, that no one ever
found the world quite as lie would like
it ; but you are to take your share of
the troubles and bear it bravelv. You
will be very sure to liave bunlens lakl
upon you that belong to other people,
unless you are a shirk yourself, but don't
grumble. If the work needs doing aud
you ean do, it, never mind about other
persons who ought to have done It ami
didn't. These workers who fill up the
gaps aud smooth away the rough spot
auu nuisn up tue jou mat others leave
uudoue. thev are tho true neaeemakers.
aud worth a whole regiment of growl
ers. Did you ever know a man who urew
rich by fraud, continue successful
through life and leave a fortune at hi"
This question was put to a gentle
man who had been iu business forty
years. After reflecting a while he
"Not one. T have seen many men be
come rich as if by male and win golden
opinions, when some little thing led to
an exposure ot their fraud, and they
have fallen Into disgrace and ruin.
Arson, perjury, munler, and suicide
are common crimes with those who
made haste to be rich regardless of tlie
Boys, stick a pin here. Yob wlH
soon be men, ami begin to act with
those who make money. Write this
good man's testimony in your mind,
and with it put this wonl or God: "He
that hasteueth to bo rich hath an evH
eye, and consiilereth not that poverty,
shall come upon him."
Let these wont lead you to resolve
to make liaste slowly when you go into
business in the matter of making money.