Newspaper Page Text
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Xe ii Aave Faith that Bight makes Might, and in that Faith let us to the end dare to do our Duty as toe understand it. Abkaham Lihcolx.
TEBMS-Two Dollars .Per Annum
FINDLAY, HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FRIDAY 1IORNING, AUGUST 9, IS72.
WHOLE NUMBER 692
ted as Ay
V Fol Oglei.
-mu ib lu snap or material or ui nun
tvle,e4 biMrlM Atfnnloyod experienced and
careful ssorlunea, w an prepared to execute
orders lor v.irv variety of PlAin Airs Faitct
ion Pnmif with neatne and ait-pax-fr
r he addition oi gleam Power to oar eetablish
eaentaaorea in greet advantage over moat
e-MatryomossinuMt war or low pneea i
fast work Uall with o and be convinced.
riMST rBKMMtTtRlASr vatrseB.-Rrr-
. raswir. aKTioi every HaoDain at
aerof Mats end Hardin atreeta.'
iriRjtT namsOATloirA i. cirrrBhrT ttmw.
at 1UX V- aad't o'clock, p. t
iieoos fc-oot Ho'eloelE.I'.nf. Prayer Meet
in J o sloe!-"-- svaalng sUoedway,
eotua ni aim nusuuui.
METHOD 1MT ETUSCOPAL RXTRCH. Rev
Oliver sLsnuaJy, Pastor. Bervloe every Beb
baxb at ltta: o'clock. A.3L. and I o'clock. P.
aC. 8abeaa ciieol 1 o'clock. P, K.' Prarer.
taeUas 7 w'atock. TaJUadav evanlnx.- w-
ty atoaat. waato Main atraf,' . . '
LSJT rrZTKBjr CSVMCH, Bar.
.MUlar, Paator. But luaa arary Babbata
i o'otoek. w ana i o uucs. r. aw-
k Keoool at o'clock, A. M. Prayer
ro cioclc Xnnraday ereninc. ut-
weal 01 aun atreat.
SlMTaBJC& IW CBBZBT, Eer.T.
1ater. wmcel every naooain
WJaKand? O'clock, P. M.,Kb
T otlook. A. U. Prayar iieet-
o'cTHoraday vaaiag; Ooraar of
liar WeataViaata. .j
fOrkanaas. Paator Uenrleaaoa
wk' o'clock. A. 1C and 7 o'eloa.
rtowaatta-aehool at tXt.U. Prayer
ot&atfvery Tbara day. evening at 7
-r a, it ursououi it,,T.
VtnrBii)r otner Habbatii
M-jaiaeiiiaai a-. m.
Aw lUh. Cteraaan fcaaVnanab. -JUa
flTralna at a'einak, a M
,U alalia at
Weat ena ol
vornar h mm
CUier -Baboata at taceioea. a. naonai.n
t-hool ai s n'doeJt. A. av. -
o'clock Friday venloc-
yad rroat sueei--
JrTiev. Jostea . May,- P".. 7'lcS"
fj other tSabbatVatU o'ciock-A. M. Kaat and
of atat4!r lllW i. ,
BAhL Paator. Benrtoet every other Sabbath
ati o'clock. A. U. SabbaUi Behool at
'iitA a IT Piarer MeeUnc at TCeloek
Wednaaday aVabioa. . aat end of Maia
Unotos, Paator. -arleeB ayary aNabbath
atHlX o'clock. A. Uvdt e'aloek,P.M-
Prayer meetlna' Wednaaflay
doaky ataee aaarot arawt.
riNDLAT CWPJTCfi, JfT S.M.
BanJa Ooo vocaon aeoond MoBdaylaeaoh
mSSu UxnTTtUM, I. J. ti. at, to. H.
IttHTilarfTriaTn nfr-T ' afamday la each
ut. Secretary. -----
mi mar- r MJUMtm. SO. XB. T. A.' Jr.
nia niimnJiiatinii flrrt and Third
uTlii nJ-j r- nonlK lC,B.PATWf
aoa W at,X J. iwwavcwmunr.
ULANOUXJJ tODOM. ifO. t.-R . X. T.
HegaJM Vwa manliUffi Saoona Via Foann
Wedaeadey each month. B. F. Ki
woaW'.ai, F. "V. TlMCU .Secretary -
VOLDXJT SOLE nCAXTMWBT, -JTO. ti.
i r i u Htatad maettoaa on the aeeond
- and loarth Friday! ol eart month, 7 o'clock.
p. la Uua reiiowr uu. u.vi,r
JL r'.asdXl.T. ITntOka. Scribe.,
JIANCOCM LOB9M, OJV M..O. O. r.
Muted meeUaai -every Toeaday evaniaa at
7 o'clock. P. ., IB X14 Joilow'l Hall. J. W.
Departrad Arrival of Ihila at the
: im AVaaeA
i - . .. .
. a a fc
Oarey JisB I
A.A CB..'7-JB. M.
Z?ZZUBrmil M. A XL a.m.
Aarsoaj u t
a.sa. .- .
lUZZsmmMimi smd BndicUm Friday,
U?Zli ' hi Oaalsr-Wedneaday and
Opeaatft t.anatoeeatp.i- ,
i . : '
Parnate hotdrAg eoxeemust pay rent on the
aacne wMAia th2nt Un dayso tjaeh ooarter.
tJSrtsrsoomTience Jan, April, July and Oct.
mastMT thsipos4ln advance, or Uiey wUl
dusSiS& tollowing sreU-quar-
m times a
times, 1 eei
waisl BAwao BAaHM taaswaa1 1 ."
aaaartaantsitktaaysf aa su
ssraa . ;
nmuoi ate AiriLXT-
j. k. jonssjToa.
ter5aiA Nonn-eastof Court Bona
a, r. iM9Mma,f-
AnntweY AT LAW-wUl attend prompt-TP8"?!-
atal attenUon given
;.r AT LAW COLLECTION
A TT2zo UCarUn-s Block, oppo
2t iMt House- Bpeeial attention giv-
JABIES A. BOrE,
ATTORNEY AT IW.
ay. i. Da via A Oo.'s Store,
-- . V KSa.llSV. O. Will
In aadaioe at their office,
VJ??2S2r?Art door Booth ol
a . s .4 ... .mmh oer-
VoaU legal business entrusted
' AsiaiBl W. BMJBKXT.
.. . nmmtRHTilB AT LA V
J-rrh... -. u.HtiMt. Bant of the Court
' . r-T-rlv oocuolad by Brown
riouse, , imavi.
AABoa a. BHAs-raA.
lp for tb
. . - .ii Miiiiswhli
II A I'm lr Uv rii prmctle In State
rlls'iruSc.1. Wneeiar'. Block.Klnd-l
lay, 04il. '
jrO KtWud Pre
NEY AT LAW Jna
IraMieetowlBBtate and V. A. Con rt J
to awun ' I
.( Lna jreaee iw 1
. d irif.n. (lffln.1
Of "'Z?' yjr,I.inn Kimdinx. Frndlay, O.l
ToW BL ABTt.IB.
" aisui.r. PBBDLBTOB
.t,..TA mnmtKLLOB AT "LAW
JiosoverThaBed Com, DrogStore,
orta o Court Aiouas. j , '
CIABLINB CO,' BANKERS. Banking
I Moosa ra Bawmuu's Block, No. as. Mala
jUxmI, rinutay.uaio. jtosuwaa m
U e'eienk, Af- awd from 1 Is 4 e'a
a .eneral banking null not rtona,
4mm A. MAxxa. Cashier.
tL P. OA
O AUK A OU. ;
a nraaa a T oiMaM - - -
A "L.hnlu liaUoat. A. ud 1
,5f itZctenT- P. Joaaa, WTsLWheel-
to if. fgZrZj. H. Wilassi, and Isaac Lav
BbV. ask mwm eSflW am a -
. - A. BeREKBIBS,
DEWTAL 8UEUEON. PaitlcalarattentfoB
riven to the treatment of natural teeth.
Teet hill led with (old-toll, tin-Toil and ailver.
Satlafaction roaranteed In all eaaea. Office
ever weua aBooebtora, Main Street Flndlay
wet. . iau.
c b. Knn, '
JVPEBATTVTt AND MECHANICAL DEN-
vs uh. v-Tonueyi isiock. All opei
pertaining to the profeailon. carefully
kUlfnlly performed. Besldanoe,No2a. Went
. DC t, CABS,
C UBOSON DEaTIHT. ha vine practiced twen
tj ty-five yean In Flndlay and vianlly, will
laasrt teeth In ail the different atylea. Diaeaa-
aa leeth and (Huns treated in a aclentlnc man
net. Teeth extracted without pain. Office in
nenoeiaont mock, over Uaoeook Bank.
b.a. Kunaa, o. . s. i.o. uua, o. ba.
- KEXTSEB KELLEB.
Q "A Kbxtkkr, Operative and Mechanical
u.uenuat. j. u. K.IU.EB. Uperauve Uentlat.
Aixinciu ueia jn&ae or ail atvlea. aaLnrai
teeth filled with gold, allver, c and teeth
extracted witfaont Daln with lanchina eaa.
ohioroform, Ac Branch office. Cabxt 1st
day or each month. Ada. 3d Friday of each
month. Office In Klndlay, over Baker A Co'a
8lKMBtm.ianM AntnnM Ia f.vta'a Picture
uaiiery May lu, "z-ii.
f ' ! ." BxABTUr BtCIE.
CIOBKEB MAIN AND CORY 8TBEET8. A
J BmlrClaaa hooae In . ever - nertlcnlar-
W m. Marvin A Co. Proprietors , also, dealer
ui onuiuin, w inea, Ldqojora, Cigar, nooruon
AMEBIC AS HwCBB,
S KENNING EB, Proprietor. Corner Main
and Main-Orosabtreeta. Flndlay, Ohio.
The central location or this Uua makes It
uivmoMaenraoie place to atop at in nndiay.
The table are always supplied with the best
uwuinH, uooastaniesandhoauenu -
'.a. BAiXknaiB. w. a. post
BAIXEBTIBB at POST.
DKAT.KBH IN FOREIGN and Domestic Dry
Uoods. Ladies and Oentlemen's Fnrnlah.
lug Goods, Yankee Notions, Millinery Uoode,
W aite Uoods. Ulovea and Hosiery. tMatlonarv.
ateete. Kpeelalty-iiood goods and low pri
ces. No. 79, Main Street.
BASSET, SHTDEB A CO.
""HK. "Old whlte
fflHS GREAT CASH
X Horner, byt
Uoods More. Ci
Store. Hat and Cap Store, Millinery
Store, Carpet Store. The place where close
ouyers nay., jroiiow toe erowa.
r Court HousaaJ "fibr!
Clothing " h-, r.
Cap Store, Milliner; UI&T6, Fur I
rATTEBSOB at WUBIat,
DEALERS IN DRYOOOD8,MlUineryGood('
Ladles' and Gent's Purs, Clothing, Car
eUjHts, Caps, etc. No. Iff and W Main SU,
TDi CUBE at BOBS,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS
In Uroeereia, Flour, Fish and a General
Variety In the Grocery and Provision Hue.
Good prices paid for Batter, Egge- and Coun
try Produce generally. East side of Main St.,
tnt door north of Goit House Block, Flndlay,
Ohio April 15, 70-tf.
HKJTXT B 61II,
BATU ak 6BEEB,
HOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
and Commission Merchants and Dealer
our. Salt. Fish. Wooden and Willow Ware
to, Ac, Comer of Main and Sandusky Streets.
W. I DAVIS. J. W. DAVIS. M. I. OKTWrXKB
BAVIS BBOH. A CO.,
TI7HOLESALB AND RETAIL GROCERS
TT and dealers in Flour, Provisions, Wooden
- . ..... ...- rn.i fn nt i tp-t.
Notions and ceneral variety. Goods at Whole
sale, at Cleveland ana XJOlcdO prices. Jios.21
ana xs, stain eueet .
TvVATiTRfilii AsTimltnral lmnlementa.Iran
it Bella, GlaasTsash, Putty, Bent Work, ent
ry. .Rubber and Leather. Bel tins and a full I
JMO. a Awinga nioeK,
kmi , mw:J mi uo.
stock of Shelf Goods,
T.C.BAUABB, - -
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEOM, rsueceasor to
Dr. J. A. Kimmel.) CannonsburK. Ohio.
Ail cans prompuy auenuea.
. Julyis-am. .....
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, HAS PER
manentl v located in Houcktown. tor the
praeUee of his profession, asa-A full supply
urugs eonsuinuy on nana, s a
promptly atteuaea to.
r. w. riBBfis. k. n
T3Y8ICIAN AND SURGEON. OFFICE
lnwlng's Block, overCrystal Front Drug I
Store. Residenoeon East Hardin Street, Ad
hoaae Kaatof Presbyterian Church. -
no 24 -II
CHAS OaSTEBXIA. V. M. DRWOII I
OESTEBUB A DETWILXB,
HOMCEPATHIO PHYSICIANS A SUB-1
GEONS. Office and Resldenee Main SU I
appaatta ma -gou nensa." jftnaiay utuo.
BITBUUfl A MIIJ.EB,
TH Y81CIAN8 A SURGEONS. Buraiealandl
Chronic eases desiring to consult Dr. En-1
tiikln will find him In the office on Wedne
days and Saturdays from 10 o'clock a. m. to 1 1
o'clock p. m. Dr Miller can be consulted on
Tuesdays and Fridays at same hears. Ofnee
room formerly occupied by Dr. Bntrikin.
BIBS. AU C.T.I5DSAT,
INVITES THE ATTENTION OF THE LA
dles to her fresh and desirable stock of Mil
linery uoods, Hata, Bonnets and Trimmings;
lact, a general assortment ol LAOier rur
nlshlng Goods of the latest styles, bought al
the late decline, and will be sold at coitoh pon
ding prices. Lannert's Block, East side Main
Btreet, rmaiay, unio. .Aprii o, vu-ii
- OSBOBB A BALDWIN.
ENERAL PRODUCE MERCHANTS. Deal-
VT ers ia Butter, Eggs, LsriLFeathers, Seeds.
Dried Fruits, Beeswax, Pelts, Hides and Coun
Prod so of ail descriptions. ,
1 TOTTEH BBObU.
lTf HOLES ALE AND RETAIL DEALERSln
If Ciaan. Tobacco. Snuff and Pipes. A
id stock of rine jut, tnoni Plug anu
A full Une of Bale Uoods
eonstanuyonhand. No. 76, Main street.
CHAIN CRADLES AND
Shop North of the L. E. A L. B. B. lgn of
tne fUguraoie, rinaiay, omo. Apr w em
r n if n I nrafinA t.ri at than si In rm In it nnnskfi 1
dueucoa ofttU-alma mj to imlkJoOly aawd I
Wlta'rui ii1 uaj pivmiai m7 w lawmai inoug'
If-jiliood: How Lost, How Eestored
Just published, a pew edition of
Litt- i; u I. v ut w r.Li o ijeieunur
ed Essay on the radical ear
(without medlotneT oi Bl'KKMA-
lOMHHuut, or Seminal Weakness, Involunta
ry Seminal Losses, impoleaT, Mental and
PUysical Incapacity, impediments io Mar
riage ate.; also. Consumption, E.pllepny, and
nis, lnuueeo oy seii-inauigeuceor sexuatex-
ML-rioa, in aeaaiaa anreiopa, oniy uraw.
5 Lta eeleheahMi anLhor. In thai admirable e-
rayT eieany ueioonstratos, irom a tuiriy yeaiv
eiaeortbeanDllcatlon of the knlle: nolntlng
: . - j - - . . - . ,
out a mode or cure at once aimpia, certain,!
and effectual, by means oi which every suf-1
ftersr, no matter wnat nia eonuiuon may oe.
may cure himself cheaply, privately, and I
ATliis Lecture should be fa the hand of
every youth and every man In the land.
Beutnnderaeaf; fn a plain etfvalope, to any
address. Postpaid onTeoeipcofshreentairtwo
post slam p.. Alao4r, Culvarwatl'CMairing
Uuidel"priee5uoenls. Address the Publishers,
. . - 127 Bsaerr. Kew York.
fl-y , Post Office Box atC
Thb BAn or CiYMi SociaTT.-Essays tor
i ourig aten on ue uuiiur ua Aiappiinw 01
. . . ., - . rrt-i w
aey, with sanitary help tor the attainment of
r , i pirmt ni i n hit, obu ei in w
envelops. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA
TION, Box P. Philadelphia. Fa. ' Inoy
mBE Genuine Pebble, and all other varie-
X tie.oApaacieB.M m T
ifjfT-7l - 'i V W nimm riu a
from the City wUq taw largest atoefc of
ssiss. s ant . .La, T.saw.sa.aafeaanw
WMCHCB, ssocsiai mmm .easuji
. . aver seen In Flndlay.
nnO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Bporta
I men and other are hereby notified that
they are forbidden to shoot gameof any kind
en the premises of the undersigned, uui
Be uy special perroission.
G. W. POWELL.
DAVID SHERICK. ABR'M GRABLU
WM. MARTIN JAS. DECsLEB,
J. R-Tl'ttSING, B. BEACH.
H.H WOOD. A.POWELL, ' -G.W.VANHORN
WM. STEVENSON .
Law Office in Bluflton.!
... f .
W. H. "ANDERSON,
T1AVISQ REMOVED TO Iti.nrrmw
11 Al's County ,1U pracuee law la Hani
ouck, Allen and Putnam counties, and will
regularly atuina tin aessiona oi umrta la
yiadiay, aa nerewiurB. leus-u
STS1K6EH TEAS FICTION
JNO. ADAMS & Bro.
Beat the World In the Prjc and QoaUty of
- - ....
Aan Example, call and exam
ine tne - ImproTed nratlre
Dram Cook Store, Flat
Top North Star Cook '
" Store, and other Cook Par ""
leramd Box Stores. All kinds ol
JOB WORK !
I 7Cn AS
Eavea-trougMng. . Soofling,
Tin, Copper & Sheet Iron
Work, Done to Order.
TBXT ARB ALSO AG UTS FOB .
JntTWell and Cistern Pumps,
Dinner Bells, Clothes Line
. Wire, Etc., Etc, Etc.
Are also pnttlnc ap Geaalne
Star GalTanlzed LiEhtnlns
Bods, at IS cents per foot. .
Maj 24-tf. ..
HAViNG EITHER TOWN PROPERTY OB
Farms ro Rent, can have attention dl-
rvceato the same, by leaving word wlth na,
w.mww w vituei tu uviivr or renter,
march 23 BARND BROTHERS.
Wood-Sawing Machines, and
AM NOW MANUFACTURING HORSE
POUTERS. adaDted to tha rnunlnu ol
CIIJeR MILLS, WOOD AND CIRCULAR
SAWS, and other purposes requiring similar
power. Call and see me before purchasing
elsewhere at the " Jackson Foundry near
via wuernwf . ,
lttt-tf.1 JESSE WOLF
FORMERLYof Barnd A Turley (Headquar
ten) desire to Inform the public that ha
has opened a
New Grocery Store,
Vent Dar to Marvlst ITeaae, Malai St.,
Where he will be happy to meet hie old
friends and as many new ones as may choose
favor him with their patronage, -
The HighestCash Price,
For all kinds of Produce, (aprtl 172-ly)
TOTICE Is hereby given that I -have lost
w UUM BAwqu yjj dOUAlUAU X 4 irjBVi VUV
fortlUO, due on or before the 17th of April 1872;
and one (or HtM due Aoril 17. 1X71. with 10 per
cent, interest from data. Parties ara hereby
warned again! buying them. ...
General Collecting Agent,
OFFICE With Bliafer Bros, Wheeler's Block,
WILL attend to all business entrnsted to
bis care, and make promptreturna. Re-
lers dv permiNHio lo W. 11. A J. J. Wheeler
uiteiey at tsiacnora, J. n. Patterson, Hnaier
Bros,H. Brown. li.C. Fisher and many oth-
A LARGE STOCK of Latest Style ol Fin
jCX Gold jewelry; alo, lilacs jewelry and
Bracelets uieap at u, w.klMMKl.
fun 2 j i.
call at -
A. &J. Parker & C.
Doors, Sash, Blinds
All of the BEST QUALITY, and at
QffiC6 OH W6St Ii 111 CO 111 Street,
Flndlay, a Feb. 23, 1871-1 mo.
, TO THE SUFFERING.
The Rev. WllMam H. Norton, while residing
In Brazil a a Missionary, discovered in that
land of medicines, a remedy for Coksuh r-
Tioar, BcaoruiA, Sorb. Throat, Coughs,
COUIB, AaTBXAAaTl NKATOtTB WBAKMKaa.
This remedyhaa cureiV myself after all other
medicines had failed. .
Wishing to benefit the suffering, I will aend
the recipe for preparing and naing this reme
dy to all who desire It FBEE OF CHABGB.
Please aend an envelope, with your name
and address on it. Address,
Bev. WILLIAM H. NORTON,
76 Broadway, New York City.
mHE Board of School Kxamlneraof HaaeoeA
X County will meet at the Ninth District
school House, in Flndlay, for the examina
tion of Teachers, on the following day
daring the year 1872s .
Saturday, Mareh 2d,
" Mareh 16th. 1
" . Mareh ind,
" April 6th, '
" - April K.h,
" May 26th
" June sib,
" August. 2ith.
' September 7th
September 21st. . .
' October 26th. r
November 2d, ,
' November th,
- November SVl,
" December 21st,
Each applicant must pay the legal fee ol
fiityeenls,ler Institute Fund, upon entering
U class. . . , w
k i. r, m in ii. . u. u.w. wiumlv
numurv written evidence oi gooa moral ehar
JSeVlbefore eerUfloate will Issue: and
toacher mast be recommend ed by their last
employers. .nbj c.-i
yo appiwanv . r . .
lion within tnreo mwiunsiw kus.eeoonu
.1. m t n Hchool Branches, aud cood suc-
cewi In teaching will always aieril and receive
' Johm Bowkasi, . Examiner
J.H. Kauy. . J
of Alien township.
2b the Tax-paying flrrtort
MmcocK eouiuy, viuo :
Alikjr Towkship, in said county,
VTOTICE la hereby given that the following
written request, signea oy more tuan one
nunarea resident xax-payinx eaectom oi saw
Townshln of Allen, in Hancock eountr. Ohio.
has been made ddou the Trnstees of said
To the Trustee of Allen township, Hancock
county, arm eiaie oi unio :
We. the nnderahrned. resident tax-oavlnc
electors of Allen township, Hancock county,
Ohio, more than one hundred in number, re
spectfully request that you construct a Kail
road from a point near the center of the
wrath west Quarter of section thirty-one (31)
on the south line of said section in Mid town
ship of Alien, ia the county of Hancock and
State of Ohio, which point will be the south
terminus of said railroad : thence north to
the north line ol said township, whlcn will
be the north terminus of said road, and both
of said termini are within said township of
We also reauest that yon appropriate the
sum oi Twtnty.iour xnousana uoiisis(eh,uujj
toward the construction ol said Katlroad,sucb
sum not exceedlna five per cent. of tne
ed valuation ol the real and personal proper-
lv of saiu lownsuip oi Alien, last iiiuuu.
That the saldamountoftCl.UUUlTwenty-four
Thousand uoiiarane in bonus or saui town
ship of Allen; that the said bonds shall be
ordinary coupon bonds, and said bonds and
the coupons attached thereto, shall be paya
ble at-tae Treasury of Hancock county, Ohio.
That said bonds shall bear Interest at the
rate of eight per cent, per annum payable
semi-annually, on the first day of Mareh and
tne met aay oi neutemeei oieacn year.
That of said amount the sum of twenty-four
hundred dollars shall become due In five
years from March 1st, A- D. 172 ; and twenty
four hundred dollaars shall become due in
six years from the first day of March,- A. D.
187a; and twenty-four hundred dollars shall
become uue In seven years from tbe lint day
of March, A. D. 1872; and twenty-four hun
dred dollarssball become due in eight years
from the first day of March, A. D-. leTi; and
twenty-four hundred dollar shall become
due In nine years from tbe first day ot March,
A. D. is72; and twenty-four hundred dollars
shall become due In ten years from the first
day of March, A. D. 1K7J ; and twenty-four
hundred dollars shall become uue In eleven
years from the first day of March, A. D. 1872 ;
and twenty-our hundred dollars shall be-
Sia'ttueln tweWeV-li from the first day of
liarah. A. n. lK7i and lwiU7-" nunoreo
dollars shall become due In
from the first day of March, A. D, 1872 ; and
twantv-foor hundred dollars shall become
doe In fourteen year from tbe Ant day of
March, A. D. 1872.
That said bonds shall be executed In the
usual and ordinary manner of executing
township bonds, by the Trustees ana nerc oi
said townshln of Allen, and sinned by them :
that said bond shall be In denomination as
follows Fortv-elaht bonds numbered con
secutively from one to forty-eight lnelunlve.of
five hundred dollars each, That to each and
evarv of said bonds shall be atlaced the usual
necessary Interest and coupons corresponding
in uate anu numuer witn tne uouus to wuicu
they are attached, which coupons shall be
signed by the written signature of tbe Clerk
nf-Mtrf townshln of Allen. We also reauest
and direct that in the construction of saliFi
road the sum of twenty-four thousand dollars
be used in the construction of said road be
tween tbe North and South termini thereof,
and nowhere else. We request that you call
a meeting of tne qualified electors of the said
township of AUeu, at al the time and place
and In the manner provided by law, on the
24th day of August, A. D. 1872, at the usual
place of holding elections In said township ;
snd require the said voters at the special elec
tion so to be held to vou for or against the
construction oi the said proposed Railroad,
and the requests herein nau, ana mat you
give tbe notice by publication required by
law. This request Is made under the pro v In
Inm of an set of the (General Assembly of Uie
State of Ohio, entitled, "An act to authorize
counties to but Id itauroaas, ana to lease ana
onersle tbe same." p timed April kl. 1072. and
for the purpose ol availing said township of
all tbe benefits, power and privilege oi said
U. W. People,
K. B. Oearnart,
. B. K. Crowle,
T. F. Burtuku,
D. F. Over bolt,
L. S. Runyan,
Samuel B. Spitler,
I. W. Whetstone,
J. D. Buasel,
Layton L. Taylor,
J. L. Harry,
A. V. Lambert,
. ri. MCMurray,
Joseph Harbaugb, -
ext. uarnaugn, .
B. Showman. '
Jacob H. Loehr,
Stewart Skinner, "
Ssmuel S. Burman,
John H., McMurray,
A. J. Harman,
W. H. Myers.
J. Bushoug, .
George Newaar, -
William A. waison.
wit fn aamrdnnee with said reauest s meet
ing of the said electors of Allen township is
hereby called, and a special election lor said
purposes is hereby called and ordered at the
usual place of holding elections. In said Allen
Saturday, August 24th, 1872,
between the boon of six o'clock. A, M. and
six o'clock, P.M., at which time and place
said electors are required to vote for or agains t
tbe construction of said proposed Railroad,
the borrowing of the amount named as a fund
for that purpose, the Issuing ol said 1 bouds and
the other requests therein made, Tbe opinion
said electors shall be expressed on their
ballots sa follows : "uaitroaa iw, ui wn-
1 v. hii.h haiints shall be counted
and returned by the judges and clerks ol said
elecUonaa In other eases.
Al. 11. HAjnCEWn,
WILLIAM A. WATSON,
Trustec of Allen township, Hanonek coun
ty. Ohio , . . jmyuvow.
A CONTRACT of which the following Is a
copy has been entered into by tbe Trus
tees of Liberty township, Hancock county,
"Aukawiaiit made and entered into by and
between the Trustees of Liberty township,
Hh n cock county, Ohio, and the Lake Erie A
Railway Company of the second part, wit
nessed : That, whereas, tbe said Trustees,
having full authority so to do by virtue of cer
tain proceedings, vote, notices, Ac., have duly
entered Into a wrl lien-contract with tbe sec
ond party, who therein agree to procure the
riithtof way, furnish all material, construct
road, iron, tie, bridge and ballast a certain
railroad, described as follows.- Commencing
a point where the lAko Erie A Louisville
Bail way bed crosses tbe east line of said town
ship of Liberty, thence in a southeasterly di
rection, on and upon said road-bed, in and
through said township to tbe point where the
said Lake Erie A Louisville iRaliway crossn
the south line of said township oi uneny:
and the said Trustees hereby agree and bind
themselves ror ana in nenaiioi saiu hjwuif
sell said railroad to the Lake Erie A Louis
.in. ii.i-.ii tviinianv including the right
way, road-bed ties, grading, bridging.lron,
ballasting, and all right, title. Interest and
Eroperty In said raurosu oi asm wuo mi
e built, as above stated, and upon receiving
payment tnereior, as immiuAiwi "r ,,. ,
.railroad. Actohe second party. In
consideration ol all of which said istxe trie
Ixmlsville Railway Compsny agree to nay
to Unit parties the sum of Five Thousand dol
lars (SjM), U UK ' w..
(SI) lu money, ana Four Thousand nine hun
dred and niueiy-nine(H,!flJ) dollars of the
stock of tbe said Lake Erie and Louisville
Railway Company, taiu stoca w ue ununier
Hui m .un,! rniMLHeH. ir to any other person.
for sasd townships, as they may direct. It Is
also further agreed and expressly madea part
of Ibis eonlract to increase t he value of said
railroad stock, and as a condition precedent
to the said agreement of said trustees to re
oeive said stock in payment for said railroad,
and In default of which the face tbereol shall
be payable in-mouey-i. ma. wiunu one nu
from tills date said Lake Erie A Louisville
Railway Company shall so far complete thelr
rallroau that the iron shall be laid and the
cars rontroin Flndlay, in said county of Han
cock, to Lima, in Alien county, Ohio.
"It is also further agreed that this contract
shall be binding on the second party until the
same ean lawfully be submitted to the voters
of said townshlpof Liberty for ratification at
. ..i.i iMiion to be called for that pur-
nosaVandil ratified at that election, then tbe
iame is to be valid and binding upon all par-
Ulti wrrnawi wHKXEOr the parties hereto set
their hands the day and year first above
written. JOHN REED,
T. H. TAYLOR, -AMOS
" Trustees of Liberty Township.
At the same time of execution i of the above
eotract,.iul in conaideraUon ol the mulo.l
acreement and promises of the parties, we
. fl in. fa.iiaa ilnmnallV Will - 111 SVil
OX ajUUABV Itaiiwa 7 ij It
respects hiilycomply wllbsaioorcou
part; and will rutiy uo anu
herein promised by said .Company.
i BA WAV ,
D. J. CORY,
. in.- -lMnn nf mailt tnwnshln of Liberty are
therefore hereby nolineu 10 meet, at uie uaum
place ol boiuing elections iu saw ww vu
aAday, Airut IV, 187.
i,it than and there vote for or against the
ratification of said contract, All In favor of
tbe ratification thereof will
1 W4-1LSOT printon
th haiioi. "Ratification of Contract Yes.
and all against the same, "Ratification of
Trustee Of Flndlay Township.
he pi -km wbere they keep the Urgent stock,
s i iWAAlanaal In ITtrsHlaw
nri a!, lhaf ImaiBiBil In ITiDdtuy. at
fTUIE undersigned baa been appoint,
I ...liiiai am Administrator of the
Paled thl Uth day of July, a. v. usa-a w
THE CAMPAIGN. A DEMOCRAT ON THE SITUATION
HON. B. F. PARKS,
Delivered at Joliet, Ills., Saturday,
Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen :
I am entirely conscious of the pecn
liarity of my position to night. It is
not a position ot my own seeking
lean ago 1 bad tbe bonor of meet
ing some of the Democracy of Joliet
at House's lirove. i there made
Democratic speech with which they
were pleased, and for which I was
complimented. They were 'kind
enough to invite ce to this city our
years ago for the purpose of address
ing tbe Democracy oa tbe issues in
Tolved in that campaign. .
When 1 made those speeches I
thought the ideas I enunciated were
true I think they are true to-day.
l made inem ror .Democratic men
and Democratic measures. I then
detailed to you the results of Radi
cal Republicanism I toldyoa that
as the peculiarly dangerous exponent
of Radical Republicanism, Horace
Greeley stood . solitary and alone.
Yon cheered me on these occosions
you said I was right.
o day I am here again before
you. iESWiIloreason to change the
opinions I uttereTolrQrcvious occa
sions. When I was lastlft-Jheld
np before you aa an enemy of
country as an enemy to its peace
and prosperity, and its every interest
Horace Greeley, and claimed that
his name ought not to bo presented
to the American as an exponent of
the views of tbe Democracy. You
were kind enough, on that occasion,
to cbcer me and applaud wbat I said
b our years have passed since then
am nere again, sun tbe same man
as before. I am here for the pur
pose of saying that as long as there
a Democratic party, composed of
Democratic men, and representing
Democratic measures, my heart
swelling with enthusiasm at the re
collection of its past glories, I stand
before yon to-night, having the same
convictions, Holding tbe same pnnci
pies, faithful to the same ideas I en
tertained four years ago.
Joliet and Aurora have a comma
nity oi interest : tney are ootu man-
nlactunng towns. X nave resided in
Aurora for twenty-two years, and
have always been a Democrat I
have answered every bugle call, and
have attended every mass-meeting in
those long years. I have stood there,
that time, upon the bleakest
watch-tower of that party in this
great State, and have been denounced,
banished, proscribed and scoffed at
and yet I thought 1 was right, and I
believed that it wa neither manly
nor honest to desert the party, so
long as it was true to itself. My
indentures were wiih the Democratic
ship, and taken for a Democratic
voyage ; but when they declve her
unseaworthy. and turn her over to
tbe underwriters for the insurance,
every principle of maritime law
and oi common sense tbe sailor la
released from all obligations, and he
may look over the ships in port and
take which ever he pleases. When,
January last, I was approached
upon the question of deserting the
party, and surrendering everything
we had straggled lor every princi
ple that we had entertained and
cherished in the long course of our
lives I told them my indentures
were with the Democratio ship, and
that as long as the mainmast stood
and the sails were spread for a Dem
ocratic voyage, I would be faithful to
her. As a Democrat, born in a wes
tern home, they have a right to com
mand my fealty, so long as tney are
faithful to the trust reposed in them ;
but when they say to me that this
thing is all gone; that the whole
scheme of Democracy is ended ; that
every principle for which we bavo
struggled, and everything which we
have said in years past is a lie ; that
our wboie being is a irsud ; tben l
say to them I cannot go with yon in
contingency ot that kind. When
principles and men are abandoned
wben, witn a.uuu.uuu or Democratic
voters in this country, the brain, the
heart and the conscience of the party
gone, and there is no man worthy
carry your standard no man un
der whose banner yon can march
honor gone manhood gone princi
pies discarded ; if that is your con
dition O, Democrats, surely you
ought to die ! If among tbe 3,000
0Q0 Democratic voters on this conti
nent there is no uian worthy to re
ceive your votes no man worthy
your suffrages that yon must
throw aside every principle of your
life, that you must cast away your
hate, your love, your very shame,
and in agony of soul, take to your
hearts your life-long enemy the
man you have always abhorred, de
tested and scorBed then I say I
cannot go with you.
In Whig times if there was a princi
ple to carry, peculiarly obnoxious
the Democratic ' party, Horace
Greeley held that principle in the
extreme. If at any time there was
any measure brought forward dan
gerous to the liberties of this people,
Horace ureeiey w?s us earnest advo
cate. If there was anything propos
ed by the Republican party peculiar
ly obnoxious to yr u, Horace Gree
ley was us strong supporter, u
there was anything in the constitution
that wai unsuitable to the uses of bis
part, Horace Greeley was the first
ant it set aside. If there was
ever any principle that you cherished
since your party was organised,
Horace Greeley was your antagonist
that principle. I can assert, with
out fear of contradiction, then, that
aa far as principle is concerned, not
tingle one held by you and me in
common. In Democratic times, when
we had a good man we kept him.
We elected Jefferson twice, Madison
twice Monroe and Jackson,' both
twice, (Load cheers.) And when
we came to the imbeciles and do-
nothings, the old bachelors and worn
out politicians like Buchanan, we let
them elide alter one term, and nom
inated some one else. I aay then, in
every principle you have advocated
before tbe American " people your
avowed and life-long enemy has been
Horace Greeley. Looking at it ia
this light, where is the man who dares
ask Democrats to vote for Horace
Greeley as the embodiment of their
Let us look a little further. He
has not only been our antagonist
upon every question - of principle,
but lie has gone beyond the bounds
of ordinary, legitimate and nngen
tlemanly conduct in his hatred of us-
Not only has he denounced and spit
uoon everr principle held bv us, but
has said ot us, in aTsass particular
ly of our county to IUmoi, that the
a a is A I 1
people usea nve- mHone - oi wnisny
to one spelling book:' He said we
were born in houses oi ill-fame and
are alarmed by some sounds from the
outside, and say
"By tbe pricking of my thumbs,
Something wicked thl way comes."
I feel that way to-day. I feel by
the pricking ol my tbumbs, that
anmethinz wicked this way comes ;
and I know that that something wick
is in the shape of a (Jhappaqua
A. voice: 'Are you a Democrat V
Yes. "What kind of one r"J lam
not one of the Horace Greeley kind.
Loud laughter and cheers. J
Ordinarily, when the Democratic
Convention assembled, they assem
bled for the purpose of fixing a platform-
Now, what did they do at
Baltimore T They would not even
upon a platform. The gentlemen
Cincinnati said that the Demo
crata should not have anything to do
itb it They cooked up a lot ot
resolutions and made a platform, and
placed Horace Greeley upon it as its
Allure-head. Alter doing that they
come to you, and say to you, "Here
your platform you did not mase
or have anything to do with It
here are some candidates that never
belonged to you in the world, but
have to take them and awallow them
down; you three -millions ot
Democrats have nothing to do with
; you have to take tbe platform
that was made at Cincinnati." Laugh
ter Now the Democratic party in na-
tinnal reinvention assembled, have a
right to nominate a Democratic can
didate and run bim: du wueuover
they choose to select a Republican aa
. . . r .
the standard-bearer oi tue Asemourak-
party, that is something beyond
their jurisdiction. They say we have
to vote for Horace Greeley. I say
he ia, of all the Republicans, the
most obnoxious to a true Democrat,
to sny man on this continent l nev
er was a secessionist myself, but look
at the record of Horace Greeley!
Away back in November, 1861, right
alter tne election oi aaucuio, uutacc
Greeley, as editor of the New York
Tribune, came out and declared that
if the South wanted to get oat of t e
Union, thev miaht CO. John C. Cal-
, o o 4
houn never expressed or advocated
secession clearer, stronger and less
adulterated than Horace Greeley did
then. Yon may say that it was an
ephemeral production of tbe hour ;
but seven years afterward he takes
that paragraph from his newspaper
article, and repeaU it in his "History
of the HebclHon," thus making it a
part of the "permanent history of this
wuutry,, . . ..
. In 18&4obia rebel commissioners
were at Niagara Kails. .Horace Gree
ley went to work, and contrived , to
enter into negotiations with them.
What were the results ? He advised
Mr. Lincoln that we bad better pay
the South $400,000,000 for tbe darkies
raisea on whisky. That we were
thieves, gamblers and traitors, and
ne noped it might be said of him
wben he died, that he owed nothing
out natred to the Democracy. (Loud
Candidly, as a Democrat that has
oeen proscribed, socially, financially
and professionally; as one who has
been a martyr to Democratic princi
pies; as one who has always advo
cated those principles belie vino; them
to be right; I say to him with that
record, with those surroundings.
Mr. Greeley can die ere I will con
sent to owe him anything or pay al'
legiance to him. f Applause.
Tbe Democratic party like all
great parties, has rendered great ser
vice to tbe State. It has also com
mitted great faults. But it is the
party in which I was born the par
ty of my father and of my grand
father the party which my family
has loved and cherished and acted
with since the foundation of this
Government, and with all its faults,
with all its shortcomings, I love it
stM. v -
Wben some political gamblers,
dickerers and traitors men who say
that the heart -of the people .is
utterly debanched, baaed upon the
proposition that the people are like
so many cattle, to be bought and sold
get together and say "here we
will lay down the principles of onr
lifetime, banish all the traditions of
our fathers, banish home itself, and
take a man whose whole life, np to
sixty-five years of age, has been
spent in. denouncing, maligning, and
trying to destroy US' I say aa a
Democrat that is, like "the laat rose
of summer, left blooming alone," I
stand solitary by myself, I will not
go Horace Greeley under the circum
stances. -. -
""KUgre is not a Deniocrj
there is not a'-nncn""hero. who has
brains enough to be clerk to a sec
ond-class huckster but knows that
tell the exact facts, "Bully for
you," and laughter. 1 (Jan any man.
with Horace Greeley's record thus
made up, with his position before the
American people tor a long lifetime,
question tbe Democracy of anybody
on earth 7
I have been all my life a Demo
crat. I have not one sinister motive,
not one single anpiration or hope tn
this matter; God knows how painful
is to be placed in antagonism to
these with whom I have always been
associated. I saw some of my old
acquaintances to-day, who turned tbe
cold shoulder npon me, and yet I was
entirely conscious that upon the
square principle oi mannooa and
right they bad no business to ques
tion my motives. We may differ in
opinion, but n tbe old political house
hold ties are sundered, it we have
to look to future hopes rather than
to the bright memories of the past
tbe time when our bonor was with
us, when our principles were things
that we dared to name, wben our
past glories and traditions we dared
detail to the people if these things
are gone, then 1 say to tbem, "gen
tlemen you may count me out
Let us recollect these things ; in
the events and issues of the immedi
ate future, let us look back and con
aider the past and if, after calm de
liberation, there is anything found
that will warrant you in going for
Horace Greeley, or give the smallest
shadow of an excuse for you doing
so, I would like yon to explain it
consistently with your claim to be a
The question is next presented :
"What shall we do ? We have got
go somewhere: this is a fight
between Grant and Greeley, for the
party is dead. You have read bhak
speare's great tragedy of "Macbeth."
You doubtless remember the witches'
scene; howone witch after another curs
esand throws into the cauldron the eye
newt and toe of frog, tooth ol ser
pent or adder's sting, and by and by
one comes along and throws in the
liver of a blaspheming Jew. I sup
pose that is August Belmont. Laugh
ter. If he can deal in notes and
bonds he will do so ; if not in those
will try clothing ; and if he can
not deal in new clothing he will wan
der around with a battered bat on
bead and a dirty bag on his back
singing "Old clo clo'.'
- In the scene 1 have called to your
mind, the witches, having just finish
ed the mixture ot their bell-broth,
and song their devilish chant of
"Hubble, bubble, toll and trouble,,
Cauldron boll and trouble double." - -
mat nad become trex That was in
the midst of the beat and turmoil of
battle ; but 3 ears after he ' deliber
ately writes it down and makes it a
part of the history of the country,
He was first in favor of secession,
and secondly in favor of paying
1400,000,000 as compensation for
tbe loss of their slaves.
We will go ahead a little farther,
Jeff. Davis was considerable of a
character in the south during the
rebellion. Ye, up north, men and
women, boys and girls, all said we
would "hans Jeff. Davis oa a sour
apple treer Yet the first man to go
and back his bad bond was Horace
1 bave now made three points
against Horace Greeley. I think
they are pretty good points, and I
defy any one to prove that I am
Tbis conspiracy against General
Grant ' has been brewing about two
years; and it was and is based on the
idea that the Democracy are purchas
able and deliverable. I suppose I
was in the inventory on the lat of
January last, but, gentlemen, they
can neither sell nor deliver me.
Suppose we see what Horace Gree
ley has done in tbe past and espe
cial!y, in recent' times, ne went to
Texas, and all ' through that great
State he made the same kind of
speeches-patting rebels on the back,
and doing all he could to make re
bellion a comfortable theory. He
tben went to Yicksburg, amonir rebel
soldiers, and said that be ' hoped the
time would come when the soldier
that fought with Lee and Johnston
would occupy as p-oud a otition in
the hearts of the Ame-ran people as
tne soldier that ijwfht under Grant
and Sherman-jTj he not then place
"'TisftTi laTTTrniTimi to be tbe rebel
andidate tor President ? Was there
any Democracy in that ? There nev
er was a Republican nor a Democrat
north of Mason and Dixon's line that
spoke out plain and plump for secess
ion except Horace Greeley It is
written in his own hand and publish
ed in his own paper. ' It is 'in his
own language, which is unmistakable,
and this amnesty resolution at Cin
cinnali is almost in tbe identical lan
guage, lie went bail lor Jeff. Davis,
and tben be advocated giving pen
sions to southern soldiers. Some of
you may say that to do so would be
inconsistent with the constitution of
tbe United States. Great God I
Wbat docs be care for the constitu
tion? He says, "if the constitution
in the way, rub it out" In the
New York TWJtme.for thelast twenty
years, you can get advice and doc
tries to rub out any section or the
But there is another thing. They
are making a great fuss about the
Lett tni Stocking business. I believe
possible that some men, who were
unworthy or Jncomusjtcnt or both,
have got office under Gen. Grant 1
also believe that there have been de
falcationa in the accounts of such
men. Tbe most that is claimed by
tbe opponents of Grant is $100,000.
Now, what did Tammany do ? It
had sold 110,000,000 of bonds on the
treasury of New York city. They
thought that with this money they
could drive five hundred thousand
people into the doubtful state of
Indiana that by dropping some
more In Pennsylvania, and a similar
practice in other states, they could
buy their way to the treasury of the
United States, and quarter them
selves and their thieves on the life
blood of tbe nation.
"The best laid plans o' men and mice
Will gang aglee.
And bo in this case. There was a
little Irishman named Jemmy O'Brien.
He wanted to be mayor of New York.
hey went to him and offered him
200,000 to withdraw from the can
didature. He refused. They tben
told him he was Irishman, and could
not have tbe position anyway. He
replied, "I will show you.'' He went
and got the best accountant in New
York aud contrived to get him into
office under Boss Tweed. Six months
transpired, and then he went round
and said, "I want my $200,000." He
could not bave it they told bim to
get it if he could. Wbat did he do ?
He went round to the Timet omce
opened his buget, and all these men
were di.com Died and lammany was
The only difference between Grant
and Tammany society is this, that
Grant sends thieves to tie peniten
tiary, and Tammany sends her thieves
New York city offices. Tbis
all the difference.
At this point the band, by request,
played "Yankee Dot-ale,'' , ..
Uenliemen mat is tne tune we
march to. - Horace Greeley and his
friends sing "Dixie." Mr. Greeley
has held out, and the south expect ot
him, that in the contingency of his
election, from eight hundred to a
thousand millions will be voted to
them in the shape of compensation,
pay for property destroyed and
negroes freed by the rebellion. There
where the issue comes in. , There
where difficulty occurs. You see,
that from my standpoint, no consid
eration could induce me to go for
Mr. Greeley. He was never ia our
household never 1 with us always
denouncing us despising ns hatnig
liis position to-day is disgrace
to us as it is disgraceful to him,
and disgrsceful to tbe American name
and people. I am not willing to see
tbe Democratic party, to which I
belong, placed in any such false position.
GRANT AND HIS POSITION.
country a man wuo, twelve years
ago was selling leather and shoe tags
Galena, lie came from the com
mon people ; be did not belong to
the aristocracy ; he was not an
Adams, but be baa the fresh, honest
blood of the common people of this
country in his veins. He weni into
tbe army aa a private. He got down
Springueld, and that noble man,
then our great governor, ' Richard
Yates, gave him a commission as
colonel of a regiment Ue went to
Belmont, and met. with an accident
there, licked some rebels. He went
to Donelson met with another acci
dent, aad whipped some more rebels.
He went to Yicksburg, and another
accident befell turn, and some more
rebels were thrashed-. At Mission
arv Ridge, the same fate befell him.
In YUtPaia, even np to the time of
Lee's surrender, ne was peculiarly
liable to the aame kind of accident
In 1868 he had another accident
happen. He became . president of
Sr. the unitea otatea ; suu .oa toe uia
ay of November next he ' will bave
another acciueus unuueu w mm.
When he was elected President,
instead of getting on his knees to
Sumner or xrumDuu, ne pursues
"the even tenor ol his way,'" doing
his duty faithfully and impartially.
The Democracy have added to
this country every single acre or ter
ritory that has been acquired since
the declaration of independence,
nearly a hundred years ago, except
the territory of Alaska.
. Stephen A.' Douglas used to say
(i'VYe want Canada we want Cuba,
and the isles of the seas we want an
ocean bound republic" ' And for the
addition of Alaska who is responsi
ble if not Wm. H. Seward, and what
harm has the ocqnmtioa of that ter
ritory done ? .
It is said that Grant did not consult
Sumner. What of it? With all
Sunn 3t 's .lassical knowledge he never
put a sentence, a phrase, or an idea
in the English language that ten
years after his death will be spouted
by tbe boys and girls in our school
houses when they make their speeches
at exhibitions, as they now spout tbe
orations of Webater, Clay, Calhoun
or Patrick Henry. Grant did not get
on bis knees to bira ; be allied, hiaa-1
seii with the business interests oi tne
country. Take for instance the last I
eighteen months of Andrew Johnsons
administration and the first eighteen I
months of Grant's administration.
On whisky Johnson collected $40,-
000,000 in that time, and Grant col
lected $82,000,000. The demand and
supply were the same in both of the
periods. The people paid the same
tixes. We got the difference ? Go
through the entire list ol taxes and
you find Ike same thing. You will
Gnd that during the first eighteen
months of Grant's administration, he
1 . . 1 , I
ssveu 10 tue people -jiuuuu.uuu, as
compared with Andy Johneen'a ad-
ui.uiouabiuu. uuun uuuwu 11 wh
swallowed up and lost in corruption ;
Grant it went into the Treas-
ury of the United States.
Compare our condition to that of I
England as to our respective debts,
In a hundred yeara England has not
paid $100,000,000 of her debt : but
during Grant's administration $350.'
000,000 of our debt has been paid.
under previous administrations mon
ey w.53 stolen under Grant's admin
istration thtr coney has been saved.
Then they say he iVJses a horse.
The fact is that when he was ia the
army uo was entitled to twenty-two
When he got home soldier-
""j ioo uuiocs uo iwa iu uabua uo 1
took with bim to Washington. He I
a. I .
uas got nan a uozen spavined norses 1
in his stable now ; one he rode at I -
aw? w ? , a vy 1 a I
missionary Kiuge, one at v lcusourg,
ana one in Virginia, rncse internal
cusses want to mate a luss about
sucn tnings as inese ; tney complain
mat, 10 oueutchce to me leeiinga -of
common humanity, be has taken
charge bf 'his battle horses those
nurses vuat, uu useu wuen ue was i
bghting Horace Greeley's friends.
rivt 1 a. 1 1 1 . At- 11 s
iiey ay no uas s uuu pup. jrenue-1 or
men, 1 bave been there, and I know
there 13 not a dog on the wholo ot the
White Hou.se premises.
sound, ringing, hopeful document,!
that represents young America, u
there be anything noble or great that
represents Grant ; if there be any-
thing sordid and mean, depend upon no
it you have your finger on Horace I
Greeley. I ing
The common men the fellows has
that wear striped shirts and poor I
Let us now look at the platforms
of the contending parties. A great
no'se Is made by the advocates of the
Cincinnati platform about amnesty,
What uid the Republican party under
Grant do on this question? They
gave amnesty to all rebels except
seventy or eighty. Jeff. Davis and
ohn J. Breckenridge and their like
are cot included in amnesty. When
they do works meet for repentance
they may again be admitted to full
communion, but so long as their
hearts and souls and minds are op
posed to tbe welfare of our common
country and in favor of splitting it
into fragments, tliey can be allowed
to enjoy an oiium cum dignitate in re
tirement from places of public trust
and public confidence.
One platform is a peevish, scold
ing, whining, carping, iauit-unoing
sort of a document ; tbe other is a
clothes all stand side by side, and
shoulder to shoulder with U. S.
Grant ; and, gentlemen, they will re
instate him in the
lt ia a fiht be-1
twecn an old fogy and fossil, on one
side, and voung America on the
Fellow citizens, taking into consid
eration who are the candidates before
you, there is no alternative for any
true Democrat but to vote for U. S.
Grant for President. I am here as a
Democrat. 1 do not call myseir a
Republican. I have proclaimed to
you what 1 noccsuy utneve 10 De me
truth ; no sinister or interested mo
tives control my action or give col
or to my judgment. The conclu
sions I have come to are the result of
the best consideration I bave been
able to give the matter ; and I be
lievo it a dutv I oe to those with
whom I have usually acted, and to
the whole people of this state, to give
reasons for my present action.
Gentlemen, I thank yon for your
A Few Misstatements Corrected.
Senator Wilson has authorized the
publication of the letter.
NATICK MASS., June 29.
UJ. 0. Culver, Esq , Stale Journal,
iJadiion, "Wis. :
"My dear sir : The mail has just
brought me your note and extracts
clipped from newspapers purporting
to bo speeches made Dy me. in
answer to your inquiries I have to
say that they and all thoughts and
words ot like character which have
appeared in the papers are pure in
ventions, wicked forgeries, absolute
falsehoods. Never Lave I thought
spoken or written those words, nor
anything resembling those words, nor
anything that the most malignant
sophistry couia torture into tnose
words. I could not have done so, for
thev are abhorent to every conviction
of my judgment, every throb of my
heart, every aspiration of my souL
Born in extreme poverty, Eaving en
dured tbe hard lot theBonsot pov
erty are so often forced to endure, I
came to manhood 'passionately de
voted to the creed of human equali
ty. All my life I have cherished as
a l)rl"nt uope, nuu iiciu auu stunui
as a living faith, tbe doctrine that all
men, without distinction of color,
race or nationality, should have com
plete liberty and exact equality all
the rights I - ask for myself. My
thoughts, my words, my pen, my
votes, have been consecrated lor
more than thirty-six years to human
rights. In the Constitutional Con
vention of Massachusetts; In
eight years service in her legislature;
in more than seventeen yesrs' service
in the Senate of the United States;
in thirteen hundred public addresses;
in the press ; in speeches and writing
that wouidfill many -volumes' and
make tbouaends of pages, I have
Iterated and reiterated the doctrine
of equal rights for all conditions of
men. Is it not, my dear sir, passing
strange that partisanship should so
blindlnen to a senseof truth; justice
and fair play th they could forge
and print abhorrent sentiments
sentiments insulting to God and. man
and charge them upon one whose
life has been given to the cause of
equal rights at home, and whose pro
found sympathies were even given to
the friends of liberty ot all races and
nationalities abroad ?
Yours Truly, '
THE PRESS OF GERMANY ON GREELEY
When the news of Greeley's nom
ination at Cincinnati first reached
Germany, the leading liberal journ
als in that country, with one accord,
expressed amazement and disgust,
and predicted that the- Germans in
the United States would never sup
port such a ticket Since that time
their expression on this subject have
grown atroneer and stronger, and
now it is asserted by the Nuremberg
Courier, a widely-circulated demo-
cratic newspaper, that there is in
Germany not a single liberal newspa
per but would consider the election
of Greelev to the Presidency a great
calamity and a serious blow struck
at the respect which the United
States now commands in Germany,
On the other hand, the organs ol ul-
tramontanism and political- reaction
in that country chuckle over the nom-
nations made at Cincinnati, and, they
reproduce with evident " delight nu
merous scraps from Greeley papers
in which the prospects of the Demo-
-M .VI VI -
m0si glowing terms.
. The, Berlin Oermania.tha organ of
tn Ufrniin JMniti than rhih no
more' Intolerant and reactionary or
under gan exists in the country, publishes a
letter froni its New York eorresnond-
nt in whirh araatavia aT aw tin ho Tt
overwhelming maioritv is predicted.
ana comments on it as follows
''This is Indeed cheering news from
the New World. While we here are
floundering In the mud of false pro
gressive ideas, tbe Americans are
awaking from tbe intoxication of their
miserable war, and place on their
shield s man who at heart always
sympathized with those . whom, we
fhcatiBi most, and under whose gui
borses. dance aoff e there is safety, stability
tna saivauon lot all nations."
And tha Munich VatStJieU another
journal of the same stripe, saysris
"We urge our readers to ask their
friends and relatives in America to
support Mr. Greeley for President
Mr. Greelev stood bv our Dersecufed
coreligionists when tbe tyrannous
urant bad not s word of comfort tor
them. Let the former now ba ra-
warded, and the latter punished, by
A widely different language is that
.a . - . .
tbe Uerman liberal journals.
Abe yotsiscis Z&timg, ot Berlin,
"We are at a loss to know how any
German-American can allow himself
be misled by the sophistries by
which unscrupulous men try to make
the candidature of Horace Greeley
palatable to our countrymen in the
United States. No I Thev cannot
and will not support him an incar
nation of inconsistencies, of crude
theories, of exploded notions on pub
economies, a weathercock always
and never consistent Thank God !
every mail from America brings ns
assurances that the numbers of the
German-Americans who will go for
Greeley is very limited."
Tbe J rovwcial t orrespondtnz. Bis
mark's immediate organ, says in an
article on the Presidential election in
the United States :
'We notice with Intense regret
that certain politicians and news
papers in the -United States are un
scrupulous enough to array the Ger
man votes in that republic against
Resident Urant on account or tbe
course he pursued toward Germany
during our war witn f ranco, we
have said it before, and we repeat it
now : This government has found
fault with the conduct of Presi-
dent Grant towards our country dur-
the war. On the contrary, he
given ns many and valuable prools
genuine sympamy ior our cause."
now much tntlaence bet-man opin
has on German-American opinion
are nnable to say, but of all
extraordinary things or this be
wiluering campaign, none is more
singular to our minds . than . that
"Jesuit organs" in the hearts of
Europe should be exulting over Gree
ley and Brown.
BY BRENT CARL, IN MISSOURI DEMOCRAT
The flower of the Democratic flock
The crow is a raven, ami the De
mocracy are-ravin' for crow. .
"Liberals may be sure that their
Democratic allies are close friends
they are crownies.
The saloons where Democrats most
ly congregate are changingtheir names
to crow-bars. ,
Democrats have logical reasons for
supporting Greeley. Their reasons
are ornitho logical.
Democrats have eaten so much
crow, that they have already become
croakers. They have caws.
The Democracy will have a great
rally in November at Cronest on the
Hudson. They will stay there.
At present Democrats know, all
about the crow; but this is the last
year of Democratic crow-knowledgy.
Nobody ought to poke fun at the
crow as an article of Democratic diet.
It is aa good as anything else to die at
.Democrats are no longer troubled
by snakes in their boots. They are
not even frightened at the crowtalus
"Crow, Chapman, Crow, used to
be a Democratio catch word. But
then the crow came out of the mouths
of Democrats ; now it goes down
Out of the eater came forth meat
Samson's riddle is solved at last. The
carrion crowf have long been, feeding
on the Democratic carcass ; but Dem
ocrats have changed that, and are
now eating tne. crows. ..
A he agricultural interests of the
country will be largely advanced this
year. Democrats have been'ra hun
gry for crows, thai none are left to
molest the cornfields... The farmers
sLould thank . the Baltimore conven
tion lor nominating Greeley. ,
From the N. Y. Stantszeltung. (Democrat.)
A DIRTY TRICK.
of the dirtiest tricks we have
noticed up to this time is that of the
German Greeley press in circulating
a speech purporting to have ' been
made by Senator Wilson; who ccc
pies a place on the. Republican ticket
as vice-presidential candidate, about
twenty .years ago, ln. wnich. tbe
speaker simulates the most, rabid
Enow-Notblngisra, snd makes nse of
the most infamous expressions with
reference to the Germans. The charge
was first made by an obscure paper
in the Northwest and was immedi-1
ately copied by the Westliche Post,
bat denounced at once by several
journals as either an intentional or
unintentional change ot persons.
The speaker was not Senator Wilson, j
bat a member of Uongresaot tbe
same name from Indiana, who is now
for Greeley, ftlt was . shown at the
same time that Senator Wilson was
always an opponent of Enow. Noth
ingism..In spite of . the fact that
these corrections have been before
tha public fore some time, the Ger
man Greeley press has. taken notice
of them, and the so-called 'abusive
speech ol "Senator" Wilson against
the Dutchmen' Is still circulated by
tnas press. .
TO LIBERAL REPUBLICANS.
j TheCmcinnaU of July 30th.
asks the folio wing pertinent questions
of Liberal Republicans ...
! What assurance have yoa that the
platform of principle declares a Cin
cinnati, and reaffirmed at Baltimore,
will be observed la-good faith? It
is understood alike by yourselves and
by the Democrats ; or bave your
new allies another and a different
interpretation suited to their past,
feelings and history?.
Is it credible that the submission
of the Democrats to Mr. Greeley,
consummated at-Baltimore in the
face oi strenuous opposition on tbe
part of the Bourbon wing, was made'
w ithout long and careful cotaidera
tion and satisfactory guarantees ? Do
you believe that a large and , well or-,
ganized political body, as was the
Democratic party, would suddenly
and entirely cast aside its old creed,
and, under the leadership of the. man.
whom it most hated, profess a faith.
that is abhorrent te all it haa hither
to believed, nnless it had full assur
ance of a sufficient compensation 7
Wbat compensation is possible
other than surrender into Demo
cratio hands of the reins of govern
ment, and a share of the spoils of of
fice proportioned to the number- of
Democratic voters? -
What change in the government
does the election ot Mr. Greeley
imply ? What is the measure of -your
strength as compared with that ot
the Democrats ; and what would be
the relative distribution of power as
between yon and them in the . two
houses ot Congress? Assume the
success of Mr. Greeley, and what
checks to Democratio aggressions.
legislative and executive, could yon
interpose if it should prove true that
the Democratio convention to the
doctrines of the; Ciacii!f4, platfom
are only apryuVwa. eei fes
Will you, representing-less than
one twentieth of the votes required
to. elect Mr. Greeley, have one-twentieth
of the influence and power that
will be : wielded by your more nu
merous allies? Concede that Mr.
Greeley and his ancient enemies have
made -no- compact - ox compromise.
what means-or resistance coma ne
oppo -to. a Democratio majority
in both houses of Congress, and to
the public sentiment of the people
who gave him office ?
Admit what is by no means true.
that yoa have just ground for serious
complaint against the present admin
istration, and what do yoa propose
gain by a charge ? Can yoa doubt
that Mr. Greeley, if elected, wul be
controlled by Democrats, and that
they wul fail to pursue, that policy
which has governed their action in
the past, and has influenced all their
hopes in the future ? -Is it probable,
or reasonable, even, that the princi
ples which they have embodied in
the platforms ot their national con
ventions, from 1860 until the present
year, are really changed through a
convection or right or duty ; or is u
true, as we have hithertofore asked,
that this change is only apparent, and
used as a cloak'nnder which their
real designs aie hidden?-- -
Aside from his stand upon tne
slavery and tariff; questions, has 'Mr.
Greeley shown such fixedness of
purpose and stability of character as
will commend him to your favorable
consideration as a fit President of
this country ?
These are questions to be carefully
considered, for as your answers shall
so will be oar futare as a nation.
SENATOR SUMNER AT HOME.
Massachusetts has always been in
habit of standing by her publio
men, but Sumner has exhausted her
patience and powers of endurance. As
index to the feelings of the Repub
licans of that State, we give the fol
lowing extract from an article in the
Boston Gazette, an independent jour
nal, which was prompted by the Sen
ator's letter to the colored people :
" It has been customary with ni of
England, who have written, and
spoken ot Chas. Sumner, to ever ac
to him the meed of sincerity ;
though even his political friends
have realized him to be charo-eahla
with the weakness ot a one-idea extre
mist, yet all have been ready to con
cede him honesty. But how about the
matter now, when we find Mr. Sumner
sacrificing even that one idea to a bit
ter spirit of personal hate ? Years ago
immoiatea mmgeil upon tbe altar of
personal vanity, now he completes
sacrifice by an exhibition of syco
phancy to bis lue-longgenemies, in order
spite the President, who has, to be
sure, persisted in ignoring him first,
last, and always. We begin to think
that Mr. Grant saw through the Mas
sachusetts Senator more clearly than
know him at home. It is well un
derstood iri Washington that on the
accession of Mr. Grant to office, Mr.
Sumner at once assumed that he was to
control party affairs at the capital, but
soon found that he had to do with
one who was not accustomed to give
the control where he was entrusted
with command. From that hour Sum
ner has behaved like a disappointed
school-boy, and has taken every means
his power to show his petty -spite
and to revenge himself on the Presi
dent, by opposing every 'administra
tion measureJthat has been presented.
"Mr. Sumner, in a long Congression
career, has ."done tbe State some
service;" we all know that,. but no
representative of the people who was
ever sent to w aahington bas cost tbe
United States so many millions of
dollars by .bitter and useless discus
sion and general opposition's Charles
Sumner. His never forgotten person
ality hKs been obtruded on all and
every occasion, and no opportunity ior
speech . making has ever - been lost
The classics have been, exhaust
ed to furnish quotations for his
speeches, as little pertinent to the
subject in hand as they were obtru
sive in the matter of good taste. - As
nave said, millions ol dollars nave
expended to meet needless delays
and interruptions canted by his intense
egotism. The professed champion of
colored race, he has yet often er
baulked and delayed their interest by
abstract notions and proverbial
stubbornness than .even those who
openly opposed the measures. He has
been significantly declared to be a man
"impracticable amendments and im
possible ideas,"and is, politicaUyspeak-
ing, the most imprudent and reckless
our leading men, and of course from,
date has lost his prestige with
every true Republican supporter ot
Union." - -
Dcsinq the late conference at Wor
cester, Mass,, the following dialogue
was overneara netween the newsboys :
say, Jim, what's the meaning of so
manyministers beinghere altogether?
Whw." lMra.l j:m . rnJ1
J t usaaasj sw m VVA A ALU wWriUUilJ
they always meet once a year to swap
Whxxkvxb an applicant for a situa
tion appears at the office of the Mich
igan Central Kailroad, an official shouts
through the speaking tube, "Any
switchmen killed lately V whereupon'
the applicant .retires, saying he will
call again, which he never does.