Newspaper Page Text
TITE HERALD AND MAIL.
Friday Morning, May 24, 1878.
The State Judicial Convention
meets at Nashville next AVeilnesilay,
1 lie v;ir news reni.iins imintcrcs-
in..r, except iluit iV jK;weful solution is
lHinniii to look more prolialiio.
r lliain J. 1 larri
!! I hanks for 1 1 is
il.liverc-J in Hie
" ill please
Hi.- 'ampbcllsville, (Jilef
iiun -ii ic r, was seiitf-neecl
" - -' i'uluski, to bo hanged
' ' i ' !-. lie appealed to
. ' '.'in.
.Stock Salen one at
.si Tt.esday, May 2S, and
i '.'.v. 1 1 Station, the day
: - .in. '.-day, May 'JHth.
Mc-M, of Ky., a eelehia
will he ;n hand at
Attend, farmers, if you
an, Mid hny soinetliinp'.
-. .';r j-;.M,ois pet ahead of
. ( -!. -I-!-.
i ssio:i in At!
;. '! t.i di-t l!ini' nial Conference
;.:-i ti-.nid (Viileii.iy .f American
?.lcti.oli-ts, in Boston, Dec. S, lss-l.
IJ-iston i.s a hail city toeomnienee with.
We hope this is not a preliminary step
to a m.ioii of ii.e two ji-ie-it l-ranchi-sof
M- liio ti.-.n, for t:.e Noitiiern 'lunch
! to nine.' f.ni ;tii-i-iu out it.
f""otili i.ia ' ofsc
ter to th.' ; ill.,
terin e.tr nie lV-lciulistiu and anti
States Rights sen! inieiits, in a brief,
as an attorney. Some .striker for some
candidate for the Supreme Jiench,
who has not a reputation as a distin
guished jurist to rest his hoje- of elec
tion upon, liad it copied in the Amer
ican, as an advertisement, and paid
for it. Who is the man that did it?
Jxt the public know who this individ
ual is, that his name may be enshrin
ed in history. Jude Cooper, when a
Very youn man, differed from his
family and connect ions, who were all
intense 'Whirrs, and from the deep
convictions of his nature he Ix-came a
States I'iliis I emo rat. Jle lias not
changed. Affording to the writer in
the Tenne.-M-iin, every lawyer must
lc held ivspoiis il.Ic for every word he
litters in def n-i of the deepest dyed
criminal of the laud. .1 ii.l-je ( 'oopt r
has no mi; rior, if an euial, in Amer
ica, as a I.i wycr, and liio people will
let no .-i.'el i conteinpiibli.. tricks of po
litical hacks keep him from M-rviii:-;
on a lnn.ii which he would honor as
it lias r.-ovly, if ever, I" ti honored
and !i-ti.t ai-licd, l.y "jn-at ability and
olies and corporations that it has ex
acted taxes and contributions from the
consumers and laborers, the poor of
the country, to benefit and build up
the loyal capitalists of the trade cen
ters of the north. He niont ably and
effectually fixed upon the Radical
party the responsibility for the pover
ty and distress of the laboring classes
of the north and the depression of the
ain iculturalists of the west and south.
He showed that the banking system
established by the Republican party,
controlling the currency and supported
by and managing the revenues of the
whole country, has been the fruitful
sources of the depression of trade and
the oppression of laljor.
The Democratic party is a national
organization, and it has the will, and
win certainly have the lmwer, at no
distant day, to correct the ills that be
set the country, i .'aMeral Whitthornp
shows that the. Republican party is
responsible for the distress that affects
tne rich and l mo r alike. The people,
the honest masses, which constitute
the .Democratic party, cannot lie fc
ducod from their party by a brood of
pestilent demagogues, wlio, having
tieen repudiated by the old established
parties are anxious to secure office by
humbugging the workingmen. For
thispurose these blatant office-seek
ing demagogues stigmatize tlie Demo
era tic party as unworthy of confi
dence, when they know that theDem
oerats have remonetized silver, will
repeal the resumption act, the iniqui
tons Radicil tariff, and inaugurate a
policy which will give relief to the
- pre.-enhdivc- pas-cd
n. Slii. Id -, a soldier
V .'r, on the retired
!-..-.. When the bill
; . Senator Sargent,
l'.iie, oH'civd an
ing tilt- name of
i'i.is met with ooii
., and was defeat -
- tiieii defeated the
.; i he was a IVnio
is . i lead the net to
i- i.-i.-, and caught
ii.i hot want to vote
-i N a I ei;iocrat,
a.i.i iitlmeiit was a
i.i'ii did not want it
- ; .' 1 pr. ' aby have
i i . - I have done
e . i.-.inar was a
.i n a 1
a i p -
i i y i '
i 1 ii' i
.IS.-. - toe
I'". . i 1! I I 1
: : 1 1 - i io:
r 's.i i i.i-
La'- ir," in
niai Ka- i
lit eon- i
which l.e -i
- of t l.e .
w hat are 1 1
dilion of tbi' u-1. and tin n points out
what 'are our reiue.ucs. i he speecii is
so full of valuable information and
sound doet rine f hat we have conclud
ed not to attempt to give any abstract
of it, but to publish the entire speech
in our next issue. We give below
what the Lynchburg )Va. A""f. and
the Memphis .ijaf, two leading
Southern newspapers, say in reference
tod'eu. Whithorne's great speech
From the Lyu.-hburg Xi'vrs.
I, 11. K All A I. vs-p ' 1'ITA
The alve is the title of a very able
mm-ccIi dclivt-r.-.I in the Mouse ot licp-
res'iitat i 'i on the vtii mst.. bvt.en
Whitthonie. ot 'i'elllli-e-, the distin-
truished ( h iimiaii of the Committee
on Naval AlT.iis.
The object o!' I his speech is to show
that tl'.e teaching- ot the Keput'liean
parly, and their policy, anil all ti.cir
legislation, h:.s b.-i n in favor of capi-
jtal, of monopolies and corimrar ton--
iliat it has , s;i' ted taxes aid cinfi-
butions fie iii lii-' . oiisunieis and labor
!, t l.e p. "H r of the conntiy, to l. m
lit and build lip the loyal cap;la!i-t- o
the HMO.- cut res of the N'.i'tii. Ii
Lc K !;
J" ' ' '
V. - ' a'. '
i i -.il tv
' of th
lleetually (' ses ll
I lie rcspon jl.ilil y
di-Ilc" '.'' ll.c la'li
i- Nol l h and t he i
agi icihih i-
I te -how
. .: i : j-. ; i i i
- I hat
i t of i he depres-
j -j : t i-hi of la
titat giving ox
spet ch let racts
. lit a . ynop is of
'. h i'I-u i s t be IV-
i ' - t I lie po-itioll
y :i'id of 1,-uisla-u'la'an'.i
i ing siih-idit s
liii a. id l a. liens
bv it !i; and
hi.; In-fore the
;l. ihe fc-t that
. ... p.-n.ls the
lie: iif. I- Well
Irani to ta IsTJst'.gated.
The Democrats finally succeeded in
getting a quorum last Friday, and
passed the resolution to investigate the
residential election in Florida and
Louisiana. The following exciting
scene took place just prior to the pas
sage of the resolution:
Mr. Crai Mass ,) asked that
his col league flooring) who was ill at
his house, should be excused.
On the usual question asked from
the Democratic side,is to whether Mr.
f.oring was paired, Mr. Crapo replied
that he understood he was paired wilh
.M r. .oixie.
Mr. hxule said Mr. Loring was not
paired with him. There had been
such a pair existing, but he ((Joode)
had written to -Mr. Jionng last lues
dav, stating that under the circum
stances, that he desire 1 that that pair
should exist no longer. Mr. Loring
replied to that that he was anxious for
thepairto be otiserved further, lie
((Joode) had respected the pair for
that day (Tuesday). Xo arrangement
had lieen made, however, and mas
much as the Republican memliers of
the House had systematically refused
to vole, thus preventing business, he
i (joode) had felt it his duty to notify
Iioring's colleague (Crapo) of the ter
mination of the pair.
Mr. Conger objected to any reflec
tions on meniiters of the House.
Mr. Reed (Rep., Me.,) (sarcastically)
There should be no objection. The
gentleman ((ioode) ought to be allow
ed to make some excuse for doingsuch
The remark was not, owing to flu
prevailing noise and confusion, heard
on the Democratic side.
Mr. 'onger It is a simple question
-f lion or, whether the gentleman will
break 1; i.s pair.
Mr. (Joode (indignantly) Let the
,-eutleinan from Michigan understand
thtit. I can take care of my own honor,
and if he assails it he shall be held
personally responsible. Applause on
tin- Democratic side, and continuous
lai. .'liter on the Republican side.
Mr. ( 'onger i in a. tone of sarcastic
mo.-ki ry The gi-iitlemau from
Maim-is trembling in his lMM.tts, as in
Mr. White (Rep., l'a.) (excitedly)
Isaoyliody afraid here? Continued
noise, i: proa rand con fusion, the Speak
er exci ting himself to restore some de
gree of order, j
Mr. Hale demanded that Mr.
( ioode's remarks be taken down ami
ruled upon by the Chair, remarking
that it was high time that a precedent
should Ik established as to what was
proper to be said in debate.
Mr. Harris (Dcni., Va. ) said the
ohense had come from the gentleman
Mr. Tucker (Dcni., Va.) demanded
that Mr. Conger's remarks be also ta
ken down and ruled upon by the
Mr. McCook (.Rep., X. Y.) Would
it be in order to have a select commit
tee of eleven lo investigate the mat
ter? The Spt aker The Cuair thinksthat
such a committee could do it a well
as the Chair.
The colloquy between Conger and
(Joode having been written out by the
oiVk-ial reporter, and read by the
del k, the Speaker said: The Chair de
cides that t:ie oner 01 provocation
came first from the gentleman from
Michigan triumphant applause from
the Democratic side, and correspond
ing strains ol dissent from the Kepul
lican side and that you might as well
expect a child not to holler" when
.-truck, us the gentleman not to resent
an olfciisive expression. I Renewed ex
ores-ions of disappointment on the
Uepublicali side, met by hisses on the
1 c mocrat ic side. I
Mr. Hal Does the Chair hold that
the words used by the gentleman from
Virginia are parliamentary? 1 do hot
ask the Chair lo rule what might be
exju'Ct ed, but whethvr the words are
parliamentary. Shouts ot "order" on
the Democratic sitle.1
The Chair thinks that the words of
the gentleman from Michigan (Mr,
Conger) were not parliamentary
they were used in an offensive sense
A man s honor cannot be called in
(iiiestion without allowing him to de
lend iiis honor.
Mr. Hale persisted, amid constant
shoutji for order on the Democratic
side, to press the Siieaker for a decis
ion as to whether Mr. (ioode's re
marks were parliamentary, but tin:
most direct resiMiiist that lie got wa
that if the language of lth gentle
man was intended te Ik offnsivc,thcii
it was not parliamentary.
The Democrats greeted this ruling
with triumphant laughters and ap-
i-latise. and the Republicans With
coimier-tleinonstration of disapproval
l'inily, as Mr.Hale stuck to the
point," the Speaker told him that if he
a- iliss.iii-tied lie might apix-al
Mr. Hale asserted that he had not
lua'.d :iu i tiling.
'Ihe M'laki'r intimated that the
gentleman's comprehension was
.ir. Conger wanted to know whith
er the ! pcakt r inti n.l to be under
stood as saving that Conger's words
were Used ill all etii llsi ve seli.-e.
The Speaker rep'ii d that it thegch
liciuaii niL iai.d his remarks to be of
fensive ii a unparliamentary.
Mr.Comrcr Did the chair intend to
tit t ide that I did use tl icm, intending
to lie otiindvo.
The SiK-aker The Chair is not to
d.eide what he thinks. Laughter on
both sides. 1
Mr. Conger -sarcastically) lYrhaps
that ouiriit not to be e.xicted.
This w hole i olltsiuy proceeded amid
scenes of great uproar and contusion,
but without anv cxhihtion of undue
.... : i c
amrcr or I t temper on euuei siue ui
the Hon- e.
A i V- 1
I -I eg:i
their iH.li- :i T. itV'-'i". I
J, len iuluvor ot casual, oi inonoj- j
in j vc
-llg :h t lb.
. hln-aii pans
!I . ir
'ill i e
The Speaker of the House has up
iM.inted the following committee to
invi stlg.Uc fraud in Louisiana and
Dtnuvrats Clarksi.n X. rotter, of
New York; William R. Morri-on, of
Illinois; Kpoa Hunton. of Virginia;
William S. Stenger, of l ennsylvunia;
John A. McMahoii, of Ohio; 1 homas
R. C.l.l., 'Indiana; J. C S. Rlack
burn, of 1 ntui Ji.v,
Republican. iMlijai.itn V. Jiiltler,
of M;uss.ichiieis; 1'holiUis I. Reed, of
Maine; Frank 1 li-ooek, of New Yolk;
J. D. Cu, eft hio.
.. iJI-i. M'. 1
I'Misi.n l-ttjiialto f m.-r.neiiey.
.-I ,ii nted an ingenious arrange-
ci)',iwijh the telephone.
s ( i jii..i.vtj i;ut the family
hen the baby erios the ciu
ictiiiLr ui-oii the mairnets, s-is
hi motion a le-ser, which rK-K me
cradle Uickiy until the sounds cease.
TEE HEWS. j
Xev Orleans will have her yacht
club this summer. .
Gen. Ueauregard contemplates re
moving from Louisiana.
New Orleans Picayune: Texas has
taxed circuses out of sight.
Collector Smith, at theNewOrleans
port, has not yet submitted his bond.
Up to date 50,000 quarts of strawber
ries have been shipped from Milan.
The American Institute of Mining
Kngineers met at Chattanooga, Mon
day. Memphis Apieal: During the cold
snap the flowers put on a look of in
All the gambling houses in Xash
ville arc closed, and the gamblers are
Rev. Oscar Flippo is lecturing in
Xashville on the subject of "ice in the
The Pulaski (Tenn.) Citizen foots up
the actual net loss from the recent tire
at .'!.') .
A writer in the Atlanta Constitution
is in favor of hanging the husband of
A Farmer of Randolph eouiity, Oa.,
plows seven oxens. lie say's they are
cheaper than mules.
The snow was two inches deep at
Mt. Airy (the highest point on the
Lynchburg road) last Thursday.
The City Council of Austin, Texas,
is invetigating charges of incom
leteuce against City Attorney Wildy.
The Murphy-movement, the wheat
rust and the caterpillar are the absorb
ing topics of the interior Tennessee
paors just now.
The water supply has lieen hut off
from the tire cisterns of Dallas, Texas,
and the insurance agents have deter
mined to raise the rates.
Oov. Nicholls has signed the death
warrant of Jesse Walker, converted of
murdering, last January, Violet Sim
mons, a colored women.
The (Jaiusville (Ga.) Eagle tells of a
gentleman who lately traveled with
General Jos. K. Johnston, and mis
took the Confederate veteran for a
Friday, Peter Cooper visited Look
out Mountain, the Chattanooga Steel
Works, and a colored people's concert,
and yesterday he addressed the (Sreeii
back Clubs and left at noon for the
While crossing Copper Ridge, near
Knoxville, the other day, an a;ed la
dy, Mrs. I rick, fell down a 23-foot em
bankment, dislocating her left shoul
der and lioth hips. She will latrdly
Tolly, a little son of Mr. Samual
Farmer, who lives in Texas Val'iey in
the X'orth portion of Knox c-Dunty,
was killed a few days ago by falling
timlier, while accompanying his father
in the woods.
Dr. Reinbert, the Georgia doctor
who has gained so much notoriety, is
still in limln) at Circuit Court. Miss
Xix, the lady whom he tilnlucterl and
aliscoiided with, will return to her
friends in Georgia.
I inn i s v i 1 1 e Chirricr-Jo'imaf; The
police are instructed to look out for
and arrest a Xashvilleman with sr. club
foot, w ho is charged with murder, lie
was expected in the city during the
progress of the races.
The Key West Key of the Gulf re
Mrts that the Cubans are returnin
I rom Havana, not liking the appear
anee of matters there. They say tnat
business is at a complete stand still.
The streets are tilled full of uuem
ployed men and Ix-ggars.
1 iiere is no doubt that the wheat is
seriously lMiuved throughout loth
Kentucky and Tennessee, but, as you
may have noticed, the planter in such
ca-e.-a:va vs exiK'cts Jus crop to turn
out a good deal better than lie expects,
and it nearly always does.
At Charlottesville, Va., last week,
Air. John S. isc, son olthe late ex-
(iovernor Henry A. Wise, bought at
auction the old Shadwell farm, the
birthplace of Thomas Jellerson, for
ilham and Mary college. Ihe tarm
contains fdi acres, and liought 11 per
( hattanoog.-i J)iiHitth: A large
number of citizens turned out to see
Mr. Cooper at the Temperance Hall
yesterday, where lie made a speech on
financial duestion. He gave some of
the (iree hack men who were listening
to him a severe hit in regard to their
co muumistic doctrines.
Tho Athens (Tenn.) W savs:"I?!it
r the etlorts of the women in taking
ire of th fruit, butter, etrirs chick
ens, etc., since tne war T.ast lennes-
see would have lieen down on the pau
per list several years ar;o. instead of
being the most prosperous of the three
Gland Dr. lsionsot the State,"
Richmond newspapers and public
men in irginia behove Joseph 1
Johnston, the ex-Confederate (ieneral,
will bo elected to Cons ress from the
Richmoiftl district almost unanimous
ly. He is one of the most Conserva
tive Democrats in tho State, ami an
outspoken supporter of the general
policy of Hayes' Administration.
Clarkson Potter, the hero of the last
Democratic victory in Congress, is the
handsomest mem her of the House. A.-
a gentleman he ranks with Rayard; a
man ot distinguished birth and breed
itiir, with the brains of a statesman
and the talents of a iHiIitician thor
oughlv a man of tho world, as the
saying is, and a good one.
One thing developed! by the debate
on the Shields oiu in the Senate is
that (Jen. Grant i.s thought of as an
available candidate fur 1SS0. Senator
Oglesby's remark that "(Jen. Grant
may live long enough to lie honored
again by the American Kople, '"found
indorsement in intelligent glances
and smiles of Senator, and in audible
demonstration in tho galleries.
Knoxville TrUmiu-. Among the no
table arrivals on the evening train
were lion. Peter Cooper, Mrs. Abrani
S. Hewitt, Mrs. Kdmond Cooper, and
Miss I oopor, oi aow i orn, who were
met at the depot bv Col. C. M. M
Ghee and wife, anil Perez Dickinson,
l-.si I , wim accompanied tne party in
carriages to the principal point of in
terest in the city and suburbs.
lliiuington "i.nilif(ifrr: Some day
ago Mr Pies (lowan, w ho re.-nles aU-ut
ss-xtecn miles southwi .-t of this place.
mid near the line between this
county and Madison, discovered on his
farm, a large deposit of yellow ish ore
whieomeii who proles.- to Know un
hesitatingly pronounce gold. A spec
imen of rocks taken from the placf
was exhibited, and through it could
be traced the large, rich veins of th:
precis u- metal.
Tho National Democratic F.xecutive
Committee will probably issue
dress to the country, reasserting the
th ela "a! ion of I he Democratic leaders
that no a--au!t to the title of Presiden
1 layes is intended by the Florida resot
lution. The purjio.se ot the address i-
lo encourage the I emocratic party to
vigorous action, in the coming cam
paign, and to quiet a:;y fears of a rev-
lutionarv movement to unseat the
Proid.-nt and install Tildeu.
WA5EIN3T0H LETTS 1.
"Washington, May 20th, 178.
FKAC1 WILL, BE IXWKED INTO.
Early last Monday Clarkson X.
Potter, of Xew York, introduced his
resolutions calling for theapiointment
of a committee to look into the frauds,
villainies and perjuries connected with
the Presidential Rape, in the States of
Ijouisiana and Florida. We are ail,
more or less, imitative creatures. The
average Radical is not exempt from
this law of our common humanity
although he has, by some hook or
crook, succeeded in rising superior to
every other law, in the last decade.
So, little Fugcne Hale, Gar field and
Conger, saw at once that a crisis was
upon the "party of great moral ideas;"
and that something must lie done.
letting their minds run back over the
stirring parliamentary scenes of our
late history, they seized upon one of
its most heroic features the resistance
ofSam'l 'Randall to the Force Hill
and determined to tillibuster. In ad
dition to this it has been their fixetl,
settled policy, from the beginning of
the session, to oppose all investiga
tion. Of course it w as to Ik expected
that they would buck up against the
prying into methods, by which they
now have a president, who is a usur
per mid various other little perquisites
appurtenant thereto. Resides, these
three chief chieftains knew full well,
that the proof would disclosethe dam
ning fact that, as visiting statesmen,
they aided and abetted in the forge
ries and perjuries by which the votes
of these two States were stolen from
Tilden and given to Hayes. They
certainly had enough incentive to 111 i
buster. They had enough incentire
to make them do every ami anything
to break down the Potter resolutions
and defeat the whole scheme. Xot
withstantling they hate Randall and
know that his heroism defeated their
ungodly purposes they have a latent
admiration for the tactics of the man
who won from them a great victory.
So they put on all the airs of men,
struggling against despotism and op
posed a simple proposition to sound
the bottom of the well of truth and
bring up all the facts therefrom, touch
ing the theft of the Presidency. It
was soon a stormy scene, with crowd
ed galleries as an audience. Garlield
said he was glad thai the Democrats
had left oil' making their damnable
faces alxiut the Presidential matter
that they had got up chough spunk to
light that as for hiiyself and his
house, he said "i-iy on MacduH'," or
words to that ctlect. 1 have seen
many a brazen-faced villain put on the
same front just at the mouth of the
pitfall. Soon they began to call for
division for tellers. They inarched
and counter-marched through the
tellers the whole live-long day until
finally Hale shouted out they had no
quorum. With a gieat show of fair
ness this fellow got tij and wanted to
put in his amendment, including
many other States in the enquiry.
Potter told him to bring in his ow n
resolutions of enquiry and the Demo
crats woui.l pass them, and heaschair
mau could g'o to work and tii-clost- all
tl'.e fraud and iniquity he could rind.
He told him they intended to manage
their own matters and did not intend
t ) allow the Radicals to dictate to
them. This put the whole Radical
camp on its car. They refused to rise
for divi-ion. They refused to tile by
the tellers. They lefil-ed to vole.
Then it was that Hah' shouted '"no
quorum." I wish the people of Ten
nessee could have a photograph of that
scene. In the fo'vi-out was the ole
Hgenons and b.ild-ht aded Randolph,
from the l-t district in our State. The
whole heitl broke out in a loud roar,
and Randolph placed his thumb on
his proliosci and wriggbd his dirty
digits iit the speaker guii iwing like
a ( 'omaneho.
He has done nothing since he has
been here, bat draw his salary and
nominate a man from F.-i-t Tennessee
for Doorkeeper. It looks a little odd
that a fellow who ran
i way with the
Tennessee Legislature, in 1 -i . I , from
the l iiion army, should now be ma
king ouraii-ontaoir faces over the refu
sal of the Radicals to vote for an in
vestigation into fraud. Tho shades of
evening closed upon this lovely tab
leau and the House adjourned. The
same mancuvres were gone through
until Friday. On that dav the Dem
ocrats mustered I Is votes. They only
needed 1 lo. They had been absent
and paired, and hail thereby deferred
the hour of Poller's triumph. Karlv
in the morning the rod was called
The Sergeaiit-al-arms was ordered to
brum in all absentees l.elore the bar
of the House. It was during these
stormy times that Goodo, of Xorfolk,
a., voted. Hi- had been paired tor
several days with Dr. Loring, of Mas
sachusetts. He stated that he had
notified Dr. Loring that the Republi
cans were blocking legislation o-
their course, and lie would pair no
longer. Conger got up and stated that
'that was a question with the irentle-
nian from Virginia anil his Honor."
Ouick as lightning, the irate Virgin
lan strode down the aisle and tliun
dercd at the baboon lrom ..Michigan,
"1 will let the gentleman from Michi
gan know that I can take care ot my
own honor, and if he assail it, I will
hold him personally responsible."
Thereupon the Radicals threw up
their hands and roiled their eves in
holv horror at the ''plantation man
ners'' of the gentleman from Xorfolk
It might bo remarked right here that
the most pestiferous and aggravating
thing I see here is, that the Radical."
with skins as thick as a rhinoceros,
call each other liars and make wild
charges and imputations about honor
md truth, ami imiiK it very strange
when some thin-skinned man resents
it or knocks them down. 'They turn
up their stinking probosocs high in the
air, and talked about :.iantauon man
ners and chivalry. They don't seem
to think that it is quite boorish and
verv ungentlemanlv to be calling. your
neigliliors liars and thieves and that
the only cult tire and relinonieiit alxiut
the whole matter is when some hot
tempered youth knocks the nisulter
down. Conger's attack upon Mr
(Joode was as unprovoked an outrage
as i ever saw. tint it is very common
here. It is apart and parcel of tin
Radical programme to goad the hot
mil liery Southerner into phrenzy anil
get bun to play rreston Rrooks lor
them. Conger would have been wil
ling to have taken a through ticket to
R idical Head-i Juartors, if
Goodo would just have met him on
the outside and caned him in an inch
of his life. It is this they are b.iukin
upon. It forms their staple in trad.
1 hev are sighing lor martyrdom.-
Hali' jumped up and said it w as high
time that such talk as the gentleman
the House and offer some compromise
measure. The Itadicals were stretch
ing their necks over like ganders In a
corn crib, expecting to hear the dulcet
tones of the man w ho has eaten more
dirt than all the men in our history
since the war sounding over the sea
of debate, and quieting the winds that
were blowing nothing but trouble to
the hostxf corruption and fraud. The
Democrats shouted order, and soon let
the sloppy Georgian know that they
tore in no humor foi tanqering with
train I and his minions. He was aw
fully cut up by this treatment. Since
then he has been pouring forth the
sluices of his hate against his own
party. The truth is, the old man
is the most inconsistent hu
man I icing that now lives. He has
placed more lies in history than any
other man south of Mason and Dix
on's line. He has covered his people
with dishonor, by his vile crawling in
the dust at the footstool of power. He
has put -it down in black and white
that Grant is the smartest man of the
era that Hayes' title to his oil ice is
sounder than Washington's. The Re
publicans pay great court to him. So
do the Democrats. The latter regard
him with about the same feeling they
woidd any other picture that should
take a notion to step down out of its
frame and move around among the
living. The old man is a dead weight
to the Democratic party. Georgia
ought to call him home. She ought
to send for him. Liberty Hall is where
he ought to le, for he is wofully mis
representing his people here. This
struggle has united our party. It has
given us baek-lone and spirit, it is
said that the Stars in their courses
fought for Sisera. I suppose that the
historian meant that the moral forces
of the universe were marshalled in the
light which this warrior waged. So
it is in our history, The Democratic
Party has become the champion of
the moral forces at work to purify
our iKjlitios. It has lieeomethe cham
pion of truth against error honesty
against fraud the people against iut
nopoly and theft. It has marched out
in the broad blaze of day, ami in the
face of the civilized world to do battle
for the purity of the ballot-lox and
for the enthronement of the will of the
people. Defeated in their eflorts to sti
lle investigation into crimes in which
they were active participants, Hale
and "His Herd," as Randall calls
them, issued a manifesto to the world
at large and "the balance ot man
kind." Fvery line in this wild and
unstatesmanlike production is a lie.
It is the cry of the struck bird, limp
ing away from tfle nest, where rests
the vilo brood of forgers assassins of
States alterers of returns perjurers
and suborners ot perjurers, it win
avail them nothing. The Hood tide of
daylight will be poured inxm the acts
and doings of the Visiting Statesmen
m those Slates, and those who have
been rewarded by Hayes for their base
work with public office will lie dragged
hclore the bar of the Senate and pun
ished. The Resolutions directly fire
at John Sherman the Secretary of the
1 reasury, ami Xoyes, -who revels m
the gay city of Paris as the American
Minister. I suppose that the Com
mittee will be appointed this week,
and will immediately proceed to tin
earth the villainies of the public rob
bers and spoliators.
AHMV lit LU
Chattanooga Tinxs and )c.pnt,;
Yesterday morning aliouf JO o'clock
i section of the roof of the Jtauo Iron
Company's mill, alout tifty- feet in
length and very near the center of the
mill, fell in. An excavation had In-en
made for the blooming rolls, and it
appears tnat tins excavation had
weakened the lo-jiitlation ol the sut-
portcrs of the roof, and thus causing it
to fall Fortunately no one was under
the structure at the time, and uo one
Atlanta Constitution: A Constitution
reporter found his way into car, and,
falling in to the hands of Col. Oliver II.
Jones, was soon introduced in the
most inpressive manner to Mr. Cooper.
The philanthropist, ex candidate for
Prosidcn'-v is a venerable-looms', rath-
erinlirniol i man with stronglv-mark-
.1 features. He wore spectacles with
hljnd-bridles to them, and In apitablv
haiiflled a if Ktle of rhamjmgne which
u- can plod t the glasses on the
.Jighest provioatin. At his right
hand sat the Hon. Dan. Pntmaij, who,
outside f hjs philanthropist himself.
Is nerhans the most distiniruLihed
soft-money man m tne world,
from Virginia indulged in, should
checked. So he called for the word
to lie taken down. Fppa 1 luiiton, one
ol tho sohdest men ni America, fol
lowed his colleague, Mr. ( tootle down
the aisie--as niuen as to say strike
1.1 Virginia if you dare." Randolph
1 uckcr arose ami called lor the ollen
st e language i mo gentleman h'oin
Michigan to Ik taken down, lioih
were taken down and read. Tin
peaker said, "that it was as natural
for Mr. (mode to protect his honor, a
it w as for a child to ci v w hen hurt.'
The Democrats shouted loud and long
at the manly word.-of Randall. Hah
presseti uie manor, oui itaii'iauwas
too much for the whole tea party. The
more I see of our Speaker the more 1
... :.i .i -i ..
mi impress'.'u w uu me niea mat as a
leader he has no superior on t his con
tinent. Ho is a democrat down to the
verv rock of his nature. He is an un
flinching one. bor nerve, plu.-k and
high resolve he is a very In uu vhnl of
a man. lie rises nigner and higher
wuu ins party every day. v many a
wild cheer went upfront the Demo
cratic side. Victory had coinc and
jierche i on their standard in a most
significant manner, Kvery ell'ort bail
been tried, ami every means used to
break the close, compact front of the
awakened and aroused Democracy,
hut it was of no avail. The chiefs of
the filibusters encouraged their men
to stick, by telling them that the
Southern Democrats would break ofi
soon. They even went so far as to
come into the house Friday morning
all prepared to hallo for Stephens.
It seems that "this veteran who lags
supertluouson the stage," is consumed
w itii the ith a that ht Is the great pa
cificator. The Radicals had evidently
overnight Won flattering the ojd fcl
Itw, and he had ngrcfd to como into
The House last Saturday commence'!
the discussion of the Panning Army
Pill. 'There is a great principle un
derlying the provisions of this bill.
As I have heretofore remarked, it was
the intention of the founders of the
Republic to have no standing army
upon t his Continent. They had Hod
from the exactions and brutalities of
standing armies in the old world.
They knew that a standing army was
at all times and everywhere the mere
mere tool of the tyrant and oppressor.
Hence vou cannot find in all our pa-t
history a single utterance fi'om a sin
gle statesman favoring a standing ar
inv. From ( Jeorge Washington down
evt-rv man of them has warned the
neoi'le .".gainst the insidious lxiiiov
which seeks to engraft this relic of T'.u
rope up.-n our svstein. It hits lieen re
served for the Republican Parly to ad
vocate such a system. They aredoing
it to-day lustily. The chief argument
t hev use for a standing to-day is that
the laud is tilled with tramps and
communists, and that the Oovorn
ment must be ready with plenty of
bullets and bayonets to put them
down. The lmor people of this coun
try must know that the only enemier
they have are to be found in the Rad
ical camp. Is it not an inhuman and
an unchristian sight to witness the
land leing tilled with bankruptcy and
ruin by the wretched legislation of the
Republican party and then to see
them getting ready to shoot down the
paupers their infamous legislation has
made? The people ask for bread anil
the Radicals give theni a stone. Ihe
people ask for a fish and the Radicals
give them a serpent. The people ask
for work and the Radicals unlimbered
their artillery to shoot them down.
Ihe people ask lor measures to re
vive the drooping industries of the
country, and the Radicals are putting
on all the "pomp anil circumstances
of glorious war!" It is very easy to
charge that they are preparing for
murder, arson ami pillage. This all
sounds very sweetly on the tympanum
of the Money Power. But how much
more charity and humanity there are
In the statesmanship which looks to
the grievances of the people, anil leg
islates for their redress. Are we drift
ing into the fearful maelstrom which
is swallowing up annually the lives
and proiierty of the peasantry of Kn
rope? Millions of men are under arms
across the waters, ready to take each
other by the throat. The kings are
watching each other with vast stand
ing armies and the eople are footing
the bills. What good does it do? What
good must such a policy do in this
country? It is well known that the
people ot this country are not pre
paring with bullets to get relief. They
proclaim that their weal ion is the bal
lot. If the Democratic Party remains
true to t lie grand traditions of its past
hi.-tory and opens its ranks for refuge
to labor, the day is not far ahead when
its banner will float triumphantly over
an army terrible in its strength, be
cause ir win lie me camp ot the peo
pie ready to throw the ballot aga list
monopoly and exacfon lrom every
quarter. 1 he exigencies ol the hour
have devolved a tremendous respon
sibility uioii the Democratic Party.
It boasts that it has been the party of
the people, since its cornerstone was
laid by Jellerson. The people lixk to
it to-day for relief. It must be true to
its principles ami to its tenets. It
must push forward in its march anil
with great rapidity to rescue the st rug-
ling and embarrassed millions lrom
the jaws of a disaster, into ihe like of
which no other free people were over
cast, l ins army inn iooks to tne good
old doctrine of the States being left in
the hands of a militia system be
queathed to them by the fathers in the
organic law ol the laiui. this doc
trine is proclaimed in the Federal Con-
titution. It sounds lorin lrom every
line and sentence of the State Consti
tutions. We must not depart from it.
We are a young iieople; but we have
lived long enough to see a drunken
military hero at me nean or a nation,
tationing soldiers in States, to over-
iwe the people into voting the Repub
lican ticket failing that, we have
seen him hurry up his squadrons to
this city ami train his guns on hiscsqi
itol and overawe the Congress of the
I'niteil Stales, with the abject and hu
miliating act of proclaiming a fraud
We want to see no more of this. If
the signs of the tunes are not lying
orients as to the future, we are
threatened with the same dangers
through which we recently passed.
1 here is a hxed and deep resolve in
the Radical camp to bring Grant for
ward as their candidate m issn. 'ihev
w in work to tins end with an the en
ergy of demons. Uv the time lie gets
home you will see that sort of a cam
paign inaugurated. When the hour
conies you will see Hayes musteiing
the army to hand over to (.rant the
government of this great jieople. Y ith
such a record as the Itadicals have
furnished us, antl with such purposes
now animating the rank and tile of
distant day for the cheating and swui
dling the people out of their choice
for the Presidency. It is said that
Banning will tack his bill on to the
Appropriation Hill, and compel a re
duction of the army or stop the
wheels of Government. It is high
time heroic resolves were made by
our leaders. It is high time for the
spirit of self-sacrifice for the people to
take full N)ssession of our whole par
ty. There is not anything so strong
as the ballot. This is our strength
This is our sheet anchor ami shield.
With the ballot lalmr can bring its en
emy down on its knees and make him
cry for mercy. With the ballot the
law can lo maintained. With law
and order, labor can prosper and live.
Willi the ballot the people can stian
gle this double-headed dog of military
domination ami inonoj-oly. With the
ballot we must conquer or lose our
birthright of constitutional liberty. I
hope the Democrats will freeze to
principle ami yield not another inch
to the enemies of the common people,
Letter cf Win. J. Sytes Accepting the
I&Titaticn to Speak tho First Mon
day in Jute.
Jlilitor Jfcrald tttul Midi:
I noticed in your issue of May 10th,
a call upon me to address the people
at the Court House on the First Mon
day in June, upon the financial con
dition of the country. 1 do not deny
that 1 highly appreciate the remark
that I was "a friend of the people, a
pure and unpurchasable patriot.-' 1
mean by the "people," the whole
community, for, in a country like
ours, where the re are and should be no
class distinctions, every menilicr of
society is one of the people, ami any
attempt to create distinctions or to an
tagonise interests should be con
demned by all. Xot only may men
sometimes be purchased with money,
but they may on some occasions be
induced by the lure of oflice to aban
don their nrivUeges, and advocate that
which they know to Tie wrong, Ixjthof
which are alike reprehensible.
A true friend of the people when
called upon will not hesitate to give
his views upon public affairs ina frank
and sincere manner, without stopping
to consider whether they will be lene
ficial to him personally, or will add to
or diminish his popularity.
In determining questions of public
policy Ave should look not only to ihe
present but to future consequences,
and should appeal to the clear and en
lightened judgment of the people, and
not to attempt to excite their prejudi
ces or arouse their passions. 'The
skillful physician will sin k to learn
the causes of disease in order that he
may administer the proper remedies,
lor he well knows that what in some
cases would be good remedial agen
cies, in other cases would prove vc.ty
detrimental to health if not destruc
tive of life. So we in administering
to the diseased l)ily politic should be
careful to ascertain what are the real
causes of derangement, and not be
misled by imaginary causes so as to
apply as remedies w hat would be ex
actly the opposite. I am fully aware
of the condition of ihe country, of the
prevailing pecuniary distress, of the
extreme difiiculty of obtaining money,
and of the great depreciation in the
price of property within the last four
or live years, and I shall endeavor lo
explain the causes which have pro
duced this stale of things, and to sug
gest what I conceive to im the meas
ures of relief we need, and tin; best
means of obtaining them.
Our National ami State finances are
so intimately connected that Ihe latter
cannot lie inleliigenily discussed with
out a discussion of the former. There
is no necessity for any bitterness of
tl cling or expression in the discussion
flhe.se questions, for they are purely
business matters which should Ik; dis
cussed in a biisiness-hUe manner. In
regard to our 2s"alional tiuauci I am
thoroughly satisfied that neither Na
tional Ranks nor the General Govern
ment, including the President and
Congress, should alone furnish us a
circulating medium and determine the
volume of our currency. We need
and must have, iu order lo insure our
prosperity, a local currency Mich as we
had before the war, and this will not
work an injury to any State or set
Hon of the country. In regard to our
State debt I In-Hove an adjustment can
he made w hich w ill satisiy our credi
tors and not impose heavy burdens
upon our tax-paying people. In tact
1 thuiK an arrangement can oe mad
which will cause the adjustment to In
a means ot developing our resources
and of increasing our wealth and
Having been called upon on several
public occasions to address the people,
and having received many private re
quests to the same ctlect, and leclmg
that it I possess anv information or
can make any suggestions which may
be beneficial, that I am not at liberty
to withhold them, 1 have concluded
to accept, the invitation, ami to speak
at the Court House on the lirst Mon
day in June.
l ours, very truly,
Wm. J. Svkks.
If a Congressional committee should
investigate the i lorn la and Louisiana
frauds, and demonstrate beyond all
question, controversy or doubt, and to
the entire satisfaction ol everybody
but the legitimate victims ol the tool-
killer, that Tilden was entitled to the
electoral votes of those States, and is,
therelore, the legally elected Presi
dent of the duted States, what would
Hayes do? Would he decide boldly
to go into history as a receiver of sto
len goods who clung to the jmssession
ot the goods, knowing, and all the
world knowing, that they were stolen,
or would he turn over the stolen prop
erty to the lmbee. and present the sul.c
linie spectacle of another Cincinnatus
voluntarily relinquishing the lobes of
ollice, and retiring to his Sabine farm
to pray lor Rome? tie already knows
that he was not elected to the oilic
he holds, and no matter w hat the evi
dences of tho fraud may be no mat
ter how clearly may be established
thefact that he is a fraudulent Presi
dent there is no hope that he would
ihandon the White House and the
tfiifcc fur nh iitr of oilicial do-nothing-
ism, except upon the condition that
he Ik; permitted to draw his salary two
years in advance, and even sin-h a
hope as that, if there he such, is hardly
worth its weightin stagnant protoxide
of hydrogen. Owner-Journal.
Grand Unslcal Concert at Cincinnati.
The Cincinnati musical concei t
over, tbegreatarmy of musicians who
hid assembled from all quarters has
dispersed, and quiet once more reigns
in Porkopolis. in general terms it
may be ranked as the finest event of
modern times, not only in regard to
the character of the selections given,
and the superior maimer in which
they were rendered, but also as to the
dedication of the most perfect music
ball in America.
'The principal hall is one hundred
and ninety-two feet long, one hun
dred and twelve feet wide, and if we
add tlie. balcony and gallery, tic re is
xrafin; room for about four timus-uid
four hundred people, and standing
room for half as many more. In front
is a vestibule forty-six by one hundred
and twelve feet, and forty-one feet
high, with which the great hail com
municates with three large doors. All
around the hall and balcoiiiesaregifal
corridors, with many doors leading in
to the auditorium and dress circle. In
the rear of the stage are the various
property and dressing rooms.
'The accoiistic properties of the hall
are very fine, mainly due to the walls
ami ceiling being covered with oiled
poplar, and the most delicate pianissi
jnos are distinctly heard in all parts.
All the ventilators open into large
ducts in the attic, from which all the
impure ascending air is driven by
huge fans, operated by a steam engine,
antl the atmosphere is thus kept pure.
The provisions for emptying the
building are admirable, and, in case of
a panic, the largest audience could get
out safely in a few minutes.
Rut the great feature is the organ,
oneofthe largest in the work!, and in
many rcq)ects one of the finest ever
constructed. 'The scale of this organ
is one octave lower and two octaves
higher than that of a grand piano. It
has the largest anil the smalh-st pipes
ever made, and a chime of thirty-two
bells. Instead of a boy to vork the
liellows, it has live motors of three
horse-jiower each. The screen, or out
side cast, is a magnificent piece of
art-work, ami shows great taste and
skill in the carving antl decorations; it
is to he regretted that the chorus seats
were so arranged us to hide much of
the leauty of the screen, and dw arf its
beautiful proportions, jiut a descrip
tion of the organ would till a volume,
and we will only not ice further that it
has 5iU registers, (i,-T pqcs, 'i'J. bells
ami 1 Ijiodal movements,
Theodore Thomas' famous oivh
tra had lieen increased to loo jH-rtorm
ers, with a chorus ot six hundred
looted voices. One can imagine what
a line el lee t would be produced will
such a combination, csp-cially will
the organ. The best available talent
has been secured for the solo parts, f
the soprano, Mme. Pappenhiem am!
Mrs. 10. Alene Osgood; contralto, Mi
Anna Ioi;.s Carv, .Miss Fnmi:
('ranch and Miss Louise Rollwag
for the tenor, .Mr. Charles Adams and
Mr. C. Fritsch; baritone, Sig. G. Tag
liapi-tra; bass, Mr. W. M. Whin
and Mr. F. Remmert.. Mr. Geo. K
Whitney was organ i.-t.
Tiie festival opened wilh the I.!-
concert on Tuesday evening, and clos
et I I-lldav evening. I hole wele thru
matinees given on Wednesday, I ion
day and rriday. On the opcnin-.
night, after the selections from Ai
Ihe ceremonies of dedicating the hall
took place, when congratulatory ad
dresses were in order: after this tin
J-;th 't! (Uh written for the oeca.-in
by Otto Singer, as given under tin
direction of the composer; if course Ik
ing a local work, by a local niu-u riu
it created much enthusiasm, but i
showed a painful striving after some
thing unattainable, in fact, it was :
very iaUiretl ctlbrt, and is tle.-liii. .1 P
have a short lite. Rcctiiovcn's licroi:
Symphony (written lo represent Na
poleon Bonaparte) closed the com ill
and was rendered as only tin- Ti.onia-
orchestra coutd. Wednesday ceiling
was devoted to the orations of o.-a-lions,
Tlif Mi j-."-Vi7, and it can saft.lv
It said that it was never hi fore
wc:t given, irs. tisgotKi i:i,.lv uie
leading soprano, hut her voa-e w.-w not
suited to so grand a work, la. kim
that varmth and breadth of tone
essential to a correct interpretation
Haeiidel s master work. ihur.-iav
evening was assigned to Wflgnor and
Beethoven, the principal works 1 k i l i i
selections from the great triology am
(lie Symphony No. !', with the f'na
chorus to the "Ode to ,loy." Friday
evening brought ut f. r the first linn
in America, Riszt's Miss.i Solemnis
and Hector P.erlioz' Dramatic Sym
phony of Romeo and .lulict.
The programmes for the three mati
nees were made Up of luiscellaileoll
selections, ami persons not fond of tin
severely classical works given at tin
concerts, here lound extracts pom
lighter works given in the most per
fect manner. It would be impossible,
in the brief space at command, to give
even the programme.
The stranger visiting Cincinnati was
struck with the zeal with w hich every
one seemed to cuter in the festival; u
was the one engrossing topic of con
versa t ion, and all seemed determined
to make it as successful as lmssihlc; all
principal buildings were gaily decora
ted, and everything wore a holiday
attire. It is gratifying to know that
the enterprise succeeded so well finan
cially, there lieing a surplus of soiin
twenty thousand dollars after paying
all expenses. S.
The Sparta fndt ,r bail Col. John
H. Savage interviewed the other day,
witn special reicrence to learning
whether he was a candidate lor Gover
nor. Here is how the Voionel respon
My enemies haye lieen saying for
more than a year that 1 am acaind.-ih
mv fricntlssav I ought to be. I bay
never declared m ysolfor mentioned the
subject in any speech. If the peoi
ly 'yes.' then, if tin y say 'no' I
shall tint lie. If I am Governor, I
want it to be not only the irilt, but
the a f and of the people. I am
not willing to aecel.t the office as a gift
from lobbyists or rings, who may
wish to use me to give tneni olfice or
put money in their pockets.
The May number of the "Annais of
the Army of Tennessee anil l-.arly
Western History," by Dr. K. R. Drake,
has Ijcen received. It is a very inter
esting nuinlier, containing many new
antl imixirtant facts. The letter of
Senator isham (J. Harris to Gov. Por
ter in reference to the retreat of the
Federal forces from Spring Hill, will
ittract attention. It does an act ol
justice to (Jen. Cheatham which he
ichly deserves, ihe views ol Gen.
I'at Cleburne on slavery and the
proper course tor the (.ontodcrato Gov
ernment to have pursued in reference
to the slaves ot the South are such as
we might have expected from on.-so
ihle and clear-sighted as he was. Had
Ju's suggestions lieen adopted results
might have lieen very tlilierent from
what they were. 'This number con
tains an old letter from (Jen. Jackson
which is highly characteristic. There
are many other pieces in this number
from the perusal ol which wo have
lerivcd much' pleasure and informa
tion. We can safely and heartily rec
ommend this valuable iieriodifal to
lcnnessecans and all wilier Southern
men, and can also say that it will be
of interest to men in all parts of the
country, lor there is nothing sectional
in its spirit and tone.
This Spaco will be Occupied licx t Week by
Successor to J. L Bond,
T'ne many friends of Mr. F.lani will find him at the t
Stand recently occupied bv Dobbins and P.i'own. w hei
supply of gl'KF.XSWARE, GRASS WA U K and everything in the HOl sf;
FURNISHING RINK. ' may 17-78.
M Kelley '.hieenswaro
he is receiving a full
A Clerical Scasial.
Jkkith.son, N. C, May 11. There
is a great excitement over a ministe
rial scandal. Airs. Idal, the pretty
and aceonipliished young wife of 1 an
iel Idal, a wealthy and well known
tobacco manufacturer, the story says,
informed her hir-bantl last Thursday,
that on the night before, the l.'ev. lr.
.I.S. Ross, a prominent Methodist di
vine, and one of the leading members
of the State Conference, had made
base proposals to her, while on a visit
to her house on the night before. She
charges that the amorous Doctor threw
his arms around her ami endeavored
to kiss her, after which he made
shameful propositions. The enraged
husband sought the preacher, who,
learning w hat had occurred, lied into
Tennessee. He tlitl not return till
Sunday, when Idal fired at himwhen
he was entering church. The ball
mis-ed him, and he took refuge in the
pulpit. Idal was arrested. 'The Doc
tor protests his innocence,
Eald llcuntaic Volcaso ea Another Tear-
rWIM, pivcS'ir.-wHril fnri-nch of (hi; fol
I. .tvini; i tl nu ll from Uio t'ouuty
Woi-k Him- :
JIM t iiNNKK,' ''til , t-e.i.r or linger,
cuku cnl'.r, l.-t i I-) iiiciit-s hijzli, i'. yturn
Dill, Wl-mlll 1'H ll IK Is.
IIAKIiV KKIa.i Kt i.V. c,,., wi-iKht IIU)
pounds jet biiiok, " i.'it s intlici, hUli.
IIL'. tl I'l. " '
JOHN r.IlOWIiMts. c,,., K,., 17-vpnm,
liitil:ill.i, ui-IkIU Hl.iuit I I,, annul 6 li-t-t 8
iut lics livlj.
f will nlvt- tho nl,.tvt- rrtvnnl for t-illit-r of
mew iin ii.ut mi ii-.i .it i-,. ,ii.i In or l-ulii.
iniiv -l it.
1 '. .1 ACkSi IN.
Slli'l vViilit lllMIHf.
NsiivniK, N. ('., May -Jl. I'.aid
Mountain volcano is on another tear.
Last Thursday night the rumbling l
gau and continued throughout the
night. Several big trees ami rocky
litis were made to change their base,
flu- sounds that came from the moun
tain resembled distant thunder, and
the ground shook as though moved by
a small carunpiaKc,
did not last long.
Flrur, Grain ar.i Hay.
N siivi i.i.r., May li'sd. Hour
Superfine, s-l.oo; extra, So-HO; family,
-VJ-"; choice family, ;s-").7-; fancy, Sii.-'s
patent process JjS.tHl.
WitKATNn. 1, trl.10al.12:.; No. 2,
1 .in ia 1 .0.1; No..'!, .S.laf.lc.
C'okn M K.W. I nboltctl, -jOc, sacked;
bolted, sacked, .Vic.
Chun Loose from wagon, fir; sold,
sacked indcjMit, o0a)2; bulk white, i'.
( a i s Sacked and delivered iu de
put, .'!Sa Il'o.
Kyi: !' rom wagon, (iOa'ioc.
Ifiui.cY from wagon, JOa-Vlc.
Mk w Lot.se, S12.UO; sacked ill
pot, id.'!. .10.
w Timothy, 5 1 l..jaP).oo; mix
l;!.-0al l.o'ij'clovcr, $12.00.
Cvrii.t: (.'ood ti strictly choice
shippers', :(; .'V; smooth grazing steers,
(.';; medium liulclicrs', 2( ..c;
citoiee iHilcicrs', a '.in .tic: interior to
Hons. Shoats and stock hogs,
.loa.J.oo gross; heavy butchers' hogs
SiiKKP Averaging 100 lbs. ami up
ward: oa.lc, gross.
"I S lew i(., n i
.1 M-i-lON s ii te! i
i his i.. c in
fill viil.'t y ni i In- 1 :
111 I U-H til I 111 1 1 i;i-l.
We tiHe it Ih.e I. it.
m r .i'.!.-, ami : I . ..i m
! I. .III. I III ;l ,i .1.. I
I. -I :
i el i!-.-u-ltro
I III- I.. Klltl-
1 wuiuu 8
in. C 1. 1. i.
l llitl-lf, Illl-'lltiVO
f.'-i dill l.l.t.l.ll 1DI1H lt
i lllcl Illy ', (-.
;-'y t.ir .I.m-i iptlve
II. IIMVVI- KHiN,
I 'i oerii-itir.
I'f:. r. W. OKI i -.iiai.,
I :.! s-1 1 : ll.-.vii.i; ' nil.
In. 1. Iciil t.i .N.uoiiiJi.i
It. i id. Ii.r t :-lii,., u uio.it hs,
I ;.s U It. I, ili llM.ilm, I .1 ln-il
imm, nt iiijiiiiiiuc-tMl lc- mv
, N.-livlUe Ti-nn.,
lull I lit iinrrcrH
111 llll IIULO.IVHIt'il
illii.'C'l, lit lllll.M
1 II.MllcH Of
Iliy to W.lll I HI.- II, tin- .,,.,iu .lllilMir ,
l-iuoxx sin-i,, . ox, ,v ,i,,tlu li..rui lo
iii.vs. Ji; iiiul l.itviuu t.ii.lc. I.iiiiiIm-.Is ,,(
tlcllal.-. in lia-....lni- .-iicl ;.. cklim it 1 lei In no
pin i-.iM-. mi.. Iiiutll y liaiii(j Im-i-.iiiih ho tlx.
lulllali il its to i,h- smikIii my u itli.iinwiil
ll'Mil anil t:. aMiit; t.i inn nil fti miy I.HMm ki
ill all. 1 w.-i.l t.i i.llaliiiiiui with'iiiv fami
ly l...i . ml In- -uiii no r foul try i.i i . u..-r-al..-
ii Inti-. Wuu. ili.i.. I in. i, All. Samuel
M. A tin ul, I loin N a in 1 1 c, I .ii ii., wliti ikI
VIS. .1 I lie ii-,. ol y.,.,- ( I,,,-," ,y i ,,. f
w Intili lie i.rt.l li, i i, ,-ui. tl ol u It nil. Iu riiM..
I, hail t. aliy it-.t ) ..- , , r M.,,K
uicl. tint I .n.l, y in ol a il.iliar pacta-
i.ii- tnnii Na h v 1 11.-, i m, i .- ,, i- 1 1,,. , a, it-s-of
j.r.ivo.K in tin- r in I. mail ili.it iiu rn xa ki
ii.- case il ui.ii.'.i ii.. i i in.-, than lor any n -
II. -l 1 cx . .1 . il In i. i i , , ,,,,i ,S ,N,.. ,n(
l""ii II ' Il-lllm I.I .III. 1 11. His, an. I .,, y
".it iili.a, i-iii. ni ,.l. l II,,- mii , !si- of t-vf-rv
Oil.' 1-iM-, II Cll .( Hi,.. I ;,M 1I)U. ,.() l(1Jj
tutiy I. -!e.-i-. In t ..i.il.iilalili. li t liu-4, -rim
Uiu was ,.;(, .-(, , I,. i .,,,,. ,f. M, i,i,, -.tim
ol J illy, !-, i. (,ui - 1 1 nl n ,
W M. i'l. MA KTI N.
Having liii.iMii Mr. Wm. II. Maillu a
iiiiiiil.i l t.i yens u . tHki- .(-iimi,-c in vouch-)n;-
tot- any Mai. in, n( h, may in a lie.
Kes'.cilliilly, ll.rry, p.-iienill.- ,V Co.,
l HV. K II j; mull ,V III.. MoillH A KI...II..,,
I- VUI... I.. I.. !. ....... ..-.. . .
. . . .... , . ... , a ... . . . II L.l'l V .
ir sides, ?.,.s., shoulders, . all
packed. Hams Hart A: Heiisley's
new ('.('., Me. lyiinl Jlart Aliens
ey'sSnow l-'lake Pastry, tierces, S!c
buckets, ii'jc; prime in tierces,
prime steam in tierces, 7;'c.
the party, how foolish and insane
would it Ue lor a Democratic House to
furnish piore men Bud money, ready
to lie used by their enemies at. uq very
When a cold-blooded assassination is
fresh in the mind of the lxipulace, for
three days they are iu favor of lynch
ing the murderer; for the ten days fol
lowing thev are to have him hung by
law. Then they gradually forget all a-
bout it, until the criminal conies up,
cleanly shirled and shaven, for trial.
Hisconlineinent has made him pale,
ami meditation made him sad. Sen
tinientalisin comes to his aid, and if
by some unuasal combinations of cir
cumstances he i.s so tnfortunate as to
lie sentenced, a thousand pens leap
from their scabbards to sign a petition
for the commutation of his sentence.
If I were in Congress at the present
tunc, and a liioiulier ui the Kepulili-
can party, I would most imdouiitcdiv
assist iu the unearthing ol any fraud
that might lc charged ag.unst mem
bcrsoft.ie party. If there are 11 -
pulilncans who have U'en guilty of
complicity in the frauds that wen n r.
tainly committed in order to seat Mr.
Hayes in the presidential chair, their
cum I ui I siioultl lie investigated, and i!
they are proven guilt v, then they
houltl lie expelled from the party.
1 lie niea ot Irving lo screen Mr.
Hayes and those of his immediate
friends who have 1k-cii charged with
the commission of fraud w ill only in
jure thegreat massof republicans, while
it will, prove ociieiicial toonlvfttfcw ol
the wis pec t d ones. It is certainly a
suicidal policy, antl gives the llt-iim-
cratieparfy a greater prestige and a
far lietter opixirtunitv to achieve a
grand success at the next election. So
far as Ji ayes is concerned, no resolu
tions or measures that Congress could
enact at the present time can serve to
m validate his claim, ami the Kei.ul.lj-
cans are only injuring their cause, in
inv opinion, ly defending him so zeal
ously. Charles Francis Adams.
V. T. liarnuni says; "I tell you, as a
showman, you can't make aninn.ls
drink whiskey. They know better."
The Xorristown Herald says theshow
niau is mistaken. We once heart I a
woman call out of a second-story win
dow to an object, that had for nearly
an hour been trying in vain to unlock
the front door: "in mik again, you old
hog, are you','"
The truth is that there is no censure
justly due mo Jiemocratie candidate
who was roniieti ot toe 1'rosnieiiev m
S7. His conduct throughout has
lieen uniformly dignified and patriot
ic. Jie is lo-uay inc wisest man in
the Democratic party, and if great
ability ami genuine lmlitical worth is
appreciated by his countrymen, he
will continue to oe recognized as the
leading intellect of the Democracy.
ami eminently fit to uphold its princi
ples and advance them to triumphant
results. ctft-i"( Z'ukj,
lion.i Midillin-; W
Low M l.l.llilm Tit ,
Oti i ii it ty i'..
toni Ordinary ",)
Coin, pur bii avail)
Wheat, per bu SO inH7'j
t'ht.l.-.-, New Oi IciiDH 4V.ili
'luiicu (cilijen 7",w Urn
1 in lu rinl 4n(,i,
t.ill..iwilt i' 7-V.i I J6
I lilllilic M 4o,.r I L-".
Kni?lisii llrcakiaht ";i'j,lZ7t
In l.iurilK liOiaJ-'i
Mrkr-l No 1 17",
M.tt-k.-rcl, No. :j i 2.r
White er It. JOc
IV4K1' ( Hie
N. w Irish 1'nt.Hloc-K T-Kilmi
i'.l Irish I'.iini.H. ;ii.. Vi
li tutl Apples .j,.r,
I ire .1 lt uiih.-.s
If ui.-s (Orecu) '".....i.V '
II i'lf-Mhry) i)(.'l2
S'lwm Iniperlnl 4
Kxt i a 4 .,
Kx i la Olive 41.1
Arms! ion:; 7ml
'lii-l., i-t-i tl..-u .Vi'aL'.rfl
siiiavhj, ur doz.-u... ii nUfi
'I'uiK.tliy nl IlenlhGrHiApr.tou 1 jmiyaiou
Flour anil Meal
I -l.i(H .... 7'M!.i Ml
I-Jxtia Kuiully tUMiTlrt
Until 1,1 t-
Mi-lillinjjs bin I iC 1
Nli.i.iitliTH :ji iP
Poik 4 . ,
.Fnv pifTi-f (ir-r It. ;;-jC
I .maiavra .t.r II. s;,
llio rouKtvd per B c
The inti r. -t on Mule Scln ml l-'iiml , I,.,
tin.-mi lite 1st .it .Inly, IMiiiii v i-.iiiiily
K.-lstM.f.:. ,.ss ,,,, 1 1. K i, ,,, ,iy. Vm
rata the s.-oiii ; nlsti the li.ihn,,.,. ,, diiiil lor
wi.it n is ii.iw in tut-namlN nl lliw cou-hUibl.-N
let colli cilou.
. v. t. i:nwAi;p.s.
April ,,. j Illho K.
I ll 1 11 A.N M A I. iSAI.M
Trotting and Saddle Horses, Jersey
and Short Horn Cattle, South
down, Cotswold and
EtcII's Stiticn, WtiaEsiaj, &j 29, 1378,
. a -
IX TIISIO.V TM-KKTS will l.e on f ho
J r.-KUlur IriuiiH Ii-mii nil ,.nis hi-iwi-eii
asnviliu ami lii-raiiu. Wit hve hunt a.
haiiilsuitie aiiil spiii-.titi-. 1 1 -il t.o iHot.-fl vIh-ttt.i-K
lu chk-tit Iiiul v nit i.t'i-. -l,l. til will
anil V. I.. I'i-.li l.ili.s j.l.ni; in I . il t. in ina.
May Mli, is..-i.
.ll..-'.N1.liiliNsi) A lihoWN.
May 17, 1s7m.-i.
D I '.SCAN'S I.i
is a t-ur..
A. IViflep suiar per It.
i '. Vi-iliiw Ml gar per IN......
I'.in-nl N.O. j.or U
in Ix.af rier tr.
"ruslie.1 per It.
Powdered in-r It-
(ranuluted er Ii-
Iticu f-er It.
Cm-'-sti n-r 11-
HuiK-y ) r II-
Ilaisins yi:v V-
Ciu rantu per It. ;
Call.ill-H j.ei- H
March i-t-.r II.
liran per cw I
Hicrts j-r i-wl
1:- an j-r tl-
Hominy per II.
Nails i-r B
CtiesluuU per hO
0 .i 1 l
1J tl I
ivi-r.-iiiil Kliiney Mi-(lieln
nil .Ii-.iii.k liavinc li.iir
IHIUIII III .1 ill-. .-..-.I'll 'lull- , ,. K,,,.y ,,r
l.iver, sik-ii its sue!; 1 1 e-.ilarlie, 1 1 . sia,
Hh no it, in in the II. ii. I, Iosh e! it. jut lie,
liu.l Oisli-i'i ll.i- 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 art i-iii ii. Ti n-
tlei ness or l-'ul : n.-ss ovi r ' he lleunm of Ida
Hlilii:i(-h , I 'i;i 1 1 1 1 1 I . i! i I nwi velii-ss, I'allil-
lllt ii.n .it t he 1 1" HI I, I '.ill i in t he 1 1 k , KlileH
ai.tt J.lliil.-., ali.l it.I iliseases p.-.-u.iiii t. fa
liial. s. VV. run miy l-i ..ui In. inh Unit Ilm
llh'IV ' llll'.l If'llll- Is J ll-l H ll.'ll It IS 1. I'll H.'lll-
I-.1 to la-, ami Ih pi . on ni 1 1 -- I l.y t-v.-iy oiiit
M'ht has iis'.nl it, lar Mi..-iior to miy l.lver
M. iIiiiiihi I hev lia e e-.er iced. We know
t hat. II to vrs ln-1 l.-r Hal is mt-1 ion lli.ni nriy w
liavt- i-vi-lMilil. Kli.t'tlli It ti he .ili'cly
VCL'. t.'thle, we t un it niniii.-nil il I.i our aiif.
It-riiiK III) lids. I'l ire 7 j .---ills, lor sain ,y
Pillow .V Wolil" I'll-.-. mitjl7-7.
Appointments of Candidates
COUNTY OFFICES !
C ilu ii i hi a, .In in- :; I, ls7M.
Hurt i.-ioie t-wtlrii, June l,Ui,
Park s Slore, I une 7lii.
4 nil. oka. .1 utie si h.
Kill) I j'l is)-, .1 line llih.
I;i,"li v Hie, .1 une I i ii.
W . ii i.-j V sioi -', .Itir. - ..i i h.
II i.:ii 1'h o.-, .1 mii" Jl -i .
Ml. I 'i a. mil, .inn. I'.'. I ,
ImIiwkIi Ih Ii'l;. , .1 u ut lli,
ICh I ly Iliii, Juii. -Mlh.
Itork S.l III, ,tlil Mil,
K .-.lion. .1 it ..
elt...lls, .1 illy 1 1 I il.
i. riii '.-1 i .... .1 ..) Ith.
t 1 l I Tin 1 1 III. Jul V I Ii i.
K iti-i. i him It, .1 ni v h'.
l-.o.la l' , .Iul 'il Ii.
Pnolar i... .1 iI v- .'".Mi -lutlitllslilot.
lllll.l.ll'.'ll, -Inly l.lh.
t oiuml-i.i, July . '-Ii.
hPKCIAI. Mil K C Ill Hiltlilioii I,, our
C'lnlliiHK I l ariiiD iit, we have i,, ; i,,.,. ,,.
,! M I. N all. I Mlllill s til ).M-KllriH. III.. ml.
i-.ilh, a.siiieres Kimiihh Woou-.l an. I all
oi n. r sun .i-rs ... .m. i.tiirni at any
Illeltiiaiii ..oe. i tiniaiiiiHloneiil.
Al-ril 1-, l.i. A. Komk.m iiai. A lino.
Ii n.l -I'lana
Off'. m TOO IlllK-ll t-Mtlll.,' Ii.-s-iiil III I.r-.lu.. ..r
tllHKreiit l.-tlllll it-liit'ly, CollSMI.s loin.
oil iiJ Honey olT.tr It will net i.niv ....
I live in ease t,l an on I l:iai eolil, ln,i ( he siit-rt-ii
r with eiiiisioiijiii.ni may n-lv on n as a
-iiii:ini iit i-ine il tiik.-ii in tone, and He
t'orilltiK t liio '! ton-.. 'i i i. i..iiH iilllict. d
with chronic t'.iiyi., wioeh ti s-iohs their
It-slat iiliht, Ii ail.ir.lM W)-i-t and I. Ir.-shmu
le a n. I l..r Ciic -hs, l o;.N, i i.,u., W
1 UK Ct.null, Sine 'i hi't i it, II sen. el.-.. It,
issllllply one o I lie nl. alesl lliltlli nl h i ss.
IllHH ol the ak',e. I s. ( illi'seiiH.' I .mi . ..nil
Utilit y n) Tai. I'll.-.- . tl cla ala.til.-. l .-r
Hl hy Tiii-iinil) fc Tuuler, lnii)ti;isls, t'n
Try the Mica I.arup Cnlniiiey. war
ran lud not to tireuk, lor unit) fy 1'idow rtj