Newspaper Page Text
M'ARTHUR, YINTON COUNTY, OHIO: WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1872.
X FuLlIiber and Proprietor, J
11.50 PER TEAR, 1
I Ii Advanos .
Railway Time. Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road.
Railway Time. Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road. TIME TABLE.
On i.ndftr Nov. 19 , 1871, Train will
. run follows:
'4 : : i ' U ! j
tfa . , -'-"'"T . Ml,.
fc-' i i eo eirHHt2J''
: :5 : ; :
i a : :
siJOiin .bo j g .a
to w . o a V3
" & e
5 0.9 w5 pa- ? S
v i f' w ic o se t-1- t-V' 2 so
" " H
CIXCIVNWn KXPHK-SH will run dally
A tl ll.An,.l .... ,1 .. II . nvilnnf LI ii ...l.i if
niNCINtJ ATI KXI'ftKKS KAHT imikes no
utop hotwoon HiuiKlmi una AIhciim.
1.15 i. i.
9.15 A. M.
0:00 A. M,
l'Jfl P. M.
Trains Connect at Loveland
Fur all iiolnti mi tliR l.lltlu Miami It.illvoiul.nnil
at uw in it i'i'i"in mcmiiii'i luiuroiiu juiio
tiou for till poinU Weit.,
W. W: PKAlinpY,
WimUr of Tftinipurtdtloni
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Great National Short Line Route
East and West.
Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
On mi'l lifter Jtninluy, Nurcmliur 10, Tniin
viii run lift HIIIOWX
... . Dopui't
ll irpi-r'K Kerry. ...
Wiisliinxtnii ,1 uuu'n.
., Dl'IKIl t
H urpitr'a Perry..,.
(1 3fl I'm
. 8:80 "
1 :W Pm
1 :40 Am
0 :15 I'm
Pullman Palaoj Drawing Boom Slooplnj Cars,
Whlrli are list cnmfortiililo, rlc(itiilly furnlslicj,
nml ii!tnostfliii:il to n 11 ni-Kiii, union nllTraliiH
tVnin Olnclmiiitl to niiUliiiimi mul Wiishlnirton.
Si'oSi'.lio lulu of M.ii'li'tlu nml Clniilnniiil Hnll
w:iv fur tiinu uf arriving ami departing frum
Tlie iiilvniitimnii of tills wuto over all others
In, Hint It ulvus nil traveler linMlnit tliroiiRh
linked tlia prlvlleire of vlsllln Iliilllinoro,
riilliiilelililii. mul tlm Natlniml Oiipitol tree.
i'iineqiili'.kur anil 1'Htea of faro lower tliaii by
nnv ntlior lino.
Tim ajuini'i'v ttlontr Hils ltnllwny Is not oquulotl
for gntnduiir on tills tontlncnt.
0 10 Am II 00 I'm
.'111 I'm H II.") A in
A ll " I OH I'm
II. JO ' 4 13 Pm
0 50 " 4 0") "
II 110 ' 0 15"
3 85 Am II m"
115 " (115 Am
12 1'( Pm H 30 Am
100 Am II 45 Pill
7 15 " 8 00
8 50 " 4 08 Am
D 17 ' 4 25 "
I2 01AII1 712 '
S4Piil II 0.) '
12 an " tm "
TO SHIPPErToF FJIEXOHT
This lino oO'imk luiierior Inilncomcntfl tlie
rrtl.eAlielnjr oiio-llilnl lower toainl fi-iim lloxton,
Now York, or any othur Knstern point. In or
ilorliir goo'U nf iinydinorlptliin from tliu KiiHt.
it Ivoillnwtlonii to kIiIii efilliiltlnioro A Ohio
)L lt.,niill In Hlilpnlim IC;ist nlvo mimndlnmtloiiii.
KrtdKlit8lili)ped by till route will liavo den
Jmtoli, and lie liunilled wltli enrn and suvo
iliippora miieh ninncy. J. L. WILSON,
Hon. Freluht Az't, HiilMmnrn,
Ii. M. COLR.
B. B. JONES, Oon. Tleknt A't, HiiHimorC
Qen. Pass. Aif't., Oinulnnatl.
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
GREAT THROUGH PASSENGER RAILWAY
To all Points West, Northwest
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS.
. ThoOrnat TIu'oiirIi Mall and Kxprons Pns
nnitm' Lino to Ht,. Louis, Kansas Cltv. St.
.tosejili, Denver, Han Krannlscii, ami all points
iir Missouri, Kansas and Colorado.
nolli, Ijafavette, Terro limits, CamlirldKO
City, SprliiKlleld, Poorla, lluillilon, Oliloauo,
Mlfwiiukeo, 81, Paul, and nil points In tlio
Tlm Indianapolis, Cincinnati ami Tmfayotto
Hail mail, with Its connections, now nll'ors pas
senrfors inoie f.iolll tli'H la Tlironuli Oonnh and
Hlooiilim liar Hervleo than any othur line from
Cincinnati, linvlnir tlio ailvanlatfo. of Thmuirh
lullv Oui'H from OlnelnnnU to Ht Louis, Kan
as Olty.HL. .Insopli, l'ciirla.Durllnirtim.Clilcsuo,
Omilu, and alt Inlormudlatu points, prosentlns
to O ilonlst.s and Fainllk's sucli comforts ami
acnoininoiliilluns as aro allbrdod by no ollior
Throujili Tickets and Qnitixaa Chocks t) all
Trains losvo Olnolnnall at 7:50 A.M., 8;00 I.
K , and HiOO P, M.
TloltetH nan bn olitnfnnd lit No. 1 Iliirnut
iI'iiiii,oirier Third ami Vinos Public I.mut
Iilir, ennier Main and lllveri nNo, nt Pep"!.
O'irnor Plum and Pearl HirimlM. t;ini'lnnall. o.
Boniiru to p'lrchtisii llckoU via IiiillaniipuIWi
Climlii'iali and Lafayiittilltiillmml.
, .'i'1! r,''V','?' , I..AltltlM(IKIf.
pillilf I'tntdlofk, Master Trnii.ortiUloii,
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS. Railway Time.
OHIO & MISS. RAILWAY
Is the Shortest, Quickest
and only Road running its en
tire trains (.hrough to
ST. LOUIS AND LOUISVILLE
Our arrangements find con
nections with all lines from St
Louis and Louisville are per
feet, Reliable and complete for
w & SOU
This is the shortest and bes
route to Kansas City, Leaven
worth. Atchison, St. Joseph
and to all points in Missouri,
Iansas and .Nebraska.
Through Tickets and ful
information", as to time and
fare, can be obtained at any
ii. R. Office or at our office iu
K. GALLUP, Oon. Kast Pan. A (rent
W. II. HALE, Ocn. Pass, and Ticket Act.,
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
On and "Iter December loth, ltj71,Tralus will
run as follows:
Athena O.o a. M. :20 1-. M
('oluml)UH... 9:45 A. M. 0.40 p. M
PitteburKh.. A:45 r. M, 2:20 A. M
Kanilnskv... 6:(K) " :IK)
Clevelmiil... 8:50 " 7::10
8Drlnllold. " 7:50 P. If
Xeniiv ia: " 7:.ll
Davton 1-20 ' R::i
lllellinond... :1B " H:l
indlaiiapolU 0:10 " :0 A. M.
Cliieajco 12:15 A.M. 8:80 "
Close connection mado nt Lnneaftcr for Clr
elevllle, Zniiesville. and all points nn the (Jlu
elniiatinnd Miiskllluum Vallev Uiillroad.
Uireet coimeclloiiB mado at Columbus for
Dayton, HprinKtleld, Iiidinnnpolls, Chieivsro,
mul all pull) ts West. Also, for Cleveland,
liulTuli). i'ittsliui'Kli, and all point Kast.
Take the lloc.kimr Vallev and Pan Handle
route to t'lilciio mid tlm North west, it Ih tlio
Kiinrtest ny miy-ix miles, Kivin pnxKoniters
the beuollt of qulr.kor time uud lower rates
tuna uy any oilier nuu.
E. A. nilKLT., (Jen'l Tlekct A't.
23 MILES THESH0ETEST.
Q KXPIIKSS TRAINS leaVo Indlnnnpollii
j naiiv, exeeiii siiniiay, lor or. i.uuii anil
mllK only Mno vnnnliiK PULLMAN'S ecle.
1 liinted Diaw liiK-room BleeiiliieCiirnfrom N,
v., Plttslmr'li. t'uhiiiiliiiH. Irfniixvillft. rin-
elnnati, nml Indlaiinpolls, to bt. Louis wllnoiil
PasseiiKein should remember Hint this Is tlio
urent West l.oiiiut Koute Tor Kimww l Ity,
Leavenworth, l.awiiMieo. 'ropeka.Jnno.
Hon City, Kurt Heott and St. Joseph.
HclVeN III new homes, will liavo llliornl dlserim.
Inatlon niiide hi their favor by tills Line. Hat
Ufnetory coin m elation on regular rates will bo
lllven to L'olonlstM and laine parties tinvcllnn
tiifretlier: mul llielv batruiiKO, emigrant outllt
and stock will be shippciloii the most lavora
lilo tonus, preseuliiiK to
COLONISTS AND FAMILIES
Bucn comforts .Mul ai'i'omnindat.lons us are pro
seated by NO OTIlKItllOUTH.
TK'KET.S can lie obtained at nil tlienrlne.lnal
Ticket Ollices in tlio Eastern, Middle and
O. K. FOLLKTT,
(lenoral I'nssoiiRer A Kent, 8t. Louis.
Hi HIT. KJIJIKTT,
Eustorn l'iisseiitfor Airont, Indiimanolls.
JOl-TN ft. Sl.M P.HON,
Genornl Snperliilendent, Indianapolis.
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
On mul niter MONDAY. Mnv SHtli. 1M7I. Kv.
I'rcs trains win f.kavk jiju m iiuis aim
OltlOS'l'Ll K and AUK1VB ttt points iniinod bo-
iun, us luuunoi
stations. No 5.
4:10 p m
n -:X p III
9 :45 p in
4 :10 p in
7:05 a m
.11 :20 pm
fl :30 pm
1:80 it m
OoliimliiiH T11A m
Crestlino 1'2:H0 p in
Clovoland 8:45p m
NiiLirnrn Valla .7 .lie it in
lloehostor 1:30 am
Albany 0:45 am
C'reHtllnu 124.5u in
6 85 p in
tt niror 0 85 n ill
Jl 25 a m
2 40 D m
8 45 p m
Kalt linoni 10 40 a in
Wiitihlncrtnn 1 1ft n m
8 25 p m
8 15 pin 7 00 am
7"45 p ii! RTlB a m
115am 11 S5 m
70am 8 00pm
Fhilnilcfpliin... II IB am
romllno ,11 80 ii in
Korfc WAvna ... RMtm
ChlCIIKO 1210 pm
BY"No. 4, leaving Colunilius at 4:10 p. m.
lias a Through Cnrefrt Delaware for Springfield,
ronclilnirHprliiKflcld wlthoiitclinnve at 7:20 ii in.
Train No. a on tlio Columbus Hocking V al
ley Hallroad cnnnoet with No. 4 Train. Tlironuli
Tickets for snl at Athens, ,
PABSKNOKH TKAINS rolurnlnn arrlvo nt
Oolumliusnt 12:80 a. m. 11:15 a.m. and 9 :50 a. m.
SrFalace Say and Bleeping Cars
On All Trains.
iii,"Not"lonvlnOoluinliuit 2:85 a m,on
SnniTiv. runs through without detention, by
Krlo and New York Central Hallways,
arriving at Now York on Monday morning at
For niirtloulnr information In regard to
through tlckota, Mine, connections, etc., to all
points Kast, West. North and South, apply to
Address R. KORD, Columbus, Ohio.
K.R. FLINT, (len.Riiperlntendont
Oon. Agent, Columbus, 0.
Piissengor Agent. Oolummis.Oi
NOTICE Is lierebr (riven that ft petition will
lie presented to the Commissioners of Vinton
Count y Ohio, at their next session, to bo hold on
tlio Drat Mondiiv of Juno, A. 1). 1H7S, praying
for theestnlillsliineiit ot'a County road along the
following described mute In snlil County, to wit:
Iloglnnlng at or near n largo while oak stump
about four roils south of the scltool-lmnso In sun
District No, fL in Clinton Township, Vinton
County, Ohio, nt n point near tlio MoArtliur nnd
Wllkesvlllo nmil. rniinlng a nortli-casterly dl
ruction thrimgli the lands ofHtophen Hulls alionl
nsls to a hickory trea at or near the section
lino dividing the lands of Stephen Halts and
lands owned by Hlclinrd Tlmms, thenco oast on
near said section line, through the lands own
ed by Stephen Halts ami Mellaril Tlmms, and
also through the binds owned liv William Mar
tin, 1'iitrlck Crnlg, Nelson lloirhliins, (leorgo
t'rillg, Philip Warner, lliimden KiirnnceCoinpa
ii v, and Hiiulel Hall, to the south-east corner of
seel Inn No. 9; thence anorth-eiisterly dlrftctlon
llii'innrh the lands of Krederlek Kiiglnnd to tlio
conntv road lending from the Kaglu Kurnnco to
Mr Wlliur, uesr a unm tree, the place of Icrml-nut.
AptU -join Wl.-U.
SALE OF REAL ESTATE
IN pnrsuanca of an order . of the Probate
Court of Vinton county, Onio, mado on the
iin ciayoijiav, a. i. i7a, in tne case oi isa.
lull K. Bain, Uiiardian of Anna Lo, Jasper 11
Leo, Thomas 8. Lea, and Ueorge William Pi
Lee, against his wards, the undoralgued will,
Saturday the 22d Bay of June, 'A. D
at 12 o'clock M., on the prembws oiler at public
sine, inn mi lowing acscriueu real esiatc, situ
ate In the Count)' of Vinton and State of Ohio,
nnu bounneo niui ueaorlbeu as loliows, to-wlt
The west half of tlis uorth-wost nunrtcr of son.
tlon No. 2.1, In Townshln N. 12. of Hani's Ne. 17.
containing Eighty seres more or less, suhjoctto
inn newer unuire tucrein or oaran j. ije, win
ow, setotf to her by motes and bounds, as fol
lows, to-wlt: Commencing at the south-east
corner ei sain tract, tnencs norm to tne norm
linenfsaltl land: thenoe west 80 roils: thence
south to the south lino of mid laud; thence east
to tlio place of beginning, containing 80 acres
more or less.
Tksms ok SAT.it! One-third oasli tn band, one
third In one year, and one third In two yours
from the day of sale, to bo secured hy mortgage
on ine premises .mm,- ami tno ttorerreq pay.
locnis w nunr interest rc tne rnteoi s per cen.
luiii iw annum, pnrnoio aDZrtiauy.
Appraised nt IK0.00.
ISAUII P. SAIN, Gtiardlsn
Isy S2, 1872.-W8. of Anns Loe and others.
, Estate of Willliam Martindill.
Probate Court, Vinton County, Ohio.
ATOTICE Is hereby elven that
ll Martindill, executor of tlio will of 'William
Martliulill. deceased, has filed Ills account
as such executor for final settlement-and flint
the hearing thoroof is set for the 1st day of
June, A.D, 187S, at 10 o'clock A, M.
II. U. MAYO,
May 8,1872-4t Probato Judge.
Hannah Cox's Estate.
Probatt Court, Vinton Oountv. Ohio.
OTICK Is hereby given that Henry O. Moore,
na A,lml,ttut,.ntM nf O.a '
tlltniiall IVir iloi.nnnil liua lin.nl. OIa.I l.a .. ..
count for final seH lenient : and that the same
m svt tor Hearing on tno iota oay or Juno. A
lot, SI. It) u UIUUK i, JH. Jl. Jj.MAIU,
May kz, 1872 4w. l'robate Judge.
American Royalty Abroad.
Grant is using: all the elec
tion powder he can man uf act
. . .
ure tnis year, lie has even
pressed his own children into
the service, two of whom, Fred
and -Nellie, are abroad receiv
inng the laudations, of Europe.
just like genuine princes of
blood royal. ' Grant knew that
t he sent bis children across
the seti they would naturally
ue me recipients oi tue atten
uons usually extended to roy
al, because their father is the
"ruler" of the crreatest nation
iu the world. This would, he
argued, exalt himself individu
ally before the American peo
'le, and aid his orators in the
ustinirs when drivinrr home
the proposition that the man
who can withhold his vote from
Ulysses the Great, at whose
shrine the nations of the world
worshipped, is an ingrate too
base to live. Iherefore Mas
ter Fred., whose dullness had
come to be proverbial, was
ibrced through "West Point.
and prepared for a triumphal
liiuropean tour. Usually we
might almost say, invariably
in the case of vouncr men edu.;
educated at the public expense.
at "West Point, it has been the
custom to subiect them to
three years of active service,
without furlonp-h. assomethinrjr
due the natjon. Grant, how
ever, was guilty of the bad
aste or permittinc; an exception
to be made of his son. Law
and precedent were set aside,
and the youngster was tied to
General Sherman's skirts, and
sent a roaming. This, it has
since turned out, was excessive
y distasteful to Sherman, who
was put in the relation of a sort
of private governor to the
"prince; but he had to enn
aud bear it. Nearly every-
where at Madrid. Rome. Cai
ro, Constantinople, and other
A 1 1 - .? .. i
points me lnorwyiDg specta
Enormous Increase in
The total wealth of the peo
ple of the United States in
1850 was seven billion one
hundred and thirty-five mill
ions seven hundred and sixty
bousand two hundred and
wenty-eicht dollars ($7,135,-
760,228.) In 1860 in was six
teen billion one hundred and
fifty-nine millions six hunnd
and sixteen thousand and sixty
eight dollars $16,159,016,058
And in 1870, notwithstanding
our destructive war, it had ris
en to the vast sum of twenty
uine billion nine hundred and
seventyxfiye million seven hun
dred and eighty-one thousand
and ten dollars $29,975,781,
010. Never in the history of the
world has there been any oth
er case of such rapid increase
in the wealth of a people,
Apportionment Bill Passed
[From the Kenton Democrat.]
The Ohio "Legislature per
petrated the gi'yss .outrage on
the Democratic voters or unio,
of passing the dwindling Ap
portionment Bill of Stanton
Ohio, on Saturday last, by a
V l i it. c.i.
strici party vote m tuo ueuaie,
and bv the same vote in the
House, except that AVL'liams,
of Fayette, and Y lckerham, o
Highland, voted against it with
the Democrats- : Under the
bill, taking the vote of last fall
as a basis, there is fifteen Re
publican : Districts and only
hve Democrat! tiinies. " Below
we'gWfhe 8eyei-ai Districts:
irst anilHocond namiiton.
Populatiou, 2410,370. ltepublican rmrjority, I,
Third Butler, Wurron, Clinton, Fayette, Clcr
Population,' 13!),Do3. Republican majority, 1,-
Fourth Darke, Preble, Greene, Montgomorv.
. Poiiulatlon. 146,181 Kepuhlicnn majimlty, 7l.
Fifth Shelov. Mercor. Amrlaize. Alien. Van
n eri, l uinain, rniuiiing, jeuanc.
population, is,ta, jJciuDcrauo majority, o,
Sixth Illglilnnd, Brown, Adams, Pike, Ross,
Pouulatiuu. 18:1.229. Uumouratiu majority, 1,-
Seventh Madison, Miami, Clarke, Champaign
Poiiulatlon. 127.650, Benublican majority. 8,-
Eighth Hardin, Marlon, Union, Delaware
Population, 123,719. Republican majority, 1,-
Ninth Hancock, Seneca, Saadusky, Erie, Hu-
Fonulat on. 180.007. Ttenulillean malorltv. M9
Tenth Williams. Fulton. Hunrv. Lucas. Wood
Population, 137,499. ItcpuMican majority, 1,-
Elevonth Scioto, Lawrenco, Jackson, Gallia,
v ilium. iiucii.ing.
l'ouulutiou. 140.088. Ronubllcan majority. 1.
432. - - - -
Twelftli-rrnnkllii, Pickaway, Fairfield, Perry,
rouuiatiou. 111.4B0. ucniocratic .uaioritv. 4.
Thirteenth Licking, Muskiugum, Coshocton,
Population, 138,082. Democratic majority, 9,
404. Fourteenth Wyandot, Crawford Richland,
Ashland and Holmes,
l'ouulutiou. 110.735. Democratic nialorltv. 9.-
Fifteenth Meigs, Athens, Morgan, Washing
I'opulntliin. 141.W4. KopiiDllcau majority, Wi.
Sixth Noble. Belmont. Guernsey. Hur'rison.
Population, 181,371. Itepublican mnjorlty, 8,-
Sevcntecuth Carroll, Stark, Columbiana, Ma
honing. Population, 130,200. Republican majority, 2,
293. Eiglit!entli Lorain, Medina. Wavnc. Summit.
Pmiulutiuii. 120.19U. Koimblicaii Majority. 8.-
Nineteenth Portnge, Geauga, Lnko, Ashta
Population. 125.883. ltentihlicua molorltv. 9.-
Pouulution. 132.010. Iteoiiblican lnalovltv. 5..
I his bill is so manifestly un
just that honest Republican
journals all over the State are
condemning it. Here is what
he Bucyrus Journal thinks of
fc and of the men who voted
Knaves and TitUMrs.
The redisricting of the State
appears to be like a game of
euchre, where there are an
equal number of knaves on
both sides; but in this instance
the Republican knave3 being
the right color, black aud un
blushing, force the game.
The disgraceful Plan to so re-
district the State, that although
the two parties are equally di
vided, yet the Republicans se
cure fifteen representatives out
of twenty, has passed the
louse. We care not who is
hurt; the man that can defend
such a thing is a political
knave, unfit to be trusted with
he interests of a groat politi
cal party. .
buch a policy is disgraceful,
demoralizing and destructive.
No sensible Republican can
approve such a political rob-
oery oi me opposite party, anu
no honest man can support it.
m tl. ? I'l l . i
ao ineir create oe it recora-
ed, that Messrs. Powell and
Williams, Repuplicans, refused
to acquiesce in this iniquity.
The fellows who voted for it
must possess such a degree of
intense moral obliquity, that in
crowd in the dark, no man s
property would be safe, for it
would be less crime to steal a
watch or a few paltry dollars,
ban to hand down to other
rascals hereafter the political
precedent of its being fair to
steal the right of representation
from at least halt a million of
Tub Portsmouth Times calls
upon the Democratic counties
composing tne new seventh
Congrestional District to hold
their conventions in Ports
mouth. Although not in the
he District, Portsmouth ia
convenient for allthe counties
and has better accommoda
tions thau any town in that
section. A pledge to the ef
fect that Scioto will not attempt
dictate nominations will
probably secure the first Con
[From the Kenton Democrat.] The Renomination of Grant.
rIn their .desperation, the of
fice holders have got up a pa
per in Washington, which was
circulated among the members
of the House of Representa
tives, urging the renoraination
of the great gift taker and re
President by the Philadelphia
Convention: Oa its success the
Washington correspondent of
.1... "V . ' . .
inq iiincinnaii uazeite says:
'These papers were mad
out early in the morning, and
placed in the hands of the well
known Administration Repre.
sentatives ; from each State,
with aview ' to being ' subse
quently signed by all the Re
publican members of each State
The Massachusetts delega
tion refused point blank to
sign any such statement, on
the ground that it was entirely
uncalled for, and that Congress
men had no business to attempt
L '71 . . ...
to muueiice nominations in tuw
way. Several State delega
tions signified their willingness
to the effect that they would
sign any paper pledging their
support to the nominee of the
rhiladelphia Convention, but
would go no further. Five Ohio
delegates would not sign the pa
per for that State for any pur-
jjuog ui iiiia num. ine uouisi
ana delegation also refused. On
behalf of South Carolina, El
liot, the colored delegate, an
nounced his opposition to
Grant, and said that as the
head of the delegation from
that State to the Philadelphia
Convention, he expected to
vote against Grant's nomina
tion. Iu the Illinois delegation
two members refused to have
anything to do with the busi-ne-s
A man at Virginia City re
cently made $28,000 clear'by
getting ti ru nK. The day ue-
bre the recent "strike" in the
Savage mine, at Virginia,
whereby an immensely valua
oie vein or mineral was un
earthed, he had decided to sell
his three hundred .shares of
Savage stock, which had fallen
to $69, and was still declining.
ie accordingly set out for the
exchange, but the thought of
the ruin that was impending
led him to take a glass of whis
ky to cheer him in his misery.
This led. to another and anoth
er till he became blind drunk.
Then he slept calmly 21 hours;
then awoke, and rushed to the
exchange, expecting to find
his stock worth about 50 cents
on the dollar. What was his
astonishment when, on looking
at the bulletin board, he found
that Savage was worth $165
per share! Since then the
same stock has risen to $310.
A Chance to Sell Out.
A Washington correspondent
the Boston Post is responsi
ble for the following:
Among the various rumors
movements by the adminis
tration men for compinations
harmonize at Philadelphia
for some one in the place of
Grant is one in which 1,000
men of the Republican party
offer to give $1,000 to General
Grant if he will withdraw from
the contest. A New England,
man, well known, (and one of
the aforesaid band of 1,000,
made the offer to General
Grant. ' Such is the story as
your correspondent gets it
from a respectable Republican.
Who are they? All those
Republicans who aro now op
posed to the Grant Adminis
tration,' but who voted for him,
are styled Liberal Republicans.
They are endeavoring to form
such an organization of the po
litical forces as will defeat the
The New York World sug
gests the name of Sanford E.
Church, of New York, for
President and Thomas A. Hen
dricks of Indiana, for Vice
Beauties of Carpet-Bag Rule.
Increase of Debt in Southern
States Only $240,000,000.
We hear a good deal nowa
days about what the Radical
party have done in the South
since the closing of the rebell
ion under the so-called recon
struction laws of Congress. In
order to show what reconstruc
tion under the management of
carpet-baggers and scalawags
have done we publish the fol
lowing exhibit of the debt of
the ten Southern States in 18G0
and contrast it with their pres
ent indebtedness. This exhib
it is made by the minority of
the committee on Southern af
fairs and shows the extent of
the recklessness with which the
people of these States have
been robbed. There is no
parallel in the history of the
civilized world of the corrup
Debt and liabilities July 1, 1801... .1 8,(tm,(V)l 87
Present ludebtoducas 8K.3M.9U7 87
lueroose under Radical rule. .
..I 4,038,502 87
.. 10,701,025 62
Debt and liabilities in 1861.....
Incrcoso under Radical rule f 15,72-1,312 75
Dobt In 1 880 1 r
Present Debt ,
Incrcaso under Radical rulo.
Debt and liabilities in 1800, about. .$ 2,000,000 00
jscut uuuc 44,i:j i.oou uo
Incroaso under Radical rulo
.f 12,137,600 00
Debts and liabilities, January 1,
. 41,101,478 81
Debt and liubil itles, Juno 1, 1871 .
Increase under Radical rulo ....... . 31,0'J5,30U 62
Thooxcess ofoxpondituros over receipts In this
State, for the your 1811, amounted to 19,815,732.80.
NORTH CAUOI.INA. '
Debt and liabilities. Julv.ltStU MOOio on
Proscut debt and liabilities 84,HK7,107 85
Incroaso under Radlcnl rulo
. .4125,187,967 85
Debt In 1801. anuroximata 1 s.nnn nnn no
Dobt in 1871 89,158,014 47
Increase under Radical rulo $33,158,014 47
In 1800. no debt.
Debt Incurred under Radical rule,
January 1, ltttl
Debts and liabilities, Oct.,1801.
. 45,088,203 43
uouts ami uuuiiltius, Jan., lbil
Iucrcase under Radical rule...
In 1800, no debt.
. 15,512,4 17 M
. 42,138,.VI0 00
. 81,095,8011 57
. 25.177.ISI7 85
. 25,258.914 47
. 1,7IW,971 30
. 85,BM2,n.Ml K0
. 17,000,000 00
South Carolina' 1
Incrcaso of dobt tn 11 States '$210,008,482 78
Of this exhibit the commit
In this fearful account no
notice whatever has been taken
of the debt contracted during
the war, as all indebtedness in
aid of the rebellion was repu
ated by the fourteenth amend
ment to the Constitution.
And it is to maintain in of
fice men whose villainy and
robbery has thus overwhelmed
the people of whole States
with debt, that military des
potism and the rigors of mar
tial law are resorted to un
der the enactments of partisans
"My dearest love, the day is done,
Let's stroll Into the garden ; '
With balmy lips she murmured, "Nay,
'Twill spoil my Dolly Vardeu."
Demorest's Youno Ammica for
Jnne. 1b on our table; it is budrrot-
full of cntcrtainmont of tho right
stamp for our juveniles. Mico at
Play,' by Noil Forrest, and 'Just
My Luck ' aro continued, nnd be
come moro interesting, $1 per year,
or with a valuable premium, (1.50.
Published at 828 Broadway, New
York. Every boy and srirl should
have this valuablo juvonilo maga
"Beck at thi Farm," an absorb
ing Home Story, by Noil Forrest,
rppoars in DomoreBt'e Monthly for
Juno, with the usual and full dis
play of reliable Fashions in all their
details; also an elegant -po rtrait of
tho Editor, W. Jennings Domorcst,
in bis sanctum, with a spicy biog
raphy, by Jennio June. A eplondid
array of othor noveltios both usoful
and ontortaining. $3poryoar with,
a splendid chromo as a promium.
Published at 838 Broadway, Now
The Amnesty bill was again
defeated in the Senate, on the
9th. Sumner's Civil Rights
Bill was tacked on to it, and it
failed to receivo a twothirds
A Big Fight.
Forty thousand office holders
fighting for their bread and
butter are not giving up their
places without a contest. No;
if every voter , in the United
States were to sign a petition
asking thera to give ' np their
positions, they would not- do it
without a fight, and a big fight
at that. The people want a
change they demand a change
ana they will have a change,
of officials. Neither party
usages nor party conventions
will be allowed to longer stand
in the way. Three thousand
federal office holders located in
Ohio will do their utmost to
re-elect Grant, but their efforts-"
will avail them not. The tax
ridden people of Ohio will
serve a notice on them next
October that they (the people)
have selected a new set of men
to handle the public money.
A fflwr davst nrtn rnmftra nrasn
freely circulatedtbat the nego
tiations between the United
States and Great Britain, rela-
tive to the indirect Alabama
Claims, had been broken oil.
nnA 1L.1 11.- T!l 1- s
Ywiu ui mo xmusu uovern
would withdraw from the
arbitration provided for under
the Washington treaty. But
later accounts state that the
English Government have con
sented to resume the negotia
tions and save the treaty of
Washington. The President
and Cabinet have agreed to a
proposition for a supplemental
treaty covering the disputed
point of indirect damages and
defining the rights and duties
of neutrals. The Washington
treaty will be suspended until
the new treaty is negotiated.
Three in One.
The Schoolday Visitor Mag-
azine, published by J. . W.
Daughaday & Co., Philadel
phia, comes to our table for
May, we think with a richer
feast for its readers than ever,
and we notice in its publishers'
announcements, that they have
just purchased and consolida
ted into it, two other juvenile
periodicals, the Youth's Tem
perance Yisitor and the Young
People's Helper. We wish
the editors and publishers of
this charming mngazine all the
success they can have, for they
well merit it, and would urge
our young folks everywhere, if
they have not secured the Vis
itor for themselves, to do so at
once, it is one of the cheap
est and best published in this
William Hubbard, editor of
the Democratic Northwe s t,
died at Napoleon on Saturday
last. Mr. Hubbard was a
prominent politician, and one
of the ablest writers connected
with the country press of this
This is the Dolly Varden
ticket: For President1 Victo
ria C. Woodhull, young white
woman; for Vice President,
Fred Douglas, old black man.
This is a large showy pattern
with strong contrasts of colore.
It ia considered out of taste
for a man to keep his hat on in
church, or at a place ot amuse
ment, because it will inconve
nience those behind him; but
a lady can pile the tower of
Babylon on her head, if she
choose, and no one dare object.
The increase of business on
the Columbus and Hooking
Valley railroad has created a
demand for four new locomotives.-
The Hinckley Locomo
tive Works of Boston, will fur
Wendell Phillips opposes
Mr. Greeley, but admits that
if the Democrats support him,
ho will be elected.
Tho Louisville Ledger b in
in favor of tho nomination, by
the Democracy, of General,