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hi ' WEEKLY nritiTl SLEGRA pp By JAMES REED. VOLUME XX-NO. 28. 1". ;-l ! in ,'i I I j ;: a t if 'ASHTABULA, OHIO,1 SATURDAY, "JULY 10, 1809;"'' - aMMa 1 Vl Independent in nil thing. in Vlvanc WHOLE rERTH OP aVBKCRIPTIOifl Two Dolltn per annum paid etrletlv In advance). ADVKnTISINO nATESl Tsrelv line or lea of Nonpareil make a aqnare. One annar 1 waek.S 75 Two "quanta . mo. $ 0 Two squares fl mne. a One eqnare wk.. ISO fine eqnare a mni., Don One eqnare a moa.. BOO One snnara 1 year,. 00 Two square l year, n Knnr siinaree 1 year 15 Half column 1 year, 55 Snalnaaa Carrie of not river five llnee ner rear M Obttnarr Notice nnleaa of (funeral Interoat half ratea, - . , job pnirtTiivo tit every description attended to on call, and done In the mm taaieiui manner. Business Directory. PHYSICIANS. DR. K. Ij. Kfro, Phyelclan and Snnreon. nrnre over Hendry i inrtry Kina;'a atore, residence near oi.i-erer a Chnrch. Aahtahnla.. O MO H. It. T4N NOR1TIAW, HI. !., nnmereonathlc rnystcian ana unrircnn. umce neany npno-im nn t lili nf H Faaantt. Main atreat. A "Matin la. Ohio umpI Aniutill tHn M R ('hlirctl . OPPirK Hotma From 7 to a. .. 1 to p.Vn.. and evenlng.frW BR. KAlTIK", wonld Inform his Mend", and t . 1 1 " . I . l . . I ....... ,1 B, hi. ttlftCn pnn ic B-enemiiy iiim n may ipe nm." , r Yt hnalnesa, readv to attend to all professional calla, nMu hnnM frnn, lltnIP If. Aahtahnla 6. May l. inS. 000 Dr. IU" . A. 1trTTRRriI!M Krleetle Ph elan of Fredonla, N. Y., wonld respectfully Inform cltlsona of Aahtahnla. enrl vlrlnllv. that he may I- the hnnrs. Professional calla promptly attended to with .ni pecnim Ml limn iir wimmtr. "i" ATTORNEYS AND AGENTS. .:. IV a. ..as, yv na.u ni"n"j Ohio. C. I. and . J. RocKwai.i. General Inanranre Airenev, Klngevllle, O. Loaaea adjusted and prompt le. ly nam. JRROHR UltTlaRAV, of Indianapolis. Ind., haa npenen an umrg mr imp tiwmc "i Ml KKtr inn H. FITCfl, Attomev andronnaellor . . . twh- i.Wi.kHt. rthin flneclal at tention elvan to theettement of Ktatea.nd tof vevancineann i.oneriing. ai - ika 1tnlrviinc U. " ' If ADR & WATKIKW-Attorneya at l,aw, JelTer eon, Ohio. Utnce in inr ouri ira"", i" T. B. Wana. HUB A. B. WATKiwa HRff RT FA1!KXT, Aeent nome Inanranee Com pany. of New York (Capital, ,nnn.nnov and of Charter Oak tlfe Inanrance Comyianv. nf Hertford, Ct. Alao, .il.nl. ta wrltlnv of T) eerie. Willa. C. MO RHRRITIA!f V IIAI.Ii, Attorneyaand Couneelora . T . l..,.knl. niitn I MO LbahV 8hbii, ' ' Titaonowa ITat.L. J. R. COOK, Attorney and Connacllor at T-aw and . . ... 1 1 i ij .. 1 v.i.t. A .wit. Vain urpM. ii mr y ruinic, mi arm u-inro . - ' , " " over Mornaon s TiCKnor e iwre, achw-imu., MO ni.RI.K BOOTH, Attorney and Counsellor at law. Aahtahnla. Ohio. 00 HOTELS. ri.AREJrnON M01I8B,-A'. H. Stockwell, Pro prietor. Omnihpaea run re)tnlarly from thla honae to and from every train, and a lino of atajea leavea Ha door for Jefferson and other Interior pnlnte. MO a7lar vioiikv. Aahtahnla. Ohio. A. Field. Prnnrl etor. An Omnlbue mnnlntr to and from every train of ear. AUo, a good livery-atame kept in connection with thla home, to convey paaaengors to any point. m is THOWPSOJ'S HOTEL-. C. Thomwok, Pronrf. etor, Jefferaon, Ohio. . MO MERCHANTS. I.RORGR1IALL, Dealer In Piano-Fortea. and Me- lodeone, Pleno toole, uovera, inatrnciinn Boom, etc lepot-4t Puhllc Square, Cleveland, Ohio. MO 8TRONO cV KIANNINO. Realera In Bitnmenona Anthracite and Blackamlth'e Coala, hy the ton or car load, at Ashtauuia elation, or delivered in tne village, at the moitt ravoranle ratea. ' Mil TTYLKR Sc CARLISLE, Dealer In Fancy and ftaple Dry Goods, Family Groceries, Crockery, Smith more, uiarenclun hiock, Aantanuia, uniOj wo SniTIIcV OILKEY, nealersin Dry-Goode, Oro cerlea, Crockery and Gluaa-Ware, oppoelto Clarendon Block, Main street, Ashtabula, Ohio. 010 W. REDHEAD, Dealer In Flour, Pork, llama. Lard, and all kinda of Fish. Also, all kinds of Family Gro ceries, Frulte and Confectionery, Ale and Domestic Wines. M0 I. I. ROBERTSON. Dealer In every deacrlntlon of Roots, 8hoe, Hats and Cans. Also, on hand a atoek of Choice Family Groceries. Main street, corner of Ccn tre, Ashtabula, O. 8r. HASKELL k BHOH Corner Spring and Main streets, Ashtabula, Ohio, Deaiera la Dry-Goods, Uro- D. W. 11A8KBLL.' ' 85S J. W. HASKELL. WELLS V BOOTir, Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Western Reserve But ter and Cheese, Dried Fruit, Flour, and Groceries. Orders respectfully sollett-.il, and Ailed at the lowest cash cost. Ashtabula. Ohio. 8H7 H. L. IHORRISO.V. Deaiera in Dry-Goods. Grocer. ies, Boote, Shoes, lluta ,an a, Hanlwaca, Crockery, Books, Faints, Oils, Sic, Ashtabula, O. Km) n ArVIV Sc NO YES, Dealers In Dry-Goods, Groceries. Hats. Cans. Boots. Shoes. Hurdware. Stoves and Tin. ware. Strict attention paid to all kinda of Tliinerg on work, corner of ceuwr and Park streets, Aslita hula, Ohio. will DRUGGISTS. CHARLES E. S WIPT-Aahtabnla, Ohio, Dealer In Drues and Medicines, Groceries, Perfumery and Fancy Articles, saporior Teas, Coffee, Spices, FUvor Ina Extraeta, Patent Medicines of every description, Paints, Dyes, Varnishes, Brushes, Fancy Soaps, Hair Restoratives, Hair Oils. Ac. all of which will ho sold at the lowest prloea. Prescription prepared with suit- a dim care. tjd HENDRY fc KINO, Main streets, Ashtabula, Ofcio. Dealer In Drum. Medicines, fhninleol. Palate, Oils, Varnishes, Brashea.Dye 8 tuffs, Ac., Choice Family Groceries, Including Teas, Coffee., Ac., Patent Medicines, Pure wines and Liquors for Medicinal pur poses. Physician's proscriptions carefully and prompt ly attended to. 758 GEORGE WILLARD, Dealer in Dry-Goods, Oro- ceriee. Hate, cape. Boots, btioes, crockery, uiasa-ware. Alao, wholesala and Retail Dealer in Hardware, Sad dlery, Nails, Iron, Steel, Drugs, Mediciues, Faluta, Oils, uyeamus, ore.. Main atreet. Asntamita. a. HARNESS MAKER. fT. H. WILLIAMSON, Saddlcrand Harneaa Ma ker, opposite Fisk Block, Main street, Ashtabula, Ohio, V baa on hand, and makes to order, in the beat manner, - vervthina; in hie line. Hi9 PORD V PLINT, Manufacturer and Deaiera In Saddle, Harness, Bridles, Collar, Trunks, Whip. ate,, opposite Fisk House, Ashtabula. Ohio. 1016 MANUFACTURERS. SEYITIOVR, .BIDDINGS V CO., Manufacturers or Doors. Sash, Blinds, Bevel Bidlnu, Flooring, Fenc ing, Moldings, Scroll Work; Turniug, Ac. Aiso, Job- t bera and Builders, Dealers In Lumber, Lath and Shin- 6 lea, at the Planing Mill, corner of Main street and nion alley. Ashtabula, Ohio. WM. SKi MOUH. A. C. GIDDTNGS. G. A. TREADWKLL. . m-tf A. V. STRONG, Manalacturer and Jobber In Herme tically Sealed Goods, Jelly, Cider, and Cider Vinegar. Aahtabala, Ohio, Nov. 10, lmid. dhU O. SE1LB k IS HO., Manufacturers and Dealer In all kinda of Leather In general demand In this market. Highest eash prlee paid for Hldea and Sklna. y V Manufacturer of Lath, Siding, Mould ings. Cheese Boxes, Ac. Planlog, Matching, and Screw. Sawing, don on the eborteet notice. Shop on Main atnaat. opposite the Upper Park, Ashtabula. Ohio. 440 W. S.niTH, Manufacturer and Dealer in all the different kinda or Leather la demand la thla market and Shoemaker's Findings. He la also engaged In the auanulkcture or Harnesses, or the light sad Uateful as well as the more substantial kinds, opposite Phie'nlx Foundry, Ashtabula,. , - B70 CLOTHIERS. PIERCE HALL, Dealers In Clothing, HaU, Caps, and Genu' Furnishing Goods, Ashtahule.O. tM4 BRUCE, AHI I DON WAITE, Wholesale and Keu.ll Deaiera in tteedy Mad Clothing, Furulshlng Goods, Hsu, Caps, Ac, Ashtabala. via HARDWARE, &c. GEORGE C. HUBBARD. Dealer in Hardware, Iron, Stee. and Nails, Stoves, Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, - Copper aud Zinc, and Manufacturer of Tiu, Sheet Iron and Copper Ware, Fisk a Blotik, Ashtabula, Ohio. 470 HIXBY A CROSBY, deaiera In fttovee. Tin ware. Hollow Ware, shelf Hardware, Glass Ware, Imp and Lamp-Trimmings, Petroleum, Ac, Ac., oppoaiu the Flak House. Ashtabula. iwi CABINET WARE. St. JOHN DVCRO, Manufacturer of, and Dealer In Furmitare of the best descriptions, aud every variety. Ala General Undertaker, and Manufacturer of Coffins to order. Mala) atreet. North ol South Public Square, Ashtabula. 491 Rail ter. FOUNDRIES. JKONTIGLK st HILL, Iroa Founder and Maa ufactorere and Deaiera la Stove of rarloue kinds. Plow aad Plow Caattng, Mill Castings, and moat dee IjJtoiua of foundry work. Spring St., Ashtabula. TOO JEWELERS. . W. DICKINSON, Jeweler. Hepalrlng nf all unci, or watrrtea, Clocks, and Jewelry, snop, Claren don Block, Aahtahnla, Ohio. a ai A v. n -ww I- 1. - nBl.u l.w.l ry, etc. Kngravlng, Mending and Repairing done to order. Shop on Main etreet. Conneaut, Ohio. MA DENTISTS. a. n. llnwrM a na-NTIBT Jefferaon. Ohio. Of- lire in theSenllnel hnlldlng. Filling and extrartlng done carefully. Upper or lower aets :.f teeth Inserted for from 1 10 to ftm.' snwonxwimiTrn., i i mw 37 P. R. HALL, Dentist, Ashtabula, 0. Offlre at Dr. VanNormrn'a. MM. P " G. W. NELSON, tfrTrW Office In Fisk Block Dentist, Ashtabula, Ohio. MISCELLANEOUS, - PROP. T. H. HOPKINS, Mnalf Teacher. Terma kl Lessons fill Heir la advance. Those wishing to pra, rmtt ,n. a. nie rvsiueuce, Ashtahnla, Ohio. mrj ElvIORY H'CK, Propagator and Dealer In Grape Vines, Oreen-Houae Bedding and Veiralable Plants. Persons abont to plant Vineyards, will find It to thidr adranlaire to consult me on the selection of sites for Vineyards, Soils, KlruU of Grnpttt, beat mode and time oi naming, nxamine samples ol urowing vines, ana compare prices, Ashtalmla. Ohio. , PCRR BRANDY made from Grape Wine, White Catawba and Blackberry Wines, for medicinal pnrpo.es, for sale on the North Uldire. JOHN PKHKW. AshUhnla. Jan. lflOH. ' J-m ROOKBINDERS. ANDREW in 1 1, L EH, Book-binder wl h J. A. llowells A Co., Music, Magaxlnea, and Peiod eels, Ac, bound In plain and elegant styles, Jeff, ran, Ohio. ) Business Directory. LAKE SHORE RAIL-ROAD. LgHJ 1 113 4 THHOLWH KXPHK88 TRAINS DAILY tpit2ii And one each way Sundays. Change of HUV Aa.iu viiuv, inii will, lauit. I Pacific Kx.WS S la.'" K S S 8 w to ar -e Toledo Kx K S ia 5 gg rmr m of vt at -c 3 MallaAcc. t aoao 40 wV t v 9C e o NlghtKi. 8 8 2pj ..: .f . j St Bt. Ex.',StT' 8-8; 8 S 3 U- ' -. ej 5 1 ' " ' -r t Night kx. w? 5 e s is.' S .' s 2 "-e MalUAcc.N2S2 fe Bja' Tralna do not stop at stations where the time Is omitted t3Socond Clas Cars run on all Thrangh Trains All l.limmrh t h It,. .-..I.... 117 . i . . l.nj m-r:-."Zt, :."'i "XT'."'," "J'"i at neve. -ii.' Indlk,no iV'ic1"'0' ". Olncin Steam't. Kx. leavea Bntfalo at ,40P. M. Snnday Nlt Erleerndn0h n'!' N!f "' Tmlna iHilweenVdo ,Vd h.n. i 3.iC',umbJnit',ne! between Krlo and IlufTalo , , , ,",","J "P a nerw Time is om ttwl. Trains arriv nv In nmik rk . !i n d u m. ... V. makliigdirect connection with Trains nr Erie 'Hallway' The KMjr,ly Night Express Train from ('Iceland at' vtt :a rS"" to.?.nS,loJ ,"ld lu"vu Buffalo for the EAHTWAHD Pttrlflr R-n tK T.o.. mai ,i mm wight Express (161. and WESTWARD- 1 1 , . .. . . - ' " . ua f. inr, r.n'iprn Steamboat Express run through without change. P ' "'" :'"' " "tine express st, and Pacific "-i"DD .in uu uu runuays. !01n Express SS'3 S" 5 S 8 " o e Day Ex. S 3 S" SHIHeUtT e!n 7? J 2 w PaclHc Kx'SI SS "if" I Uj g o - , CIIARLK8 COLLINS, Slipt Sopt's Office, Lake Shore RaDmad; - " Cleveland. O.. April SM, 1MI0. ERIE RAIL WAY. 1400 irrilee under 800 Itlllea wltham one mauaKeiiieiit. Change of Coaeltea. ERIE RAIL WAY. BROAD GAUGE, DOUBLE-TRACK-ROUTE TO N. York, Boston, and N. E. Cities. 1 HIS Ruil Wnv Extwids fi-om Rochester to Now York 885 Miles. Dunkirk to New York 4!0 Miles. Btilfulo to New York 420 Miles. Cleveland to New York 025 Miles. t Cincinnati to New York 860 lilies; 1 and Is from 22 to 27 mllus the shortest routo. n ,7 I"V ""c,ll',,nr,"lih to New York, 800 From and after Aril antu. ifido ,Mtu ...m lv In r..n...lnnVl.h .lli"7. Vi"" "... Prom Baflulo-By New York Tlmi ; front Depot. ... .uuuv.uu n.... an nceiciu (lues, MS IOIIOWSI cor. uxuuango and Michigan Slree.s : T.00 A. M. NswVork DarExpress. (Sunday. excepted.) Stops at tjusquuhauna S.W p. n.,L)ine) Turner's 8.4a p. ., (Supper), and arrive iu New York 10.811 p. at. Connects at Bingliampton with Allmny and Su.quehaiiiia Kailroad lor Albany and Sharon Springs, at Great Bend with Dela ware Lackawanna A Western Kailroad, and at eersey uuy wun Hidulglit Exprsaa Train of w vcraBT tkaiiruae ior miiauelpnia. Now and Improved Drawiag Room Coaches accompa- dy this train from Hutiulo to New York. T.30 A, HI. Exproaa Mall-vla Avon s Ilomells. 10 AM J' excepted.) Arrive lu N. York at 7 50 P. ffC. Lightning Eipress, (Dally). 8to New York 7.U0 a. at. Counecw ai Klin Ira with . m. iiiuucik miiu arrivea 111 tral Hallway fur llarricburg and at Jersey City with morning Ex New Jersey Itiiilroad ror I'liliadel- the South, and press Train of lima, Baltimore and Washington, and ft. New York with morning trains for iiuelou aud a'l the re ana waviiingioii. and ri. New nlng trains for iiuelou aud a'l the titles. Sleeping Coachea are attjirhni'tn'in'iV C".TSi,''a.i.. y u c i lie. runnlug through to New York without cliaiiue. , 00 P. I. Nlghl Kxpreas, (Sundays cxccntedl connect u ai Blngliauiptoii for Alo.-iy r.'il Bhu- J"" Bprlum ; arrhlng fu New r(.ls 1 1 1I7JI A. M., couneetlng wiUiafumuoa Uv.u. uV Ldekia and New kiitrlHml ..lii.... Bleep ng Coachea accompanjr'thl train from Buflalo a.e a-, i-a. t ineinaari KXBraaal.(ehan1ava , cepUid. Stops at Susquehanna 7.M i. u. I UkM I vIS "a'il '' ""iy11"""). 'ud arrive, in New lM....y.T.,. v.Vr7W Mlarh-nptrmifof Albauy and the celebratedaaasuM hwt, Slfea PnU5 i,'"i?,5)r.;,, w,,h KveiiiinjTralus for Phll.aelphla Baltimore and Washington, and at New York wllh evening trains aud aTu-,ii,.r r.,i Boston and New Kuglaud ciUea. V t sTJ ! Sleeving Coaches are atuched to thla train "' nnulug through to Suso.uehanua. , Prona DataiklrkDy New York time from Unioa jjepoi ; 7 .SO A. M. Exproaa IWall-rrom Dunkirk; fnn- u.(. v,jimi), nnnv ni(rneiiawille 1.67 F a. (dine), connecting with the 7.UU a. m. Kuui Mall from Buffalo, via Unrnellsville aud vlaAroa and arrive la New York at 7.10 a. a.: . J i SO A. M. Llshtnlng; Expresa (dally). Leaves on Suudays at i.DO P. M. Slope rut llor nellsvllle, S.U P. a. Supper Intersecting with the j Stir., train from Buff.ilo, stopping aud connecting aa above, arriving in New York at 7.4U a. a. , Sleeping Coach attached ta this train at flilimi... .t 80 p. a., running through fa New York. .00 P. M. NlKUl Exprea. (Sundays excepted,) commuting at Bingliampton lor Albany ariiring In New Yorkatll.aUA.icuiiiMtaiig with af ternoon trains fur Huston aud New England cities. Sleeping Coachea accompany thla train u M, York .50 P. Int. Clnrlnnall Kxprcaa. Bnndavs exi cepted. Stops at Su.quelutnua 7. 63 A. M. tllkft l ' Turner's at Ml P. M.. (Dine), and arrives In New i York at a ) P. M. Couuect at Hiugtiamptonfur Albany and the celebrated summer resort, Sharon Springs, at Jersey City with oveiilug imlns for Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington, and at New York with evening trains aud aleimur lor BOStnn ailri Num. BiiuI.., lllud ninLe?P'n tic' Lattached to this train at BufTalo, run. nlng thruugh to Susquehanna. ' V i a tit. ""lou Sunday, leaving Buffalo at ISO a. aud Dunkirk .r lai. H ..'uni.i....T 10 F. M. . , ' "- York ct Boston and Now England Passenger. h n,i. n. gage, are trensferredrw ofthura Ii Neat V..h. 1 ue neat ventilated and most luxurious sleeplug coach, railway"" W"V' "WW Xf4-WpS Niw York. the. ehn J ""EL "J ".l apper portion of the city wlthoit toe exrjeneVa lu?. nuvanee ui a aireei car or omulbna transfer. iT . "ullr route of the Erie A vayisoi memo! pictereaque and beautiful cbarac. biecta of continual utmliail... .VT... up"' Baggage Checked Thruugh and Far always as low as VaVll w lit Kaar PAiila w" Ask for Ticket Via Erie Railway. ! ib obUinsd at all principal Ticket Offloe In west or suuth-west. ion . D. Rbcxis Cm, Suft Ws. R. Gajui, (?,, . J, t. it i u ot of Hi to to, Of I of N. York, Boston, and N. E. Cities. Select Poetry. Building on the Sand. nn (ii ' 'Tla well to man, 'tlawell U w,' ' " ' " Fur so Hie world hath dnnm Blnco myrtl- w Mid riel blew, And morning brought the sun. i But havt a cnr, jrn young and fair, Bo aura yoo A4gt wltli trnth t Be certHln thitl ronr hire will Wear - i xjevona the uoy or ymitni For if ye give sot Itrart f lie rt, A Well at band for hand, ' 1 " ' You'll find you've played the "unwlae" part, And "built upoq the aund."r trl .i-ri'l l"S--i. " it.-oA j' ITI ,nll ... ill. . 11 i i a Ml aril Vt0 .sir, , tiv USJVe t I a iroooir aare or irtiiri, -- . And bold enough of shining itnfT. " For charity ta culd. v '.. i ft " But place not all your bortt! and truat v ' ' ",10 What the deep mine bringaj : We can not liv on yellow duat , . . -i! UnmUed with pnrvr thlnira. ' . And he who plica up wealth alone, i , . Will often have to atnnd ,tt. : Bcmde hia oofler-chrat and own -, ., ,. ,'Ti;;built upon Uio und.': X ' : ' 'Tti frmid to apeak In kindly fun, r- - ' And soothe Whch-'if we ran J i. Fair anccrii abould bind the buiaan silnd, - ' And lore link mall to mnn. .. ,. . ; But atay not at the gentle worda, " Let deeds with language dwell; The one w ho pities starving birds Should scatter crumbs as well. The mercy that is warm and Hue I Must lend a heltiinc- hnnd ' ; Jof those hrt talk, vf-i Wl to A II D aur, "uuim upon the Bond." Speech of General Garfield. ,, Below wc give. a. fijll report, from, tha Cis cinnatl QattMe, of tho aptecli of Oen. Jamks a. j? . . - . n.. uamukw), uuuvercu . at uoiumDua, on the 23d instant: ; -.; a! . .( v. FeUow-tHizen--y? bnte tiict here t6' night for the purpose of ratificntion ; to', rejoice lofreiner over tho work done to day to look forward a little into the opes nig !mipnii;ni tv iirqnimi into-fwrrte of tho Issties that will Boon be brought be fore the people for their notion. And ran not look nnon thesr t-unPi-ir r.lnnoa on tliis mass of people that stand ujioir i.iietw Btcfiej anu i ineue grounds, with out feliiembeiing the scenes of the past, me uisc time i was Here at istate Uon vt ntion. Kicrht vears aero this month I believe, perhaps a month later, was the last time 1 had the pleasure ot attendinc a umh vuiivi-uiiuii iii tins piace. jna I have been all day busy with the memo ries of what has" transpired since that tune. Jiiglit years nro now voti had met to nominate David Tod (or Governor. liiglit years ago now your streets wer tilled with Union soldiers, and the camps uiounu your ciues were crowded with men marshaling for the great conflict then opening. Eight years ago the city was .filled very hdrt. with, the, gaifief- llWr all llkr AVfnrY .Vifcejinea ' 1 - 1 down the great rebellion. And how many events hav transpired since then ? wnat a History has this Union Rpubll van jinny uau since eight years ago? 1 Speech of General Garfield. A RETROSPECT. Lot ns f eflect for a moment npon that history, my lellow-citizens. As I havb gone over- it in my tnind to-day, I have it-ik ii NiiiMaiuun aim pnue in the Instory of the Union part y that J, have felt j in no , ofner , siniuar orgnuizatieri hi '. the range ot human history. Do vou know ot any organization, have you ever read oi a great, party that has met and van 41UMICU stun oosiacies and come tinito ft!J. flMII, 4 Kn.n. ..l.K .. .1 IT ' t . ,' n.iujaiiin ua tue allioil party Ot the ie)mblio has flone' sinoe eight years "8"' w, i go oacK a sieji luiiher. A nitie more tliau eight years ago, in this wry mute nouse where are now stand- 1 lunieiiiuur me scene as it were but jCsterday-rrAU-nbiuu Lincoln time , i . i up i tier o steps to meet the Seiiote and House ot lteureseutatives. and to ieeeii their. t'0iii;iat illations when he whs rin his way to take his scat in the Executive chair at Washington. The Rtuubliuaa puny tiaa just begun its career of influ ence ana nonor. And now let us follow a moment, and see what obstacles it has vanquished, and let nie ask vou to see with mo whether it has not lawn u .. . .. - ( orave party, .if 1 werecaled iir.n.. Jvk 6iit, aiwoug all ir high qualititas. the one thai shines most eminent. 1 would say it had been a courageous party, that dared to look all sorts of disasters in the face that dared to meet all Borts of ene mies, and stand ud manfullv to thft laUaia viu. " viwura. l i ... fttHiui eiEiiL vears no-o wna llin I ma A I. . , . heu tha Republican narlv met its firat greui oosiacie ana wnat was that? A .., ,- . . 77 gigantic reuelUou eleven great Staves the Union banded together by blvoVy tiiiius, io aee not pniy tue VDlon Repub lican party,' but the Government itself, destroyed and ruiued, beneath their leetj And against this great and threatening cttiamiiy the lleiMibliean party buckled on its armor, and called upon the Amer ican people to stand up aiid that jthe Union be preserved. And the long array the history of the war, the disasters, the heart-breakings, the blood and the wasted treasure, all that followed in the train of that, could not damp this heroio party, until, under the Appomattox apple-tree, the last shot was fired and the st great victory of the war achieved. Obstacles-1 W-'UV1 Ww-citlzens, greater obstacleay-thau rebel armies to encounter. We ere called upon.inpt only tV twdida-l''itirifeiV,w uP.Vn. lo fs?nl,-!r, PHrselvtl,'.' We' were culled, ; upon (a) cpr-quer .our prejudices ; we were, galled upoa-.t..d) that most diffloult ef all things t io, what seemed us odious and acknowledge its right, go. down iuto, . our, yery Jjeaju and' plntik up by th roots deep-seated" preju dices, au4 to aokiiowledg tlia manhood Wj, men ;befor0'.ltif ttw-;.aud . beor God. And only now, on this last day of oar struggles, has the great Republican party of Ohio crowned its career by in aorsjug'th Fifteenth Amendment, wliiuii ends the,,vbol rltory.oC oui obstacles, and declares that all men arc equal ' be fore the law, , Applause. 'And I de clare to you to-night, fellow-citizens, that regard that last moral triumph over our prejudices as a grander one than any our. triumphs over rrnies io battle. uj in 19 w in in the six I of HOW THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY HELPED US. Hut we met other foes, fellow-eitisens. we nae tnn not only the arte mi in battle, but we have met that insldious emy in the midst of ne the great Democratic party, which, from the be ginning of the contest to the last dsy, and on this day, have been systematl call and persistently arrayed against M. At every torn in the tide in every dark hint ot the conflict, at every point whert we were most likely to be weak, iney nave- met, ns to SI nice US a blow, You remember that eight years ajro. when we were nominating- a Governor here, they held a convention across the strm Ton"'r iu which they declared that if the Republican Dartv nndarLfwiir ui cross the 6bk river and carry out their parpoee of put ting down the rebel lion tit tne states ot the South, we would l compelled to walk over the dead bodies of two hundred thousand Demo crats before we could enter those States. Von reioeniber that threat made in their eouvention. , But, notwithstanding, your army did cross the river, and it did go over great many dead Democrats, but most all -of thetu were front the South. Laughter. , , ,( , , You remember that when you "ora menced to raise armies they said "not a man nor a dollar," You remember when you 'mitde a . law to draa citlsens they resisted,' not only the law but the dratt. Yori Wml'mbey that when yon undertook toMlstnrtoney to pnt down the rebellion tliey resisted your efforts t6 raire money. fYfcn.iVmember that they threw all the vrcigii ui iiieir iiiuthi innueilCO ftg.llnst y'oU bbd your Soldiers in the great con flict."' Youf1 'soldiers remember What term they Used in reference to you, the sJpfteiiTthey Spplled lo yon, the discour HgtiiiUnts they threw about' you.1 You ft-mcAfMr that' that party rievcf gloried In J'yottt4 H-Meries''and never lamented over your defeats.'- You remember thttj at, every (st ago in Jhe great conflict, ym met', their' rneers, and tliclr i.r.in. ri.ents,1 li'iit oyer all these disasters you ' lr!n.ni.li.l t... 3 I """I'fv" )la i vj yuar, ana you are now gauierea together in tins city to- uay io organ nee yourreives tor one more final triumph over this Democratic party, in settling the last issue which the war has' raised, the issue that I believe we snail settle, befoi) tho uet election is eillluC. ,, " , . . i FelloW-cilizeilS. ns wn ltrnrtraaauA , 1 vr..l this contest,, we came by and by to find out that uod, the God of nations, who looks down upon , men as His children, and asks them to be brethren, bad linked to our aesiiny to the destiny of the black race on this Continent, and made us to xnow oy signs hung out in the heavens, that could not be mistaken, that we. must give liberty to the black race or .lose, it Kr ourselves: that we must do justice, to all men, or lose our own Gov ernment, and we have trje(j t0 jearn jjjg lessons, and I believe we have succeeded in learHBiir them fit lust. ; JSow, k-Jiow-citisens. this Democratic parly has done i more than this. It has attempted to attack the. credit of the nation,., ben it failed to breakdown the valor ftf the army, it undertook to tm-nk down Hhe fitith of the nation and the, crvtliv of the Treasury. Aud I could dvtuiu you much longer than I will, in ums i-ici i wiuB ra ue Btens-ui tne oaieer-ofthe Democratio party on -all Mieee. uuauciai quesiions. . Miow me the place in .the career of that nartv whore they have not aiteimited to ci inula vour Tieasuiy and, damage , the strength of Hie Uoverninont in every way that could damago you. , , I do - not think they de- aiieij io destroy ttie Uovernment because tbey hatedvit; they tried to destroy the uuvemuieni,,. liecause . thev hated ns They would rather; the Trtasury would bi-eak down than that you and I should succeed in ruaiiitaining'it, : They would imiitr tf government would be a full tire, man mal. the KeDuhlican narlv should be a success. ;, And that, fellow eitizuiis, is a kind of moral treason which this Democratic party has been euiltr of io wie present tiour. . , THE FINANCIAL SITUATION. Now, lellow-cilizens ' I will ask vour attention ; only for a few moments to a tew tacts' in our present financial situa on . k've them as sign of hope and encouragement tp our party aud to the ucojdu. MeiL.urant came into power on the fOi day' of March with a great many difficulties .to' encounter,' You ' know oetter than I can tell you the sad a terri ble history Andrew Johnson wrote in the' tiarue of the Democracy during the last two tears i and a half:; and if any party io lbs National Government ever disgraced'itho nation by their manap-e- MrrH-tbrre-ef 4tj tha - party-has oeen tne Adnunistratiou Jate v mi nowcr all 'that, 'it' did in the management of uuuirs. - See how corruption ran riot throughi out every departmei.t of the Executive Government at, rWashingt,on. Look througu tke reveiue lervioe, look through foreign service, look through tho Whole civil service, overloaded as it was with innumerable men, more than the country needed to do the necessary busi ness,'. Th army M-as overloaded.' In every place where the partisans of An drew Jolulsbu could be put into position, they werel put in and led at the public crilirrAni.rtbUoveMiiUrerrr'jt rMH an extcutTiadj tne corruption gone in regard iOur ,rvei) atbs goosj nian! very- nere oeoiumiior to despair, and snTlne.' We can not collect the revenue at all?' Why; think cf it: Take the jingle fact regard to the tax on whisky a tax that ought Ao: hare brought, us fifty or sixty inillii ns a year at the very lowest aud the tut year of Andrew Johnson's Administration that great interest prod uced for kite Treasury but tl8.000.000. Tbey did bot collect the tax on one gallon in file. ' ' -:- '' ;" - ; " ' Why, sin only five months before An- rew Johnfeon went out of onicc, a man Cincinnali offered t5,000 to be given Inspectorship of whisky for the six months following, and the position is worth but 13.000 a year. How was it he wai ready to pay $5,000 to get months' pf a salary of $3,000 a year? give that fact to illustrate the depths the corruption to which the revcuuo to as u a is '. or by to tor service had fallen. When Gen. Grant . . . . .. Mirne into office he Wraerl all this. The party in power in Crttigress aided hltn in the work, and for the whole win ter pan, ann since Gn. Grant ramt? into power the Ex-utive DepsHrnent of ihe Govertitnetit has aided in potting the knife to the who! service and cutting It flown to tho lowest flgure.' THE PROGRESS RETRENCHMENT. Congress passed a law during the past winter reducing the army ta tarswitv regiments to infantry and in many other y caretni computation the ex pense o the army have been red i lord at the rate of ten millions a year. When the whole force of the reduction takes effect, it will cost you ten million leas to keep up your army thau it cost before. We have been reducing in all depart ments of the civil service. One week from to-day a reduction takes place in the Treasury Department, whk-h will cost five hundred ttoiirarid.a year less for clerks in this service alone, thsn.it has done through the pat. A. similar reduction is made in all the other depart ments of the Government, -t'l r ; ; And now let tne tell von what i Koine done in regard to the collect ion of the revenue. ' These men that have bane auua.anu lasteneq tneinseives like leech es upon the public treasury have been sweut out by the new administration And what is the result so tar as thd rar line is concerned ? I obtained, just be- io tearing v aldington, - an - otticaal statement .f the course of the revenue as compared with what it was brfnre i- i i. , - - . N iefc iro sjire you some ot the 1 sot a. , During the firs threqtiJtrterf of the j i. . . . . . nscai year our receipts into tho Treasury were 25,0O0,00O. ' Diirimr the . last quarter, which will end n Wefk from. to siay the receipts into tlr Trerryi wilf Be JIUU,n00,000.-islv 25.t0jfJflO i in tbree-qnarenf aud in'tbe remaining oae quarter 1100)00,000, better by fiO.000- uou mail in any otner .' quarter -or that year, and there has been hd increase in taxation,. I It is the simple difference , of an Honest collection of the revenue. .And on the score of expeuditurts. the exmsn- ditures during the first three quarters of tne nseai year were 256,O00,0OO. Dnr- lug the last quarter they were only 468 000,000, , being more than 120,000,000 less than in any oilier quarter of the year. . The year will foot up in this way, Ana s aaa Ann f . ' ooi,uuu,uvu oi receipts; f 321,000,000 of expenditures, leaving a clean surplus of $37,000,000 in the Treasury for the year that will end a week from to-day, and a large share ot all that surplus has been acquired since Gen. Grant was in augurated in the executive chair, i I know these details arc dry,' but out of these are the issues f onr national life and I ask your attention for a few moments longer to some, of litem. MORE ABOUT THE WHISKY TAX. , Let me speak now of the article, of whisky. aVunng last year, as I told yon, we collected but $18,000,000. from w his ky. During this fiscal year the collec tions will amount to $40,000,000 from that source alone. . And how is it beinrr uone r ny, taue tne , month ot May J A 11' I 1 ., . . . . that has just passed. Durinor the month of Wy " 18n8, when the tax pretend ed to be two dollars a gallon, we only collected from all the country $1,500,000. Puring the month just passed with thirty-six . collection districts, to be, heard from, we had collected $4,500,000. There was a gain of $3X00.000 in one month. and thirty-six collection districts to be heard from, and iu this month of May wo were getting but sixty-six cents on the gallon tax. , What , is the reason ? Ik'cause the thieves had been driven out of the revenue service (applause) ; be cause ihe honest collection of the reven ues had been commenced by the Repub lican administration as against the ras calities ot the old. . , ... . i.et me state anotner , iacr. , i u re ceipts from all , the. sources of revenue during the month of May, , 1808, were not quite io,uuu,uuu, 'from the same sources ot revenue in May, 1869. they amounted to $20,500,000, aud yet there were thirty-six collection districts not yet heard from. .These figures taken from the official records, fellow , citizens, show two thiirgs. Firut. the alarmitia corruption of the eld administration, anq second, a gratifying exhibition ot the thoroughness. and vigor, aud, .virtue .of tho administration now jn power, , , , REDUCTION OF THE PUBLIC DEBT. low let me sliow you another fact- During tba year that, will close at the end of this month, we shall have reduced bur debt more than $30,000,000, but i ia,uui.,uuu oi j.ne reuuctioii waSj maae during the month, of May . lasL Jlore than half o( all the rv'duetion in pur debt during the current year was made under the administration of General Grant, i Now, fellow citizens, these, facts. .and many similar ones which I might state . ... ' ! .! . I .1 . . you, niuicaie siiuicieiuiy tnat tne lte puolicaii party lias set itself thoroughly and earnestly to the. work of reducing the expenses ot the, Uovernment, aud being economical in the collection and disbursement of the 'revenues. One word more on the public debt aud I leave this Dranon ot the suDject,, lour debt. it stood oil the first day of this month as $2,464,000,000,' and, ; with all the drawbacks that have been had during the last two years' we have been making handsome reduction on tho debt all tb:s tiine-roearly all., . We hayo averaged a largo reduction during the whple period aiiiee the war ended, but that reduction being rapidly increased Bince the .pew administration came iuto power, ; . ' ." Well, now, fellow oitizensj how have these things , been doue f Why," this new admiiiistratwn stood face .to face with) the, 'great responaibilities !of the sitnalion. .Oeneral Urant di1 not meot the American people, an4 tell them some sweet,, soft song abour easily paying the debt - y. iwhout faxing the , j i Ole. , lie told you no stories o? gentle repudiation, getting around a great debt by some indirection, tie came out boldly and manfullv. and settled all these Questions declaring in ,' inaugural which you hive to-day indorsed, I am happy say- that he recognized no repudia- as a part of bis Government, aud uv ' repudiation as a part of I, is policy that ho .acknowledged the debt to be a sscred obligation of the whole nation ; that in it was the price of your liberty ; that in it was the price of blood, and that every dollar of U must be paid to the utter most, precisely as promised in the bond. That has strengthened our credit strengthened h at homo and strengthen ed it abroad, aad we are now standing out before the world as a nation t hai cad fight for iu lihert-'e and then work aud labor for its honor applause) ; that hon or is as dear as life, and that in our debt and all that pertains to it the., nation's honor and the nation's faith are involv ed. , i . Now. fellow citizens, who can' look over this record without being proud of it? Who can look at the oilier nnitir and !he career though which they have ; tasseil without rejoicing this day we av stood by" the old banner and contin ued true to the eld party. , ' A QUESTION FOR DEMOCRATS. If there 1k a Democrat Iri this great :rowi io mgni, i want to ask you a question as an honest citizen of Ohio. It tiiay be a question that roit think a Httle impertinent, but I wilf venture to ij ..,. . aslc it, and ask it in good faith as out. citizen to another. ' ' I ask yon,' my Democmttc friend, if down In your heart to nisrbt vou arc not glad that your party bus failed during the past eight years. (Laughter.) Are you sorry or are you gbd of that ? Are ..i . i . i . i , ,,. ju gum w atuqviii rebellion, or are you sorry ? In your soul, my fellow citizen, Democrat though you are, I be lieve yon are glad , to-night that your party was beaten on tlutt issue. ir Take a step further, iWJten you resist ed the draft do; you wish, you Ihad been sueeesHfu iu breaking, it down ? ;, Are f ou not, on the oontrary, glad that the iepiiblican party out-voted you on all these question ? - Come down a step fur-, ther. -v i When we Drowsed i to pass the Constitutional Amendment ami abolish slavery throughout tho Republic, every man in your party,-as now organized,1 opposed it to the bitter end. - Are yen glad or sorry that you did not succeed ? I Are you sorry . that slavery is dead ? Down in your soul I believe you .sre glad, ami therefore glad that your party were ueaten at tne polls. Take a step further. When we pro posed to reconstruct the south on the basis of liberty, you opposed us at every step. Are you now giau that you were not successful, or are you sorry ? I be lieve on that subject, too, you will rejoice by and by it you do not to day, rejoice with us that you were beatenend beat en by us. 11 . - , ( 1 ' v-',v . iT i v j is REPUBLICAN TRIUMPHS NAT'NAL TRIUMPHS. Fellow-citizens, the Republican partv has had the proud distinction of doing a good work to its political enemies, as well as lor itselt. lntl these rears our triumphs have been your triumphs, my democratio friend. - Our . successes have blessed yon ; your snoeesses would have cursed both you and us. Do you know of any -other , political party of whom this can bo said ? Consider this fact for a nvoineut ; was there ever such a war as that we fought ? while the war was in progress, and I aflirm it to-day,, every man that fought for the, Union was ac tually fighting for the South as well as for the North, and I believe . the time will come when these men of the south will thank God that their fathers were beaten in battle, and the right aud the Uuion triumphed. (Cheers.) It was the only war iu history where the success ol the other side would have been the ruin of both. , ' , ' ' . . Fellow-citizens, this made our war and this makes our party a war party of high moral issues, of issues that rise ahove the more com mon every-dny strife of party politics, and lifts it up into tbs clear aimoaiiliera of hielx and patriotic endeavor, and here to-night, gath ered iu this quiet place, under tlys beautiful sky, and beside this noble old structnre. Unit we love, let us rejoice together, and let us ask our Democratic nuighboro to rejoice with u over our victory, w hich will, by aud by.be theirs. For they triumph, in tact, by Uieir defeat- Applause. .: :- to He iu WHAT THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY IS GOOD FOR. i Now, fellow-citizens, this little experience Umt we have had witii the Democratic party during the past two years bas, perhaps, U-c-n necessary as a sort of background to the pic ture of our past history. We should never know wbut beautiful colors were, if there were no black cloud ou which they might be writ leu as pictures in (he sky. We would never know the excellency of the Republican party and its career, if we did not, now and then, haraauch a background as to eh., .v off the tvaiures of its ioelloucjr as the He mounts .have been making., Laughter and cheers. . Gentlemen, the career of that party and our party are as the poles apnrt, , They are look ing iuto the evening twilight; we are looking in the tuorninit 'twilight.' ; Their faora are turned toward lite old barbarisms of tha past ; the facts of our party have been steadily turned toward that rlsingsun that shall shine brighter and brighter untu the perfect day the high noon of civil tlbertt In Uiis Republic. Ap plause.) And in the last winter's work we have seen in our State IcgUJation the nngur go back a ouartcr of s aextunt ou the dial, lauiut- log back in the direction that the Democtatic rty naye lea it. it remains ior us io reverse II rcniame Mir u w caui uu uio iMeujut -fo face about and look . to the morning, and look no longer into the night. , , . The speech of the excellent candidate for Gov ernor, made to-day, exhibited the character of that party iu their doings last winter, and all we want is to go out anions the citizens of Ohio and show them that nictnre. and then shew them this, aad the two pictures will set tle the question of this campaign without fur ther controversy." rVllow-cltiBens, tt Is a matter of sincere eon- g mtolatioa to me last ia all the dark days of tins , great party we have stood oy the irutu. W a Iibva atrid hr lltA frulli itf liiminn lilwrlir and of morality and justice in all our financial affairs, and we need only to stand by these as we have stood hr thorn ia lh past, aud.our future is secure. .. ' , .... .,,. ., .,. I did not intend to speax even so long as I have done. There are other gentlemen here who ought to be beard, and 1 trust we sha:l hear uiumv. . oni i oengrauiiaw you on the ticket of to-day, on the platform of to-day, on the convention with its harmonious results. and on this happy galherint; iu this delightful spot on this quiet evsutng.' Thanking you for your attsation,! bid you goodauiuL, Ap plause.,. . the in a in ippi-Valley. five go it aud in S the see tact, and aa I - . r . I .- ... J " Some one nas beautifully said ot those who die young, that "ibey are like the lambs which, the Alpine shepherds bear io their arms to higher and greener pas tures, that the nock may follow," our iu Woman and Marriage. BY WASHINGTON IRVING. I have speculated a great deal on mat rnnony. I have seen young and beaut i fill women, the pride ot gay circles, mar ried, the world says, well. Some have moved into their costly houses, and their friends have all come and looked at their furriiure and their splendid home for happiness, and have gone away and com mitted them to their sunny homes, cheer fully and without fear. It is natural to be sanguine for thorn, as the young are sometimes carried away wilh similar feelings. I love to get unobserved into a corner and watch the bride iu her white attire, and with her seeming Mniliurr fce and soft eyes meeting me in the pride of life, weave a wsaing nream ot tnlure happi ness, ami persuade mvself that it will lo- -i ue. I think liow they will sit upon the luxuriant s.ifa as the twilight falls, and uiiiiu gy iiupcs, ami murmur in low tones the nut now forbidden tenderness, anij J,,,w t T, ri 1 Ii ti tlio allotted kit and beautiful endearments ot wedded life will make even parting their joy and how gladly they will tome back from the cr.iwili d and ei infitv tn,i-li nf id. .. ..j, 0tl.r'a ynicl t-ourianv. i pirmre to myseii mat young crea ture, v ho blushrs even now at his hesi tating caresses, Jisieniiig early for liii footstep ss the night steals on, w isliing he would coiiip, ami when he - enters al last, with an affection ns undying as his pulse, nestling upon his bosom. 1 can feel the. tide that goes flowing through the heart, and gaze with him on , the graceful form as she moves about trr tho kind unices ot affVciion, sootliiii" all his tiriri tik't cares, and making him Xven for get himself in her young and unshad owed beauty. ' . I , go- lot ward tor years, and see her luxuriant haL- put soberly away from her brow, and her girlish graces resigued iuto dignity and loveliness, chastened with the gentle meekness of maternal affection. Her husband looks on with a proud eye, and shows the same fervent love' and delicate attention which first won her, and her fair children are trrown about them, and they look on. full of honor and untroubled years, and are re membered when they dL What Nf.bve Does. An ounce of pluck worth a regiment of nieu. A little nerve, coolness, pluck and decision have carried men safely through difficulties tinsurmountablc. In all probability no person possess nerve to to a greater degree than do bank robbers and per sons 'of thai class, who livo not by hard labor, but by their wits, and operations w hich pro ceed from boldness. Not long since a man stood ia a Wall street Bank 'with a bag in bis hand containing $10,000 In gold. A gentle manly look in ij man with his hat off, and said the one who held the gold, "Let me heft it ; I'll guess within half an ounce or its weight." The person addressed mechanically handed the bag to the applicant, who at once ran out doors, and was lost among the crowd, while the loser of the gold never saw it again. Ou seeing him with his hat off, be thought him a clerk in the bank. A gentleman standing by saw the thief remove bis hat and hang it on a hook, when be too supposed it to be some one connected with the bank, and said nothing. Some years since, a person entered tho Im porters' and Traders' Bank, New York, in broad daylight, took off his coat, put on a dus ter, stuck a pen behind his ear, and then walk ed deliberately past clerks, tellers, and cashier, and pushed the president aside, who stood talking with some of the directors, entered the vault, helped himself lo the largest package of money he could Had, and walked out unmo lested, no one suspecting that, anything was wrong till be was eff and nut of sight. A few months ago, Iu New Tork, a hearse drove to the door of a mansion. A genteel young man rang the bell and inquired for the man who lived there, but he was down town. said the hearse contained a coffin in which were the remains of the daughter of the occu pant of the house, who had just died at school Connecticut. The servant of the house had heard nothing of the matter, but helped the driver bring the coffin into the parlor, and at suggestion of the young man who said he was a teacher, sent one of their number to the trenlleman's place of business to inform him of sad news. The teacher remained in tho house to tell him the particulars, but when the man arrived the teacher had gone, and about three thousand dollars worth of jewelry, kept bureau caskets, had gone wilh him. The coffin was opened, and found to be filled with beech log. - "John." The "coming man" is surely the China man. Indeed, be is the "arrived man" California, and now we hear of the approach of his vanguard to the Mississ A telegram states that transportation' has been ordered" for thousand of these yellow men, to South and work ou the plantations tlvere. If this first Mongolian irruption prove a success, as there is little doubt will, we shall witness nn increasing immigration of thrse active, intelligent industrious Asiatic, to our midst. They will solve the negro question right speedily. They will introduce a new factor iuto the servant question. . They may possibly solve the tariff question by making labor so much cheaper hero thau Europe that the English will have to enact a protective tariff against America competition. ,They may embroil the re ligious .question too, by throwing iu the Confucian precepts and tho doctrines of ikya Mouni to ferment among tho Christian creeds. The religion of the Grand Lama is a missionary one, and child may now be living who shall liuddhist temples in Pittsburg. In the Chinese emigration just com mencing may, in the course of hit y years, involve changes in our social, political religious conditions, as vast almost if the army of another Ghengis Khan should sweep over the land. At all events "Johu's" features aud character istics are likely to become ftiniiiar to people. The first and uiosl important quality the character of young women is the possession of a surct temper.