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VOLUME 52-NO 44. WARREN, OHIO, JUNE 17, 18G8. WHOLE NO. 2693. Western BUSINESS DIRECTORY. VTESTEB KESEBVE CHBOSICLE, Publlshtd twrj Wednesday morning. In In- rire Block. M-rketSt. Warren. Wm.Ritizu, Editor and Proprietor. J. K. KELSO X Resident Physician, will be footid at the old . stand of Ioy A Bolton, cut of the Western !, Keservs Bank, at all boon. axcept when oat ob professional business. Residence first door ' cut of ofiie. iMy 2U. lacs, at? C. I. W. VOODWOKTU, kyticien and Surgeon. oSee over E. H. Alii- wt'i VT4 eter. Man btreet, arren. Oh id. tithe hours from to S, a. m and from 2 to S .. . .fcb27. l6o7. r a. rosTU. v. f. rox-xe. W. X. Ut W. P. POETER, Dalar lo School ui Miscellaneous Books, Sta tionery. all Pr. Periodicals. Pamphlets and Maeaxiite, at the New York Book Stor. J jaaoi sirw, n arren. UMo. W. B. POUTER. Attorney at Law. office over Park A Patch'! Hardware Mora. Market bt., arren. Onto. Jan. e, llttt-tf HEXBT J. HYDE Attorney at Law. Office over Park A Patch! Hardware fetor. Market SU M arren. Ohio. w. a. ruu. r. j. uackit. H1U A XACKET. Manufacturers of Harness and dealers in Fad- diry Hardware. 1 ranks. Valise. Traveling Bass, Whips. Horn Blanket. Saddle! aod Fancy eaddlarr. So, 8, Market Street. War ren. Ohio. (May 21. 1667. i. a. ATKAKIB. C. a. B4BB0I. UAYXjtKEB.dk HABX09T, Manufacturer! of Spokes. Keek Tokes, Batter labs. Butter Pails, and Fruit Boxes. Crates and Baskets, WaUer etreet, Warrea". Ohio. April 1. lsse. ft. ft. CLAKIi, M. D Late of the trm of Mete. If A Clark. Wa-ren, 0. has locateu at Bristol eeiiter. where be may be fonnd at all hourswhen not pro'e?3ionally engaged. April 22. lwd-U. - J. TaCTKOT. . TBiD. ACKLIT. VAtTTSOT ACKXKT, gneoasaorstoJ. Vaatrot k Co. Dealers in Watch s. Jewelry and lnamonoa. Market Street. . Warren. Ohio. I .March 2s '66 I)K. F. MYERS, Late of Farmiogton, tenders his professional services to the people of U arren and vicinity. Omoe front room, over rs.rk Chews eton . '2tiM hlack. lloura. 1 mm 10 to 1. a. m. an 1 to i p. m. esidence, corner of U iKh and Chestnut fits. ov. i.. u-iy JOBX BUTCBIKS. W. T. SPKaB. 1. C BCTCBlli nrTCHlXS dk gPEAH. A ttornevs at Law. time on Market bt.. or Iddings dr Morgan's store. Warren. Ohio. AprU i-U. SEED dk ADABIS. At aaafaeturers and Wholesale Dealers in Rea dy Made Clothing, fiats. Caps and Uenta' i ur- :.i i u.; u . i Jan 17 '66. Bat. A. . H1JCOK, Physician aod Surgeon, office over middle room ot Bason docs, n Has, utuo. eOot.lu.lod7.tf. AIJBTEK hist LET, K. I). Physician A Snrgwoa. Bloohtiblo, Ohio. AprU 9. lsoe-osa. a. Mm racx. rici. PECK BBOTHIB, Wholeml aod Retail Dealers in Foreiga and leaeus Dry Uooda, Silk and Straw Bonnets Trimmings. V'axieues. Ac. at the sign cf the . jtwrai iT, Oooat lora." fhoinix Block. vt arran. urns .habkob. c. r. arrciu. HAEXOS k H ETC Alt F Physicians and Purgkins; Offlc on High Street at th stand formerly occupied by Dr. Har atoa (April -A 186s. 1. P. 6AJK0UTEB. aetioneer. Huhbard Ohio. All communica tions or mail promptly attended to. Feb. 5. looa-lyr in oi in I'O ,r XI. A. E. JLTKAK, DENTIST. Office vr the new Millinery Store oi jn. u. jnesser, Between ladings Morgan an btues at .feon 1 6tore, Market ckreeL M ar ren, Ohio. Lntrance at the CHa.i.ffrL, 0&c stairs. may ,loti7-tf t. H. BKISCOE, rhysicua and1 Sareaon. riffin t north side of Market Street, two doors eaet of X.UB. s-arucoiar auenuon paid to Chronic imeaaea. LUCU Z. loo? -lyr. X- fcPEAE, M. 1 iclec tie Physiriaa aid Sanmon: office ov Btilef ciore, asltsox oireet, warren, Ohio. Par ' tienlar auentioa given to Chroniu Diseases AcsTiar iiorsE, Oppo-ite Mahoning Depot, Warren. Ohio. Enos Austin Proprietor. Ibis Bouse, the largest in nvnnern unio. eei ox Cleveland, has re cently been thoroughly re-fiued and re-fur- nisnea. ana is bow opened as a hrst class Ho tel, and offers inducements aecond to no otner in n arren. Uulvi.lSoT. S. B. T-VUOS. L. a JOBBB. T1ILOB A MttXHM Attorneys at Law. Office act aid of Public ftouaxe. n arran. Ohio. m. h. BAXjrrjM dt ro. Wholesale and Retail dealers in Am arisen and Foreirn Hardware, Iron, Kails. Glass, Ae. an woraer s xiioea. alar set bu arren. O, ALHOS D. WEBB, Hotary Public; Accident. Fire, and Lif Insn rmne Agent; and Peneion and Bounty agent. Passage Tickets sold to and from, and Money remitted to the old country, at the lowest cur rent rates. Office in Webb's Block. Main luvsi, rv arren. u. J annary V, lbo7, ' IDD1XGS A JfOBOASf, Dealers in Staple and Fancy Dry Goods Car pets, Matting and Floor Oil Cloths. Window b hades and fixtures Tea, Coffee, Spices, Ac. xaey aep eons anuy on nana, a large and full assortment of goods in their line, of good quality and fashionable styles, and offer them tor sat at the lowest prioes in th market. Jaa.s. la57. Dr F. A.BIERCE, tfonurpathie Physician and Surgeon, Ofiee and Residue in Sutiiff 's Block, north of the Pub- iieaonare. cmce ap stairs, residence as n f to Block. l a. suToflrss. c. k. oliudkb, HUTCHINS&GLIDDEX, AttomSTS at Law. office ever Smith k MiVtmW 6ter. corner of Main and Market Streets. . , 1 JVJ I t WHiTIXESET ADAKS. Fir and Lif Iasnrano Agent. Warrea, Oh-; "Mvumiin ana suw property intarea in the bsst Companies, en favorable terms. Farm Property. Isolated Dwellings, and their fur niture in' ired for one, three and fiv years. Cl&oe in McCjmbs A famiths' Block. KeLAlM dk M ABO. Manufacturer ol Leather, Main Street, War rea. 0. . I Nov. 14. 1866. JAHESOS WHEELER, Manufacture rs of Stoves, Plows, Castings,Tin war -tov Furniture, Stov Pipe, c. So, o. aiaraet -tract, n arren. o. AprU 29. '63. EXCHANGE BANK OP FBEEMAN & HUNT. Warren, Ohio. DEALERS IS Chsld, Silver, Eaaterw Exchange, l'w csrresl Bassk Swtea. and all klwds f Goveniment Bonds. Money Received on Deposit. Collections' and all business connected with Banking promptly attended to. ELYLME STAMPS FOR SALE. lin be and oone the uw Best not leaks If are SCCay. roots wu Fence get iroft s J. 1 that iuc and tHryet to as twenty center J k-HJ anci uuovnu tore wboi Said Couimis August. day. - H. Jun J." Obio, of wi of bound Xo wit of IStata of fcaid tuwnshh): saia r hence to east, ing. in dar uce iu jaay beta tie. son H. rieastot tw hundred 1. in County and east oy trvnd niram Andrew ciu xanuK jL K ll acres, Probate iiomiecB, aod 2 A.D. one-third Bin in (crest, inviiaafi J fur the tr a To re-idiDg hereby I'gnee. Count? row by W C. BREIDENBACH, UPHOLSTERER, an HiKPracroBKB or Sofas, Lounges Chairs Tete-a-Tetes, AMD ALL CIBOS Or UPHOLSTEK WORK. KIXG'S KEW BLOCK, Bala Street. Wsrrca, Ohl. SPECIAL ATTENTION I? CALLED TO tbe aewstvleof oPP.ING B K D. which I am new making, known m Webb! Patent. It u a new. Beat and very comfortable bed. and can be fold ed together. rendering it asy to handle and to keepclean. The spring! are differently arran ged at the sides, making tbe bed nniformely iastic and yielding, which renders the springs lees liabl to get out of order. Call and see the gtsw style beWe parchasing any other kind. IwouldaUo state that I continue to bisdo feature the nicest eofas. Lounges. Chairs. Teto- t..Vd"rin, dr.neauTld.tWf.,irof fric"lhav.onhn(:"."".ortmtof Lonnrea. Kememberth. Dlace.o. Mun.StrMt. is Kins'! new block "" "lL"l7.tok- C. BREIDEKBACH 1 Hay JD In . . i iur me ter of TW rending hereby 'ignee .lumuuii. Mnkrupt . Warren. Farm: eontaining Building Timber sawed to order and deliv- l inc new cieaui oaw mill vm 01 Ull illg- . -rr Jings, Mecca, at $10,1 per lduu feet Apply to D-tit-li- ohn W. Haynolds. Lane Street, Warren, or ad- IT By T?.m- Kjumpp. 0U Diggings. P. 0. tide page, k. u Aot DU1. page, FLASTIC SLATE ROOFING THE CHIEF ARGUMENT AD doced by tbe friends of Plastic Flute in rroof of i-s superiority oyer all invention! of like character, is the important and incontro vertible fact that the two elements of which it is composed fossess characteristic! of affinity combined in no other roofing material hereto fore or at nresent in n... fV.l tar is found to km th. viAAn. .1.m.ir .lilr.nf r.t.1 and slate. and it was discovered not invented that by tbe combination of tar end si. tea composition was obtained pessessinr tbe pliability and elas ticity of the former, with the snlidity nd in destructibility ol the latter, and scientific in vesdgaticn. as well as our -own experience. fully establishes the ict mat lis expetore to heat and cold wet ano ory selves only to re eontructbetwo element into their original condition sump lts. Krtlnw Dleage find testimonial. frAm ..ntt men well known in this community, as men of eanaor ana suoa juagmenl. Wabbix, Mtreh 11. IStii This certifies that I bare P1..1;. Kit. p.f which was put on in th fall of ltW. and take' jucaeiua ui .eying mat it Has given perirct sat-i-faction. It has nurd two winters without showing any effects of frost, does not crack, and s far as I am able to judge, primes e durabili ty. I have also used the cement in stopping les ks in my tin roof with good success L. J.IDl'IXaS. This certifies that in the erection of our dwel ling and stores last season, we made choice of Plastic Slate fr our roofing, and have had no cause to regret it. Should we build more this season, as wa contemplate, should use the same, n e would state furtner in reference to the in quiry as to whether therein water from the roof u affected by any taint of coal tar, we say that tiSKOt. M e should say that our cistern water is better than from a shingle roof, less snow re maining on the root in .inlnrrn kJii ih umt and being smooth, less soot is held, than by the uwira .uriace 01 a aningie r"t. H'asBn, Kerch 9.7868. This eert:es that I have hsd oonnrtani-v of seeing an actusl test of the "fire proof qualities Plastic Mate BocSng, and have no hesitation pronouncing it fire oroof, and wonld inare buildings covered with it accordinel-. which amounts to a saving of 10 per cent, on isolated ouiiamgs. ALBERT WATrOX. Insurance Agent. The following is from report of Farmers Clb. Oct. 17. in auswer to guestion by F. F. Irowea. i. atuourgn. ra. Am l to understand that tbe opinion ot the Fern-. Club, liia P!.tu Slate hoofing ii a bstter and more durable roof wan gooa .ttinelesv" Ads. bl Club "1 el si r. more durable toan the best Cypress from tbe ltmal Swamp, which has been known to last years. t hat ki nd ot wood can be as dura ble asstone? For so -h the Piastie slate be comes, nara ana lirm as the slate from the quar Wskxkx. March 16, 186S. W e the undersigned have made use of Plastie inif 5f..2?2!s ."b"" in ,TV 7. " VS. is Hnv I McLsia A WaBD. PacxsaD. Ifrt L A Co. r.A.STo.sg, JaMEsox A Whiilkb. D. Xa.gBKSBAX. Our store building, corner of Main and Frank streets, is a tin root, bat was so leaky as to very unsatisfactory, but w.s made perfectly AXDKRaOS Jt KUPP. My house on Washington Arena, formerly iwiirU vy .mod ii. jMiawin, nas me oldest Plastie Slate roof in town. Come and see it and I think you will agree with methat you would not cicuange it tor ue nest sningisrool in town. fa- PARISH. am fully prepared with the W n. tu-i. 1 shall give my exclusive attention tn th. supplying oi tnis rooting, and ail work will be noder my own supervision : believing in old maxim tbat' he who bv the plough would tuiivv. uuuwu ulna eiuicr noia orarive. b. PARISH addition to ih matir,r of n.w VlAf Plata ajsssraiB aA?j mug out to Coat tin Roofs. ontv as ntwiirr.fi.. Ar .).. m. v that may have occurred frsm any eaose. not too far ron miTh tr.l s.n4..:. i proof and preventing any further wear or IhlS OUeStion Of nntunina .kinl. is worthy of attention, for. if for a tri8ing expense you can have your shingle roof made ma u.w ana in. cm. n-.. nMn- . .. .. ly I for ter ru 1 i ed i 1 for ty ports, (no matter what kind -f wood) if wuu cvaieu, wm remain soun.l, as the ii.t.niunii cxciuuesall moisture. It pene- w ri.ui in. wooa ana no water can between it and the wood, consequently the cannot cleave it off. Cement furnished ready mixed, at reasonable March KlBfctt svao i it oi. a a jbi for rbAi k rosTi TV Xos. aa.uu. and par as nary cial but sou from aU wuiv teas TVTOTJCE. Is hereby given, to all persons interested. on tne first dsy of J une. A. D. ls3. a Pe tition was presented by the Council of the In corporated illare of H'.rr.n A in th. missiouers oi irumonii co Obio, praying for .uiN.Buua oi uie serriiory eonuguous to surrounding tbe Dresent bound. ri nt ..ti corporation, asset forth and described in the anu Dial oi n.tnn.l K llij-fe... petition, and described in the petition, commencing at a point three hundred and (.11) rods we.t from a stone set in th. of lhe p-iblio square of said village of ou. uience uue nertu inree Hundred and IVW.13d'M3mM - r .nnH.i .forty (1I4 rods; thence due sooth six hun dred and forty (-vky rods; thane dutweetsix- ana lorty io4U) rods, thence due north n enured and twenty 32f rods to the ueainmng. IHstltil D Will k Tnr k..rr U.f J oners at theiroOice. in the Court Bouse uixte oi it arren. n r. . in th. Aih J.-.. I A. D.. 1868. at 10 oWgcW f ..ii incorporated Village of Warden. 0. . I- DAWSOJi. Major. H TowirsEsn, Recorder. 3. lMM-el "vroTicfi. Is hereby given that a Petition for th Incorporation of th Villare nf Op.n...iii. has been presented to tne Commissioners l'rumbuil County, and filed with the Audi- vuuuij praying turn a cemucate f Main of 5 This I I iicueui lei oel Incorporation etiibracini the territory and ' d by tbe loliowtof lines may be grunted. : C ommencmsT at tha stout h-4tsr rr-n.w lands of . B. Jones, in the center of tbe Una road: thenoe rkArtii Alnn in line nr road to the south-eat corner of Vernon thence west alonr th snth tin. f ownaip seTea-eig-nths (,,5 ei one mile; soath on a Darali linn mritn th f hn. thesoutilioe of said .!. Jones land ; tbenee I aion-r swa soutn line, to the place of bein- -H. K. , Gun Chinese I nriirintkl I i', haid Detition will be fur hu-in- n th of Jul v A. D. IviH i tKa a.a.iitAM nt. arren, 1 rum Dull county. Ohio. .Ao.-oif U. W. A XVt.&. Attn LEGAL .NOTICE. .Tames S.MactteT. Marv MuL- !?;.. backer, and Jane M&rlrev will t.r. that on the thebthdav of M is Alli Mackey, tiled in the Cuurt of Common l rum null Coanty. Ohio, against them. reuiioa, prayicc; ir partition ot about two and three aires of land, lying in lot Vienna, and lot HQ in Uowlanrl in s... and Atata, bounded north by the eaat west center road, and land oi Aiackey; i lanaot Matnew ii. Mac key: south by of James Mackey. and went by iand ot ureenwoca. bemr the irn. nt Bh; M acker, late of aaid O&untv di.. iimiuvd is now penajns; ana will bs lor at iDe isot. urm ot saut Court for Ihtis. i-y Juto. Attj'c for Fet'r. T1ROBATE CODRT SATK The land belongiorto the estate of Car Met wen. dee'd situate in Lot Vt). ir Weathersfieid Townahip. eontaininr 29 2-1 00 win oe aoia Dy virtue ot an oraer of the Court, of Trumbull County, upon tbe uciwctn utenoursm m o clock, m o clock, b. on trn :ih Am Ar i.n. 186H. Tema Of &lss ransar..w.rl k. l" in one year and one-third in two iruin uay oi aaie. ieierred payments on payabie annually, and secured by vai liic piainisdtyji'. J A 1 HAH NK V-VWrV Adm'z of Carll Mir:.an ri'J TAMvRUPTCY. the District Court of the United States, Northern Iiistrict of Ohio, In tne mat- oeorge n . anuordcr. xlankrupL In waoM it ma eonrcrm . Th. .min.J at Warren. I rumknll fik;-' vive notice of his appointment as As of George W. Vantiorder. of Warren of Trumbull, State ef Ohio, who has aujuuiscu a ianarupi upon nts own peti tion the Iiistrict Court of said Oistrict. tFh.Atl. Assignee. arren. 0.. Jane 3. ISoS St. "cel"nt ?7.filr'D,X!?,S T"eM "'V first, class , "uiiainsa, an in exoenenteoudition. rS.'' "b B. U. PEABflTIT. 13. IS6S-tf kinsman. Ohio. TANKBUPTCY. the District Court of the Unitel States. - .i r:.. :. . r rt t .l . . itiiriueni iietnci oi ismo. sn lae mat Solomon Wert. Bankrupt. In Bank ruptcy. vkom it may concern : The undersigned, at V arren. Trumbull County. Ohio, gives notice nf his appointment as As- ot bolcmon Wert, of Basetta. Connty of otaieot Ohio, who has been !Qjndgcd upon bis own petition by th Dis- swuii, vi aaia district. - T VVM. T. SPEAK, AlrUnM. 0., June 3. l!s6s-3t fob sale. Known as the Oalnin Farm i. IT in.m.fi near one hundred and thirty acres. trTT s A M'Ni a fu A BOO POLKA, Naughton. with a snlendid mIa1 a line things, just out. Price 50 cents AUAJla KUUh.a -LOitii put ,lb- Club our Jo siay In Main D. I have HATS, All of even Good Sic Fine Qnt-iA wards. Md I New ur If. 11.-T gbiru. blurt AprU J A th RDER OF SALE IN PARTI- .T'' J1 Ohio. Trumbull CouBv. s. omeyv. Johnson. ( In 'frumbuU Com- Babrn Wodlcy. rmo" Ebeneier UoadleveLal. i By virtue of an order of sale ie Partition, is sued out of the Court of Common Pleas, of xrumonu bounty. Ohio, in the abovs named case, to me directed and delivered. I shall ex pose to public sale on the premises, in Brace- vuie township, irumbull County. (Jhio. on Saturday, tbe 11th day f July, A. D, 186. between the hours of 10 o'jlock. . m, and 3 a'clock. p. m., of said dsy. the following des errbed premixes. to-wit: ' bituate in Bracevilie Township, in the Coun ty of Trumbull, aforesaid, being part of Lot no. 13 in said lowDship. being an two several tracts or fots. bounded severally as touows: On the we-t by the centos road leading north and south tbrough said section: on the sooth by land lately owned by Amcal and Aretus Mows: on tbe west by land of D. A. f . B. Benedict, and land of Frederick S. Taft, on tbe north : havir g a dwelling bouse, stable and oth er buildings thereon, containing five and!7-Uiu acres of land, more or leas. Appraised at fl JJU. aiw aceiLiun uiuer iui ortract Ol iaoa situ-l th. in said Township, and adjacent to the first Diguw7, Aturatiiud, and on theitoala. thenorta nUH thm West bV Iftndi of th hurl ftt Kranklin . btowe, pontaininc twelve seres of i and. wore or lew. with Lha ADDUrtan&nc4. aitd Driti Xeruu of ile"ne-third is Laod. one-third in one year, and too balance bemr one-tnira, u iwo years, a... na iuieret. iierrea pay- iusqis te be secured b5 murtgaieon premises John F. Beaver. Atty for Peationer. bhexi3"a Oii.ce Warren, June S, 1&o8hc BANKRUPTCY. JL Inth the District Court of th United States. fur the Northern District of Ohio. sjn the matter of Alired J. Troxel. Bankrupt. Iff lanfcrnpcv. At Cleveland, in tbe said Dis trict, on the sd day of June, A. 1)., lsos. Sortkerm ifxtirictof Ohio. at. Take notice tnat a petuica has been filed in said Court by Alfred J. Trc xeL of Howland. in the County of Trumbull, in said District, duly declared a Bankrupt under tbe Act oi Congress of March 2d. 1867. for a discharge, and a certi ficate thereof, from alt bis debts and other claims brov.hln nanprlsM Art and that the Vith day of June A. D. ISoS. at 1U o'clock, a. m . is assigned for the hearing of the same, when and where yon may attejd and show cause, if any you hare, why the prayer ot the said feta tion should not bo granted. You will also take notice thit the second and iiura uieeungs oi creaiiors. requireq. oy lue 27th and Sth sections of raid Act. will be held byorderof said Court, on the Hi day of June. - u., w iu w uiuc. a. u.n M " arrcu. iu said Dtrict. before L. C. Jobes, o.., one of I tne tiegibters 01 said Court. i.0 the creaitors of sa'd Lankrupt. KAKL RILL. June 10, lSoS-2t Clerk of the Du. Court. T ANKRUPTCY JD In the DUtriet Conrt'of the Uni for the Northern District of Ohio. I ted State, i n the mat i ter of Alexander McCoaneli, Bankrupt. In ifankrtiiftcy. To wuouit mat fxvrc: Tbe underaiimed, resiuioa at, it arren. xramonii uooatv. urtia. oereuy fives Siuce oi nis aPiMJiDtment as Aa- signee Alexander McConnell, of Warrea, Conn- oi irambaU. btate of Jfaio. who hia ban deoiared a ftokrujl upon his own petition by uieijutric. venn or aia uistrict. r WM. T. SPlvAR, Aasignee. Warren. 0., Jane 10, lboi-3L DANKRUPTCY. In t the District Court of the I7nit.il Si.Im tbe Northern District of Ohio. In the mat ot John y. Jaynes. isankrupt. In Bank- ucy. To rhom it mav cewcrnt .' The nnd entire A residing at Warren, Trumbull County, Ohio, hereby rives notice of hi. .iinnintmnt a.. signw of John Q. Jayne. of Greene. County of rn tt hn II Nlara At llnin nth hat r afd.l.1.Jli r, i "w w" assao wvta wcjsUUK- a Bankrupt upon his own petition by ttie is uric vuui ui iu xiKrirt. WM. T. PiMR, Assign. Warren. 0, June 3, 18r-3t. "DANKRUPTCY. ) In the District Court of (ha United .;. the Northern District of Ohio. In th mat ter of Charles A. Lyman. Bankrupt In Bank ruptcy. To weern it wait iMK-'cra .'The min'.rti.-n.if resiatng at n arren, xrnmoail uonnty. Ohio, hereby rivea notice of sis auDointni.nt u A signee ot caanes A. tiymsn. ot n arren. Coun ot irumouii. btat ol Ohio, who bas been vu wTt bph ! s arren. 0, Jun 3. lScoV St. TOE GREAT tXITED STATES TEA WAREHOUSE -0F- T. Y. EELLEY & CO., 2G, 28, & 30 tsey Street, HEW TtrKK CITT. Are now supnlning families thmn.1nnt I couuiry wun seas ana cnees tnrough the sys tem of clubs and their regularly aDnointml ai.a.iiai aavance on cargo prucs. and goarantaeine tueir teas to be nnr. .nrl also cive eniire atisfantinn or tl... kl returned and the money refunded. ivememoer mat by ear system th eonrams oniv one oroni. insi.au nt a.v.n n. he mast do when be purchases of the ordi' grocer. We tlefg tomvttitum. W call spe aufmiion not oniy to ur stanaara gooc's. our uoey brands of Uulonr and V.nm. It teas peculiar flavor and teas sixty days Japan. Oar Coffee department is also msnsgea on tne system of one profit only, and oer coffees are sold on their menu. We asa a trial, aii onr importation our anuconeescan o noa ot our regular ap- th W th and and mar be Th and . t l . - . 1 1 j r ww 11 rHr t"9" gcoos put up f"vS Pkages, at our ware- mnti r.r . 1 1 A . II M W 'T inAiiu. 4 HAPUOOD'Ji Drugstore. No. 5 direct. Warren. 0-. at the small advance cents a round over our Kew York prices. brings the goois at th prices thev can be purchased for over our counters, with the e?eea. JL0OK AT OCB PKICE UST. Oolong. Bltck. 60e. ?0c 90c. Sta imiwii m i"iuuu. 1 Mixed. Gre.n and Black. 60c. 70 j. 80e. and 90e I 9i,w T w. Yonns HvMir (tman fil TH Bl (Vu 1 sVi I "d bm 1.25 i n. I FANCY iJK !;.:, maour Uolon'c Black, r, . xannui Jdoyune Younx ilysoo. LncolureJ Japan Teas (hpdays from Japan) I rL) Imperial. Green. 9ur il Ol At .OS Eoelish BrAakfamt. Klulr Ity sl un. i rn 1 4! -.A&IK ' e a.v. Va.v T-. Japan, ae, 1R00. S1.25 ? ft. powder. .c.&1.2ra. S1.5W) lb hbantnne Movuna Ynant liwn .i packsLsTea 11 -GO it bkr Vi.n.si Cu ; lhinsaaat n.w.nu all 13 1. YnV 11, . ---saaa, l.sj 71 yg. the up expressly for us in Yokohama il -10. MUllLiAD CllFKER Pnr. K. i . to. Best old Government Java. 40c rk!yal doe vi B. Mountain Plantation, due 9 lb. Beware of imitationM and Locum mmm.... a-.i goods bear our trade mark on each br outer, ore genuine. u. 19o-hm. NEW YORK Clothing Store! Anderson Hurp- Xrw Illork oaeaoorsontn oi icLain's Bank. Street. Warren Onio, M. I.AZARUS, (Sfcteskob to SL Erao. A Co..) Best Chcp. just returned from NEW YOKE, with 'wi usrss oieca oi Ready Made Clothing, CAPS. VALISES &c, GEXTIEUE.VS FLMLSHIXG GOODS which I now offer to th public, at price! lower than before th war. Loot at soma oi my price I Business Suits at $7,50 Cassimer Suits at $12.00, $14C 0 $18.00, Black Suits at f&12,00, T.insvt fiattwaAA T . sb. ftinu bhuu. fti.23. .i7 tuZ ,vw4 "i proportion. GIVE ME A CALL, will prove to D SBd f, th ,t th Bta aiBUIVI ioana u m York ClothinfV store. motto zy. enffi VALES, ixdsxall mrm A .? ) V it, i th be-tnitvia and most irfct fitdii bow in tho market. D. M- 15. 18686m. L4.ZAETJS. nONFOrajDEDLT SOLD. hit at Doetor T.awvm ..J .l peddling business. Price . &.. t au &jra Bookstore Best ti.l.. 1,00, And most and for Whit ball Ba&s PLAIN HEAVY Snap COKE and ua est xv at will sal. that w Cleveland C. S. FIELD, C. . Tl'IMt, P. I" WaCB. FIELD, TIMER & CO. Wholesale 4 Retail Dealers in Ready-Made Clothin rr HATS, CAPS &c, B n n m--w rv BEST ASSORTMENT CENTS -FURNISHING GOODS, I Clothing made to order in th newest ent and LATEST STYLE, We have cow In store the largest Stock and nalities of Ready Made Clothing ever placed on sal in this of fine and medium q' at prices perfectly satisfactory to the boyer. n e nave aiso s large stoca oi CLOTHS, COATIXGS, CASSIMERES, y-l . . n l -, - , . FirSt C l&SS WOrlaClJlIlSlllP, vaaaaiawaiuasajji at as lew nrieei an ever ther were before the war. amonr them will be foand all the preTailintr k ies, insitiuiDC tne real SCOTCH OHEVIATS, (not the imitation). Suits or varments made on short notice in th latest styles aa elegant fit. and satisfaction guaranteed in all esses. Prices always lower than oar competitors. HATS and CAPS, direct from tbe manufacturers at every chanre of style every variety and style of Hats and lape. lor old ana y oan 13 JEH JEJ JE3 33 HJ ' i Fashionable Silk lists, the bast silk hat made Also young men style of silk hats. Also Linen and Cotton Jean Drawers. Hosiery, .n l-i. UU VliUVCA, ail IQ(U, Ein mm Including Silk and Lisle threaJ d India Oanxe Undershirts and Drawers, BALLOU'S FRENCH YOKE SKIRTS, only Perfect fiMinr tr mmAm ifn nnt k. aeeeivM into buying any other, ai it costs no more money, and si ways nuwelt and wears well. ?lpex" O ollars ! keep Gray's Patent Molded. Bemis'g Patent fthaoe. Enameled. Plain and Itnition l.inan old and reliable various other makes. An elevant assort ment ol lies. Uows. KnoU. Scarfs. dc d o. In ject every uwg necessary ton gentleiiaus onr enstomera and all whtf nktrnniM na. be aASar;d that vrt art ifla will nmva. tn just as we REPRESENT IT TO BE. Style always the newest and latest: our pri ces always reasonable and moderate; never al low any one to under sell us. PLEASE CALL I IV seeforvonrmifM v. . n : . pleasure to show the gnods. - , FIELD. TURNER CO. -. . ,s!: 11 Main Street. Warren, 0. April 22. 1358-tf SOMETHING NEW. A. PATilOR HAVING fie Ida, on Main 8to.iKhsita lha Crack. M. C. aH.ie.ia,on iiain 8co.pwit th Store, whera Ji iatends u keep a Full Assortment OF FAMILY SITPLIES, Lowest always at th Market Prices. llH 11 SaLl RRRRT HP I fWT Flosrof the. Tery CHOICEST BRANDS, by at th loive-t MUI Prices. BUCKWHEAT, quality, snd Corn 21 eel. dc Cora in the ear Oreen Teal 1 SO. Syrup TSc. best l.OO, per Brown Sugrjblbs l.OO. White azar ti ttm Soap 11 tars l.OO; Gider Vinegar, 25c. per Gal other articles in proportion. I would respectfully invite itll my former customer! the public generally, to CALL A1VD SEE themselves, before p archasing elsewhere. HarTej's CleTcl in Cily Hills, Wheat Floor, ah unrivalled brand. M.A.PATM0B. Warren. Jan. 8. ISfiS-i 5m. THE HEADQUARTERS FOR FISHING TACKLE, AT .. POSTER'S BOOKSTORE WHERE YOU CAR FtND the bttat xlKCOr man skvstw kmna-Vifr a 1Vwa- Coanij. & Trout Rods, jointed. MULTIPLYISa EEELS. EIBBT t LIMERICS BOOKS, alls! LIUKKA LINES, all Lengths d-S iu SEA-GRASS LINES. LIKEN LUTES for TROLLING. EP00N BAIT, all site for trolling. and Catoh 'em Hook FLOATS, two si ie. IHJUBLE PIE E BOOKS, on wire. everything needed ia th fishing tin. If nam 10 eaten nan, -call at our stand fur th materials. n . .. . ,W N - w F. PORTER. Warren. 0. April 8. 184 l-tf LETTEKTAPIIE and ENVEL epes. all mdes ant I prises. Just received ADAM'S B0OKSTO1 tf . inuVntitiSi Cd supply dealers and I -eddlars at lowest whole prices. 6iv sa I .rial, and b satished. can and will sell as low as ean b had in or 1'itteburgb . ALEXANDER Kid Gloves, the genuine article, f or sale by f ECK A BROTHERS' as ed cal of in of out be as by in er ruin tbem go earth. It will I poor win vate a tial are tary have who of quite lican green to to other which, real ent The W. R. Chronicle. From the Cincinnati Gazette. Garfield On Money. Mr. Garfield made a speech in tbe House on tbe I5th, on the currency, n I abstract of which we have Dublished. The main proposition or the rpeech, rwaa the evils of paper mosey, particu- 1 l.nf 1 1 1 irruHanm.l.la mra mnnAw mnt the end was a plan for a cure of the present aituation bv raising the paper currency to rjar with specie. And be sides tbe gPDcral evils of the present situation, the additional occasion for tbis earnest antfindustrioosly prepared eaori, is thus stated: It is my clear conviction that the most form- loanie asnser with wbica tne country is now threatened is a large increase in the volume of Fp.r money. It is stranee that when there is near ly four times as much paper money as the country ever had with specie uar- ID ent, and when the instability and un certainty of the value ot tbe currency makes all kinds of contracts for future payment hazardous, there should be real dancer that onr legislators will authorize the issue of more of these irredeemable, repudiated, legal-tender notes r otnuac is strange or improba- ble in paper money policies. They who believe in facilitating business, and increasing the eeneral wealth, br making paper money, have a mania which neither reason nor experience can touch. Everr paper money bub- ole in the world has burst ; yet men co at work with the tame confidence to build another. Every paper money iniusion into the circulation gives out signs of eril and failure from the start; yet men always believe that this is only due to some imperfection of de tail, and that all that is needed is to perfect the plan: and a perfected paper money plan is always to iksue more. The paper money party is like the Cave of Adullam, to which David fled from the enmity of Saul, wheie "every one that was in distress, and every one that was in debt, and every one that was discontented, gathered themselves nnto him, and he became a captain over them." It gathers in the great army of debtors, who would scale their debts by debasing the money of pay ment; the bankrupt, who want a new sbume, and are reaay tor any desperate venture : tbe speculators, who think to realize by an advance in prices; the gamblers in stocks, produce and mer chandise, who think to find their har vest in the fluctuating values, that always attend paper money isies ; the speculators in real estate, who are clways looking for a rise to realize their end ; the vast multitude -of the igno rant, .who think that what is called "easy times," comes from paper money; ana, lastly, tne shiftless vagabonds, who are against honest payment, any- now. Hence, the Adullamite party is al ways a great one in this country. In deed, faith in paper money is a pecnliar American trait. Jt nas persevered in the face of the repeated great disasters wnich paper money has brought upon the country, as well aa the constant succession of evils from the same cause, between these great periodical crises. Daniel Webster said the people suffer ed more losses by the Continental cur rency system than by the war of the Revolution. Ue said also: From the close of the war to tbe time of the adoption of this Constitution. as I verily believe, ttte Peoiile suffered a. mnch. esceet in ttmm nf file. Trom tbe di-ordered state of the eurreaav aad the prostration of enmrnsre and kunn... as may lunerea aunng tne war. Paper money was the chief cause of hnay's rebellion m Uassacbn9etts. ilr. Uarheld aays: It nearly threw tne States into war with each other, before the for mine of the Constitution. To orohibit the issue of paper money was one of nhe chief objects of the National Union. Aa strongly as words couid, the Constitution forbade it In periods dating at out; 1819, 1837 and 1857, there were t ap rr money crises by which the country suffered much greater losses than it would if it had. during those intervals, raised by taxation an amount equal to all the paper money issue, and sunk it in the sea." And yet; we cling to tbe delusion of paper money, and, like the continual succession of confiding persons from tbe rural districts, who trust their j money to tne patent-sale game, in tbe face of the continual publication victim in the city papers, we go into anotb er paper money sell erne, ju&t conndio gly as Detore, ana we always believe th M this time we have got the thine pen ected so tbat all tbtt is need is to is me more. And now, to tho confiding ix asaes, and to the rest of th Adullamite party, are added the politi gambler,?, they, who, like their democratic fjither, Satan, have no thin their own to give, and are obnoxious tame, but who oner people a wor. paper money if they only elect them toomce; wbo promise s general wipin ot debts by tbe issue ot greenback who, like Jack Cade, decl-tre that when tbey come to resign, there shall such good times as were never seen before, and that tbe pint ber pot aba. hold three pints, and the vard stick shall be stretched, and men shall have money without work, and tbe green back mill shall grind till every poor man shall have at least $400 in his pocket which the Enquirer says is the right averagn. And in this we have exhibited the surprising acrobatic spectacle of Mr. George Pendleton mounted on a great greenback, as big as as a window blind. lesued from tne inquirer olace as sample of the kind he will emit, and careering over tbe country, ghastiy green, like the sulpburoos name, the candidate who is to bring in the greenback: miuemum; renaieton war, when the public credit was prostrated the rebel war, and the bo vein men financial distress, and when men thought there was no resource for the public defense save to issue legal tend notes, opposed the resort, denounced issue as unconstitutional, and made this declaration of the inevitable tbey would work : Yoa send those notes out into th world stamped with irrcdemability. You put on the mark ot Cain. and. like Cain, they will lurm to oe vagaoonns ana lugitives on the When, then.'will be tbe cooseouence? requires no prophet to tell what will be I heir history. Theeurreney will be expanded; prices be inflated: fixed values will deoreciaLe: incomes will be diminished : the sannn of th. win vanish; tne noaraings ot tne widow melt away : bonds, mortgage, and notes, everything of fixed value, will lose their value.- eyervtbing of changeable value will be api re- eiaiea: tne necessaries oi iiiewuinse in value. Contraction will follow Pri ruin and public bankruptcy, either with or witnout BSrioiATioB, will inevitably follow. Political consistency was never Democratic party virtue ; but yet it is little remarkable that a man should undertake to make himself a Presiden candidate by putting on bis own forehead that which he himself de scribed as the mark of Cain. Of such the latest accessions to the mone Cave of Adullam. And then we some politicians cn the other side. think that the way to draw the people to a party is to have managers the Joe Bagstock sort, who are "sharp, sir, and develish sly ;" who are sure that the way for the Repub party to bead on tnis rendieton oacn aouoie-somersauit rider, is iseue more greenbacks at once, and show that we are the real old genu ine greenback party, and that the is but a spurious imitation, in like the saxsaparilla of the un Dr. Townsend, the virtues of the greenback will be injured by the differ party mill that will be used for grinding them. . lhe belt or Air. uarheld s sieech is devoted to show the evil of peper ty if is up be is tbe ble, and 3 the ness of able eviis the of par fl then per day bill, this in L lions with tbeir raise in did array this going In sons with beast verv comes end. our 200 war The er bv sriecie put of or paper; um, per would Mr. ble to starting till carries ub ill money. He cites American expert- i ence, which has been a constant train of disasters; be cites the evidence of. history, and the experience of the world, which is all to tbe same point, He explains the causes of the fluctua- tjons in prices, and the losses in, trade, since the war, showing that they were : due more to the change in demand, on j account of the stoppage of the military j expenditures, than to the contraction of the currency ; and also that a si mi- lar reaction has come over trade in England and on tbe continent. He ;ive signs of weakness at this point ; for if the contraction of the currency had made tbe reduction in prices, it would only have carried them over so much of the way to the level that must be reached with specie currency He shows how tbe effect of issuing paper money is to raise prices, so that there is only a disturbance of value without any relative increase in money how it destroys the obligation of con tracts; now it drives real money abroad ; bow it stimulates foreign im nortations and unsettles home industry: how, when once begun, the tendencv is always to issue more ; he refutes the notion that the rate of interest can be reduced by issuing paper money, and shows that interest is always lowest in countries where specie is the money ; ne snows all tuese and other evils of paper money, which axe true; and these are mixed with some theories which seem to us inconsistent with them. For example, Mr. Garfield assumes that there ia some ascertainable amount of money needed for business, and that paper is to be added to just this amount and no more, if any is to be added, there is no reason for any limit. We mignt as well talk of ascertaining the amount of water that America ought to contribute to the ocean, to keep up its level at tbe end. The money of the world will find iu level. according to the business demand, just as irresistably as tbe water of the ocean finds iu level. The prices of property adjust themselves to tbe amount of money. There is no such thine as ad justing the amount of money to tbe prices, simpiy oecause, as Mr. (iarbeld declares, every increase of monev raises prices, and every contraction of money lowers prices. It is as impossi ble to adjust the amount of monev to tne wants ot business, bv adding more. as it is to aujusi tne quantity ot ou to tne wants oi combustion by pouring on. What money there is in the world is always enough for the business of the world. If tbe quantity of cold and suver were nut a pactional part as great, it would serve tbe same purpose. Commerce has the same facility if a pennyweight of silver represenU the value ot,a bushel of wheat, or of a dav'a wages, as if it takes three ounces of the same metal. The increase in the quantity of money depreciates its value, so tnat me result is, it takes nominally more to do the same business. A local addition of gold and silver, causes it to flow outward till the general level is reached. If the local addition ia in paper notes, the outflow in gold and silver leaves paper money, in place of real money, as the perfect triumph of the system. And Mr. Garfield need not have made this negative declaration in answer to the notion that paper money made business and wealth during the war: Kising prices increased the prof ts of business. nut this broSDeritv was nan cl hw th. m.i Am. mand for products, and not by the abundance of paper money, as a means ot transaiting the Vast business of theOOUUtrV. a rr.at volnm. nf currency was indispensable: and its importance cannot b well overestimated. Bat lei us Dot be led into the tatal error of supposing that paper money ereaioa mi nustnesa or produeed ta weslth. Money inflation does make a certain kind of business. Tbe rising prices cause purcnases ot every sort ot proper on speculation. It turns the whole trade of the country into that line. it were now made known that Con gress would issue a hundred millions more of greenbacks, all the trading commodities ot tne land would be bought up or held for a rise. This would make a splendid business. This what tbey want, who advocate more in to 700 fast had legal tenders. They think they are sharp enough to play out the came, and tLen drop it on those who are not to tbe trick. But the result would that all womj be so well np to the trick that all would fail at it. And, furthermore, there was much of what called wealth made in the war by nominal rise in the values of prop erty, Dy tne money in nation : but ttiis wealth will nominally ahrink again hen our currency becomes real money; yet the holders will not be poorer, And when Mr. Garfield says in the above extract, tbat in the war, the large amount nf btuiness made the great volume of currency indispensa be kicks over his main proposition, sets at naoght all the lessons be as drawn from history and observa tion ; for the increase of currency in war only raised prices so that more dollars were required to transact the same business. And, besides, the busi of the war was no vaster than what the country now has to do. Tbese variations mar the symmetry Mr. Garfield's main propositions, which we agree: but tbe remark part of bis observations in the of a redundant currency, lie in application of them by his plan of cure. lie proposes to raise tne wbole the present amount of currency to with gold, by beginning next De cember to pay gold at the National Treasury for greenbacks at the rate of in gold tor Jl.oU in greenbacks, and to raise tne rate ot greenbacks one cent, per month, until on the 12th of June, 1871, they shall be ex changed dollar for dollar. And to his to carry out this project, he adds proviso: "fvovidtd, tbat notbing this act shall be so construed as to authorize tbe retirement or cancella tion ot any legal-tender notes of the nited Mates." l nere is to be no con traction of tbe greenbacks; and, of course, with near lour hundred mil of greenbacks out for a redemp tion medium, soon to be raised to par coin, the banks need not contract notes. And thus he is going to seven hundred millions or paper money to par with specie, and to bring specie payment. e nave to ask, in admiration, wby Mr. Garfield make this labored of proof of the deadly nature of paper money serpent, if he was to end by taking it to his bosom. his labored compilation of the les of experience and of publicists, such a conclusion, be is like the of burden who carries a load of learned book in his panniers, but oat no wiser at bis journey's He gives statistics to impress on minds the fact that we never had millions of paper money before the without a crisis and suspension. business of the country is no great now than then. And yet he ends croposing to carry 700 millions with payment. If any one were to in direct juxtaposition the elements tbe problem specie payment, 200 2o0 millions in gold, 700 millions of gold now at w per cent, premi and only kept down to that by the substitution ot iuu millions oi Donds year to pay foreign balances all say it was impossible. And so Garfield thinks it would be impos- to do it at once, but be is going come at it by imperceptible degrees. at a rate which is only the cur rent value of the greenbacks, and rais ing it subtly one per cent, a month, he bring the whole up to par, and the public imagination, along tne Hiding scale, so tnat nooocy think of presenting them for re demption, j an as a a so-called of the Ue It is br the same process that lhe man lifted an ox by beginning when it was a calf, and lifting it erery day. A very wise man may not believe that be can lift an ox. But he can lift a calf, and he will wisely inquire, at what 'point, if be lifts the calf every day, it will become an ox that be can not lift, Mr. Garfield would not propose to lift seven hundred millions of currency at par with two hundred and fifty millions of specie ; but he is going to begin to lift it at seventy-one cents, and then to aft one cent more every month, until it gets to par. And thus he says: ' f do not deabt that, ia anticipation of the operation of this measure, should it become a law. gold would be at 130 or lower, by tbe first of December, aod that very little would b ask ed for. from th Treasury, in exchange for cur rency. At th beginning of each succeeding month, the exchange between gold and green backs would be reduced on cent, and specie pay menu would Im fully resumed ia Jun. l71 . it appears, then, that the real disease is not what Mr. Garfield make it in bis diagnosis, and to which all his cita tion ot history and doctrine tend the issue of too much money ; but it is tbat we have not got the right contrivance to keep up its value. It turns out after all to be only a warning against the aarsaparilla of the other Doctor Townsend, who extracts the properties of the root by a steam forcing process which impairs its value; and an exhor tation to try tbe. real old Doctor Jacob Townsend's, who uses no steam or alcohol in the preparation, but who brings out the properties of the root by mild process which preserves all its virtues. We fear that the problem, which in its direct aspect is admitted to be im possible, can not be circumvented by strategy. We fear that the laws of money, which Mr. Garfield lays down so laboriously, can not be overcome by even the most stealthv approaches. We fear that there U no royal nor cun ning nor easy road to a stable currency which is specie and that the only way is by withdrawing the greater part of the paper money. Unfortunately they who dance at the paper money in flation have to pay the piper at last.by the inevitable pinching of contraction. This is the only way to specie payment. Any other is mere charlatanism. If Mr. Garfield wants to prescribe a real remedy, which' is in accordance with his doctrine and his diagnosis, let him cut short hi3 bill at the first section, and provide that the Treasury shall, after a certain time, redeem the green backs at the rate of SI in gold for $1 40 in paper, and shall destroy them as fast es redeemed ; and then provide that after, say five years, they shall cease to be legal tender. This would bring in specie payment in nve years. which will be soon enough for anybody who goes through it. lo raise 700 million of paper money, now current at 71 in gold, to par, by redeeming it in gold, is simply to cheapen the gold in that ratio, and tbus Hasten its nigbt abroad. It will increase in that ratio all those condi tions which, Mr. Garfield says, drive gold abroad, lie says: "Gold and sil ver abhor depreciated paper." The way they abhor it is by letting it drop value. If they are put on a par with it, they .show their abhorrenee by leaving the country. The inflation of the currency with paper money oper ates, so long as it is redeemable in coin, drive coin abroad. When it is irre deemable, and its depreciation leaves coin current at ita true value, the coin will stay. To depreciate gold to an equality with the paper currency now, would cheapen it nearly one-third for export, witnout increasing its purchas ing power at home. It would be so much in favor of foreign against home industry; whether immediate or grad-i nal, the effect would be the same. Why make an array of fundamental principles of money, if they can be thwarted by slow approaches. Eternal principle can not be cheated by a sliding scale. Start specie payment on millions of paper monev, and as as it could be drawn from the treasury it wonld take flight abroad, to return only when tne paper bubble burs ted, and real dollars were worth their real value in commodities. a From the New York Nation June 4th. General Garfield's Speech on The Currency. It must be admitted that tbe fears which many people entertained after tbe war was over touching tbe promi nence in our. legislative bodies which successful soldiers would probably ac quire, have been proved groundleaa in a very striking way by the facts. -It is remarkable but true almost without exception, that the military temper impetuosity, impatience of discussion or delay, love of arbitary procedure, contempt for studv and experience has been shown during the last three years by civilians, or by nominal soldiers, who did little or none of soldiers' work- properlv so-called. The real oldiera, men who had wen distinction in the battle-field and on the march. nave, in tbe great minority of cases where they have been called into po litical life, shown the possession of tbe political sense in a verv high degree, and have brought to the treatment of political questions not only as much Knowledge aa tbe civilians, but a judgment and discretion to which moat active as legislator can lay no claim. Ul tbis class of soldiers whose serv ices in the field seem to have prepared rather than spoiled them for political life. General Garfield, of Ohio, is an excellent specimen. Bred a lawyer, be was. at the time he entered tbe service, at the head of college in Ohio, in the district rep resented for twenty years before bv Joshua R. Giddiogs. At the time of bis unsolicited nomination and election for he was absent in the field tbe I doubt entered many minds whether be j could hold the position in Congress in tne place wbicn bis predecessor had so J Tvortnuy tilled. Uut this doubt is set at rest. True upon all the questions of re construction and of equal lights, General Garfield has, since his entrance into Congress, recognized the fact that tne great question looming up in tbe future the rock on which we night yet be stranded wa the great fiscal question, the question of currency and taxation, and to this he ha applied himself with indomitable industry. In his speech upon "The Currency," delivered on the 10th of May, be has proved his power to become leader of constituents upon this matter,' and although a majority of them may have been deluded by the arguments of politicians of the Butler stamp, or disheartened and com used by the weak ness of their own Senator Sherman (who of all men shonld have' stood firm.) yet we doubt not that before the nomination for the autumn campaign they will be glad to continue their good practice of retaining an able and noneet man as tbeir representative. they did hi predecessors, one for sixteen, tbe other for twenty years. Although he is without practical ex perience in financial matters. General Garfield's speech is not he speech of mere tneonst or doctrinaire, lie does not attribute all our difficulties to bad money system, aa many of our financier! are apt to do, bnt he bas recognized tbe need of "patient examination of facts, and careful study principles which do not always ap pear on the surface, and which involve most difficult problems of econo- mv;"ana be exnibtt tbit wisdom so rare among the people of this country, of ueing wiuing to - consent to ue instruc ted by the experience of other nations." We shall give short sketch of his speech, advising any reader of the Saturn to write to him for a full copy. first prove that our so-called bard time bear no comparison to the diffi at all it in 01 vuo the to lu-TT . al ol and in and rest will result tne way, nold are greater price been, in ing demand incut auction wnoie, which "It a ucr The recently "be should to during culties with which other countries which have not been in active war are struggling, but he shows that almost every country in Europe is suffering from a dearth of food and from atag nation of trade to a far greater extent than we are, rightly attributing this state of things to the oonditioo of passive war involved in the mainte nance of standing armies of 3.000,000 men at an annual cost of $1,000,000, 000. He next proves that our civil war and the return to peace produced an industrial revolution in this country ; first, the war g&ve an undue stimulus to many branches, we may gay to most branches, of industry, resulting in an over-investment of capital in many of them, which can only be corrupted by our rapid increase of population. lie rightly says : "Kisioe prices increas ed tbe pro Sts of business, but this property was caused by the great demand for products,, and not by the abundance of paper money. As a means of transacting the vast business of the country, a great volume of cur rency was indispensible ; snd its im. portance cannot weil beover-eslima&d. But let us not be led into the fatal error of supposing that paper money created the business or produced the wealth. As.well might it be alleged that our rivers and canals produce the grain which they float to market. Like currency, the channel of commerce stimulate production, but cannot nul lity tne inexorable law of demand and supply." We think he alleges too positively that the rise in prices was not in part, at least, the result of the issue of paper money ; but he also admit too fully the need of more currency than we had, although he touches unon the fact elsewhere that an exww-uv iuns or currency stimulated exchange and speculation of the gambling kind; uence, wnen tne war ended, and the whole army of men returned to peace ful pursuits, too large proportion were tempted into Irade, and too small a portion returned to the production of commodities, the exchange of which constitutes trade. To this cause, we think, may be attributed tbe peculiar condition of the past winter; in the cities there has doubtless been more than the usual amount of destitution and want, while in every part of the country mere nas been a vehement cry tor more labor, both male and female, and in almost every branch of occu pation pursued in the country districts, whether mechanical or agricultural. Ta quote the words of another of our successful generals, now settled in the interior of Missouri, "law, physio, and merchandise are full ; brain ot ia dis count muscle wanted." General Garfield next gives acomnact and clear statement of the function of money, ending with these conclusions: "When the money of tuV country is gold and silver, it adapts itself to too nuctuation of business without the aid of legislation. If, at any time, we have more than is needed, the sur- pius nowson to otner countries through the channels to international com merce, it less, tne deficiency is snpp'ied through the same channels. Thus the monetary equilibrium . is maintained. "Xot so, however, with an inconvert ible paper currency. Excepting the specie used in the payment of custom and the. interest on our public debt, we are cut oft from the money currents of the world. Our currency resembles rather the waters of an artificial lake which lie in stagnation or rise to full banks at tbe caprice of the gate keeper. "Gold and silver abhor depreciated paper money, and will not keep com pany with it. If our eurrnrv ha morsi abundant than business demands, net a aoiiar oi it can go abroad : if defi cient, not a dollar of gold will come in to supply the lack. Tkert untleg- uw.w-c an conn wise enough to adjust such currency to the leanti of the country. We mark the paragraph in italics, as it presents s truth which many of our legators fail to perceive. He next meets the insane or inirmi- tous proposals for an increase of cur rency by amrmmg that ! "Xo such change of values as would f produced by an increase! can occur without cost. Somebody must pay for pays in mis case r v e have seen that doubling the currency finally results in reducing the purchasing power of each dollar one-half ; hence every man who held a Iegal-tendnr note the time of the increase, and con tinues to hold it till the full effect of the increase, suffer a loss of fifty per cent, of Ms value, in other words, he pays a tax to the amount nf halfnf the currency in his possession. Xo more unequal or unjust mode of tax ation can posibly be devised. Some one may say : "This depreciation would fall upon capitalists and rinh men whn are able to bear it.' If this wrn true would be no less' nniust. But un fortunately the canitalisra wnuM anfiUr less than any other class. The new issue would be paid in the first place large amounts to the creditors cf the Government; it would pass from their or bands before the depreciation had I taken full effect, and, passing down step by step through the ranks of mid- .r dlemen, tbe dead weight would fall at last upon the laboring classes in the increased price of all 'the necessaries jn ; life. It is well known that. general rise of prices, wages areamoo last 10 rise. This truth has been by no one better stated, and there is ample evidence that mass of the people are becoming alive the fact that such is the truth ,- and hence we find politicians ef the Butier stamp attempting to explain away what uao 31 a. We cannot help nwrrettintr that fJnv- Garfield should have presented in hi spaeca a specinc plan for the resumption sriecie payment- It is open to criticism does not seem to us s good one. We know that he. attaches but little impor- tuio tu n nimseu, ana we regret that at tention should by it be diverted from -the principles so logically and ably presented tbe main body of tbe speech. The question of resuming specie pay ment is one of icilL If bank oificers and experts in finance do not join heartily -in devuing the easiest and saf.at method we fear that many of tbem are pas sively opposed to any speedy method we assured that th will of the people manifest itself and brine about the at any cost and at any sacrifice of interest oi tne banks, or anv other special interests which may stand in the and with much "renter difficulty and disaster than is absolutely necessary in the process. In fact, we believe with General Gar- that the most difficult point bas been Our enormous natural resources asserting thair full power, and, not wiuisianmoc; tne alleged siagnauon and depression of business, the tact that the receipts of our railroads and canals are than ever before, although the oi ireigm are lower than they have proves that the aggregate exchange luuimuuiues ia larger, ana tnat produc tion, the true teat of prosperity, is increas at an enormous rate. The vehement for labor in almost every depart. oi uiuiutrr luruier proves that nr. and exchanse do not. on the fail to pay a profit lo the capital is the fund from which all n, ; i a flU Josh Billings objects to Shanghie hens. costs as much to board on aa it does horse, and you might as well un- sua iu laiieu a tanning-mill bv run ning oats through iL superintendent of a Sunday School made bis annual report, in which recomended that tbe adult members go to work and do all in their pow er increase the infant class in his school the coming year." a of ieei to and yard the that. of life the and very tbe pot may love your record make green saw the felt ours of to their P. taxed: " that if they A bidding Will Alcohol Digest! Editob Cnoictt: In the Chroni cle of April 20th, appeared aa a-ticle, from the pen or Horace Ureeiey, on temperance, ia which thi remark sc. curs: . . . , . . ; . "Now there is not a single human stomach, nor that of any animal, ever created on thi earth, that ever did or can digest a drop of alcohol." W bat 1 shall say is not intended to excuse the use of strong drink, but to settle a plain question in. physiology. It cannot be successfulhy denied that fermented liquor will tiigesk. They- contain saccharine substance found in almost all our vegetable food.and which, is essential to the properties of nour ishment and good flavor. It is in the very yeast that raises our bread, la. By the distillation of fermented liquors good alcohol is obtained it being of the same material. Vinegar will make alcohol, nd alcohol make vinegar, by diluting it. it must be that small quantities of alcohol will be digested in the stomach, a fast as they ean be weakened and taken np. If there is too much of it, and lack- of moisture to reduce it, then sickness ensues, then "the organs recognize an enemy." Else how is it that physicians adminis ter strong stimulants in cases of faint ing aod debility?' That would "tie a deadly enemy. Men cast away at sea, and in a boat, with no sustenance but a keg of rum, have lived more days on short allowance than wonld have been possible for them on water only, be cause of the spirit in the rum which is formed into chyle, and the watery part passing into the pores of the body. just as sugar aatd waters or tea end cof fee would be better, in . such a case, than clear water. Water is indigesti ble.and only aids digestion. Alcohol can net be called a deadly poison if made of grain, cane, grapes, or any healthy vegetable. It ia too strong for com mon drink, and shonld be kept out of the way. Children may be killed by it, aa Mr. Greeley aays ; and so they may by eating green fruit. Dyspepsia no doubt sometimes arisee from eating healthy food, especially the solid finds, and dyspepsia is precurser- of gout and apoplexy, which are often fatal Bat there is not anything sold for drink, now-days, so dangerous as the strych nine and arsenio liquors every where found. A severe law should punish the reckless venders of such pernicious poison. - - . I remember a temperance- essay which went the rounds of nhe paper fifty years ago. It' described worm that had appeared in; Missouri, repre- senting it as the most odioua,unsightly, venomuos nondescript ever seen lurk- about in dangerous bv-wavs a course to the human family. If a man got bitten by it, ha did not die soon, would bloat, his. face becoming livid, his eyes bloodshot ; he would be- come unable to help, himself, talk And act foolishly, and if not helped would die a fool. This hideous, destructive worm was called"the worm of the still." It still ravage and desolates the land. with even a more fatal sting than fifty years go. . . . Ssvlstt Foes. The Benevolence of Flowers. - Many persons love flowers, perhaps nearly alL Old and young, when there is na more to be done than just to look at them. There ia beauty in a flower. nd it must be a rerV hard sort of an animal who does not see and admire it ; but, after all, there are few heart lover of flowers, and few who keep them. Where yoa see one home with flowers blooming about it, there are a dozen without them. Yet, there is in keeping flower real be nevolence,- whicb, if people looked at more, would make the world pleasant er, if not better. It might make the stranger passing by think it less cold aod hard, than he imagined it. The Gospel. commands us to hospitality, but is not keeping flower in your window, or your little yard, an act ot hospitality f It says to the stranger. "I don't know you, and I can not ask yoa witbm, but these flowers in the wloa.' r mT token that I share with '.n a. wmmon humanity, and such hospitality as I can, I give vou. Look upon these emblems of God's eternal love and glory, and see, by this common tie, that we are together the offspring of God." This is s sentiment true and just, we may all feel and acknowl edge; and not that affectation of sen timent we see in what is called the poetry of flower. That is affectation of sentiment, because the sentiments of friendship, love, jealousy fco., can not be symbolized by anv inanimate object. But the flower is a symbol of the wisdom and glory of God, which all true hearts will admire and love. So Christ symbolized them as the type of eternal beauty, when he said, even Solomon in all his glory was not cloth-, ed like one of these. It is an evidence both of piety and benevolence, when some we man. per haps ions and poor, perhaps in sorrow, "onl tn pleasure of the 8reat world, puts some flower pots in ner "ibd0. or set a rose, or an althea, n hv derange in her yard-., no doubt 8n9 did it because it pleased erself; out if he had done it only for tne sake of thoea Png by, it would wot. m .mu ua veaeruieui act,; nd has any one thousht hew much more beautiful and lovely such acts would make this world? Walking up dry and dusty street, and passing blocks of brick houses without a signe freshness, we meet a little farm house where evidently poor people, live, but in one of the windows are pots of fresh blooming flowers, and we use taxing on our bat and bowing the people in this house. Did they know me? Did they even think of seeing me? Not at all ; bat they have done a good action ; they have been kind to the wayfaring man. We pass down a fashionable street, and see no flowers ; the people are satisfied with their atone fronts, their French glass ' windows, and forget the simpler but brighter glory, which blooms in the field. We come to another house, rich elegant as either, but a little green is in front, snd beautiful flowers bloom in it ; that wa kind, althoush owner may not have thought of In this aspect, then, thekeepinz flowers is one of the charities of ; one of the little things which like cup of cold water, we may give, lose nothing. It costs but little, little to plant the seeds or put root of some graceful flower in a or in the yard. Where the world learn this much of you, thst yoa the beautiful and feel kindly to neighbors. It will be a better than marble monuments, ereo ted by mourning friends,- will ever for you. We walked down the sward of our rural home, and on either side' the rose and the honeysuckle, the lily and the lering, peony and tbe snow drop, and as memory called np scenes long past, greatful that other bands than had planted here the types of beauty, and left the fragrance ' their virtues in the sweetness of flowers. Desth may take such friends ' fairer homes, but the charities of lives will, like these flowers, smeu sweet, and ripen In th silent dust." , CiaoAnati Gazette. - Punch reports the speech of an Irish v who thought that Ireland Wa Arnr Take a tenth of our income, sir An they do ; and thev'd take a twentieth dared." Cornecticut editor oi. ., .fJ.man..Wh0 "blew out ti4 anna '"r hi wife good bye with a shot gun."