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ERONI Volume 57 No. 1. Warren, Ohio. July 31, 1872. Whole ;rSTp. 2913 WES CLE. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. rCTESTEKXEESETlTE CHBOMCLE T Published every Wednesday morning, In Kmpire Block, Market St Warren W. K.itkzs.1. Editor ud Proprietor. "DIBLES AXD TIST1HE5TS at the X3 nrtwtl rott of publishing them, for aale by the TecxbullCo. Bibi.k Societt, at all 1U depositories throughout the county. All tbe stvles and prices published by the American Bible Society, kept constantly on hand. Central Depository at Hapgod Brown's. Market St.. (south side x" Court tousesauara) Warren, O. Only S. 1872. lyr. TAR. IJoffi of the LOT. PhvsicUn and Surgeon, 'office and residences few rods Booth the Atlantic Great western Depot, where be can be consulted professionally. Warren, o. April 1 1871-tf AE. LTMA5, Dentist Office over . 3. C. Chrvst 4 Co. 'a new meat market, opposite the Court House. Market Bt,. War ren Ohio Ian. 5. lS70-tf , "PvOCT. SPELLXAX, Dentist. Has I concluded to remain in Warren, and can befound at his old rooms for the future. (May 11. Uro-tf. GEORGE P. HTJXTER, Attorney at Law. Office in VanQorder Block, Market BU Warren, Ohio. CFeb. 2S. laTU-u. TI. GILLXER, Attorney atXiaw, a and Notary Public, xewton Falls. O. .Nov. 8, 1S7L, 1 yr. "TT I. KILES. Attorney at Law, JUL Gibbon, Buffalo eonnty. Nebraska, win' practice in the Supreme, District, and Probate uonrts in Nebraska. Will give spe cial attention to locating Soldier's Home steads, under tbe late law. Office with Hon. . S. Trew, Probate Judge, corner of Court and rust streets. (jane o. io.z-il. TAR. I). GIBBONS. Dentists, teeth II extracted without pain ; upper or low er sets of teeth for tl2.au. Office over T. J. Mo- Lain A Son's Bank, Main St. Warren. Ohio. J an. 6. ibtu.-. J. HAXYOX. C T. XKTCAU, HARJIOX k JTETCALF, Physicians, and Surgeons; Office on High Street at the stand formerly occupied by . Harmon Jan. 6 17" JOB BCTCHISl W. I. SPEAB. E CTCHIXS 4 SPEAR, Attorneys at Building, Id story, front -ooms WsTen O. Law. omce in f irst national cans: J n. 6. kru-iy. ALKGX B. WEBB, Notary Public, Pension and Bounlv Agent, and Fire ana Life Insnranoe Agent. Dwellings and Farm property insured for one, three ornve years, at low rales, -insurance assets rep resented, over tai.OGO.OCu 00. Officse in Webb's Block, Main St, Warren, O. (Jan J, is.z. JH. BRISCOE, Physician and Bur- geon. Office over Park ft Patch's store. Market Street. Residence, north side of Market Street, two doors east of Elm. Par ticular attention paid to Chronic (Useoses. Jan. 5, l70-lyr. BR. T. A. BIERCE, Homoepathle' Phvsician and Surgeon. Offif In Sutlifi's k. High SUeeu BlR. J. B, ITELSOX, Physician and ' Surgeon, office east of First Nat. Bank, ce hours from 7 to 10 o'clock, a. m and i toe p.m. Jan, 25 mi "pvR. F. MI EES, Physician and Sur- YJ geon. umoesd door aortn oi national House. Entrance off Liberty street. Office hours, from 10 to 12, a. m and 1 to I p. m. Besidenoe, earner High and Chestnut streets. Nov. 27. lbo'7-ly J. VAUTROT. THAD. ACSXKT, .fTAUTROT k ACEXEY, Successors to J. vautrot (vo. .Dealers in watensa. jewelry ana utamonas. Market street, war' ren. Ohio. Jan 6. 187 - K. w. Xirurr. - - H. H. Moses. EATLIFF MOSES, Attorneys and Oonnsellers at Law. Office over the Ex- ige Bank of Freeman A Hunt, on Market e&. warren omo. . uan.t "I 5. COTTOERT, Attorney at Law, J .Offioe corner of Mill and Main St.,Niles, Ohio. lock 18 1871-tf. SSI3LK0XS, Licensed County and City Auctioneer. Satisfaction guaran teed. Enquire at my store, corner of Main and Franklin Streets, Warren, O. apr. 10.1y "VT B. TILER, Manufacturer and 1 1 Dealer in Guns. Rifles, Pistols, CnUery Fishing Tackle, Gun Materials, Sporting Apparatus, Sewing Machines. Ac, No. 8, Mar ket bu. Warren, Ohio. . Jo. 1870-U . W. . POUTS R. W. T. POBTES. W S. & W. F. PORTER, Dealers in School and Miscellaneous Books, Stationary Wall Papers, Periodicals, Pam phlets and Magacines, at the New York Book btore. Main Street, Warren, Ohio, H S. BOBBINS, Newton Falls, nov 1, laTl-lyr Notary Public. GEO. B. EESXEDT, Fire and Life Insurance Agent, Warren, Ohio. Oct. t, ISTl-ljT. W. D. HALL. . W. J. MACKBT. ALL & XACEET, Manufacturers of Harness and dealers In Saddlery ware. Trunks. Valisea. Traveling Bags. Whips, Horse Blankets, Saddles and Fancy Baddiery, No. 8, Market Street, War. en. O. Jan. S. 1870. WHITTLESEY ADAKS, Fire and Life Insurance Agent, Warren, Ohio. Merchandise and ower property insured in tue oest tjompanies, on xavoraDie terms; Farm property. Isolated Dwellings, and their urnlture insured for one, three and rive years, umce in j&cuomoe ana bmiia i diock. CC Hc5UTT, House, Sign, and Ornamental Painter, Grainer, Ac icing's New Block. Main St Warren, Ohio. May 10. 1871-tf TIT. DAWSOJT, Mayor of the City ,of Warren, Civil Jurisdiction same as Justice of the Peace for the city, and crimi nal Jurisdiction throughout city and county. Also agent for Cleveland Cement Sewer and drain Pine of all sizes. Clan 2. 187L TAREXNE5 & GOIST'S X. L. C. R. J Carriage Works, Warren. Ohio, manu facturers of Carriages. Buggies, Wagons, Sleighs, and specialties. All orders from any part of the couotr promptly attended to. Painting, Trimming and Repairing done to order on the shortest notice. South of - . (Jan S, 1872. rpo THE FARMERS OF TRUMULL I County. O. B. Dealing. Agent for Ohio farmers Insurance Company; residence one door north of National House, Warren. . bates of Insurance lower, and security bet ter than any other responsible company in the State. Call and see him before you in sure. Imay &. 1871-lrr. J BRACKET, M. D., Eclectic Phy . sician and Surgeon. Particular atten tion paid to the treatment of Cancers and all chronic diseases. Omee over H. L, Hunt's Shoe Store, on Market St., No, 30. Residence on the corner of Liberty and Washington Streets, Warren, Ohio. - fjan 31, loTi ADOLTHUS GRETER, Dealer in Musical Merchandize of all descriptions, viz: Pianos, Organs, Melodeons, Violins, Guitars,A coord eo as, Claronetts, Flutes, Fifes, Drums, Piano-spreads, Piano-stools, Sheet music, Musio-books, iolin Strings, GuHar Strings, Ac Ac Store in Webb's Block, over porter's Book Store. .. -.. LJan. 87tx k. H. WAXJCIR, W. . IDIIf K. L. WALEKB. TTTALKER, LESLIE k CO Bank T ers, Chnrch Hill. Ohio. Dealers In Government Securities, Foreign and Domes tic Exchange. Collections made. Interest allowed on Special Deposits. Cian. 4-ly. HARTFORD ACADEMIC Institute. J. W. Cheney. A. B.. Principal, with au eihcient corps of assistants. Two courses of tndy. Normal and Classical. Spring Term begins March, auth. For circulars addres T. A. BUSHNELL. Sec'y. Oct2$ 1871-lyr Hartford.TrumbnHCo..p. TTTARRE5 TEXPLE 50. 29 1 Kororand Temperance, meets at cor ner Main and Market Sts.4n this city, every. Friday night. Ail desirous of aiding in pro moting the temperance cause, which lathe cause of God and humanity, are Invited to attend with us. Social Temple meets every Tuesday eve- ning. J il IjA HI !K Jl, Yl . L.. 1 JOHN M'CONNELL. W. E. Jan 10, 1872-lyr '''wCHIirS, O. X. TUTTX, J. U. STCll. TTUTL-uns, TUTTLE STULL, JLL Attorney at Law, offioe over Smith A Turner's Store, -ner of Main and Market Btreeta. Warren. Oiao. LJan. 10. 1872-tC EXAMTKATI0XS OF TEACHERS. UnUl farther notice, there will be. an examination of teachers at the High School building in Warreu, on the first Saturday of every month during the year, excepting that during the months r April and Sep tember, there will be an examination on eacn succeeding Saturday, a. follows: First Saturday, Payne's Corners; second. Johnston: tiiird, Bristol ; fourth. Warren Notice is hereby given of the adoption ol the following rule. which will be strictly adhered to: "All certificates hereafter granted by this Board, shall be dated on the day of examination, except that In special cases for good reason, certificates may be dated back, but in no case beyond the date of the previous examination..1 By order of the Board, GEO, P. HTJNTEB, clerk. " Warren. O, FeU 7 IffS-Iyr. a of . as I JT of pr Is to oi or w to ine and of Bail The &th a. In of of her Said Of I. L. FuLLn. II. L. Bktx& I7CLLER k BECKER, Attorneys at Iw, office over Kirk r Christy's, Main su. Warren, Ohio. (jniy . i87z-3m TVASHIXGTOyHTDE, Attorney at a V law and notary runnc. umce in the Chronicle Building, over Gates A Del In 's Store. July lu, lS72-mo. C. B. SABXJKQ. DARLING 1 T. OIX.DKB & GIL1ER, BXaXXBS IN IXTBRACiTE, C155EL, TOlGHlOtUt.M, CHCKCH BILL, KIXEKaL RIDGE Coal and Slack. Delivered to any part of the city at the lowest current rates. Office on west side of Main St.; 3d door north of Mahoning Depot. Also Agents for the TALMADGK HEWER TIVK CO. a Terms Cash on Delivery. eb 21. IsTi EXCHANGE BANK OF FREEMAN & HUNT, WARREN, OHIO DEALERS IN Cola, SUrer, Esstera Exrksoga, raatrreat Bsak Kstea, aa4 aU klaat r GOVEKNilENT BONDS Interest Allowed on time Deposits. Collections and all bnstness connected with banking promptly attended to. REVENUE STAMPS FOR SALE March L 1871. CLAYTON E. RIOH, LATE OF STORY A RICH, Commission Merchant, IS FLOUR, GRA1X, SEEDS, Dried Fruits y Cheese, S5 Pearl Street NEW YORK. Liberal Cash advances made on Consign' menis. benu ior Jtarket iveports. June 5, ltr.Z-lyr xsurto HILL. I WOULD ANNOUNCE TO THE citizens of this and surrounding vicini ty, that I have opened an Undertaker Shop at my residence south ol the atation, where I am prepared to furnish all kinds ol BURIAL CASKS, Trimmings, 4c I would also announce that I have the best Hearse in this part of the country, to attend all funerals that may need my attendence. If any are so amlcted as to need these articles they will be furnished promptly and in gooa siyie. FRANK A. PRUDEN. Burg Bill, May 15. 1473-gnio New Drug Store in Kinsman. DRUG STORE, JUST OPENED by Bracken A Fell, where will be keDt ou hand, at all times, a general assoiUnent or ail kinds or drugs or tue best qualliynd sold at reasonable nroAt. In connection, a general assortment of Groceries of tbe choicest selection, purchased in the city of xiew ion, ui ne sold lor ready pay ana Kiumi pruiib. . i may z-Hno-. Dr. BANKING'S BRACES. CJ. HICKOK, who for the last filleen years has been engaged in tHe say to the public that he haa now on band fall as8orunentof thoae beautiful and use ful mechanical appliances which haa proved to be to ihoti&ands of those fcu tiering from the efiecis of female weaJcnet, more than bread and meat. Also an assortment oi the celebrated DANFORTH TRUSSES, impervious to rant, which, with the Ht'ci's Air Inflated Jeuoeer Padt attached, make as peiArct an instrument as is any where offered, will retain the rnptnre or hernia. wilu es pressure tnan any otner pad maae. C. J. HICKOK, Mecca, Trumbull Co., O. Jane 5. 1872-Smo x LEGAL NOTICE. . - Court of Common Pleas,Trnmbull Co. O, Oaies A Deiln, Plt'ffs. vs. Morris Harris, Deft. Civil action. The defendant, Morris Harris, whose residence is unknown, will take notice that the plaintiffs. Gates A Delin.ot tbe county and state aforesaid.did. the 2d day of April. 1XT2, file their peti tion in said Court, wlthlnand for tbe county aforevald, against him the said Morris Har ris., defendant, setting forth that the said Harris was Indebted to them for money bad and received in the sum of Nine Hundred and six 83-lUri dollars, that said torn was wholly due and unpaid, and praying that they may have Judgment for said sum of Nine Hundred and six tiollars and eighty three cents, with interest from said 2d day April, lgiZ, and tbe said Harris is notified that he Is reauired to aDDear and answer said petition on or before tbe 24th day of AUOSt, 1K7Z. UA 1 2$ Vt.LAJS. Bv Geo. P. Hanter, Attorney. Warren, Ohio. June 26, 1872-fit. CITY HEAT MARKET THE undersigned would res pectfully announce to the citi zens of Warren and the vlclnitv that he has opened a Meat Market on Lib erty Street. ODnosite E K. Wlsell's Carriage Factory, where he Intends to keep CO nstanW yon hand, all kinds of fresh meats, and ol good quality ks tbe country will afford. haveemployed tbeeervices of a good butch er who has had long experience In the busi ness, and who will always be on hand to at tend to the wants of all customers. All or ders left for meats in tbe evening will be Promptly attended to, if desired ean be de livered at their resideroes, or kept in re frigerator till called on. une2S. 1K70-U -. LEMUEL DRAY EGGS, EGGS. EGGS. AM NOW PREPARED to FILL orders for Fggs from my imported and rue bred land and water fowls, consisting Bronze and White Turkeys, Aylesbury and Cnyupa Ducks, Brahma, Cochin, Dor king, Leghorn. Hamburgh, Poland, Game, Bantam, and other breeds of chickens. rggs warranted pcre and fresh. I respect fully invite all interred to come and see stock. Resldenot two miles west of the center. - Address, CYRTS McCCLLY, J 17 Hubbard, Ohio. Boarding and Sale Stable. rPHE undersigned having purchased the interest M Peter Folk In tbe new sta ble at the rear of the National House, are prepared to accommodate their patrons with new equipages, of ail varieties, single and aoume. au oi tne newest styiesana nninisn. all in good condition, and will be let at reasonable rates. Hesrse and carriages fur- uimj?u iur juuenui, j ne oest or care given boarding slock. BABTiCrT A H&ZOi, LEGAL NOTICE, amanda Stinson, Joseph O. W. Stinson, Aansas; Oliver Ross and his wife, Aman da Ross, whose residence is unknown : Har riet Stinson and the other helrs-at-law, wbose names are unknown, of Archibald P. Stinson, all of whom are supposed to reside ei xauaueiuiuwD, in me state oi Tiew Jersey; Joseph Fry, who lives in the State Pennsylvania: Lucinda A. Fry, Elisa beth A. Fry and James M. Fry, helrs-at-law x.iuaucia x ry, aec-a, wno are suppoe live in toe stale of Iowa; John Diotra- puus cunauo, l nomas Jenerson Stinson the other helrs-at-law of Frederick W, Stinson, deceased, whose names are nn. known, and residence of ail of which Is unknown; William A Ken, Ellsworth Hutch Ins and his wife, pbebe Hutching; John ouaua uu uu wne, 3iary A.nn&nank,jhas. Curry and his wile. Hannah K. Currv: aud Silas B. Agen, of Hancock County, state of umo; joqo u. union, james union, Joseph vunm,AiuuKl uiuuilBllU X UOIUHB M UD1U1, helrs-at-law Of ZllDha M'Hhan whneA rrci- dence Is unknown, are hereby notified that xaauonxug uoai xtauroaa Co., nave riled their petition in the Probate Court of Trum bull County, In the State of Ohio, the object purpose of which Is praying for the proper proceedings In said Court to appro priate to the use of said Company, a portion the land bf the said oersona above namni owned by them Jointly, with other heirs of jaunes ciiDson, situate in lot No. 4, In tbe township of Hubbard, which lands are de scribed in said petition, to be used by said road Co., for the purpose of the con. structien of tbe Railroad of the Company. quantity of land so sought to be appro priated being 51-100 of an acre. Said petition will be for hearing en the day of August, A. D. 1872. at lo o'clock, m., as to the preliminary Inquiries porvi ded by law, and on tbe 7m dav of Septem ber A. D. 1872, at 10 o'clock, a. m., at which times you are notified to appear and defend said action, or Judgment will be taken as ptayed for in said petition. Taylor a jones, Att'ys for the Mahoning Coal Railroad Co. LEGAL NOTICE. William Hill, wbose residence is un known, will take notice that on tbe 28th day June. 1572, Emily Hill filed in the Court Common Pleas of Trumbull County, O petition against him praying for a disso lution of tbe marriage contract between them and for the custody of their minor child. Mary Hill, alleginsc as cause, wilful absence for more than three years last past. cause will be for trial at the next term said Conn. By T. I. GILLMER. July 17. 171 heritrney: to to L. to tne me at In in of t. i ahei, July 10, 1ST2. irii6AT nnun STAnr No. 19 Main Street. Have the largest and best assortment pur DRUGS AND MEDICINES In Warren, we make liberal diseonntto Physicians we have just purchased. laPAtii1 mirin Pt A assortment Of large and complete aasoruneDt ol TRUSSES. Infants', Chlldrens' and Adult Sizes. C2TT-kTTT Tifo X3X a firQ U AAIV J AV.V, l lie very nest suuo. iarge sswnuicai ui FLORENCE HAIR BRUSHES, RUBBER COXBS, FRENCH PERFUMERY, and a general variety of toilet articles. GIVE USA CALL. July U-2mo. WM. HAPOOOD. REDUCTI05 IS PASSAGE RATES I A Bail every Leiia irt wiw- Pneers'bikedtoaaTrom any Raay Muoii ior geapprt in ureal Briwinireiana. j. way . rwoueu, ifcuiuBrk, urruiRuv. Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Germany, trance. Holland. Belgium, and tue united States, Cabin fare from NEW YORK to LONDON. LIV ERPOOL, GLASGOW and DERBY by Wednesday's Steamers $60. By Saturday's steamers b and f. EXCURSION TICKETS, $10. INTERMEDIATE, $3S; STEERAGE, 128. ail payable in currency. Parties sending for their friends in the Old Country can purchase tickets at lowest rates. For further particulars apply to tbe Agent. HEN DtitwuiM uitointita, 1 Bow line Green. N. Y- or to T. J. McLAIN A SON. Warren, o, (Jan 3, 1872-lyr AVERY DESIRABLE HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE On Bazetta St.. in tne city oi warren, known as tue r earns property. House new. large and conveni ent; excellent cellar, two gooa osrns, ana other out buildings all In good repair. Will be sold on easv termrs. Call at tue office of Ratiitr A Moses. Market st, or at the store I apr. 10-lf. USE THE RED HORSE POWDER, FOU ALL GENERAL DISEASES OF OTnn 17" St "DrTTT TrDTT aj A 11 iv UL J 11 a rv, l WWJa.tAal RETFERXNCXB: IToraea Curd of f7Zondra Aamn flnvtlar'a 17. s. Assistant Assessor. Monnt Aetna. P. Dtkvuu e, livery aua iuxensnge ttame, Sunbnry. Pa. bT-plir ZSr Washlngtonville, Pa, Jerney Shore, Pa. , ' . . ' . Ci, TT. . j.xsice bioansiter a, Hone Cured at Xjuna Aeer. Hess A Rro'a . jjewisourg, l a. Horae Cured of Colic. Thomas ninp-fin'K Union eonnty. Pa. Hog Cured of Cholera. -H. Barr's, II. A. jaawaiiaaera, JUllton. Cbtnt Cured. Br. Mc'Cleery m n o. , snwn, I K. Ctecketu Cured of Cholera D. T. Krebs's, Watsontown, Davis's. C. W. Sticser's J( nnney's. Milton. Pa. Hundieda mnn could oe cited wnose stock was saved by using the Bed Horse Powder. Prepared by CYRUS BROWN. Dra&TfcTiftt. Chemist and Horseman at nl Wholesale and Retail Drug and Chemical cjnponim, no. oo eroaaway, Aiiiton, pa. For sale bv H. G. Stratton A Co.. Warren. Ohio. Sold at wholesale, by H. a. Stratton sua, y arren, u., at manuiacturer'a prices. t j uue.iK, io, smo.- CHERIFF'S SALE. O Tbe State of Ohio, Trumbull County, as. James Cassldav t In TrnmbnU Com - james usssiday. i innmbnii com Ezra Haskell, et. aL J By virtue of an order of sale issued ont of we uiun oi common neas, oi trumouil countv.ohie. in the above named ease to me . . . . . . . .. directed and delivered. I have levied noon and shuii expose to public sale, at the door HoM & 01 Saturday. Imd IMh. i. T. 1S7 at one o'clock p. m. of said day. the follow- lng described real estate, (subject to tbe dower estate of Ann Haskell In SO acres therefrom, assigned to her in the north-east shipofLordstown.insaidcountyandState. being an undivided two-nfths of one hun- dred and twenty-live acres of land, being vni . ii fufciu uiciuim-l lu wit : in log lowh- parts of lots five and six In said townshio. and being the same land of which Moses nasKeu aiea eeisea. Appraised at t. Terms Cash. Q. W. DICKINSON. Sheriff SherifTs Office. Warren. O. July It 1872-5t CHERIFF'S SALE. kJTbe State of Ohio, Trumbull County, as. Ellott Knapp, 'tin Tru mbull Com vs. vmon Pleas. M.L. A Boxans Cutter.) By virtue of an venditioni exvonai Issued out of the court of Common Pleas of Trum bull Co Ohio, in the above named case, to me directed and delivered. I have levied upon and shall expose to publlo sale at the door of the Court House in the city of War ren, yj.. uu Saturday, August 10th, A. D. 1872, at two o'clock, p. m. of said day , the follow ing aescrioea lana ana tenements, to-wtt: Kiln.tA in Ihu Innn.liin niswwn 11 county of Trumbull and State of Oblc, an J bounded as follows: on tbe south by lands owned by J. K. Wing; on the west by lands ownea ny neary nauiu ; on tne north ana eet by the old clank or State road, and contains within ald boundaries, 12 acres of I lana, ne tne same more or less. Appraised at iiiuu.vo. Terms casn. Q. W. DICKINSON. Sheriff. SherifTs Office. Warren, 0 July 10. 173-51 LEGAL NOTICE. Elisabeth Bennett, widow; and Qeorge beunetl, and Margaret L Bennett, minor children of Irwin Bennett, dee'd, will take notice that on the 26th day of May, 1K72, the undersigned filed a petition In the Probate Court of TrnmbnU County, Ohio, against tnem ana lui wara Bennett, asking an ortier for tbe completion of a contract between said Irwin, deceased and said Edward.dated March 1. 1M6. for tbe sale by said Irwin to said Edward of a parcel of land, being part of Lot No. 27 In said township, situate on tbe east side of tbe road leading from War ren to Lordstown, being 76 feet front and running back 6 chains and S3 links. Said petition prays farther for order finding amount due on said contract, and for au thority to make deed to said purchaser on lu full payment, and will be for hearing August la, 1K72, at 10 o'clock, a. m. WM. T. SPEAR. Adm'r of Irwin Bennett, dee d. July 10, h72-4L LEGAL NOTICE. Ceurt of Common Pleas, Trumbull Co Uuio. John Smith, vs. Robert Otis, Henry H. Otis, Lucy Otis and Mary L. B. Otis. Henry H. Otis and Mary L. B. Otis, wbose place of residence is unknown, will take notice that on tbe 9th day of July. A. D. 1872, John Smith filed his petition In the Court of Common Pleas within and for the County of Trumbull, and State ef Ohio, against the said Robert Otis. Henry H. Otis, xucy Otis ana Mary u. a. uui defendants, setting forth that said defendants gave a mortgage to the said John Smith, on cer tain lands situate in the township of John ston, and bounded and described as follows: Known as part of Lot No. In 1st division lands in said townBbip. and Is bounded follows: commencing at the north-east corner of lands owned by Henry Simonds ana running nana on west line of lands owned by Daniel Dunbar. 5 rods to lands owned by Ellxa A. Chase; thence west 20 rods to the center of the north and south center road leading to the center of Oust. vac thence soutn & rods: thence east 20 rods tbe place of beginning, containing 100 rods oi lana, to secure tne payment oi lour hundred and forty dollars, with Interest from April 14. 1871, and praying that said defendants may nay said sum now claimed be due, witn Interest as aforesaid, or that said premises may be sold to pay the same, ana tnat tne saia 1 1 en ry 11. utis ana Mary B. Otis, are notified that titer are required appear and answer said petition by tbe 4i&i uay or August, a. xx. 104, or tne same will be taken as confessed, and Judgment ana aecree renaerea acooruingiy. rfc. w. it a i i.i r r , Att'y for John Smith. July 10. 1872-t SHERIFF'S SALE. The State of Ohio. Trumbull Conntv. w tuiam xMuiey, in xrum ouu lorn. John W Leydu et. aL J vk. r mun Bv vlrtueof snaioxorderofsalelBsaedont tjourt or uommon i less, oi xrumDuu County Ohio, In the above named rase to directed ana aeuverea, i nave lev led nnon and shall exDose to nubile sale at the aoor or the coon noose in tne city or war ren, Ohio, on Saturday, Aug. 10, A. D. 1872. S o'clock, p. m. of said day, the follow ing described lands and tenements. Situate the townshipof Hubbard, In said county State, being a certain Lot of land and buildings situate thereon, and known as part of Lot b6 in tbe original survey of Lots said Hubbard, commencing at the north east corner of r rt of said ILot itf as now owned by Will. m Brlsbine, and in tbe center of the north and south center road said Hubbard; thence west 12 rods: thence south 7 rods to the place of beginning, eon- nt..U .wl. nf 1 ..... 1 " I norm? rods; tnence east 12 rods; thence AhtTAJsed at tlXrTerm. O. W. mrwiKonsi uhwiir Sheriffs Offioe, warren, o July w lsTi-ts, t I I I 1 I I i I I I I i" a a a to ns a . but and ted tbe far s,J.H.M-Cor- ami Rma- Tr. ,Pa.. Dr u o. hT'.il'i.mS the THE CHRONICLE. LETTER FROM VERMONT. the top of the mountain, seen rrom distance, present the profile of a man's face on a very lanre scale. Georgia, Franklin Co., Vt. 1 July 27, 1872. Editor Chronicle: A ride of hih. ..... niiuA. ii,.;i.Fn'l forty-seven miles on the railroad bro t Us toWaterbury, where we met a party I of six from Montpeliar, for the moun tain. After a few minutes delay we all, ten passengers, were seated in an open spring' wagon following four - - horees roaJ t) suw ten miles away. We made quite a rise ingoing; the road winds among the mountains and through some of their finest scenery. In front of us stood ML Mansfield, with its black, ungain ly top looming up among the clouds, forbidding our approach ; However we Dressed on. and eleven o'clock found ns at Stowe a small villaee of. some 500 or 600 inhabitants and in a hotel Pile or accommodaung some persons. This is quite a romantic little . havn)t rnanv drives and walks a r - to nooks and water-falls and sightly places. Here we took dinner, and at two o'clock, "all aboard for the moun tains," brought us to our feet and made our hearts quiver with happy and fearful anticipations terribly mixed up. A crack from the driver's long lash, giving tbe signal, and in an instant we were dashing out of the village on the mountain road at the fullest speed. Four miles of a gentle T'T;.. ... V. D the mountain very gooa inaeea, but quite steep and narrow; it winds about very much, and in many places a man can mrow a iuuo uuwu mc mountain side and it. will cross tbe road several times before stopping. in iuaaj,,..o... look offal the side into the deptns De- low. On our wav ud we were shown .w - a t-.t: cm,.rrlor'a bile iwu icamus ".e,ei--- o .. . Notch," a w.Id and romantic pass do- tween tne mountains, quite narrow,! with almost perpendiculat sides, . a i tnr.t nn cttv,. , a ,rr,. . y. .r- " "'6" that tbe sun-light reaches the bottom 1 1 i. 1. . - ika Hill ouiy iwu, uu uvuk uuuu "-j Within this gorge, from one of Its sides issued a stream of water nearly a foot in diameter and as cold as ice water. A few cultivated fields are anu miL-ii. auuu - - VI V 'ln.lr ira reached the xiair-way House, two . .. . ... tunes huuj m u.uin,, j . TT.nl. fmnna snrino- hubblintr UD from the rocks We all agreed that th.Tt wTter we erank! We were very loth to leave it, and made the usual estimates of its value, situated as our imaginations pictured it Stranreto say. though, we lert .. . , . . , ... the spring just where we found It. u - - It took ns about an hour to go the re- . maininir r wn in i o rrt. raion. on r The Summit House the only house ... , -i i i ,vt- On the top is Situated about thirty i M nose rises to an elevation Of 220 feet j t., i. v v above the ground on which the house stands. After supper we ascended this pile of rocks which is not far from perpendicular. We found it quite difficult undertaking, especially for t i.ji 1 tu a m ii tne laoies, ota mnn oi tue steepness and the wind, which was Over tbe steepest por- fi.n tta lia. tiAan c 1 Te i nt r-t t- means or which we could pull our selves up. The top gained, we were well repaid for our tiouble. There lay the country spread out before us on all sides, like one grand picture. On the west our view took in Lake Champlaln, and extended to the Adi rondacks, seventy-five miles away, while on the east our vision was boun ded by the White Mountains of N, H., 100 miles distant. The hills which we bad thought large when we taw them from below, now seemed but little hillocks. With the aid of the glass we were enabled to see quite number of cities and smaller towns. While we sat enchanted with this prospect, and watching tbe sunset, we saw a thunder storm coming from the north end of Lake Cbamplain, and two from farther south. I will not attempt to describe the magnificence the scene as we saw tbe rain pour- ng down and the lightning darting from point to point, apparently far below us. After enjoying this till darkness had nearly overtaken us, we came down the cliff aud returned the house. We had been in only a few minutes when a vivid flash of rise orougotusio tue t.. mountain proper. We found the road nr. i, mnnni.in verv .rood Indeed. found far Up the mountain side.-U? . , , . 1 TVrcpnt those little ClearintTS it 18 One I I J Li.t. vast wilderness of pines, hemlocks I ! I I "I I I I i I i I I i . a of lightning and a loud peal of thunder, together with a roaring sound, warned that the rain was upon us. We agreed that we never saw a grander thunder storm, or one more severe. Think of being enveloped in a cloud, with the lightningand thunder above you, around you, below you. After watching this storm until human na ture was exhausted, we retired, con tented with the assurance that our house was bolted by inch and a half iron rods to the solid rock below, and braced by large pine logs on either side. When morning dawned we found that the rain had ceased, but that we were in a cloud yet, not black like that of the evening before, but of grayish hue, and very dense; so dense indeed mat we coma see only a noriiitu iui.nu After hroairfaot I two of our party ascended the nose, . , , , . , Boon came back completely BatU rated, as to the clothes. We spent the forenoon hunting geological and bo tanical specimens. We were com pelled, however, to make frequent visits to the fire on account of the cold dampness. While we were at dinner the wagon came np for us. The driver reported that the cioud only extended down tbe mountain a little distance, and that all below was clear and warm. rbout two oclock seven of u.slar- d for the chin, which was about two miles away, and 560 feet higher than house. As we passed along tbe ridge occasionally the cloud would break away, ievealing to us for an instant a view of the landscape be beautifully lighted up by the sunshine, and the white clouds rolling down the mountain side, fort moment we would stand entranced, then pass on till an exclamation of wonder or joy from some one of our . .J - .... PW.. 9" S' a D"0S D8 W. world below. Passing on. over party, or the guide, would bring us to halt for another passing glimpse of reached Walerbnrv they were literal OKo.SZarl ly soaked, and I think that had you been there, you would have done as - - - - - ... .- fc " n .r"i '1 will down T-ThVlU i,,rw Whpn Hown wifl as in this instance, but . sure . we naa noi proceeaeti iar wneu we r. iv,.t IV. uonceu s biu s.i"S mountains. he blackest of black rocks and crags, we at length came to MthwaVllSlS dowrTtheonn tain. This the guide told us was the pathway to the me. We followed TunTXlVTr uUwo&tSJvwhteh w rocsuorou irei, uuu .,nrt, na hi,. bove onr headg. th 6u7 feet lay the snow and IWUHiU UUr JTO WT HJB BUUW UU ,-tfi H,nTnii -:n. i ,ih Kin- ih..L, JU llBkClllUK c wuih ui lii . am .... . . ... tripklinf nnil failin? in tne fliHtance far below, On returning to the top of 9 concluded not to go onto i he ledge we concluded not to go the chin as it was then growing quite late and we desired to reach fctowe that evening. I must not neglect to speak of tbe J. .1 . Ifh. V, I. . frame, about 40 feet front by 20 feet UUU IUC tUWi UUUW 19 deep. , with a wing extending back some 4U leet. i ne wnoie is two sto ries high and ceiled throughout, in- 8ide witu tnin boards. It was built some years aero, before the carnace road was made, and when there was no road but a bridle lath np the mnnntatn . and nil lha mat.rial .1 f which it was built, as well as all the furniture.parlorstoves.cooking stoves. we carrieo. up on norse-Dacs: It is opened for the season about the first of June, and closed about the first of November, each year. The cow seems quite an ordinary one, showing her libs like the majority of good milch cows ; however, whether this comes from being a good milker, or from the short picking on the mountain, I cannot say. What I no claim to the White House. There i.nnoArtfcif thnnirh whifh she has "u?! .?.2"ghi the mountain-w'bere she has spent hersummers for the oast twelvevears to tbe lower country. if it be put upon her again she will iinuieuiaiei y eo tu mu ui iuc mountain, no matter what the season of the vear. The experiment has been tried with her repeatedly. In the spring they put the bell on her 1 . I. -.T ;1 DtorothD m till rh hp!! i taken otr. wnen sue fin(i8 her wav down. - , At 5 o'clock we ttarted on our wav home. Goine down we soon " ,. . . . v. amariraji from tVl rlnlin. ftTid Mflll a of the country. Every. thinelooked beautiful, we remain ed all nigbt at fotowe,and at o'ciock next mornine we took the coach one of tbe old fashioned stages- for Water- hnrw Vnnrnf nur ladles, wltn tne burv. Four of our ladies, with the smric oi aeii-Bacrmcv. prtuuai iu iuc T,r.,AA to trv .nrl m,k them- oA, - Alircui onmfortnrilA on tne OntSlUB OI the coach, and allow the gentlemen of the party the pleasure of the inside gg.ta on a lovely July morning. Vir seats on a lovely J uiy morning, vit- tue always has its reward, not always o nni a nnii IhATilirMt of Wnlte Ones ! r r . . : anmAfpminir ar inanAwminemnuD. hjgher Md h,gher until the whole was enveiopea, otn- ,ni,.n.l,lini.nr thi torn, and still others rolling and piling through the gorges, was 0gf all tningfwe had wit- ueescu, mc Liauucot, " jav dies gazea in open moutneu ithment. the storm burst upon us in all its fury. Such a scrabbling for rP"""J""",l l I Lu I ah avAiw nnai tanur rii i. h hi uni ihifi ui uo ui uiulu saw. rut aias, too ibio ui w "i The storm continued for an hour and at least one half of that time im nn.KofiH' vlnlpnM fhn ladies tt m vu u tiauuvku. .v.. .-. . . l:.,.! , iwttn never hinted at an exchange oi seats , neither did we. Bv the time we we did ; that is, have laughed most soeallantly handed down from the heartily at the dripping ounaies we coach's top. Two hours' ride by rail ,.- Drought US Iiome, rt ""'Sn ing.preparatory to trying a trip to Mt xyjt,,,,. J J. I . I I I a I I I I I I i 1 i The Pennsylvania Democrats. j, - syWania at the nomination of piogou. amotiK " Greeiey. The Pottsville Standard, Democratic journal, condemns the action at uaiuniore asjin unwoniea 1UI1 LSiaUllkUUS UC3G1IIVU v. V "ft which, tboufih often trailed In defeat, has never been dishonored. It says : "We are entirely conscientious in our belief that, in a numerical sense. 'Liberal Republicanism,' so-called, is both a sham and a fraud, and con ZIIC management of a political myth will. in the end, prove itself fraught with disaster instead of success." The Per ry County Democrat is indignant at tbe shameless surrender of the organi zation, and prefers defeat to success under the leadership of a life-long op ponent like Greeley, 'lne Noma town Defender says those in author- ity in the party must be insane, and that thev were influenced by "con siderations of place and profit." The Philadelphia Democrat, tbe organ or I the German Democracy, says that Greeley is no Democrat, and if tbe leaders of the party set him up as its standard-bearer, "they act a political falsehood and commit a crime against honesty, loyalty and truth, of which the righteous punishment will not fail to follow upon both parties to the hvpocntical compact." me west- Chester Jeffersonian, another staunch Democratic sheet, says that tbe act ion at .Baltimore will excite reelings deep regret and mortification in the breast of every earnest and true Democrat in the country, r,. i. j af DON'T BURN TO CURE LAMPAS. connects Vermont and New Hamp a shire, and cuts through Massachu- It has lone been a custom with blacksmiths to burn a horse's mouth th red hot iron, to cure a disease called "lampas." ins a cruel a useless practice as will be seen from tbe following opinion of an eminent veterinary surgeon "The symptons of this imaginary disease are, the horve quids his hay, or refuses his rood, it is most com mon in young horses: the groom looks into tbe mouth of the animal. and perceiving the bars to be almost on a level with tne incisor teetn, he pronounces his charge to have the lampas. and takes the poor creature to be burnt within its mouth accord ingly. It is true the animal has recover ed its appetite by tbe time the effects of the burn have passed away, but so it would have done had no hot iron I .JSi. J. molar tooth, and a day or two having elapsed, all the fever and pain occas- ioned by tbe process would have been over. No man should allow his horse to be burnt for the lampas. It is a torturing, an idle and a wanton operation, and tends rather to do harm than good. I t u . v ..j..,. x i ail 11111 iiume ue icuurieu as iiuv ing the lampas, examine his mouth and something may be found wrong with his grinders, or, to a certainty, , i , J ' I otl nTouth. It to! mtimesindUve or disordered stomach.". Our Dumb Animal. At a recent examination of one of the schools in Washington, the ques tion was put to a class of small boys: "Why is the Connecticut river so called?" when a bright little fellow held up his baud. "Do you know. James?" "Yes, ma'am; because it setts!" was the triumphant reply, la oe V, for . loin one over the here that A VACATION JOURNEY. "e " "iP". uu " ue8e" ought to be left to oppress its own sell necessity and not choice, however ior once iiaving got iiere mey couiuu i, . .? .... get out, wa tfley were compeiieu to . ,L aau.,i,iM.mi,0.iiiiio Them la Deab Chronicle :-Bacon say. in one of his massive essays that It Is a strange thing that In sea voyages, there is nothing to be seen but "eaandsky,men usually make diaries, uiutu to see mey commonly omitirr .. tv. ... T 7 "r"B i a. ba Inf.MAtini, thai story bo Btraoge, or so lnieresuug.uiat we hate to In term nt her or to attemrit x ... . . . ... ... retell In 17 Her tale? at leat sometninc of that sort is felt bv one who travels f !!L travels uiuug ui niKain. In looking back from this point, one only has pleasant memories of the States that we crossed in the great 1 . . , .lr: I 1 Y'"!,ou,luei1,8!UBajypl"uu 1 n' oo they seem far west or "out oi the world" at all. Of course we saw long miles of strong rolling land in Iowa that was untouched by man, and some sod houses in Eastern Ne braska looked rather rough, but then nature sends from the eastward an unbroken smile to them, and the day is not far off when the eastern and we.trn eitrpmea of our irreat vallev western extremes oi our great vaney will be near together in more senses than one. ' From "Western Nebraska onward one has a different feeling. There is a sort Of Charm as we for the llrst time looking over the dreary ridges catch sittht of the Black Hills and . xjiat-a.xinu.auu Long's Peak, and the wavy crests of other far off ranges ; but still we feel that the utter silence and absence of with lonesomeness undisturbed. WTyoming Territory holds Yellow Stone Lake and all the wonders that surround it ; it also contains Fre- motifs Peak, the highest point in our nnnnt rn VV n We were told that there t tt jtwv, pau3.uiac Ajuiaiuiv j. tmtua and other good points in other places, but as we skirted tbe soutliern edge on the U. P. R. R., we felt that it might as well have "gone the whole thing" and been a Sahara. Coming down Echo and Weber Canon9 one : sees brave rocks that mfrB acenerf trand and wild, and ar ,t. , n ...- 100 enu 1BU pieasanuy out into lV trt CI T Va T- mo ui cwib Jsac. np and down these ad j act nt valleys the Mormons have built homes of , . . ,fc . . matter of -:i ,... sun vucu anuia v . v.i , luuuuaian'uii. ferUmyt bnt AUUaJ lrrieation brlng9 t i.tniimi.jm,B... V-'- . . . we commend this valley. One may travel far and not find the health and icai guuu acviiiig ium a iiiuo buuiujvi rest may ive here, In the tabernacle at Ogden we had the pleasure of hearing an Apostle and seeing Brlgbam Young. The large adobe building was crowded j with zealous saints and the doors were surrounded with inferior looking wo men with babes in their arms, nut we made out to bear that although this valley was not favored by science and wealth, it had spiritual favors enough . . " ... . ... ... . to more than make up. When we w"'u" " vArCAn nnnn ann cima pntiinv nr. , ., - T rv , ; cumstances, it is perhaps not hard to unHprstan th iioce, of Sformon- T ... . . . -a- " would have been far more successful, At Corinne we left the railroad and Z.t.nA .i,.. k .tat, nrf nioht r'0": through alternate clouds of dust and musqitoea , a. we8tern sUge ooach J "& v. we lost sight of even the three cabin frontier "cities," and the low log sta ble and hut roofed with dirt where, our horses were changed each two or three hours, were all the habitations we saw. There were mountains far to rUtht and left hands, and there were valleys where cattle might fetd; there were places where, by careful irrigation, some crops might be raised, but as a rule. Eastern Idaho is fear- fully dry and desolate. Our wet and J ury uuii luertuo.ueter- "eHuo""Jr i ii .i toou ou uegrees apart, giving aviuo idea of tbe dryness of tbe air. Along! the Snake River we rode over long relr-hea of haatU the remains of old stretches oi nasaiu, tne remains oi oiu i volcanic uveruuw, wuitu iMcacu a l,l.l. . , I many interesting phenomena to geol-j ogists. We were glad to cross the moun tains again and find in Montana water flowing to the Atlantic. Tbe hills and valleys looked better, and soon we found in the gold region life that was busy enough. Quartz mining is quite common and will eventually be chief, but at present it has much uncertainty and placer mining has given thus far the mass metal. We saw men in long rub- boots washing down hills and . . it . . a. leann8 UP auey"; some get wen paid and tome do not. As tbe Irish- man save of this eold dust, it takes a . . j. . t son, oi ireeaom ana sociaouity that is very attractive, but it doesn't take long to see that there is a general run of sharp bargain driving and T , , . - ,. I nearues swinging wuica it wouiu uimeumo surpass, cinui a young i has firm principle and fixed purpose in his life he Lad better stay ., . ,., East ; there are too many of the other una nere now. . ' At last we are camped on the east fork of th Gallatin river, and we are , , , . , i MaitnlA rtaaa tnrfillfrn a linirlA MnMl I ""j w i' " into the valley of the lei.owstone and ud to the Gevser basin, 'lo JJr. H.ydeu for the position .that he hAS kindIy Iven' ana w Uirm "ege tb leav of absence granted so freely, I am truly under great obliga- tions. It would be impossible to see raat -r- t Ith mor6 . . genial companions, or ior jjurjwsca more delightful. Whila riv not been allofrether ' ' o favorably impressed with tbe agricul resources of the Rocky Moun- , , - 0,j . mo nn Kf ill aa we lUSt stood on side of Bridget Peak .and looked down on the valley of the Gallatin seeming like a dream of Canaan, and on hazy hills worn smooth by storms or ages, we ren mat .Mon tana bad charms that would be felt forever. It seems a sad discord that where nature is often so grand one can hardly help bowing in reverence to her, men should think it wisdom to ignore Him who by His power and age retching care, has grandly and surely created all. Sci ence when overwise is exceedingly foolish. E. B. W. U. S. Geol. Bubvxt, July 10, '72. I I I I . i 1 v M . . on in in f . the or oi at was less have the coat until for ULYSSES S. GRANT. and Baved Missouri. He p dariag invasion of Tennessee, at Donnelson. that vast 1 ' , , j ,r ., r the easy fall of rfolk, the battle of , anowutit uicuiim- In the autumn of 1661 the empire of Jefferson Davis seemed w firmly Stenlto rl reached f"mthi HtmlSoX were apparently united by a firm BuU Run, hung threateningly .1.. ) . .1 . UDOn tne ooraer: ana tne people or tne LNorth. disheartened and divided. . , . . , , . , - antanul riAiihi f ill I V Ilniin IhA wo. rt " " . " ,reea?p-, -"P? pe1?eu " P", ad its dockyards to the pirates of ne Bouto, ana x.uropeau statesmen declared that the Union was ferever m& Washington, "can vo nope gUDdue a country of immense extent, filled with a hostile population, your superiors in military and political energy and science? Which of your beaten commanders can approach a Johnston or a Lee?" He who was to confound the jealous hopes "f the English oligarchy and of the despot of France, to dissipate for ever the dull dreams of chivalry and tvrannv. was General Grant. By a series of mighty blows our Northern champion crushed to atoms tne vast e",rei f slavery, and saved, for the ..--i,, ,mttB, f th future. tne jggj refuge of freedom. Born among the people, Grant was educat- ed at West Point, became conspicuous " hrb.litoi wengad y,mmernial nursuits. He at once offered his services to Lis country. While others faltered and held back '"?solate hl? Vicj was Jways to gtnke nnapar,ng blows at the haughty rebellion. He seized Paducah. and terrified Kentucky Into submission. He attacked .the enemy at Belmont, lanned a and cut ine of de fenses which had seemed to offer an impenetrable barrier to the Union forces. He pressed on, and in defiance of the doubts and terrors of bis supe riors defeated Beauregard at Shiloh, and planned the selgeof Vlcksburg. Two years bad passed since the opening of the war, and still, in the spring of 1S63, the rebellion seemed unshaken in its central strongholds. The Union armies bad tied, beaten. decimated, behind the defenses of Washington, and the rebel com manders promised their soldiers the plunder of the rich cities of the North: once more England and France ex alted over tne fail or. republicanism, and the opposition press in every Northern State urged the' people to rebellion, or sconed as tbe misfortunes of the nation. - Yet, Grant, far away in the enemy's country, never lost his grasp on Vicksburg. At the head of thirty thousand soldiers. taken from tbe workshops and the farms of tbe West, he pierced the rich fields of Mississippi, and drove before him the best leaders of the South. Discouraged by bis superiors. uouiicu ur iivais, 110 uuui lu decried by rivals, he clung to his v-;t-oi,., fll ; able Fourth of July ; the Mississippi " ivuocv.au nccuum , never asraln would the Slave gangs float down its mighty tide, or chivalry and tyranny bar ,u pathwy to the The nation at once recognised : its preserver, and Grant was placed in command of all the armies of tbe West. He, at least, knew that the vigorous intellects and hardy frames of the workingmen of the North were more than a match for the feeble chivalry or the decaying South, and under his careful discipline grew up an army that was never beaten. Yet its powers were to be tested in achieve ments scarcely equaiea in nistory. A great Union army was defeated at Chickamauga, and shut up in Chatta nooga. The enemy looked down with secure confidence from Missionary Kidge and L,oonout Mountain upon rta etnpri nrr i n nn .at a iinA nun .TonXnnl l .wtthr alone could save the beieagnred forces, Onnt, enfeebled by a recent accident, threw himself into ChatUnooga. soon nis Druiiant leaaers ga;nerea around him. Hooker and Sherman. l nomas ana onenuan, servea in ois rniT: and on a bright isovem&er day the thick masses of the Union forces climbed Lookout Mountain, swept Rid . . talAien ' .t.S ...k t v... i f ; . the South from their almost impreg nable position. Grant, next, at tbe call of the nation, assumed tbe com mand of all tbe national forces, and the dreadful drama grew in epic interest as tbe two chiefs of the rival armies approached each other before the lines of Richmond, prepared lor the final struggle. With the same bold strategy with which he bad swept through Tennessee, or pierced tbe heart or Mississippi, Urant struck , gnccession of blows such as that brilliant leader had never felt before, crossed the James River, and beselged 1, Un n rnnthn paI loii s -n w IUC ICUU CaUIMl liiuuiiioiuiicu twtj he slowly sapptd the defenses of tne dying rebellion.- The opposition party at the North foretold disasters. Horace Greeley, discouraged and dis- uJreu wj1 ywx , . m.atinei their resolute iea(jer. atUj resolved lo have no peace . a- I- ... until slavery and the Confedtracy had been forever destroyed. At length the contest ended -as Grant and the people had foreseen. The confederacy perished in the flames of Kicbmond. livery slave was set rree rrom the Potomac to the Kio urande. The workingmen of Europe and of every land rejoiced as they saw the downfall of that horrible system of government which bad been founded human bondage, and which had striven to establish in free America the principles and. the practices of Uongo or JJahoney. It was thus successfully that Grant performed the high yet ever-painful jhe w of in(iustry. education. morals, religion, and. aided by honest statesmen and heroic soldiers, by a nation mat lavisueu sii in rraourera the struggle for life, he conquered Nm ifJ it possible to estimate too highly the benign effect of that vic- tory upon the general weiiare oi man kind. But for the success of tbe Union arms. -Mr. Bancroft assures us ith hiBtorio accuracy, the unitv of Germany would never have been perfected. Nor would tbe bout hern fctAies nave ever oeen iaia open to the spread of education and a progressive cfiliMtlon. In 1868 by the general voice or the people, lieneral Urant was elected to the Presidential chair. surrounded as he was hy wise and bur rounded as ackixiivit; DiBicouicii , xio ajnix y cv utriuie; .... '. ..... i,. .... v. r him a us k or singular aimcuity. lie succeeded to an Administration tio tonousiy corrupt, peculation ana dis honesty prevailed widely in many of officials were often untrustworthy resources of the impoverished nation were wasted in carelessness or improvidence; an oppressive taxation weighed down the various branches industry, and an enormous debt threatened the solvency and thecredit tne union, me ivaministration once set itself the relieve the bur- dens of tbe people. A strict economy introduced into every depart ment. Dishonest officials were pun ished aud removed. The military force was reduced below even the usual peawfooUng. and every need- expense was rigidly cut off. During the four years of General Grant's Administration tbe taxes been reduced by $250,000,000, national debt by more than $300,- 000,000; the national credit has been rlnced fan above suspicion, and tbe of the Government diminished it presents an example of econo my unequaled among its contem poraries. In our fortuuate country, the first time in history, more money is expended upon the public schools than upon fleets and armies. 1 8 1 in to a hid to the ' No part of the country hag profited more largely by lienerai u rant's vigorous Administration tnan mat which he subdued. He found it dis turbed by crime and disorder, the common consequences of civil war; he has checked the marauders who bnrned school-houses in Mississippi, and tbe secret assassins who assailed the Unionist and the colored man in theCarolinas. Life, liberty, property, are now more secure in the Southern States than they were ever before, and the rigid yet kindly oversight of the Government is alone required to secure the continuance of a pros perous peace. Knowledge, education and moral and mental progress are gradually pressing onward toward the Rio Grande. Even Texas has established a system of free schools. The -victories of Grant have raised six millions of ignorant and hopeless serfs, white or colored, to a new sense of their manhood, and the great com mon school system is sheddin g already its beneficent Influence over an im mense region fiom whence it was once excluded by barbarous laws. Again L lyases S. Grant has been nominated by the friends of the union and of peace for the office he has filled so well. Against him are arrayed all tbe elements of political discord and decay. His defeat is the desperate aim of the men whom he'eonquered at Richmond, of the disunionists at the North, of all who would check the spread of education and condemn the laboring classes to an unworthy inferiority. For all Grant's victories, whether in peace or war, have been won for tbe rights and welfare of the people ; nor are the people ungrateful or forgetful of the great deeds he per formed In their cause. Amidst the clamor and the defamation of his en emies, they once more rise to his sup port as they rallied around him in the darkest hours of the war; the spirit that ruled in the stern advance of the Union armies, roused by the virulence of the foes of freedom, is once more moving on ; nor will the people be satisfied until they have secured for themselves four years more of pro gress and of repose, have crusned their reactionary opponents with a terrible overthrow, have set the seal of infamy anew upon the forehead of Davis and Beauregard, and placed Grant victoriously, for a second time, in the Presidential chair. Harper's n eejciy. OUR ATMOSPHERE. How deen are we brrrled in air The question has long been one ef the vexed- - Thirty miles, says Hiot, tbe minimum depth. At that dis tance fiom the earth's surface, the atmosphere ought to be as rare as the vacuum in our air pump, which we snow is only an approach to a vacu um. Observation shows that there mast be some sort of atmosphere considerably bight-r, and tbe last new notion is that on tbe top of the terres trial atmosphere in which we live there floats, like cream on milk another much lighter and etherized atmosphere. In this region occur tbe phenomena shooting Btars, aurora borealis, and the freaks of reflected refracted light which are still such puzzles, at seen from our lowly place or observation. The. upper atmosphere should be stable; the lower one should be un stable and ceaselessly agitated.. Its movements, caused by winds and tempests, would vary in height ac eord'ng to the seasons. In our own neighboihood tbe troubled portion overlying tbe earth would be eight or ten miles high in winter, and about twice as high in summer. Toe upper atmosphere would experience only very slight and scarcely sensible disturbance, arising from the beavin of tbe denser aerial surface on which it rests. Into thiscalm stratum float ing overhead neither living creatures nor even clouds obtain access. We can readily conceive that, above our atmosphere or oxygen, azote, an watery vapor, there exists another excessively light atmosphere, perhaps a couple or hundred miles thick composed of the very lightest gases, especially of hydrogen. This is rendered more probable by the com position or air, wnicn diners essen tiaiiy from that of water. Water consists of two gases chemically com biued, and, when or.ee combined extremely difficult to separate.whereas air is only a mixture or gases no more combined than oil, water, and quick silver stirred together in a pot. Hap pily for us. winds and tempests keep stirring these elements ; but where they can find a place of re3t they are perftetly at liberty to part company. Where is tbe bottom of the atmos phere? Not the earth's surface, for air penetrates earth's porous sub stance, as well as everything upon it. We ourselves, it has been stated, are full of air. .We are all of us proud frogs puffed up with wind, which helps us to resist the wind without. Air insinuates itself among the mole cules of liquids as well as through the interstices of rocks. Not merely plants and all organized creatures, but water admits the ingress of air. In some important cases, tbe ingre dients of -air thus infiltrated are slightly altered in. quantity. "Was it. for instance, by creative design, or by mere chauce, that in air absorbed by the teeming ocean, the proportion of oxygen is greater than in ordinary air, thus enabling the sea to sustain its increased myriads of living beings? Tbe ocean is probably older, l3 well as unchanging in its . composition, than tbe atmosphere. We must seek for the latter's origin in the period when the globe: still molten and liquid,' began td be covered with a thin, solid crust, giving oil from its surface inconceivable quantities of gases and vapors, which fought, or shooK hands together, after their kind In the midst of this gigantio labora tory oxygen and hydrogen combined, there was water. Air. at present principally a mixture of oxygen and azote, must have undergone consider able changes before arriving at its actual condition. - We may fairly surmise that it once contained both more carbonic acid and more oxygen. the former being solidified as coal, timber, and vegetable tissue, the latter combined with metallic bases. as we now ee it producing rust in iron. A plan for making cats earn their living ia the garden has been put in operation in England. A wire is fixed at two posts, one at each end of a 1 raw berry bed, aud stretched be tween the rows in the middle of tbe bed; to this wire a cat is attached by means of a ring in a collar, wnen birds depredate upon tbe fruit, the cat can travel se tbe length of the bed from end to end, and either catch drive them away. A cat accom panied by several kittens is recom mended. Some one sutrsests the following places as eligible to the holding of . n . .! S .1.. C..1V,. monster urant meetings in mo - -wu m. Corinth, Vicksburg. Atlanta, Peters burg, Richmond, Appomattox. Ana the same connection observes that Greeley's friends may find it soothing gather at Chickahominy, Bell Isle, Andersonville, and Salisbury. "What is that, children?" asked a young pastor, exhibiting to his Sun day school a magic lantern picture of poor sinner, clinging to the cross towering out of stormy waves in mid ocean. "Kobmson Crusoe!" was the instant reply. . -- While a Waterbury. Ct, farmer was mowing his door yara, a sly puppy in the grass and then jumped out take the scythe by surprise. But puppy turned out to be m ore sur prised than the scythe, for he found himslf in two places at tbe same time. GREELEY AS A FINANCIER. Mr. Herman Raster, editor-in-chief of the Illinois Staatzeitung is a rec ognized authority in all questions of finance. We therefore feel that we cannot minister to the edification of a portion of our readers in any way better than by transferring to our eolumns the following article by Mr. Raster on the "Presidential Election and the Business World :" There ere thousands of citizens in town and country, who, no matter whether in their political views they belong to the Republican or to the Democratic party, look forward to the Presidential election with anxious concern. These are the solid business men of every kind, traders, wholesale and retail, manufacturers, workmen, money lenders and money borrowers, who have the fixed feeling that a change of the national administration muat, according to all human calcula tion, be followed by the most injuri ous perturbation of the money mar ket, and consequently of all economi cal conditions and of the whole in dustrial life of the country. The conviction springs from no idle fancy, but rests upon very precise facts and reasons. Among all the people in the land, who possess even the slightest knowl edge of finance, Greeley himself is in evil repute, on account of his extreme childish and withal dangerous ideas and plans regarding financial sub jects. For years he has preached two measures, which only utter incompe tence could couple together, for they are two horses which, tied together by the tails, should run in opposite directions. On the one hand, he de sires the sale of the gold stored in the national treasury; on theother hand, he desires the immediate introduction of specie payments through tbe an nouncement that the treasury is ready to redeem every paper dollar with a dollar in gold. That two snch propo sitions could be made at tbe same time proves, for every man who has five sound senses, that Greeley knows even less about finances than he knows about farming; that he is, in fact, not quite right in the upper story. The understanding even of a schoolboy suffices to see that so soon as the national treasury should have sold its superfluous gold,' full play would have been given to the mad dest gold speculation, and that the swindling stock jobbers of New York, with agio for a ball, could push their game to the utter ruin of business flfe. For years under Grant's admin istration they have been held in bounds by the conviction that the Secretary of the Treasury, by the quick f ale of five, ten cr twenty mil lions of gold,- could always break down a sudden rise of premium effect ed by stock jobbing tricks. The only time when the speculators dared, by a stock jobbing conspiracy to run up the premium, the Secretary was able to make things so unpleasant f-r them that they have beh.-.-ed quite oecent ly ever since. Bnt suppose that, ac cording to Greeley's plan, all the na tional gold had beea sold ! Nothing would restrain the most crazy specu lation, the gold premium would mke the wildest springs up and down, and thus all substantial business in the country would be proetr-tUu, while the rogues and swindlers would hold a witch's Sabbath. Not very d liferent would be the operation of the other measure which is Mr. Greeley's second hobby horse. When a bank has one-fourth of tbe amount of its notes lying in gold, its paper circulation is safe enough. For it needs, only sufficient gold to en counter the first strong run upon it. If such a run takes place, tbe bank has time to make available its other resources, consisting in property and discounted bills of exchauge, to cover 1U paper. But a government has no such additional resource. If, as Gree ley wishes, the treasury should an nounce that it would redeem every one of its four hundred millions of paper dollars with a dollar in gold, while it has only eighty or ninety millions of gold dollars, they would be paid out as fast as they could be counted, and when it was done there would be over three hundred millions of 7 dollars in circulation without specie covering! Everybody can tell tho result on his nngers. The green backs would sink to tbe value of sev enty-five, fifty, or perhaps twenty five cents, in proportion as gold spec ulators by their artifices, should "en hance the price of gold. : It may, however, be objected that Greeley as President would not be in ' a position to carry out his schemes. To this the reply is that the money market is exceedingly sensitive, and is as violently, indeed more violently, disturbed by mere apprehensions of evil than by evil that has actually come to pass. Naked propositions in s president's message might exert upon all financial interests an influ ence as disastrous as the proposed measures themselves. This truth is attested every day in Europe as in America, by perfectly valid proofs. In the present case, it must be add ed that the Democratic party, which will cast nine-tenths of ail the votes that Greeley will receive, represents the most pernicious doctrines respect ing tbe financial politics of the coun try Only a shallow 6 ol can believe that the acceptance of the Cincinnati programme of phrases signifies a ral change in the opinions and purposes of the Democratic party, or implies any essential modification of their convictions. The Pendlstonian plan for paying off tbe national debt m depreciated paper money, and the war against the national banks are indeed put aside for tbe moment, but are by no means permanently aban doned. Should Greeley be elected, it is.peifectly certain tbatin the first Congress of his administration a ver itable deluge of propositions or the tenoc indicated . would . break forth. The national banks especially would be the object of the onslaught. And though (by reason of a Republican majority in the Senate) no one of such propositions should be actually adopt-, ed, yet the ell'ect upon the public credit could not fail to be disastrous. For iust so soon as the possibility of a partial repudiation of the national debt (through payment of the same in paper money) or tne abolition cu tne national banks and reintroduction of the wild-cat bank nuisance of other yeaTs, began to be feared, hundreds of millions of American bonds would stream over from England for sale at any price, and thus the money mar ket would be completely broken down. A pecuniary and business cri sis more terrible than that oi i&o when wages in Chicago sank to three shilling a day, and tens of thousands lost their all) would be inevitable. All this is no ghost seeing or mere fancv. but it is absolutely certain as any event still future can be. Those who object that in former' ions were made and not fulhlled, fail to remember the great fact that tbe credit and business life of America was never before so entirely as now ependent upon the confidence or Europe. Experienced bankers esti mate the a?crresTate amount of Ameri can paper of all kinds held in Europe from twelve to eighteen nuiiureu millions. If in consequence of a dis turbance of our Dublio credit only one-fourth of this amount should be thrown back upon us.no imagination . can conceive tbe extent of the disaster hich must follow. Whv was Pharaoh's daughter like successful stock-broker in a money panie? Because she got a little prophet firom the rushes on the , banks. A bore meetinz Dousias jerrold. said, "Well, what's goiag ou to-day?' -"I am," exclaimed Jerrold, dartintr past the Inquirer.