Newspaper Page Text
(Continued from First page.)
who now join the new movement, call upou their colored fellow citizens .'oitri and South to trust their new found liberties to the hands of that great party from whom it has been wienched after the atrusele of bloody war; and when they have convinced the colored man that saietv lies in their new fold, I will begin to nave laiin in the movement. You may promise the colored man your support and the support of the new party but can you keep your contractT Before leaving this review of the past. I will Bay I rejoice that the Democracy has at last, in words at least, abandoned its old doctrines of disunion and obstruction, even though it still maintains its organi zation, I rej dee that the principles tor which the nation lias etruggiea so long and so earnest! v are at last admit ted even by their most strenuous op posers. So much at least is gained. i rom this corner of Democracy turn to RECORD OF THE REPUBLICAN PARTY. lis most violent enemy will not deny that during the last twelve years the lit-publican party has done a great and noble work in defending the life of the nation and the rights of its citizens. Nor will it be denied that every great and good achievement in the interest of the nnion and of per sonal liberty has been effected against the most strenuous opposition or tne Democratic party. Each eain for the Interest of the nation and the liberty of its citizens has been preceded by successful battle with the Democracy. Problems of unusual difficulties growing out of the war have confronted the .repub lican party at every step or its career. Here and there great mistakes have been committed, but on the whole, its work has been nobly done, and the condition of the nation has been greatly bettered in consequence of its efforts. If we consider the history of the party during General Grant's administration only, still it may truthfully be said Uiat there has been much good done, and much valuable progress made. In the matter of our foreign relations, while the policy in reference to San Domingo may justly be criticised, and while the attempt to acquire that island was in my judgement unwise, yet, on the whole ine general results or our roreigu policy have been fairly good. The treaty with Great Britain, though made under circumstance? of great difficulty, is now reaching a satisfac tory conclusion, honorable alike to both nations, and. in its mode of settlement, a credit to human nature. The Indian policy of the govern ment judged by any fair policy of criticism, has been a comendable suc cess. Formerly the Indians were scattered through the western terito ries in predatory bands, alarming the settlers and making the frontiers everywhere unsafe. During the last three years, eighty thousand of these roaming Indians have been gathered upon reservations, making in all one hundred and thirty thousand that arc now thus located and are support ing themselves without aid from the government. One hundred and thir teen thousand more are sow at the various agencies supported in part by the government. Fifty or sixty agents, namely, representatives of the churches of the country, together j with a force of several hundred black smiths, carpenters, farmers, millers ' and teachers, are now aiding these tribes in the work of becoming civil ized and self-supporting. Only fifty thousand Indians are still roaming; and during the coming year nearly all of them will have been placed on reservations or at agencies where they i choose between civilization, with its accompanying blessings, and that barbarism which will lead them to final extinction But perhaps no de partment of the admistration fur nishes so complete and searching a test of the wisdom or folly of the gov ernment as the management of its FINANCIAL AFFAIRS. Government is a great machine, and no motion can be made, no func tion exercised, which does not cost money. This motive power must be supported by taxation. The taxes must be collected and the monies ex pended by the executive department of the government. There can scarce ly be conceived a form of corruption which will not exhibit Itself sooner or later in the public expenditures. Here, then, is the place to look for mal-administration. While I do not assert that the financial administra tion of the government is free from faults, I do assert, with the utmost confidence, that on the whole the taxes have been levied, the revenues collected and the public monies ex pended with conspicuous wisdom and honesty, while the burdensof taxation laid upon the people in consequence of the war have been very heavy, there has nevertheless been a steady tnd constant reduction of that burden si nee the close of the war. Since July 1366. the taxes have been abolished which were producing at the time of their repeal three nundred and ten millions of dollars. The Internal Revenue system which grew out of the war, and whose burdens rested on every product of industry, has now been so redused by the act of June last and preceding acts that all forms of internal taxation are now abolished, except taxes on liquors, tobacco, banks and bankers, and stamps on patent medicines and checks. The form in which the late law leaves the system will go far toward abolishing the bureau. Whiie this great reduction in taxation has been going on, the expenditures of the government are now less by more than a hundred millions of dollars than they were when the present Administration came into power ; and during the same time toe principal of the public debt has been reduced by the sum of three hundred and thirty four mil lions of dollars. It has been my duty as Chairman or the Committee of Appropriations to study carefully during the past session of Congress the expenditures in the various tle- Eartmenta of government This work as been done by a committee of Re publican and Democratic members, and I know I shall not be successfully contradicted when I say that the government is now managed with marked and rigid economy. From a careful analysis of the ex penditures for the fiscal year ending June 30th, 1871, I find that of the $291,500,000 expended during that year $174,500,000 were for expenditures directly growing out of the war; leaving but $117,000,000 for all other expenditures of the government; and even of this amount a considerable nnrtlnn resulted indirectly from the war. During the fiscal year just nlnwxi the total expenditures were t-n hundred and twenty-seven aud half millions, beire nearly fifteen millions less than for the previous year. During the last four years the public credit has been greatly en hanced both at home and abroad, and on the whole it can be said with entire iustice that the industrial interests of the country have been ctooHilv and ranidlv ImDroving. in mnnprtfnn T cite the testimony of the Hon. James Brooks, a leading Democrat in the House of Represent- On the 1st of February last, in the House of Representatives speaking rihi nnhlin credit,- he said : " The action of Congress upon this subject has lifted the public credit to an enviable position throughout the whole world. Just before the close nf the war our government was Dor rowing money at twelve per cent Tn 1SKS it fell to six percent In 1870. to five and half percent. The ink-rest the nubile debt has been rapidly coins down. I said in this House two years ago that, in my judgment, such was the rising credit of the ftonntrv that there would be no diffi' cultv If time could only be given, in negotiating the whole public debt of this country at the rale of four per cent per annum." This is honorable and weighty testi monr. I insist that these facts can not be explained away, nor are they . consistent with any allegation in of a of general mismanagement and corrup tion, i hey are honorable to the Congress and the Executive, to whose care the financial affairs of the eoun try were committed. With this review of the career and organization of the two parties as they now present themselves before the country, I am warranted in affirming that it is safe and wise to tiust the Republican organization, and that it is both dan gerous and unwise to commit the fortunes of the country to the Democ racy and its new allies. In the second place I find a teason for my choice in the character and supporters of THE TWO CANDIDATES. during his visit to this valley he of8troneiv advocated tbe doctrine of That both are entitled to are entitled to much credit for what they have done, and that both have faults, must be ad mitted. No amount of detraction can cover up or obscure the fact that Gen Grant rendered to the country great and illustrious service during its struggle for the Union. No amount of hostile criticism can obliterate that he persevered and exhibited high aud masterly qualities as a leader in the field and that his personal services weie of inestimable value to the nation. That bis administration of the government during the last four years has been on ine whole successtui, is a fact I have already fairly estab lished, 'mat ne has made dj 1st ace in administration will not be denied There have been unfortunate divisions and antagonisms among his sup porters, and mucu or this antagonism has assumed the form of personal hostility to him. For these reasons many thoughtful Republicans were opposed to his renonil nation. But it is undoubtedly true that toe great mass of the Republican party believed it wisest to continue him at the head of the government. They know his record in war, and his conduct in peace : and they believe that a con' tinuation of his administration will result in a continuation of the general prosperity of the country. His foui years of experience have enabled him better to understand the wants of the country and the duties of his office. and we have the authority or Mr. Greeley for saying that Grant will be far better qualified " for his moment ous term in 1872 than he was in 1868. Few Americans have been assailed with more partizan and personal malienitv. and few. if any. have ren dered the nation such illustrious ser vice. Let any fair man strike a balance between his merits and demerits, and then compare the result with a similar estimate of Horace Greeley. Let us consider the com parison. In doing so I make no assault on Horace Greeley. I will in no wise detract from the general sCvice he has rendered to the cause of liberty nor from the fame he has earned. He. has established a great public journal, and placed himself almost if not quite at the head of his profession. But have these achieve ments fitted him for the President of the United States? Horace Greeley at the head of the Tribune, as the popu lar advocate of equal rights, is one thing: Horace Greeley at the head of the Democratic party to conduct the affairs of the naliou is quite another. In that position wa should see the head and face of an old friend resting the shoulders and body and guided by tne Heart, lire and activity or an old, relentless enemy. It is idle to suppose that any man can conduct administration with any success unless he does it in general and sub stantial concurrence with the opin ions and aspirations of those who elected him. If Mr. Greeley con tinues to be in any : considerable degree the man he has been hitherto, n case or his election, tne ran between himself and the great body of his upporters would yawn wider than Erubus. and in it would be swallowed all peace and harmony of administra tion, un tne nrst day of his term he would be confronted by a hungry throng of office-seekers who demand the place of every man now in office who did not support him as a candi date. If he declares that political differences of opinion should be no cause for removal, he begins a battle with overwhelming odds airainst him. If he yields, no result is possible but complete submission to the Democ racy. It has been urged with some truth ilia'. Grant has made bad appointments. I ask if there is any thing in Mr. Greeley's knowledge, or in the kind of men with whom he has long associated in the politics of New York, that promises better results? Let his present Tammany supporters answer. But even if he should be able to mould and guide in accordance with nis own views tne discordant party which elects him, what sort of guid ance will that be ? What public man in the United States has been less stable and constant in his opinions and judgment than Horace Greeley ? Who does not know that during the great struggle lor the national life, when the country needed the steady and persistent bending of every ener gy to the one great work of attacking secession and subduing rebellion, while Grant was resisting the one and fighting the other with undviating purpose, Horace Greeley was passing through all the changes of opinion, from his early recommendation to let tho South go, to his fierce and reck-le-' h " on to Richmond " cry, from his resistance to the re-election of Lincoln to his negotiations with the rebel agents at Niagara. What business man can review the financial opinions of Mr. Greeley as vehemently advo cated during the last few years, with out a feeling of apprehension and alarm at even the remote prospect of such opinions being entertained by the chief executive of the nation with the opportunity for enforcing them the practical administration of the government? Doubtless a majority our citizens desire resumption specie payment, brought about by safe and careful policy; but who can contemplate without alarm the possi bility of seeing an order put up some morning over the door of the treasury that the Secretary has resumed specie payment; and that the fifty millions surplus gold in the treasury marks the extent ot his resources for main taining that resumption ? Who does not see growing out of such a policy the most sudden and violent shock to business and measureless financial disaster? Yet that very policy has been most fiercely advocated by Mr. Greeley for the last four years. He has exhibited extremes of opinion on many other national topics, which would be most unfortunate if exhi bited in the chief executive of the nation. The higer the office the greater the opportunity to impress the personal peculiarities of the incumbent upon tne aummistation. Who would be willing to run the risk of having the various and conflicting opinions of Mr. Greeley forced Into the current of public affairs, with the passionate and extreme vehemence so character istic of the man ?" It is not safe to try fantastic experiments with so delicate and complicated a machine as the Government of the United States. Considering his past it is the latest of modern wonders that be could consent to be the candidate of the Democratic party a wonder only equaled by the fact that they have accepted him. What has occu red during the last ten months to change the opinion of Mr. Greeley so pointedly expressed In this place when be said, in his speech of September 28, 1871: "I saw the other day a suggestion that I would probably be the best Demo cratic candidate to run against General Grant for President . I thought that the most absurd thing lever heard of. If the Democratic party were called upon to decide be tween Grant and myself, I know that their regard f r what they must call principle would induce them to rote against me. Why? Iam a decided enemy of that party even in its most respectable aspect J" Where is that hostility now ? Has he surrendered for the sake of office, or have the Democracy become converts to his opinions? You will remember that pf in a is a in protection, you know to what an ' ex treme ne lias always pushed that doctrine. You will remember that he baa frequently said that it he could have his way he would put the tariff on pig iron, for example, atone nunured dollars a ton. here now are all the eloquent pleas for protec tion? He himself, was a signer of the Missouri call for the Cincinnati Convention, a call issued chiefly for the purpose of advocating the doc trine' of free trade in its fullest and broadest sense. Has he surrendered that opinion to tLe Democracy, or have they surrendered to him or have tbe revenue reformers been swallow ing up their bitterest enemies? They tell us the subject is relegated to the congressional districts. So in every other topic with equal propriety. But bow will Mr. Greeley, if elected treat it in his messages to congress, when he is bound to recommend such measures as he believes the good of the country requires? Democrats of the late rebel States tell us they are fir Greeley in spite of nis doctrines or abolition and his financial theories, because he is in fuvor of universal amnesty and is their friend. For myself I. honor Mr. Greeley for his advocacy of uni versal amnesty, and I have several times voted for it in the House or Representatives. But what would he do for the South were be the Pres ident? It is said that some of the Southern State governments have been badly and corruptly managed, and so they have. But how can the President interfere to prevent that evil? Congress, not the President, can remove political disabilities, and there are not now five hundred men in the nation who rest under the dis abilities of the Fourteenth amend ment What change for the better do the people of the South expect from Mr. Greeley? Is it the Ku Klux law to which they complain? There has been no more vehement defender of that law in the land than Mr. Greeley. I remember that when I, in company witu twenty-nve other .Republicans, successfully opposed tbe more extreme features of that bill as introduced into the House, we were denounced by the editor of tbe Tri bune, who declared that we bad shorn the bill of its most valuable provisions. Do they expect him to aid in repeal ing the election law, which they call the bayonet law ? Let them not fortret that tbe editor of tbe Tribune complained that the law was confined to federal elections, and expressed the wish that it had been extended to State and local elections as well. Do they wish him to become the cham pion of States rights, and to resist the supposed centralizing tendency of tne republican party 7 Do they not know that he has been more nearly consistent in his advocacy and de fence of that tendency than in any other doctrine he has professed ? From this strange and unnatural combination between Republicans aud Democrats it must result that one of the parties will be outrageously cheated ; unless it be true that both have agreed to abandon all-principles all convictions, all aims and objects xcept the simple one to win office to gain power. ' in advocatinz the claims of the Republican party to the confidence the nation, I do not by any means assert that we should always stand by and defend the party - to which we may belong. It frequently be comes the duty of a citizen to aban don and help destroy a party that has outlived its usefulness or become unworthy of confidence. But will any man who approves of the great achievements or the Republican par ty say that its work is ended that tbe presence of its old enemy, ii should dissolve and have the De mocracy master of the field, and cus todian of all the precious results of the conflict to save what has been gain edto to preserve and perpetuate the fruits of past effort is only next in importance to the work of winning the first victory. It is alleged that corruptions have crept into the Republican party, and this also is true. But where has any party shown a more determined pur pose to discover and correct its own faults, and what party has more re lentlessly pursued and punished its unfaithful servants. At the last ses sion of Congress the House of Repre sentatives never once failed to order seaching investigationinto any de partment of the government, when any member, either Republican or Democrat, demanded it In one in stance some Republican members of the Senate seemed to oppose the for mation of an 1 n vestigatin g com mittee, but the mistake was promptly recti fied and tbe investigation was order ed. So long as the people demand of their representatives the free and fearless discharge of their duties there need be no corruption of long continuance. ' The virulent attacks that are now made on General Grant are mainly of a personal character. Nothing in his own life, or the life of his family escapes the assaults of those who have joined in the conspiracy against the .Republican party. His son and daughter are traveling in Europe, and for this their father denounced. The President is fond of a good horse, and Senater Sumner quotes from Plato, to show that a good ruler should be a ruler, not of horses but of men. Amid the Bable of talk which fills tbe world, be is a good listener. For this be is called the grim sphynx of the White House who silently plots the ruin of his country. One dav he is denounced for being absent from the capital and leaving public affairs to take care of themselves. The next he is schem ing to grasp all power and convert the Republic into a consolidated des potism. He has accepted presents and jost now there is a special out burst or virtuous indignation in con sequence. Doubtless be would have saved himself from embarrassment if he had not done so. Doubtless the pratice of John Quincy Adams and General Thomas on this question was the wiser one. But the critics of General Grant know that he has ac cepted no presents since he has be came President and that as a suc cessful general accepting from a peo ple whom he had so signally served' testimonial of their gratitude he did nolmore than was done byMcCleilan. and Sherman, and Faragut and Mead no more than bas been done by tbe great modern and ancient captains of other nations. They charge that he converted the Executive Mansion into a military camp. It is not a thing nnusual for President to detail officers of the army to perform confidential duties nis office, it bas been rather the rule than the exception. I was last week reading tberecord of explorations of Lewis and Clark in 1S04 to 1807 from the mouth of the Missorl to the Pacific Ocean, and on the first page of that report it is stated that "Cap tain Lewis o! the United States army, and private Secretary of tbe Presi dent,'' was placed in charge of that expedition. These secretaries were members of General Grant's staff In tbe field for many years, and they are now serving their old chief, at the executive mansion, without compen sation other than their pay as army officers. The great majority of criticisms made on tbe President are . of this character. The people will consider mem at tneir true value, and will bal ance them against the great facts that relate to the general course of public affairs aud the welfare and prosperity of the country. . In view of all these considerations past and present I believe the thoughtful men tf the country will stand by the party and its President, who have acnelved so much for the nation, under whose administration of public affairs, the country bas en joyed and is still enjoying a high de cree of prosperity. Again, Gentlemen of the Conven tion, thanking you for tbe compli ment or this nomination, 1 accept the trust with purpose of exercising on all public questions that same inde pendent judgment which you have long sustained in your representatives. The Chronicle. rERMS:-$2,00 per Year in Advanoa. wABRK, WEBXESD1T. Al'Gl'ST 7. 1871.1 WTLLIAlt EITEZEL Editor and ProorUUir. REPUBLICAN -.NATIONAL TICKET. For President, ULYSSES S. GRANT, Or Illinois. Far Vice President, HENRY WILSON, Of Massachusetts. REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET. For Sec' State. A. J. WIKOFF.of Adams. Judge aSup. fburf-JNO. WELSH.of Athens ifrmlrlrd Tub. Korkt-R. R. PORTER, or Senatorial Elector 3. C. T.F.K, of Local; AL- ruiuiou UAHi, oi rorlage. For the Campaign. The Chronicle will be sent to Subscribers during the Presidential Campaign of 1872, or from the first of Aug. to the middle of November- fifteen weeks at the following reduc ed rates, tbe money always to be paid in advance: Single subscribers 50 cts. Clubof 5 to the same post office $2.00 'A copy of the paper will be sent free to the person getting up a club of lve, ten, or more. ; couxit contention. The Union Republican voters ol Trnmbnll uounty. are oereDy nounea mat a uonven' uon win oe neia at warren, on Tuesday, Angust SO, 1872, at 11 o'clock, a. m- for tbe purpose or nomi nation candidal), aa follows, viz: One Probate Judge. One Clerk of the Court, one Cotumlaaloner, and One Infirmary Director. The ratio or representation in saiu con vention, will be one delegate for each flriy vote cast for Governor Noyes In 1S71. and one delegate for each final fraction or not leas than twenty -five votes ; but in all cases giving to eacn townsmp or election pre cinct one delegate, whet her Tta vote Amoun ted to fifty or not. Upon tbla basis the representation will be aa follows, to-wit: Bszetta . ;Llberty... 4 loom fl eld. , 3 Lordslown 1 BracvUle S Mecca' 3 Bristol i i, S Mesopotamia 8 4 j Newton 3'Sonlhington 4 ; Vernoo 3 2 .2 .2 -Vienna.. i Warren Tp 4' - 1st ward. Si -2d ward... 6 4 2 1 1 Sd wan 2 Weatbersneld S 6 Mineral Ridge i 21 . . . 2 Total 86 Primary meetings for the selection of dele gates will be beld at the nanal places of holding elections, on Saturday evening August 17, at 7 o'clock. ORLANDO MORGAN. Chairman, . . T. J. McLalit, J-., Sec')'. Robt. WlLKIH, ALO"tO TBCESDELL, . - E. Brua, Jr., Central Committee. Warren O., July 17. Champion - Farmington Fowler Greene Gnstavus Hartford OnneeviHe - Howiand Hubbard Job nston Kinsman ANNOUNCEMENTS. FOR CLERK OF THE COURT. Soblee to the decision of the Republican Nominating Convention, I will be a candi date for tbe office of Clerk of the Court of Common Pleaa of Trumbull county. ALBERT WATSON. Warren. O. July 17. 1872. M. C. Hakt. of Hubbard, will be a candi date for the office of Clerk of tbe Court of Common Pleaa. subject to tbe action of the Trumbull County Republican Nominating uonvennoo. FOR PROBATE JUDGE. township, would respectfully announce tbe name of Capt. A. Yeomana, for re-electou tbe office of Probate Judge of Trumbull County, subject to tbe action of the County convention. MANY SOLDIERS, Greene, O., July 21, 1872. Please announce the name of Homer E. Stewart as a candidate before tbe Repub lican County convention, lor tne orace oi Probate J udge of this county. Republican Congressional Convention. On Wednesday last, tbe Republican voters of this District met in Conven tion, at Webb's Hall, for the purpose of nominating a candidate for mem ber of Congress.a Presidential Elector and District Committee. The atten dance was large, and the enthusiasm and unanimity of feeling which pre vailed is seldom witnessed in a Con vention. The Convention was called to order by II. B. Perkins, Esq., Chairman of the ' Congressional Committee, at eleven o'clock. W. P. Howland, of Ashtabula, was called to the chair, and Geo. H. Ford, of Geauga, was chosen Secretary pro tern. On motion a committee, composed of one delegate from each county, was appointed on permanent organization, and consisted of the following named gentlemen : Judge Aaron Wilcox, of Lake; T.S. Winship, of Ashtabu la ; J. O. Converse, of Geauga; E. P. Brainard, Portage; C. A. Harrington, Trumbull. It being announced that General Garfield was in the city, a committee of three was appointed to wait upon Mr. Garfield, and ask him to address tbe convention. A committee on credentials was ap pointed as follows : Prof. Andrews, of Ashtabula; George Baldwin, of Trumbull ; S. L. Wadsworth of Geau ga; W. Patten, of Portage, and Nor ton, of lake. In a short time this committee submitted a report which was accepted. The committee on permanent or ganization made the following report which was accepted : President, Hon. W. P. Howland, of Ashtabula. Vice Presidents : O. S. Farr, Geauga; W. C. Howells, Ashtabula ; Dr. Clark, Lake; J. C. Beatty, Portage ; W. D. Hall, TrumbulL Secretaries: Geo. H. Ford, Geauga; Prof. Andrews, Ashtabula; S. B. Chesney, Lake; John Meharg, Portage ; C. A. Brig- den, Trumbull. Hon. James A. Garfield was then nominated candidate for Congress by acclamation. . Hon. Aaron Wilcox, of Painesville, wus nominated, by acclamation, Dis trict Elector. A motion to adopt the Philadelphia platform without amendment or era sures as the sentiment of the Conven tion, was adopted without a dissenting voice. Mr. Howells, of Ashtabula, was elected member of the State Central Committee, by acclamation. . The following gentlemen were ap pointed the District Committee: Geauga J. O. Converse, George H. Ford. Ashtabula W. P. Howland, T. S. Winship. Portage J. C. Beattv, J. Meharg. Trumbull E. B. Taylor, T. A. Brierly. Lake J. F. Scofleld, E. T. C. Al dridge. This Committee met and elected E. B. Taylor, Chairman, and George H. Ford, Secretary. ' It was announced that the conven tion would adjourn to 2 o'clocK, p. m., at which time an address would be delivered by Gen. J. A. Garfield. At the appointed hour a large audi ence had assembled. The address was a clear, candid balancing of the mer its and demerits of the opposing par ties, and well calculated to firmly established in the mind of every Re publican the ccurse to be pursued, and included a telling volley of the the General's "facts and figures" which aie so potent in widening the gapes already made in the ranks of the Democratic- Liberal-Republican party. A Liberal Artifice. Every ward In Warren, Ohio, has a Greeley club. The Republican mem bers are 3S1. JV. 1'. Sun. Tbe above is but one of the many willful lies which emanate from the brains of those who do the distortion work for the " What Is it" party. By prevarication they seek to retrieve their sunken political fortunes and give prestige to a movement which depends upon the dissemination of such bare-faced falsehoods for support. They seek to enhance their prospects of political success by the promulga tion of falsehoods, whose exposures are, as a natural consequence, fol lowed by the most disastrous lesults to the cause whose Interests they would further by so reprehensible a course. Coming, as the above does, from the N. Y. Sun, a paper which has gained such unenviable notoriety in consequence of its libellous attacks upon tne administration, a 'paper whose editor entertains a feeling of personal animosity for the President, engendered by disappointment in the acquisition of a remunerative position at his hands, the fact that his every energy is enlisted in the work of creating dissatisfaction with the ad ministration by tbe manufacture and publication of such articles as the above, fully accounts for the appear ance of that, as well as other state ments equally devoid of truth, in tbe columns of his paper. One of these, to the effect that that staunch old Republican journal, the Ashtabula Sentinel, had taken down the names of Grant and Wilson and substituted those of Greeley and Brown, we refuted in our last issue. The opposition party is working upon the principle that a desperate cause, to succeed, necessitates the em ployment of desperate means, and have accordingly set themselves at work not only in a desperate but des picable manner, for the attainment of their object. The assertion of the Sun that " every ward in Warren has Greeley club," scracely requires refutation among those who know the political sentiment of the majority of the people of this vicinity, and are cognizant of the fact that the attempt ed formation of such organizations would be attended with Insuperable difficulties; insomuch as the consti tuents of Greeley are not so numerous as to warrant the assertion that ward clubs, if formed, would consist of more than two or three Republican members each. The latter portion of the extract is a fair sample of the manner in which the opposition party is corroborating Mr. Greeley's state ment that " to lie is a Democratic virtue." Such flagrant misrepresen tations and unsubstantiated state ments are not without effect upon those who, though opposed to the administration, are averse to duplicity and double-dealing, and instead of advancing the interests of the party in whose behalf Ihey are gotten up, they tend materially to the retarda tion of its prospects of success, as is most apparent from the fact that many of those who were foremost In advocating its principles are daily severing all connection with the organization, which they perceive is being made to subserve the purposes of its corrupt manipulators. Espe cially is that the case here. The defection from the Republican ranks Is not noticeable, while many life long adherents of the Democratic party are espousing the Republican cause, and a still greater number avow their intention of voting for neither candidate now in the field. An Editor Who has the Courage to Think for Himself. Captain S. G. McKee, editor of the Alliance Telegraph, a strong Demo cratic sheet, has comeout against the election of Horace Greeley, and says he shall cast his vote for Gen. Grant. In the Alliance Local, of lost week, he publishes a letter giving the rea sons for his course, in which, with many other good things, he says : "As I have for these long years been wedded and bound to the Democratic party through principle, I feel that I have' nothing to bind me to that organiza tion any longer, and shall cast my vote for General Grant. In my con nection with the army of the Cum berland aud the department of the Mississippi, it was my good fortune to be in and about the headquarters of the General, and I always admired him as a brave man, independent and firm in tbe field and in the private circle; while his kindness and efiec tion for the soldier was unusual and the "observed of all observers." While this was true and General Grant made no distinction as to the political views and opinions of the sol diery, what was Mr. Greeley savins and doing for our party ? He was abusing us and calling tis all the op probrious names and epithets that a wily and cunning brain and pen could form and conceive. I for one do not choose to cast my vote for the man who did much to demoralize the party to which I belonged, and who has la bored since 1S36 to convince the world that all Democrats were knaves, pal troons, and horse thieves. As I have no party organization with which to sever my connection, I feel that I have no sacrifice to make, and 1 shall vote for General Grant and the whole Republican Bute and county tickets this fall. S. G. McKEE. Thousands of honest-minded, think ing Democrats men oj principle are taking tbe same step, men who are not so blinded by prejudice as not to be able to see that it is the doctrine, "to the victors belong the spoils," and not principle, that binds together the De mocracy of to-day and sham Repub-canlsm. North Carolina.--Probable Republican Victory. Tbe premature exultation of the meagre few who constitute the "what is it" party In this vicinity, resulted in a Bickening reaction on receipt of the later advices from Korth Carolina. The majority, which was characteris tically magnified to the thousands by the zealous distortionists, is" in reality a most insignificant one, if majority it is at all ; and from present indica tions it savors strongly of defeat, which, at all events, nothing can ex ert an influence sufficiently potent to save the Liberals from on the same ground in November, even if they should now gain the ascendency In that State. The result divests tbe movement of its charm In this locali ty as elsewhere where the thin film with which its leaders endeavored to screen their corrupt purposes, is being dissipated, and the party showing up its real strength in the most dama ging light. ' ' Four of the principal Democratic pa pers of Oregon have declared against Greeley. For the CHRONICLE. Senator Wilson a Friend of the Needy. llenry Wilson is a man of strict in tegrity not only, btrt, what is rarely found among politicians, every human interest finds a warm place in his heart. A soldier's widow, "without a trade, poor, and with no ' influential friend, soughr8TIIgentIybP.t!n vain for emplnr ment. There had been hundreds of oth er applicants wherever sbo applied. She was almost in despair, when, having re turned one day front her ntiU fruitless pursuit, she was surprised to receive a call from a gentleman, who came to say that a place as copyist in one of the De partment awaited ber. Some one knowing her need and worthiness had informed Senator Wil son of her qualifications for such a posi tion. Without delay he obtained the position for ber and then called to in form her of her appointment. fhe says, "If any one on earth deserves the bless ing of Heaven, I believe Senator Wilson is that one." At the night session of March 3d, 1371 when, if ever, the Senators were in their chair, and wide awake, and the galleries filled with interested spectators, Senator S., of N. J., obtained the floor bnt was too much intoxicated to utter a sentence complete. Still, realizing that this was his last hour in Congress, he kept on confusedly trying to take up his speech. Attention ho certainly gained, but only to be sneered at and ridiculed by galler ies and Senate. lie was continuing his maudlin effort when one left his desk, stepped quietly forward into the central, and touching Senator S. upon the arm, presently we saw the two leaving the room, the weak supported by the strong and we felt that the Senate Chamber, by the kindness and address of Henry Wil son, had been relieved of a most dis graceful scene. M For the CHRONICLE. Brag and Bluster. Mr. Editor, ; The Comtilutlon in its last issue says : " Windham. Portage county, has forty Greeley Kepublicans, and one Democrat alone is opposed to the ticket in that town." We took pains last week to inquire as to the truth of this statement, and prominent man from Windham, who had himself been claimed as a Greeley Republican, said: ' There was never bigger lie manuiacturecl. mere are three (3) men who have generally vot ed with the Republicans who will proba big go for Greeley, and one other who occasionally goes with us. Aside from these four, there are none of the Repub licans who will not support Grant most cordially. The reason tbey claimed me,' he added, "was because I said I should vote for Mr. Greeley to slay at home! Like Sumner's first letter, they kept back the mast important part." This is a fair sample, Mr. Kditor, of the brag and bluster which the copper heads and certain sham Republicans in dulge in. They hope to influence weak bodies to believe that every one is going for Greeley. The truth is they are like tho boy who whistled when going: past the grave yard "to keep his courage up, Their stories are liko that of tho forty black: crows which a wan swallowed ; when examined into it was found that all he had swallowed was something as black as a crotc. When the truth is known their reports collapse, like punctured bladder. Yours, for the truth, . . The Effect on Our National Credit. The overthrow of the Tammauy Ring in New York iu 1S71, wa3 fol lowed by a marked improvement in the value of our national securies From a leading financial journal of November 11, 1S71, we clip the follow ing : "Market for Securities improved under following inffuences: mrst. the result of the New York election, imparting, as it has. a healthy stimu lus throughout every department of commercial and industrial activity. Secondly, increased disposition of for eign capital to invest itself bere. bince the election, the belief has been that the dividends payable to foreign cred itors will be reinvested during tbe next two months to the extent of fifty per cent, more than could otherwise have been expected. The amount of these dividends is estimated to be S125.000.000." Here we have cause and effect ; the cause, tne defeat of the Democratic party in a single State ; the effect, the increase in the value of our securities throughout'the world. Does any rea sonable man believe that the triumph of the Democratic party would im prove the value of our securities ? On the contrary, can one intelligent man be found who does not believe that the defeat of the Republican party would be followed by a general depre ciation of our bonds in the money markets of Lurope aud our own coun try? Our securities depend largely on the success of the party that framed the system on which tuev are found ed. To elect men who are known to be opposed to this system, to bring Into power a party that baa fought for the paat twelve years against it, would be an act of financial suicide. As Horace White, of the Chicago Tribune, is now one of the principal supporters of Mr. Greeley for Presi dent, it may be interesting to recall Mr. White's opinion of his friend, as published in 1SCC: " Horace Greeley is not now, and never has been, a man who ought to be trusted with an official position re quiring practical wisdom, ordinary statesmanship, or firm, consistent no tion. For twenty-five years he has been a marplot iu council, an unreli able commander in action, a misan thiope in victory, and a riotous disor ganizer in defeat. He has always been fanatical in his demands lor tne extremest measures, and wheu the party lms readied the ev of triumph, invariably thrusts himself forward ns a negotiator of terms of surrender to the enemy. His course during the war wus but a repetition of his course in politics. In 101, he was au oen defender of secession ; he changed to a vigorous champion of tbe war, and thereafter was forever recklessly ma king proposals for peace and as reck lessly withdrawing them making war in spite of Mars, and negotiating peace in spite of Minerva. "For twenty years he has been an uncompromising advouateforasquare fight w'ith the l'ro-Slavery party, and when that kind of a fight was forced upon the Republicans, in I860, he was here iu Chicago, voting not for Lin coln, nor "for Chase, but for old Ed ward Bates, of Missouri, one of the fossils of the slave party. lie was then the associate and co-laborer of that other impractible and unruly squad the Blair family. The coun try at this time wants no inspired harlequins in the national councils. Still less does it want men with states manship so microscopic that they can see nothing in public business but the mileage and per diem ot their tellow members. If Mr. Greeley is not sat isfied with his position as a journalist a position which ought to be equal in point of influeuce, power and dig nity to that of six average .Senators and if tht Republicans of New York want to do something lor mm, let them make him State Prison Inspec tor or even Goveonor; anything that will not make the outside of tbe State responsible for his follies." George Law repudiates Greeley's pre tensions, lie said recently : "I have about a million anJ a half in United States bonds, and if Mr. Greeley should bo elected I would sell thorn out immediately." Times of Holding County Fairs In Ohio Next Fall. Relet will be found an accurate list of the times and places for holding county fairs in this State. The table will be found valuable if preserved for reference : Adams, West Union, Sept 21 to 27. Ashtabula, Jefferson, Sept. 11 to l.i. Auglaize, Wapakoneta, Oct. 1 to 4. Brown ftipelv, Sept. 3 to 8. ButlivIIaiBiltoa, Oct. 1 to4. - ! : 'I Carroll, Carrnllton, Oct. 9 to 11. Columbiana, N". Lisbon, Sept. 13 to 23. Coshocton, Coshocton, Sept. 24 to 27. Crawford, Bucyrus, Oct. 1 to 4. Darke, -Greenville, Sept. 24 to 27. Delaware, IMswure, Oct. I to 3. J .-. Fayette, Washington, Sept. 3 to 5. Franklin, Washington, Sept. 3 to 5. Gallia, Gallipolis, Oct. 2 to 4. Geauga, Chardon, Sept. 2i to 2G. Guernsey, Cambridge, Oec 2 to 4. ' Hancock, Findlay, iKLS too. Hardin, Kenton, Oct. 9 to 12. Harrison', Cadiz, Oct 2 to 4.' ! T ' Highland, Hillsboro, Sept. 23 to 27. Hocking, Logan. Oct. 3 to 5. Holmes, Millersburg, Sept. 18 to 20. Huron, Norwalk, Oct. 1 to 4. " Jackson, Jackson, Sept. 25 to 27.' Knox, Mt. Vernon. Sept. 24 to 27. Lake, Painesville, Sept. 25 to 27. Logan, Bellerontaine, Oct. 1 to 4. Lucas, Toledo, Ovt. 24 to 27. Marion, Marion, Oct. 9 to 12. Medina, Medina, Sept. 25 to 27. Miami, Troy, Oct. 2 to 5. Montgomery, Dayton, Oct. 9 to 12. Morrow, ML Gilead, Sept. 2-5 to 27. Muskingum, Zanesville, Sept. 17 to 19, Paulding, Paulding, Oct. 15 to 17. Perrv. K'th Lexington Hont n it Pickaway, Circleville, Sept. 17 to 2oi i I 'reble. Eaton. Sent, "i tn 9? utnam. Ottawa, fionf- tnOT Ross. Chillicothe. cp"nt. in fnv; S Seneca, Tiffin, Oct. 1 to 4. Shelby, Sidney, Sept. 24 to 27. Stark, Canton, Sept. 24 to 27. Summit, Akrou, Oct. 1 to 4. Trumbull, Warren, Sept. 17 to 19. Union, Marysville, Oct. 9 to 11. Warren, Lebanon, Sept. 17 to 20. Washington, Marietta, Sept 24 to 2G. Wayne, Wooster, Sept 24 to 27. Williams, Bryan. Sept 17 to 19. Wood, Bowling Green, Sept 2C to 28. Sumner and the Colored Race. The attempt by Senator Sumner to seduce the colored voters from the Republican party has proved a miser able failure. The response to his let ter has been prompt and unanimous. All over the country the colored peo ple announce their purpose not to leave the caiup of their friends for that of their enemies, even at the in vitation of one so highly honored as Cbarles Sumner. With grateful recol lection of all he has been to them in the past they assure him they cannot sacrifice their future to satisfy his wishes or to aid in avenging his per sonal wrongs, real or fancied. They rememoer there were twelve apostles who sat at the table, and that one of tuem, bitherto as trusted and trust worthy as his brethren,, betrayed the object of their common affection. They reca'l that in the "days that tried men's souls" there was a brave, efficient, and trusted officer who, moved in part, if not wholly, by the recollection of fancied slights, turned traitor and made himself a byword and a reproach in American history. Senator Sumner is by no means the first who has allowed his personal grievance to obscure his judgment until he fancied treason to the cause he had hitherto served with faithful ness was "a public duty; and who sought to lead his former associates to the same conviction ; and he but shares the experience of all such in finding his mistake too late. The colored people, like the early Christ ians, and like the soldiers of the Rev olution, choose to adhere to the many who remain faithful M the principles they professed and the flag they- fol lowed, rather than to go with the few who, through personal spite or in re turn for the "thirty pieces of silver," have endeavored to betray the cause they served into tne bands of its ene miei. Mr.Sumner hnr always claimed intelligence and shrewdness. They have justified the claim by detecting the selfishness, mortified pride and spiteiuiness in .Mr. bumner's epistle, and refusing advice accompanied and colored by such uncharitable senti ments. -We do not believe the letter of Mr. Sumnr will influence one in a thou sand of the colored people, unless to make them more firm in attachment to the Republican party and more distrustful or individual leaders who attempt to make the colored race fol lowers of themselves instead of mem bers of the party at large. If there is to be any following, they prefer lis tening to me call ot sucu earnest, un swerving, and consistent 'leaders as Garrison and Gerrit Smith, and the men of their own race like Douglass and Langston, who tell them tbe only hope of the colored race lies in firm adherence to the Republican party and that to follow those who wouid lead them into the arms of their old foes, the Democracy, is to go to utter destruction. The colored citizens of the United States are men, not dogs to run at the wbistleof Cbarles Sumner aud to be "sicked" on. by bim at the throats of their friends and bis old associates. Cleveland Herald.. In a letter to a friend in this city, Ger rit Smith, the veteran philanthropist, speaks of the present political situation as follows : "We are in a life and death strnggle. The restoration of the Demo cratic party to power would be death to the negro and death to the nation. Buf falo Commercial Advertiser. MARRIAGES. Marriage Notices inserted Gratis. OnTnesday, July so, 1ST1, at the residence of the bride's parents, by Kev.ji.r. Baiiev. Mr. FRED. K FN YON JONKS, and Miss EMMA I BUTLER, all of Warren. DEATHS. DEATHS. Notice of death free-Obituary free cents per line JANE wife of Mr. Probert. of Brookfleld ().. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis, cf Younjtslown. uieu in peace at ner nome, in Urooklleld, O., July 11, aged 25 years. o uiuui.uk KUU 1 UUJ B. Her sickness continued more than a year, during thecreater part oflne time she rfuf pTtrftn.lv. In t .4,1 who doeth all things well, waa her trust. She was full of faith and hope. HUedied as me cnriHiiau dies. The narrow stream of death divides the fnmllv. Mother and a million me gocu en shore; linsband and a child In the plain Ih-1ow. iSleswU r the dead who die In the Lord." ... rn Wn-rrr-n. Jnlv 2Tth. MITTfE CALD WELL, wife of Oscar A. Caldwell, In the Ski year oi ner age. Pale are thy Hps. closed are thy eyes. Calm Is lliv marble brow; Thy check Is dimmed by death's cold touch KaugUt can disturb thee now. fitlll memory's touch In our hearts Wakes a fond, made spell. And brings to view the virtues pure Of one we loved so well. We mourn for thee, the loved and tost, ' And who shall chide oar grief? Though well we know from trials here, . -Ttiou now hast found relief. 3T 1ST OF LE1TERS lUnrlalmed, remaining !n the Warrea tot Office, Tuesday, Aug. 6, 1A72. Bailey R . Miller JJ Ularkbnrn John . MeCollem James BosweliJoha . , Miller Albert Camp a Parker Mrs Mary x Coe E E Parmer Kicbard Clouse W Parker james Fox Ann Ramsey Jxl win W Gordon John Ready James Uoodenoua-u Maria Savor John G liake Barali rmnii v, j Harking Win Bluart B E '. H aim Jacob Smith Geo W Hall Thos Timothy John . Jones H W Turney J J ; KuglerSnlder waruon miss aiumi LualoMrsAnn . Wood 8 V. . , j Leach Mrs Maggie' ' ! Those marked with a stae are foreign, pnmrui wlkhlng to obtain the above, will please to call for advertised letters. If not called lor In 3D duys will be sent to dead letter otnee. Otuoe oours. .1. n., iu -ou r. -'1. ( if-Money sent without danger of loss. ' Rates of commissions charged for money orders: . on orders not exceeding 5 ., .05 eta. Over to and not exceeding t-ti. 10 ets OverKD and not exceeding , lo cts. Ovr t-M and not exceeding HQ.. cts. Over 940 and not exceeding Kw .-.-s cts. Jo singieoraer issneu ior more man ou. . i O. WIWE. P. M. Urbana Camp Meeting. The Atlantic and Great Western Rail road will sell round trip tickets to the Urbana Camp Meeting at Excursion Rates, from all stations npon its main line and branches within the State of Ohio. Tickets of this description will be upon sale from August 5th to close of meeting,-and- will -be good for return from the meeting until August 25th. A special train will leave Urbana daily at .w p. m., arriving at Dayton at 8.35 and Cincinnati at 9.30 p. m. Senator Brownlow aavs : "Elect Gree ley and Brown, aud we are placed back here we were in 1861, when the traitors fired upon Sumter. LEGAL NOTICE, tate or Ohio, Trumbull County. In l-robate Court. Allen Sltnomls.of Carrol County. Missou ri, will take notice that H. I. Holnomb. Abm'r of the estate of Henry Slmonds, .', "as Alnl against him a petition In said Court, alleging that on the 2d day of May. ls7; said Henry by written contract agreed to sell to A. H. Porter for S.r,Il 2H-W0, Of r la in lands in said county of Trumbull, to-wit: Part of Lot 13. In Kinsman town ship, and bounded north by lanes of Wil liam Giili8: SOUth bV hlvhwnv mnnln. fmrn Kinsman te Jamestown; east by lands of William Gitlisand Francis Gillls. and west Dy lanasoi-Hungan H.Fobes. O. Miner, and Lorenzo Moore. Sixty-e!ghl3i-100acres. Also in Lot 13, fourteen acres, bounded south by lands of Mrs. A. Parker- wxt h. lands of James Lauglilin; east by lands of Thomas Kinsman. aud noun by lands of Petition alleges payments and full per formance of the contract by said Porter. and prays for order to mak" -ieed In behalf of tne heirs-at-lawof said Henry Slmondstnd will be heard Sept. 7, ISTi H. D. HOLCOMB, Adm'r of Henry Slmonds. August T, 1ST2-S. LEGAL NOTICE. The state of Ohio, Trnmbnll County, ss. iu the Probate Court of said county. Benjamin D. Cheeney, Eliza P. Cheeney, Mary Mitchell. John J. Mitchell. Benjamin Chesney, Charles Chesney, harah. Chesney. Samuel P. Chesney. Kate C. Hover, and Thomas Hover, will take notice, that on the loth day of July, l7i the Ashtabula. pled Ui the Probate Court of Trumbull Co.. wi iKiikiuu, praytD); me coDiiemnatioQ and appropriation of 2.1 Hundredths acres oi land for Ih. noansoi.! It.n tJ . i , . . , . -"' .. iwhu ior txie purpose of constructing Its Kail Road tlure. on. and rnnn imp mil v. MH . . . over the same, Said land Is situate on the . v. ... -ii.u. , iu n nrreu, iram- bull county. Ohio, and is owned by said Runlamln r ( U I'll I . ,-, , Mary Mitchell John J. Mitchell. Benjamin Chesnpy, Charles Chesney. Sarah Chesney. . . . , , A.t. v. nwver, ana Thomas Hover, who are non-residents of iiumuuiicwiDtj. r-aiu petition win be Tor hearing before said Court, on the 2uth day of September, l7i at :o o'clock, a, m. JEFFERSON PALM. A ttorney for A. V.4P.B.B. Co. An;. 7. 1872-tit. MUSICAL CONVENTION. THE TRUMBULL COUNTY JfU L SICAL ASSOCIATION will hold IU next semi-annual meeting In Kinsman, com- Tnesday, Anrnst 27.1S72, At 10 o'clock, A.M., and continuing four un;s, uuftiur who f untDQ t oncenon Fri day evening. August 30th, anddr tbe direc tion of Mr. P.P. Bi.ihs, of Chicago, tueable and popular convention leader and author. Books furnished by the leader. Hinders from abroad entertained free. All lovers of music are invited. By order of the Board. M. 8. M ATHEW. M. D., Aug. 7-31 Sec'y. JEWELRY. r n n fTl M. W K R - NEW YORK WATCH CO. Watches; United States Watch Co. Watches. HOWARD WATCHES, ' "W A LTH AM WATCHES. - KLtfIX WATCHES, . t SWISS WATCHES, Ac All kinds of Watch Rerslrimt will receive my perjonaj attention. West side Main SU, warren, o. cu.iiijLU Aug. 7. THE STEAM WASHER OR WOMAN'S FRIEND, TVTILL WASH 100 SHIRTS IX T V 3U minutes, by steam, without labour. It is simple; cannot get ortof order. A child can use iu Nothing like it In use. The steam Washer Is superior to all other devices for the following reasons. 1st. It does Its own work, thereby saving a large portion oi tne time usually token in a family. 2d. It uses much less soap than la requi red by any other method. Hd. It requires no attention whatever while the process of cleaning is going on. A lady can do her washiug while she Is eating her breakfast and doing up her breakfast difthes. 4th. Clothing wears double the time washed In this Washer, that It will washed ed by s hand machine or by hand labour or a wash-board. 51 h. Lace curtains and all fine fibres are washed Ina suDerlormanner. tornannels this W asher is most desirable, as it will not full them as a machine or band rubbing does. - All fabrics from the finest lace to a bed blanket, can be washed perfectly, and witn ease wunout tne rubbing boara. For township rights call on or address I. D. R1SHER, West Middlesex, Mercer Co.. Pa. Aug.7-2m H tf O m b M 5 O vA O o rl pa H 0 c n H H ft M u m H C2 u EH 32 c3 ft c$ ft o i r. 3 LEGAL NOTICE. The State of Ohio, Trow boll County, aa. Feriruson. vs. Margaret Ferguson, ec al. Kotice nr-uii of land. Bv virtue of an order of sale Issued from the Probate Court of said couuty, I will, on Saturday, Angus! 31, ISTi. between the hours of 2 and i o'clock p m..sell at public auction, at the soutn door of the Court House In Warren, Ohio. the Collowln? described o remises. suDieci to the dower of Margaret Ferguson, widow of Andrew Ferguson, dee'd, to-wit: Situate in the townsiilpol Liberty, couuty of Trum hnii ami state, of Ohio, and la known as part of Lot No. 22 In said township, and is bounded aud described aft follows. On the north by laads owned by Mr. Woods: on the west by lands owned by John Caldwell; on the south by lands owned by Marga ret Anderson, and on the east by lands owned by the widow and heirs of Rob ert Boys, containing forty-five and one-half acres of laud, subject however, to the cower estate of Margaret Furgeson, which has been assigned to her as follows: One parcel of said laud on the west side of the north and south road, commencing at the north-east corner of said tract; thence east on the north line 3i't rods to the center of tbe road: thence south along said road oU'i rods to the south line of said laud; thence west SI S rods to tbe w st Hoe of said land, thence uorth on the west Hue of said land ou1-, rods to the place of beginning, contain ing about ten acres oi tana. Also one ptwv Dounueu, commencing at lup center w highway on tbe north line of said ti4 acre tract, thence south along the center of said hiirhw.v eleven (1!) rods: thence east on a Hue parallel with the north line to lands of Sidney Woods; thence north on Woods' line eleven flit rois- thence wert So rods to the lace of beginning, containing stx acres of md. ...... Terms or Sale. At least om-wira 01 v Eurchase money to be paid in hand.and the alance in two equal annual payments; de ferred navmenta lo bear Interest from day of sale, and to be secured by mortgage on said premises. ANDREW FEROUboN. r.xecuioroi ' . ' s H. W. EAtlirr. Att y for Executor. July 51, lali-iU P REAL ESTATE AGENCY Of T. J. 31'JL.ain & Son, "Warren, Oliio. We offer r sale the following property: farm in Greene. One hundred and fifty aerv ot excellent land situate oue lii'iu north-weKt of the center of tireene town ship. Good buildings, barns, granary, sheds fori cattle; fine young, bearing otoh;id; goou water, mere Is an unopened stona quarry on the farm. Fifteen acres of good uuiuer; win seii For forty dollars pr acre. Part down and nxnevenra Hitu. on balancer or will take as part pay a smaller farm near n iuicji. Michigan Farm. One hundred and sixty acres in Kent Co., Michigan, for sale, or trade for property in Trumbull county good dwelling and bam, 13 acres improved, balaucegood timber; four miles from Rail road station; good markets, living water, 4c, astream large enough to rail logs run ning through the farm, sawmill nearby. Price I16UU. Terms easy. A nice Farm Just one mile from Conrt House fliteen acres of land, partly Im proved and part In timber; ood water. barn, frnit trees, 4c. Comfortaole dwelling. Price li". Part down, and lime on balauce. A great bargain. H20O. Nearly new dwelling on Vine St.. in good neighborhood, tluou down and time on rest. 81VX) fordwelllng and three lots on Liberty street, west Slue. 75. Desirable lot for building, situate In npper part of city. In good locality. fJA down time on balance. Wanted. A person who hat two new bng-, ries desires to trade them for an elUibiu building lot. Call soon; will trade one or both; buegies have never been used. Other IToperiy.We have pieces not ad vertised; if you want anything In real estate do not fall to glvejis a coll, and we will try and soil you. For .Rent Dwellings and Rooms for rent. Call at once and be suited. July 3, 172 LEGAL NOTICE. Am y A. Gray, Jesse Gray, Emily Gray, tuichel Gray, Ames T. Gray, George Gray, who are supposed to be residents of me state of Mlchigau; Mary Wells and Wells, ber husband, whose residence is unknown; Joel K. Applegate, William Dennison. Sa rah Dennison, and Henry Dennison, whose residence Is unknown, but supposed too In Mahoning county, in the Stale of Ohio; Mary Applegate, Henry Applegate, Joseph V. Applegate, George Applegate, William Applegate, and Sarah Jane Applegate. who are supposeu to reside in the State ot Penn sylvania, are hereby notified that the Ma honing Coal Railroad Company have filed their petition in the Probate Court of Trum bull county. In tbe State of Ohio, the object and purpose of which is praying for the proper proceedings in said Court to appro priate to the use of said Company a por tion of the land owned by said above named defendants, with others as heirs at law nf Rachel Applegate, deed, situate in the township of Liberty, county and State of Ohio, being part or original Lot No. 4, and being a strip lying adjoining land hereto fore acquired by the said Mahoning Coal Railroad Company, which strip of land is twenty-six feet In width and about twelve hundred and thirty feet long, the quantity of the parcel being about 715-1000 of an acre, more or less. Said petition will be for hearing on the 2d day of September, A. D. 1W2, at 10 o'clock a. ra as to the preliminary enquiries pro Tided by law in such cause, and on the Hlh day of Sept. A, D. 1872, at 10 o'clock, a. m. as to the amount of compensation to be awarded, at which times you are notified to appearand defend in said action, or judg ment will be taken as praved lor In said petition. TAYLOR A JONES. Atl'ys for tbe Mahoning Coal Railroad Co. July 17,l72-vt "VTOTICE. The undersigned has been appointed Administrator de bonit aoa on the estate of HirainMowrv. lateof Trnmbnll eonntv. (V. dee'd. CHARLES H. ANGSTADT. JulyJl. 187J-31 E. BECKTTTIH, Den- tist. has opened an office in Packard's Block. Yonngs- town. O.. and will be there August 1. to August 17th, and the remain der of the month at his former office tn Kinsman. Notice for Sept. will be given In the Chronicle. (may S. Ayer's Cathartic Pills, For the relief and care of all derail pementa in the gfomart), liv er, and bowels. Tbey are a miid aperient, and aa .excellent pnrjra- ttive. Kern pure- : X contain no mer- . I a cury or luiiifiai i whatever. Much erions sickness and suffering is prevented br their timtlv use: and ever? familr should hv3 them on hand for their protection and relief, when required. Lonff experience has proved them to be the safest, snret, and . best of all the 1UIm with which the niarkes abounds. By their occasional nse, the blood 1 is pomied, the corruptions of the system ex pelled, obstructions removed, and the whole machinery of life restored to its healthy activ- . ity. Internal orjrans which become closed and shifTirUb are cleansed by Ait1 PUis, and stimulated into action. Thus incipient diiease is changed into health, the value of which chanjee, when reckoned on the vast -multitudes who enjoy it, can hardly be com puted. Their su par-coating makes them pleasant to take, and preserves their virtues unimpaired for any length of time, so that thev are ever freh, and perfectly reliable. Although searching, they are mild, and oper ate without disturbance to the constitution or -diet or occupation. Full directions are riven on the wiauper to each box. how to u. thera ana Family Phytic, and for the following compiainta, which the a iiSt rapidly cure: For Dyspppia or I aH Iht lnuuM, .LaaarwTt and aVw f Aape tit, thev should be taken moderately to stimulate the stomach, and restore its healthy tone and action. For Liver Casvlaa and Its various ffvmptoms, B-llaa Mtsacss. fttck. Uvatiarhe, Jaasdice or t-pei IMrk sea, Jsiliaa Cmli and Kill vera, they should be judiciously taken for each c&e, to correct the diseased action, or remove the obstructions which canse it. For Dyaeatery or Diarrkwa, but one uld dose is generally required. For jHaeaaaariftsa, (.sit, Gravel, PaJp-cataoa t tbe Heart, Paia la the eMle, tsack, and Ia. they should be continuously taken, as required, to change the diseased action of the system. With such change those complaint disappear. For Itroaay and Dropaical ftwell they should be taken in large and fre quent done to produce the effect of a drastic puree. For gaapi i wlm, a large dose sbonra be taken, as u produces the desired effect by By m path t. As a lHnner Till, take one or two Till to promote digestion, and relieve the stomach. An occasional dose stimulates the stomach and bowels, restores the appetite, ad invigor ates the avstem. Hence it is often advanta geous where no serious derangement exists. One who feels tolerably well, often finds that a dose of these Fill makes him feel decid edly better, from their cleansing and reno vating effect on the digestive apparatus . PREPARED BT Sr. J. a AYZR It C0.t Practical Chemist . ZOWEZZ, MASS., IT. 5. JU rom t. st " t- IMKUGGISTS SVXXTVHXRB. Ayer's Ague Cure, For Ferer and Ague, Intermittent 7e rer. Chill rever, Remittent Fever, Dumb Ague, Periodical or Bilious Te rer, Ac, and indeed all the affections whioh arise from malarious, marsh, or Buaamauo poison. a Ko one remedy Is lender 1 j called for by tbe necessities I of the .ajceriean people thai I I y . a sure and sails care for f J VsW Tmr anul ! rtnch Jf' we are now enabled to offer, with a perfect certainty that it wul eradicate the disease, and with assur ance, founded ea proof, that no harm can arise from its nse in any quantity. That which protects from or prevents this disorder most be of immense serriee in the communities where it prevails. irermrosi is better than cure; for the patient escapes the risk which be most run in violent attacks of this baleful distemper. This "Ccke" expels the miasmatic poison of fever aussl Aaie from the system, and prevents tbe develop ment of the disease, if taken on tbe first approach of iu premonitory symptoms. A great superiority of this remedy over any other ever discovered for the speedy sjid cer tain cure of Intermittents is, that it contains bo Qulaine or mineral; consequently it pro duces no quinism or other injurious effects whatever upon the constitution. Those cured by it are left as healthy as if they had never had the disease. Fever avatd ire is not alone the eon sequence of the miasmatic poison. A great variety of disorders arise from its irritation, amoog which are Xestrala-ia, RW.a ttaae, Headache, Bltaaacn, Tmisikst. Earache, Catarrh. Aata aaa, Palattatlaa, Palafai AaTectiaa t the Spleva, Hysterica, Pala la the Bawela, Callc. Paralysis, and derange ment of the Stomach, all of which, when originating in this cause, put on the Inter mittent type, or become periodical. This "Cube expels the poison from the blood, and consequently cures them all alike. It is an invaluable protection to immigrants and persons travelling or temporarily residing; in tbe malarious districts. If taken occasion ally or daily while exposed to the infection, that will be excreted from tbe system, and cannot accumulate in sufficient quantity to ripen into disease. Hence it is even more valuable for protection than cure; and few will ever suffer from Intermittents if they avail themselves of the protection this rem edy affords. For Liver Complaints, arising from torpid ity of the Liver, it is an excellent remedy, stimulating the Liver Into healthy activity, and producing many truly remarkable cores, where other medicines fail. -PETASKD BY Dr. J. C ATEK CO., Irwcll, Mass., .Practical sm4 aaiyHeal CkmntUtm, ASO ALL SOVSS TH5 WQI&D.