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R ESTER HROjN ERVE IGIiE. Volume 57-STo. 3. Warren, Ohio. A.ugust 14, 1872. Whole JlSTo.S913 BUS1HESS i DIRECTORY. WISTERXRESERTI CHR03TICLE . I T Published every Wednesda y morning. In Empire Block, Market 8t Warren Wi. &ITKUL, Eitltor and fronriatot. "DIBLES AXD TESTAMENTS at the Yj actual eoM of publishing them, for sale by the TiiCMBCLLCo. Buiu Socirrr, at all its depositories throughout the county. AU the stvles and price published by the A merlean Bible Society, kept unmanly on band. Central Depository at Hapgood Brown's. Market st (south aide of Court Bousesauarej warren, o. (July a. lSTi. lyr." DR. LOT, Physician and Surgeon, Office and residence a few roda Hooth uf toe Atlantic Great Western In-pot. wueri urn eau oe enusuiteu proiessionauy, Warren. O. AdtU l M71-U A ' E. IT3IA!f, Dentist. Office over XV 8. C. Ctaryst A Co.'. new meat market. pposlte the Court House. Market SU, Wr- r-u -unia , . ian.6. iktv-u T.OCT. SPELUlIX, Dentist Has 1 concluded to remain in Warren, and a be found at his old rooms ior the future.- EORGE P. HTJ5TER, Attorney at aer Block, Mam tFeb.as.lbT-U. VT Law, Office In VanQorder Block, Market BU. w arren. Ohio. TI. GILLSER, Attorney at Law, .and Notary Public, Newton Falls. O. Hoy. 8, 171, 1 yr. TT D. KLLES. Attorney at Ijw, FT. .Gibbon, Buffalo eoonty, Nebraska, will practice In the Supreme, District, and Probate ConrU In Nebraska. Will give spe cial attention to locating (MHdler's Bon steads, nnder to late law, Office with Hon. '. S-Trew, Probate Jauge, corner of Court aud First streets. (June S, ll-tf. DR. D. 6IBB0XS, Dentists, teeth extracted without pain; upper or low er set of teet h for $12.00. Office over T. J. Mo- Latn A (Son's sank. Main SV. Warren. Ohio. Jan.fi.lKtl.-. . J. asJUfon. O.T. irrrcAxr. TTARMOX KETCALF, Physicians. i& ana wurgeons;vmoeon niri the stand formerly occupied or I)r. Harmon Jan. 170 JOB BCrrCHTSS, W. T. SPEAK. TTUTCHrXS SPEAR, Attorneys at XX Law. Office in First Nation si Bank Budding, ad story, front vonw WsTen O. jMUSkiiSerlr. LMWC D. WEBB, Notary Public, Pension and Bounty Agent, and Fire Ufa Insnranee Agent. Dwellings and farm property insured for one, three or five years, at low rates, insurance assets rep resented, oyer $3u.000,000 da Office in Webb's ruock , Main u, w arren, o. (Jan J. ista H. BRISCOE, Physician and Sur- f I ageon. Offios over Park A Paten's store. Market Street. Residence, north side of Market Street, two doors east of Elm. Par ticular attention paid to Chronic diseases. Jan. fi, lsTO-lyr. J BRACKET, M.D., Eclectic Phy .slclan and Surgeon. Particular atten tion paid to the treatment of Cancers and . all chronic diseases, office over 8. Is Hunt's Shoe Store, on Market St , Ko. 20. Residence on tbe corner of Liberty and Washington ftireeu. Warren, Ohio. Ua U. hiri BR. F. A. BIERCE, Homcepathlo Physician and Surgeon. OfOea in Sutlifl's !k.BlghSUeeb BiR. J. E. 5ELS05, Physician and 'surgeon, office east of First Nat. Bank, oe hours from 7 to it o'clock, a. m., and lup. m. . Jan.35 1SJ1 oi 1. 1 Fuiixavn;! SI. IfBECrxB. s-robaie ri, to-wlt: vt by "wir-rvrn 1. nrrrri a by H KJZ . l, Warrea. Ohio. Only S.iS?3-3m TtrASHEfGTOS HTDE, Attorney at T Law and - Notary Public. Office in tbe Chronicle Buildup, over Gates A Del ta's Store. -.j, July JO. lS72-ino. J"R. t. XTERS, Physician and Bur-geon-' Office Sd door north of National ouv Entrance on Liberty street. Oflioe mrs, from ill to li, a. m and 1 to I p. s. aea4dence,ornerof High and Chestnut ueeta. K ov. 27. ls7-Ly ' j. r Arrrao. IHAB. amir. y ACTROT A AGILE Y, Successors to I J. Vautrot A Co- Dealers in Watches, -jewelry and Diamonds. Market street, w ar ren. onto. Jan b. 1S7" R. BICKTTTIH, Den- la ust. naa opened an omce I in Packard's Block. Yeangs- town. O and will be there - Angnst u to August 17th. and the remain- l.dorof the montk at his former office 1 n Kinsman. KoUoe lor Sept. will be gives .- ui we inronioiSk (may tt. ' . W. UTUrf. H. H. KOSCS. RATLIFF X0SES, Attorneys and Counaellers at Law. Office over the Kx. cuanee Bank of Freeman A Hunt, on Market warren wnio. uan. c ibiik J . 5.C0WBERT, Attorney at Law, Office corner of UiU and Main St.,Nlles, unio. loct.1. lSl-U. SSISJtONS, Licensed County and City Auctioneer. Satisfaction guaran teed. Enquire at my store, corner of Main and Franklin Streets, Warren. O. apr. lo.iy B. TITER, Manufacturer and ' 11 Dealer ta Guns, Blfles. Pistols. Cutlery Fishing Tackle. Gnu Materials, Sporting ajipuxiui, pewing m amines, ac jq , Mar ket 8U, Warren. Ohio. Jsb.S 1b70-U '. r.B .HXTCHTK8, O. X. TCTTXE, J. K. 8TT I L TTUTCHENS, TCTTLE STCLL. 1L Attorneys st Law, office over Smith A Turner's Store, corner of Main and Market 'BrreeU. Warren. Ohio. - Uan. IS. UBi-Lt w. jr. roKTra.' w. . rokTxx. TXT S. k W. F. PORTER, Dealers ' t t m ncnooi ana atisceiianeoas 100 its. -:ioury. Wail Papers, Periodicals. Paso- pn mas ana uagaxuaes, at tne new York Book nura, jsaui rtrees, warren, unto. the T 1 ty, at I also in any they I of by T 01 da . .. or i to pbus & B0BBIXS. .Notary Public. Newton Falls, norl,lB71-lyr fJEO. B. iESSEDT, Fire and Life V-S insurance Agent, warren, Ohio. . Oct. 4. lWl-lyu , J w.-atLaxiV " w. j. MACKrr, S ALL k XAtTEY, Manufacturers of Harness and dealers in Saddlery -ware. Trunks, Valisesi Traveling Bags, whip and Shank oilas umo: helrs-at-law dence tue their and proper of Whina Hm. ni&,.ir. uii. .nw r.7-J I of Saddlery, No. 8, Market Street. War en. O. I a. uwu. ,- i r Bcrioea WHITTLESEY' ADAJLS, Fire and life Insurance. Agent, Warren, Ohio. Merchandise and other properly insured la the best Companies, on favorable terms ; Farm firoperty. isolated Dwellings, and their vrnitnre Insured for one, three and nv years. Office in McCombe and. Smith s block. O, C JIcSUTT, House, Sign, and Ornamental Painter, Grainer, Ac ikUng's New Block. Main fit. Warren, Ohio. May W, 1K71-U - Tf I. DAWSOH, Mayor of the City ! f .oi warren, civil Jurisdiction same as -j uatioe of the Peace for the city, and cruni atal Junsuiction Uiroughoutolty andeounty. Also agent for Cleveland Cement Sewer and irain rae oi aii size. - uan. is i. TiRISSES k G0ISTS X: L. C. R. A. J Carriage Works. Warren. Ohio, mann- smanrers 01 (carriages. Baggies, Wagons, stlelgna. and specialties. All orders from a.ny part of tbe countr promptly attended , to. Painting, Trimming and Repairing dose W IHUH UU MM SUOrMaSb SOU06. DOUtn Of I The yi Said Xlh a. in., ber times in piayea d T -1-1' i, Canal. n, Clan 2.112-2. TO THE FAR3FERS OP TROCBCLL County. O. B. Iieail&g, Agent for Ohio armers Insurance Company: residence one uuur iionn oi nauonat House, Warren. O. Kates of Insurance lower, and security bet . ter than any otber responsible eompany in the State. Call and see kirn before you is- ""-. tmay a, uci-iyr. A VOLFHTS GRCTER. Dealer In XJuM nsical Merchandize of all descriptions, 1 vix: Pianos, Organs, Melodeons, Vioilns. uuiiarsrAccoraeons,ciaronetts, Flutes, Fifes, Drums, Piano-spread. Putne-stoolsTsbeet-aausic. Music-books, Violin Strtnzs, Guitar Strings, Ae Ac Store in Webb's Block, over ronsri hook dkhs. , - u an. a 187a. Auown, Of ta per iuuuu them child, absence daiu w July ueorge : TTTALKER, LESLIE k CO., Bank - 1 T era. Church HilL Ohio. Dealers in '. Government Securities. Foreiam and Damn. a tie Exchange. Collections made. Interest suusni on niwmim AJenosita. .. . Clan. 4-iy. HARTFORD ACADEMIC Institute. J. W. Cheney, A. B Principal, with au emcient corps of assistants. Two courses of I -Miuy, normal ana Classical. Fall Term wegina Anguat na. For circulars add res J. O. IRWIN. Sec'y. isri-lyr Hartford.TrnmbuUCo.c. TTTARRE5 TEMPLE K0. 2 r ' IJ. Temperance, meets at eor er Main and Market SU..tn Una city every . Friday nigbt- AU desiroos of aidrog Injo- xnoting the vein perance cause, which is the eaoae of Ood and humanity, are Invited to WtvCUU WltU UB. T I kuown. lows, July, uourt Ohio, a name, Said vi Mia By W1 other boeold Ratliff 1 ol I 7 . . area ial Tempi. meeU every Tu txHi V.A',i:L. W.C. T. chart, -"xen sacv.ar.fci.u w. B.Termseasy. Janl0.l87I.lyr Julyl-,t. Wakkkv, July 10, 1S7Z. ALLISON DRUG STORE No. 19 Main Street. Have the largest and best assortment pare DRUGS AND MEDICINES IB Warren. We make liberal discount to rriyaictans We have just purchased a large ana complete assortment or Tnussiis. Infants', Children' and Adult Sixes. SHOULDER BRACES, The very best kind. Large assortment of FLORENCE HAIR BRUSHES, RUBBER COXES, FREXCU PERFUMERY, and a general variety of toilet articles. GIVE USA CALL. J-UlT U-lano. W1L HAPGOOD. EXCHANGE BANE FREEMAN & HNT, WAEREN, OHIO DEALERS Df tela, Sllrer, Eastern Ezcasaga, Caearreat Bank Ietea,aa4aUkuisaf GOVERNMENT BONDS Interest Allowed en time Deposits. Collections and atl business connected with tmnsmg promptly attended to. REVENUE STAMPS FOR SALE March 1. lg7L T7XAMnfATI0XS OF TEACHERS. JLjUntil farther notice, there will be an examination of teachers at tbe Hleh School building in Warren, on tbe first Saturday of every niontn aunng toe year, excepting that during the months of April and Sep tember, there will be an examination on each succeeding Saturday, as follows: First Saturday, Payne's Corners; second. Johnston; third, Bristol ; fourth. Warren. notice is oereDy given or tne adoption oi the following rule. which will be strictly adhered to; "All certificates hereafter granted by this Board, shall be dated on tbe day of examination, except that In special cases lor good reason, certincates may be dated back, but in no case beyond tbe date of the previous exsminauon.. Br order of the Board. GEO. P. HTOTEB, Clerk warren, u, r eo. i j87-iyr. New Drug Store in Kinsman. DRUG STORE, JUST OPENED by Bracken A Fell, where will be kept on hand, at all times, a general assottment aii aunas oi a rugs oi uie best quality .and sold at reasonable profit. In connection, a general assortment of Groceries of the choicest selection, purchased in the city of nun pronk (.may aJino. In LEGAL. NOTICE. State or Ohio. Trumbull County, Court. Allen Slmonda.of Carrol County. Missou win tace nonce mat n. i. noicomo, Adm'r of tbe estate of Henry Bimonds. dee d, has filed against him a petition in said Court, alleging that on tbe 2d day of stay. is7; said Henry oy written contract agreed to sell to A. H. Porter for $3511 26-100, certain lands in said county of Trumbull, Part of Lot IS. in kUniman town ship, and bounded north by lanoa of Wil liam Glliis; south by highway running from Kinsman te Jamestown; east by lands of 1111am units ana rrancis units, ana west lands of&ungan H-FobesO. Miner, and lands of Uunnan H.Fobea Lore" Moore Sixty-eight to-100 acres. Also in Lot 15. fourteen acres, bounded soutn oy lands of Mrs. A. rarker; west by lands of James Lauebiuit east bv lands of Na?ba'n5Kiinemnnd """ by u,"u of Petition allesres Bav merit, and full ner. forma noe of the contract by said Porter. and prays for order to make deed In behalf of neirs-at-law or said Henry Sunondsnd hum uesru eepw 1, is. a. u. v. hoikjumu, Adm'r of Henrv Simonda. August 7, 1872-i. BURG HILL. WOULD ANNOUNCE TO THE citlsens of this and surrounding vicini mat 1 cave opened an Lnuenalter snop my residence south oi the station, where am prepared to furnish all kinds of BURIAL CASKS. Trim mines. Ac. I would aunounee that I have the best Hearse this part of tbe country, to attend all funerals that may need my attendeaoe. If are so afflicted as to need these articles will be furnished promptly and in gooasbyie. - ' Miami a, muiim. Borg HilL May la. UTMmo EGGS, EGGS. EGGS. AM NOW PREPARED to FILL orders for Ears from mi lmnorted and borne bred land and water fowla. eonaisilns Bronze and White Turkeys, Aylesbury snuutj'uKiiiBcu, rjranma, i-ot'mn, jxir klng, Leghorn. Hamburgh, Poland, Game, Bantam, and oiher breeds of chickens. gge warranted pure and fresh. I respect--fully invite all interested to come and sec stock. Kesidenoe two miles west of the center. Address, CYHtrs MeCULLT, pr'J17 . - Hubbard, Ohio. EGAL NOTICE. Kansas: Oliver Boss and his wife. A man-I Rosa, whose resilience Is unknown : Har- I . . . : 1 - 1 ... . -. I names are unknown, of Archihald p! Siinson, allot whom are supposed to reside I 7.r. i" r iJ " I- it c.w I Pennsylvania: LociDda a. Frv. F.iiia- bethA. try and James m. Fry, heirs-at-iaw Ejiuueui f rr. (UC'Q, wn live in tbe State of Iowa Klinson. Thomas Jel U-usiveJy, the other beirs-at-law of Frederick W. Siinson, deceased, whose names are un known, and residence of all of which is ungnown; William Agen, Ellsworth Hutch Ins and his wife, Piiebe Hutchins; John and bis wife, Mary AnnShank.Chas. wurryana niswiie, nan nan Curry; aud B. Agen, of Hancock County, State of John V. uuroil, James Gilfoll Joseph uuiuii,Ai.cusei union anu 1 nomas MOoan, of Zilnha M'Ghan. whose ml. is unknown, are hereby notified that nanoning uoai Kallroad Co.. nave filed petition in the Probate Court of Trum bull County, in the State of Obie, tbe object purpose of which Is praying for the proceeaings In said Court to appro priate to the use of said Comnuir. a tairLlon the land of tbe said persons above named TAferauSon: who are supposed John lnoirn- r 7 tne land oi li by them Jointly, with other heirs of -T" r " wwDHDtpui nuuusra, wnicn lanas areae- iu sua petition, to be ased by said iwiinsa ior me purpose or tne con- slructlen of the Railroad of the Onmnanv quantity of land so sought to be appro- weiug oi-iw oi an acre. petition will be for hearing en the day of August, A. D. 1872, at 10 o'clock. as to me preliminary inquiries porvl ded by law. and on the 7 to dav of Knuctn, A. D. 1872, at 10 o'clock, a. m.. at which you are notified to appear and defend said action, or lodgment will be taken as ior in said petition. Taylor a jonks. AU'ys for the Mahoning Coal Railroad Co, uiy IV, A51Z-Ot EGAL NOTICE. IWUllam Hill, whose residence Is nn will take notice that on the 2ath day June. 1872. F.mllv Hill in ,K. r.,-t unnmw rieas or Trumbull County. O. petition against him praying foradisso- oi uie marriage contract between and for the custody of their minor Mary Hill, alleging as cause, wilful for more than three years last past. cuo. .uiM jor iruu at tne next term mu umn. jjy x. 1.U1U.UEK, I7..Hffa, . her Attorney. TDXECTJl'OR'S NOTICE. JLjNotice is hereby given that tbe nnder sigued hss been appointed and qualified as Executor of the last will and testament of at- suiee, late or W arren, o., dee d. T. M. STILES. Warren. July . 1872-M. EGAL NOTICE. iDaniel Thomas, whose residence is nn. bm supposed to be in tbe Stat of will lass notice mat on the 24th day 1872, aUisabetb Thomas filed in the oi common neasor Trumbull county ber petition against him, praying lor dissolution of the marriage contract be tween them, to be restored to ber former ana ior alimony, cause alleged, ex treme cruelly, and habitual drunkenness. cause will be for trial at the next term court, commencing sept. . 1673 her Attorneys. HUTCHINS, TCTTLE A STCLL July n, ls72-t A,?Y DESIRABLE HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE Oa BazettaSL. i.""C"y W4wn- knownwriearn. iVZu?fT Dew- 1rK and conveni ent; excellent cellar, two good barns, and out building, all In g'ood repair Will on eaav u-rm-. -n., .LZ " - A .Moses. Marie, sZTV earns. A Una v. Main St. apr. 10-U. ARM FOR SALE. Tbe north-east corner fsrm in Lords town, lexcentln ..... I mntlufn. , - , b -.. u .1 U U and fifty-four acres of choice lana . and about forty acres ehoiitiVrrhir Apply to. H.J LANK PP r WarretciTy. is ing to as he lire of coln of der in and this in the the can sense, those f, lives THE CHRONICLE THE CHRONICLE For the CHRONICLE. LIFE'S CROSSES. BY C. W. Sad, weary heart, with anguish deep op- presseo. Crushed bleeding, 'ne&th a load of care. Dare you murmer that reviled, on blessed. Misunderstood you and no earthly rest? Be patient, Jesus bad a cross to bear. Oh heavy cross : I droop beneath your weight. My wounded feet all bleeding bramble torn. Each step I take assailed by Jealous hate. Until my load is lighted; learning late This truth, the direst evil can be bourne. God will this railing strengtli of mine sus tain: Look down in mercy from his great white J in rone I shall not seek Bis beln in vain wnen stung nv sore injustice bitter pain; xi is iuy juuge, in raiui x u trust atone. So. no. it will not be forever nleht. inereiaaoawn Deyona ll, with a brighter nr. From darkness dense shall spring new-born From black malicious wrong eternal right The truth immortal live, all falsehood me. So life was ever free from blleht or care &acn sum must now ueneatn tne cnasten lns rod: Each human heart some weary cross to bear jutcn Draw tne inorny crown ol sorrow Until in death we yield them up to God. FabmixoToic, Aug. 10. 1872. From the New York Tribune, Sept. X, 1868. In tbe world to-day no prouder name is borne on any breeze, And with Grant to steer the ship of State Our nag shall rule tbe seas ; No "Dominion" shall be north of us, And south of ns no foe Onr stars and stripes in the Can ail as, And likewise Mexico. For with President Ulysses Will be few who care to fJebt May he role the country be has saved, Ana uoa aeienu the riguu So, Boys! a final bumper, vv nue we aii in cnorus chant "For next President we nominate Onr own Ulvssea Grant !" And if asked what Bute he hails from. in is our sole reply snail be: "From near Appomattox Court House, wiin its famous apple tree." For 'twss there to oar Ulysses Thst Lee cave np the fight Now, Boys, "To Grant for President, Ana uoa aeiena tne rignt. A METHODIST DIVINE ON THE POLITICAL SITUATION. What the Rev. Dr. Crooks, Editor of the American Wesleyan, Says. looming election The Rev. Dr. Crooks, formerly sta tioned in this city, and now editor of the American Wesleyan, is known as a gentleman of marked ability and large influence in the Methodist Church. In his paper of July J7th he says : Sow that both of the great political parties 01 tne country nave offered their candidates for the highest om cesio tne gut or tbe American peo pie, it is proper that we should have a lew words upon tbe po itical situa tion. We shall write not as a parti san, but asapatrict, giving our best views upon the duty of tbe citizen in the exercise of his franchise at the for President and Vice President. It is now morally certain that should they live and con tinue sound in body and mind, either Urand and Wilson, or ureeler and Brown, will fill these high offices the ensuing presidential term. The grave question to be settled by every Ameri can citizen, which will be best for tbe sacred interests of country and man- Kind, to tue extent or our ability we would aid our readers to correct judg ment aud action. Our words shall be Dlain and we hone to the rjoinL And ' - I OF PERSONS OR CANDIDATES. hps Oreo hv in aelf-noise and annernr ,..,:.,.. -I,;!;. rioi. .;; I r.rruil.R BUIIIl T . J .il, n . 1 1 ... 17 I tration has liot been free from faults: yet candor must admit that in the tig- trrerate. and under au tbe circum stances, it is illustrious. He received the nation at the hands of Andrew .cave come prevalent peace as between Wilson or Brown, our very decided preference Is for the for mer. As an honest, intelligent, fear less, firm and incorruptible Christian statesman, Henry Wilson, of Massa chusetts, nas a most enviable record We think that no unbiased mind will claim that Gratz Brown, of Missouri, is his peer. .f or years we nave rareiuny studied both Grant and Greeley. Neither of them realizes our highest Ideal of tbe finished statesman. Urant is devoted to his cigar, and the sports of the turf. Greeley is eccentric, uncouth, nntidy, and we are informed, vulgarly profane. Both may be conceded to be honest, subject to tbe abatements com mon to human weakness. Greeley surpasses urant in political Know ledge. Just as much. Grant surpas- Out of this, as if by magic, and unob- Jnlmaon in rvrf nrhation and r-hana ..... 1 . ' . . , . and comparative order. Uis policy toward tbe Indians nas been humane The Freedmen have been secured, by constitutional guarantee, all the rights common to American citizenship. raxes nave been materially reduced the Government economically admin istered, and hundreds of millions of the national debt -liquidated. The Ku Klux have been suppressed; peace ana amity preserved witn ail nations; and if possible, rising in moral gran deur and substantial glory above all else, the inauguration of an era of peace, in the adjustment of national wrong by peaceable appeal to umpire, and notiibe bloody arbitrament of tbe swora. ibis, in a military cbieitain honor with an emphasis; and hav secured so much of abiding good Christian civilization and tbe raee much might well ba forgiven On the other hand, Mr. Greeley's history proves two things: 1. That a political journalist, he is eminent ly a success. And, 2; as a legislator is preeminently a failure. In some regards, and appetency to tue erratic seems to be bis idiosyncracy, or dis tinguishing characteristic In early ne espoused JourierUm,oracom munily of goods. Prior to, and in the early part of the war, he defended the right or secession as fully as did Jef- ierson Davis. During tbe progress the war, be sought to negotiate terms or peace which .fresiden .Lin and the loyal North were im pelled to repudiate. With all the force of his influence he sought to prevent tbe renomination of Presi dent Lincoln : at the time, a scheme reckless madness. : And now, un no hichernretextthan awarupon President Grant, he is chief actuary a conspiracy against the party which, under God. saved the nation. in favor of the supremacy of that party in which tbe enure rebel ele ment found sanctuary. These facts sufficiently demonstrate the unwis dom of intrusting to him the respon sibilities of the Cnief Executive of great nation. To but to al the it ner tire ano T. tion mp THE PLATFORMS. To tbe un practiced eye, the two platforms seem to be identical; but their practical interpretation, tbe ainerence would be woria wine, in first place: Everything good in Liberal Republican platform, and much more, is incorporated into the xtepublican platform proper. .But the fourth plank In tbe Liberal Republi platform, on local and State self government, ultra Democratically in terpreted, contains ail tbe political heresy of State rights in the Southern and is a blow aimed directly at necessary laws of Coneress against the lawless and bloddy outrank- 1 X.-.- V I . I vi mo au jviux. nisus upon tue and rights of loyal and law abi ding citizens. It is the glory of a government that it faithfully pe will their had oy mouth the asked prise. that tec is us namoiesi citizen in person ana rights, ooiu at uome ana abroad The government which fails to do this, is to that same extent, a sham and a cheat. Yet this power, essen tisl to a perfect government, the Liberal Republican platform denoun cesas "centralization." lie not tie ceived by plausible professions that "old Issues are dead." 1 lie .South has never admitted this. These old issues are as dear to it as evei. This move ment is but their resurrection. The endorsement of this platform. In the Calhoun Democratic sense, will be the endorsement of the right of seces tion will be to ssv that Jefferson Davis and the South were right, and that Abraham Lincoln and tbe North were wronsr. And practically, this is me one nvine, vital issue to be fougnt over again. THE PARTIES. Of the pertonel of the Democratic paity, Mr. Greeley said : . "Point whenever you please to an election district which you will pro nounce moraiiy rotten given up in great part to debauchery and vice and that district will be found at near ly or every eloction to eive a large majority for that which styles itself tne Democratic party." - "Takeall the hauntsof debauch ery fn the land, and you will find nine-teli tbs of their matter spirits ac tive participants of that same Demo cracy." "May it be written on my grave that I never was Its fol lower, and lived and died in nothing its debtor." Of the correctness of this charac terization, we leave the reader to judge. But one thing is certain, be yond the possibility of an intelligent doubt, viz: The coalescing of the Democracy with the .Liberal Repub licans, is an expedient by which tbe party containing the aggregate rebel element of the country seeks to dis place from control of the Government the party which, humanly speaking, mainly saved the Hepublic, and still contains its aggregate loyal element. In tbe light of this single fact, if our readers would not use their franchise in brinelur disloyalty to the front and positioning loyalty on the back seats, they will not cast their ballots for tbe Cincinnati-iiallimore nomi nees. In duty to our readers and the country we could not say less than as above. FINANCIAL LOGIC. Wherever and whatever the finan cial policy of the present Republican Administration is attacked the stern reply of figures that can not lie form of themselves a simple and an effec tive answer. ISO financial policy could nave been persistently followed and led tbe country forward with momusoi aiay ano june goio was run lln to an ivArsirii of lXS-to I'o nop I KaPltallsI ana Investors. W lien the present Administration came iuto . . .... steady and undeviating step. If it had been faulty or corrupt a slight retrrwnect at lhe nrice of frold durinn- the present Administration issugges- live and instructive, and is an evl- dence of the wisdom and faithfulness with which the fiscal branch of the Government has been conducted uu- to der Republican rule. in March, 180D, when tbe Johnson Administration went out, the aver age premium of gold during tbe raouh was 131 j. The public was then unde cided as to the policy of the new Ad ministration, and every impediment ras made by Wall street combina tions and adventurers to control tbe f ale of cold in tbe manner to which tbey they bad been formerly accus- tomed. The Secretary of the Treas- urv had to combat cliaue after elinue. ar.d ring after ring, and to have cer- tain legislation passed giving him eel tain authority before he could in- augurateany new system. It was a I battle or giants, and during the 1 up to an average or 13s to lo'J per cent. In tbe latter part or tbe year 1860 it commenced rapidly to decline. averaging in October, 130; November; i4i; uecemoer, ii!. In tbe early part of January the de cline continued steadily, reaching in April an averape or 113, and to it has continued to the d resent time, some times beine much lower, averatrinz la January of the present year lOSil. Does any one whose oDiuiou is of anv weieht. or who is not bl.nded bv nas- we ion or prejudice, suppose this steady decline in eold would have taken nas place if the charges of corruption or misuse of the public revenues were and net? Take alto into consideration of his lay tbesteady, gradual appreciation of tho national securities. The loau due in 1881. the one that has the longest to run before it can be redeemed by the Government, is thechief favorite with power, with gold at 131, it was worth witu accumulated interest, lib, in the month of June, 1872, with gold at 116, , it is worm lllil, witn accumula ted interest. Few persons like to wade throueh " ' ? l culations; the publls eye wants to glance at results, not computations. sum np, then,- tbe result of the present administration of the finan cial affairs of nation bas been splen- sea; side who envy did, and beyond the expectation of Ane the most sanguine. The citizens of tbe United Slates, the peoples of ail countries, have become so inspired with continence at the jealous watch fulness of the public credit by the present Administration thai any change would not only be impolitic dangerous. It is no use to say that these results would have been attained through the natural recuperative powers of tbe country. Other coun tries with equal resources according territory and population are finan cially at the mercy or bankers aad speculators. Take Mexico, for in stance. If she were not torn by do mestic feuds her inexhaustible miner resources -would make her loans most desirable in the world. As is her revenues are always behind expenditures, fidelity to prin ciple and honesty in administration make the difference. foot the such seat that pewtt the of more " that Quite of be body. them A single word may disquiet an en family for a wholeday. One surly glance cast a gloom .r the house hold; wnue a smile. 11k a cieain oi it sunshine mav liirht nr. tli iUrkf .V BUUSUine, may UgUC Up tue Uargesl 1 tlln weariest hours. Dike unexpected thev anow beantv ao the kinrl wnr.la ami anrl .i "irLwi". KInl'! fall. taction brain i our tuing earnest r-elf-made The Droiect for a silk factory at the Scrantou, Pa., is a success, sixty lots and uaving neeu purchased ior tne erec- " of the works, and it is intended uiaiwe it oueui tue largest esuiviiau- I . of the kind in the country.- ir rom uiree to five thousand hands probably be employed. Barbers should frequently wash hands. A stranger, whose nose been gripped for the eighth time lueonensive nngors or his tonso rial manager, blew the soap from his and suddenly inquired : "Was body identified 1" What body?" the startled shaver. "What body?" repeated the stranger, in sur "Why. havn't you been on a coroner's jury?" Smith, who was offered a plate of maccaroni soup, declined it, sayiug they "couldn't play oll'anv hi led pipesteuis on him." Hi-nL?.V leave the profited devoted minds, capacity ineone hood nl. KUW1-UUUW. And can wherever duty And WHAT CONSTITUTES A GOOD PRESSIDENT. SIOEST. Among the nations of the world there is no one in which the iersonul qualities of the man enter so largely into the (ontideiation of his fitnesn .or oHice as in the United States. In monarch lul countries the popularity T.-, 1 .. . I.,' oi me mug ur jcLi uioiu upuu ma irenl.-il ami wu in ntislitiM than iMviii bis intellectual ability, and in Im- penal deapotisms tne people are tain ifon. . hHita diviiiely anointed piece of clay.with out the temerity to "look a gift hor&e in me mourn." in tne united biates. , ' "'f " tue voice oi me neouie, ior a rresl- . . , . ...i ueui to pease every one is a logical mruc i.i 1 1 1 i ".J . To do evil In this world is often laudable. Todo good sometimes accounted dangerous folly; and the purest and most conscientious man living lias but to ascend the Presidential chair to find himself pos sessed 01 more vices man rero, and more pusilanimtty than the second Cromwell. The fittest man to our thinking for such a great office is he who can wield his power as to earn a reputation, not so mucn for states manship as for stern justice, for lear ning as for firmness and common sense. A man may make a very great savor too much of '-Saint J imeo t little of the old Independence Hall.- Tbomas Uarlyle is probably the most original thinker and writer in Kng- laud, but tbe Prince of Wales, who probably never coined a philosephi cal thought in all his charmed life, with his dogs and his horses, and his genial bonhomit will reign far deeper in the hearts of bis subjects than ever could the sage Chelsea, were it possi ble that he could cast aside the student-lamp and 6tand beneath the re gal canopy. What the people of the United States want in a President is representative American man a man of sufficient fame and greatness to reflect dignity upon the office; a solid man ; a simple, unostentatious man; a consistent man ; a man who can say no, and mean it; a man in matters of grave weight, wise enough to take tbe advice of those whose in- formation is undoubted and whose honesty is unimpeachable; a man who takes his motto from that rare and golden axiom, "Give every man your ear, but few your voice." Personal and political tnmity are inseparable irom me cniei magistra ey; but the man who does his dutv ' . . . . . 'I -i, fearlessly and to the best of bis ability is tbe man to nu tne omce. v hen we stand In the presence of foreign diplomats we wish to be represented by a man of simple, republican bab- uauon, us oeeu bhuimc, nuuoi.ojai- tan in 1IA ftl nmllCltV. 1.1KB tne Hint? I "s. sufficiently great to be respected, and sufficiently dignified to lepresent the simplicity of human equality and the grandeur of human labor. If I theie were no other qualities which should commend General Grant to 'he gratitude and admiration of his countrymen, ms cairn composure and stlf-poised dignity in the presence of nereuiiury gutter, buuumi van lormigeen tue warinest cuiutueuuauuua, uui ne bas uone more than Mat. During bis I term oi onice ne una strictly auuerea to tne luui viuuaniy auu tue uuniucu- ing firmness which broke the rebel sword at Appomattox. In his private and official acts be bas carefully avoi- ded that ostentatious show which migui very naturally cave Deen iook- d ,or in a military chieftain of such great and well-deservbd renown. He nas not, like Washington, surroun- ded himself at 6tated anniversaries and feasts with his generals in self- g'oritication. Hisnwulaof lire, apart irom tne necessary nospuaiiuesoi tne a to ouigence as mi's, our uuty as a na- tion would be to judge him by his great and public services. But here have a man whose daily walk and conversation for the past four years been watcbed with a closer eepi ouage than the suspected criminal, wbat have they been able to uis cover? First, that he goes to Long plicity. Italy, he has avoided the glittering crowd, and sought relaxation from the cares of office iu tbe American like tasle for horsemanship. Could enemies find no better charges to against him than this? : Out upon such puerile petty hyper-criticism. were bis private lire stained witn ln- Branch, aud loves - a breath of tbe and tecond, that he baa given a helping hand to one or two of his relations, a thing which the un tried paragon of the Cassius-like aud hungry oince-seekers on the otlier will multiply a hundred-fold, and open his loving arms to every free loving disciple ol the Tribune, every enemy of tbe nation's life, every one desiies disunion, destruction, death. in by and this a.-cendancy as he is u..A Ax-i-a ui If the his it FIGHT YOUR WAY UP. The many who have to take" the world rough and tumble are prone to roll those who roll tnrougn it in cushioned vehicles and patent springs. wlT: ne BluT " ra.lu8n mire tuoruy tiuckei, auu cunuus over its if blistering gravel, is apt to curse luck that placed him on a bara road, and to sij.h for a in one of the splendid equipages glide so smoothly over Fortune s macadamized turnpike. Bom with a r spoon in his mouth, he covets silver oue which is the birth gift his do nothing neighbor. The fool he. Occupation is the immediate jewel " of life, it is true riches are no bar to exertion. tbe reverse when their uses are properly understood. But the discon worker, who pines for wealth without being willing to work for it, regards the idleness in which it would enable him to live as the scene of temporal happiness. He has no idea money as a great motive power to applied to enterprises which give healthful employment to mind and All that he desires is to live a feather-bed life to loaf luxuriously. We have no sympathy with such longings. . r-eopie who indulge in never acquire wealth. Thev an tbey arms, Like their they cerely 3, are Terra more he But and his .k o .i,i-. .- , .. pjj . . .J . worl,l v innnnr!en (nr. l.ieh I yearn and whine. Thev don't now mucn more it is to tear plotted "1UC"Y "PP""S late uy main and "rength of will and inflexibility of state, purpose man to receive it as wind There is infinitely more satis- meut in conquering a fortune witn people. and music than was ever ex- volvea perienced by a " lucky heir " in hats ooiaimng a goiuen store that some their mniiier nano nao accumulated, i to acciuentai yrcesus snows no- and oi me pnoe oi success oi exultation witn wnicu tue yolves man looks back upon our impediments he has overcome, of forward into the far future which tresses earneu a rignt to enjoy. - r The ,t , , .. , , . loipei .P,110? ed,ucaU on, includ- .7..i..C" r jv. MNational T..- i f J , of a Pr.?".h.aVtf,'?ved a",d P'pched to dent their children rich, when half sum thus lavished would have them far more had it been to the cultivation of their the enlargement of their to think, observe and work. structure that no neighbor- cess August The and can afford to do without i tha I to 1 1 The Wherever you are. vou need God. that there is a God present with vou I mother everywhere. There is a God that you as in love wherever you are. And itself. you are, theie is a sphere of which God makes out for vou he will give you all needed help. ends THINGS WORTH KNOWING. BY HORACE GREELEY. What H. G. insinuated about Gen Grant's appointing him to Office. "Ail I ever saw or heard of Gen. Grant assures me that he has too ml,,n..lll,!l,.f.j! .u ,u,., ui icuuiuK me w San Dom neo. Thus fur ho h honored and gratified me by never suggesting to me mat i could be more nsefii in th mnnirr tn. ,!. .H. .y own enure satisfaction for almost I y. jlV ."""f j mat j. never tnougnt or coins to t. . - . . . ,v . pan womingo, am noi(i trust) wanted rrs trr t r Muik vtm n a- t "'"'""-"u " " events, wont go to San Domingo.'- Tribune, January 9. 1871. president Grant has exoressed precisely the opinion we should have iiuui unu cuuceruing me flrat. Tl --.nrn . 1 . t , io..jj.unu luu.cuirnt iu luibwuri. nUST7 h . " . mo!;e S.h rUntry' 11 l h,w?d" Phon 11 I ,Di, aKyr0.ther T than. in that which I have filled to ne cousiaers it an enort to disorganize the Republican party without cause, " so .iwyuuiicnu who uas the interests of the country at heart can ma zealously to combat. How uy man proiessing itepubilcanism can fail to take the same view is one the mysteries which only Revenue .iveiuruiers, lammany itepuoucans, can 11 is the 8anje bolting squad, with vel7 few changes, which now pre- r . " ,6 w,c ""l-. " factl?n lnat burrows and prowls that nominates candidates in order to defeat them that loves darkness rather than light that seeks to com- by finesse and fraud for the paucity 01 its numbers and the base- ness of its aim. We trust It will not forget to hold another Convention. The moie the people are permitted to see of it, the less dangt r can there be that they will be duped by it." inoune, August 10, ISoa. ' I have no doubt that the policy you suggest is that which your the Democrats ought to adopt You only err as to the proper candidate. I am not the man you need. Your party is mostly Free trade, and I am a ferocious Protec- tionist. I have no doubt that I might te nominated and elected by your help, but it would nlace us all in n faUe position. If I, who am adversely interested, can see this. I am sura your good sense will on reflection realize it. You must take some man liko Gratz Brown, or Trumbull, or Gen Cox ,ate Secretary of the Inte- . (Im, 1, 1 . : f.- I rior, aud thus help to pacify and reunite our country anew." Tribune, uecemocr ao, isti. xne evening rou open support 01 tlia 1 " Mr. Webster was not only a gen tleman, hut hd liarl thA elpmantu nf moral greatness, and he had faulto as well. He failed only in one respect, and In thia rmn I ilifn.r from him he wanted to be President and I don't. But for that one misfortune he would have been the greatest man America ever produced. We have seen our greatest man. Mr. Chase. making the same blunder. I have men wg and died of it at a very old age. Lewis Cass died at about 82, and np tbe day of bis death he wanted to hohan th rlioni rlv r .t . Ji oiTi T rif t at a very oiu Bge. uen. President. iSo one ever escapes who once catches the disease ; he lives and dies in the delusion. Being reader and an observer at an early age, I saw how It poisoned and para lyzed the very best of our public men, and I Lave carefully avoided it." Horace Greeley's Speech at Quebec. "The Free Traders have determined abandon and oppose tbe Republi can party. Tho promMlilated Gratz Brown bolt in Missouri, with the countenance afforded in other States, Democratic candidate for Congress the Elmira district because he is a Tree Trader, the malignant attack upon the Republican leaders in Con giesa by nominally Republican jour nals,and a thousand other indications, noiut unerringly to this secession. We can countervail those apostacies frankly and boldly taking up the gage insidiously thrown down, and saying to all : ' Yes, we are Protec tionists, as Washington, Hamilton, Madison, Clay, the Clintons, Tomp kins, Simon Snyder, Ac, &c, were, for ' identical . reasons. Hear them!'. Men and brethren, is not the manly way of enduring ? Is there any other?" Tribune, October 18, 1S70. "Touchstone, who was philosopher well as courtier and poet, told Rosalind in the Forest of Arden tbe great truth in natural history, when said that 'cat will after kind.' It true, not only in natural history, is as he sell under their feet. And the Democrats regarded the whigs with " li a i: . " Luc it V i-w.iww j uvgO 4 if vs aw rs..j wue there were any doubt on this poini, sceptic would have only to turn eyes to the City of Boston to have forever removed. The Remnant of Boston Whigs there have at last coupled with their natural mates. They used to turn up their noses, as they smelt something unsavory, when they met a Democrat, and looked upon them all as one, as the answering aversion, uut now bave rushed into one another's and sworn eternal fidelity. the souls which are said to be dropped from heaven well mated, but which are often widely separated In descent, they have been lone divided. But like those happy spirits which,' after long separation and tedious search, at last find each other, have mingled into one in a har monious marriage of which we sin trust that there may be no divorce forever." Tribune, A or ember 18-56. - "The personal views of Mr. Greeley exactly these : He favors the One principle, and believes that another Republican candidate for President can be selected who will encounter less opposition and win support than Gen. Grant; and therefore advocates such election. should bis views be overruled Gen. Grant nominated, he holds election preferable to that of any candidate whom tbe Democrats may and aid bis and at that any : an some and lay them - " "rrrt nominate, ior a Democratic iriurapn i . .1.. I .. f n,.o a, I oiTn the disruption of our Union, at length lorced into secession contrary to the wishes and the juiig-l far of a decided majority of their view A Democratic triumph in- the ascendancy of those who I the the Nation's creditors because all. money powerfully contributed degree the overthrow of the Rebellion, we will find a way to cheat mem H treats nossible. A Demosratio triumph in- we the subversion of protection tol cold Home Industry, with a repetition I get the wide-unread disasters and dis- and which have repeatedly aud I naturally ioliowed sucn overthrow, ' personal views of Mr. Greeley ' uiui tu ueureuue s iwuiuvrauv National triumph as one of thegravest calamities: and this is his chance vastly for wishing the selection Republican candidate for Presi w0 wiU be more certain of 8UC, than General Giant." Tribune, 1871. man who would shine iu con versation must posses original ideas stromr bv moat hies be able both communicate and to listen. holy thoughts and memories cluster around the . name of can never be so well expressed tbe calm utterances of the name " " Means are always in our power are very seldom so. ' ; iautic to per greater tbe rate second, rent miles Wit when and thorn principal Mr. Greeley and our Business Prospects. m its. Mr. Greeley is now before the coun try as a caudiuate for president in op position to uen. uraut. The partv line-are drawn. The records of the two representative men are before the country, lbe pnncmles which each lw""Vi' OHUCII npuolUs and defends are stiread mi .iT 5 euus are spreau Oil Tvery voTer ' PeD i Tbe Darties which snnnort mji f j 7 "c V1""9 wuicu support me candi- pason and heat of strife shall have clouded the popular mind, it is emi n,,H . .i.. i :. I j v.wkjri Luai w suuuiii review the effects of the election of itl.pr of - - - Uie two cand Iat muin 111. hnoin,. nrosnecU and iniprftaof th n,nt,. P It will nor li ilil .1 AH V?l tTy: mass of the intelicrnt i.n.in. of the nation are supporters of the xvepuoiican party, or its principles I I . r . ' auu policies, ana 01 tue nresluenc. ; Tue support uie candi- datnd present IheTfor popular "cceptance are actively in the field, At this early stage before the It Is natural that thev should look with alarm upon any violent change iu our nnanciai policy. IU13 country is not now in the condition in which it stood before the war. Our nation- al treasury is at present so intimately connect d with every business inter of est that the person who controls its movements has an almost autocratic power in his bands. Mr. Guthrie, ferring to the fact that a million of dollars in specie, more or Ie8, in tbe 1 "cvicu ceiy uum cial and commercial interest in the the land, favorably or otherwise. How much more potent for good or evil the movements of this important de pensate partment of the goverment at the pre- em lime i $y a stroke of the r-en. the secretary has now power to do an Incalculable amount of harm, or con fer an incalculable amount of benefit, upon every industrial and commer cial interest. But the public, especially the busi- nes8 portion of it, at present knows wu " expect irom tbe administra party tion m respects iU action relative to our business interests. Its policy has o" snarpiy denned, its practice is known to ail men. From day to day ,ne mercnant, me banker, the man u facturer, or the agriculturist knows what the financial movements of the government, on which those of all other interests hinge, will be. He is accordinlv prepared to conduct nis operations Intelligently, and without fear of any violent politico-financial movements. He neither dreads con traction of business on one hand, nor I 1 1 t : 1 .1 nA is lead into Wild speculations by too irroatsn oxansniinii on the other great an exspansiou ou tne otuer. The policy Of the Republican party nas been to gradually reauce uie puo- linrtoKr tcliLnnl Inn irrpatlw honUo- lng industryi.-'to reduce taxation as fast as the necessities of tbe case will admit,. to keep the volume of currency at a standard level, neither increasing nor diminishing it so rapidly as to readily shock tbe business oi tne couutry ; to reduce the tariff as rapid ly as possible, in consonance who tne commercial interests industrial and generally, but not so low as to place Americans at the mercy of foreign . nl , , . jn ........h oncoia basis, but not one hour before tbe bus-1 iness interests of tbe country. and the state of the domestic and foreign exchanges will permit. -Under these wise rules, and by an Intelligent and efficient practice of them, the United States has oeen I nighly prosperous, i ne people Know where tbey stand, and where the ad- ministration stands on those questions most vital to our prosperity and to the stability of business. Tbey are assuied as respects the past and presT enL . All that can trouble them is that which relates exclusively to the future. If General Grant is elected, the country will move on steadily and prosperously as before, That much is certain. If Mr Greeley and his,, motley, piebald fol lowers should come into power, as re- spects our business prospects,;chaos, for know, may come again. is exactly now tbe case aught we And this stands. It is useless to say that Mr. Greeley will not run counter to the will of the people. for the first to he If he does not, it will be lime In a long life. He he known to hold gome of (lie wild and most contradictory theories respect! the management of the treasury. .In one and the same breath recommends a return to specie payments and. a deplentiou of all the surplus gold in the "treasury deposito ries. This would be as if a banker who expected a run for gold should all tbe stock he had on hand, and depeud on the generous confluence of DUUllO iur NUtlJ. Mr. McCulIoch said the way to bring about specie payments was by contraction. He had the power to force his policy upon Congress. It only abandoned after some of the most important industries of the na tion. were imperiled, Mi. Greeley is a more positive man than Mr. McCui loch. More than this, he is a politician, knows how to use the adventitious of government patronage and its rewards and terrors in order to carry point. The country cannot now afford any trifling with its material interests; with its thousand industries on land sea; its railroads,, its manufactu res, its great mercantile marts, by trying the experiment of placing a philosophical and sophistical theorist the head of an administration which can lock or unlock the gate leads to national prosperity at moment. Such trifling would be "midsummer madness" indeed. "There are some people, yes, many people, always looking out for slight. cannot carry on the daily inter course of the family without some offense is designated. Tbey are as touchy as hair triggers. If they meet acquaintance on the street who happens to be preoccupied with busi ness, they attribute his abstraction in mode persoual to themselves, take umbrage accordingly. They on others the ract or their irrita bility. A fit of indigestion makes see impertinence in every one and i is of . 7Zr. " " 7"L V' tueycoiueiu contact witn. innocent v, i. A i...- .r roniai,.i .i . 5 unfortunate word or momentary taci wiser to take the more charitable of our fellow-beings, and not suppose a slight is intended unless neglect is own ml iiirp-t Aftr too. life takes it from the color of our mind. If are frauk and generous, lbe world us kindly. If, on the contrary, are susmcious. men learn to i and cuutious to us. Let a person the reputation of beinc tnnchv everybody ia iinW mom or constraint, and in - this w ay the ol an imaginary offense is increased from in on even that go party anu office-seekers. defeat lbe mane, ten proper 01 etiort uu colors. The electric current, it has been ascertained, passes through the At- cable at a velocity or from seven eight thousand nine hundred miles second.- - When Uie wires are suspended in the air the rate is much and the speed increases with height of sunension. Thus wires ightly elevated transmit signals at a of twelve thousand miles per and over those suspended at a cousiueraoie height tbe electric cur passes at a velocity or from six teen thousand to twenty thousand per second. loses its respect with the good seen in company with malice; to smile at the jest which plants a in another's breast is to become a in the mischief. played their should that, fat. tbe already mat make porters party their cratic quota, tueir to tbe elected. much. number offices pickings ureeiey be of the the ui An the claimed, rejoiced A Soldier's Response to an Invitation to Vote for Greeley and Brown. You ask me to forget the years I wore tbe Union blue; Forget the groans, the blond, the tears Of those whom tbe rebels slew I Yon ask me to forget the spot Where slaughtered comrades full; . You tell me to remember not The rush ul shot and shell. You tell me that issues new -Our earnest thought demand That those who wore the gray and blue bhould both together stand. That men whose cheers and shouts arose w nen mariyreu i,lncoiU leu That men who starved our dying boys in lobby's seething hell That men who sooeht the nation's life. Who trailed Its lUg In duiit, And gloried in their tra tor's life. Are worthy of our trust 1 Let those who can from tnemory'i page Biot out those fearful years. And clasp in friendship rebel hands . Who ailed our laud with tears. Let those who will. Ignore tbe past With all iu lessons dire; Forget the fearful lurnace blast. Its mingled blood and lire And put their trust in promises Which Punic lips may speak. But I shall doubt their sanity, Or must believe tlieiu weak. IjW'hen I forget the very name iny juoiuer gave to me When every sense is locked in sleep ' tin walking morn shall free When my right hand forgets its skill When stilled are ocean waves Then 1 will truit tbe treacherous crew, W bo filled our land Willi C. E. P. MATCH HIM. MATCH HIM. TRIBUTE TO GEN. U, S. GRANT, WRITTEN BY CHAS. A. DANA. OF THE SUN. Tenacious, stubborn, and nerxl itontatm That naught can swerve from its one grand Tnshi it out and conquer on this-line;" n even oisxsier wreaumg run suocess. As in the conflicts of -The Wilde-Tjem.--' And making all things to bis purpose bend. (," mh""i-. - ormgs tne gioriousena. ouca Bre lae "rk our chosen man without pretense, though silent, full of An honest m Modest, but brav sense His highest fancies are substantial facta. And his best thoughts translate themselves in lev, No fogs of doubt obstruct his steadv maza. No vain, dim shadow, looming through the Hi. t-, But ail stands out clear, sharp and well defined. Before the earnest challenge of his mind a minu tuat, iu Deginnmg, sees theeuds. Implores, compares, woilis, gauges, com- preuenua. .. .. And with a force resistless as the tides. Shapes to results whatever it decides : a. ciear, com Drain, well-balanced and com pact. That in to-day discerns to-morrow's art And, fruitful in resource, to all its needs, measures uie succor last must come in deeds; A calm and lofty courage, that can cope With direst peri Is. hoping against hope ; Patience that tires not, and an Iron will. man- Note him, O world, "and match him If yon WOMAN'S WORK. The daily routine of inevitable work which falls upon tbe wife who would keep home comfortable and pleasant, is so tedious and wearisome to most women, that it is a cruelty and folly to demand any moreof them. "Man's work ia from sun to son. but woman's i i.,.. n i. .i true old sayings which demonstrates itself to every observer. . . Where human beings live, dirt accumulates with amazing rapidity; dirt, the enemy of comfort, breeder of unmen- tionabie Insects, generator of pes til ence and death, needs to be constantly expnrgeu witn oroom and duster, with soap and sand and hot water, with scrubbings and scourings and washings, until the woman is dis- gusted with the petty cares and tolls, tbe weary steps and frequent distrac- tions of house-keeping, and seed not be blamed if she loags for more agreeable, less monotonous, and better paid employment. But what shall she do? Is there any trade or employment under the snu that is not moot tonous ? Does not every man who works, from the preacher to the street sweeper, needs do the same things every doy. dav after dny, until faculty and ease in doing them is acquired; and when has reached this point does he not need to continue doing the same things every day. day after day, that may earn a living by his work? This constant and unvarying repeti tion Is very wearying te woman be cause of her extreme nervous suscepti bility ; ner nature uemanus varied frequent change. The records of insane asylums show that too much monotony of work or thought is a fre- nueut cause or insanity in women. nereis certainly ne profession which gives such variety of occupation, and so capable oi being made by a wciuan of taste an agreeable and pleasant enjoyment, as the profession house-keeping. The poorest wo man may benefit society by faithfully doing her duty here and the richest ah! there is a limit to her possi bilities! . .... There . are no indications that Greeley is alluring mucli strength the Republicans, and as the Democrats are con fesseilly hopelessly the minority, it is hard to imagine what foundation their brag rests, if all the Democrats were dia posed to vote for him. We know there is a large number of straight-out Democrats who will never to the polls aud vote for Greeley, whatever else they may do, and i', is equally certain that but an insignifi cant fraction of the great Republican I can be seduced from their allegiance by this unscrupulous in trigue between an ambitious renegade a nungry crew oi Democratic The lines aTe now drawn. Mr. Greeley is the Demo cratic candidate, and as such his ia sure. His nomination for Presidency by that party has been not because one Democrat in thousand believes him a fit and man for the responsible duties tne station, out as a last desperate to steal into ptwer and place iaiae pretences, anu under laise to no by of it per for E with that in most the food, but, causes passes realize SHARING THE PLUNDER. There are some Republicans, of the out office holding and seeking variety, wuo are ueing deluded by notion that, if Horace Greeley be elected, his Republican fol lowers would get all the offices, and as there will be bat few of such Republicans, the pickings will be very These may save their 'bacon by information that Mr. Greeiev has declared in a published letter iu tue bestowal or office he will no difference between his sup on account of their previous relations, i nererore, the Uree Icy Republicans will have to pool chances With the whole Demo party, and be content with their according to the proportion of numoer io me wnoie or me Democracy. The New York World calculates that if ten per oenL of the Republican voters cau be transferred Democratic ticket, it will be It does not expect near so But suppose that so large a as this shall go over to the Democrats, still their share of the will be bat one in ten. This proportion would not afford fat official to even the small body of itepuoiicans. And it would most likely, in such a case, that gicui,. compact, disciplined nia-u Democratic party would make few Greeley Republicans so in significant that they would be simply subordinated in that party as hewers woou anu drawers or water. Irishman having been told that price of bread had lowerd. ex. "This is the first time 1 ever at the fall of my best Mead." they old over body his and It is best a liteness or selves whom either but a to trifles w:tn. It market cheese annvalfy. pounds. want supplyt, poet Idea aud HON. BEN WADE IN JEFFERSON. . i-u.Riui reporter says : Ion. li. t. Wiuie addressed a Gntiit and Uilson meeuug iu Jeirersoi:. on Saturday evening last. He nia.le mm of those speeches characteriktic of htioself, which was received with con siderable enthusiasm by theaudiwnce. We do not pretend to give a complete synopsis, but will note the principal points. He commenced with fie usual apology in which he paid allien tribute to tbe Republicans of Old Ashtabula." He then started with the proposition that there never were but two great national political parties In any free country, and from the very nature of things, there nver could be. He then traced the history of the Republican and Democratic parties on tbe questions of slavery, secession and equal rights. He thought, notwithstanding its plat form, the Democratic party of to-day was the old Democratic partv. There was no evidence that they had repented. It was more probable that the few thousand liberals had changed than that three million Democrats had changed. He did not know why they are Btyled " Liberal Republicans " unless it was because. they were more liberal to "traitors perjured to h ." Amnesty had been carried as far as he wished to see iL He was not iu favor of granting amnesty to those rebeU who had been in Congress and taken an oath to support the Constitution, and men tasen a counter oatn to support the Confederate constitution, all others have been pardoned. If Gree ley were elected it would be a Demo cratic triumph and a Democratic administration. The copperheads boasted that they had led Greeley " by a ring in his nose," and wanted to know if the Liberals would "steer him with a ring in his tail." Demo crats would elect him and it would be but just for them to control him. 1 bat the Liberal Republicans would stand no more show with Tweed, Seymour, Forrest and Company, ia regard to offices and Federal patron age, than a " bob-tailed bull in fly time." We consider this as decidedry the best hit of the evening consider ing that he was speaking in the Jelferson court house. He then passed to the record of Horace Greeley. He had been a friend of Mr. Greeley for a great many years. Had been a sub scriber to his excellent paper for about thirty years, and it gaye him no Eleasure to speak against him. But is conduct for the past few months had been the most unaccountable of any public man be had ever known. In fact, he could not account for it on any principle of honesty whatever. While being the leader of his party he had attempted to betray it into the bands of its enemy, for the sake of a Democratic nomination. He com pared him with Judas Iscariot and Benedict Arnold. . He then spoke very highly of General Grant. His position during tbe rebellion as chair man of the committee on the conduct of the war, gave him an excellent opportunity to become acquainted witn Ueneral Urant. He bad spent many nights in Grant's camp, and he knew him to be an honest, unassum ing, hard-working man. There had been the most villainous systematic attempts to break him down, of any pubiic man that ever lived. General charges had been made against him in such a manner as to deceive " even the very elect," but they were " false as h 1." He thought the nation owed Grant a debt of gratitude it never could pay. He explained the San Domingo quarrel between Senator Sumner and General Grant, claiming that the removal of Minister Motley was the cause of Sumner's opposition to annexation. Sumner would have nothing to do with the President or State Department, except to quarrel with them. There were rine treaties bis hands that he would not send the Senate. For this reason, w hen t!ie commiUees were organized for the next session he was not chosen as Chairman of the Committee on For eign Relations, but was given the chairmanship of another committee. Although he highly esteemed Mr. Sumner in many respects, yet from a personal knowledge of the whole affair, he knew Mr. Sumner to be in the wrong. - During his speech he was interrupted by a man exclaiming, "But Grant burdens us with taxes ! " Mr. Wade replied that Grant taxed man, that his whisky and tobacco were the only articles taxed by the general government- and Congress was responsible for that. That if the gentlemen had 'a horse or an ass it might be taxed by the State but not the general government." He then spoke for some time on the finances, showing that while the administration had paid $300,000,000 the - public debt, , and thereby stopped $20,000,000 a year of interest, had reduced the taxes SloO.000,000 year. He had been a close ob server of the different ad ministrations eighteen years, and he .knew the resent administration to be the most onest and economical one our gov- vernment had daring that time. He closed with a strong appeal to Repub licans not to go into co-partnership the rebels, copperheads and Tammanyites. Be Prudent. As the season of cholera morbus, diarrhoea, Ac, is at hand, it would be well to remember chief among the cause of cholera fan tarn are high and sustained atmospheric beat and defective ven tilation, so that the little sufferers are breathing not only a heated but an impure air, which exerts a poisonous operation on the organization, and of the nervous and digestive systems. The next exciting cause of disease in question is indigestible which the stomach is nnable to reduce to homogeneous whole, out of chyle and blood are formed, instead, disturb the stomach, sickness and vomiting, or, if it into the bowels, gives rise to diarrhoea. - Half the people do not seem to that the chest of a horse needs quite as much as his back. think it only necessary, when stop in the street, to throw an ragged blanket or piece of carpet his loins and leave the rest of his exposed. It would be a Door overcoat for a man that only covered back, and yet a horse has a chest lungs as well as a human ht ing. due to the horse, and is for the interest of the owner, to provide good blanket, covering chest, shoul ders and back. True Politeness. I believe no. is best to be known by des cription, definition not being able to comprise it. I woald, however, ven ture to call it "bene vole Lee in trifle. " the preference of others to our in the little hourly occurren ces of life. It is a perpetual atteu tion to the little wants of those with we are, by which attention we prevent or remove them. Bowing, ceremonies, formal com pliments, still civilities, will never bo politeness; that must be easy, natural, understood; and what will give this mind benevolent and atteutive exert that amiabie disposition in to all you converge aud live is estimated that China will be a for American butter aud to the amount of oO.OTiO tons This is equal to 100,000,WXTi This is the amount they will as soon as our . market eau Neither dreamer cor utilitarian, nor publicist, ever conceived the of a Republic so vast and grand, progressive as the United States.