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R ERVE 57- Chronigl H Volume -ISTo. 9 Warren, Ohio. September; 25, 1872. BU SINESS DIRECTORY. rtTESTERXRESEBTE CHROXICLE T Published every Wednesday morning, 1 n Kmnire Mock. Market BU, Warren V, a. Hitehi, EiUur and Proprietor TMBLES ASD TESTAMENTS at the ItactucU cost of publishing mem, wr rare bytiie TKCMBCI-LOOuBIBLK SOCIETY, Stall i i' depositories throughout the county. All the stle snd prices published by the American Bible Society, kept constantly on hand. Central Depository at Hapgoort t Brown's. Market si., (south side of Court L-ousesauareJ Warren, O. (July S. 1S72. lyr. T"tt. LOT, Physician and Surgeon, If Office and residence a few rods Smith ofthe Atlantic t Great Western Depot, where he can be consulted professionally. Warren. O. April 1 lS7i-u AE. LTJLAS, Dentist. OfHce over . a C. Chryst Co. 'a new meat market. opposite the uoun iiouw. ? c , ' 7; 7 ran unio .-..o.v- GEORGE P. HT3TER, Attorney at Law. Office in VanGorder Block, Market feu. Warren. Ohio. Feb. 23. lSTtt-U. TI. GILLXER, Attorney at Law, .and Notary Public, new to a Falls. O. Nov. 8, 1S7L. 1 yr. HI). MLES, Attorney at Law, .Gibbon. Buffalo county, Nebraska, win practice In the Supreme, District, and Probate Courts in Nebraska, Will give spe cial attention to locating Soldier's Home steads, under the late law. Office with Hon. F. 8. Trew, Probate Judge, corner of Court and First street. (June S. Is7- it DR. D. GIBBOXS, Dentists, teeth extracted without pain; upper or low er seta of teethfor $12.00. Office over T. J. Mo Lain Son s Bank, Main St. Warren. Ohio. Jan. o. l&70.- J. HAKJfOST. C T. If BTCAXV. rARMOX & KITCALF, Physicians, nrt Snrmona? Office on High the stand formerly occupied by Dr. ii Street at Harmon Jan. 5 187 JOH H8TOHU.S. W. T. BPSAR. SCTCHISS SPEAR, Attorneys at Law. Office in First National Bank ling. 2d story, front -00 m Wan-en O. -. Jan. 4. 187ir-ly. ALXOX D. WEBB, Notary Public, Pension and Bounty Agent, and Fire and Life Insurance Agent. Dwellings and Farm property Insured for one, three 01 Ave years, at low rales. Insurance assets rep resented, OVer tJU.UW.UW W. UlllCe 1U n cull Block. Main SU. Warren, u. oan a. is.z. JH. BRISCOE, Physician audSur . geon. Office at Residence, north side of Market Street, two doors east of Elm. Par ticular attention paid to Chronic cUspasea, Jan. 5, lSTO-lyr. J. K. BKACXBKT. H. D. L. E. BCSSBLX, X. D. TRS. BRACaEX, ft RUSSELL, 1 Eclectic Physicians andSurgeous.offlce ai No. 2U Market St.. (up stalls). All calls r. nffiraLLended to at all hours, day night. Dr. B. will give attention to the treatment of all chronic diseases and can cer. Residence corner Liberty and Wash- ton Avenue. Warren, o. laug. zi.is". DR. F. A. BIERCE, Homoepathlc Physician ud Surgeon. Onl; In SutUn'a block, iJich SUeew BiR. J. R. SELS05, Physician and ' Surgeon, office east of First Nat. Bank, oe hour from 7 to 10 o'clock, a. m and t to 8 p. m. Jan. 25 11 WTASHISGTOX HYDE, Attorney at y Law and Notary Public Office In the Chronicle Building, over Gates Del ia's Store. July 10, l72-mo. TR. F. UTTERS, Physician and Sur-Jg-eon. OfficeSd door north of National Souse. Entrance off Liberty street. Office hours, from 10 to 12, a- nu, and 1 to p. m. Biasldence, earner af High and Chestnut streets. Nov. 27. 1867-ly ord l -i'c I. autkot. nun. icon. YAUTR0T & ACKLET, Successors to J. Vanfot A Co.. Dealers In Watches, Jewelry and Diamonds. Market Street, War ten. Ohio. Jap ft, 1871 O E. BECKWTIH, Den- . list, has opened I uT Packard's Block, ened an office lonDes- town. O.. and will be there Sept. 2d. to Sept. lllh, and the remain der of the month at bis former office in Kinsman. Notice for Oct. will be given in tne chronicle. (may 2). Mm w. UTurr. h. h. aiosia. T ATLIFF k HOSES, Attorneys and LirOonnselJers at Law. Office over the Ex. coanee Bank of Freeman a: Hunvsn Market m. warren unio. i Jan. ( uco. 1 K. COWDERY, Attorney at Law J .Offlce-oomerof Mill and Main 8t.,Niles, Ohio, n . locuis 1871-U. O SnrjIONS, Licensed County an kJ7 .City Auctioneer. Satisfaction guaran teed. Knouire at mv store, corner of Mair ftnd Franklin Streets, Warren, O. apr. lO.ly B. TILER, Manufacturer and I a Dealer la duns. Bines, Pistols, Cutlery tuns Tackle. Out. Materials. Snorting Apparatus. Sewing Machines, Arx, No. 8. Mar- , umo. ketSU. Warren, ( r.x .hutch ins, e. k. tuttxx, j. icbtul HUTCHISS, TUTTLE A STULL, Attnrneys at Law, office over Smith i Turner's Store, corner of Main and Market eireew. arran. Ohio. LJan. 10. lK7i-t. W. fc. POBTKR. W. T. PORTKB. T7 F. PORTER, Dealers If .in School and Miscellaneous Books, Kwuvui J , TT 1.11 MT .JICII, rriUUlCHU. III - phlets and Magaxines, at the New York Book ettore, auun btreet, w arren, Olua H S. EOBBISS. Newton Falls Notary Public. nor L, IsTMyr rEO. B. EESXEDY, Fire and Life insurance Agent, w arren. Ohio. , Oct. 4, l71-ly. W. D. HALL, F. J. KACKET. S ALL t KACEEY, Manufacturers of Harness and dealers In Saddlery ware, Trunka, Valises, Traveling Bags, Whips, Horse Blankets, baddies and Fancy Jan. 0.1870. .. - THITTLESEY ADAMS, Fire and T T Life Insuranoa Agent, Warren, Ohio. Merchandize and other property insured in the beet Companies, on favorable terms; arm property. Isolated Dwellings, and their ii uiwur uuiureu ior one,- tnree and five . xjuux m aiouomne ana tsmitn s Olock. CC. McXTJTT, Houst, Sign, and Ornamental Painter. Grainer. Ac. if i ieW-i .r Muo rren. Ohio. T If. DATVS0X. Mavor of the Pit, I .of Warren, Civil Jurisdiction same as - wi i ne i rai iui ioe city, and erimi- - nal jurisdiction thronghoutclty and county Also agent for Cleveland Cement Sewer and n" iuivuisiilhs. Oan 5,1871. I 1KA.J HOIST'S X. L. C. R. JL-J wamage woraa. Warren. Ohio, manu Li ri i t-arriagea. Kugglea, Wagons, .rTxuuucs. aii oroers irom any part of the conntr iitnmniiv.tL.ndMi to. Painting, Trimming and Repairing done to order on the shortest notice. South of v-auai. Jan.187Z. ADOLFHLs UKJLTER, Dealer in Musical Merchandize of all descriptions, vix: Pianos, Organs Melodeons, Violins, . OultanvAocordeonarCuironetta, Flutes, Files, Drums, Piano-spreads, Piano-stools, Sheet auuaie. Music-books, Violin Strings, Guitar is VT' XT' Dwreui eoD s tiiock, over ,..iwv.iMinb uan. o 1K7U. a.w- WALxxa, w. b. usxjx, b. l. wiuie. WALltJiK, LESLIE t CO., Bank era. Church Hill rihi. ui-1 i Government Securltlea, Foreign and Domes tic xchange. Collections made. Interest AUVWVU WU qwvuu XreirUailS. tlan. 4-ly. HARTFORD ACADEMIC Institnte. J. W. Cheney, A. B., Princlpei. wiLh - uicient corps of assistants. Twocoursesof pmuvurmai ana nHBKicai. rau Term begins A ugusi atno. For circulars addres J. G. IliWLN. bec'y. Oct25 isri-lvr Hartford.TrumbuilCo,o. TT7 ARREN TEMPLE K0V29 T Uot'orand Temperance, meets at cor ner Main and Market Hts..ln thiscity, every Friday night. All desirous of aiding In pro moting the temperance cause, which is the cause of God and humanity, are Invited io attend with us. Social Temple meets every Tuesday eve ning. JOHN LAPHAM, W.C.T. D. M. LAZAKl'S, W. B, Jan 1U, isra-lyi- MB. A. P. MISER, Contractor of mall route No.i38.runnlngdaily from ou.ivus U Uurg Hill via Kln.man. wishes IfJrFiJl? e?U'.the pob"c thl be has pro vided himself with a pleasant ridingcoich, and is now prepared to carry passengers and baggage to all points on the route. Aug. ia-Ww. . Jease, F. Mary Mary Ash Abbie Laura Wm. Henry oi I will 1872, village State On 2; on ; on on the land, sale lu Katllff. Sallie i. Robert Beaver. To L in the Ohio. 27th Court and V1UV1 of seized, Street. by plat county Sald day beth building every tuat each First Johnston; Notice following to: -AH this mi back, previous sy CITY that Factory, as good I have who den irompuy frigerator nneia. iioicomb. . oi On Justice tbe dollars. tober K. Csr. INSTATE of Esau Sealy, dee'd XyThe undersigned baa been dulv appoin ted and qualified s Administrator on tbe estate of Kfcau Sealy.dec'd. late of Trumbul Co.. Ohio. JOSEPH BKALY. Mesopotamia, Sept, 4, lS72-: Jron Steam, and Steam band. prorty.' em; other k J.J. HOUJDAT. X. K. KACKET. VIENNA SAVINGS I B. PATKC BANK. HOLLIDAT, KACKET CO., Bank ers, ienna, Ohio, dealers In Exchange auu Drafts on Europe. (Elections made, n-- c .nuwni uu special ueposits. Sept. ll-3rno- Warren, Sept 2, 1873. AIiIiISON- DRUG STORE. JUST RECEIVED, Stock of All of the best patterns, and every size from Infant to Adult. A laige stock of SHOULDER BRACES, , For Ladles and Gents. , Female Supporters MAITSOX'S FEMALE STRIXQE, with Irrigator. Speculum fringe, and a va riety of other kinds. Also ts large assort . mentor . . Toilet Articles, vix : Hair Brushes. Rubber Combs, Ivory Combs, Florence Mirrors, 4c A large Invoice of BAZSXU'S A LARGE We pay special attention to filling Physi cian's Prescription, and can sell Physicians medicines at cheap as they can buy them In Cleveland or Meadville. ft T 1. . j T- r I ueieDraxea -eriumery. I GIVE USA CALL. Sept. WM. HAPGOOD. SETTLE MEXTS ORDERED TO BE ADVERTISED. IT is ordered that the following ao- las counts of Executors Administrators, aud Guardians which have been tiled In , in thev Will be examined and r.nlrrl t i.. if no exceptions appear thereto, to-wit: I nomas L'Uew, fln'l settlem't of Ex'r. Thomas Campbell, do do do this Court, be advertised forfenr eonsecn. .btm, acooraina to law. ana that thev i remain on file lor inspection and exceptions li5". of October, A. p. iS72.Pwhen Warv Morgan Frederick L. Talt, Esau Sealy, isaac Davis. John. Wm. Delta. Elijah Medley, Simon B. Storier, Lyman Newell, Jonathan Oswalt, jeremian vtoil, do parti do final do do do do do do William W. Cowdery, do . do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do uo do do Adm'x. do do do do do do do do do do do do do Gnar'n do do do do do do do David Stambaneh. do Daniel Henrv. do Rebecca Hawlev. n.rfl James Geddes. do MUton Hice. tin Jonathan Styles, do Clarence A. Smith, final Margaret Kaney, do Noble Clark, do Pbebe Docile- et al do Emma Hougland, do James Presiilo, do ki. Richards. do Joseph Fleck, ' do Joseph D. and - Clara M. Hunter, do do Emma a Geo. Phillips, do do Garrison Spencer, do do Chsries I. Tod. do do Henry J. Moses, et. aL do do Frank S. Williams, part'l do Stephen Trunkey, do do W. Cratsley, do ' do Samuel F. Hougland, do do tu. uougiand, do do it David fresh lo. do do A Bennett, eLal, do do ton w. Shatto.eu ai.do do Spencer, do do J. Pilson, do do Lee Bro :son, lunatic, fln'l, do King, do do do a Briggs, do part'l do ALBERT YEOMANS Sept. i. lS72-4t. Probate Judge, of be To I to to the iv 1 - . the tree do do io do do do do do do do. do do do do do do" do do ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE OF Real Estate. In pursuance of an order tue Probate Court of Trnmbull C -, Ohio, offer for sale, at public auction, on Saturday, the 2th day of September, A. D. between the hours of one and three p. m., upon the premises, the fol lowing described real estate, situate in the of Karlsville, county of Trumbull, of Ohio, and la bounded as follows : the north by Luclnda Downer's lot Na the south by George M. Troup's lot No. ue west Dy ueorge M. 1 roup's land, the east by First St., being lot No. 8 in first division of lots in said village of Karlsville, and contains 44-10U of an acre of be the same more or less. Terms of cash. CHAS. G. GRAHAM, Adm'r of Wm. G. McDonald. ' 4, 1872-41 PETITION TO SELL LAND. The State of Ohio. Trumbull Connty, as. the Probate Court, of said county R. W. Adm'r. with the will annexed of Elisabeth Frtce.deo'd, vs. Charlotte L. Free man. Samuel L, Freeman. Jane T. Ratlin- T. Hucke, George B. Hucke. Charles iiiu, trrace i. jtctJonoeii.A. c Mcconnell, P. Tod. James ft. Tod. anrl John E- Cobert P. Tjd, who Uvea In the city of Washington. D. C- James S. Tod. who lives inm.shiini in th. klat. nf ITlr-li,a. Hhi MeConnell and A. C. McConnelC who live city of Cleveland. Cnvahova eonntv Yon are hereby notified that ou the day of August. A. D. lo72, said Admin istrator filed his oetiUon ln.Uie Pmhiu of Trumbull County. Obio, the object prayer of which petition is to obtain an to this upon on he a omit do in! do, to and States be I -denominate aud Ou the on Brown, the and thrown gone were result, all 1U1 .U.MlGVIUiriUUUWlllIllCIUWUIlC I . which the said Ella. betu Price died cinnati to pay the debts and legacies of said I Step ueceuent, to-wit: A house and lot on Vine maiii. In the city of Warren, and Is known maas being the whole of No. ten (10) in Pease ley of Warren, as recorded in Trumbull the records, book of mat A nare petition will be for hearing on the 18th oi October, A. D. 187i rt. w. KATLirr. Adm'r with the will annexed or F.Hn. Price, dee'd. sept.. 1872-U I?XAMIXATI0XS OF TEACHEBS.--JjUntil farther notice, there will be an examination of teachers at the High School in Warren, on the first Saturday of month during the year, excepting auring tne montns oi April and Sep tember, there will be an examination on succeeding Saturday, as follows: Saturdav. Pavne'a Corners aecnnr third, Bristol; fourth. Warren. Is hereby given of the adoption of the rule.whlch wUl bestriclly adhered certificates hereafter granted by Board, shall be dated on the dav f examination, except tbat in special cases guuu reason, certincates may be dated but in no ease beyond the date of the examination..' oraer oi the Board, GEO. P. HUNTER, Clerk Warren. O. Feb. 7 lH7a-lyr. MEAT MARKET THE undersigned would res pectfully announce to the citl ae2 of Vi arren anri th. virjnii. he has opened a Meat Market on l ifL where be Intends to keep constant von hand, ail kinds of fresh meats, and n quality as tbe eountrv will s fiord. employed the services of a good butch er has bad long experience In tbe busi ness, and who will always be on hand to at tend to the wants of all customers- All nr. left for meats in the evening will be attended to, u aesirea can be de livered at their residences, or kept in re till called on. 1K7U-U LfiaUKL dkat New at the It should the At a favor had them derers. charges, ranks had If he receive nine-tenths and ace nnftns .,.. ATTACHMENT. Frank E. Ma ran. Plt'fll, vs. Mary P. Deft. Before James S. Wier, J. Joun8ton rp , Trumbull Co., Ohio. the 14th dav of Anirnst. A r.. IKT1 aalrl Issued an order of Attachment in above actios, for tbe sum of (115.) fifteen Said cause will be for hearing. Oc a, 1872, at 1 'clock, p. m. MIAMI h MAKAJ, Plt'n. Johnston, Sept. 11, lS72-3t WOBSWICK. 8ESD FOB PBICr LIST. K. I.BWIS. WORSWIOK & LEWIS, CLEVELAND BRASS i PIPE WORKS, Clevelsss. 0., XenriB ass Ceater 8ts annfacturers of and Dealers ln Umunht five. Iron Fittings and Jra flnnrii for Water, Gas and Oil. Cameron Steam Eureka Band Pumps. All kinds of and Gas fitting tools constantly on a uly 24, 1872 lyr. have of the charge, there popular State election result upon binding, a voice to fall their What brave en age. AVERY DESIRABLE HOUSE their and LOT for sale On Basetta st j caut HoSTn-wrtor;: dve that excellent cellar, two good barns, and over out bulidiDgs all ln good repair, win These R.tuff.?MMkrtt hI- earns a urav. Main si. lapr. 10-tr. of that THE CHRONICLE. SPEECH OF HON. ALPHONSO HART. Delivered at Rempel's Opera House, Logan, Ohio, on the Evening Logan, Ohio, on the Evening of September 11th, 1872. Ladies and Gentlemen.: We are met to discuss the issues of the Presidential eauvass. All popular elections are important. It is a great matter, when the people of a nation line ours, iony minions strong, rise up in their majesty to declare who shall rule over them for a period of years. All honest men desire to ar rive at the greatest good. To the majority, the question as to who shall bold office, is of little import ance, only so that the government is wisely administered. This should be the object of all elections and the aim of all parties. . Before speaking of the republican nominees or platform. wish to spend a while in examining me claims 01 tne parties which nave nominated ureeley and Brown. THE CINCINNATI CONVENTION. On the first of May last, there was held In Cincinnati, a Convention of so-called Liberal Republicans. They were men who had heretofore acted with the Republican party, but were dissatisfied with the administration of Grant. The Convention wan re spectable in numbers and ability. There were men in it- who were doubtless actuated by sinceie and honest motives, and a desire to pro mote the public good, and who were opposed to all trades and bargains. There were others, and I suspect the snare, who greater share, who went into the . . . 1 ' - . . "n mZ, KJFZZ,; 1 - "-j HHK.urr.vv failed, or had sought office either for themselves or others and had failed in that. They had become indig nant, desperate and revengeful, and sought ior an opportunity to gratify their vengeance, There were others not a few who are naturally po litical adventurers, wandering like restless fortune seekers, from one par ty to another, and trading one set of principles for another almost as often the changes of the moon, This Convention, called prolefsedly ,1,0 i,,rf ' ,i ,cr,, the interest of free trade aud reform. was literally sold out by political UiaKlDg ODe OI tne ITIOSI SUBUieiUI and corrupt bargains eve? known. I was iiteruuv soiu out uv iiuiiijcai charlatans and closed its sessions by Zb n of "J ZnJZ to of will not refer at length to its plat form. It talks about abuses and in favor of reform but does' not in a single instance indicate in what man it proposes to carry on the atlairs the nation. Its purposes was to combine all the elements of opposi tion to Grant, however diverse or contradictory these elements might upon all vital national questions. lay down any line of policy was impossible ; because it was impossible agree upon any. 1 he could resolve beat Grant but in what manner Government should be adminis- IqmiiI nan an r..nn Al 1 1 111- 1 1 1 Fl 1 1 ll O 1. u was a ii vi i '. ii uui.-num iuv f th. n..Un.inn in mrmH I . . "-V" suhiect of tariff is a notable illus- tration. If they resolved in favor of trade the convention would I ,. j j . Vu altogether, and declared that Uito whole sub ect did not belODg to na auu tional politics, but should be remitted Congressional dittiicte. A more shallow, cowardly performance was never heard of. Now it stands that party has no views, no policy this subject. If a Liberal Re publican or Democrat were to start a campaigning tour, beginning in Pennsylvania and ending in Illinois, would, in Pennsylvania, advocate high duty on iron and a high pro tective tariff. In Illinois he would denounce a high protective tariff and oppose a duty ou iron, or he could this troublesome question alto gether, and if asked to express his views, would say that the party he represented bad no policy, but would just to suit the people in every district and locality. hat a humil iating position for a party to be placed Who can tell what ureeley win or his Cabinet will do, in regard collecting the duties upon imports enforcing the liws of the United upon this subject. He must all things to all men. It is what a self-adjusting plat form, warranted to suit all localities shades of opinion, however con tradictory or diverse they may be. Laughter. one end of this self-adjusting plutform they put Horace Greeley, great advocate of protection, aud the other end they place Gratz a free trade political advent urer. The couutry was surprised at result. Adams, Trumbull, Davis that class of men, had been overboard. Those who had into the Convention from a sin cure desire to promote the public good, disgusted and chagrined at the and are abandoning the move ment. It is now established beyond doubt that the proceedings at On . , .1 i: - were simply the preliminary in a corrupt political bargain, mnntha hafnie hv Horace (iree- m0 . "! ?e0.,e D Horace uree- and his friends on one side, and leading Democratic politicians of York on the other. The work Cincinnati was the first chapter ; proceedings at Baltimore the sec ond. was a vital part of tbe pro gramme that the nominees and plat form of the Cincinnati! Convention be adopted and indorsed by Democratic Convention at Balti more which met on the 9tb of July. first thought this would seem like great undertaking. Greeley was in of tariff. The Democrats gen erally in favor of free trade. Greeley for thirty years abused and vili-fie-i the Democracy. He hr.d called thieves, liars, assassins and mur If he honestly believed these he would be unwilling to be come their candidate and join their and the Democracy would be unwilling to support the man who slandered aud traduced them. made such charges without be lieving thtm, then be ought not to anybody's support or counte nance. I believe that then and now of thesolid thinkiug, hon est men among the Democracy were are in their hearts opposed to Hor Greeley. If the matter had been his he city tbe ted, his ever nent. a but body not tion est No. and No. cy, men gather they New which in desire Horace subject, the rebel is come of its taking until means or be must This of with tbe nn..lr vote he would not imi.ei ,!, ' , ..,u which received thesupportof one-tenth members of that party. The po litical jugglers who had tbe matter in however, did not intend should be any expression of the will. Conventions in every were "packed" to secure the of Greeley delegates. As a of this en g I nee ring the Balti more Convention re-nominated Gree ley and Brown and adopted the Cin cinnati platform without the chang ing of a word. Now being the regu lar nominees of the National Demo cratic Convention, they are thrust the Democracy with tbe argu ment that the action of the party is and that.it is a political sin for Democrat to bolt the regular nomina tion. The rank and file who bad no in the proceeding are expected into Hue and do the bidding or masters. has become of tbe proud old to isters, House lie tuis or the to be party, world aud treachery twain. and was I do lhe Democratic party ? Heretofore it was at its and courageous and though oft- der of defeated it still fought with cour- and Why do its leaders now bow base, necks, hide their banners, re- again. their principles, bury tber pride, I The Greeley may walk Into power their willing necks ? Let us see. the bargainers are not without passed By this proceeding the masses and party have nothing to gain, publican I but their self constituted leaders ex pect as a consequence of their present humiliation to receive some crumbs comfort 111 the form of official patron age, and finally enjoy a restoration power. How has this union been brought about, and how will the suc cess of this Cincinnati and Baltimore bargain all ect the substantial interests of the country W hat Is the real purpose of the party ? It is sa'd there are three million Democratic voters in the United States. Have these three millions, like St. Paul on his road to Damascus, been suddenly con verted to the Republican faith ? Or has Greeley, all at once, abandoned the doctrines and principles of a life time and joined the standard of his ancient enemies? Which partv has surrendered to the othei ? Or if neither has wholly surrendered, how has the matter been compromised ? What principles have the Democracy aban doned and what ones has Greeley given up? What aie the conditions and provisions by which these high contracting parlies nave oouud then selves together in this strange and unnatural union. Does Greeley agree that in consideration of three million Democratic votes, by which he is to be chose u President, he will administer national affairs according to Democratic notions that he will surround himself bv Dem ocratic counselors that he will in vite the officers of the late Southern Confederacy to Washington that he win give over the treasury, the arm v. the navy into their hands ? Does he agree to favor the passage of a law, giving pensions to rebel soldiers, and to favor the payment of the rebel debt ? The people, whose votes are sought, are interested in these ques tions, x uey nave a rigut to koow specifically the terms of the negotia tion and contract at Baltimore. 1 here is a fraud somewhere. A partv ?h '. 'us"' tether irnm ft cimn a flocira Inr mi in ntun. der, ought not to be tolerated. A party whose only cohesive power is a common hate of somebody, or some thing, ought not to exist. The foun dations of a political organization should be firmer and broader than that. Can any man tell what the ad ministration of Horace Greeley will be, if he should be chosen, upon any great question of national import ance 7 it is not enough to say lie is in favor of reform. Every body pro- iesses to be in tavor ot tuat. Uul tell us how and upon what plan national aitairs are to be administered then we ... . - , , .. ,e can juuge ior ourselves, wnetner ther . . le nt rm and Improvement not. Are the opposition going in jvower without action, then cumstance-? chance? After the inauguration, are the chief members of this new political family, soldiers in the late rebellion, olUcers of the so-called Con federate Government, thieves. Republican sore-heads and political adventurers, to get together and maxe up a policy ? Are the vast interests of this great Republic, freighted with the lives, rights and liberties of forty million people, to be delivered over to the guardianship 'of such a motley ciew as this? 1 have lout any defi lied plan of to be goverened by cir- Is it to be only a matter ft. . . - , . , . .. caremiiy stuiueu tue proceeoings knth ...rl ...in. (hum rn. tether, they constitute simply a stu pendous scheme to obtain power and 11 1 IV VI 1 1 11 I Tammany ami of plundei TA voice "that's so "1 1 ''nf ""S"1 uargaius in oiive. t.ons, ana. ''." ," " Y Greeley and his supporters, what is administration likely to be if he should be chosen President 7 The Creator is greater than the crea ture. If Greeley is made President will owe bis election to the Demo cratic party, as represented by the Baltimore Convention. Tbetwo great wings of that party are the Tammany Society, with its headquarters in the of New York, and tbe men who lately engaged in the rebellion against Government. Tammany and the Southern Confederacy are tbe two political forcer! which nominated Greeley and Brown. Without this support these men can never be elec ureeley tnereiore aeitends ior elevation to power upon the active ettorts or tbe two most corrupt aud wicked organization or bodies of men known upon the Western Conti Tbe Tammany society has al ready agreed to support him, aud fired hundred guns in honor ot his nomi nation. Tweed is not only his inend, is one of Ins business partners. Connolly and Hall are bis earnest ad vocates. The rebels of the. South as a support him. These men are votiug blindly. They have some understanding what the administra of Ureeley is to be. Is Tweed supporting because he wants an hon administration of the Treasury? Are Toombs and Davis and Mer ger the assassin, supporting him be cause they want the Union preserved, order and liberty established ? The ex-rebel dreams of the res toration of the Southern Confedera and the Tarcmauy men have vis ions of Treasury plunder. Let Gree ley be chos n President, and these who have made him such will around him, insist upon rec ognition, and dictate the policy of his administration. They created and will be obeyed. The throne or Tammany will be transferred from York to Washington. The cause was los at .Montgomery and Richmond will hope for resurrection tbe National Capital. Neither Republicans nor honest Democrats this condition of things to be brought about. In February, 1871, Greeley, in writing upon this said : "The brain, the heart, the soul of present Democratic party is the element at the iSouth, with its Northern allies aud sympathizers. It rebel at tbe core to-day. It would into power with the hate, the the wrath, the mortification ten bitter years to impel and guide steps. It would devote itself to off or reducing tax after tax the Treasury was depii ved or the or paying interest on tbe Na tional debt.and would hail the tidings national bankruptcy with unalloy ed gladness and unconcealed exulta tion. Whatever chastisement may deserved by our national sins, we hope that this disgrace and hu miliation will be spared us." party, which in the language Greeley would come into power oi iho the to for of and day and ling a what legal to less who cie aud ment. from cated that red and So forth or! of on tax the hate, the chagrin, the wrath mortification of ten bitteryears to of as a a the auu guiueita steps, is me one he himself is now now seeking euual to hand iusane enthrone in the National Capital of the Cabinet.Foreign Min uovernors, Jtuigef, custom of officers, Collectors or the pub- ried revenues, are to be selected irom in uisiuyui uauu oi uieu. i ue iruits to lout and bloody war and or or hard earned victories are yielded up. The Republican whose record of glory fills the with admiration uncouquered unconquerable in open battle, by and fraud, is to be rent in In the name of truth, justice liberty, in tbe name of four hun dred thousand soldiers, whose blood shed and whose bones lie scatter ed over the hills and valleys of half a continent, let us protest against it! Applause. not pretend to say that Gree ley's election will rest' ire slavery. No. Republican party, with .Lincoln bead and Grant as the com man- the armies, broke the chains, no party, however corrupt or can ever wtld them together Immense applause.j whip, the thumb-screw, the degredation, the unrequited toil and wail of bondmen aud women have away forever. Let the nation the world thank God and the Ro of party for it. I do, however, soon and brain ever would, been he editor few and as a seeing, he is the ha Wilson, dent, of the hands. be pride Grant's civil of to assert that the old spirit of aristocracy of caste, of rebellion and hate will be restored, and win give tone and char- acter to Mr. Greeley's administration, Tiie rights of the lutelv enslaved will be disregarded. A reign of ter ror, cruelty anu 0100a may be intro- uuced, winch win rob the colored men aud original Union men of the south ot the substance of civil rights which the constitutional amendments were intended to secure. But some Liberal Republican may say that my fears are groundless that Greeley is a Republican, and tten if elected by Democratic votes, when once in office he will be true to bia original principles. If the Dcmncruv believed this they would not support him. Somebody is to be cheated somebody is to be betrayed. I believe the verv condition of thinira whinli I have described is an ineviable result. But suppose the probabilities are the other way. It certaluly is possible. aud from any such possibility the country should be saved. We want no experiments no such risks 110 such contingency. The safe way is the true way. And ur oulv cafetv lies in excluding Tammany and the Confederacy from power. Any vote which tends to enthrone these men at Washington is a vote against the best Interests and welfare of the na tion. Thus far I have gone upon the verv reasonable supposition that the ad ministration of Greeley should be judged of from the known charac ter ot. Lis supporters and friends. This class contains the rebels of the South, the thieves of New York city, the corrupt aud bargaining politicians of both sections. Men who plotted and planned the nation's destruction men who plotted and planned the burning of Northern cities, who tried to spread pesti'eDce in our Northern homes men whom good people and true men scorn anu aespise wh tne civilized worm uas uenounceu as outlaws and enemies of society, are and desDir-whr.m . . . i 1 to-day in close communion and on terms of intimate relationship with Mr. Greeley. Never in the history of politics w& there so much of coitud tion auu sin and uncJeanness cat he red within the folds of a Dolitiexl rnrtv aa are now to be found marshaled under the Greeley banner. Honest and true men inav h fnnnri among his adherents, but they, I re- gret to say, are in the same bundle with the worst and the vilest. WHAT WILL GREELEY DO IF LEFT ALONE? For the sake of the argument, how ever, let us suppose that Greeley, as fpon as he is lifted to power, intends "to turn his back upon his supporters, and administer the Government umn- fluenced by their opinions or wishes. Has he the qualities which will make him a wise, judicious President? Is Is he a man of comprehensive views? . . - , . ,n i8 ue 8laole in principles auu conouci Let us see. In .November and De cember. 1860 w hen the Southern were about to secede, he advo- cated the policy or emitting them go la peace, and denied the right ot the Government to coerce them into obedience. In February, 1861, be again advocated ibe same doctrine. I am glad he was not President then. secession woum nsve wcd an accom. plished fact, and the Union of the States lost forever. In 1864, after the 8Jave3 na1 oeen emaucipateu,ne came . masters-issue its bonds and tax the people to pay the amount. it is fortunate mat ne was not presi dent then. It would have been a very bad financial speculation, and invol ved the nation in the most humilia- ting and disgraceful compromise ennwn in hiwmrv numhaauiir ripnr I .. . --. -. . i traitors in arms, anu acauois eog- ng me rignt oi property in meuiooo, ooues, uerves auu sou.s u. uieu. wo- men anu cnuureu. xiis course upon wuo.e suuject. ie.at.uif to tue r auu to slavery, nas oeea cnangeaoie Impracticable. . One day advt ss'"" " tucuieeu.ui.uu u. T , .i.on another ilav al.nnt.ncr nn I . Union; another day shouting on Richmond, and abusing Lincoln not moving fast enough; another proposing a compromise with rebels in arms and a dishonorable peace; one day denouncing slavery; another day advocating the purchase slaves, and trying to make tbe na tion a bargainer and dealer in human chatties; one day denouncing rebels praying that death and desola tion may be their portion, and next bailing the very chief of criminals traitors to keep him out or pris on: one day charging the whole Demo cratic population or the country as being drunkards, thieves and mur derers, and the next day embracing them with tender aneclion, and sel himself out to them, body, soul, reputation and an. or GREELEY AS A FINANCIER. Let us examine his qualifications as financier and determine if we can, would be the character of his ad ministration in this regard. In 18G2 be opposed tbe Issuing of tender notes. I will not stop read extracts from his article un called for. In 1804 be not only favored legal- tenders, but charged that any man should oppose them or favor spe payment, desired the rebellion to succeed in bv to be In 1SG6, when prices were inflated gold stood at 140,he advocated the imuicuinic c?uujuuuu m n.'v-v.ivi imi - i - Such resumption would have biought financial ruin upon the land one end to the other. Ml n ik. t,i. r.,.,Q iuA7 i, .ii.. taxing the people so heavily the National debt should be paid ty. lel, tbe entirely changed his mind, and decla- tbat tbe income tax was unjust ana burdensome. five I might spend hours, setting i i. the contradictory views and in ten years. And as one means dolugthis, he proposed that there be a tax of ten percent, levied all incomes in tbe United States. As far back as 1863, he took similar grounds, claiming that the income was the fairest that could be On the 26th of June, 1869, he had of this-man upon tbe subject our financial affairs. Changeable weathercock one day advocating measure with intemperate zeal, and next day, without any conceiva ble reason, ranting against it with fierceness. Are the immense monetary affairs of this great nation, be entrusted to the control of a so unsteady and a brain so un reliable as this? Who knows what project might take possession to you will the him at any moment, which, it car- out, would Involve the country the financial ruin. If one policy were The inaugurated, wno couia ten now war. tbat policy would be changed some new fancy of his erratic substituted in its steid. There is not a single financial scheme advocated by Ureeley but which if adopted at tbe time, have injurious to tbe country. Has grown wiser since? What evi dence have we of it? None. As an the At was to early ous he is able as an agitator he has tax equals as a follower of hobbies u theories he is without a rival, but statesman broad-minded, far- rrresa sagacious, stable and reliable, alamentauie iaiiure. I (too. THE REPUBLICAN PARTY. Now let us turn to the other side of Question. The Republican party r.resentpd the names of Grant and has for President and Vice Presi- the and it asserts that the interest country will be safe in their As a guarantee of what will done in the future, it points with and satisfaction not only to military record, but to his were by were a administration asone of the most I came successful pluuse.j j What kind known In histoiy. Ap r does ih. 7;, '1? That gov- eminent hi,i, .. " 5 '. Is the bestVoveri TT. TrK" E isirauon under which the country is me most prosperous is the best ad miuistration. However .much we mry diner about men and parties, here we are all agreed. You will uot uiuer wun me when 1 sav 1. I . mi . . - i.-- ,., , . , j "... irst-That our laws should be so . ; . i . nuif r4i fa a rs aaiinM uons or persons. The richest and r . r . ' TOuarnm7m,'8n. " ' "pcure ciiuai protection to all r hum nH unn. ditinn. r in." r 7 . SSSt,M0U,d beuyeC 10 the mority of law. nH th. mui .nj humhUt.knij 1, 1 r"'" " .n . bB enclr'ed fcy ito sacred and tender care. That was a era in the history of our coun- when the constitutional amonH. ment was adopted securing perfect "''yfo' every man, woman and child in the nation. Applause. Kfeeml:Tne.creait of the nation should be kept inviolate. 1 niru-The U nances and the cur- renni nf ih. nn. i...u 1 rj-.T. """",u uo , "" i" jireveut monetary pan- ics and secure atabilitv in matter- of trade and business Fourth The onvnititiiK. f Government should be reduced to the lowest practicable point, and a rigid economy be carried into every de- partment. Fifth The burdena of taxation should be brought down to the lowest consistent with the public in- terest, ana so adjusted as to be easily borne by the Deonle. Sixth All the legitimate industries of the country should be promoted and fostered in such way as to secure the general prosperity of the people. Are these pronositionsriffht? TCriea of "Yes, yes." I knew the answer " uiriuuve. U.'"r u.8 "exl inquire wnetner 1 r ri snri ina Iran., i i ..... . .. i. .. - : - "f" ' carried them out. GRANT'S ADMINISTRATION—THE CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS. No one pretends that the adminis tration of Grant has been free from mistakes. Such a thing as perfection I cannot be credited to the conduct of I any 1 resident since the nation was 1 founded. Judeed bv its results, how- ever, his administration has been emi anjendroenU, whereby slavery aD0iisDed Bnd the country made protection guaranteed U nently wise, prudent and successful, The errors committed have been of minor importance compared with the great good accomplished. Republican party, growing out of the war. were the three Constitutional , . . was free, to all classes and conditions of peop'e, and the rights of full citizenship, mciu ding the elective franchise, conferred upon all men, without regard to race, UIUII BU U1CU, ItllUVUI vKOl ,;,,. or previ0U9 condition. To my mi,i ..ra th. thrw rr.t fnr. ward movemenU of the present cen fcates , But it was one thing to assert these doctrines, aud an equally im to Ullt tter to Bee tbat they were -..a .,. t oi.;. r.n,i i i.h., .,,. i.m...i..iJ .ho i. i. in. Th.. t, LQt Tneir bondaee i,aj been Tiong . HHuiinn i ahiwt tht .u .t,i n, ,r hmt ..rvrr. thnm th v EecHed the watchful care of the Government in order to enjoy in om. Secret, oath-bound bands I"1 or men were arrayed in hostility them. Murders, robberies and outrages rt every sort were cf daily ireeuo . occurrence. In the midst oi a carol- val of crime this enfranchised race atrer .v....-- v. l i'ii. ii.i.ii. rt ih. nn.. I PnmrnM(.A on lh colored oonu- . . ..... .. i . . -, I i ii i iiiii ui Luaf miuiu. d ii u iuu vi i .i ii mi i ... . ' , are horribie and .lcken , It i8 tne crownlrig gIory f - Administration that with . ..,., ,. imn.rii.iit enforceJ the laws for the protec f thog unfortuI)ate people, that he heard and heeded tnefr c'ry and brough t safety and protection to these . o . - J . r ....... lowly Southern homes, thatin spirit and letter lie has eniorceu me provi sions of the Constitution, so tbat now equality not only in name butln fact, is the riirht of every American citi zen. Applause. Every man in the nation has been protected, and not single man oppressed by the present AU ministration, urant, oy euucauon and early experience,has been brought into close sympathy with the masses of the people. The union men and the colored men of the South, and the laboring men everywhere, know him be their friend. This is why tbe enfranchised black men support him with wonderful unanimity. This is why the working men and mechanics the .Norm nave ueciareu ior uim. They look upon Urant, tbe tanner of Galena, and Wilson, the shoemaker Natic, as representatives and expo nents o! tbe minions oi worKing men this country, whose bread Is earned honest toil. fApplause.l Nor is this all. Tbe belter portion of those who eneaued in the rebellion have reason to res ect aud honor him for his magnanimity and generosity. When Lee surrendered, Urant, the victor, said to the vanquished General and all the soldiers of his army, "Go your homes in peace. Take you r horses with you. ion will need them to till your lands. Be loyal to the Government, and you shall never disturbed or injured lor what you have done." Afterwards, when Andy . - - , r. . , Johnson proposed to try General Lee treason, Grant said o you shall loncn I mir oi u uau. juy word is triven to him and bis army. nl if you arrest one of them I will resign my commission auu ureas, my BHU1U, in of ten the ing of the the the the a or and they years FINANCE. The financial affairs of the nation have been managed with signal abili In the whole history of govern ments there cannot be found a paral wnen urant was inaugurated, amount of our public burdens was enormous ; the revenues were large me puonc ueoi was over iwency- hundred millions, bearing an teres t exceeding one hundred and thirty millions annually. The great work before the President was, first, lessen the burden of taxation, im prove the public credit, diminish the current expenditures of the Govern ment, and, at the same time, gradu ally reduce the public debt. Here figures are the best arguments, and if will nave patieuce with me, I lurnish you a few as indicating policy pursued by the President upou these subjects. Tbe chief sources of revenue to the been or most was debt I he and per ment ana are one Government are internal taxes and duties collected upon imports, first had its origin during the The second has existed from foundation of the Government. the close of the war the revenue derived from the first named sou immense. Nearly everything manufactured or raided, was subject taxation. Congress, however, as as 1866, began the work of cut tin? down. Year after year, numer articles were stricken from the lists, and since Grant was iuaug rated the work or reduction has steadily gone on. By an act of Con nassed Jalv 13ih. 1870. internal revenue taxes weie reduced $55,212.- Bv an act passed June 6. 1872. were reduced $20,151,000 more, a total reduction in the In- Revenue Department of $75,- 8.3,000. A corresponding reduction been made in tariff duties. By act of July 4, 1870, tariff duties reduced $23,636,827, and again the acts of May 1, and June 6,they still further reduced $31,172,761. Putting these items of reduction together, we find that there has been total reduction of taxes since Grant into power, of $130,672,985. PUBLIC EXPENDITURES. T,in,Sn. ..!. 1 u - . -1 1 .w.ui.jk m aiiuiiiirf uranci. fii Liie 9u,'Ject, 1 fiu? " examination of the report of the Secretarv of the K"" V " iJ"7- that the currentexnse. r . Itfr Llltl IIHITMI VHr ending June 30. 1872, were $9t,8iJ.333 less than Tor tbefisc.il year endiog June 30. 1868. I find by calculation also, that, after Ukinff out expenses which are the necessary outgrowth of the war, (such as pensions, interest, i o war, louuii as pensions, interest. et fh ....i .li I F vvu. v4aaUK UU I . a, a - . I this Government now, is less, in pro- I . . . . r ii uuu to uur population, man it was hnfn.. .t. 1 i .1...1 ' . . . t B-cKnaD. "whenTou Answer the .1 . .... .. '"I, ciiangea couoiuon or things and the increase of prices this is an achieve- ment to be proud of. PUBLIC DEBT. Notwithstanding the vast reduction of revenue and taxation, and the fact 'hat "rant and the Republican party sfriU doa,n anDKaI uurd5n of ,.er 130,000,000 from the shoulders of the PP'e, ne nas gone on steaany re- I ducincr tliA r.uhlin dpht When hoi uZ ?, X? . fr"i ws $2,5i,463,260. On J uly last, it was $2,191 is a reduction in three years and four months of $333,976,917. Since then I oeHeve he has paid off" about $13,000,- uuw mre. it is at the rate of over eight millions a month; at the rate of over $278,000 per day: at the rate ' over $11,000 per hour. Ap mark Plausc-3 "v 2 the first Of .486.343. Here THE PUBLIC REVENUE HONESTLY. COLLECTED. Now, before leaving this subject, I want to state and prove another President Grant has collected tne puoiic revenue more emcientlv. and at a less cost for collection, than .n..tl,..I.U..l.i.ull was rounded. Lest you be incredu- i0Us upon this point, let me give vou - - . - . .. . i a lew iacts. ior in this debate. Tacts I and figures are the strongest argu- ments. During the forty-four months of Johnson's administration, the rv- enue denyea from tobacco in the State of V Irginia was about one mil- I II.... A .. 1. ..... 1 I . I . 1 It UUU Xl.C IIUUUICU IUUU9HUU UUliarB I or at the rate of $34,000 ner month. . .. - I . During the first thirty-nine months 01 urant's administration, the reve' nue collected from the same source was thirteen millions of dollars, or at the rate or Jjsiovj.uoo per month. The total revenue derived from distilled spirits during the last three years of Johnson was $93,454,054. During the first three years of Grant, it was $151.. 835.618, an increase of sixty-four per cent. A similar increase will be Ifnitrtrl nrutn man t. n . .. 1 I found upon many other articles. Since Grant came into power, he has collected under the same law, upon the same articles, in the same territo ry, over $112,000,000 of revenue more than was collected by Johnson in the leave the impression that under Grant lone-auarter of the entire nuhlio nv. nu of l8 country was lost to the uoTermiient. lie ma not say exactly same time. This gain in favor or Grant is chargeable solely to the superior efficiency and honesty of his management and that of his subordi- nate officers. Senator Trumbull in his speech at Columbus a few evenings ago. made statements by which he designed to how. but left it to be inferred that it was by defalcations, the salaries of omciais anu stealing. 1 wrote at once wnoiise oi .Representatives, to inquire oi me secretary or tne Treas airainst ?ry. flr?t. "bat it costs so collect the internal revenue aud the duties upon of UKv, , V"PV'"! "uu ""V""". lu "mouns oi aeiaicauons under urant. 1 have re- swer. From it I learn that the cost Imports in 1860, Pra. .font wa fit u A ' - - - i l. . . I nil i i I III aujuum vutiei-ieu. iue coes in looo, 1 under Johnson, was 4.63 oer cent, nn tile amount collected, and the cosf of collecting duties In 1862, under Grant, ,n iwer. rrom it l learn of collecting duties on eaL 30, when Buchanan was I U was 3.21 per cent. lou see that Grant is collecting the duties upon imports at a per cent, of cost of only one-half what it was in Buchanan's time. There was no internal revenue 1860. But coming down to 1S6S, I find that it cost 4.57 percent, to make collections. In 1872, under Grant, it cost 4.01 per cent. The same letter makes a statement the defalcations since Grant was inaugurated. I quote the following: The total cash balance due June 30th, 1872, from Collectors of Internal Kevenue then out of office is 53,216.- 161.19, as follows: 1'nadjuited. Defalcations. rnH.63c.85 $513,631.04. 372,539.63 1.713,844.43. 71.317.10 19U58J4. "Total amount of collections. $1.- 740,184.626.26, and the total defalca tions, $2 453,634.61 which is fourteen and talk ble Appointed by Pri luent Liincoin Appointed by Pres ident Johnson Appointed by Pres- luent ""ni their got and three thousandths (.0014) per cent, of I collections. ' "The per cent, of defalcations of the the cl appointees under Grant is three ten thousandths (.0003) the collections be $o26,739,754.01. The defalcations Collectors of Customs are merely Doming. the in irki. .i-inn. . t ii o . . I una oiaicuicii, ui in vt ott-reutrv ui Treasury most effectually settles Question whether the Dresent I bow. Administiation is efficient or not in I South collection and disbursement of public moneys. There is not a business man or business firm in America that has conducted its collections with so small per cent, of loss as has the President the united Mates. When vou en ider the immense number of agents collectors appointed, scattered as are all over tbe land and re member tbat in a little over three there have been collected over hundred millions of money tbat only fourteen ten-tbou sandths per cent, or that sum has lost by dishonesty or incapacity you cannot but regard the success the Government in this respect as remarkable. Now let me recapitulate, Tbe annual burden of taxation is $130,000,000 less than when Grant inaugurated. The annual ex penditures of Government have been reduced over $99,000,000. The public has been lessened $348,141,239. annual Interest charge has been reduced over $23,000,000. The public revenues have been more efficiently honestly collected, and at a less cent, of cost for collection. une enect or this is an improve' or tbe public credit. Five- twenty bonds, worth seventy-one a quarter cents in gold in 1868, now worth in tbe same market hundred cents in gold. it. reign which TGreat ny year there lost were vation prison yonder or prison other are deaths. or obtain to the up upon root covered STABILITY IN TRADE AND BUSINESS. Another more Important result has been reached, we have avoided all crises and panics, and there has been stability in matters r trade and bus in ess. The value of this condition of things cannot be overstated or over rated. Every merchant, manufac turer and producer wants to reel that there are to be no sudden changes in the money market. A sudden rise or all in gold may bring ruin to thous ands of business men. If any of the staple articles of trade are to be doubled in price one day and to fall back tbe next, tbe merchant feels that the foundations if business are trembling under him. But tbe faith ful payment of our debt, the improve ment of our credit, tbe steady ap proach of greenbacks to the standard of gold, the growing confidence which every one in our system of na tional finance, have made all legiti mate business safe. Men buy and sell, raise and manufacture with a certainty that there are to be no pan icsno monetary revolutions. or to is dered the and tbe and soldiers, tbe homage lection and equal the But, you go some regard They arms NATIONAL PROSPERITY. Another evidence of the success and value of the administration is the violated ATrronrri narv nrrvRTwri T v nr r n A w nnio us- 3kir8- n from couutry. Four years ago a great many people propnesiea great ae- rangement in our monetary aliki Tlie.v thought that the transition I Ik.. I. ... I. -I 7.1 mnl ,Ka I ' " " ..ieu - v. , v. vuu sequent change of values back to- s the old standard, couia not Iall to create convulsions in business, aud recurrence of the panic of 1837 was predicted. But so Judiciously have public affairs been managed, that not I p" aun wru iiiiuocu, wm uui Snlv nocriaia eame. but on the eon. I . t - j i a i I '""'y. unexampled prosperity. I ll-,.un,.n0 t K.,D;ua A All departments of business have enjoyed a cKiilintU) anrt Knslthv irmmtH of an er"a of dte'r Ad 1. 1 M.. i I 11 u uns su nvi uuinnuieira development. Look over your own re(!ionf country, the Hocking hills and valley, rising so rapidly in n, a lit- m...n r nrn..ii. characterizes the whole land. Towns ,nd cjtie8 ,re growing up. Com- anil business are increasing. Manufactories are becoming moFe numerous. The agricultural districts ,re growing, and the mining regions , . . . 0 ." "P11"? nK ueveiopeu. au classes and conditions are doing well. I Th. l.hnnrliu til.ntv Af .n.V I j . .v. uk..t I auu giffju Tillies, iuv lucvucuiwo tue I busy; the farmer disposes readUy of his products; the manufacturer is I flourishing : the merchant is success-1 ful; railroads are spanning the conU-1 , nent; our rivers and lakes are cover- J ed with inland commerce ; the ocean is plowed by fleets of merchantmen : I our flag without a stain floats every-I where on land ana sea, not only a I symbol of freedom, but of prosperity nd power. Applause. We are at peace with all the nations, the value I of t!,e real and personal property in tue united otates uas luvreaseu more i tnan one hundred per cent, within I th.iiulliiiinin anil that rrwi Anr. I i . i .n . 1 i. us ot men, norm auu ouuiu, were drawn from the fleld3 of productive industry and placed in the ranks of the army, and when untold millions ' ' was th. 1 Io. 11 jraia, wun. i"a, w I , now in a time of profound peace, when ' . . - . - .... ,1 r(l tue migniy energies oi an me people, 1 instead of emrairintt- in the work of ; t - j . -.- ing a time covering a period o: tne war, when more than three mil- -uua property were aestroyea. xi sucn 0f Zf?ybl?TJZ:rZi'& destruction and desolation, are direct ed to the work of building up the country in ail lis elements oi material nd moral power. I 10 uenerai uram, more man to "nT other living citizen of the United States, do we owe this wonderful prosperity. By bis valor and skill as oWl"r. the rebellion was i crushed. th. 11 al 11111 UVMl .nH llhAPTV Aaf.h.1- the nation saved and liberty estab-l nshed. By h s wise, firm, honest fu and able administration, peace has been preserved, the laws enforced,and the great business and commercial nterests of the country advanced. put forth, and shall grow brighter and brighter long after his defamers any Da their lying tongues are buried I ma lorgouen. i ureat cneenng. Applause.j I know tbat his private nd publio acts have been assaulted witn bitterness and malignity. He has been accused of incompetency, of be receiving bribes, of tyranny and cor- our ruption. But his deeds shall stand against the immense volume of slan- and detraction which his enemies THE BLOODY CHASM. Rlirht here I am reminded of the assumption of our opponents, that Greeley and Brown repiesent the Idea 'be peace and reconciliation, while anJ Grant represents disorder and bate. more monrtrous claim was never , ., nu.,,JTln . rr- ,- . ,K ,-rl,(,. , '"-V r"" ""i.w . , . 1 i i ... v i. .11 V IIIIIIIIll-ll-I 1 1 1 lit, . . ill in. i I rrK 1 Z .1 v"" T "Y fu ciliation that is not founded in justice. . observance or law nd in one , . : " ,v. J ' j IZ KL.tt? murderer and as robber ln tne u,th' by "early every Ail CpvjU VaBVAJ a. CUf;i B 4A VB J v'vlj A. ssAAJl- I rrspevt .or inn riauu u. an classes . conditions of the people. If you not would have peace, bury corruption, violence and anarchy. OuropponenU from about shaking hands across the bloody chasm. I say rather fill it up fill it up. Bury all crime and cor ruptions in it. Tumble into it Tam many, with its frauds and robberies-. Applause. Send them to the very bottom. Threw in the Ku-KJux Klaus of the South, with their horri oaths and midnight orgies and its A personal hatred of its most dis tinguished soldier and citizen. Im mense cheering. After you have into it these abominations aud monstrosities, bui.d an arch broad strong over the chasm. Let the constitutional amendments rep- resenting liberty, equality and ci ti zenship. be three central stones. Let laws enacted by Congress for the outrages. Throw ln all plans for de- the "y r " ,, . r national honor, all remnants of one. rebellion and treason, and all politi- it bargains between men who would the nation on account of . . i . j . i - enforcement of these great principles the untarnished public faith, the doctrine of amnesty as embraced in law of Congress, and announced Grant's proclamation, be tbe other An tion inlaw. A the be A void. A void. - . r i. t - u I oi tue aruu. tuvu uiu v.u, i , spans tbe chasm like a rain let the people or the North and I .v join hands and lay their hearts ing ill nanus auu lay iiion ucajus I t together, looking no longer to tbe thtL corruptions which lie buried beneath ?, but rather simr halleluiahs to the I,r -I . i. I ve of peace, justice and prosperity has dawned upon me nation, applause.l You all know the beautiful ceremo in which the people join every on the 30th or way mat oi dec orating the graves of our fallen Union soldiers. Down at Andersonville is a graveyard where thirty thousand Union soldiers sleep their long sleep. A voice, "Ye-i, they starved I was there and know." These men died from star and exposure in tbat Southern hell, as my soldier friend over states. No tongue can tell pencil paint tbe horrors of their lives. Jefferson Davis and the officers of the rebel government responsible for these lingering Before God and the civil ized world they are guilty of thirty thousand murders. Here in this cemetery lie their victims. The col ored people who live in the vicinity Andersonville, not being able to rate flowers, and yet wishing pay some tribute to the memory of soldiers, went to the woods, dug blue violets and planted them their graves. They have taken and spread, and now at each re turning soring all these graves are with a mantle of blue violots. testimonial upon the part the colored people ana a ui inouie tbe heroic dead. Horace Greeley supported by, and apon terms of friendship with the meu who mur-" these Union soldiers, and by Ku-Klux Klans who persecute outrage tbe people who planted violets. His election means the restoration of the spirit of murder outrage. General Grant it sup ported bv the living comrades of these by luesoiiu c niou men anu workingnien oi the country, ana oy colored people who would do to their memories. His means protection to the poor the weak, tbe suppression of vio lence aud disorder, obedience to and enforcement of the law for tne protection of all, and honor to Nation's defenders ! my friends, I must not detain any longer. Cries of "go on," on." one requests me to speak in to the French arms affair. accused the President of selling to tbe French in violation of Investigation shows that he no law of nations or of cour tesy. It further shows that during ry horse the the its plug barrel slaked barrel a make of son eight! Italian Thonon, tne sade A room much room we much walls escape and As St. reflection and, giving supposed window wnom glass. The pass humanity its become and on and we land A girls women We proved that Whole JSTo. 2921 nd .1..F, VVTL in - , uivijujy to th Ser.TsrvPler'4ni1 bft "eid them 'j"; jA vce. "it is not so: I 1 ... - . It II LI1H I X nT.-' , J"en1 over there is I .,.""" ---- u. vnen thirty I ii7. "a " rH111? wre confined in i " l 'd?, for. ei' Uvea, the 1meflcf.n rain-'r. Mr. Washburne. p" T " ,j instructions from . . - uum Grant RT Mccor and Drotemn irAthAm U. .. lit. - i in,em-H Mved from prison: "L , laem 0o, H looked UlClf VIDtJ .nd Blln alurnrl ' Jhe German.'ew Dim to he their frlonrl Th. ni . ki . tCl rT Jrarisi aSrf ; "ed him the German spy. And " to of rma, the great states grand man Bismarck, over his own signa try ture, haseaid that th ITnif 'entirely blameless. The men 'hat are following the President with !itracti?n oegan their work tooearly. Jbeli bi L? recoiling apon their own h,ea,s- The people are fair mind- ny ""1 not permit the justly ...learned hm. ni . 1 , .7 J"n,J p-..----; - " soioier and Tk , . . lneak Already 106 SlgDS Of tD6 times betnton !... V ermont rolls ui a nulnrii. do rJA . , t " r j j ui .u.xjfj I11 hard iy have the echoes of lie fJ""1?11".0' died away among the f1 & Hilte, before Maine answers vermont. The Republican party J8 marching on to a certain triumph, IPP1"-.! ) FAMILY RECIPES. ror Repairing Family Jars Mutual love well stirred with i n, mixed with readiness to forbear- . i uu general good temper, to an admi thing. role cement. It is well to let all u"'j uv aneivea at once. 2. Preserving. The temtwr u Iron K ,J . r1 B oeel - oy tayinar them nn nhm. moth nor rust doth corrupt, 3. Creams. The milk of fi, if t,. IV1" ..f faith' if u j a. ., . , oiews 1 nese are the best avoid- II U Mv n. a.im M..1.1 t . 1 , . . " " wun aim BKU mem. using as iltue Vlneffar as possible. The heart, by using abun civil dantly of the oil of m. r,L,o.,," o iinuu m. 4 VI IK CUtfUlfll. VII. Ill a h. i.AOn. assurance: If rf.w -i.u X.?? ence of love". H U a delicious dh T 5. Pickles. Those persons get into them most who meddle with other ip ousines, or who act on the f policy rather than that of truth uu unwavering honesty, 6. Dressed Peacock.This Is too common and introduced into Christian families, 7. To Cure Cold and Heart-bnrn .. .. "UU UCB1 b-UUl IX. i . " l .Ie your neighbor as yourself, fritters Novel reading, silly conversation, gossipping, ceremonial ite rising, soon rntter children- a vnl... .nri n on. n.n.i!. r j . L:iL goose. 8 . n rK "waJ ume. i,nmtians.haye not a moment to waste. 9. Tart Some think tart replies to smart, but it is never wise to let wit wooivi other people's reelings. answers tura away wrath; tart speeches lead to general soarnasa. 10. Sauce, Kever to be tolerated in -Need t raft Int? wflh mm a fruit. He wh can doit is "-ea iq jona xv. 1. 12. Toasts. Least likely to eflect head when drank in water. Toast water Is far bet!?r than healths drank in wine. -A 13. Mincing. Onlv nriHul v, " -" -v- "I STrT"? ii , ccc isaian in. 10, ior a war- are described .uuro are oescrioea "walking mincing as they go," The Rev. C. H. Spureon. 1 ...a van a . r "s.ua iin miML.ioa. A note intoxicated, cannot be collected, r a nntai tw lost nr nl.n i j release the maker he most nay it An endorser of a note is exemDt liability, if not served with no. its dishonor within 24 hour, of nonpayment. note by a minor is void. Notes bear interest only when so . Principals are responsible for their agents. - - Each individual In partnership is responsible for the whole amount, of debts of the firm, Aguurance oi me law excuses no is a fraud to conceal a fraud The law compels no one to do im sacrifice possibilities. agreement without consider. is void. Signatures in lead nencil ant mnH , receipt for money is not legally conclusive. -TheacU of one partner binds all others. Contracts made on Sunday cannot enforced. contract made with a minor is contract made with lunatic is , , . . .i?, soliloquizes thus: """"us" puu.iau- as a curious item a statement to , , . . , . T - ,r.lZ k1 V."? t"..V7 ,r" "JLT! " .P w, "i, .u . the PaP09 of asking his thirst. ao not i see anything extraordina in the occurrence. Now, if the had pulled the barrel out of tbe bunghole and slaked its thirst with plung, or if the barrel had pulled bugnhole of the plug and slaked thirst with the horse, or if the had pulled the horse out of the and slaked its thirst with the bunghole, or if the bong hole bad pull ed the thirst out of the horse and the plug with barrel, or if the had pulled the horse out of the bunghole and plugged its thirst with slake it might be worth while to a fuss about it." Religious fanaticism runs high in Germany. A women in Lienx murd ered her five children to make angels them. A servant girl tried to poi the whole of her master's family. persona, because they were Jaws. lawyer. Ciaudius Lochorn. of sets np for a second Peter neruait, and is preaching a cru against the enemies of the church room with pictures ln it and a without, differ by nearly as as a room with windows and & without windows. Nothing. think, is more meiacholy partic ularly to a person who has to pass ' time in his room than blank ; for pictures are loopholes of to the leading it to other scenes othetf spheres. a flock of sheep were going thro' Louis recently au old ram saw bis in a plate glass window, lowering his head, made for it, and extra jump as he met his antagonist. Through the into the store be went fol- -lowed by the whole flock, many of were Dauiy cut by the broken only way to meet afBction is to through it solemnly, slowly, with and faith, as the Israi ites passed through the sea. Then waves of misery will divide and to ns a wall on tbe right side the left, until the gulf narrows narrows before our eyes, and safe on the opposite shore. Cleveland man- advertises for to work ia hair." If married will suit, be can be supplied. know of several ladies who have soexpertafwoikingia hair," their husbands are bald-headed.