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Chronicle. ESTERJN Volume 57 3STo. 11. Warren, Ohio. October, 9, 1872. Whole' To. 2928 BUSINESS DIRECTORY. C17ESTER3 RESERVE CHB05ICXB T Published every Wednesday morning. In Empire Block, Market Sit Warren WM. aiTutL. Editor and Proprietor TDIBLES A5I TESTAMENTS at the Iileojor pnbllKhlna tbem, fer sale bv the Trpmbui.i.00. Bible Society, at all lUdepotitorie throughout the county. All the styles and price published by the a ri hiA ftnoietT. kept constantly on hand. Central Depository at Hapgood Brown'. Market at., (south aide of Court ifooseaaaarej Warren. O. (July 8. 1ST2. lyr. TVR. LOT. Physician and Surgeon I I Office and residence a few rods South of the Atlantic A Great Western Depot, where he can be consulted professionally, Warren. O, April 18 1871-tf A E. LYMAS. Dentist. Office over JA . 8. C. Chi-rst Co."s new meat market, opposite the Court House. Market St.. W ar- rn umo . GEORGE P. HU5TER, Attorney at Law.Otllc tn VanOorder Block .Market Kt w arren, umu i - rp I. GILLMER, Attorney at Law, J .and Notary Public, Fewton Jtuiu. Nov. 8, 1S7L. 1 yr. TT J. MLES. Attorney at Law, Jtl. Gibbon, Buffalo county, Nebraska, win practice in the Supreme, District, and Probate Courts in Nebraska. Will give spe cial attention to locating noiaier s Home steads, under the late law. umce wim non. F. 8. Trew, Probate Judge, corner of Court and nrst streets. u one o. i"'- DR. D. GIBBONS Dentists, teeth extracted without pain; upper or low er sets of teethfor I12.00. Office oyer T. J. Mo- Lain & Son s bans, asm ot. n arrtju. Jan. S. 1S7U. J. HARXU. C- T. MRCALT. HARMON k METCALF, Physicians, and Surgeons; Office on High Street at Uie stand formerly occupied by Dr. Harmon Jan. 4 17 JOB HOTCHnrS. w. t. spkar. MCTCHINS k SPEAR, Attorneys at Law. Office In First National Bank ling. 2d story, front -corns Wanren O. Jan. a. ISTlMy. ALXON D. WEBB, Notary Public, Pension and Bounty Agent, and Fire and Life Insurance Agent. Dwellings and Farm property Insured for one, three or five years, at low rales. Insurance assets rep resented over tai.WiO.OOO 00. Office In Webb's Block. Main 8U, W arren, O. (Jan . Uffi JH. BRISCOE, Physician andSnr , geon. Office at Residence, north side of Market Street, two doors east of Elm. Par ticular attention paid to Chronic cUseasea. Jan. 6. lSTO-lyr. J. B. BRACK EX, M. D. I K. BUSSEU V. D. DRS. BRACKEN, k RUSSELL, Eclectic Physicians and 8urgeous,offlce al No. 20 Market tt, iup suiibi. at office attended to at all hours, day or 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. fang. 2L,lb72. TTVB, F. A. BIERCE, Homoepatbio I f Physician and Surgeon. Offld In Sutlift's Liock. ifigh Sueeu "TiR. J. R- NELSON, Physician and If Surgeon, office east of First Nat. Bank. Office hours from 7 to 10 o'clock, a. m.. and J to 6 p.m. Jan. 25 IX I "WASHINGTON HTDE, Atlorney at y Law and Notary Puhlic Office In the Chronicle Building, over Gates Del In's Store. July 10. 1872mo. P-R. F. MYERS, Physician and Sur J geon. Office 8d door north of National House. Entrance off Liberty street. Office hours, from 10 to 12, a. m., and 1 to p. m. Residence, corner af High and Chestnut streets. Nov. 27. 1887-ly J. VAUTBOT. THAD. ACXUET. YACTROT k ACEXEY, Successors to J. Vautrot Co.. Dealers In Watchea, Jewelry and Diamonds. Market Street, War ren. Ohio. Jan &.1S70 a. w. utuit. a. h. hoses. E A TUFF k MOSES, Attorneys and Oounsellers at Law. Office over the Ex iKe Bank of r"re?uian ft Hunt, on Market St. Warren Ohio. iJan.f WiJ. "i 5. COTTDERT. Attorney at Law, tf . Office corncrof Mill and Main St., NUes, Ohio. ioct.l 1671-lL B. TTXER. Manufacturer and . Dealer la Guns, Rifles, Pistols, Cutlery una Tackle. Gui. Materials. Snorting Apparatus, Sewing Machinea, Ac, No. 8, Mar- aei bu, w arren, uaio. iJ.--o F.B .HUTCHIHS, 6. X. TUTTLB, J. JCBTUIL HUTCHINS, TCTTLE STCLL, Attorneys at Law. office over Smith A Turner's Store, corner of Main and Market Streets, warren. Ohio. Uan. 10. 1S7Z-U. W. . POBTTR. W. F. FOKTXB. TTJ N. W. F. PORTER, Dealers V f in School and Miscellaneous Books, rMauonary, w ail capers, renouicats, ram phleu and Magaxlnes, at the New York. Book store, stain street, w arren, Ohio. H S. BOBBINS. Newton Falls. a j otary r-uonc, (nor x, usi t-iyr GEO. B. KENNEDY Fire and Life Insurance Agent, Warren, Ohio. Oct. 4. l71-ly. . EAU. F. J. ACKIT. XL & 3f ACKET. Manufacturers of Harness and dealers In Saddlery Hware. Trunks. VaUsea. Tiavellua Baas. Whips, Horse Blauketa, Saddles and Fancy Saddlery, No. &, Market Street. War. eu. O. Jan. 6. i!7u. RrHITTLESEY ADAMS, Fire and 1 f Life Insuranc Agent, Warren, Ohio. Merchandize and other property Insured in the best Companies, on favorable terms; Farm property, isolated Dwellings, and their nrulture Insured for one, three and five years. Office in McCombe and Smith's block. CC McNTJTT, House, Sign, and a Ornamental Painter, Graiiier, Ac, Kiug's New Block. Main St., Warren. Ohio. May io. 1671-tf 1 N. DAYTSON, Mayor of the City I aof Warren. Civil JnriMllctloh same as Ju stlce of the Peace lor the city, and crimi nal Jurisdiction throughout city and county. Also agent for Cleveland Cement Sewer and drain Pise of all sizes. (jans.1871. "pvRENXEN & GOIST'S X L. C. R. JL Carnage Works, Warren, Ohio, mann LlcJaI!er8 i Carriages. Buggies, Wagons, Sleighs, and specialties. All orders from any uart of the couuv p omptly attended to. PalnUng, Trimmineand Repairing done to order on the shortest notice. South of Canai. (jan lg72. r as er T. iii pro be oi A DOLTHCS GRITER. Dealer in .Musical Merchandize of all descriptions, viz: Pianos, Organs. Melodeona, Violins, GultanvAccotdeons,Claroneita, Flutes, Files. Drums. Piano-spreads, Piano-stooU, SbeeU music, Mnsic-booka Violin Strings, Guitar Strings, 4c, tc store In Webb's BLjck, over st wiw aw. awjiQ. uan.0 la.u. a. h. wAixsa, w. b. loui, b. w. waleze. TT ALKER, LESLIE k CO., Bank- I era. Church Hill Ohio, neaion. in Government Securities, Foreign and Domes tic Exchange. Collections made. Interest aiiuum uu oirxisi aeposita. . . tian. s-iy. HARTFORI) ACADEMIC Institnte. w. J. Bowen. A. B., Principal, with au enicifcnt corps of assistants. Two courses of study. Normal and ClasnicaL Fall Term begins August 2uth. For circulars add res J. G. IK WIN. Bec'y. OctK 1871-lyr Hartford.TrumbullCo0 . TYTABBE5 TEMPLE SO. 29 n i ,"orfd Temperance, meets at cor- ZZiJ i t . .7, 5 l-1D thiscity.every Friday night. All desirous of annua io Dro moting the temperance cause, which Is the cause of God and humanity, are invited to attend with ua social Temple mt. every Tueaday eve- " um nun. W .C. T D. 11. LAZAKUS. w. a. Jan 1U. 18T3-lyr JL and "fR- A. P. MINER, Contractor of i.u.raan route no. visa. runningdaily from to Burg Hill via Kinsman, wishes to give notice to the public that be has pro vided himself with a pleasant riding coach, and is now prepared to carry passengers and u,,BBr w mi poiam on me route. Aug. 2s-49w. TESTATE of Svlvester Merriam, JLjdec'd. The undersigned have been du 1 appointed and qualiHcd as Executors on the estate of Sylvester Merriam. dee d late of Trumbull Co, Ohio. ' ALVA MERRIAM. Brookfleld. Sept. 18. 1872-31 "ANUFACTURKR ni? vitdo LI I Shalll have on band In Nov aehol,- ; of Ladles' Collars Vn'JL0.'!? will be disfKed of a. heretoforeTil mn factorers prices. Old style. Mink SablenH Filch, made over, after the aietsnion Wo.k expressed from a dlstanc? wui met with prompt attention. wm meet S. M. CARTER. 8ept.l-..lVenUe-Wa"en-0h ' J. ua for nas mui-t and term "P will or SL Sn1 and sugar , ni with J.J. HOUIDAI. I. B. MACTIT. I. B. PA TICK. VIENNA SAVINGS BANK. HOLLIDAY. M ACKET CO., Bank era, Vienna, Ohio, dealers In Exchange ana Drafts on Europe. Collections made. Interest allowed on special deposits. Warren, Sept 2, 1872. AXjIiISON DRUG STORE. JUST RECEIVED, stork of A LARGE All of the best patterns, and every size from Infant to Adnlt. A huge stork of SHOULDER BRACES, For Ladles and Gents. Female Supporters. MAITSON'S FEMALE SYRINGE, with Irrigator. Speculum Syringe, and a va riety of other kinds. Also a large assort ment of Toilet Articles, vix: Hair Brushes, Rubber Combs, Ivory Combs, Florence Mirrors, Ac A large Invoice of BiLZXXs''S Celebrated Perftimery. We pay special attention to filling Phyti eum't Prescription, and can sell Physicians medicines ascheapaa they can bay them In Cleveland or Meadvllle. GIVE VSA CALL. Sept. TO. HAPGOOD. PETITION TO SELL LAND. The State of Ohio. Trumbull County, ss. in the Probate Court, of said county K. W. Katllfr. Adm'r. with the will annexed, of Elizabeth Prlce,dec'd. vs. Charlotte L. Free man. Samuel L Freeman. Jane T. KatliflT. Sallle T. Hucke, George B. Bucke, Charles I. Tod, Grace L McCounell.A. C McConnell, ooeri f. tod, James K. Tod, and John t . Beaver. To Kobert P. T d, who lives In the city of Washington, D. C; James 8. Tod, who lives somewhere in the State of Florida; Grace I. McConnell and A. C. McConnell, who live In the city of Cleveland. Cuyahoga county. Ohio. You are hereby notified that ou the 27th day of August, A. D. 187'.!, said Admin istrator filed bis petition in the Probate Court of Trumbull County. Ohio, the object and prayer of which petition is to obtain sn order for the sale of the following real esttate, of which the said Elizabeth Price died selz-d, to pay the debts and legacies of said decedent, lo-wlt: A house and lot on Vine Street, in the city of Warren, and is known by being the whole of No. ten (10) In Pease plat of Warren, as recorded in Trumbull County records, book of maps A., page ti. Said petltien will be for hearing on the 18th dav oi October, A. D. 1872. R. W. RATLTFF. Adm'r with the will annexed, of Eliza beth Price, dee d. sept.4. 1872-6U TXAMrNtTIONS OFTEAf HFBS.. I jUntil farther tiotlea. there win be an examination o teachers at the High School I hmlflino In Varvon An Ih. ft rat fia 1 1 r-,i ,i - jf . . building In Warren, ou the first Saturday of every monto. donog the year, excepilug that during the months of April and Sep tember, there will be an examination on each succeeding Saturday, as follows: First Sataraay. Payne's Corners: second. Johnston; third, BrUtol: fourth. Warren. Notice is hereby given of the adoption of the following rule, which will bestrictiyadhered to: "Ali certlCites hereafter granted bv this Board, shall be dated on the day of examination, except that In special cases for good reason, certificates may be dated back, but In no case beyond the date of the previous examination.. By order of the Board, GEO. P. HUNTER, Clerk Warren. O. Feb. 7 lt7it-lyr. CITY MEAT II ARRET ffr fTHE undersigned would res Xij 1 pectfully announce to the eiti ssssf zcus of Warren and the vicinity that hi has opened a Meat Market on Lib erty Street, opposite F. K. W isell's Carriage aciory, wuere ne intends to keep Co nstant 3on hand, all kinds of fresh meats, and oi good quality as the country will afford. ihaveempioyed ibeservicesoragoodUnlcn who has had long experience in the bust ness, and who will always be on hand to at- tenu to tue wants oi an customers. Ail or der left for meats in the evening will be promptly attended to, if desired can be de livered at their residences, or kept in re frigerator till called on. une 28. 1K7U-U LEMUEL DRAY X. WOBSWICXT. I. LEW RESD FOB PBICE LIST. WORSWIGK& LEWIS, CLEVELAND ERASS& PIPE WORKS Cer. Hernia asi Ceater fete, Clerelaad. O., Manufacturers of and Dealers In Ttrouphl Jron Pipe, Iron Piuingt and brmt Goods, tor Steam. Water. Gas and OIL Cameron steam and Eureka Hand Pumps. All kinds of Steam and Gas fitting tools constantly on nano. Uuly Z4, is. a lyr, tni VERY DESIRABLE HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE On Bazetta St the city of Warren, known aa the Fearns perry. House new, large and conveni ent; excellent cellar, two good barn a, and otber out buildings all in good repair. Will sold on eauy term: s. Call at the office of in of a il in Kat litr ft Moses. Market St., or at the store rearus.s urav. main BU lapr. lu-tl. EXCHAatge bane FREEMAN & ; HTJNT, WARKEX, OHIO DEALEBS IN (la, SUrer, Easters Kxekaage. rarsrreat Baas Kstas, aa4 aU kisds f GOVERNMENT BONDS Interest Allowed on time Deposits. Collections and sll business connected with clanking promptly attended to. REVENUE STAMPS FOR SALE March L. 1871. THE UNDERSIGNED. Agents for Taylor, Day A Co., of Fre dooia. N. Y.. ar furnishing at Manufac turers' prices, those cheap, durable, light beautiful Taylor A Day carriages. Open and top carriages on hand at their aienruom ai me uenieroi Greene. Call and examine Deiore purchasing elsewhere. Oct. 2, 187i-3m. K. W. CHAN E SON. VfOTICE. The State of Ohio, Trumbull Co. In the Court of Common Pleas.. Samuel W.Jenkins, vs The Erie Railwsy Company. The said Erie Kailwav rv defendant, is notified that tnesaid plaintiff uira iii shiu uian, nis petition against defendant, asking lor a judgment against it $6A0 00. for daurages sustained by him while a passenger upon the Atlantic A ureat western Hallway, then run and oper ated by defendant, and caused bv then ligence of defendant and ita em u!o es and servants, and that an order of attachment oeen issued in said causa. Said petition be answered by the 14th of Dec. 172, said cause will be for trial at the next oi saia court. HUTCHINS. TCTTLE A RTTLL. Oct. 2, l72-t PUffs Ally's. STATE of Samuel Ticehurst. JLiTbe uncollected and desperate claims Pronging to the estateof Samuel Ticehurst be sold at the Court House, In the city arren. Trumbull county, Ohio, on Sat-n.rd,ay- the28ihday of October. A. D, 1872 ,'-m- A list of claims can be SSnSn1' tne ofaceoflhe Probate Judge OcTlt. 8-M.LAmD.Assigue,!! IV'OTrcE. in'.FarmifrS1' one "e north of the SieJnnb,,!lon con"W,i,i of one hun d"3 nd flfty-three acres or choice land . in re'j5 UJiDg waU!r: a-0"0 buildings orchani. Forty acresgood timber, with ramp of two Lundred and fiitv tree Terms easy. Apply to . SH ERMAN TERRELL. Joh nston, Oct. 2. 187 4 1 Wakreit O., Sept. 24, 187T HHVING SOLD my COAL YARD to C H. Angstadt. I would recommend patrons to him, who will furnish them coal, at reasonable rates. September ru-.f. RICHMOND. THE CHRONICLE. BLUE VIOLETS. I have been on the hill Where sleep the dear ones whom we miss so much. To see if spring had made the violets thrill To new Hie. at her touch. The snow lay here and there. In shaawy nooks, where sunshine feared logo; But where the sun had kissed the sod .and where The grass began to grow, f found some tender blossoms Sweet witn tue fragrance of a summer dead; Or was it but tue memory of perlutues That stirred their hearts Instead t And as I gathered there The sweet blue violets lor my lonely room. 1 thoagbl.Each blossom isa tender pray er. Breathed upward from the tomb. For tuls I hold as true; Our loved ones, wuen luey goaway alone. Can not 'orget to think ot tue or you. Whose love they long have known ; But from their lowly rest They pray for us; and every tender prayer Becomes a flower, to blossom on their breast. And shed Its fragrance there. And on your grave so low. Oh, loved one 1 uiauy a violet met my view. And as I looked, 1 saw a fair Dud blow. To say, "I think of you !" Ah, yes I you thought of me ! I kuow you heard me as I softly said. 'Keit sweet. y, ucar one ! ALay thy slum ber be vahn, in thy quiet bed." I felt a s ift wind blow: From every violet rose a fragrance rare ; An angel came, toneaveuwara rear, x know. The Incense of yonr prayer. LOGICAL PROOFS OF GREELEY'S BARGAIN. BARGAIN. Conversion of the Democratic Party---False Pretense of the So-Called Liberal Republicans. A careful perusal of current politi cal literature furnished by the Liber al Republican and Democratic jour nals must convince every eauaiu reader that they are attempting to practice a gigantic fraud on the peo ple, we nave oeen inspirea ty me belief that there is a marked differ ence between uie itepumican and Democratic parties, a difference of principles inducing a diUerence in measures affecting the permauent welfare of the nation. We have been honest in the conviction that the principles and policy of the Republi can party were souud and just and wise, and have given our opponents credit for equal candor in the expres sion of the belief that the adoption of their principles and theory of gov ernment would best promote the pub lic welfare. In the pending Presidential can vass we witness a patent effort on the of the enemies ol the i.epublicaii bvpoUlevis for the purpose of tea tine . - - party to cover up or to obscure these distinctions, and to convince the peo ple that there is no longer any practi cal difference between the two great parties, and consequently Republicans can vote for Democrat ie nominees, and Democrats for Republican candi dates, without a sacrifice of either principle or consistency; that the Presidential race is only a contest between the friends of two REPUBLI CAN Candidates for the Chief Ex ecutive office. It mav be well to examine this its truthfulness. All will admit that there tea at one time a marked difference betwen the two parties ; a diUerence that was be lieved to be fundamental. If there is now no such existing difference when did it disappear ? Not under the ad -ministration of James Buchanan, Abraham Lincoln, or Andrew John son. During these twelve years the party warfare was earnest, constant and sometimes even virulent. All the leading measures of Mr. Buchan an's administration were sustained by the Democracy and denounced by the Republicans; all the leading measures of Mr. Li i. coin's al minis tration were sustained by the Repub lican party and denounced by !he Democratic party; and after Mr. Johnson's affiliation with the Democ racy and his denunciation of a Re publican Congress, the Democratic party sustained the views of the President and the Republican jmity the views and measures adopted by Congress. And for three years and more of the administration of Presi dent Grant the political warfare was continued. In fact, this strife between the two great parties was not abated the country up to the closing hours the lastsessiou of Congas. It is clear that this party difference con tinued without abatement from the summer of 1354 to the summer of 1872, period of eighteen years. It was supHssed to grow out of an honest diflcrerrce of opinion on important principles controltng legislation and administration. AV as this all a sham a m re pretense? Were the lead ing statesmen on either side only hypocrites of heroic proportions? But not. if tney were canoid and nonesi their professions, when and how was this appareut radical difference between the two parlies terminated ? How did tnis conflict or principle disappear ? DID A CONVERSION OF EITHER PARTY OCCUR AT CINCINNATI? Did this difference disappear it Cincinnati? And if so, in what way was it manifested ? Certainly not by the conversion of the Democratic Earty at that time and place, for they ad noauthoiized representatives in that convention. And the Republi can party was not converted to the Democratic iaiin at mat time anu tilace. for their masses bad no author ized representatives in iJ tendance. It was composed of a few hundred of self-appointed gentlemen wlio liau personal grievances to redress. But admitting ail that tney claimed for themselves, that they wete relia ble representatives of the Republican party, does not relieve the advocates of conversion lrom embarrassment, lor the convention was called as a Republican convention, for the pur pose oi adopting a xiepuuncuii plat form, and nominating Republican candidates for President aud Vice President. And they still insist that they abandoned Lot one iota of prin ciple. And their candidate for the Presidency still claims mat ne'is as much a Republican as he ever was; and bis Liberal Republican suppor ters all insist that he is a Republican of the first water, and exhort all Republicans to vote for him iustead of General Graut, on the ground that be is a better Republican tnan orant. If, then, the principles which had previously divided the two parties were not a myth, if they had founda tiou in facts and a real existence, and were not abandoned at Cincinnati, and have not since been abandoned by the nominees and their Liberal Republican supporters, when aud wheie and how did these causes of political controversy disappear? WAS EITHER PARTY CONVERTED AT BALTIMORE? Surely the regular Republican par ty was not converted to the Demo cratic faith at the Democratic conven tion at Baltimore. There was no authorized reprtseutative of the Re publicans in that convention. And the Liberal Republicans were not supposed to be in attendance. If any conversion took place at that time aud place it must have been a con version of the Democratic party. WAS THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY CONVERTED AT BALTIMORE? This is an important inquiry. Did the representatives of three millions of Democratic voters" abandon the principles of their party and become Republicans? If so, there is to-day noDemocratic party, and the reputed 'three millions of Democratic voters" are bound ly no party allegiance as may honoiably attach themselves to the personal fortunes of any political aspirant fur a national or ItiiMl tiilu-e. ihis is the attitude in which they are placed by the former of Mr. Sumner's went lct cr. He justifies ills abandonment ot the reg ular Republican organization and his attachment to his new found friends on the grounds : hat the whole Demucratic party lias become Republican. THE TESTIMONY OF GREELEY AND THE DEMOCRACY. But Mr. Greeley, more satracinus and lender to the feeling of his Ih m ocratic allies, is careful not to shock their sensibilities by a premature an nouncement or their conversion. When informed of his nomination by the Baltimore Convention he told the committee that brought him the welcome tidings that he was "as much a Republican as he ever wa," and that they "were, if -osMlIe,more Democratic tnan before." I he cl.eers which greeted this announcement demonstrated that these leadtra of the Democratic party and the official organ of their national convention understood that they had notfurren tlered aught of their political faith. We have the supporting te.-timony of the recognized standard-bearers of the Democratic part throughout the country. Such men as Senator Thur man, of Ohio, Senator Hei.dricks, of Indiana, Senator Buckalew.of Penn sylvania, Governor Whyte, of Mary laud, declare that they have not abandoned either their ptrty organi zation or its principles. They do noUi admit tnnt their party is either deatl or converted to Republicanism. They, on the contrary, excu.-e their support of Mr. Greeley on the ground that he in tie nominee of their party, whose commands they must obey. The Democratic press is equally tenacious in maintaining the identity of the parly; and equally earnest in exhor tatioiis addressed ti the Democratic masses for voles for the reason that Mr. Greeley is the Democratic nomi nee. We witness also the complete organization of the Democratic party in the several States. In every State where they suppose themselves to have a Democratic majority I hey nominate straight Democratic tick ets, and where they are confessedly in the minority they keep up the party organization, and only unite with the bolting Republicans for a division of spoils. With this array of Democratic testimony no candid man, with unclouded judgment, can believe that the Democratic paity Is either dead or converted to Republicanism. We have not yet heurd from Demo cratic litis the confession of the con verted, "The things wtncn we once loved we now hate, and the things which we oncehattd we now love." THE COUNTER TESTIMONY OF LIBERAL REPUBLICANS. On the other hand we have bolting and discarded Kepublicans only tes lifying to the death or conversion of the Democratic party. Mr. fcumner think1' it has been converted because it agrees with him in his one idea of opposition to General urant. Willi lma this opposition has become a mania. His hatred of the President has so engrossed his whole intellectu al aud moral nature as to overshadow every other consideration. With him party principle dwindles into in significance in the neat ot ins rage against the man whom he cannot control. He is apparently laboring under the hallucination that the United States are not large enough to hold two such men as himself and the President. Like the old lioniHii Senator, who in me to the forum ee ry day with the exclamation, "Car thage must be destroyed," ."-uniner makes the welkin ring with his diur mil wail for the destruction of Grant. Grant is his Mordecai, silting at the iiuiace gate, refusing to do him rever ence. Like Hainan, he has built a gallows for his enemy fifty cubits high. Like Hainan, who, being un able to secure au edict against Mor decai, resolved on a grainier ven geance, invo ving his destruction with the whole Jewish race. Sumner determines to de-troy (irnnt by the destruction of the whole Republican part. In his clouded mental vis ion he is no longer able lo per ceive any material difference be tween Ihe principles of the Dem ocratic party and the party he helped to create, and professes himself willing to turn over the guardianship of four millions of freed men from the party that liberated iheni to their old masters. Schurz, and Trunibull, and Fenton, and four-lifths of their lead ing Libera! Republican associates have personal grievances lo redress, and personal ambitions to gratify, in the defeat of Giant. To cover the odium which attaches to deserters, they try to persuade themselves that they have not joined the Democratic party, but have converted it to Re publicanism. Tins gossamer veil is too flimsey to protect them from the arrows which truth draws from her ready quiver and hurls at her pre sumptuous foes. Mr. Greeley, in his carefully prepar ed letter of acceptance, Hies to ibeir rescue with one of his master-pieces of impoteut ssnhistry. Hear him on the question of the conversion of the Democratic party : "But that Tour convention saw fit, in adopting tne Cincinnati ticket, to ro affirm the Cincinnati platlorui is to me a source of the profouudest catisl'aclion. i list body was constrained to take this important step by no parly necessity, rea lor supposed. It miglit liave accept ed tuo candidates ol Lioeral Republicans upon grounds entirely lis own, or it miuhtliave piesented 111 em (as the lirst Whig National Convention did Harrl-oi .iiuuiii uuii.iig uj mi- ; form whatever. That it those to plant , itself deliberately, by a vote nearly unanimous, upon ll eluilest and clearest! enuucialion oi principles which are at i princiii once im:onsislably Hcpubltca:i and em phatically Democratic, gives trustwor thy assurance that a new and more au spicious era is dawning upon our long distracted country." He. then congratulates himself on his.having lived until there is na par ty in the country ii favor of the rees tablishraeut of slavery, aud adds : Gentlemen, your platform, which is also mine, assures me that Democracy is nut henceforth to stand for ote thing and Republicanism lor another, Out that those terms are lo mean jfi politics, as they always have meant in the dictiona ry, substantially one and same thing namely, eiuat rights, regardless oi creed, or clinie, or color. 1 hail this as a genu iue new departure from outworn feuds and meaningless contentions in the di reetiou of progress aud relortn." Mr. Greeley is careful not to an nounce the abandonment of any of its old tenets by the Democratic party, the support of slavery excepted, or its conversion to the Republican faith. Wht n stripped of surplusssage he as serts only "that it chose to plant it self deliberately, by- a vole nearly unanimous, upon the fullest and clearest enunciation of principles which are alouce inconteslably Ke pubiicau, and eminently Democratic.' Aualyze Ibis assertion, weigh lis words, and tell us if Mr. Greeley in tends to assert that the Democratic parly had been converted lo the Re publican faith. Does it not mean, when stripped of a useless cloud ol words, only that the Iramers of the Cincinnati platform caieiully ex cluded from it any declaration of principle on the points w hich have heretofore divided the two parlies, confined themselves to au expres of faith in doctrines which both parties have always heretolore pro claimed, with the exception of the question of slavery, which they de clared to be a dead issue. Aud his afier statement that the adoption of ihe Cincinuatti platform by the Bal timore Convention "assures" him . "that Democracy i9 not henceforth to 'stand for the one thing and Republi- cauinis'for another, but that these i terms arejlo mean in politics, as they a! wavs have meant in the dictionary, substantially one and the same thin.', namely, e-.iual rights, regardless of reed or clime, or color." brings no sup port to those who insist that the Democ cralic parly has been converted to Re publicanism. Mr. Greeley is not suf ficiently heedless of the truth to say that heiicefoith the Democratic par ts and ihe Republican party will ad vocate the same doctrines, but asserts only that the "terms" Democrat and Republican will henceforth mean sub stantially the tame thing ou one point, "namely, equal rights, regard less of creed, or clime, or color." In all things else the two parties are todiifer hereafter aa widely as they I have heretofore differed. And even on this Kiutnf political negro equal ly Mr. Ureeiev announces no con version of the Democratic party, but merely uie recognition ny uiai parly of au accomplished fact. The Republican party has secured the abolition of slavery, and the equal right of all to vote, lo testify, to sit ou juries, aud to hold office, over the united opposition of the Democratic party iNoith and South. '1 lie Republican parry has secured these rights by the adoption of con stitutional amendments, which can not now be revoked without the con. currence of two-thirds of both branch es of Cougress and three-fourths of a 1 the States. The rights of the col ored population in these respects are, therefore, secured beyond the pow erof ihe Democracy tooverturn them. And the Democracy bind themselves, Mr. Greeley tells us, to let thai stand settled which they n. longer haTe the power to overthrow. But Mr. Gree,ey is not good enough to men tion one other point of agreement be tween the two parties where there has been heretofore a diflerence. He knows what we all know, that in everything else the Democratic party stands where she stood during the war in hostile array against all the doctrines of the Republican party, in profound oposilion to all the laws enacted by Cougress for the en forcement of this" and each of the amendments of the Constitution within the several Slates. The Democratic party admit that these constitutional amendments, having been declared as adopted by the States, must stand until repealed iu a constitutional mode ; but they insUt that it is the province of the States, and not of the United State.-", to enforce these constitutional provi sions. And hence the alacrity with which they adopted the Cincinnati platform, whose fourth article reiter ates the old John C. Calhoun doctrine of State Rights. And in this restiect. which is fundamental, Mr. tireeley and his Republican adherents have gone over to the Democracy. They join the Democracy in dtclaring that the people should rely on the several Slates for the protection of their rights within each State, and not on the National Government. Aud yet Mr. Greeley knows that therightsof colored people to vote, to nold omce, to testify iu the courts, to sit as jury men, to bear arms, and to attend free schools in a Democratic Southern State, if unsupported by the National Government, would not be worth the blank paper ou which the Cincinnati platform was printed. A BARGAIN AND SALE, NOT A CONVERSION VERSION. It is. therefore, clear that the whole Greeley movement is a tarefully-pre-pared plan to swindle nough Repub licans out of their votes to secure the triumph of the Democratio party. .Enough has become public to con vince any honest inquirer after truth that negotiations commenced between lending Democrats and bolting, dissat isfied Republican as far back as last autumn. The Democrats conceded their inability to elect a straight Democratic Candidate for Presidency over the Redubiican nominee. They had been beaten iu three straight ra ces! itiCsucce sion, in lSfiO, 1S04, and ISKiS. Tnciruccess required an ac cession of half a million of voters properly distributed. They hoped to secure this additional strength from the Republican party. They made terms with Republican a-pirants for the Presidency who despaired of a nomination by theirown paity over General Grant. TERMS OF THE SALE. They agreed, as now smears, to give these ambitious Republicans the candidates for I'residcut and Vice President, and, successful, a fairshaie of the federal offices. And, on the other hand, were promi-ed Republi can Help lo elect Democrats to fctate otlices, and to seats in the House of Representatives aud the Lnited'States Senate. A platform was agieed on which would raise no huues between the two parties to this coalition. The assault was to be commenced in the Senate on Presideut Grant by the Re publican parties to this bargain. The Democrats were. to preserve silence, so as to secure, if possible, a split iu the Republican masses. It was ex pected that the press and local politi cians throughout the country would join iu the wrangle. The Cincinnati Convention was accordingly called, met, and performed its part of the contract. MR. GREELEY ADMITS THE BARGAIN AND SALE. Mr. Greeley, in his letter of accept ance of the Democratic nomination, apparently by inadvertence admits thai this coalition had been preaiian ged. He says : That many of you oi initially prelerred that tne Liberal Kepiiblicans candidate for nave moie readily united with us iu ,,ie !.u.,1,ort of Adauis or Trumbull, ... V Brown is well known" T, , ,, , Known, HoV' llouW " I'e well known that should present another President, and would many Democrats "orifftnaly preler- td ' some other man oulot the num ber named, ail professed Republicans, if it had "originally" been the subject of conference. He then adds "J owe my adoption at Baltimore wholly to the fact that I had been nominated at Cincinnati." He ad mits that lie did not owe his nomina tion by the Democracy iu any degree to any consideration, but. "wholly" to his victory over Adams and Trum bull, Davis and Brown, in the Liter al Convention. He thus virtually concedes the existence of the cou tiact, aud concludes his confession by this humiliating declaration: Gratified as I am at your concurrence in the Cincinnati nominations, - 1 find nothing in the ciicu in stance calculated to inflame vanity or nourish sclf-couceit." Of course not. The Baltimore nomination had been originally promised by the managers of Ihe Democratic party to thesuccess ful aspirant iu the Liberal Republi can Convention. Mr. Greeley, thro' Senator Fenton'a niauauemeut, had won the Democratic nomination by his Cincinnati victory. Why should he feel personal gratitude lora simple fulfillment of au "original" pledge, which imposed obligations ou him and his political henchmen, reouiring the rendition of full reciprocity on ins part in outer neids or sirile. THE NEW YORK WORLD CONFESSES THE BARGAIN. The New York H'orM has found it necessary, in crder tosecure harmoni ous Democratic support for Greeley, to publish the terms of this disgrace ful bargain. Itasks its readers wheth er it is better to have Graut for Presi dent, with a Republican Cabinet, a Republican Congress.and Republican Slate governments, or to have Gree ley for President, with a Democratic Cabinet, a Democratic Congress and Democratic Stale governments ! Our readers must agree with us, we think, that this attempted coalition I , of the Democratic party and the Lib Deinocrats.and era! Republicans, iuitead of bein a ' conversion of the Democracv in a body ! to Republicanism, is a simple bargain i nndsale.snd noth i cratic leaders have at reed to bring to the support of Greeley and Brown tnrce millions of Democratic voles if the leaders of the Liberal Reiutbli cans will bring lo the support of the Aeniocrauc nominees in tne closelv contested States, like Pennsylvania Indiana, and New York, enough Re- putiiicau votes to secure the election of the Democratic State tickets, and the needed help in closely contested congressional districts, as to secure a Democratic majority in the House, and augment their strength in the Senate. He who does not believe this, as it appears to us, must be wilfully blind o, wnoni do these sagacious managers expect to deceive by pre tending t tiat mere is no longer any Democratic party: that it has been converted in a body, and admitted to the Republican fold ? Not the Demo cratic masses. These Liberals expect the Democratic leaders to keep in the Democratic harness. But they do ex pect to deceive a few thousands of honest Republican voters, and make them contribute to the triumph of the Democratic party, w here the Liberal R publican managers have already cast their fortunes. PENSIONS FOR REBELS-A DIRECT CHALLENGE TO MR. GREELEY. Once more the Binghampton lie- publican returns to its direct charges against tireeley, of corruptly intrigu ing with Democratic leaders for their party's nomination for the Presidency while be was publicly claiming to be a Republican, and obtaining subscri bers to his paper under the pretence that it was. aud would coutinue to be a iieputihean journal. Ihe Hepublx can now makes its charges briefly and pointediy.and directly to Mr. tireeley. in these words: The charges that you are committed for pensions for Rebel disabled soldiers has never been met by you, by denial or explanation. It was not among tne formal charges of the Binghamp ton Republican, which comprised the leading and essential facts of your in trigue and conspiracy in the fall of lSil. for Democratic support, through which, In pari, you were nominated for President at Cincinnati, and thro' that pre arranged support received the Democratic nomination at Baltimore. The matter of rebel pensions appeared as one of many proofs of the principal charge. This journal having made a special aud thorough investigation, hods that your failure to deny the correctness of the rebel-pension proof is because that proof, in a little differ ent form than that in which it was first presented, is true. Your atten tion is invited to the following points, which the Republican carefully makes on its own account, and irrespective of any other proof : 1. Thai you held a correspondence about the presidency for yourself.with a man notedly and avowedly iu favor of rtlel pensions. 2d. That he gave his views to you freely in writing, in a letter in which be pr poses that you should be a can didate of ihe Democrats and others against the Republican party. 3. That you acknowledged the re ceipt of that letter; that you expressed yourself affirmatively, and not other wise, concerning your correspondent's views, and in language which as ans wer to a proposition for rebel pensions, was undeniably an assent, and was so accepted and regarded. 4. That subsequently you invited that correspondent to come to Vew York; that vou discussed with him the proposed "compromise" with the South on the basis of the preceding correspondence, and agreed (then and afterward) to be the candidate for the Presidency that you now are. 5. That you have said nothing by "authorization," in the Tribune or at Portland and the Tribune has said nothing, squarely consistent with these statements, and consistent with a full pledge on your part for Rebel pensions; but on the contrary, your evasions are constructively and fairly considered as pleas of ' guilty." That your advocacy of the right of secession, your proposal dining the war to pay for Ihe slaves of the South, you haste to bail the Rebel chief, your public utterance relating to the equal honor in which Northern and South ern soldiers should be held, and, in tine, your late and present political associations and relations, make a public record, in addition to your pri vate record, for Bebel pensions, aud lor further Rebel indemnities. The Republican asks for a direct answer to these charges as published, and it demands that Mr. Greeley shall say if it is true that he is opposed to rebel pensions. It is quite willing that Mr. Greeley should escape by a pres ent declaration to that efiect, if he does not at the same time deny what is true, since it des res, for the credit of o jr p ilitics, that the Rebel pension issues rhould betaken out of 'he can vass. But the Republican gives notice that, on the main charge, of Demo cratic intrigue, through which was consumated the political treason- of Mr. Greeley, he is'not to be permitted to escape. That charge does in no respect depend upon the Rebel issue; and Mr. Greeley, fully convicted on the original indictment, will be shown to be guilty on his letters alone, whether he publishes them or not. of Labor. AU honor to those who uphold the dignity of laboi ; all hon or to those who. in the middle prlhs ot liTe, can make a king of work, and u-hilr miiii nlilt-tturofl ami! ii'iinmnt. or men in comparative high social po r sitions, darken the criminal records of the country, and bring upon them selves that punishment so thoroughly merited tiie hard-handed, tne brown- fisted mechanic, loving industry aud progress, can "Each morning see some task begun, each evemug see It close " putting away his apron and his tools and rejoicing that he truly, deserves the title of a laboring aristocrat, and that his energy, bis exertions, will be rewarded by higher position, attained by sturdy toil, unremitting attention, and self-denying honesty. Gone out Forever. Like drop- inff, dy in;; s ari, our dearly loved ones go awav from our sight. The stars of our hopes, our ambitions, our pray ers, whose light ever shines before us, ami their .places is left empty, cold and dark. A mother's steady, soft aud earnest light that lieamed through wants and sorrow : a lather s strong. quick light, that kept our feet from stumbling in the dark and treacher ous ways ; a sister's light, so mild, so pure, so constant and so firm, shining upon us, from geutle, loving eyes, and pursuadlng us to grace aud good ness : a brother's light, forever sleep ing iu our souls, and illuminating our g.ings and comings ; a mend s light, true and trusty goue rorever i JNo: the light has not eone out. It is sinilliig aoue tuesiain, wia-ic uii-ic i is no night and no daikuesj forever and ever. . The little that I have seen of the world mid know of the hisUry of mankind teaches me to look upon the errors in sorrow, not in anger. When take the history of one poor heart, that has sinned and suffered, and rep resent to myself the struggles and temptations it passed through the brief pulsations of joy ; the tears of regret ; the feebleness of purpose , tle scorn of the world that has no charity ; the desolation of the soul's sanctuary, and threatening voices within: health gone; happinesss cone I would fain leave the erring sovl of my fellow man with him from ' whose hand it came. Ihr. Chalmers. for as au tor the the 1 1 the Dr. are mat as an est a into exert their the that the a tory they ihey God's of ave REFORM SCHOOL FOR GIRLS. At White Sulphur Springs, Delaware County, Ohio. writer had the pleasure of i few days at this scho-.f early iu August, and.althouch a warm 1 friend of the institution fm-n t,u ........ ! : :.... i i : . . . r inception, and havingthe fullest faith iu the good it must accomplish, he was not prepared to find already so much choice fruit on so young a tree. ITS OFFICERS. The Trustees have been most fortu natsin their choice of superintendent and matron, for Doctor and Mrs. Nichols seem specially adapted to the work intrusted to them, having spent their lives in the business of teaching, and possessing strong, practical com mon sense, uncompromising Chris tian principle, and an industry which anuwa no nagging, iney nave a corps or excellent Christian women for teachers, who are indefatigable in their efforts. HOW DIVIDED. At the time of my visit there were 133 pupils in the school, twelve had been removed, so that the whole number connected with it from its beginning was 150. They are divided into sections of twenty-five girls, and each section has its own teacher Two ot these sections compose a fami ly, and each family has its own dining room, sitting . room aud sleeping rooms. The superintendent is bavin? an other portion ol the old wooden buil dings on the place altered and fitted up for the accommodation of an ad ditional family of fifty. "When this is filled, as it will be in a few months, there will be 200 pupils in the institu tion, and that must be the limit, until the State shall provide more liberally for this jouncest but fairest, of its childien. SPECIAL NEEDS. Thegreat and pressing need is more and better accommodations. 1 he old, slightly built wooden buildinss.which answered very well for summer use and for a watering place, are not at all adapted for the present use. So many of tbem as can be made available have been altered.and. as already sta ted, the result is accommodation for ouly 200. Yet this number is but a fraction or those who need the bene fits and blessings of such a school. It is gratifying to learn that, as the peo ple become acquainted with it, and witness its noble and Christ like work, applications for admission in crease. Doubtless the time is near when accommodations will be needed for at least 1,000 pupils. Iudeed. if an tne mite gins now Kept in our country poor nouses, and simply fed aud cioiueo, as so many mile ani mals, could be sent lo this school, as tneuihouiaue at once, to be educated and titled for usefulness, as well as fed ; and if all the waifs from our cities and villages, who are leaal and proper subjects for this school, could oe ga hered up and sent there for pro tection and training, there would soon be needed accommodations for not less than 1,500. Who, then, can measure the good possible to such an institution? Fifteen huudred youuir girls saved from a life of iguorauce; from a life of degradation : and many of them from a lifeof vice aud crime. Aud not ouly this, but laised up to a life of usefuluess, to bless society, to bless the Slate, to bless the world. Shall not every need of such an insti tution be promptly, freely, generously met ! No money could be more wise ly spent. ITS LOCALITY. we a the character of this needs to Jbe spe cially seciuueu, anu guarded against those influences aud annoyances which result from close, or even easy coutact with cities and lines of travel, we think the present location wisely adapted for the purpose; while the grounds surrounding the buildings are all that could be desired. The situation is both beautiful and heallhy. These several advantages greatly out weigh ail the disadvantages resulting from itj seclusion. The only thing needed to make the school all that the most humane, philanthropic aud patriotic can ask, is suitable buildings. HOW TO GET THEM. And lam quite sure these would be provided immediately, if the mem bers ol our Legislature would visit the school aud examiue its working and influence from 5 o'clock in the morning until 9 o'clock iu the eve ning. One day thus spent would suffice to convert the stoutest skeptic and economist in that honorable body aud compell him to vote for whatever appropriations might be necessary. Nay, one day thus spent would satis fy him that true economy requires just such au expenditure by the State. For every dollar thus spent by the State in caring for aud educating these girls for usefulness, at least twodollars will be taved to the counties in the form of poor-house, jail aud criminal taxes. Then in addition to this saving money, there is the intellectual, moral aud social gain resulting from ihe savin of these girls, an advan tage to the State, which no amount of money cau measure. as is It RELIGIOUS INFLUENCE. There is a neat and convenient lit tle chapel connected with the school, where every morning at 6j o'clock, the pupils and teachers assemble for wor ship, which is couducted by the super intendent. The Sabbath is a choice day for the pupils, though a very fatiguing one the teachers, superintendent aud matron. They have morning prayers on other days, except ihey are nail hour liter. At 11 a. ni. all meet public worship, and some from neighboring families meet with them ihe set vices are substantially the same as iu any of our churches. Dr. Nichols gives ihe address or sermon, unless there is some preacher vUitiug school; if so, he is invited to preach. At 3 p. in. all meet again in chapel as a Sabbath school, aud doubt whether you cau find a more inteiestuig feabbath school anywhere. he exercises close with a brief but clear and instructive review of both previous and present lesson by Nichols. Throughout the day the girls are dressed in their best; and certain ones seen wearing badges, indicating uieir oeporimeut nas been such to entitle them to that special honor Aline time oi my visit there was unusual degree of religious inter in the school, aud a large number, especially of the older girls, expressed determination lo consecrate them selves to the Savior, and honed thev should leave the school aud go cut society to work for Christ, and a christian influence wherever lot mibt be cast. ted has I! th a If the the PRAY FOR THEM. Will not christians remember this school, aud pray especially for those young women, who are just beginning new life, but whose aga is such the law will perrrit them to enjoy protection of that institution but few mouths longer? The past his of some of them shows that when men truth cau face, the leave the shelierand loyiug sy m-1 ol that home at the Springs, will greatly need the pra vers of ! . people to shield them from the I snares of those who lie In wait to de- i ceiveand destroy. Then let christian fathers aud mothers pray for those ' flom women as they would pray lor j r? ers. I theirown daughters. N. P. BAILEY. WARREN, Ohio. The sponge trade off the Gulf coast ; the Florida is rapidly assuming large Eroportions. Tweuty-eight vessels lately been engaged in the busi-i aud are reported as having been mera successful. ties. GENERAL SHERMAN'S OBSERVATIONS IN EUROPE. Various reporters have conversed wiiU General Sherman since his arri The val- The General says he has no de spendii.ga to l l,'li!il1 a travel, ! dunni his journay he kept a Journal for the use of his sou. Here mark marked : "My experience of Europe lias been a very pleasant one, and as a rule the people have adopted pretty generally what Is best suited to them I found, especially iu England. Ire land and Scotland, much to admire. They live a more placid life than we do here, and aienot continually on the excelsior movement, burning to fire off life with t he bower up. They eniov themselves especially in Scot land. They farm there on a different scale and some of the small plantations they still use the scythe and sickle, but on some of the noblemen's I saw reaping and mowing machines, im ported from America. They are not slow in Europe to adopt labor-saving apparatus." "In regard to emigration, Europe an governments are opposed to the enormous tide which is draining away a very industrious and enterprising class of people, and as communica tion is so rapid, convenler t and cheap. there is hardly a yonng man. even in the remote parts of Germany, in mod erate circumstances, who has not an idea of bettering his fortunes in the L niled States. When vigorousyoung men can escape conscription, the au thorities are naturally opposed to their departure. I think there is quite as much intelligence among the European armies, but we consider here that one year makes a very fair soldier, but in England they say it lakes lour years to turn out a compe tent man. The French are admirable for the faculty of making the most rapid rally after a deteat, but the Ger mans are acquiring this art rapidly, We exchanged books on tactics, and a marked simplicity in maneuvers seems to be pretty general. I think. however, that Eugland must change the gaudy red uniform for one of more sombre and less conspicious hue, if she goes to war with the blue clad armies of the continent. J be Trench Zouaves, in their picturesque and on serviceable uniforms were mowed down at Sedan as their New York prototypes were at Bull Run. Every where 1 went in Europe X noticed tnat some of the many systems of breech-loaders were in use. ibeim proved Springfield we use is not infer ior to any weaion I saw there, and even it is susceptible of improvement. The cavalry corps of most of the countries was very large, but this may be accounted for ou the ground that monarchies require so many household troops to parade on state occasions that they a e kept more for ornament than use. I notice the in giish set great account on the tradi Conal British square to resist cavalry, but with the breech-loaders cavalry are incapable of attacking anything like the relatively proportionate nura ber as at Waterloo. "France is everwhere rapidly recov ering from the effects of the late war, both foreign and civil. The land is in a high slate of cultivation, even in the places wnich were desolated by the Prussians, aud I could hardly see a trace of the invasion save in the form of a Prussian uniform or two which lingered on the eastern bor der. The Prusian oldiers are. with out doubt, the best dri led troops that ever marched, and they ought to be, for they spend their entire time a1. iL Their appearance at parade is a most magnificent sight." SAWING WITHOUT A SAW. In the midst of a general revolution In the mechanic arts, in which it is proposed to substitute paper for iron in car-wheels and ship armor, and to grind wheat without mill stores, it is hardly a matter of surprise that a method should be proposed for saw ing without the aid of a saw. We learu, accordingly, that a gentleman iu New York has Invented a process of cutting wood by passing a galvanic current over a platinum wire in suffi cient quantity to raise its temperature lo red heat lie asserts, on the strei gtu of repeated experiments, that by gently pushing a piece of wood against a red hot platiuum wire. giving the wire at the same time a blight tawing movement, the wood is divided in any required direction as by a handsaw. The work is done without the exercise of any consider able muscular power and requires no skill in its performance. Only the simplest kind of battery is necessary, it is upon the quantity and not the intensity of the current that the suc cess of ihe operation depends. The sin face of the wood isslightly charred where it is divided by the wire, but the thin, black layer thus produced not considered injurious, and it is even claimed as au advantage in some cases, owing to its influence iu preserving the timber. For culling lumber, whether In trees, logs, or planks, the wire is guided by handles or any other suita ble device, and may be readily adapt td to any description of work, so as to entirely supersede the axe and saw. would appear that by meausot this process, so simple in its nature and requiring sn little muscular force in Its application, a small boy may take the place of the most stalwart woodsman aud fell Uie largest trees as easily as the slenderest sapling affording another marked illustration of the supremacy of mind over matter. - One by one the deserters from Re publicanism, who essay to lead the Democratic hosts to victory, come to trriet. KiipatricK was squelched In Vermont, Duoliitle was convicted ol rubbing the government when a Uni States Senator, the McArdle case laid Trumbull ou the shelf, Sumner gone to Europe to die of grief be cause the colored men refuse to be rayed, anil now comes Schurz' Ger man fellow citizens of Watertown, Wisconsn, and prove him to be an arrant rogue and swindler of his poor laboring countrymen. If a body meet a body coming lough the mud, and a body splash body need a body scud? Lvery highway has its crossing, none are always clean; and so if a body's boots get dirty, do not call him green. a lady meet a lady coming through slush, need she frowu to see some spatters ou her silk and plush? AH lasses go a shopping when the days are britrht: but O, it is a tire some job with gloves in such a plight. Everybody have their trials, either ltts:t or blood ; but they should keep their tempers dovn when coming Ihroueli the mud. A gentleman is rarer thing than of us think. Which ol us can out many such in his circle, whose aims are geuorous, whose is constant and elevated, who ;iook the world honestly in the with eouai manly sympathy for great and tiie small? Wo all know a hundred whose coats are well made, and a score who have excellent manners : but of gentlemen how niany ? Let us take a little scrap of paper aim eacii uiaae our list. mm' "m" ,m" False Shame The false shame wn'ch fears to be detected in honest manual employment; which shrinks "posing to the world a necessa young and honorable economy; which oiusoes more ueepiy ior a shabby at- than for a mean action ; and dreads the sneer of the world than the upbraiding of con science this false shame will nrnva ruin of every one who sutlers It to influence his thoughts and life. t - m Pawnbrokers usually prefer custo ness, without any redeeming quali very of is From the Sussex (N. Y.) Press. UNCLE BARNEY LANE'S JUBILEE. GRAND CELEBRATION WASHINGTONILLE. We think our patriotic old fife n r. -jor must have nearly if not quite i. . -gotten his aue and feeble heaitii ' i Thursday, July 4lb. When thebirtl.- oay or our -Nation s independence comes round he is always on band. He performs In bis own door yard nu I entirely alone. He has a musket lh.;t his father carried through the Revo lutionary war, which he prizes very highly; this is his cannon, and with an almost endless variety of instru ments of music, he spends the day. He sends us bis programme for publi cation. At sunrise a small liberty pole was raised with stars and stripes and cap of liberty -attached. A heavy fi'ing then commenced, and was kept up for nearly two hours. Next, the Dec laration of Independence was read. The next thing was the old toast ta ble, which I found to resemble Gree ley's platform very closely so shaky that it would hardly stand alone. I soon braced it up and proceeded with the following toasts, which was drank under heavy firing and music : 1. The Day I Celebrate, in my own door yard. My audience reminds me of the farmer's apple orchard that consisted of one scattering tree. One gun, three cheers, music on fife, tune, Yankee Doodle. 2. Our Forefathers They plan ted a tree In the rich soil of New Eng land, aud so rapid has been its growth that forty millions of ftee people sit under its shadow to-day without re gard to sex, creed, or color. 1 gun. three cheere, music on octave flute, tune. Rural Felicity. 3. George Washington. Abra ham Lincoln and Gen. Grnt. We acknowledge our indebtedness to three gnat men (under Providence) for the freedem we enjoy to-day, and we may read ancient and modern his tory till we are as blind as Bartemeus, and as crazy as a bed-bug floundering a in spittoon full of tobacco juice, niui we will never find where one nation ever produced such a trio of patriotic Republicans. 1 gun, six cheers, mu sic on German flute, tune, Hail to the (jbier. 4. The Origin op Slavery. It was hauled up by old Belzebub, the prince of devils. from the flerv regions of black damnation and spread broad cast over iue southern states, where it was permitted to prosper until the immortal Lincoln, witu one grand swoop with his powerful pen, sent it burling back down the fearful abyss never tosbow itsdeformed headairnin. 1 gun, six cheers, music on violin, tune. Go to theDeviland Shake Your- self. 5. A Revolutionary Relic Ji:st ninety-four years ago last Friday, (June 2Sth, 1778) this old relic was ia the hands of my father, taking ui ac tive part in the celebrated battle of Monmouth ; to day it's in my hands belching forth smoke and thunder '. i commemoration of the part it took in gaining our independence, and r...;y it be carefully handed down to pos terity, and may it never submit to peace on any terms with an enemy bile there is one inch of it left. One gan.six cheers, music on flutina,tu::c, A mericaus Glory. 6 The Cincinnati Convention Ead they taken up the "Honorable" unhung Jeff Davis for President, and his bondsman, Horace Greeley fs-r Vice-President, we might look for ward to the 4th of March next with an eye of faith ; we could see them marching arm-in-arm in the W hi e House singing together, "Let u sweetly live; together let us die." gun and a heavy groan, mutc on double fife, tune, Rosiyn Castle, death march. The Hills of Old Sussex. They have always been noted for the great quantity of "copper ore'f they produce, but they have to bow to "Sproqt Hill" because it produces the 'pure copper" metal without alloy. 1 guu, three cheers, music on violin. tune, Sprout Hill. 8 ihe Copperhead Motto 'Anything to beat Grant." Our motto. If they beat Grant they will have to drag more dead niggurs to the ballot box next November than they did last. 1 gun, three cheers, music on the Jewish cymbal, tune, Walk in the Iarlor, 9. Horace Greeley, the Great American Archimedes. If he at tempts to shake the whole world standing on his ricketry platform, he will stand a very good chance of getting his devilish neck broke so mote it be. 1 gun, three cheers, mu sic on German flute, tune, Brakemau's March. 10 The Old Tanner. It he tan ned beef hides as tboronghly as he did the rebels hides, we think his old customers must know something about leaky boots and shoes. 1 guu, six cheers, musi - six times in succes sion on a self-playing music box. 11. The Cap "ok Liberty. We would'nt exchange it lor a three bushel basket full of jeweled crowns and old white hats, darn'd if we would. 1 gun, six cheers, music on fife, tune Jeffeason and Liberty. 12. The Fair Sex. The Grecian benders and bustle wearers thev re mind us of John Brown with his ksapsack strapped upon his rump, while his soule went marching on. 2 guns and a hearty laugh, mu.-ic ou banJo.tune.Barney let the Girls Alone. lo. Conclusiov. Hail Columbia on bass violin. How dangerous to defer tho-c mo mentous reformations, whic! t:.c conscienceis solemnly preaching to the Ileal t! If they are neglected, iie difficulty and indisposition are in creasing every month. The mind is recediug, degree after degree, ;'r- m the warm aud hopeful zone; till :ir last it will enter the arctic circle, ai:.i becomes fixed in relentless and eter nal ice. The excessive heat which has el: . : acterzed the summer in this eoui: : rv has not been confined to the I'uitt i Slates. England and France rep: : hot terms of unaccustomed Ieui:i'., aud even Switzerland complains bit terly of the intense beat. The glaei -ers, loo, bear witness to the unu-ti. : character of the season, and have n.; melted so rapidly belore for niattv years. -a- - m Asparagus Is said to be a vahi-ibic medicinal agent in cases of rheuma tism aud gout. Slight cases of rheu matism are cured in a few days by feediug ou this delicious esculent, ainl more chronic eases are much relieved, especially if the patient carefully avoids all acids, whether i:i food oi beveracre. Perhaps the eye of the Omniscient sees a more flagrant exhibition of sel- nsnnessand unbelief and downright irreligion in many luxurious homes refinement than he sees in some dens ot sensual vice, where ignorance sinning against but small light and under powerful temptation. Pleasing self, without caring whether (iod is pleased or not, is "sinful pleasure." Niver lose an opportunity oi seeing anything beautifuli. Beauty is God's handwriting a wayside sacrament; welcome it in every fair face, every fair sky, every fair flower, and thank him for it the fouutain of loveliness; drink it in, simply and earnestly, with your eyes; it "is a charming draught, a cup of blessing. If the divine earnestness within us only shift and does not die, it matters little what becomes of our mere the ology; and deep-hearted practical faithfulness is not separated long from true-thnnghted practical faith.