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ESTERN RVE RON Volume 57 ISTo. 12. Warren, Ohio. October, 16; 1873. ttThole JSTo. 2924- BUSINESS nioc CTOD V rXTESTEBX BESERVE CHEOMCLE V Published every Wednesday morning. I n Empire Block., Market SU. Warren H m. &ITKZKL. Editor ud Froprletoi. T)IBLS AND TESTAMENTS at the ttactual en of publishing them, far sale by the TBFn.i.Oo. Bible Rociety, at all Its depositories throughout the county. All the styles and price published by the American Bible Society, kept constantly on band. Central Depository at Hapgood Brown's. Market St.. (south side of Court L'oosesauarej Warren. O. (July S. 187i lyr. DR. LOT, Physician and Surgeon, Otfloe and residence s few rods South of the Atlantic a ureal western uepot. where be can be consulted proiessionaiiy. Warren. O. April 19 US71-tf a E. LTJIATf. Dentist. Office over J . S. C. Chryst 4 Col's new meat market, opposite the Court House. Market St., War- AB umo GEORGE P. HESTER, Attorney at Law.Office In VanGorder Block, Market 6t WarrenTohio. IFeb. 23. 1870-0. TI. GILLXER, Attorney at Law, .and Notary Public, lsewton Falls. O. A'ov. 8, 1S7L 1 jr. . - HD. SILES, 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 5. 1872 tL DR. D. GIBBOXS, Dentists, teeth extracted witboot pain; upper or low er seta of teeth for tl2.ua. Office over T. J. Mc Lala 4 Son's Bank, Main bt . Warren. Ohio. Jan. &, 1870.-. A. HAKMUK. C T. METCALT. TTABMOS 4METCALF, Physicians, rl and Surgeons; Office on High Street at thesland formerly occupied by Ir. Harmon Jan. 17 ' job woTOBnrs. w. T. hfiar. MFTCHISS ft SPEAR, Attorneys at Law. Office In First National Bank ling. 2d story, front -ooms Wsrren O. JM1.&. IsTV-lJ. . SR. BECKWII H, Den . fst, bas opened an office i iu i-ackard's Block. YouDgs town. o.. and will be there Oct. 2d to Oct. 18th. and the remainder of the month and until Nov. oth, at his former oiflce in Kinsman. Notice for Nov. will be given in tn Chronicle. . - imaya JH. BRISCOE, Physician andSur . eeon. Office at Residence, north side of si trE RireeL. iwo ainmi earn w ticular attention paid to Chronic (Uieoaes. Jam. &, l7t-lrT. J. K. BBACKXIC. Jt. D. I X. BCSSELI. K. D. DBS. BKACaES, & RCStLL, linlectic Physicians andSurgeous.office at, .to. 2tl Market St., (up seal ). Ail calls at office a i tended 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. 21.1t7i. T"t R. F. A. BIERCE, Homoepatnlc j Phvsician and burgeon. Offlr In butlifl's Block. High SUeeu "T.K. J. R. KELS05, Physician and if Surgeon, office east of First Nat. Bank. CiSce hours from 7 to 10 o'clock, a. m., and 1 to 8 p. m. Jan. lit 171 "riSHINGT0X HTDE, At.orney at V ? Law--and Notary Puhive.- omce in the Chronicle Building, over Gates Del iu'sSLore. : July 10. l(S72-6mo. BR. F. XTERS, Physician and Sur geon. Office Sd door north of National ise. Entrance off Liberty street. Office hours, from 10 to 12, a. m and 1 to p. m. Residence, corner af Hifc-h and Chestn ut streets. Nov. 27. IH87- J. TAUTBOT. THAU. ACS LIT. YACTROT A ACKXET, Successors to J. Van trot A Co- DeaJers in Watches, Jewelry and Diamonds. Market Street, War ren. Ohio. Jap & 1!70 m. w. tATLtrr. a. H. xoses. RATLIFF Jk MOSES, Attorneys and Counsellers at Iaiw. Office over the Ex change Bank of Freeman A Hunt, on Market SU Warren Ohio. - i jan.f Wl. 1 S. C0WDERY, Attorney at Law, fj .umce corner oi iiiuandMain at., .Mies Ohio. Ioct-18 1871-tf. a 1 er rla-a J. AT B. TIXEB, Manufacturer and 1 . Dealer la Gobs. Rifles, Pistols, Cutlery r ismng tacKie, uuu Materials, bpomng Apparatus, ttenttt Maomnes, ( r.o. s, mar ket St. Warren, Ohio. . J.5 ls7i-if r.B .HtrrcHnra, a. k. tcitle, j. m. stoil HCTCHEfS, TTTTLE A STULL, Attorneys at Law. office over Smith A Turner's Store, corner of Main and Market tree is. warren. Ohio. uan. IU. io.i-u. k. POBTBB, W. F. POKTKB. K. &W. F. PORTER, Dealers . in School and Miscellaneous Books. Stationary, Wall Papers, Periodicals, Pam phlets and Magazines, at the New ark Book Store. Main Street, Warren. Ohio. H S. BOBBINS. Newton Falls. Notary Public. nor 1, llS71-ly r J.E0. B. kE.N.NEOT, Fire aud Life VjTlnsurance Agent, Warren. Ohio. Oct. 4. lS71-lyi. W. D. HALI w. J. KACKKT. TT ALL & KACEET, Manufacturers II of Harness and dealers iu Saddlery tutrdware. Trunks, VaUea, Traveling Bags, uipfc, xiorse siauseu, iaua;es ana rancy oauuiw y , u. o, jutiua oif ce, nn.m,u, Jan. a. US7U. and in be of WBITTLESEI ADXXS Fire and Life Insurance Agent, Warren, Ohio. nerciiauuize ana otner property insured in the best Companies, on (avorable terms; Farm property, laolau! Dwellings, and their urnlture Insured for one, three and tive years. Office In McComos and Smith's block. CC MeMJTT, Houst, Sign, and a Ornaineutal Painter, Graiuer, Aeu, Xiuk's New Block. Main SU, Warren, Ohio. May Id. 1S71-U IS. DAW SOS, Mayor of the City .of Warren, Civil Jurisdiction same as J notice ol the Peace for tbe city, and crimi nal jurisdiction throughoutcity and couuty. Also agent for Cleveland Cement Sewer and drain Pise of all sizes. (iaa 3.1871. PVEE5ES & GuIST'S X L. C. R. AJ carnage Works. Warren, Ohio, manu ktorei of Carriages. Bungles, Wagons, feleigns, and specialties. All orders irotu n oartol thecountr ,, omptlv alleuded to. Painting, Trimmins and Kepairiug done to order on the shortest notice, ixiuth of Canal. Qan , 1S72. AD0LPBLS GRfTER, Dealer in Musical Merchandize of all descriptions, viz: Pianos, Organs Melod?ons, iolius, GuitarvAocordeons,Ciaronetts, Flutes, Flies, Drums, Piano-spreads, Piano-stools, Sheets tnusic. Music-books, Violin strings. Guitar Strings, Ac store in Webb's B: jck. over rot mm mjujk DMjre. i Jan. a 157U, and S. H. W11IU, W. B. USUI, B. U TALKEX. ITTALKEB, LESLIE It CO., Bauk t T era. Church Hill. Ohio. Dealers In Government Securities. Foreign and Domes- tie lxchauge. Coliections iiiade? intrest iwwwu ui oiwcuu AfepoaiES. - uan. 4-ly. HARTFORD ACADEXIC InsUtnte. W. J. Bowen, A. B., Principal, with iu emcient corps of itssisianta. Two courses of study. Normal and classical. Fall Term begins August 2uth. For circulars addres J. G. IRWIN. Sec'y. Oct25 lSn-lyr Hartford.TrumballCo..O . TyARRES TEMPLE K0. 29 Honor and Temperance, meets at cor ner Mam and Market sts.Jn this city, every Friday night. All desirous of alaing in pro moting the temperance cause, which is the t.uc oi wu uiu utuuaixiiy, are invited to attend with us. Social Temple meets every Tuesday eve ning. JOHN LAPHAM. W.C.T. A). M. XjA4AKI3. W. R. Jan 10, 1872-lyr "fR. A. P. HIKER, Contractor of IIS mail mnt. Kn fl) ennnlnaHuilv Giuutvusto Burg HUlvia Elu.man, wishes w kic uuuee vu me uuiic lusiueoas pro vided himielf with a pleasant ridingcoach, and is now prepared ta carry passengers and baggage to all points on tbe route. - Aug. teHDw. S. M. OARTBn, MANUFACTURER OF FURS. I Shalll have on hand in Nov.,a choice f Ladles' Collate. Muds and Boss, which will be disposed of as heretofore, at manu facturers prices. Old styles Mink, Sable And tlch, made over, after the latest fashions. w?'k expressed I mm a distance will meet with promptattention. 8. M. CARTER, ... .j?1 Avenue, Warien.Onio. Sept. 18, 1872 !mo "vroTrcE. J Farm for Sale, one mile north of the centerof Johnston. const ting of one hun dred and fifty-three acres of cuoiee land In Good repair: living water; good building and ornbsrd. Forty acres good timber, with sugar camp of two hundred and fllty trees. Terms easy. Apply to SHERM TERRELL. Johnston, Oct. 2, lS7J-4t lms X1 Iu defeu. for while Great aiea has mu-t aud term Oct. J 7 will ol at seen the I will m.. of on the A about less. from the I, electors 6th election the . fn-niueiasuu Given In tbe A. D. Oct T? JjKroke tne a red 1 auu i-ay J.J. HOLLJDAY. I. B. BACKET. VIENNA SAVINGS I. B. PATHS. BANK. ' TJULLIDAY. M ACKEY CO., Bank ance w liratis on Europe. Collections niade. lutereKt allowed on special deposits. c-epL ll-3mo- Wabrek, Sept. 2, 1872. ALLISON DRUG STOKE. JUST RECEIVED, block of A LARGE All of the best patterns, and every sice from Infant to Adult. A laige stock of SHOULDER BRACES, For Ladles and Gents. ' Female Supporters. HAXTSOS'S EE X ALE STBI5GE, with Irrigator, ffpecultmt Syringe, and a va riety of ot her kinds. Also it large assort ment of Toilet Articles, viz. : Hair Brushes, Robber Combs, Ivory Combs, Florence Mirrors, Ac A large Invoice of BAZXN'B Celebrated Perfumery. "We pay special attention to tilling Phyti dan Pretcripiiom. and can sell Physicians medicines ascbeapas they can buy them in Cleveland or Meadvllle. GIVE USA CALL. Sept 4. WM. HAPGOOD. J7XAMIXATI0XS OF TEACHEBS. jUntli farther notice, there will be an examination ot teachers at tbe High School buildiug in Warren, on the first batnrday of every month during the ear, excepting that during the mouths of April and bep- vmott, mere wiu be an examiDBtion on euch succeeding aturdsy. as follows: Johnston; third, Bristol; fourth. Warren. xsoLioeisuereuy given ui ine aaopiion oi me loiiowingruie.wnicn win be strictly adhered to: "Al- certiticates hereafter icranted by this Board, shall be dated on the day of examination, except that in special cases for good reason, cert iflcates may be dated back, but in do case beyond the date of the previfius examination.,' By order of the bonrd, GEO. P. HUNTER, Clerk Warren. O. Feb. 7 1K72-Iyr. CITY MEAT Ma. IVUH MARKET HE underpifrned would m- pfectfnlly annonnce to the clti zetiu of Warren aDd the Tldoltr ttiai li Luu opened a Meat Market on LJb ertv tsirret, uppostte fl K. Wlbeil'a Carriage Factory, where be intends to keep eo aslant too band, all kindv ot fresh meats, and o: good qoality us tlae country will a flord. baveeinploed tbeaervicesof a eood butoh who bas bad tunc experience In Uie busir nes. and who will alwavabeon hand to at 1 tend to the want of all ooatoiuers. All or J Isifl. fnr maofa in (Ha Ar.nirio- will lu 1 iromptiy atwned to,Ude;rred can hi deT 1 rivered at-their residence, or kept In re-, tin called on. - . , nneia. l7f-H LEMIEL DBA ! a. Lrwis. i B. WORSWICX. SE5B FOR PBICX LIST. WOBSWICK& LEWIS, CLEVEUKDBRJSSi PIPE WORKS, Csr. Irrwls aa tester Ht Clevelsad. 0., Manufacturers of and Dealers in Trrtmeht Iron pipr. Iron Futmg and Jjrat Good, tat Steam, Water, Gas and OIL Cameron steam Euresa Hand Pumps. All kinds of Steam and Gas fitting tools constantly on band. (July 24, 1872 fyr. AVERY DESIRABLE HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE-On BaxettaSt., uie city of Warren, known as the Fearns property. House new, large and conveni ent; excellent cellar, two good barns, aDd other out buildings all In good repair. Will sold on eai-y term;s. Call at trie office of Ratlin" A Moses. Market St-, or at tbe store Fearns A Gray. Main SU lapr. 10-tf. EXCHAaN'GE bafe FREEMAN &-HUNT, WAREEX, OHIO DEALERS IN old, Stlrer, Easten Exekiare. tsnrmt Bsak Betes, sad all kiass f GOVERNMENT BONDS Ioterest Allowed tm time Deposttg. Coliecuons ,ud all business connected with Banking promptly attended to. REVENUE STAMPS FOR BALE March L 187L THE UNDERSIGNED. Agents for Taylor, Day Co.. of Fre douia. N. Y.. are furnishing at Manufac turers' prices, those cheap, durable, light beautiful Taylor A Day carriages. Open and top carriages on hand at their salesroom at the t'enbarof Greene. Call aad exsmine before purchasing elsewhere. OcU 2, loTi Sm. K. W . CRANE & SON. of all of as the is pee the be gone tice filed in said Court, his pell lion against ! roan SSo.VTi' past ue it, do case lake ley's id in can of the he to can tion have sion tew The He same been ins tiesn to OTICE. The state of Ohio. Trumbull Co. tbe Court ot Common Pleas. Samuel W. Jenkins, vs The Erie Railway Company. Tne said Erie Kallwav Cu.. ant. is notified ibat tne said piainun Sown DO. lor dair ages sustained by him a passenicer upon the Atlantic A Western Railway, then run andoper- uy aeinaaut. ana causea Dy tne neg ligenceof defendant and Its employes and servanis,and that ao order of attachment been issued in said cause. Said petition be answered by the 14th of Lec. Is72. said cause will be for trial at the next ol said CourU HUTCH INS, TCTTLE sV KTTJLL. 2. 1B72-M. Pi tlTa Ally's. STATE of Samuel Ticehurst. The uncollected and desperate claims longing lo the estateof Samuel Ticehurst oe sold at the Court House, In the city Warren. Trumbull county, Ohio, on Sat urday, the2thdsy of October. A. D., 172 10 o'clock, a. m. A list of claims can be on Ble at the office ot the Prubatejudge "fiS'lSw.' -M.LAIRO, Assignee, GUARDIAN'S SALE OF REAL tSTATE. In pursuance of an order of ProbateCourt ot Trumbulicounty.Ohlo, eder for ale, at public suction, on Saturday the Uth day of Kov A. If. 17 be tween the hours ot one and four o'clock, p. upon the premises. the Ibllowingweaarl bed r-al estate, -situate in ihe county of Trumbull, Stale of Ohio, and known as part Lot No. 8, la the township of Braeeville, by tbe north and scub cantet road tbe west; by land of Frederick G. Taa's neirsana i. . Humphrey on the south; on east by S. P. ingraham, and by land of retus Slow and the Cleveland A Maho ning Railroad on tbe north. Containing il acres of land, be the same more or Terms of Sale. One-third in band, one third in one year; one-third in two years the day of sale, with Interest; the payments to be secured by mortgage upon premises sold. . GEORGE E. ROPER. , Guardian of John Croy. Bracevllle. Oct. . 1E72-U PROCLAMATION. G. W. Dickinson, Sheriff of Trumbull coany,Ohio. heseby notify the qualified or said eountr. that Tuesday, the day November. A. D. 187a, is tbe day ap pointed by law lor holding the Presidential in the State of Ohio, at which time said elector will assemble in their re spective tnwnshiya In said county, and pro ceed to ballot for two Senatorial and twen ty Congressional felec or, urn elector for , ice rvesiaent of the Uui ted States. under ray hand at the Court House city of Warren, tiis th dav of Oct' 172. G. W. DICKISNOV w Jt UCl-St SheriO. STRAY STEER. Into the tnelosnre of subscriber, at Pa ne's Cor ners, on tbe 4tb day of Oct,.187& and white yearling Kteer. The owner requested to prove property, pay charges ue 1 1 away, 1. Li, j ne s earner, Oct. 8, l72-8t .PAYNE. An Sun, as They and son, the years. which of it many so THE CHRONICLE. IS YOUR LAMP BURNING! - Say, Is your lamp burning, my brother? I pray you look quickly and see; For if it were burning, then surely borne beamsjrould fall brightly on me. Straight, straight is the road, but I falter. And often tall ont by the way ; Then lift your lamp higher, my brother, Lest I should make fatal delay. There are many and many around you Who Mlow wherever you go; IT yon thought that they walked In a shadow. Tour lamp would burn brighter, I know. Upon the dark mountains tber stumble: They are bruised on the rocks,and tbey He yi no meir woik, pieauing luces turned npwanls. To the clouds of the pitiful sky. There is many a lamp that Is lighted ; We behold them auear and afar! But not many ot them, my brother, balnea steadily on like a star. I think were they trimmed night and mor ning Tuey would never burn down or go out. Though 'rum tbe lour quarters of heaven The winds were all blowing about. If once all the lamps tbt are lighted Should steadilv blaze in a line. Wide over the land and the ocean w nat a girdle of glory would shine I How all the dark places would brighten ! How the mists would roll up and away ! Hew the earth would laugh out In her glad- To hall the inil.'eticlat day ! Say, Is your lamp earning, my brother? t pray you loos: quickly anu. see; For if it were burning, then surely cmiue ueains wouia lull Drignuy on me. —Friends' Review. Greeley Estimated by his Speeches. Mr. Greeley's campaign .speeches are the most remarkable productions wtiich our political history has seen. Even the wanderings of Andrew Johnson, and the records thereof by Mr. Petroleum V. Ka-sby, furnish nothing, for sheer and bstinate fol ly, which can equal this series of wayside babblings. Had Mr. Greeley determined beiore selling out on bin journey, to justify everv essential al legation in reeard to tbe foolishness and waywardness of bis mind, and lis incapacity to deal with serious affairs in a practical manner, he could hardly have made B eecbes dif ferent from those actually reported. It has been objected to Mr, lireeley as a Previdential candidate that he was averse to compn Luusive viewn, anu iiKely to be cairird away by no tious of very inferior importauce. Can any one deny this of n man who Ot clares that be is, "above all thiDes tuf Candidate of universal amBesty" i. c, that be aks the country to elect him President, that he may do what be can to remove the disnualifi cation to ho d olriee from a baker's dozen of tbe original plotters of e cession in each of the lately rebellious states 7 His critics have declared that he wa9 niijust to bis opponents and given to violent misrepresenta tion of their motive. Does not this find ample proof In the malignant attack made by Mr. Greeley on the believe that this is carried by him to ... . . J ?UCU an, ?"enttUat It Would seriously impair his impartiality and Indepen frigeratpr deuce as the Executive or the nation. Who doubt tht j, would rfr reading the gross misstatements of Mr. Oreeley concerning the t earner eoioiers Convention at Pittsbunr. which he charged with endeavoring to stir up nau-eu, and treated general ly iu a most offensive aud even t-cur rilous tone? Even Mr. Greeley's ad mirers admit' that be is sometimes blinded by partisan zeal to well estab lish historical facts. His ODDonents the portion of the South he now represents with reference to tbe con ditions of rrconstruction? He de clares that the South surrendered their arms, abolished slavery,- aban doned the rebel debt, relinquished claims for slave property, gave tbe the negro a vote, and acknowledged the perpetuity of the Union. In point of fact, all these things were obtained from the South either by compulsion, as was the cute with the surrender of their arms, or by means the negro vote co-operation with the Republican party of the North, was the case wuli all tbe other matters mentioned. To all these measures the Southerners, who now support Mr. Greeley as the forlorn hope of tbe lost cause, were bitterlv and persistently opposed. Is a ruaii capable of such wide variations from familiiai truths the kind of man re required for President of the United States? One of the very cravest causes of universal distrust of Mr. Greeley that iu financial and business mat ters be bas the en of a theorist com bined with a rooted ignorance of the subject. Does not this view of him exactly tally with tbe exhibition he rrmae or himself before the Louisville Chamber of Commerce? He there reiterated his notion that the Govern ment ought to rename specie pay ments, without specie enough to pay with, aud ought to part with all its gold to prevent ;its falling into the hands of gold gamblers. The naked statement of there preposterous crotchets is enough to expoe the character of tbe mind that could en tertain them. . . But' the one thing which makes reasonable and patriotic men fear to Mr. Greeley in power U, that in trying period of our history he' a9 unreservedly in favor of grant ing tbe right of recest-ion. Could it supposed that after this nation had through what it has to bury that doctrine forever to wipe every vis- of it out of American nolilics- a could be found who, iu tne char- of a Presidential candidate. would renounce this position, and de clare - his present as well as his adherence to it? At Pittsburg asserted that he would have cou sented to let the Southern Slates no, on a fair vote, they had decided to so, and he says Unit if a similar were now presented lie "would the chances." That Mr. Gree mind was weak enough toad this crazy and mischievous idea law, is enough to deprive liim for ever of tbe conhdeuce of the Atneri peoplt ; but that, ufter all the les sons of tbe war, and after tbe exhaus tive discussion of the force and scope our Constitution, and the needs of nation to which the war gave rise. should now proclaim the same tdea asagUKie lor judgment or his ruture course, iB piece of folly too glaring need exposure, ." We speak that which, any of Mr. Greeley's friends confirm by very limited observa wnen we say that these speeches given rise to a general impres that their author is forfeiting the chances or electior he ever had. vices of his mind are Incurable. may be more consumed by ambi tion in this last desperate struggle for public honors. But even this is a diflerenceof degree, not of kind. The erratic, self-confident, narrow minded politician he is now he has for" many years. That neither himself nor his friends could prevent matting mis Display or nis unnt- for Uie grave and delicate office which he aspires, is a matter for congratulation. If. Y. Timet. ry is by of of of aged man and wiffe In Rising Indiana, may be safely classed ihe champion sulkers or the world. are nearly ninety years of age, though living with their grand and sitting opposite each other at same table daily, have not ex changed a word for more than twenty It all arose from a slight miff, ought not have disturbed their happiness for a single hour. Calumny would soon die and starve itself if nobody took it in and gave lodging. There would not be so open mouths if there were not many open ears. the of is bas will Greeley Estimated by his Speeches. EXPERIMENTING ON A DEAD BODY. They have a love for the horrible at Col mn bus, Ohio, and we would ad vise murderers who have any reapest for their persons to avoid thai city. If they should perpetrale the crime within the county, and be broutrht before a Columbus jury, they will he banged certainly, ami then the after part of the ier ormance will be like this. Barclay, who was hung last Friday for murder, was cut down when the surgeons prououueed life extinct, and taken at once to tbe Medical College, where the students proposed to make experiments to ward bis resuscitation, just as if a man whose neck was broken could be brought to life again. However, it was lun for the "students," just as it was during the war for surgical novi ces to amputate arms and legs, which only required bandages and lotion to preserve them and restore them sound and "fit for use" through life. This was tbe way. accord loir to a Columbus paper, in which tbe "stu dents" operated on the) warm bodv of Barclay, after he was carried to the dissecting room. It is not pleas ant reading, but we give it to show how some men interest themselves in tbe horrible and revolting phase; of life and death. Says the JournaTt reporter : "Two currents of electricity were used one placed at the lower extremity of the body and the ether drawn along tbe arm, neck, face, and breast. The ef fect was wonderful ; the eyes opened, the face drew up as if in pain, the mouth jerked to one side, the arm raised as if to strike, and the fist clenched. . Tbe limbs also raised, and the toes and fiugers worked, and once the body almost turned to one side. I The arms were next laid bare, and a current of electricity introduced. The whole svstem seemed to respond. and the movements of the body were violeuL At four minutes to two o'clock the electricity was removed, and laint action of the muscles could even then be observed. Tbe body was afterwards lelt till ten minutes after three, when the electricity was again applied, and the muscles of the body ui i re-ponded as beiore, but with less force. The breast was then opened, ami a current passed into tbe heai t, but it gave no res o i?e. I was carried to tbe bunds and feet, aud all responded as before. The heart was then taken out and found to be as hard as muscle, and full of blood, the lungs not conjested, the biaiu very healthy, free from auy congestion whatever. At eleven minutes afler 4 o'clock electricity was again applied, aud a good respouse was had ; at eighteen minutes after five a faint re i-pouse-was given, and at fifteen min utes to six, tive hours and thirty five afler death, theMrougesl current that could be applied failed to move a mus- cle. The experiment exhibition was men uruugiit to a close, me vmwu uis persed, and the mutilated body of John Barclay was replaced in its cof lin. delivered to tbe Governor, and given it final burial. Twelve Reasons for Supporting Grant. First. He has shown by his record that he, is a true friend of the Union. Second. He has never abused a trust, and has bad no policy to en force agaiust the will of the people. Third. He has enforced honesty anr1 introduced economy in ail branch es or the Government. Fourth.- By a wise financial policy be bas reduced the public debt up ward of three hundred and thirty, four millions of dollars. Fifth. He has enforced the laws of the nation justly, impartially and firmly. r-ixth. He has extended tbe pro tection of the Government of Ameri can citizens at home and abroad. Seventh He bas shown an earnest desire to promote tranauilitv through out the South, and has done every thing in his power to advance its prosperity. .eighth. He has maintained peace with all nations, and by bis policy has preserved the most friendly and cordial relations with the leading powers or turope. Ninth. He has given practical evi dence of bis sympathy and friendship for the working men of America, and has neglected no opportunity to ad vance their interests. Tenth. He has pioven as great in peace as be was in war ; wise and magnanimous as a stateman as be was skilled and just as a soldier. Eleventh. Under his management the rights of all citizens will be pro tected in the future as they have been in the past ; the credit aud in tegrity of the Republic will be main tained, and our nation will continue to enjoy tbe eonfidence and respect of the world. Twelfth. His great service during the rebellion, his devotion to his country when armed treason sought its destruction, and the sterling qualities which have since charteriz ed his actions as a public oflicial and private citizen commend him to hon est men of both parties, and entitle him to the gratitude of the nation. Why Some Always Take Cold. If the supply of air which the hu man lungs need every hour to feed and cleanse them, is impure or im-loveri.-lied by repeated Use. or by vapors arising from collections of de composing matters upou every side, iu court yards, streets and alleys, the lungs aud blood must partake of this impurity and or this imioverisliineiit. With impute and impoverished blood no one can long maintain his healthfulness. The slightest irregu larity of temperature, or the slightest deviation from the most orderly and regular habits, will give ri.-e to de rangement. There are few who have not experienced, when not quite as well as usual, tbe extreme readiness with which slight shivering chills are produced. To blame the weather in stead of the state of the system for this extreme susceptibility, is contra to all the rules of sound reasoning. But it is precisely what is commonly done. Headaches, coughs, fevers, pains, are almost universally attribu ted to taking cold, as it is termed. If the blood were pure, such an effect could .not occur, but in an impure state no degree ol care can prevent it. No care will prevent the consumptive taking cold, simply because the blood in such a state that the weight of a hair, so to Speak, suffices- to derange tbe harmonious action of the vital affinities. Such sick ones and their friends talk and seem to think that if taking of colds could only be pre vented, they might get well. It is a great delusion. As well think of one sick with hydrophobia getting well keeping from him every drop of water, as ror the consumptive to re cover by preventing the slightest rise and fall of heat or cold. The cause each is in tbe body, in the bloody once get rid of this, and and a drink water or exposure to a nipping wind, would only give rise to feelings healthtul exhilaration. Heaithy Ceisou, or persons wilh strong, pure lood, do not take colds, simply be cause tbey cannot; tbey cannot be blown over by every puff of wind, but weakly or impure are at the mer cy of every current 7 he Ten Laws Health. it it in so Tbe man who is certain be is right almost sure to be wrong, and he the additional misfortune of in evitably remaining so. There is born within every man the germ of both virtue and vice. The development of one or the other is contingent upon circumstances. JPatience on a monument" bas no reference to doctor's patients. You find them under a monument a are of lie A BLOODY HISTORY. The terrible massaore of a large company of Calitoriiia-bound emi grants at Mountain Meadow, in Utah, in the year l'vi", says the Boston Globe, will be remembered by many of our readers. From the fact of the terrible mutilation of the bodies, and otner circumstances which forbade the belief that civilized human be ings could have been guilty of such atrocities, the butchery was ascribed to tbe Indians, and in that belief the people have until or late generally rested. i-vnlence is now nut for ward, seemingly of an unimpeachable character, to show that the blood f these defenceless people rests unon the head of tbe Mormons, and not tbe Indians, and that Brigham loung, the head of the church, aud commander-in-chief of tbe Mormon militia, is, by bis official order, directly responsi ble for the slaughter. Phillip Klin go n Smith, a Mormon bishop iu good standing a; tbe pres ent writing, and a Mormon bishop at the time or the massacre, hi teen years ago, has just come forward with a sworn statement regarding tbe affair, which will cause the blood to boil within the veins of every honest man wiio reads it, aud kindle in evtry heart a fierce determination to put down Mormons aud Morraonisin, if not by the strong arm of the law, then by the strong arm of might. The story of Smith is to the effect that the emigrant train, which had reached Salt Lake City in safety from Arkansas, spent a single night there, and tbe next day proceeded -on its way by tbe old wagon road toward southern California. The journey was unimpeded until after tbe com- Cany bad passed Cedar City, when, y official order from Brigham Young, a body of niihtia commanded by magnates of the Mormon church at Cedar City, was sent in pursuit, with instructions to "kill all but tbe little children." Smith, with two or three others, wished to intercede for the lives of the party, but was ordered to full into the ranks on pain of deutb. Upon overtAking tbe train a runuins fight began, in which the Mormons were worsted ; but, reinforcements arriving, a flag of truce was sent to the emigianis with the promise of pro tection if they would lay down their arms. The rest of the story we give in Smith's own words: "They accor dingly laid down their arms, came out from their camp, aud delivered themselves up; the women and chil dren were separated from the men, and were marched ahead of the men : afler said emiurauts had marched about half a mile touard Cedar City, the order was given to shoor. them down; tbe emigrants were then and there shot down, except seventeen lit tle children, which 1 immediately tooK into my charge : 1 do not know the tout number of said company, as I did not stop to count the dead; I immediately put the little children in baggage watcons belonging to the reel meut, aud took them to Hauiliu's Ranch, aud from there to Cedar City. and procured them homes amoug the people." There is no need of comment on the story. Tbe plain bare facts are sufficiently horrible la themselves. It now remains to teseen, fthestate ment is substantiated, and what steps the government will take in the matter. General Grant has by his quiet, un ostentatious ways and reticence caus ed English editors and statemen much uneasiness. They know what a grand soldier be had proved himself. anu they have been deeply concerned to know how he would act as Presi dent on the questions pending be tween ureal .Britain and the United Slates. They have a respect for him as a soldier and statesman, having watchid closely his entire adminis tration. His positiveness, firmness, and his devotion to the best interests of the American Union have won their admiration. For Horace Gree ley tbey appear to have nothing but contempt, apparently understanding his character as well as do tbe people of this country, in a recent editorial the London Timet has this truthful paragraph : "The character of Horace Greeley is too well known. His rashness of judgement and his Joosness of speech are notorious iioin end to end of the union. He has faculties which have been of good services to its ad vantage, but tbey must be employed in a sphere far different from that to which he now aspires. The Presi dent is the Chief Magistrate of the American Union, and who can think without a smile of Horace Greeley as a magistrate at all? A man who would be a maxisirae should keen a guard upon his tongue ; he should be firm in tbe opinion upon which he has resolved, but he should not form il until he has weighed all that could be urged for or auainst it : the desire of justice should possess him, and bis actions should be ruled by the in stiuct of self respect. All that Mr. Greeley is not. He is the verv reverse of it. He is defective where he on if lit to abound, and abounds where he ought to be defective." let ibis is the man nominated bv the Mongrels for President of the Lulled States. His election would make us the laughing stock of the world. of a in of of of ait, the of on are are r nor THE AMERICAN PARCEL POST. uy ine new postal law which came uto operation on the 1st of Julv packages ot dry goods, hardwuie lrucs, and otlir meichaudise not ex ceeding twelve ounces in weight can be mailed to any part of the United Slates at a charge of 2 cents for each two ounces of fraction of two ounces. Much time and money will be saved by this arrangement. The express companies demand at least 25 cents lor the transportation of a package, however small, for auy distance. The post-office authorities, on the other hand, will forward a twelve ounce package to Sau 1-ranciseo for twelve cents. For instance, a, pair of boots, it neither boot weighs more than the specified twelve ounces, may be wrap- peu up in two separate parcels, and sent across tbe continent for 24 cents; wueieas under the old transportation goods of this description would have cost almost more money than they were worth. Up to the present time the post office has lost money by the new sys tem, owing lo the tact that the gener al public has not taken advantage of lo such an extent as to make it re munerative. But it iseyjiecied that when the advantages of the system are thorouguly appreciated, thescheme will prove as profitable to the Govern ment as it is beneficial to the public. crop corn to Cold cases they Uieiu der home that son. to, needs, of off no take were point not called, lirfht were sects Control Your Temper. No oue has a temper naturally so good, that does not need attention and culti vation, and no oue has a temper so bad, but that, by proper culture, it may become pleasant. The difference the happiness which is received or bestowed by the mau who governs his teni-ier, and that by the mau who does not, is immeu.se. There is no misery so constant, so distressing ar.d intolerable to others, as that of naving a disposition wlucli is your master, and which is continually fretting itself. There are corners, at every turn in life, against which we may run, and at which we may break ouiiu mpatience, if we choose. Ever since the world began opinion has changed with the progress of thingu, and it is something more than absurd to suppose that we have sure claim to perfection, or that we in possession of the highest stretch intellect which has or can result from human thought There is one thing that always can found and that's faqlt. good, ment time name ou you and your legible as ly ou Let by I did as a little phrases quick fails than IMMIGRATION FROM EUROPE. "Westward the star of empire tak. s its way," is becoming truer and truer every day. I he emigration from for- eiirn parts to this country is assuming1 proportions. From Ger- uiauy, especially, me tide hither- wards is growing go large as to have attracted oflicial attention. In some parts of Prussia whole villages have been almost depopulated old and youug. rich aud poor betaking them selves to this land of promise. We now hear that as a measure intended for the repression of emigration, the Prussian government has enjoined school masters generally, who have been to a great extent employed as sub-agents, to report every offer of sub agencies, or ol commissions to be paid for securing eraierant. immedi ately to the p dice authorities in their uisinct. Much of this influx of Ger man population is due to the efforts of land and railroad corporations; to the iree publication or American news in the foreign papers ; to the constant correspondence kept up between Ger- mans aireaay iu America verv manv of whom transmit considerable mon eyand their friends aud relatives in Europe, but also to the ritrors of the u ran and me military service, which grasps all the youth of the land. wen: let them come, so lonir as they don't overwhelm us with multi tudes or arrive too fast to be easily and properly assimilated to the cus toms and institutions of the country. They soon, however, become Ameri canized, and it is hard tu tell the sec ond generation of foreigners from native-born Americans. Thousands of miles of our magnifi cent country are now waiting to be ccupied and worked. Five hundred million of people could be as easily supported here as forty million. THE NEW CHICAGO. A year ago on the 9th inst,, occurred tbe greatest conflagration ever known on this continent, and scarcely paral leled in modern history the burning oi tne city or Uhicasro. when In a few short hours over two hundred million dollars worth of property was licked up ny tne names, thousands or people rendered homeless aud destitute, and the greater part of the city laid in ru ins. But, notwithstanding t':e vitals of the city were, s. to speak, ealenout of her, the same wonderf il spirit which conquered the proud mart from the marshy waste, made it teem with riches aud industry, and filled it with the commerce of the world, will be found as elastic iu the future as it has been aggressive in the past. The courage of her people will prove to be still more superb than their calamity was great, and her awful catastrophe will develop new energies and active ness which in the end will bring ber out of her ashes clothed with comple ter iriumpn and mastery man sue nas ever oeiore Known. The manner in which Chicago has recovered from her devastation has been even more wonderful iban the devastation itself. Beginning on tbe loth of April, of the present year, which was tbe earliest .date at which the winter had sufficiently moderated to permit tbe building of permanent stiuclures, aud ending with the first of next December, excluding Sun days, and counting each day of eight working hours, there will have been completed one brick, stone or iron building, twenty five feet front and from four to six stories high, for each hour of that time. Nor does this esti mate, which, it is stated by the papers that city, falls below the actual ract, include the many none, brick. iron and wooden buildings erected outside of the burned district, and which alone equal the ordinary new structures put up in Chicago annu uv. History affords no precedent of such growth, or of such energy and bra very on tbe part of a people who with the brief space of a year have suf fered tbe loss of such a vast amount of their property by fire. Moreover.this wonderful recuperation has been ax tended with a corresoonding increase all branches of manufacture: of the t a of of business of all tbe great transporta tion companies tributary to the city; a large augmentation of population; a marked advance in real estate ; in short, of all the elements of metro politan greatness, magnificence aud pride. In everything that pertain to philosophy, science, literature, culture, refinement and relaxation the mind, the progress has also been marked aud wonderful. In none ot theso important essentials of modern civilization has the marvelous city beec thrown permanently back, but, the contrary, has advanced to a position that is a long way ahead of anything which a year ago it could have hoped to attain inside of a generation. WINTER AGAIN. "Snow along the line of the Pacific Railroad," "Irost in Connecticut, "wild geese flying Southward." Such the i em in the papers that re mind us mat beiore long we shall be puitiui; on overcoats auain. Farmers very apt to neglect their stock du ng a time wheu care is eminently necessary to its well being. The grasses are not nearly soabuudantnow so tutritious, as they have hereto fore been: roots are hardly tit for food. the new hay-crop (nobody can be suspected or having any of the old left over) is too heating. Green aud tne like are apt to be injuri ous, and altogether the chances seem be against the live stock getting a ood, square, digestible meal uutil Uie weather sets in aud the regular winter regimen is prescribed. There seems to be nothing for it in ordiinry but to let the stock do the best can iu the pastures and help out with feediug such proven as can be had when they come at night. Care must be taken tbey do not lack water, for the springs are apt to be low at this sea Stabling should be well looked not only with a view to present but with reference to the coming winter. Live for Somethiso. Thousands men breathe, move, and live, pass the stage of liie, and are heard of more. by 7 I hey do not par or good In the world, anu none blessed by them : none could to them as the means of their redemption; not a line iney wrote, a word they spoke could be re and so they perished; their went out in t-a. kn -, ana tbey not remembered more ttan in of yesterday. Will you thus live and die, U man immortal ! Live for something! Do and leave behind you a monu of virtue, that the storms oi can never destroy. Write your bv kindness, love, and mercy the hearts of thousands wilh whom come in contact, year by year. you wiil never be forgotten. No : name, your deeds, will be as on the hearts you leave beuina the stars on the brow of the eve ning. Good deeds will shine as bright the earth as the stars of heaven nie as an "Id man who ougth Ibis time to have profited by ex- jierience, say, that when I was young er found I often misinterpreted the intentions of people, and found tbey not mean at the time what I sup posed they meant, and further, that general rule, it was better to be a dull of apprehension when seemed to imply pique and in perception when, on the contrary, they seemed to imply kind ly feelings. The real truth never ultimately to appear, and oppos ing parties of wroug are sooner con vinced when replied to forbearingly wben overwhelmed." Farra day. he ih . of of like was ed for own the I I who I Cleveland Daily Herald, Aug, 29th. Cleveland Daily Herald, Aug, 29th. English Colonies in the North-west. i The Rev. George Rodirers. of Dor- setshire, in the south of England, accompanied by a number of intelii gigantiu j Kent English tenant-farmers, has re- enuy compieteu a tour oi inspection through the North-west, made for the puriiose of selecting a location for a colony of some two thousand English people. Afler an extended trip, the delegation selected eight towusliis (about 1SO.0OO acres) iu Clay county, Minn., on tut lice of the North Pa cific Railroad' half tbe area being Government lands, and hence subieci to free homestead entry by tbe colon ists and tiieolher half belonging to the Railroad Company. A railroad town' lo be named Yeovil, at the request of the colonists, has been set apart to the colony, near the cen ter or the tract. Some two hundred families, embracing a thousand peo ple Intend to leave England for the colony lands in April next, and the remainder will follow during tbe season. The colonists are mainly well-to-do tenant farmers and far mers' sons who will brine with them to the United States from 1,000 to $10,000 of capital each, and a decree of agricultural skill and thoroughness wuiun, wnen expended upon the fertile lands they have chosen, can hardly rail to result in thrift and suc cess. Tbe full title co the lands bought from the Northern Pacific Railroad Company will cost these English farmers less than half as much per acre as they have hitherto paid for the annual rental of Dorset shire lands. Mr. Rodgers and his practical asso ciates unite in saying that the facts regarding the quality of the Compa ny's lauds, and the general ad van U ges or the North-western country have been considerably understated by tbe Company's publications and representatives in Great Britain. They also concur in the belief that Minnesota and the country further west, in the same latitude, are per fectly adapted to English settlement. aud that the present colony move ment is only the forerunner or scores of thousands of Englishmen who will speedily follow and make homeo in the great grain belt and slock range of the Norih-west. Mr. Rodgers con sulted many of his own countrymen settled in Minnesota, and, without an exception, tbev claimed to be pros perous and great.y pleased with the Male as a home lor iMiglisli people who wish to emigrate to America. Trumbull's Misrepresentations. The Civil Service Commissioners have prepared, and will soon publish a letter addressed to Senator Logan iu answer to Trumbull's frequent statement on the slump that five per cent of the revenue is annually lost in collection, an a-sertion which he attempted to support by quotations trotu the first report ol the Com mission last December. The letterof Commission, which is quite long, first gives in full the passace of the repot t from which Trumbull takes only one sentence; shows that the statement of the loss of twenty-five per cent was first made in the report if the House Committee of the Thirty-ninth Congress, was repeated in a public address by Representative Jeucks, of Rhode Island, aud always used with refereuc to the ad in in is ration of Andrew Johnson and Sec retary McCullough. The losses meaut, were those by evasion, defal cation, violation of law aud other means by which revenue was never collected, and did not refer to losses from the Treasury after collections were made. It also shows the total losses by defalcation in the Internal Revenue Bureau since tbe establish ment are S3.200.000 instead of $20,000,- 000 as has been charged, of which SSOO.OOO occurred under Lincoln's administration, $2,100,000 under John son and $300,000 under Grant The letter, wbicb is carefully prepared, is thorough and complete refutation Trumbull s perversion or a portion tbe report of the commission. It It a of in [From the New York Times, Oct. 5] Greeley vs. the Working Men, Soldiers and Sailors. At a meeting of the Presidents of uie vanousboldiers' and sailors' C lubs of the city, Thursday evening, Gen eral tL.a ward M. McCook, Governor of Colorado, delivered an address, and, in tbe course of his remarks, made the following interesting statement: Horace Gteeley declared, in his Cincinnati speech, that he was the champion of the laboring men of the country. I declare to you that he is not, unless time and circumstances i w have worked great changes in bis con- on ers say vict ions. Just af er the war closed, I was sitting in tbe room of Senator Cliandler.of Michigan; Senator Wade of Ohio, and others were also present, when Horace Greeley's card, soon followed by himself, came up. After some conversation ou other subjects, Mr. Greeley addressed himself lo the Senators aud said : "These d d enor mous expenditures on the part of the Government must be stopped at once; there must be some sort of contrac- letn aud has cy war up not - ' - tion of the currency that wUl reduce That the price of labor." Mr. Gree!e said ces, that he was engaged in building a bouse, or something of that kind, and was compelled to pay lour dollars and four dollars and a half per diy for la bor, and that so long as tbe Govern ment continues to pay out large amounts of money, and so long as "gievu backs" continued so abundant, the wages of labor would remain ex orbitant; something must be done to remedy tuts. Aud what do you sup pose this remedy was; as suggested by mis champion or the laooring meu oj of ury over cie are itvm the country? To be.-In by reducing ! Cau the pay ol the soldiers aud sailors, when and cuitiugdowu the jiensions ot the I have wounded, aud the widows and or-1 want phaus. This unselfish patriot and ! who uiiuosopuer propose": mere to -two to Senators of the Luited Slates, while ihe wounds of the gallant old fellows! ley who fought through the war were yet j specie unhealed, that the pay of the soldiers iaoer anu sailors snouid oe cui uown and their pensions reduced in order that; of might build his house cheaper. I inis iriena oi me laooriug men in-: ami sisted on calling iu the aid of special ! failure; legislation in order tuat tbe ptiee of It iu capital of This It is yard Every gine, and bor. ment. labor might be reduced, so that he others like him might Id the fu ture pocket a dollar or two a day out the hard earnings of the mechanics laboring men that they might have occasion to employ. This may have been an evidence of a very un selfish desire to promote the interests the laboring classes, but at that time when he was not canvassing for votes, it appeared to me much more a desire to put money in his o.vn pocket at their expense. capital years for rpnev nooiiln rinh hv inmuaaino- fhoir kind taxes, and improve their morals by hiintinir i hem info iuiiu Hu Ckwi are . . J . . . I anu would Nor nartv been ing We tion this, of a to be As to At ever The following is what a Democrat organ thought of Greeley before be nominated. It is from the Al bany Arffus, now supporting Greeley: Look, then, at Greeley a financial abortionist, tbe bitter, vtndictive.pro scrptive partisan who would ruaKe changed.or have these journals chang that they should swallow their words and play the sycophant to this iucoinpetentr addlepate. He flies in a passion with every one who refuses to argue with him or will not vote him. He who coutrolleth bis temper is better than he who taketh a city orcarrieth a State. But Greeley can do neither the one nor other. Connecticut is cretlited with the laziest fisherman. The individual in question is aFifteentu Amendment-' ties his fish line to his dog, and he gets a bite kicks the dog. SMILE WHENEVER YOU CAN. BY KATE CAMERON. When thlns don't go to suit you. And the world seems upside down, !n't waste your time lo fretting. But drive away that frown; Slree life Is oft perplexing. 'TIs much the wisest plan To be-trall trials bravely, Aud smile whene're you can. Why should you dread to-morrow. And tbns despoil to day? For when you borrow trouble. You always have to pay. It Is a good old maxim, W nich should be otten preached Don't croKS the bridge before you. Until the bridge is reached. You might be spared much sighing. If you would keep In mind The thought that good aud evil Are always hers combined. There must be something wanting. And though yon roll in wealth. You must miss from your casket inat precious jewel health. And though you're strong and sturdy. i ou may uave aa eraviy purse And earth has many trials Which I consider worse Bnt whether joy er sorrow Fill up your mortal span. Twill make your patbway brighter To smile whene'er you can. "LET US HAVE PEACE." shall hridir over th chasm he- tweeu specie and currency is a prob- The general trade of the country is in a situation to ask, as our Southern wayward sisters did, to be let alone. It may not be so perfect as not to be capable of improvement, but it is so wen mat it nas reason to dread sud den changes and great financial ex periments. Every prudent man who has capital, business, and the means of livelihood at risk, must see that it is better that things should be let alone to work along as they are do ing, man that financial theorists. who think that anything may be brought about at once by a turn of legislation, or- by some government demonstration in money matters. should be placed in power to try ex periments upon their theories, back ed by a party wbicb is in the habit of invoking the enmity of ignorant numbers to the capital whose invest ments furnish them subsistence. A review of our progress will show that it bas been as well as anybody could expect in settling down from the general disturbance of values by the vast inflation of the currency to wlucli the government was driven by tne necessities of a gigantic war. We think a comparison of our pro gress with that made by Great Brit ain in recovering from her currency expansion of the Napoleon wars, al though the depreciation of her cur rency only reached 25 per cent, wil show that our progress or recovery has surpassed hers. Eventually, iu trying to hasten a resumption of spe cie payments, she caused great com mercial disasters, and was compelled to suspend. And at last she resumed by scaling tbe currency, or, what is equivalent, raising the value of gold. The trade and industries of the country are generally in a prosperous condition. We do not pretend that our currency is in a perfect state, but has gained a reasonable degree of stability. Men may now make con tracts with confidence that the obli gation will not be changed by a vio lent change in the value of the cur rency. This is requisite to enter prise. To throw this into a state of uncertainty is to paralyze all new en terprise, and Ui clap a shell over all exisilug bu-iuess. And we should reflect that while all dedare for cur rency reform, yet the currency re form by specie payment means a great contraction of the currency. If not made before resumption, it will be ail tbe sharper upon- resumption. Our business men know what this means. means a falling market ' for all things ; a general loss of confidence ; tbe stoppage of all new enterprises ; hoarding of money ; the payment debts with a mouey made dearer than when they were contracted ; the depreciation of thestocksand real property bought on credit ; a gen eral stagnation of trade, and bank ruptcy of men who have to use credit. Neither Samson, who was a very strong man, nor solomox, who, save the matter of women, was very could "float" seven hundred millions of paper money with specie payment, on but one hundred and seventy-five millions of specie in tne whole country. Specie resumption this volume means a "run," tbe hoarding of coin, the struggle of Treast-ry and banks for aelf-prtserva tion, a violent contraction of tbe cur rtucy, the sacrifice of all tbe custom of the banks in their desperate at tempt to keep their heads above wa ter. It is no stretch of the fancy to that these are tbe elements and conditions of general disaster. How to we do not now undertake to solve. But it is not a thing of a day, we remark that the progress that been made toward stable curren and settled values since tbe great inflation will compare with that made by Great Britain, which is held as an example, and is not by uny means discouraging. And we remark further that the present situation is only not one to drive us to des perate resorts, but it is so favorable the are it you i pvi;ic resurw. uui lb is m lavuiaum we should avoid great disturbau- violent change, and rash expe- riments ry me, their have ine me, and riments. Mr. Greeley thinks that the re sumption of specie payments is the sovereign cure, and that this can be brought about immediately by a turn the wrist, by dropping our Treas gold on the market to break it doiru, and then putting a placard the door of the Treasury, "Spe Payment Resumed," aud theo paying coiu to all comers till they surfeited. He says that it is hu mititrA not tr. nriint. a tfiino that be had for the asking, and that ilm nennle rlntl that thev rani coin for paper, they will not of it. It is as some mothers do. olpy their children with sugar ago, stoo their stealing it- Irxin tnis uis theory of human nature, Mr. Gree- would try the experiment of ture redemption of 700 millions of mouev when In the whole day country there is not over 135 millions er gold an experiment whose be- pimimir would l. a wild disturbance a arm. and which, would end in uion'c und in widespread Drivate bankruptcy. I Das was truly said by Gen. Hanks, lopen his Ciucinuall speech, that the of the country is afraid oi Greeley. And what i the capital the country ? It Is not the money. is but a fractiou of the capital. to the whole capital what the stick is to the stock of goods. set of tools, shop, factory, en all machinery, nxiures, stocx. ail that give employment to ai are capital. When capital is alarmed, the laborer loses employ The confidence or alarm of reaches to every man's sub sistence. Capital may well fear Mr. flniTLTrv for ifnrintr the last six be has been incessantly crying I the most violent measures by the mental government In relation to the cur- a ami tin a ores. And he is that been of a "Dhilosopher" aud "phi- aiso. lantbropist who regards those that peen mined bv his theories as Derverse. lowly "i V .... .1 BS serveui iilui ikiwm win I --- not be saved in his way. ned can we afford to bring in a human that has for the last five years good taught the theory of the bless- oue of a new inflation of the eurrency. work have realized that the specula- which a few may make out ol I must be paid for by a long period falling market aud a want of confidence, in which even they who speculated on tbe inflation are likely reduced with the rest to col lapse. the general financial and curren cy situations, we want to be let alone. best we want no violent destruct ion, or rash experiments. What attempt at improvement is made der might only thiugs the man, and can toil uity The 'You said "My was Igeant should be moderate, cautions, an'I slow. And so we may sav of that I vexed question, the tariff. It can be ; improved, but we want no violent chanpes in that. All changes impair I values and vested interest. Eveu in the line of Improvement they should I be cautious and gradual. Iu the line I or destruction they should be avoided altogether. In these considerations business men and all the intelligent industrial classes will see that they hare great stake la this election. We need security from violent fi nancial disturbance. We want neith er to risk what we have, nor our pros pects for the future, by any political revolution, or any fear of financial disturbance The South is rapidly recovering. The production o Its great staple is such as would have been incredible even to tbe most san guine abolitionist before the experi ment. The South has made gigantic strides In rising from the destructive and total prostration of the war. No political conditions now stand in the way. The North is reconciled. The Southern merchant or planter finds no unreconciled feeling stopping his way to trade. There is nothing in the si tuat ion to drive us to rash ex peri ments ornew elements. We want to be free from the apprehensions of theun. known and the lash. Therefore, it is of great importance to every man to vote, and to see that all around him vote, against apolitical change which will inevitably brinir uncertainty and apDrehensions that will have an evil effect on every interest Cincinnati trazette. Wilful Waste. The startlinir statement is made, on the authority of R. S. Elliot, Esq., Industrial Agent of the Pacific Railroad - Comuanv. that in less than twenty-five years the accessible forests in the region of the great lakes, on tbe upper waters of the Mississippi, and In the British possessions adjacent, will be exhaust ed. In the Southern States tbe Rocky Mountain regions, and on the Pacific coast, the demands of civiliza tion and trade are causing tbe forests to rapidly disappear. There is but one remedy for this and that is forest culture. The statement above cited was made before the National Agri cultural Association at its recent meeting in St Louis, and was em braced in the report of a committee to consider the subject The com mittee recommended farmers to plant forest trees on their hilly or other waste lands, and to place shel ter belts or clumps of raoid crowinor and useful timber at suitable places on their farms ; solicits State Legis lature to pass laws encouraging the planting of trees on farms and cn the high ways ; for the provision of State nurseries of young timber tiees, the appointment of annual Arbor Day, for tbe planting of trees, as in Ne braska, etc. These suggestions are important, and should command at tention. The wilful waste of our for ests will bring woeful want, and that before many generations have elap sed, unless some means are adopted ror Keeping up tne supply. Sympathy. Till we have reflected it, we are scarcely aware how much the sum or human happiness in the world is indebted to this one feeling. sympathy. We get cheerfulness and vigor, we scarcely know how or when from mere association with our fellow men. and from the looks reflected on of gladness and enjoyment. We catch inspiration and power to goon. from Human presence and from cheer ful looks. The workman works with added energy from having others by. The full family circle has a Btrength and life peculiar to its own. The substantial good and the effectual re- ner which men extend to one is tri fling. It is not by those, but by something far less costlier, that the work is done. God has insured it by much more simple machinery. He has given to the weakest and poorest power to contribute largely to tbe common stock of gladness. Tbe child's smile and laugh are mighty powers in this world. When be reavement has left you desolate, what substantial benefit is there which makes condolences acceptable? It can bestow upon yon nothing per manent But a warm hand has touched yours, and its thrill told you that there was a living response there your emotion. One look, one hu man sign, has done more for you than the costliest present could convey. The son of "old John Brown, of Ossawatomie," has been accused of Greeleyism. . He writes to a friend following modest and manly let ter from the place whence Commo dore Perry sent the famous dispatch : "We have met the enemy and they ours :" "PUTIN-BAY, OTTOWA, CO., O., August 2, 1872 "My Dear Sir: I have this mo ment-received yours of tbe 1st inst. is a matter of surprise to me that could for a moment suppose that am in favor or placing in power the , t . , . , - , , -, PL.T.i X$LZVLa tA it JL?? "l?2Ri?h In 2 ithtl to oppose with all his might these many years. If any other of my friends entertain such an opinion of please do me the favor to correct mistake. I am still, as I ever been, faithful to Republican principles, and to the only party in united elates which, it seems to fairly represents them the party whose standard bearers are Grant Wilson. "Very truly yours, "JOHN BROWN, JR." darkey with an nrmfnl eight-day old pups, accosted a gen- tleman on Pine street, a few dava with the query, "Want any pups morning 7" What are thev. "Greeley or Grant pups?" Ataven- the young fancier responded, "Greeley." "Don't want 'em." A or two later the boy made anoth attempt and was asked the same question, to which he replied, "Grant pups." "Why. you little rascal. you oner tne same duds to me few days aao as Greeley duds' so, but dey's done got their eyes Bince. should be glad to think that high power insured something like high moral sense; but have often grieved to see the contrary: and on me other hand, my spirit has cueered by observing in some and uninstructed nature such a a rwl hnnnnikl. .l ! "vi.uit) .uu uikui mind as made one in love wilh nature. W hen that which is mentally and morally meet in being, that being is more fitted to out and manifest the glory of la me creation 1 fully admit furruaag. Many a man has broken down un the weight of great anxiety who have saved his life if he had been able to laugh. Laughter lightens many a heavy burden and smooths many a rough road. Other being equal, the merry man is strongest man, and the swiftest' and the most enduring man. the bravest man. The man who "tell a little story" can stand more Uian the man Who bears his ,1 itr- stiffly. last political bon mot is this : vote for Greeley, of course." a white "Liberal" lo Mr. Mitch ell, who was sergeant In a colored regiment, and lost a leg in the war- stump will have to grow fi-st," the retort of the crippled ser- ..