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A. M'CRECOR & SON, rum-isiiF.Rs. TEEMS OP SUIWCRUTION. CASH, IW ABTAKCE, .... $2,00 A fsilur to notify a ili?ontuuoc at the enj f h time snncnbd fur will be considered the ana u a new engagement or subscription. rfNo par will he iliscontintieij except at the option of tbe publishsn. DIRECTORY. "architect. PLAIN AN I (iKNAN I tal I'laatarer. Canton. Oui-. Beferenre, K K. Myers. Kq'r, teuton. Cleveland. S. C. orter. Architect, nutr T C. HOXIE, AROHITKCT. TEN (MARBI.K f 9 o HtiiMinir. o vtainm direct, Philadelphia eim" Office hmire-3 to 1i, to ft. OciS'CT-Iy. HE. MYF.U, Aiu uiTFCT, Cleve . lnnd. Ohio. Offife 101 Superior St. over Kowhler's t"lo:hinn Wore. DRUGGISTS. fi J.OK1URK. DHL'CfllST, EAST TI'W'.MIAW -i aireet. Canton, "rm. . T i. WILLIAMS CO.. DKUOOIMS AND IS. l'harmacentlete and lti uri Driers in Dnu ' 1'aiiile. Oila, Palul Meiltriiics, DyStufta, c Vim .1..... U.'.., Af Pi ntUnv. Mall, Btrecl. Alliance. I'aiule. Oil. Palit aleiltriiica, UyP siulla, c Viral iloor H'Mtof Post olUce, Main street, Allluuce. .11 i.t aar-li .M rt.itUn, nMluiml at All hOBW duysrnik-tit. sown TAILORING. MKKClIANT TAILOR ABSALOM KITT. AND w.alor i Clolta. Cs-iirer Vesting. Kce-ty :alt CluilunK, etc. Ee- l'uacarawaa 8!reef,Csn . jn, Cm. innll . PRINTING. STAKK COITNTY DEMOCTtAT-A. JloOrrwr to -n, PuUiahers, and I'lam aul r ancy Job Primers. LSUOKINPING. HIHAM TlirRSTO!, BtMJK-BlXDKK AND l:aak Book Manufacturer. All orders from abroad promptly attended to. Binderyin llrtcr hlork I up atairal. Canton. Ohio. UNDLI11TAK1NG. i)!!lNt'K HAAS. VNDKUTAKKKS. M K- ttliu aud all kind ol Cmui aiaaa vn baud. Two Hraraea alway In readioea Kaxt end f i'i;rarawaa atreet Cabtsvn. t). I'llOTOUHAl'JIKlt. 1M"VIS SMITH, PUOTfXiRAPHKR, 4.O., PAU J ticular attuution jjien to copylui; and rn lari;liii( picturea. Oval Frame and Albums con stantly ou band. Rooms lu Matthona' til. irk, fclrd tl.Hir routb Market tKinaru. Catilun, O. )ui13'Coif . PHYSICIANS. 1 I h JOHN A. MoDOSALP. M. IV. HOMCEPATniC I'livi-irmn, CantLn, Olilo oOioe in Dank block prl'tK I I 'V DENTISTS. T2i. s I t D A L L-PKNTIST. OFFIC'KIN II-.I tor Il.uik lllin-k. I'nulon. thlo. All i rat:o a 1:1 Mcrhauical Dviilihlry pcr:ormrd in tbe 1 Uopt and nct impniToil munni-r. He would rail e'ial altrution to hia fiild Filling, m wlrch, in t bo words of "A. W ard," be is equa 1 u by lew aud excelled by none. lUHGEON DENTIST A. J. DOLPS, OFFICE O up stairs anose Druhel'a J.welry More, Onion, -Ohio, All operationa coonoctod witii tbe profeit-iou prortptty aiunded to. dec 10 BANKKU8. C1EORGKD. 1! AKTER A UROTIIEn. BAN K T tjmtll Mk-t SLrr-t, Crtiitwn. Ohio. lcf 'utvu JtpuM,ii, Lomi Mtiity, Itny UuM, Hilvcr. UijiN aud Coiupounil Intercut IN o ten. Kxctinni . KuuUt and Sold. nov,6 ti7 t ATTOliNKYS. t i r. .i ; Pf tt to b. i d A' Jj. vS t-x- M" O. MoORKDOR, Attorney at Law. aud O. n- oral C'ollectiut; Auut, CartbaKU, Jajier Co., Misaonrl. oct.il tf HARVEY LAI'GULIN. ATTORN AT LAW. Notary Publlo and Military Claim Afconl, Alli ance, Obio. It'lif. OCIIAEFER A LYNCH, ATTORNEYS, HAVE n O formed a co-parlnerMliip in tbe Practice, of Law. Office Canton, tark couiitr. o. GiOROE E. BALDWIN, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Canton, Ohio. Otttr in Trump's hinblinu, -oppoaito lh bt. Clui.d Hotel. -T)ELDEN! Jt M. KIN LEY, ATTORNEYS AT LAW .- -i Canton, Oblo. odico lu Trump'a llulliliu second story. Juno it lbol. nS. MARTIN, ATTOIOJEY AT LAW. CAN- Canton, Ohio. Ofhu opportteSt. Cloud Hotel- may 3. 'C5lv. JW. M.iCORD. ATTORNEY AT LAW AND e Oeneral Collection Agent, Alliance, O. All bu ''neaa entrusted to his care will receive prompt aueotion. Otbce in C'ommrrciul Hloc-L upstairs. CI KORUE W. RAFF. ATTORNEY AT LAW T Cauton, Ohio, ilea permanently located lu Canton, and will. devote exclusive attention to the irardceof bia profession. All buatnsaa entruated o him will be diligentlv and promptly attended to. - Otlice ia Uur'.cr'a New block I up stairs. I J os urn crevoisib, jitstcb of the Peace and Notary Public Otlice North-East ' corner. Public square, Cantcn, Ohio, will attend to drawing deeda, mortgagee, oowera ofattorney, r Ac In addition totbe English, he alao apeaka tbe tiern.au and Franch languages, lie will also pro e cure passports for persoua wishing to go to Eu .M. 31 I 1 7tif JEWELE11S. s.;u I 1 7H I Ut Si BROTHER, UKALlCRSrN WATOn- I f - , Clocks, Jewelry aio ailver War Ac. East i aide i the) Pubiio Hquar Canton, Ohio, wjau Bo- pai nn ttona on ahort notice. JOSEPH A. HEYTR, DEALER IN WATCHES, Clocks, Jewe ry and Fancy Articles, northwest orner of Market Square, Canton, O. . Repair- o of Watohes, Clocka and Jewelry aatisraclorlly d n. O 2 HOTELS. .a EXCHANGE HOTEL, JOHN FIELDING. PRO pnetora, at the Depot, Canton. Oh.o. F. J. A. Pisao. Clerk. DANIEL SOCRBECK ALLIANCE IIOLSH atlhe SUtion, Alliance. O. Meals always to readiness on the arrival of the Cr ACKSON HOTEL, LOCIS OHLIQHEH, PRO--rl prlelor. North Market-bt. Canton, Ohio. t MISCELLANEOUS. .11 s i REAL ESTATE. W. C THOMPSON. l'RALER In Real Eatale. Iloiiaea and huildiu); Lots lor s!e neai lb New DcP"t and Machine Shops. fit C a at tbe American Hotel. aprs CU. . pGUNTY SURVEYOR'S OFFICE V'hs Im-aU'd with the County llectn!or'a ' Jpi lb Wikidal lJuildins, nurlb of the old i"jiirt House, Cuutoii, Ohio, where ha ran I la fouml when la the city ; if not, any Lit . alneae wanted con be left with Jacob Kop- liiiKor lisq.. County Kecorder, who will .' give due notice to the undersigned. Tbe taw authorizes the County Surveyor to tnke llio ocknowledguient of any in : ' atrittneiit of writing ; he will therefore - write "and acknowledge Agreements. ' Mortgage", LVeilM, Ac, die , at Inir price r. aud upon the shortest notice. J. O. WIL,LIR7. Surveyor of Stark county, O Canton, Jan. Id IMx. . MEDICAL. will h,. - poliiica T Wit Vrltr-. VO. v ' "LD ESTABL1SHEU IIOSPI- TAL On the French ayateni. QUICK CURES and LOW PRICES, RAisiNtTwenty Thousand Curttl Annually, r. Teller cootluaea t be confidentially and sne 0, Cp'-. -;;y conanlted on all forma of private diseases. Y,'it -'V' vTk alh wcuiy yenra dcvoU-J t" this particular branch of -tlce. cuaotce una w n i,w r nlivslclan cr.u: aud bia tecllltlca are such l be lli correspoudciao with the moat eminent phv ns r the Old W..rhl for obtaining tile safsat as I as tbe latest rmdliia for the discaai'S, that be offer iudueuun lit to the unfortunates, of a rapid otiu mull 'wol. an enrt In I U a ted ueoa r la aj.ll kaalt deprt Life, flud a . cured orta e lu pi viarn or ha t bslon copy Dr. tbe m Pills, unci . on bdat' tk w ' on to H.l by adi Medic, an.e ni i to be oiititir.ea at ou wumi "., niwa. u...i.illla t;uuorrba. Stricture. Knlaravmeut e Testicles, and Hpermatic Cord, bubo, Ulrer- Tbroat, bore Noae, t cuuer sum uouca. t:uia' t fernplloiie, U lea, L'lccrs, Abccss, and all oth purities of the ayatcin. r VOUNO Mf.N ted t eccret bal.lls, who bare impaired their a and destroyed tbe vigor or their niluila, tbns vioa! ubam selves uf tbe pleasurea of Alarrlcd are notified tbat in consultinK Dr. T. they will friend to console, aud a pliysiciau wbo ha thousands. int. TKLLEK'H CHEAT WORK .Married and those contemplating mnrriai;e jTC-ftill ol Uiaioe price so cents, ocnt o rts nnder seal, by mail, ot nnial. The tiaxle .wl aud the married happy. A lecturu ou Iaive m to chooso a partnur--a complete work ou vlfcry It contains hundreds of secrets never . n,r;.hd to cenu cucloecd .o seenrea bv return inaih ny retu u LA DI KS. Teller stili rctilna lu America the atrency tor Uoof Dr. Vlcbul's Italian Fumalo moutblv for stoppage, irregular i tie and other ob .ion In females. ..int fi,na dollar, the Drice bcr box. these jrill be sent by mall or express to any part of orld secure trorn curiosity or aamaKe. ce hours from b jn taS p ra. and on Sunday, p in. I. lvraons at a distance can be cured at horn Imaiiiir Dr. Teller, encloelntt a remittance. Ine securely packed from obaervrtlon sent to .t of the world. All case warranted. No i for advice. No students or boys employed. this; address all letters to y J. TKLLKR, M. D. Bearer tt.. AbUny N.T , 4 - r? I ts j' -- V . v ft. . a AM. Ak. VOLUME 35. CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, SEPTEMBER 16, 1868. NUMBER 15. YOU ALL uajh hiias or HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTEfcl, HOOFLAND'S GERMAN TOMC. Prepared by Dr. C, M.-' Jaokaoa, Pblladctpkla. Their IntrodacUen Into this eountry from (tormauy ' ceeurMd la . . 1843. '., -" THEY CURED TOUR . FATHERS AWD . MOTHEHS, : And win core yon and yonr ehfldi They aiw enureiy aiueasnt from the isaae prepaialtdna no1 In i the . country "TonlcaT .- Tttsy as 1 called tiiltera no tavern prep like one; but good, boneat, reliable medKiaea, Tbsyi rauoo.or anytbsay Tktgxxaiat Ixusm raudtMr . ... laivor Complaint. DY SPEPSIA,"7 a "? ' '. '"I Neryoua Debility;, ' ' JAtnniicE, Diseases of the" Kidneys, ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIN, and all Slaeauaea arlaliajr froaa at DIaotw dared LIer, Btomtck, or impvrjtt or rum blood. Constipation. Flatulenae. Inward Fltea, Fulineaa of Blood to the Head, Acidity of the Btomaoh, Ifausea., Heart bum, Pisa uat for Food, Jf uLnpa " or Weight ia the Stomaon, , i Sonr raotationa, : Sink- .' ... inr or Tiatberiz: at the ' Pit of the Stomach, Swim, tninsr of tbe Head. Homed vr TJimoalt Breathing. Fluttering St when Sim or weba before the Sight, jyull Fain in the Head. Deficiency of Perapiration, xeliowne of the Skin and Eye. Fain in the Side, Back, Cheat, Llmba, eto.. Sudden Fluahe of Heat, Born. insr in tbe Flesh, Constant Imarininira Of Kvil and Oreat Sepresaion of Spirits. Jul Uum tndicaU diacajs v IA Lvocr er DigtUvo Oryons, eseuid anXA mparf tlood. Hoofland's German Bitters la entirely veceubl, and contain no llqaor. It la a compound of Fluid Ei tract. The Roots, Herb, and Alarka from which these es tracts are mailt are rathered ysaSw 1 n tiermany. All the medl7 VNrlnal virtues are extracted jFfmra tlura by a tele nil ale eis"r efacmlat. These extract are then lorwarded to thla country to he used expressly Tor the manufacture of these Bitters. There la aio aleoholie substance of anyklnd used lu eonapou ndliis; lbs Illtters. hence It Is the only Hitters that can be nsed 1st eases when sjcobollo stimulants are not advisable. Hoofland's Cerman Tonlo it a combination of all fAs syredVitta of tk Bitttrt, snlA ma Santa Cruw Hun, Oraiys, tic A it uttd for A SIM Jnil aj As Iliatrt, ts eosM wArrs assa an alceAoJie Sisiadau it rtquirtd. Ytnt sill tear ra mind tAoi tAs rtmtditt art entirely different from aay elAsrs adTtitdfor IMt cure of tht dittattt sand, Otett bting tcientxJU prtparaliont ofmtdmnal tatraett, wAitc tht oChert art mat dtroetiont of rum as torn form. Tht TON 10 it dtcidcdly ont of Ma aaeat aaaa tani and agrttabU rtsuduJ rerr offered le (As puolic. lit faM it txtfuitiU. It it a pltaturt le InJca it, wAtls if Hft-fioina, tahilaratina, and nudianal analititt Aae sasMd tt to 6a known at lUtgtoatttt of all bauca. DEBLLITT. . tm lt,-funr$ Orrman t K and Lvl:c;-?ff '. hiiftrcn are ' .! tl-mis by 11,1m: tbe llltn i, or n . tit iiret. the, itrr l-'nuily .eiedl f. 't lie, rait l.r Y dull tt lfllr rc tt wttlt I rfj ,. .Hl.'l. 1,, .l-il.l ttirA lt!4l,4ltS til. he tiiaal .-;e;'i-ae leutiite, or a tliult V, l.lllt'1). TUtsc Jitmtditt ait IA, best i:!ood t'urlllcr trrr Iftottit. and tvitt rttre att .tistatct rctuttinif from I. ft blmnt K"p tpxtf a ,. jaai 6.'Kaf pure ; Lttp your lror tn trtt'r ; Arfp b..t your dtytuirt srjjunj ta a uit.i ht.-.ri. j ry, ..,..,: 'i.n. f. U,t Hit t' '!.. t a, . r .1 M titfito unit rrututtl U"ti the bra Kirn ia lAr coaaiiy iitwrnatms Ikrmt. tj , ,tx htt reputation go fur anglhtno yuu .tul tttr It tat j-r'j'Urtlltvnj. ri:.:M llt'N tltl). W. WOODWARD, t 'luef J ,1.1.. tl.i Sup-viea Coert of i'er.ny rvauis. I sti.ii'Ki raia, Mitn-ti 10, itat. l.iud " i.;;t,ia.", r.'.iaflii UiUert ' tt nut an tlWs .UHMJ brrrtvij;, bfl li y,U IONIC, tUtJUl 1 dUSrdart toettitj.Mtirt ortiuHt. u.td of urtat bentJU in caoct of dl'tiiiy ad tttiut ui tr.u udien, in Utt tytitm. 1,1,' .-'.'. VE0. ir. WOODWARD. FRO HON. JAMES THOMPSON, Juilue i-f llie Supreme Court of Pennsylvania. 1'KinusLraii. Anrtl Ti. lsee. I consider f-K " Hoofland'a f;rrinan lilt V tr roiaosJs l,(-,,r . t ,nie ol attarkt or luilltiA lltntaai call c i ti t llu or lyyepepala. I rout tur axpertcuce of It. lours, ,. wlclt reaoeet, JA.UtlN 'riloJIPSON. FKOM KEV. JOaEril II. KKNNARD.D. D, raatur of tlie Tenth baptist Clmi-cb, Flilbtdalphla. lia JiciMX-llii, tiia: 1 kat oeon froouontUt rtqutttid to eonntct my namt with recomiAtndaUont of dtjjtttnt ktndo uf staJtciwca, but rrjardmtf Utt praettot at out uf my tifproprtaU tphort. Aurc ia alt eatet do ciiMof ; Out ntUt a clrar pnif in sirtul imiaiKM, and pnrt.cularly in my orm family, of Hit ttttfulneot of Dr. Jioujtund't Uotman lituort, I ran Jur van from my usual courot. to toprett my fail conviction tttat for gen eral ilebHlly of tbe ayatrul and eapodally for I-avor Complaint, It la " L IV. seejasi.Mle and valuable p r s p a r atlon. tn rSS. I tomt catot il may fait: but tuu.lly, I I doubt not, il unit tot Tory Otfttacojsssnas sa to tnutm wnw eyrw Vaa lAc utk'M eausca. 1W, very rtntetfutiyt J. U. KJty.YAkD, AiyaiA, btlum Cuattt otrtd. CAUTIOK. llooftanaVt German Mtmtditl art counter ft ittd. Tht (Kssmi hoot IAS ttgnaturtof C. RI. Jackson es Utt front of Ott ewijida mrapptr of tack bottle, and thn namt or Utt arttUt Uoum tn tack bottle. Jill oUtert art counterfoil. Price of llio mtters, $1 OO per bottle Or, a ball dozen lor S 00. Vrlce of the Tonic, 1 SO per bottle Or, a hall doxeu lor $7 40. The tonic is pat up la quart bottle. BecoUect mat it it Dr. IIootantTt German Rrmo.Het that art to univermtHy uttd and to Kijhly racest mtuded ; and de sol 1 1 I lly, allote Utt DruyatUt to tHUUCt yon to takt it anytk(ng tilt Utal kt may tay tt just at If lgood, because A malm a Urg rprofilx 1 m on it. These Memo dtet unit be tent by tiprett to any locality upon applica tion to the FUINCIPAI. OFFICE, AT THE GERMAN MF.DICINK STOWK. A'o. S1 JLRCU STHtKT, Philadetfltin. CHAS. M. 1.VAH8, Proprietor, Formerly O. M. JACKSON k CO, Tbcae Ketnedles are for sale by Drug Ciat, Slorekcepcrs, aud Bledlclue Beal era ever) where. As not forget to txamtut well the aitictt you l u, order to gel Ike geuutuo. II... .. .'o tttr ' w---wrTMnwr)p2 tj oi-y. 't!lt t-tjt a Mm-? ilviLtrtetHCmht .ij, h. . t ' 3 the (l.''t.'t tUl n , ji y.. Hi J t KW.ja h-ml. cttat.'s tht itu- wt.il H I- ...... li. ;,..,!, .Ac !! tof tjt O .'tetaJ, Kltflw, A . t m-,i 'torn rfiii I. ai r W.c ji- '' 1ik nm tht '-, ;N-;-f( tt 6isAiM , rffflt, ami rtfito'j jW.'-ttJ I Hi tf r'orfitttt:o,t tm.Wti.ilid sO-'ttA, i'AI U!1--'. r, .'i r.t 'H tw i THE CAMPAIGN IN NEW YORK. GREAT SPEECH OF SANFORD E. CHURCH, IN SCHUYLER COUNTY. A Statesmanlike View of the Field. [CONCLUDED.] THE TAX QUESTION STATED. In tho first place, I say that the peo ple of this country are taxed to a greater extent, more oppressively and "uncciually, than any other people on the face of the earth ; and if the pe ple of rsi-, oun try only appreciated Iheextremt-inequality of this taxation they would rise up as one man and hurl the rascals and thieves from pow er, j Loud and prolonged cheering. N6v again I say that there is now drawn from tho people of this country by way of taxation more than the whole net productive Industry of the country. I mean exactly what I say that . there is more drawn from the people of this country by way of tax ation than the whole net productive iaduatry of tho country. What Is the net productive industry of a country ? Of course, people must live. They must eat, drink .and. wear ; they must support their children, occupy dwell ing houses and use a great deal of property and money lor living and the education of their families. Alter you have taken all that out (though people, of course, may. and often do pay more than they ought) after you have deducted all that, the balance is the iiroductive industry of the coun try. I do not mean when a man bets jlOO on a horse race that that amount is any part of the productive industry of the country, because that only changes hands from one to another. Where a man raises a crop of wheat by toil, labor aud skill, takes the tall oak from the mountain top, cuts it down and works it up into any article of use, or descends into the bowels of the earth and takes the minerals there deposited, or docs any act which adds to the wealth of the country, that is productive industry; and I assert again that the net productive industry of this country has been for years all absorbed, and more, too, by the taxa tion which has been imposed upon the people. Now, the value of all the pr. iperty in the United States before the war was $1,GM,000,000. I see some gentleman has stated it at $1,400,000,000, but my recollection, is that according to tho census reports it amounted to $1,600,000,000. Property in the Northern States has increased in value; ia the Southern States It has diminished ; but we will take this valuation for the purpose of determin ing the productive Industry of the t-ountry. There are various ways of asce-taiuing that amount. It is usu ally estimated that 2 per cent, upon the whole value of all the property is the amount of the productlvo indus try. That is the usual method of esti mating by those who have studied and written upon political economy. That would make $400,000,000 a year as the productive industry , of the country, calculating the property at $l,(;00,00.i00. Now, what amount of taxes li.n Wen drawn from the peo ple? Ami here I shall divide, this amount into parts. First, I shall In quire what amount has" been drawn from the people which reached tho public treasury, as to which we bav official returns and there can bo no doubt about it. In 1866 it was $559, 000,000; in 1867 it was $490,000,000; and Mr. Wells, the special Revenue Commissioner, has made a statement in which he says that for the past year, 1S0S, ending on the 1st July, there were $460,000,000 of money drawn from the people by way "of tax ation which actually went into the Treasury. We have already an amount larger than the whole produc tive industry of tho country. But there is another point to consider, namely, how much has been drawn from the people which has never reached the public treasury at all. Let us inquire into tbat. HOW THI PKOPLX: ARK FOBBED. Upon this subject I am obliged to quote from Radical authority, be cause, if I relied upon my own person al statement, some of our amiable Radical friends might say It was a Copperhead lie. I will cite Mr. Wells, who is the Radical special Revenue Commissioner. You may recollect last fall, just nn tho eve of an election, Mr.. Wells came out with a statement in answer to a report which I pre sented to the Constitutional conven tion upon the subject of finances, the amount of taxation, c. He has, also, come out with a subsequent statement, for the purpose of helping our Radical friends out of their dlffi cultieSi According to every legal rule the admission of Mr. Wells must be taken strictly against his client. Note what he says : "The Commissioner, lu both his previous ieports, has given it as his opinion, and adduced facts in support of it, that not .over fifty per cent, of tho amount of tho assessed internal icvenue taxes has been received into the National Treasury." Of course, according to that state ment, there must have been from $250,000,000 to $350,000,000 that were assessed upon the people that nevt r were received into the National Treas ury. Now, what has become of it ? I u regard to that in a minute. I now quote frxm the authority of Mr. Free man Clarke, a prominent leader of the Radicals, residing in the city of Roch ester, lie has been Comptroller of Currency, a member of the Constitu tional convention and Congress and has given to this subject great atten tion. I To wrote a letter upon the sub ject of finance and published it In the Rochester Democrat six months ago, where he says : "It can be clearly demonstrated that frauds and evasions are practiced to such an extent that not much more than half the amount is collected that should be and would be if the laws were enforced with administrative ability and integrity. Tho result is that the lowest taxpayers are now paying upon the Lusis of revenue about $900,000,000 per annum, while not more than half that sum finds its way into the Treasury. Statistics of the manufactures and productions of the country will prove that if the lax to which they are subject was fairly collected and the same rule applied to customs duties the income of the rev enue would amount to about the sum named above." There are some facts within our own knowledge which bear upon this -point and go to corroborate Mr. Wells and Mr. Clarke. The tax upon whis ky or highwines, as you know, has beeu $2 a gallon. Now, it is estima ted there, were 90,000,000 gallons of whisky made In 1806 or 1867 in the United States. Of course, the govern ment ought to have received $180,000, 000, but It never did receive an amount to exceed $30,000,000 from that source, leaving a margin of $150, 000,000. We do not realize such large amounts of money. We have been talking about hundreds of millions and we. do not realize it. Your county is only assessed at $5,000,000, fo that twenty counties like this have been swallowed up and appropriated, not for the government, but for pri vate purposes have been stolen by officials and others on one single arti cle, which the people have paid every year, and this has been done every year for the last three years. This, therefore, goes to corroborate these gentlemen's statements, that double the amount of money has been as sessed and collected from the people than has ever found its way into the Treasury. WILL THE PEOPLE TOLERATE IT? Do you not realize it now, fellow citizens, that all your toil, all your la bor, nil your skill, and the labor, skill, toil and sweat of the whole American people of the United States have been taken and absorbed by this government ? Is there any other peo ple on the face of God's earth who could tolerate this Air a single mo ment r Will the American people tolerate it ? Cries of " No, no," and cheers. Will the' hard' working man the farmer, the mechanic, the laborer will any Republican tolerate it and sustain and approve men who have fastened these odious measures upon us and committed these outra ges upon the people? A voice "Yes, they will," No, I do not think they will. (Cheers. " Some of them may. Men who want office and politicians may do it, but I tell you there are hundreds of thousands ot honest Republicans vho will not. TAXES HEAVIER THAN NECESSARY. Now, as to the money which they have received into tho Treasury, I say it is a much larger sum than is neces sary for that purpose. Our fathers es tablished the government not only for a free, but for an economical govern ment. They made it a cheap govern ment. They intended that the gov ernment should not rob people of thwr labor. That was the foundation stone, and one of the principles they meant to inaugurate was that the fruits of labor should be enjoyed by. those who earned them. How do the expenses or govern ment compare now and before the M ar ? The averago expenses for ten years before the war from 1851 to 18G1 were $57,000,000. Now, for four years since the war has been over and during a time of peace they have been $460,000,000 eight times as much. The Republican party has expended In eight years since they have had charge of this government more than the whole of its expenses for eighty years down to the war. During"Mr. Polk's administration we had war with Mexico and we had to transport armies and munitions of war to that country. Now, the whole expenses of the War Department during these four years were only $90,000,000, while during the present year and the three or four years past the expenses of the War- Department have been about $120,000,000. So that it costs $30,000, 000 more for these Radical Puritans to run the Department a single year in the time of peace than for four years during a foreign war under a Demo cratic administration. JIOBB THAN TBK TAXES OF GREAT BRITAIN. The government of Great Britain, as you know, Is one-of the first, If not the foremost government upon the face of the erth. Its coloniesencircle the entire globe. ' It is an aristocratic government, with its titled nobility, its royal children and innumerable grandchildren to support and set up, with excessively high salaries to all its officers, many retiring with amonnts larger than the pay of the President of the United States, and how does she compare with the ex penses of tho United States under Radical rule? Their property is val ued at double ours, their debt is dou ble ours, yet how do our expenses compure with theirs? They expend for all purposes $289,000,000, including the interest upon their debt, and we expend $400,000,000. Our government, in time of peace, under Radical rulfi one formed with a view to economy and cheapness expends about $100, 000,000""more yearly than the expen sive arfotocrutic government of Great Britain. Their army of 200,00ft men, which is four times larger than ours, costs less money than ours. And yet you are asked, my fellow republicans, to go on and support those men in this extravagance. : You are asked to approve their conduct and their measures and to erpetuate their power. . WILL A CHANGE BE BENEFICIAL? You may say and I will consider the remark with very great respect "it may be as bad if we change the government as it Is now. We have no guaranty there will be any re form." Now, I think you have a suf ficient guaranty. In the first place, you cannot expect the men who have initiated, organized and fastened these odious measures upon yon to re lorm them. They are attached to them and believe in them. They think their system of taxation right and proper. WHAT THE DEMOCRATS BELIEVE IN. Now, we Democrats do not believe in their system of taxation. We know they are robbing the masses for the benefit of the few. We want men who will apply the pruning knife to all these corrupt excrescences whinh exist from the bead to tbe tail of offi cial action throughout the govern ment. Besides all these I can give you another consideration : it is im possible, if a change be effected to make matters worse. You have eve rything to gain and nothing to lose by a change, and, therefore, I think we have some reason to hope tbat by a change of administration we might get rid ofeometjl these abuses. ' THE TAXES UNEQUAL AND OPPRESSIVE. Let us inquire a step further In ref erence to this taxation. Not only do they raise double the amount that ever gets into the public treasury not only do they receive into the public treasury a much larger amount than is needed for the expenses of the gov ernment, but they lay these taxes most unequally and oppressively. Let us take this tariff tax, where they raise $240,000,000 in currency; who pays it? It operates upon the poor man.' The poor man, with a family of six or eight, pays more to the gov ernment under the tariff tax than the richest man in the community. Eve rything you eat, every necessary of life, every pound of tea you buy costs you six shillings, that is, the six shil lings which goes to the government. Upon every pound of tea and coffee, upon every necessary of life, from fifty to one hundred per cent, goes to the government. The Evening Journal says poor men never seethe tax-gatherer. No, they io not-see him. but oh ! how they feel him ! They feel him when they Bit around their hearthstone to take their homely meal. IS very cup of tea or coffee, eve ry pound of sugar, every yard of cot ton cloth, every pin,"every needle, ev ery mateh, everything they use, eat, or wear, they pay government an ex travagant tax upon. This tariff tax, which has been rolled up for the ben efit of the New England manufactu rers until it reaches the enormous sum of $240,000,000 a year, is paid by the masses, the poor and the middle class es'of people throughout the country. The internal revenue tax operates in the same way. It Is a tax upon what we use, buy and wear. These taxes are put on sometimes two, three and four times to one article, and upon the top of that ia theroflt of every person through whose hands the propeity has parsed. What do you suppose are the profits paid to persons through Whom the property passes that is paid by way of tariff? What Is the profit you pay upon tho tax ? It is $25,000,- 000 a year, and the profit you pay upon the internal revenue tax is $7,000,000 a year. I say everything you eat, drink and wear Is taxed The child, from the time it Is born, is taxed upon the clothing that is put on its back, Its playthings, its bauble, its education, its school books, its busi ness, trade, or occupation through life, and the very coffin which takes it into the ground is taxed over and over again, and the first thing its rep resentatives do when they call upon the Surrogate to administer on its as sets is to pay government tax. These are indirect taxes ; but how is it when you come to direct taxation ? Who pays those taxes? "The rich man? No, fellow citizens. ; I . tell you that the direct taxation in this country Is the most unequal and oppressive of any ever Invented in any land in the world. It falls upon the poorer class. They pay all direct taxes of any con sequence. TAXING UNITED STATES BONDS FAVORED. Here are .$2,500,0(0,000 of these United States bonds that are exempt from taxation. What did our friends say at Chicago ? Are they in favor of taxing them ? They ' say not a word upon the subject ; on the contrary, they assert it is repudiation What does the democratic platform tell you? It says, in plain, unequivocal. Ian guage, ;We are in' favor of taxing United States bonds equally with all other property." But they say It is repudiation ; it is an outrage' on the bondholders. Is it ? Let us see. Congress has passed a law, it is true. exempting these bonds from taxation by State or municipal authority, but there is no prohibition on the general government itself to tax them. ' The United States can tax them ten, twen ty or thirty per cent. They can tax them enough to make them equal to all other proierty, and relieve the people who do not own bonds from the oppressive burden of taxation.' " NO REPUDIATION. I say government can do that, and confessedly there is no repudiation in It. They admit It. Why does, not the government do that ? They have had absolute power: not only to pass laws, but to do so over tho veto of the President ; and why do they not re lieve the people in this respect?- Why because this radical party, which started out with the Inscription upon its banner, "Free soil, freemen and free speech,"haye become so degraded as to be now the mere bottle-holders of the bondholders. That ?s the rea son they have not iohe It. Thl gov eruiuent has been i-uled by the bond holders ever since the radicals have had power. (Cries of "Titat'a so.that's so.") Every financial measure has been passed undor t heir direction. they rule the government, and if these men succeed they will continue to do so, aud if they rule foi four years longer it will bo too late for you to relieve yourselves. (Applause.) I go a step further. : THE POWER OF A STATE TO TAX BONDS. I do not believe there is any power in Congress, or anywhere else, to pre vent the State authority from taxing these United States bonds. -(A voice, "That's the point, stick to that," and cheers.) I know the Supreme Court have decided that the States have no such right. ' I do not believe that the decision is correct. They de cided it upon the idea that if they gave the States the right to tax they would have the power to tax so high as to destroy the value of the bonds. I deny it. The right to tax on the part of a State is the power only to tax these boids equally with all of. r property. If you discriminate against them then the action of tho State would be void ; but 60 long as you tax this property equally with all other property there is no power in the general government or anywhere elpe to prevent it. I have shown you that there Is abundant power in the general government to do this. REVERSAL OF SUPREME COURT DECISIONS RECITED. All parties entertain a high respect for the Supreme Court and obey its mandate ; yet 1 tell you the time will come when this decision will be re versed- by infusing into that body something of the popular element upon this subject. It will be the same as it was in the matter of the United States Bank, where the people in their sovereign majesty, led on by that glorious old hero, Andrew Jackson, reversed that decision. (Applause.) So it was in the Dred Scott case. All my republican friends claim that the people reversed that decision that is, they infused into the Supreme Court enough of the popular element to im press it with a different opinion upon that subject. And so it will be in tbi3 case. See the injustice of it. WThy is it that the government can take our money without our consent ? What is the justification ? Because it protects our lives and liberties, and therefore has the right to take our money to pay taxes for that protection. HOW IS IT WITH THE BONDS? How is it with the bonds? When they come into the hands of the citi zen of the State arc they not property protected by the State authorities ? Are not all the expenses of protection incurred the same as in regard to any other description of property? If they are stolen the citizen can resort to a court of justice for redress, and he enjoys the same facilities as others possess to procure their recovery and punish the offenders. Why, then, should not these bondholders, I ask you, my honest republican friends, contribute something to pay the ex penses of that protection as well as other people who own property ? Do you want to pay taxes for the men who liold these bonds ? I have no ill will to them, but who are they ? They are not the men who labor for a liv ing ; they are not' the men who rise early in the morning and toil till evening, but they are men riding past on the golden wheels of luxury, who live on the labor of others, and why should they not contribute equally with you and me? Remember that this year is the last opportunity you will ever have of protecting yourselves. APPEAL TO YOUNG MAN. Permit mo to appeal to the young men, for this question is of more vital importance to them than any one else. Those of middle age will soon pass a,way, and the burden of this government will fall upon the young men just entering upon the stage of action. It is you, young men, who should rise up in this campaign, and prevent tbe forging of these shackles which wrll bind you. and your poster ity forever I View the countries of the Old World. Look at England, probably the first country in Europe to-day, and what do you perceive ! Do you not know that this infernal system of taxation has ground down the masses until they and their fami lies have become poorer and poorer, to such an extent, that it is Baid that one ont of every eight of tho people of that land go to the almshouse or some public poorhouso during their lives ? Why is this ? Because the moneyed powers have the control of all European governments. They have tho control of the military pow er also, and they keep . the people down by force. THE PRIVILEGED CLASSES IN EUROPE. It is because these privileged classes these moneyed interests, these money ed aristocracies, most dangerous in any free government, possess the con trol of the government and keep the people under that the great masses of them are so poor. Ask any man who came from Ireland why he left his home that green' Isle that might be made to flow with milk and honey and come to a foreign land among strangers to seek his livelihood. Be cause the government taxed him to that extent that he was unable to sup port his family and himself. That is the reason why he left. The reason that hundreds of thousands from Ire land and . other European countries como to this country year after year is because the masses of the people are taxed to death. FINANCIAL QUESTION THE VITAL QUESTION. I tell you that the contest to be de cided in the fall is ,more important for the liberties of the country, on account of these financial questions, than any others,, important as they jnay be. No people ean be free who are unjustly taxed to this extent. Why, take a poor man. who works hard for a living, and the government takes half what he earns, what will be the effect upon him ? It destroys manhood, his vitality and independ ence. . It destroys those elements which make him a free, an independ ent and a happy man. I never was in favor of Blavery tn my Ife Amer ican slavery per se. I only agreed to continue it because it was part of tho original compact. I would to God that the shackles were stricken from tbe Limbs of every human being on the earth, (Enthusiastic applause.) But there is no slayery so biting, so ruinous, so withering to men as this accursed system of taxation. (Ap plause.) There ia still another financial principle to which I will briefly allude. ONE CURRENCY FOR ALL. We have inscribed upon our ban ners, "One currency for the bondhol- ltQ O rl XfSA TtilAFtl A a a-tenA assn asms, Aero rVia the farmer, the mechanic. the pension-1 er tuiu ins oouunoiaers." uur repuD lican friends say this is repudia tion. We say that the government bond which does not declare on its face, or in the law under which it is issued, that it was payable in coin, may be paid in the currency of the country in the same currency that you were obliged to take for every debt owing to you, for every article of property which you sold,, for every hour of labor which you performed. The same currency you were obliged to take the bondholder must take, unless the law which it was issued specified to the contrary. WHAT IS THE CONTRACT? But the radicals say, "This is repu diation, this' is bad faith, this is an act of fraud." Is that so? I tell you that is the plea of usurers and extor tioners. Let us see if it be bad faith. If you have a greenback in the mor ning (and I hope you have plenty), and you turn it upon its back you will find that this note is receivable for all public and private dues, except duties upon imports and interest upon the national debt. That is the law, that they are receivable for all public and private'debts, and for everything ex cept,interest on the public debt and duties upon customs, leaving, there fore, the principal of the public debt to be paid by these greenbacks. That is the contract. We do not desire to violate the contract. Our radical friends como here with poor grace. How was it in the Legislature of this State ? This State gave bonds, issued when gold was the only legal tender and the interest payable in gold. The republican Legislature, against the earnest wish of Governor Seymour (loud cheers! passed an act to pay that interest in greenbacks, when it was payable in gold, thereby repudia ting the contract of the State of New York. That was all right on their part, but when we come to these rich bondholders, who have no contract for payment In gold, they raise up their hands In holy horror and cry out repudiation and fntud. JUSTICE OF THE CASE STATED. I have attempted to show you what the law is ; now, what is the justice of the case? Here is a man who five years ago had $40 in gold. He lent it to the government and got a hundred dollar bond. He has received since that time $6 a year in gold for inter est. He has been exempted from taxation, which would bo equal to $3 in gold. Added together, that makes $45 already received in gold for the forty dollars originally lent the gov ernment, and now he comes and de mands $100 in gold more. We pro pose to pay him $70, what they are now worth in gold, and yet our radi cal friends, who seem to be the organs of these bondholders, say we are do ing injustice to tho poor, wretched bondholders in not giving them $30 in addition to the $70 we propose to pay, although they have received $5 more than they originally loaned to the government. They passed a fun ding bill, which is to cure all these difficulties, just before Congress ad journed, but the President did not sign it. thank the lord ! (Loud ap plause and laughter.) They threaten ed to pass it oyer the President's veto, It Is a measure instigated by bond holders for their benefit, for the pur pose of choking you off, my republb can mentis, (cneers.j They propose to issue new bonds, running thirty or forty years, and after they have run thirty to pay four and a half per cent, principal and interest in gold, and if they run forty years, four per cent, and make them forever exempt from taxation. Now, let us cipher. Let us see what tho difference would be. You take $1, which is equal, I believe, as gold now is, to about sixty-eight cents. That is tho present value, as we say, of $1 of these bonds, sixty eight cents in gold. Now, cast the interest for thirty year3 at six per cent, tho present rate, and then take one, as they propose to give, of theH new bonds payable in gold, aud cast the interest at thirty years at four and a half per cent, and you get forty-five cents more than the bond is worth at the present value in greenbacks. That would make upon the whole $2,000, 000,000 the nice little sum of $000,000, 000 difference, which these gentlemen propose to make a donation to tbe bondholders and have you toil and pay it. Aro you willing to do it? (Shouts of "No, no.") If you are, vote the radical ticket, and may God have mercy upon your soul ! THE FREEDMEN'S BUREAU OVERHAULED. xmow, ienow citizer , the mo?t ex pensive article that has ever been in troduced is this thing called a "Freed- Ulen's Bureau." It is an article de signed to feed, clothe, doctor and transport the lazy and idle negroes ef the South, so that they will vote away your rights and privileges, That is the object of it. What did your abo litlon friends preach year after year, They said, "if you will only free this unfortanate race, only break - the shackles which bind their limbs, give them an opportunity to go out into the world as white men, they will support themselves and their families and willing to do it ; all we ask is that this accursed system of slavery shall be abolished." Well.it was abolished. And yet the support of these negroes has been most extravagant and ex pensive, which has all been heaped on the people of tho North. Let me read to you an estimate for one sin gle year of the Superintendent of the Freedmen's Bureau ; commissary stores, $47,500 ; salaries of clerks, $12, 000; stationery and printing, $G3,000 ; quarters and fuel, $15,000; clothing for distribution, $1,050,000. Only think of that! One-third of the whole as sessed valuo of your country to bo distributed to these lazy, idle negroes for clothing in one single year 1 Where did this Congress get the pow er to do this ? A few years ago our friends in Ireland were starving, and they wanted assistance. Private and public charities were appealed to. The government desired to help thom.but it was determined that they had no power, under the constitution, to do nate money for that yurpose.however much- they desired to do it and how ever much it wits needed. But here, In a single your, without any author ity, they distribute nearly $2,000,000 of clothing to these negroes, who are as able to work as you or I am. Let us see tho next item. "Commissary stores, $4,106,000." What is that for? It is for food to eat, Did this Con gress ever think of feeding the poor people of tho North ? We have poor, sick and disabled people here, who have returned from the war, some times without limbs, and unable, though willing, to work, yet we nev er find this Congress making any ap propriation to buy food for them. But $400,000,000 in one year is wanted by this superintendent of the negro bureau to feed negroes at the South, and you labor and toil to pay it. "Medical bureau. $500,000," for a set of negroes as well clothed and fed as they are. Clothing at $2,(100,000 and feeding at $4,000 j000. Why it is the sickliest set of negroes I ever heard ol in my life. (Laughter and cheers.) Transporting, $1,680,000 almost $2, 000,000. What is this for Transpor ting these negroes, round from poll to poll to vote? And so they goon until they make the items amount to $11,514,000 that they ask for one sin gle year In support of this Freedmen's Bureau. But this is not all ; not only do you have to work and pay this tax, but millions more to keep up the ar my to support and protect the Freed men's bureau and the negroes at the South. EFFECTS ON THE SOUTH. While you are paying these expen ses the Southern States are so impov erished that they are unable to con tribute in any great degree towards paying the taxes of the government. Why the State of New York for the last year has paid double the amount of internal revenue that tho whole ten Southern States have paid, and yet they contain a population three times greater than New York. But for this infernal system of military despotism and Freedmen's Bureau; which prevents that . country from developing itself and becoming pros perous, it would contribute to the support of the government three times as much as the State of New York. Instead of the whole ten States paying $30,000,000 they should pay $150,000,000, according to the amount of tax-ttion as they would if they were as flourishing and prosperous as they would be but for the blighting influence of this radical rule which is upon them. (Cheers.) So you are not only obliged to contributo by direct taxation this $11,000,000 a year for the Freedmens bureau and $10,000,000 or $20,000,000 for the army to back them up, but you are deprived of $150,000,- 000 a year which ought to go into the Treasury of the general government, in consequence of keeping that coun try as it now is. How long will you continue this thing? It is for you to decide without passion or prejudice. Are you in favor of sustaining these men V If you vote the radical ticket and it is elected they will claim, and have the right to claim, that their acts have been sustained and ratified by the people. The question is wheth er you. will do it or not? ("Never, never.") THE CANDIDATES COMPARED. I have spoken to you thus far . of general principles deeply vital to free government and to the freedom of the people of tho country. I have en deavored to bring these subjects to your attention so that you will exam ine them, and i beg you, as you value your own interests and the wellaro of tho country, to do so fairly, candidly and impartially. 'Now I desire to say one word in relation to the candi dates who are before the people. I do not believe, myself, in, abusing men who are placed in nomination by po litical parties for office, especially for the office of President. I do not think it is any credit to tho American peo ple in the eyes of the civilized world to endeavor to produce an impression that either of the candidates in nomi nation is the meanest man in the world. It is not to our own credit to make other people believe that, and it is not true. No man could be nom inated for President of the United States who has not some qualification which entitles him to confidence and respect. L GEN. GRANT AND HIS NO POLICY DOCTRINE. . So far as Gen. Grant Is concerned, I have not one word to say in relation to his military qualities. Upon that subject there is great diversity of opinion among military men. I have no competency to speak upon that subject, nor disposition. I am per fectly willing that he should wear ev ery star that adorns his uniform in peace and without objection. But there is a lamentable thing in relation to Gen. Grant, which 1 regret on his account, namely, tho letter he has written accepting the nomination. I regret it because in that communica tion he informs us that he has " no policy" for the administration of the government. "No policy" for the administration of the government in a critical period like this, when one- third of tho Union is under military despotism, when it" requires more skill and statesmanship to bring back and retore this country to its former prosperous condition than at nny oth er period during its history ! Gene ral Grant, who asks people to vote for him, tells them that he has no policy for the administration of the govern ment, and he leads us to believe (I believe that is the general understand ing) that he will be nnder the control and iu subordination to tho bad men wht: now rule Congress and contr. 1 the Ibidifal party. HORATIO SEYMOUR RECOMMENDED BY A FIRST RATE NOTICE. On the other hand, the Democratic party or this nation has nominated Its ticket. They met in convention in New York. Every State was repre sented. Every district in everv State veas represented. An assemblage of men of as much ability and patriotism never met together upon this or any other continent. After balloting for three days for various candidates, with the very best feeling and a desire on the part of every one to harmonize the m 9 ' ' J THE DEMOCRAT OFFICE. u,friyfi iK!iwppif fJoinia'. emir, i- not furnished In A styte eqaal tc.e.ri country otlice In Ohio, baring , .:.:r: - -. ? TWO P0WE.K PBESSES. , And a full assortment of tho latest style of Type, .... i famtaa -fur dolntr-work of every-, ir W 1 LU tilt- uouu - - descripUon in the beat of t jle, and a TeeeoitabU as can W done In any nrai-ciaa city umn. .. . CABDS, PAPER, EimXOPES, ftc, Always kept on band. ' " proceedings of the convention, being unable to agree, tho whole body, with one mind, one voice and ono heart,- d onouuml tin- name of Horatio f-ey- niour. I have known uovernor .-c, -niour fur more thun a quarter of a ,. i.Ua t,,.1 ii-lt,ufn lifr T century, in puutiu unu in.i - commenced official life with him ir, the year 1S42, in the Assembly of this State. I ran with him twice upon the same ticket since that time and we were both, at one of those eler tious, chosen. I have been associated with him in the administration of tne Stale government and I have knevn him well In every position he has occupied since that time. And now, while it is true that Governor Seymour has biv-n a candidate for office at times of great political excitement, when tho passions of men were greatly aroused . and unkind things were said of him, yet I venture to say, with as much personal knowledge as any one, I think, in the State, that no act of his life-can be pointed but that is incon sistent with the character of a states man, a patriot and a christian gentle man. He has matje the science of government his study throughout his life. Nobody disputes that his pri vate life is entirely pure and spotless. Nobody disputes that he has disr charged laithfully and honestly every public trust. Who, then, is there more competent in this broad land to bring us back to the government of our fathers and to a condition of pros--perity than Horatio Seymour? That is my opinion, and I entertain it hon-. estly. I entertain it without the slightest feeling of 111 will to General Grant. On the contrary, I will take every occasion to do the fullest justice to him for all his services to the coun try. But it is generally believed that he ought to be satisfied with his pres ent position. He holds his place for life, ircd I think the American people are going to elect both Seymour and Grant Seymour as President and Grant as General of the army. Tht.t 19 the fair thing. It does justice to both of them and it will restore the country. C"---, 'J'r CONCLUSION. Now, fellow citizens, all. I ask is that nil of you, Republicans, Demo crats, everybody, will unite for this once to save this country that you will do as" we did five yearn ago. Loud applause.l Unite ! We united then in putting down the rebellion... We ask you now to unite to put down a revolution. We united to put down the fanatics of the South. We ask you to unite to put down tho fanatics ot tho North. Prolonged cheers. I say witli General Grant, " let us have peace." We never can hnvo peace so long as this Radical party i.s in pow er. It Is an impossibility. They govern not by law ; they govern by fear, induced by malice and hatred. That is their principle. No people were ever governed successfully by that rule and never can be. Now, let us take our old ship of State, which has been rocked among the breaker?!, until it leaks and has become rotten let us repair it. Lot us do it uuitedlyl Let u-i put able, honest, patriotic commanders in charge. Let us give them the Constitution of tbe countiy for their chart. Let us put the old ship of State upon her course, where shi T.vill find a haven opened, prosper ity . r l i 1 i,' Hi ? , C- . ; ami happiness. lLong continued u - ; applause. v :: The New York Courier, au inde pendent journal, thus pictures the in evitable future should Grant b elect ed : " At our present rate of national living we shall soon come to settling " day and have nothing left for it but to stick llie sheriff's flag out of the window of the Capitol and sell out the national real and personal estate for the benefit of whom it may concern." It is a matter of sma'l moment, says the Philadelphia Age., whethei General Grant is a good soldier ( r a poor one. This is not the question the people desire to have answered just now. The popular query is, "what is his policy? what course will he pursue if elected?" To this query the General gives the eir.phntic reply, in his letter of acceptance, ' I will have rio policy of my own' We find the following dispatch in the Cincinnati Enquirer: 1. ' .- '"r t lit le. : J". ra; s am , ce. r leei' .vn- CONCLUSION. DAYTON, O., Sept. 7, 1868. Mr. Vallandigham addressed a large crowd of soldiers at the court house to-night. A one-legged soldier, presided. A Seymour and Blair sol diers' club was formed- Over two hundred and filty soldiers were pres ent, twenty-fivo of whom had lost limbs, " It tells its own story. The Missouri Danacral,so mis named, is the loading journal in St. Louis. Such was its un stinted praise of Frank P. Blair in lsei : " The lack of Colonel Blair's ener getic spirit has been annarent in ovrtr attempt at progress made since he L-ft lor v. asnmgton. "In the absener nf flninn, I nti. - the General (Lyon) lacks a strong right hand. The adroitness and facili ty with which he .rasped the State, then reeling uiu'er Secesuon influ ence, and pinned the star Mith in creased firmness tolheconsteMntioji of tho Union will in" duo tim i cause grateful rccol lections to spring up in the breast of every honest, loyal citi zen. Turn which way we will, we can find no one who contributed more successfully to this great object than Colonel Blair." St. IamSh Tlanocrac, Jiil'lt, (SCI. ' . He who pinned one star to the fla.t can l.e trusted to aid in restoring ten expunged by the Disunion 1st of the Rump. In JSC i, Grant wrote In relation to the proposed nomlrrition to the Pres idency: "I would regard such a con summation us being highly unfortu nate to myself and the country." In 1SR8, the country agrees with the. General in both particulars. "Where, O where are the Hebrew Children ? With Seymour and Blair,