Newspaper Page Text
I'jJv; J J-
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CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, AUGUST 18, 1869.
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PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL
Plasterer. Camion. Oh la.. notitf
' .c. J. gsiqssl.. :
DRTjaOIST, East Tuscarawas St,
E. O. "WILHAMS CO.,
DRUGGISTS A PHARMACEU
TISTS, and General DtiUri In
lrur. Paints, Oil. Patent MdWM,
Dre-Stuff. Ao., first door wt of Post
OOlce, Alliance, Ohio. aT-Preecrlp .
Uoaa prepared at an hoaravday or Bight.
now - - . - -
fglmfcant , Sailor lag.
MERCHANT TAILOR, and Deal
er la Clothe, Caaalinerea..Y eatings,
KadyMado Clothing, 4o.T-Wp block
Canton. Ohio. ,n19
.grlaUgg affi sgftilcir
"8TAEX COITSTT :yS2S0CXA.T,"
AM CO REGOR A SONy Publiah
, era. and Plain Taney Job Print
ers. Empire BUxk. CanUa. Ohio.
v , HXJLAM.THTHaTOS, "
BOOK-BINDER aad Blank-Book
Manufacturer.- All- oed er from
abroad promptly attended. ; Bindery In
tlarwi'i sioa, (HP luun.;
J. B. MeCREA, CO.,
"frURNITURE DEALERS AND
C UNPbrtTAKRKS,-aat- Tascara
w M street.- .... novitf
c, ' ' PRLNCE .HAAS, .
UN DERTAKERS Metallic, and
aad alt kinds or Coffluealways on
a ami. Two Hearaes.. always la readl
neaa Boat Tuscarawas etroet. i
.'ZD WIS SMITH,
PHOTOGRAPH ER, Ac. Particu
lar attention glran to oopylng and
nlarsVog pkvtarM. . Oval Framaa and
Aluma oonstantly on hand. Booma in
(klatbawa's Ulook, South. Market street.
- JanelS '6if
J. Hv 8IDDALL,
TYE N T 1ST Offloa la IIxtraBnk
LZ-Blopk (np stalra.) All operations In
Mechanical l)entlatry performed ta the
) ilat and moat eppmred awaiMr. He
won hi call especial attention te bts flold
Killing:, in- which, in the words of the
lute A. Ward, "he is -excelled by few
and eqnallei by none." '
A.i j. DOUDS,: '.
tj URQEON DENTIST Office (up
O auUr) above Deuble Bro.'a Jewelry
Uore. All operations oonnected. with
the proiasaioA promplly atteadw). to. .
decs, .. :.., .
GEO. U. HASIXS, St JRUOTHZS.
T ANKERS East Tuaoarawaa St.
I) Heeeve Depoalta, lnmrn Mooem buy
Ooicf. Hllrer, Bnods-ead Coanpeeiad In.
teres! Notes. -E.cnaagBaaKl5 a Sold.
; JA21KS HAH8H. .
A TTOIINXV AT UW, MAS
X. ellloevOhl,.'.aaiea in. O. Harah'a
Hlockj np stairs. - Prompt a(tenllon,KiT
en to all baalceesi Intrusted to. hie care.
; mr. h hall,
A TTOJINEY'aT ' LAW.
Dr. Siddall, -Bank Block,
ocoKon w. urr. . , . D.F,scHiKiDta.
ATTORNEYS AT, LAW.
J. la Usrter'eiUoek.Xop staira
) stairs) Csnton,
Obi. .. .-,. ! .- prletf
t T.-miKBca. . .. : . . x. hompoi
iA XTORNEYS- AT LAW; Alt ron,
i"l,Oa,... ; , n2 7'!
v.-a' WM. HcXJSLEY,
ATTORNEY AT LAWOfflce-Ia
Em '(lock o.rer- National bank.
June So C7 -
JL O. HcUiZGa, i , ..
'A'TTORNEY AT LAW, and Gen
V err! Oolleeting Ant,Jsrths. Jsa
tr oouoty. Mlsaonrl. ootttltf
v. . HAEVEY LAHQSUir, ,
ATTORNKY AT .LaW, Notary
Pnblio. and MiUUry Claim Ageut,
AUlance. Ohio. .
SCHAETES. & LYNCH, :
ATTORNEYS AT: LAW Office
in Opera-Honse Block.
-: GEO. E. BALDWIN,
ATTOHNJiY AT LAW Office. In
Kagie. Block (npatalrs.)
- ' J. W. McCOSD
ATTORNEY AT LAW, and Gen
eral Colleotloa Agent. Alliance, O.
Bualneea entrnsted to bis care will re
oetve prompt attention.- . 26tf
JOSEPH CEEV0I3LK, Jr.,
NOTARY PUBLIC Office north
east corner of Publlo Square. lie
will attend to drawing deeds, tnortnajre
powers of attorney, ic. In axHUion to
, tae English, he also speaks the German
and French languatoa. lie wilt also
procure paaftport for persona ' wishing
to ko to Eurooe. - Sl-1
:;j. a. wiLLiASD,
1QUNTY SURVEYOR Office in
the County Recorder s omce in the
Wikidai Building, where he can be
found.. wheel la the city if not. any bu
siness wanted can be. left with Jacob
KepllngerKaM)., County Recorder wht
win giroeuie nuiioe to me.
The UwauthorlsM the County Sax vey
or tOL take the acknowledgment of any
InitrutBeot of writing ; be will thecefex
write . and. acknowledge lAgreeaaente
Mortgages), Deeds. Ao Jte , at (aU p '
sas npsa the shortest notice. .
Canton Jan. li lUtiA.
0TT0 : WrSTESHALTES,
T) R ACTICAL WATCHMAKER
. . and Jeweler, and. Dealer la-Watcbea,
Clocks, i Jewelry una fiuiverwarevi K
S airing neatly dom
to. 2 Jtagle Block.
pairing neatly done, on ahort : notice.
JJEUBLE & BE0TB.EH,
docks. Jewelry, . 8Uverwar. Ac.
Ksst side of Pabllo Square., Repairing
uone on soon nonce.
! J. A. KETE2,
DEALER IN AMERICAN AND
Foreign Wstohea, . Clocks, Silver
ware and Vaney.awoas Northwest oors
nor or raDtio square. Kenoirlng neatly,
tipeuiuuuaij uu aanaiacwriiy (tone.
Y A. ePOIINUAUEfiV, At Old
Depot. OttesU .propoxly a-ared : for,
and bills moderate.-
T OUIS OHLIGER, Propmktob
JU rtortn Market-street.'
ALLIANCB HOUSE: '
BY DANIEL' SO URCECKAi
the StaUon-rAmaBos, Ohio. , tfaaM
alwaya la readioee on-ajn-ival of oars, i
8T..CL0TO.SQIEL, , ;.
X ElT Proprietor.
Business Directory. Business Directory.
JEALER JN,:REAL 'ESTATE.
For tale, rent -or-ejxnhaoge- for city or
Of every variety, prioe and location, for
sale cheap. Monthly
ed, and four yeara time given.
T H.'PHTT.T.TPS, M. D.,
Pll YSICi AN AND SURGEON
Offioe and Residence on Weat Tus
carawas Street, next door to Lutheran
Charch. All curable acute and chronic
dlaeaaea treated. -Prompt attention to
professions! calls. Jucel6yl"
P. BARTLETT. M. D.,'
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
X utnee corner of r-& -luscarawas
and Walnut Streets,' CWlnterbaIters
oorner) Canton, Ohio. '" : may6'6ytf.
DEALER JN MILLINERY A
Fancy; Gornls. Ko. S Opera Bouse
Block. Canton, Ohio. " jy21tf
V i IDWAJI3MAU
The Fall term Of thirteen weeks begins
Airnat 17.1869.; - . ,
'The Winter term of Afteea weeks be
glna Nov 16, 18d9.
The Spriotr term of thirteen -weeks be
gins March 1870.
'"THE FACULTY IS COMPOSED
A- pi Professors and Assistant Teaoh
ars-ten In aumberi . Tbeser are wxperi
enoed instructors in their several de-.
partmenta. instruction will be thorough
and aooording to the beat methods.
COLLEGE AND BOARDING- HLL1
: . .i ) it'". : . ; ;!
. The CWltfga alldiM la eue.ot the
most snVpJe- snd" completely UnUhed la
th lscev Ht bias every veqalakw -eippli-anw
far; jlkssemHofvand x peTraaanv ti
Us Maps Charts MiWels ud, AppareT
1nhiVBoardArg'balt la pfeasantiy arrani
fCfca-fe jMniaa Jadlea. aanlarUl bonndST
ticbareaCUta tlut PtUoiBsW. . .
30t?ttSEr OFTt'DY:' ' '
TTtultsas extensive- -ead'lboreugh as
In the very best of Wetvr'Coltrgas)
Wlif be given tfurlug-the Fall terms '
Will be tsugbt by skillful snd-axper-Ieuced
WIU sl k
be underherDMruerion'Of n
A fcxperiehef .rviimsn! aud AcaoakU
ntiiWiil bv- oprvikkn over -rbrn-
strQ(un iu lbatup4itiiieut. J ... v . .
Sewlrto t4e J'rjteiUcnt of College;
oi aollcHliig Ajceutthr1 a'CwUdegaei
Ai'RUlENTON, PrPs'U V '
- RCOTS Av SHOEX.
"', ' . i -
BAH nBIOtaT HJ3
From his old place In? Hex 'a BuMdl
4nr to the ROOM tDKMKRLY::
OOCHJPISD -BY-'Ar P -
HO WEN'S "GROCER x. ' V
STORED pppoaUe .
j L ..: Democrat Office, -... ; -
where, he baa r Largo' New Btoek f
uiiuarcn'ji ana. . i
Is Womcus Wear.
FINE: BOOTS, '
. -LADIES' SHOES, -
And trill7 Sell Cheap as the
KTWorC made to order, as usual.
and warrajxUxU 7
X3"Don't forget tlei placei in
Q-ive us ' ai. Gall, t
LOTS FOR S ALL
LOTS FOR SALE !
THE UNDERSIGNED HAS A
JL tew more ot those Cheap and Desirn
able Building Lota for sale in bia addis
t ion la the northern part of the city.
which he will aell very low, on terms to
suit purchasers. Remember, these are
acre iota lesa the'streeta and alleys. Call
and eejthraleiorToni burw For nar-
tlealars oall en the-eubeertfeer.-eitlrwr at
at the Auditoroffiocwot at bis residence
on North Market street.'
U0, W, IiAWKKUCK.
feblO '69 '
CITY LOTS FOR SALE.
THE UNDERSIGNED IS BEA-
ADY to aell on good terms up wares of
60City Lota on Walnut, Cnerry, Poplar
Market and othea streets a the northern
peri oi the city or canton, Deautuuny
loeated for private residences and dwell
IN AMERICAN HOTEL, CANTON; O.
G seats psomytly. attended to in fasaVma.
aoia style; - a.-'.-, i auno i 'OtMi.
i i i i .. .
WEDNESDAY::::::::: AUGUST 18.
JU McGREtiOR, Editor.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
GEO. n. PENDLETON.
I.tentextaimt Cioverstor, .
V. JT. GOUFIIEY. of Jlrn-rr.
WM. J. GILMORE, of Preble..
STEPH. BUHRER, of Cuyahosa.
Attorney CeneraJ. .
J; M. CONNELL, of Fairfield.
Member llournl Psibllc Works,
B. F. CHURCHILL, of Butler.
Stark County Democratic Ticket.
For (State Senator,'
HUGH BLEAKLEY, '
'- Of Alllanoes
For General Aaaensbly, '
- Of Massillon; ' : I
' Of Paris.
For ProlMstO Jadgr, -
Of Alliance. "
. For SUeriu;
11. A. DUNBAR -Of
0 rrOSil(ls1g: Attorney.!
, Of Canton.
I For Coroner
. For' Infirmary Director,
; GEORGE FESSLER,-;: - :
Ial Apprakn- in Cunton,
J. G. WILLI ARD.
Iana ApfxralMOr' In Cixulou'.'I'pr
FOR LAND APPRAISERS.
The Land 'Appraiser poinluulcJ at; the
late Democratic "PrintaryTlIeetrog'Wr Stark
County arts as follows : ,
Paris,' David Essicv Waabigton, J B
Knoll; Lexioxtoni J A Kirbiiry.; -Marl
boro, MarUn KeiUogle ; ; fuiMahilJen, ; E
Landon ; Plain. . Peter Schick : -Sandy.
James Boyd ; Betblehem. A W GosUorn ;
Canton City, J Q Winiard '; CantjJn tp.,
Jacob Sherricfc Osnabargh, Bamuet Bny-
oerr tAke.'H 4JIbf Jackson-, 'Samnel
BroogUer; Perry, LevLSlump; Tuscarawas,
Joseph Oberliav Xatreaee;. P A TritU
- Democratic Central Committee for Stark
county Tor the eouIng-year : ;
Paris; A Koons; Washington. A Shaffer;
Lexington, Mathew -Early ; Marlboro, A
HGiberson; NlmtshUlen, Wm Shafftr;
PWn, Levi McKianey ; Sandy, W II
KTjjts ; Betbtehem, P B Welsh ; Canton
W;A.'.Lynch; Oanaburgh, J D MUler ;
Lake, Bby; Jackson, John Hammer;
Perry, J B Estep; Tuscarawas, lVm Ober
lin; Lawrence, C D McCue.
The Delegates chosen for the- Senatorial
Convention from Stark county are :
Paria, E D Riley Washineron, B H
W allace; Lexington, 3 J Crane; Nimishil-
len, L Pence; Plain, Peter Pierson; Sandy,
James Boyd; Bethlehem,- A St&M; Canton,
Daniel Sayler and R A Dun ban Osnabnrch.
J D-aliUer : Lake,-Frank-W BatrTtr-Jack-
son, Sam BeaUy Perry. J P Barrick and
John Warwick? Tuscarawas. J II Gard
ner; Lawrence, O P McCaden.
THE FIFTEENTH AMENDMENT—
WHAT A MAN INDORSES
WREN HE VOTES THE RADICAL TICKET.
ksow ipbat-tfae.1 ll!reenthittseid
mant t tbe CVustltntiow rive
HAswqw: ----- - -
Article XV. 1 The richtof the
cituena of the United. States to vote
and hold omce shall not be denied
or abridged by the-United states, or
any State, ON ACCOUNT OF RACE
COLOR, or previous 'condition of
ine Mingress saau nave power
to en f area this article by appropriate
RADICAL EDITOR ACCEPTS
THE SITUATION IN TENNESSEE.
The Cleveland Herald, heretofore
ranked as among the bitter Radical
sheets, takes this sensible view of
the Radical situation in Tennessee
'Se'ntkr vs. Stokes. The re
turns Irom Tennessee clearly Indicate
that-Stokes, the "bald eagle", of.
East Tennessee, has had his winsrs
clipped close to his body. In other
words, ine advocate of the disfranch
isement - of the rebel element of
Tennessea has been overwhelmingly
umeateu uy ine auvocate oi universal
sunrage ana general amnesty. We
are not disposed to lament this result,
iur wie iiuie una rame, irr ine estima
tion or a decided malorirv of the
right thinking people of the country,
for the removal of alt restrictions up
on suffrage in the rebel commuuities
or the South. The triumph of Senter
is the dawn of a new era of good will
and cordial fellowship throughout
theland, and will go far to strengthen
the bonds that should unite every
citizen to ' the Republican. ' ' The
people of the North, whilst never
forgetful of the awfulness of the re
bellion, and its direful consequences
in the loss of life and property, no
longdr cherish-that bitter animosity
that has been represented by Stokes
in- tne recent canvass in .Tennessee;
but are entirely satisfied ta Bee. tha
privileges of American citizenship
enjoyed by. tha raaaaof - the people
lately in rebel ion v ,aa i weil as those
who remained leyalUoithe Union.
The triumph of Senter in. . Tennessee
Is tne downfall of proscription, and
aisrraijcni?meqt throughout . the.
The editor seemes to forget that
the removal of all restrictions- wprra
Bnffrage in the Bouth,.willrestOre-the
domination.of the whites, And that
Will ring the death' knell' or carpet
baggers, and or other Radicals,., and
of Radical supremacy, - .
, Ben. Wadk said: "Well, why
shouldn't (ha Chinese drjmehefdj aad
haveall the tights and privileges
The v are aiwi aignt Detier than the
Irish 1" That ia whatForuey and
the rest of the Radical, leaders say.-,
And they say bo -VJW' comparative;
relerence to the negro. And yet they
are hnni nr ta bnild nn an Irish, viae.
of heir demoralized and badly shat
tered party "Not for Joseph."
FACTS FOR TAX PAYERS.
The Legislature of 1866-.7 was com
posed of a two thirds Republican
majority, and made the following
First sesaion. ...... ....... $4,868,635 03
. - 19,658,862 01
First session $4,084, T6 20
Second .4,641,297 72
Difference in favor of the
Democratic Legislature..$l,0a0,799 90
; In the appropriations made by the
Democratic Legislature are included
those for - the Central Lunatic
Asylum, and the Morgan Raid
Claims, of which latter claim Col
onel Pond, the Republican candidate
for Attorney General, was one of the
principal advocates. .Tafcing out
these special appropriations, and the
difference ln.lavor of the Democratic
Legislature would be $3,286,799 09.
These figures ne ver have, and cannot
be, successfully denied. . .
THE ISSUES OF THIS CAMPAIGN.
Shall -negro suffrage be made uni
versal throughout the United btates,
and the people of the states, be de-:
prived of every power to Bay who
shall be voters within their limits ?
Shall the bonds-be' paid In gold.
lor wnich we only agreed to ' give
greenbacks, and haU they be made,
in the meantime, subject to taxation,
like other property? -
Shall we of the West continue al
ways lo be oppressed by a tariff
whica was solely created for the in
terests f the New England manu
facturers and -Eastern bondholders?
It is upon these questions mainly.
and upon the conceded extravagance
and corruption of the. Republican
Federal Administration, that the
battle is to be fought and the victory
THE ISSUES OF THIS CAMPAIGN. KENTUCKY ELECTION.
ThelLouisville Courier-Journal pub
lishes an Incomplete list' 6f members
elected to the Kentucky Legislature.
According to, this list there are In
the Senate, so far as retorted. -ttorv
Republicans, two Independents, and
thirty Democrafs. - In the House
tbere Is one' Republican and flfty-
three Democrats. Oftho remaining
Senatorialdistrieta tbre electedDem-ocratartelaat-legnlature,
lureenupeouniyj a Republican. In
the House, of the. fifty-six, dLs-
rricia 'remaining to be heard from;
two elected Republicans to the last
Legislature - Democrat -are 1 now
THE ECLIPSE. Accounts from the Scientific Parties--
THE ECLIPSE. Accounts from the Scientific Parties--Des Moines and Bristol.
WasniNOTOs. An;." 0. Com. Sands.
who has charge of tfa Normal Observatory.
has submitted the folrowintr report to the
secretary or w Xavy :
UNITED STATES NAVAL OBSERVATORY,
WASHINGTON, D. C., Aug. 9, 1869.
Sib I have the honor to report that I
have received a telegraphic dispatch from
our observers of the eclipse, at Des Moines,
towa. t'roi. uartaesa reports as follows:
we have succeeded, beyond our most
sanguine expectations. We have one ban
area and twenty three photographs of the
eclipse, two being of the totality, also a
spectra of five prominences, ' no two of
them giving the same lines. Could see no
absorption of lines, in the spectrum, of
the corona. ,It cave av continuous, spect
rum, witk one brieht liad In it
Prof, i-aatman a obaervaUons were also
successful. Prof. Kewcomb- reports that
no inter-&lercunal .planets were visible
. Mr..T. W, Heyward left here on Friday
mornintr, and arrived at Bristol, Teon., in
araphj time for the eclipse, - The objects
of attention' were' the duration of totality
and inter-Mercurial planets. The circum
stances attending his obeervatione were ex
tremely favorable. Mercury, Venus and
Regnlua were visible to the naked eye, bnt
no inter-Mercurial planet was seen. He
has -numerous notes of the eclipse, from
which a lull report will be made.
At this Observatory the sun was parti
ally obscured by clouds, and owing to the
use of a higher power than the observer
was accustomed to, he failed to pet a first
and last contact. His other observations
were entirely successful.
- I will have the honor to Bubmit a more
detailed report on the return ot the obser
vers sent out from here.
Your ob't servant,
B. F. SANDS.
Commodore and Supt.
To Hon. G. M. Robeson, Secretary of
- At this rate, the whole South wil! soon
become, as reliably Democratic as Ken
tucky and New York City. First, Vir
ginia, then Alabama, now Tennessee. Vic
tories are as frequent as contests, and nom
inations are equivalent to elections. It bas
only Heeded a maximum, of Radical folly
ana. tyranny and a minimum of Democrat
ic wisdom and liberality to assure this.
Let no man be deceived. Though Wal
ker and Senter sailed iu under the para
doxlcal name of Conservative Republicans,
the cognomen deludes no one. Democrats
supported, elected, -and will advise, them,
Decency in their section necessitates De
mocracy, and the line between them and
the Radical party U as marked, as the dif
ference between any conceivable oppoaltes
between Mr. Greeley and free trade, for
instance. , And Tennessee rightly leads off,
The first' to be reconstructed, she is the
earliest of the Southern States torepudiate
ine'Oisrrancntsers ana peddlers In 6avage
suffrage who have brought her credit to
ruin and given her history the only blot it
wears. . The scalawags and carpet baggers
may as wen emigrate or' die. Their day
is gone. Tennesseeans hereafter will rule
Tennessee. The State belongs to herself.
We congratulate the commonwealth. We
congratulate the country. We congratu
late the progressive, indomitable Democ
racy. Now for the abolition of all disabil-
iues. ow for an honest, aggressive State
auministrauon. jnowi lor. a true man in
the Senate of the -United . States, be he ex
rresiuontj Johnson or .any other.. capable
statesman, of whom the locality has no
iacK. t ins la no douotful truimnh. Con
gress dare not 1 even trsuro the suDervision
of the righteous verdict. Tennessee, which
re entered the' Union in humiliation, at
last retaliates upon the conspirators who
have played fast and loose with her' honor.
A. mighty present . struggle baa, saved the
Stats till time shall end. Future success
will be easy, , and the, Demcrecyae once
more free and victorious- in -the-' home of
Jackson and the hearts' that folio wl his
[N. Y. World.
old' jlnltten nanaed ' MJTlie-iir
old -enoMgb to haye acquired at 4etast a
necenfy, xiomiaong assoc ration
with decent people took part intUie
wuiu)wisning,.oi preaoaer wnn i at
jrittsDm-s the atber, dari Wnd , was iter.
mitted to aay that "he knew from pi easy
ant ex perience r forty i yeara agoHhafi.
young laaies wooia strttgreie-even Whan
they ,liti. not object -rrfr beingr ktoead.
They 1 struggled that" there " niltht be
more, Hugging done." Such an-ussera
tion might have been expected- - Irom
is blackguard. ITiat
venerable" - minister -of rthe:- Koare'
should Indulge In bo ralgar.a slander of
iuu jair Bex la simply disgraceful to
his sacred profession."' '
[From the Ohio Statesman.]
[From the Ohio Statesman.] The Fifteenth Amendment----
What a Man Indorses When
What a Man Indorses When He Votes the Radical Ticket--
The Views a Brace of Radical
In order that our readers may
know what the Fifteenth Amend
ment to the Constitution is, we give
5V.RTICLK XV. I. The rleht of the
citizens of the United States to vote
and hold office shall not be denied oi
abridged by the United States,- or
any State on ACCOUNT OF RACE
OR COLOR, or previous condition of
2. The Congress shall have -power
to enforce this article by appropriate
Seeing it advertised that the Gov
ernor, and now United btates bena-
tor. O. P. Morton, of -Indiana, is
about to "open the canvass in Ohio,"
leratin? for the Radical ticket . and
negro suffrage, the introduction of
Coolie labor, tc. &c; -and fearing
lest Crov. Morton might forget to take
with him all necessary documents,
including his Richmond speech; as
well as his message as Governor to
the special session of the General As
sembly of 1863, the Lawrenceburgh,
Indiana, Hegister thinks it net amiss
to publish' extracts from the- latter
document, with a view to refreshing
tne uovernor s memory,' snouia ne
forget to take it vitn him. , . '
Time was when the Governor was
not so exalted. Time was when he
was poor. Time was when he was
not a bondholder, nor "opening the
canvass in Ohio" in the. interest ot
the bondholder. Time was when he
was not in iavorof an Imperial Gov
ernment, hut was in favor of a ' gov
ernment of the people. Oa the ques
tion oi sunrage, na was m favor oi
tne States controlling- that matter.
and was opposed to negro suffrage.
in proor oi wnien, we append tne
following extracts from the message
above named. On the subject of re
organization, ne says :
"By some it is meed that confer
ring, suffrage upon him (tho negro)
shall be made a condition of reorgan
ization : or in other words, that the
States lately in rebellion shall not be
permitted to resume their practical
relations with the uoverument, ex
cept upon the terms ol first conferring
the rights of suffrage upon their freed-
men. " -Some
are In favor of persistently ex
ciudlne the members of Congress
from the Southren States until negro
suffrage has been incorporated Into
their several state constitutions,
Others assume that the States lately
in rebellion are no longer members
of the Union, but have lost and for
feited their character a3 States, and
are in iact held as conquered provin
oes ; and that in their reorganization.
Congress may confer suffrage upon
whomsoever it pleases."
The uovernor then savs:
"Thfl ouftstion nf n ftVa --p. la. . bv
the National Constitution, expressly
referred to the determination of the
several Slates, and it cannot be taken
from them without a violation of the
letter tnd spirit, of thai instrument.
But withdut stoppiner'to discuss the
ories or questions of Constitutional
law. anu leaving them out-or view,
it would, in my opinion, be unwise to
make tne work: of reconstruction de
pend upon a condition of such doubt
ful utvLUyj as negro tufffage."
i ne uovernor -goes on to say
"It U a fact -so manifest that it
should not be called in question by
any, that a people who are just
emerginf-- from the barbarism ol
slavery, are not qualified to become
a Dart of our 'nnlitiral svstem.' and
take part not only in the government
oi tnemseives and tneir neignrjors,
but of the whole United States. So
lar from believing that negro suffrage
is a remedy from all our national ills.
I doubt whether it is a remedy for
any," &c Ac.
Such were the views of Governor
Morton in 18C5. ou the subject 'of ne
gro suffiage. We await his "opening
tne canvass in Lnio," to see wnat
they tire now. ;We propose to give
further sketches, from time to time,
as he progresses with and In telling
tne people of Ohio how to vote,
Uur own Attornev General west.
like Senator Morton.once had honest
views on this Bame subject. Perhaps
he has them now. To refresh his
memory, we give his former views
an airing in our columns, te the end
that, if his political friends should
succeed in inducing him to train in
the company of the men who are
now in the field for the Congression
al imposition of Negro and Chinese
Coolie suffrage in Ohio, he may do
so with his eyes open to the fact that
a change has come over the spirit of
ins views on the rights of the states,
to manage their own . domestic ar-
falrs in their own way, within the
last fifteen months. .
In March, 18GS.. Mr. Attorney Gen
eral west, as tne counsel for Jones.
claiming to be elected and having
the certificate as Senator from the
Gallia District by the aid of negro
votes, whose seat was - contested by
Henry M. Onderdonk. argued the
ease before the Senate. In the Sen
ate proceedings of the Ilth of March
as made out by tne Official Reporter,
in answer lo a question propounded
to him by Senator Berry, Mr. Attor
ney uenerai west said tnat ne was
"opposed to the Supreme Court, or
tne congress oi toe united Btates,
OR ANY POWER OUTSIDE OF
THE STATE OF OHIO, pbescbib
TNG WHO 8HAI.L VOTE IN OHIO. He
has never favored, and he never
would favor, any- such interference
with our domes na affairs.
ne (Mr. west), never would ia
vor any assumption of power on the
part qi tne tsenate oi tne united
States to deprive any State of its
Constitutional representation in that
body, provided such State was in
condition to be represented in Con
in reply to a direct question Dy
Senator May, Mr. West said, "that
CONGRESS HAD NO MORE
RIGHT THAN THE -MAN IN
THE MOON,! TO SAY THAT COL
ORED MEN SHOULD VOTE IN
Efforts are now making to get Mr.
West to take the stump the efforts
made to force him are of the "Help
me. Cassias, or I sink" order, but as
yet they fail of success, if the in
ducements held out are in the end
successful, the extracts above given
will be as good reading to "West's
friends as those given from Morton's
speech will be to the friends of the
Indiana Senator, who," on the subject
of negro suffrage, as in .other mat
Turns about and wheels about, ' and does
just. so. . ... . -'. ' ..
And every time he turns about jumps Jim
Fearful Accident to Miners—
Eight Persons Killed and
MASSILLON, August 10.
A terrible. accident occurred at the
mines of Henry Foltz. near Masslllon.
this morning, resulting in ine - serious
injury, of eight, miners, some of .them
fatally. The men were descending into
the shaft tn a-cage weighing over two
tuns; which is operated by a connection
with the engine, r wnen- ine cage- una
descended about twenty feet into the
shaft the connection- broke,' precipitat
ing the men to the- bottom, over forty
feet. They are all more or lss injuredr
some Having 63th leca Drcaen, some
broken ribs, arnis. :6tc. A father 'and
son each had the'r right legs broken. --
Our Expenses and what we Tax.
! A writer in the Ecening Post ot
New Yoi k says :
We need for expenditure about
300 millions of dollars. We agree
to raise from customs 150 million
dollars. To obtain this sum, about
38 millions more than England raises
from 6 articles, we tax more than
4,000 different articles of imports.
But we can actually ; get 75 millions
of dollars revenue from the follow
ing 5 articles: Coffee, tea, sugar,
wine and spirits, tobaco and liquors.
To obtain the other 75 millions onlyj
iucjciuict wc stro lib uj itjr uuuca uu
nearly four thousand articles; and
charge a duty as high as loO per cent,
on some goods ; to get these $75,000.
000, we tax no less than one thousand
million dollars ot consumable com
modities annually, and thereby en
hance their price on the average 5o
per cent. We raised, for instance, a
revenue of not quite $1,000,000 from
lou.ooo tons oi imported pig iron.
Bat we consumed 1,000,000 tons of
home made iron besides in ! 868, on
all which the price was raised to the
amount of the duty on foreign iron.
Thus the tariff compelled the people
toipay the domestic pig iron makers
a bonus of $14,500,000, gold during
We did not raise one dollar of rev
enue from woolen blankets for the
last three years, as there Is a heavy
duty on this article; nevertheless, the
duty compelled the people to pay
tne manuiacturers lorty cents in
currency a pound, for what can be
bought in England for twenty -four
cents currency. . ,
The extraordinary number of
articles of import taxed, compel us
to xeep a custom nouse staff that
outnumbers the armies with which
we formeiiy fought and conqnered
the savage Indians. We put temp
tations in the way of these public
servants which have bred corruption
among them. We offer a premium
lor smuggling and talse swearing :
the JNew Orieans sugar scandal at
this moment, and the New York
silk Scandals of last winter will test-
tify to this.
We tax the poor man's clothing
glass, crocicery. bedding fuel and gas
we tax the woolen socks of the baby
loo percent, and brass coma nail 45
per cent. And all the misery, vice
corruption and fraud caused by these
Dad lawa are perpetuated to raise
seventy-five million: dollars revenue
from several thousand articles, when
the same sum ceuld not be cot onlv
from ten articles, i But then the
simpler system would not enrich
live or six thousaud monopolists.
who under the name of "protection
to American industry," impose these
grievous wrongs on tne people.
Our Expenses and what we Tax. A Philosophical View of the Negro
sso writer nas presented a more
philosophical view of the theory of
our government and the nature of
our free institutions that the French
writer, De Tocqueville, in his work
ou Democracy in America. This
work was written many years aeo,
about the time , when the abolition
agitation - was inaugurated De
Tocqueville had no prejudice against
the negro, find ha looked upon tne
question ot negro sunrage and amal
gamation with the comprehensive
grasp of the statesman and philoso
pher. He condemned with a pro
pnetic eye tne i&aaicai ideas now
entertained upon -these subjects.-and
coming from audi a source they are
entitled to consideration by all who
sincerely desire the perpetuity of
popular government and to advance
the general welfare and individual
happiness. lie- says '.'those who
hope that the Europeans will ever
be amalgamated with the negroes
appear to me to delude themselves.
I am not led to any such conclusion
by my reason nor by the evidence of
facts. Hitherto, wherever the whites
have been most powerful they have
held the blacks in degradation or in
slavery; wherever the negroes have
been strongest they have destroyed
whites; this is the only balance which
has ever taken place between the
two races. .
If I were called upon to predict the
future, I should say that the abolition
of slavery in the South will, in the
common course of things, increase
the repugnance of the white popula
tion for the blacks. I found, this
opinion upon the analogous observa
tion I have already . made at the
North. I have remarked that .the
white inhabitants of the North avoid
the negroes with increasing care, in
proportion as the legal barriers of
separation are removed by. . legtsla-
Must it not be inferred that' the
blacks and whites will sooner or later
come to open strife in the Southern
In every picture of the fu
ture there Is a dim spot which the
eye ot the understanding can, not
penetrate," .-. . i.
These arguments are irresistible
for they are sustained by facts and
the teachings of .history. , Nature,
the decrees ol Providence, are ini
mical to the amalgamation of the
negro and white races, and why fight
What Is Life?
"What is life!" asked a lltfle child.
- "A regret,' answered a hard featured
woman. - ..!....
"Who is she t" I inquired of a friend.
; "A woman who speaks, well of none,"
was the reply, , .. , -
No wonder, - thought L that life . to her
is but a "regret." "A woman that speaks
well of none!'' Poor, blind creature,
may God help her, for surely He never
created a human being without some good
elements of character, and I sincerely pity
the man or woman who sees only the evil
where there is so much noble towlmire.
. What is life !
. "A hope," said a sweet faced lady.
Ah ! well can lite be a hope to her, for
her existence is beautiful.- Each day her
tender hands soothe the misery of others,
and her sweet lips speak only words of
love, faith, hope and charity. ...
What is life il
Eddie, our three year older, looks quain
tly Into my1 face, and answers promptly.
"Laser bier." - I laugh, but 1 know the
answer of the child is truthful.
Bitter sweet lntoxicating-effervescm?
Mary E. Tucker.
A Marital Mistake.
For several months past a young man
who had been a boarder in a private fami
ly in Troy, N. Yn had paid some attention
to a daughter, escorting her to the theater
and to church on one or two' occasions
There had, however, been no love making
on either part. ...About two weeks ago the
father of the young lady came suddenly
into the room where - she and - her mother
were sitting, and said to her, "Go-and get
ready, you are going to set 'married in an
hour." The mother . confirmed the state
ment, and told her to go for a lady friend
of hers, living near, to stand up with her.
The - girl asked to whom she was to
married, - The father answered, '-To Hen
ry" (the boarder before mentioned.) - The
girl look it tor a joke, and went for her
friend.. When she came back a minister
was present, and in less, than ten minutes
she was a wife. She now aeeks relief from
the marital beads, alleging that shpwas
confused and surprised that -she did not
know what she1 was about, and that she
was married to thq'young man without her
-A daikey -givea-'the" -fbllowing reaao
whv the colored race is superior to:
white race. - He reasons thusly: .- i .
- "That all men tare mada of clay, and
like the-merschaum pipe, tuey are mora
valuable When highly colored." . .-
Championship in Falsehood.
In many long years' observation
as an editor, it has not been our lot
to encounter as unworthy and dis
creditable a production at the care
fully concocted stump speech deli ver-.
ed by Governor. Hayes on the oc
casion of accepting his re-nomination.
it demolishes at a dash all the good
opinion that had been entertained of
mm by his opponents. Instead of a
man of troth and a gentleman above
the level of demagogues, it proves
him to be an adept at falsehood and
the peer of the lowest trickster in
political warfare. His statements in
the matter of expense and taxation
under Democratic legislation, are
prepared and clossed over with the
skill and cautious circumsDection
that govern the practised burglar in
tne iormation or schemes to aceom
plsh his nefarious oumoses. Th d-
sign of all this, is so transparent that
it win deceive none exceDt those
who are hopeless blind, or who have
no wish to know the truth. Governor
Hayes is conscious of the openness of
iiis party to aueatrucuve assault, and
it is in the vain hope of arresting at-
tacir, tnat ne seeks to put the Demo
cratic party oa the . defensive. The
taxes o f all sorts, levied or authorized
by the last Democratic Legislature of
-!!,. 1 j . i . r
Kjittu, nuc uiuuut (. u mimic aav s
piunaer oy a xiaaicai vongress.. JNot-
witnstanuing tnis .undeniable fact
Governor Hayes seeks bv-ahou tin er
it - a. iL.'.m j i a . . "
- bvopiuuii - at tne neeis oi a .Dem
ocratic Legislature, to draw attention
from i the squanderings. . pronisracv
and pillage of his. own. Dartv. and in
this way keep its strength unimpair
ed that it may. retain power and he
obtain a re-election. . That he is con
siderably anxious on this subject is
natural, wnen elected-two years
ago, a majority of white voters of
Ohio cast their suffrasre against him.
It i3 therefore not wonderful that he
now feels distrustful of success with
the additional drawback which
stagnant trade, an imbecile federal
administration, and a purpose to
override the declared wishes of the
white voters of Ohio, interpose to
the success of his party at the coming
wctoutfr election. . as ut in all this.
no upright, honorable man should
see an excuse for craftv detention
aim iaisenooa mat would be in keen
ing with the Ingenuity of a counter
feiter but are in utter violation of re
etitude. Besides, it will fail to bo
cure the purpose intended, and if any
sense or nonor oe lelt, will strip the
person who has restored to it of that
highest ot all rewards, the -secret ap
Radical Rule at the South.
Some of the Alabama pancrs tell us
story illustrative of Radical rule in the cen
tral part of that State. At the last term of
the Circuit Court of Lowndes county, Mr.
C. H. Lefler, having shot a negro i the
arm, was tried before a jury composed of
of aa equal number of blacks and whites,'
and found guilty of assault and battery,
and fined fifty dollars. . To this sentence
Judge. Smith, alias Quinn, added fifteen
days' imprisonment, and afterward, against
the remonstrance of the Sheriff ane Clerk
ot the Court, added twenty days more
the term. In the meantime, JLefler,-not
knowing of these additions to his sentence,
had gone home.
A warrant was issued for his arrest, and
placed in the hands of a deputy sheriff.
At Hainesville, a deputy in the sheriff's
office named McKibbon, took the warrant,
and summoning a posse of fifty armed soK
diers.Tvent to the plantation of Lefler
make the arrest. The fatter was not found
at home, whereupon : McKUAon grew fur
ious, ordering the negroes Jo seize the hor
ses of Lefler some eighteen .head in all
and carry them away. ' A'young' lady,
jitwa xaiuiy aayior,1 torn the negroes that
they must not take the horses, as they be
longed to Mrs. Lefler, and for this she was
cursed and abused in the most brutal manner
by McKibbon, at the same time cocking
his pistol and commanding the negroes
to do as he had bidden, them.. He also
pointed the cocked pistol at the head of
the young lady when she repeated the re
monstrance. The facta were laid before the Governor,
who remitted the penalty imposed by the
jury and judge , upon Lefler, McKibben
was arrested and required to give bond of
$1,000 to appear at the next term of the
Circuit Court, and in default was sent
jail. ( ;.;.
The Meridian' (Miss.) Gazette' gives the
following account of the arbitrary arrest of
a Mr. Gully, a respectable citizen of Kera-:
per county, in that State : f-:!i'i'
-He was arrested four or five weeks ago,
by the military at. Lauderdale, upon .
charge of assault and battery by a negro,
and dragged him from his family and bus
iness to the military camp at Lauderdele,
where he is retained in strict confinement.
He was paroled for one week, and at the
expiration of that time was rerr.uuded, and
is now held as a prisoner. ; ; .
- 'The facts in reference to-"this case are
simpry these r1 He 'was at 'work in the
field with a negro, and. from some Cause
the negro drew a hoe pn him, upon which
he struck him with a stick. The nesro
went immediately to DeKalb and reported
the case, and Mr.; Gujly was -accordingly
arresteu ana piacea in connnement as be
fore stated, by Captain Kelly, who i3
command at Lauderdale. ; V .-
The offense for which Mr. Gully was ar
rested is an assault and battery,' the pun
ishment for which under our laws" could
not be more than fine and imprisonment
But now, before -conviction, he is refused
the privilege of; bail and is treated - as
common felon, and this; no doubt, to'grat-.'
ify the spite of some malignant partisans
who want to see Mr. Gully punished be
cause of his political opinions. ; Mr. Gully
was engaged in planting, and his crop has
been-ruined for want of his supervision
and presence. With Mr. Gully we hear
there .are a' number of other citizens
Kemper corinty'who are impriaoned in
same arbitrary manner.'" ' - r
Radical Rule at the South. The Men Paid by the State to
"That's the way the money goes, -
- '- And then, pop goes the weasel." .
. - The State Executive Committee
the Republican party, that makes
false charges against the Democratic
legislature, ' is composed or seven
members, four of whom are' paid
large salaries by the State, while
thus spending their time in the club
room oi tne committee 'concocting
falsehoods to be put fourth as true.
Tnesemenare: - i
' Sydney S.' Warner, Treasurer -of
State salary $3,000 per annum.
ninosT. nan, uniet uierk to the
Secretary of State, -whose salary :
witnin a very small fraction of five
dollars per day, for everyday in the
weeic, ounaays included- 1 --
liodney roes. Clerk of the Supreme
Court salary of $1 500 the last Rad-
clal Legislature give him, because
the fees charged by him would not
amount to ene-third that sam. ; --
W. R. Thrall, Private Secretary
Governor Hayes, draws a largesalary
from tne state; ana besides, charges
and receives fees for making ont pa-J
pers which the State pays his assistant
clerk for doing,' making the salary
over four thousand per annum.
' Here are beautiful specimens
Treasury guardians, to charge
crime of drawing money from the
State for services : not-peformed
Democrats. The State -pays these
men large salaries, hence its right
all their time. When absent from
duty, attending to electionering
Radicalism, no one is paid by them
to take thelrlace-anct-peform their
duties, and hence the days spent
the club room of the Radical head
quarters Is at the cost of the people:
-The army-win De reduced one-
half." said' tha . administration
'The- recruiting, fervice Is, hereby
resumed," says .the war Depart
menu , ' ' ." ' '- ... .
THE "CANE BOTTOMED
a tattered old. slippers, that toast at the
bars,,.,. V' ,"''"!".' '
And a ragged ola' jatket' perfumed with
1 CI?arB -'o-.-',- .!.;-,;
Away from the world and its toils, and its
cares, - - ' - '--'
I've a snug little kingdom pp four pair of
' 1 - - ' .-.,
To mount to this realm is a toil, to be ure,
But the fire there is bright and the air fath-
'er pure;, if-' :.: ; -.t
'And the view I behold on a sunshiny day
Is grand through the chimney pots over
the way.' , '
This snug little chamber is crammed in all
nooks . ' .
With worthless old knickknacks and silly
oia dooks, -And
foolish old odds and foolish old ends,
Cracked bargains .from brokers. cheaD
keepsakes from friends.
Old armor, prints, pictures, pipes, china
i an cracKea, ) ,
Old rickety tables, and chairs broken back
A two penny treasury wondrous -to see;
w nat matter I -'tis pleasant to you, friend,
No. better divan need the Sultan require,
man ine cracKea old sofa that basks bv
the fire; : . ' '-, :
And 'tis wonderful, surely, what music you
irom the rickety, ramshackle, -wheezy
, Byrne.,. , ...... . . . t. , , .---i
That praying rug came from a Turcoman's
By Tiber once twinkled that brazen Old
jo .lamn: ; v t ; i.av '
A, mameluke , fierce . yonder . dagarer has
' " drawn: ' - . . . i. -srr
'Tis a murderous weapon lo toast muffins oil
Long,. long through the.hoursT the night,
Here we talk ot old books, and old friends,
As we sit in a fog made of rich Latakie,
ibis chamber is pleasant to you, friend,
i .It .1..''..- '!. ! .: j::
Bat of all the cheap treasures that garnish
inere a one that I love and cherish the
best ; - ::.
For the finest of couches that padded with
. "ir. , ....:.;; - ; -,
1 never would change thee, mv cane hot
tomed chair;- - - - ' ' - -
' ' t:j-,'.i .-.-... y- u,: t.-'j-,!.
Tis a bandy legged, high shouldered, worm-
Witha creakinf old back; and twisted" old
But ince the fair morning. when;Famiy
I bless thee and' love thee, old cane bot
tomed- chair. " ' : . -J
If chairs had but feelinfr. in hbldingr suuh'
charms, . ' , : . . '- '
A thrill must have -passed through your
withered old arms; .1 .v .
I looked and I longed aud J. wished bde-:
spair ; -, ;i . '
I wished myself. turned oa"caie booinea
-chair." - '-''----- . -i c.
i,i - " J.-A -;I ;.!:- !- o.'t . .
And so I have valued my chair ever iia.ee.
u&.c me tuiriue oi a saint, or ine tnrpne ot
a prince: . ;i ' 1 '- ' -'
Saint Fanny j my patroness sweet; I declare,
The queen of ,jny heart .and my cane bot
. tomed chair, . - . , .
When the candle born, low, anttthe com
In the, silence of night as I sit here alone-
I sit here alone but we yet are a pair
my j; ""iy x see in my cane bottomed chair.
She cornea from,
the past and revisits my
She looks; as she' did then; all beauty 'and
-uioom,' . -:'.--. t . . -.i
So sniiline and. tender, so fresh anii an
. fair; , .r.,- , , .. ...
Aud yonder she sits in my cane bottomed
chair, - .
; Sheet-mueicSnoring. ; '
Paper-cuffs Newspaper attacks.0
A; superior cdrn-extractor-The
Crow." ' - ' v; ' -.',; .
1 The child of the sea The harbor-i
buoy.- ; ; J (. .
A little man cannot, lie "long" iq
bed. , ..,
. Ringleader The parson at the mar
Old maids disprove the proverbV,
"Man proposes." ;-i'--'-
Slelght-of-hahd Declining'a mat
rimonial offer. ii;vf!:
' Cuba "Tlie land of-the ' flear.and
the home of the Blave."- ' - - i
'The bored 6f edacatibnehooibys
on a summer afternoon. ; ;--.(
Babies' are the coupons attached to
est due at random.
ICyou. and your sweetheart
upon the marriage tjaestlonv yon
it, and she against it. don't - flatter
yourself as to its being a tie. , .
Them soldiers must be an "awiiil
dishonest set," said an old lady, "for
not a night seems to pass that pome
sentry is not relieved of his watch-';
oA bachelorln -corhtnentlnginpoh
the large amount which Queen ; Vic
toria saves annually from her, salary,
remarked that there was a widow
worth going for.";. -- :- -m
' ,The y oung man' or the period says,:
there is one particularly good point
in a voyage across the oceans which
is,, that .-one can get aa tight as
pieases every day, and. every body
thinks he's only sea-sick. ' '
Two Englishmen travelled' three
days together in a stage coach. with
out exenangtng.a-wora. on tne
fourth day one of them remarked
cue other tnat it was a hne morning.
"And who said it wasn't?' was'the
reply. - .;-i
A gentleman, glvlh ' a lecture
some boys, was explaining how no
one could live without air. . He then
said : "You have all heard of a man
drowning how does that happen ?"
ine reauy answer, was : , r 'Cause lie
can't swiuv'V-. ' ;. ft.v:.,
,- A,mau who cheats in small meas
ure , is a measureless .rogue. . If
gives short measure in wheat.'-'then'
he is a rogue In grain. - It in whisky
tnn neisa rogue in' spirit. .11
gives a bad title to, land, then he is
rogue indeed. ,,,
. Afriend asked a little girl: Wnlcli
do you love best, your cat ! or your
doll ?" The little girl thought aome'
time- oeiore. answering, ana then
whispered in the ear of her question
er: "I love my cat best, but please
don't tell dolly." j,:,,. J ' ; . ;;
.. Soon, after the appearance of Mitd5
ame -.de- Stael'a jiovel, fielphirie.
which ehe is said to have introduced
Talleyrand in the character of ah
woman, ane ventured to ask;,
what he thought) of the book. "ZMj
pAine,"ih9 repliedf.."that is the' work,
is it not,"in which you and IAare ex
hibited in the tlissuiseoffpmares
, j A constable pursued a thief, r who
took refuge on a stump In a'swamn.
and pulled up after him the rair
which-hi went out,'a'lhe following
return:;,. ,,".' '.. ... '' ' J:;
, 4 'Sigh table coq versable nott-esf;-
come-at-able : in . ; b wampum
l It is said that . when .Lord Bvron
sent to hia.wUe the well-known touch
-. . .i VFare thee well I and f, for ever, .t :
Still for eyer faro the -well! 'V .', . , . ,
lie inclosed in tne same envelope
grocer's bilTwIt h? the pencltie remark
"Please look overthi9; I don't think
we naa so- mucn cneese.'. . : i rui:.1 jl.
-: A son tT Baechus who : had : drank
deeply of bis favorite potations, once
iutsseu.ms looting at the top , of
!...,.! t i r j ar.,1 1f r cjvrAMat ....
F0?8 arfy."I-flrsfr, attBeland-:
ing, ; A good. Samaritan ran to pick
him np, bnt.was rewarded' for bis
compassion after this wise : ', "Now '
yoii Jea lem me 'lone, wljl you V I al-i
lers come down otairs that way." 1
!WelI, T wenf to'AlVariV and took'
dinner at tavernsRight beside me
sat a member of the legislature; ftont
one of the back towns. . Before -hia
plate was a dish, of peppers, and , he
kept looking at them. Finally, ' as
the WHit.-r wasiJvery slow KHno-fno.
on tn things, he up with . his tork.
ana in less than no time soused one
Into his month. Ashe brought.! Awn
hi grinders the tears came into his
V J"8,1. moving the pepper
lJ? 5i?J?aQd',he laid down bythe
it. w"J,u,-.aua with a voice
that set the .whole, table in a roar,
exclaimed r 1 Just Mb thL
cool!' " : J-.-, r- :
A writer la'thaXtmdon ScUsmak
has gathered a cropof epitaphs, some
of which are quite fresh. ; r: :
t Here Is one on a person ' named
Chest: '. V.' : ".:'.'.r 'J '-i
' i.Here pes' at rest,"I '-do pr'oiest,r ?!
One Chest withia another ; j ". .
The one of them is very good., v '
... .Who says so of the other?" '
' On'a very 64Tmiia ': ' : " '.."'';,
"He lived' to'IOS because he,'', was krone,
1 '100 to B you dorit live -so long."
-' On Martha Shiell r J - t '
.'.' Ber would tt she could, but Eer -couldnX
iti uStay, t-iiiuU: (iSKSUi'lC.iu U t.-
.. Her had a bad legs and a badduh cough,
Itwas her had. legs that carried her .off,"
' , Mr. pf octor'3 antipathy to medicai
men did not save him from the com
mon fate of humanity :' n ...j c .i
cy ''Herelies 'John Proctor, ' : k -
: i Yho Uvedand died without a docW,
-On Professor Walker.-vho-wrotea
treaties on English i?artlcles 1 1 v . c
iU "Herciies Walker' ParttcfcaJ I
.! OrtD, Fnllejri: ,x i::tt
; i-a"Here Ues.;FuUer'a atthV'v y.ii v.!
. .On a dustman i.:;LL J i c'o nu.u
. . . ;' 'Cease ' to latnent1 his change' ye just,
. it . .2Dly. fiona nidusi:dust.i,s,i
' Dr. Chard's medical nraotirA wmtiq
to have been large, if not particularly
successful: " ,. " " " "
"HerehesT CTiard;3 !ia1
k"' Who fiUed rthe half "o thii cliurcn-3
' yard.""-i L 'n .
i The followlneli.'a dnaint mixln
pf speciffcinlormation and sentiment:
'Hers ties two babes as dead as nits,
3 Who tued, of a joaixing fiu ; ,
t. . They were loo good to livj'with we,
' - So Jod took them to live -with He.'
' Ona-woo'fiman' : 'r' ; " 1 ',y. -' 1
"'" "In'Kent so goodiVarloppngwood'
And down f ell from A tree; f
I metWttlra-"cbocE-Sn(l broke my
An4 j dfa'Jop'rpaj-: ,(
n u.nere is no aviaence mat Jonathan
Pound wasin!iJxishmaDr but thia
epitaph ; xoatains ah 1 unmistakable
builS'i. ijv,ii!;-.U t.jtilou4.-iaT,';-
; '"Here, lies the' boyofoiiathatt Pomi;
' Who 'was lost ' ar Beai -, and ne V er was
-.j .. . i Jx"tvt'- ) 1 .iW ;.i,T ',liCiil; ,jj...it
Counsel for the Young.
3 . N eves, be worried i by P trifles, .If
a spider -breaks, his thread twenty
times, twenty tirp.es will he mend it
again." Make np- your rriimi to 'id-a
thing and yon will dd it.-Feafc pot,
though troubles be upon you, keep
up your Bpirits- though thelflay .be a
dark one. ' .' ., ' j - - '
"" "Troubles never last forever"1 ' '-' 1
The darkest day will pass'away."
Jl If the suri' is going" abwhVobkQit
the stars; if the earth' is dark, ".keep
your eyes on heaven : With -Gcd a
man or child may. be cheerful. , ',.
"Never despair when there's f pg in the' air
A sunshiny, .morning will' come without
warning." - " : .:
Mind what you' fun after.' Never
be content with a bubble that will
burst, or a firework that will end In
smoke . ; and darkness, x Get. that
which you can keep, and is worth'
keeping " ' '
' l' ' "Somthtngstertrag"' that will stay; ; -! -t-''When
gpld and silver fly away.. ;;:tl
Fight hard against a hasty temper
Anger will come, bnt resist it: 8tout-
ly. A spark , may set a house on flref
A fit of passion may give y oil' cause
to mourn all the. days of-youif-life.
Never revenge an injury.-'- iu-Ai,uil
i t 'He;that revrigeth knows horesT, JiO
The meek possess a peaceful breast.'! xj
If you haVeffleTierfiyact kindly
to him and- he. will be -your friend.
You mayrnot win him . over at once,,
out try again. Jei one jiindqessioii
low another -untir y0u"' have 'carm-!
passed your' end. JJUlttle by iittle
great things are completed. -! -..tjrj
i t Water falling dacfc awiry!i;-,iit vt
...vWearethehardest.ro-, L ,iluivq
And 60 repeated Idndness will sofu
en a hard hear U , .,,... . "...
Whatever vou do 'd6 It wsiltntrVv'
A boy who is whipped at schoolneW
er learns his lessons well. A man that?
i compelled to .work, cares not how
Daoiy it is performed, , He thatpullsj
off his coat cheerfuilv. strlns un ' his
sleeves in earnest, and sings while Ire
wotKS, uine maa-ior me. -. -'ti'J
; , "A cheerful spiht gets-lob quiek; l.
v.-i- Agnimbler.in thepjind jvdl stick. ' .i
i Evil thoughts are worse teuemteBj
than lions and tigers, for we can keen,
out of the way of wild beasts, but
bad thoughts win their way every
where. The head that is full of good
thoughts, bad thoughts Aad no room
"Be on your guard, and strive eich dax,
To drive all evil thought's away.'" ' 7'- '
!' ' -'M T.iir. c?
"V.'f ' . 4 ... j ' -. f tt.if
Trrri!T RFBfTT.T nl' Appr'fr.-i'rnw' .
rjeek'-tb acquiretherpowerof contih-'
uous application without which yor
oannat expcti suecees.1 .If .you - do!
this, you.wiiL be able to perceive the.
distance which if creates between you
and those-whO havenot such habits.'
You will hot countyourselfi-norwill-they
you will firid lyourself emerging into.
the higher regioiS pf intellectual ar,4
earnest men men" who are capable
of making a tolaee for themselves, 4 n
stead ot standing idly: gaping. 'deBixj
ing a place without a power to pom-,
mand it. Jveep on striving to accom
plish' more and more every day.and
thus enlarge constantly the range
yOnrtntellectual abl lityi -If you learn,
to-.doraa muehcwork .in, -one day ras
you used to do in two aq"d three days,
you are as 'good iu two oMhre6 such
med asyou fohnerl.' were,' boiled
"'A iiAiir.'wno h-W'started'a 'paper'
at lioise Jity, luano, announces -ma
purpose thus r'SOTQrtrtOTyWe have '
started & pBperixisntf,:-Qipilal Chron
feel ; principles,- Democratic to the
hilt; object, to make living office.
On Main 6treet,about three huatj red
yards below the OverJand JI?tel, op
posite an old pystea-ean in the. road
and we'll run it or 'biisf.'"' -""
- l..... r- "ill.:) i-t..
,Tub late3t.rport aoout- Eugenia's
projected. American" toiir . 13 that"t
cottage is, to b&htrirtrlbT her at Sara
ttra. - Itiitjbe-h modest little af
fair, costing only a.niJlioa francs
two. -i -
aterford Indiana, amused herBelf
by pulling out thepin of a Mr: Vrio
lettvs gate. '-Mr. 'Vlslettliteized:!!!
whipped har; v.TherfleitU teAWQ$V?J
trials,,,;, , tuj.J ? ..fx.. oh f