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T OF DEMOCRACY.
0r . .... ' )3f!t6a iocWiIA set OOX c lamilg letosfuftr iebittb to $oiitits, Jfflrtip anb $0mtsttf fetes, lileratee, ris anb Sciences, fgfotate, gricnltarc, Packets, naisements it 65SKJ VOLUME 4c.tvrM:IO ODSFIELD, MONROE COUNTY, OHIO, TUESDAY, JUNE 17, 1884. NUMBER 19, WO OF DEMOCRACY. oM Worth of the Public Square. i? rr ex. sa:.B one rear, 1 90 , six months. ,76 saber 1st, 1982, postage paid Publlnlier in aavaoco. ens en be eoinmeacu t anjr Advertising Ra II 00 ka, SO 4 00 R 09 7 00 10 00 00 10 00 1TT0RNE LiomoLAVV' wksfi Ik 8na.ro, farmly k key mohH.'Sa. aWittUi (arrraa otim umin'i maB.) Attiriey it Law & N.tary Public, W9998 FIELD, 9B10. iftmmy Nor. 1 1, '79.1a, Ittiruj tt Law fe Natary Piiihe, (OtBaa or or Pop Cartle'a rag Store, ) Weoolsfield, Ohio. Will raotwo la alearoo and other eoaatioa. Jam M atson, Vaster comiussioek, riftRBfe'jL PROSKCS'TIi'iO ATTORSJEV, ATTjIKNEY AT LAW, 'ATE AG ia the Court He Sf ILL. Ja39.1lT t ,ll 9JPBIOOS aj WtODSFI8liD,0IO 0mo.-Op.Uir. in Coart Hoaao. -rla.'Td- PUBLISHED KVKR n40T h' : fta kghtk ealumti, ia months l&Jk), tMtk oaTuaa, ilzalMUia. . 10 00 a (rib. caiman, one rear. 30 00 04a kali oelaaan. six monthe, j ? a. hall elma. oa year, " J W 09 iLTT I. in an BW l?s a yiSM'wwtw wellS caatweeTat fa rata' of oaa dollar oer wuare (or ft rut insertaokWJiniro nftroeata tarear.k ahequent insertion. -m4t Aimtaistrfctor's or Bxecator's, Attachment aflMJnOB. f3S0. s aaiaa aatr wn&iaa f am itaa. e aamtk of Pak liiaplilynWhtltar AafcKAry trar JL r I -tn AaaaaraTaaaaai iia OT' w. r. aw Notary Public VVITTEK k NALIRY, , . Orrrca Soathwoat corner PnbHo Square 2nC!ilM8D8FlELD, OHIO. Win praatloo ta Moaroo and adjoining oantioa. aprS9.74T, IMMENSE STOCK OF IN BUT OK STYLK. Premp'ly and carefally attended to, All kinds of TJndei taking Goods always on hand, consisting of Coffin., Caskets, Shrouds and arial Bob, of all .iata, deej78I, PHYSICIANS, wr 0 4. O E N If I E PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, BEAJ-LSVILLE, OHK). armsiron? properly. f r . J . WAT, Phjaioian and Surgeon, CLM COVE, rFaifttWon TV. Monro o 0; x All oalli promptlj attended to, during tko lj or night. no jfebM.'. DR. JAMES A. McCOY, Visits Woodstield Regularly. I guar- -liatN .beUfX wrk and use batter materials toaMrJT t Ml" oasmty aprl5,84 FARQtJHAR. 51. I laaervllle, unio.) n and Surgeon, leoc.lnth Walton property, f 1 13 , . j . t I - td at offer kit Profeiikajptl Mff4 i he hopaa b, to merit pmUk le a aid men and pat Chronis will rooalra apaeia) Furmers Fire Insurance I'm. IttlPilWlu 1 aatkioc bat Farm proper it. Kates or than those of any other Company doing kaitaaei lu tkta county. ets, : : (900,000. JOHK JErl ERS, BoallidHo, O 12.7S. leant for aSmkoe Co wmani BBBBBBT TT MILLINERY. oniuiio D JTewMnilTiery Igoods 3J8Ai!fl2A32 MRS. 2T. CLARK MILLINE RY 00DS FANCY GOODS, hrfcitb are offered at price to suit tko time All work entrusted to Br care Will be promptly dona. Pleaaa eall and examine (food and learn price. UBS. M.J.CLARK, lptt4.W. Woodsfteld. Ohio. aatH pa'.K 4fja Fine Art Marble Works, JOHN K. EBERLE, Proprietor. Miltonsburp, G tt tit am fey J. FTISTE GRANITE MONUMENTS Italian and American Marble, wklah ka-will aeU at priooa tkat line OranltTU ao oxporimoat witk mo. I hare been handling it extensively this po3oiiAl Ajrranarmenta Partioa boyiag of mo or of Ohio can saenra work as or 30 par DpaJzns Kitimates Famished on .ppoat.. Mr. Bborl. U tk- build.r of tko Soldiers' aad Sailor.' Monument at Boll- the Soldiem' aire, Ohio. augl.'83T. (CwWaaaf fnm UM Mak.) How Watch Cown are Hade. K plate f Mtn gold 14 2-10 karate fine ia aokdend oa each aid of a plat of hard nickel composition metal, and the throe are then passed between polished steel rollers. From this plat the rarfeoa parte of the cases backs, center, beiol,ee. aw cut anc. shaped by die. and fenner. r The gold u thick enough to admit of all kind of dosing, engraving, and engine turning. The composition metal giro, it needed slreiytA, iii and toiidity, while the rtitn guarantee of the manufacturer. warranting each case to wear twenty year, prove tha; it contain all the gold that caa possibly be needed, this guarantee i. mtmm fmm actual rovlU. as many of these cases hare been worn perfectly smooth by year, of aae without wearing through the gold. DcatJQCX, I., Dee. R 1889. I hanaatd oaaot jmufuua Bom' Gold Wtrh Cases t m eaweteen yasra .l booaW l"Mf and kaoworttolUTttwbemoaedfcafore I gotK. but do not kaow bW t00 f 2 rears longer. Did not suspect It was a filled esse until k Informed bj a Jeweler a abort toe sines. I most cheerfully recommend your eases to be all auj m leuii Minted tn ka aai ijpaas i aw mmi tumr . r r.K.H, ran ! 4.i,si r, i"..tr.tosrw ITmbt OwWuMld.) . augl4,'83T. A Bend Six cents for postage, and receive fro, a costly box of .goods which will help all, of either aex, to more money right away thaa anything else in this world. Fortune, await the workers absolutely tar. At once address Torn & Co., aagnata, Maine.-41-Sr. (Kor marly ronage WO, ran lore to . her ; bat, she repulsed him with -iisgust, and be tben persecuted her. A little while so, and tben old Dooberg turned him out of doors. He did, not kick him out, but gave him a thousand dollars acd told him to go. Time passed on and May was happy and contented. She bad plenty to occupy ber mind and aba knew bow to torn labor in o petbjf . A widow nsmed Pi indie, whose.has band bad been lost at sea, bad long been in the habit of coming to Donberg's house to work a occasion required. This widow bad a son Jack a wild, way ward fellow; frank, genial, brare and true-he.rted, and withal, handsome. He followed the aea a. his fatber had done ; bat his voyaging was upon the coast, so he was oiten at home. Ha saw May Lakeman and loved ber, and in return sbe lured him. When her ancle asked ber about it she replied that she loved Jack Prindle because she couldn't help It. She knew he bad faults; but in her eyes they were aa blemishes upon the un cut diamond. And Ur.de Aaron, knowing something of Jack's good qualities, said: "Well, we'll" send the lad off upon a long roy age and if he comes back a true man, we'll see." So Jack Prindle had gone to India and taken May's heart with bia. The yeara passed, and in time it was generally believed tbat Aaron Dornberg would leave all his wealth to May Lake man. He never told May ibat he should do so ; but he used often to pat ber upon the head and kiss her, and tel) ber that she should and ibat he loved ber as though ahe had been hie own child. But May dicbaot fb4aof her kocle's money. Sbe was happy in her duties of labor acd love ; and il abe thoagbt of the fu ture it was in connection with her far-off tailor boy. At length whn May bad lived with her ancle five years the old gentleman was taken aick, and the doctors said be could not recover. Wbile be was con fined to bit bed his step-son returned professing great penitence, and begging that be might be allowed to do his part toward rendering comfortable lb last days of the good old man. Mr Don berg could, not find it in bi heart to turn him away, so be suffered him to remain. Ia a very guarded manner Gaspard re newed bis protestations of lo- e to May ; bat sbe saw through tbe n msy eoveriog or falsehood and spurned bim aa abe had dose before. At length Aaron Don berg died, and when he bad been buried bis private deak was opened, and his will was found-Uhe old will by -which be bad bequeathed his property to Gapartl ! People Were surprised It was believ ed tbat a new will bad been made and that May Lakeman was the beir. Old servants declared that Mr. Donberg had sought lor tbe first will tbat he might de stroy it, but bad Dot been aoie to una it. All was darkness and doubt. Uncle All Wl Aaron ing tbi of bis aron had heen reticent, evidently wish- at May should not positively know intent, lest she might feel that sbe was bound to ins service ana tuus uer gftors ceatartrj be of Bnrilugf iThe notCf" was dead he bad died two months before Donberg's decease. ie two 'subscribing witnesses to tbe iond wilW.or those who were suppos ed to have beea hadffooe,!no one knew (whither. ;it was whispered that Gaspard bad bought them off. And so, after due examination, tbe old ill was accepted as the true one, and Gaspard Gram moot, bnder tbe name of Gaspvd Donberg, took charge of the property. Once more be offered bis hand to May, and once more she refused bim and went oat to battle with tbe world rather than remain beneath tbe same roof with Gaspard Grammont. But not lopg in tbe gloom not long alone. There was a ligbt rising in tbe East. A ship came in from India, and tbe commander theteof was Jack Prin dle tbe same brave, (rank, handsome fellow, but grown now to be strong and stalwart man. And tbe first love of bis great heart was as pure and fresh as in the bright morning of its birth. May a est led to bis bosom and told bim her story. And he beard the story from otbera. Now, I think I may- say with troth tbat Capt. Jack Prindle cared but very little for Aaron Donberg's wealth, since he possesded tbe only blessing he bad ever hoped for from tbe household. But he did not like that bis sweet love shoeld suffer greai wrong; and, moreover, be knew tbat Gaspard waa a consumate vil lain, and he wished to expose and pun ish bim ; or, at, least be wished to cir cumvent bim. Capt Jack made himaelf thoroughly acquainted with all tbe circumstances bearing upon the case and then be pre pared for action. 'If your uncle left such a will as have spoken of,' be said to May, sn-e Gasparrjnias not destroyed it. I Know uim wen; and l know tbat bets a coward of the creeping, sneaking kind. If be was going to do murder, be would do it by poison. His head would fail bim in the attempt to . strike a strong blow. If be has disposed of tbe second will, I think be has bidden it, at least for a time. Tbe homing of it would be a bold crime; bat. in hid in? It be par sues a safer coarse. Should tbe witnes ses to said will ever tarn up, or sboaid anything occur to render the fact of Mr Uoi bergs having made such a positive, he would hold tbe matter bis own bands. He could at tbe last moment, allow tbe will to be produced and tons go tree. At all events, mv dar line; I shall proceed boon tbat tack, and I am sadly out of mv reckoning if I do not run Gaspard Grammont by the board, and brine bim to a speedy ur render. May kissed her lover, and said ahe did not care for ancle's wealth now. 'If I have your love all tbe same dear Jack, wbat care I for all tbe world be side!' , . a a, uniy mis my precious one,' be re- plied, returning tbe kiss, 'we will if pos sib e. ricnt a orpat wronc ' -m - m - o- Gaspard Grammont aat in tbe apart ment wbicb had once been Aaron Don berg s snuggery," a library, a smok ing room, and a napping room a room large and airy, with a deep bay-window looking upon tbe park, and upon the lake, and famished for entire comfort and ease. Bat Gaspard Grammont did not appear to have found much comfort lbe servants shunned htm, and tbe neighbors sought not his society. He bad resolved that as soon as the basi ness pertaining to tbe settlement of tbe estate onder the will bad been favorably closed by the surrogate, he woold sell on toe property and remove to some distaot part of the country. He waa sit ting in tbe great easy-chair jn which old Aaron had once sat; and be was think ing wbat steps he would take for tbe selling of tbe estate after tbe surrogate's work should bare been done, when the door waa unceremoniously opened, and uaptain Jack Prindle entered. He star ted to bis feel in alarm, but the intruder wared bim down. Don't he alarmed, Mr. Grammont 'Donberg, if you please, air.' 'It's all one to me; bat I choose to call you by the name your father and muiuer gave you. noia on lust a mo . 1 WW . a a ment.' 'Ha! -What! In tbe name of all that' ' Laptain Jack torned and waved bis band again. He bad locked tbe door. and put the key into his pocket. 'M y dear sir,' he said, in tbe coolest and politest manner posdble, 'yob must excuse me. I have locked the door be cause I have business of tbe utmost im portance to transact, and because I would not he interrupted.' Gaspard Grammont was frightened. In tbe other years he had known Jack Prindle for a bold, reckless, strong yootb. totally regardless of personal danger in me pursuit or a cuensned purpose, and never a friend tn himself. He sat back in the great chair, and awaited tbe result Captain Jack did not sit. He stood before the villain, and looked him stead ily in tbe face. 'Gaspard Grammont, I will be very brief. I think you would prefer to have it soT The false belr gapped an affirmative answer. And the stout sailor proceed ed, We will have no argument no dis cussion not a word ! I regard you as a pirate, and as I vaaold approach a pi rate I approach you ! I know your life aa a low, worthless thing, aad I woold shoot yoo as I would shoot a highway man who sought to rob me! 1 have come hither for a purpose, and I have counted the cost. Now. Gaspard Gram mont, listen : 'Asrrn Donberg made a will by which bis property was left to -May Lakeman; and you know what has become of that will. Hold! If you move from that chair except to obey me, you die!' h And thua speaking, Jack Prindle drew a heavy pistol from bis deep aide pocket and cocked it ; and with a steady haad, and a keenly flashing eye, be pointed tbe muzzle at the bosom of the trembling wretch. rH 'You see, Gaspard Grammont what a feartul cost I hare counted ; bat be sure I shall hot back down. If you produce that will, you may live. IF you refuse to produce it, you shall dievwhere you sit! See yonder clock, mark where the second-hand now halts. I give yon two minutes Produce the will, or ' The wretch raised his hands, and cried for mercy He would have aworn that he knew nothing of a second will, bat Captain Jack stopped bim. Not a word, Gaspard Grammont, save of promise to produce the will. I am in earneat I am desperate! I know yoo hare aeeo it. Mark the hand of the clock! One minute more! If those second hands lee and find yoa speech less, God bare mercy on your soul I' One last despairing glance at the aven ger, standing there o stern and so re lentless, with the death-sentence in his flaming eye, and the culprit's craven spirit broke down. 'In mercy's name, 'Avast! Look! In ten seconds the end has cornel" 'Hold ! I will surrender ! 1 will con fess all If ' 'If what?' 'If you will let me go unscathed of the law!' 'So be it,' replied Capt Jack without lowering his pistol If yoo will pro 1 duce the misting testament, it aball be allowed to appear tbat yoa found it ac cidentally, and voluntarily restored it. Oo these conditions will yoo live? lesr Capt. Jack waited until bis eyes had rested apon the will by which May Like man was made the beir, and then be put up his pistol and departed. If people had wondered when they beard that Gaspard waa the heir, they wondered still more whea this new thing came out, that Gaspard Grammont bad found tbe second will, by which the great property waa left to May Lakeman, and voluntarily surrendered it to the Surro gate. People sought to find him, tbat mey migni praise him tor his magnan- wi itfkBiti , bat they foand him not. He had 'be i gone away, none koew whither he had gone never to retdra-- " Is Dear Jack,' aaid May, as she nestled in her husband's embrace they were in the snuggery, in the bend ot the great bay-window, and Jack had been telling the story of his interview in that same room with Gaspard. Would you really have shot bim 7" "What does my darling think about it ?' I think, Jack, that you. could do a very bold daring deed ; but I do not think you. could do a bad one.' 'And you think it would bave been wrong to have shot Gaspard if he had refuseJ to give up the will T" 'OI how can yoa ask me? Dear Jack, if bis Mood had been upon your bands Hush, darling! I knew my man and I knew also, my own Weakness; and, to guard against accident, I threatened the poor wretch with an empty pistol. FINE FANCIES IN GOLD. Fashion's Follies In Jeweled Nov elties at Strange Sorts. New York Mail and Eipvets. Among jeweler, there ia a atraining after new designs, which ta making qieer and expensive work among men who bare, or think they bare, money to spend on crotchets. Net only are new deaigna demanded, but new colors and new amalgams are made until what is really lS-karat gold ia made to look like white wax or like platina or steel or lead, and should tbe owner of such chaina and trinkets ever want a loan there is not a pawnbroker in tbe ountry who would lend bim ten cents oo a pound of s gold. The expensive features of the matter are the design and tbe eff rts to mttob colors. They cost immensely. One gentleman had a chain, a peculiarly neat littls, ligbt, half-ateeloolored affair, which coat bim 928, about what it was worth H tried to match it with a bar and catch and charms. Whan he got through his output altogether waa $126, and even tben the matching waa not sat isfactory, and the intrinsic value of all be had waa not worth over 810 Tbe reat of the coat had gone into labor of no mean grade and experiment and had been loat. Ladies want jewelry to match their hair, which is one color by day and an other by gaalight, one at morning, an other when brushed and a third when tbe hair.dresser has done bis work. Tbey want gold of black and white, of yellow, red and green, to match their dresses; purple and riolet and many drabs are easilv managed, so are the reds, bat the pare black and pure white have oever beeo made, and, if tbey ever are, will coat a pretty penny, probably. Ladies have even asked for bracelets to match their gloves, which would last a fortnight or less, while the gbves at one-hundredth the cost could havo been bought to match the bracelets Jewel ers say tbat society wnims nave taken tbe most extravagant shape. Unfilled golden dwarf Jumbos for watch charm bave been distanced by big Jumbos of solid gold for paper weights, and the horseshoe, whip, croquet set, lacrosse pieces and humors in precious metals of many sorts have been replaced by such trumpery kitchen arrangements at grid- rona and frying pans, denoting tbe bon vivant; tbe fishing rod and bottle are re placed by tbe plow and beer keg in va negated gold. A Florida Desperado's Fan. Hamilton Iky in Detroit Free Pre. 'He is a man of fine humorous in atlncts, too, broke in tbe major. "io fact there is a ereat deal of fan about Dsn when he is only about one-third drunk," and be and tbe judge laughed heartily as if in remembrance ol some J ....... "In wbat way does bis nnmor display itself." said I, anxious to obtain all the information possible regarding thia re markable personage. Why. said tbe m.i ir, "in cutting off the slack in other people's breeches, or to use a congressional expression, in unseating them- It ia a'fact," aaid ne, aeeing my iook of incredibility. "L?t him be in a store or saloon, with tbiea or Four drinks ahead of tbe game, and if he sees an ae quaintance, or stranger, either, at times, n a sort of lounging position, uan win . . . . . . a ... . I . LI. go quietly oenina mm, cut ma knife, gather op the slack of the pants snd cut the teat out before tbe victim baa a chance to tarn around. It Is a singular whim on bis part, but he can t resist it, and it has caused bim a heap of trouble. He happened to be over in Tsylor county one day and tried it on a high- ptrited young man who was in toe sa loon, and the young fellow ahot Uan twice, having him for dead, hot the fel ow ha. a constitution like a ball ailga- tor, and soon recovered. "He even i ivaded tbe sanctity oi toe udtciary one day, and tried tbe little Siece ot wit on tbe presiding judge aa e was going into the court room. The udge chanced to feel nis nana, ana knocked bim down with a heavy cane. Some of Dan'a friend, picked bim Hp nd hurried bim out of town, as he would bare got s long term of imprison ment for tbia un que contempt of court. "I am aurprised, Mr. Brown, tbat yon do not like our last minister. Why, I think be is perfectly lovely, and he preaches such stirring sermons." "Well, can't say I like him " "What particu lar objection have you to him 7" "Well, madam, I'll be frank with yon. His voice is ao atrong,nnd he makes so much Boise when he's preaching, that it ia al- most impossible to bear tbe conversation of the choir daring the sermon." There, is never a reduction in tbe wages of sin. The B ston Post man speaks of a baby as "a crying necessity." A Burlington man calls his dog "Cork," because his bark is So light." Wan en ton, Gs , now claims tbe stin glest man. He stops his clock nights to keep it from wearing out. The woman who sings "Give me Home by the Sea generally resides in the v.cinity of a wash-tub. Charles Reads only received 5 tor "Peg Wotflngton," bat he rose a peg higher wben he atruck for' ' Very Hard Cash." "Oh, my !" exclaimed little Edith upon her first entrance into the roller-skaMns rink ; "they're all on castors, am'; tbey ?' Chicago is to bave E iglish cabs, and fears are entertained tbat Chicago girls will insist on oiing tbem for slippers. A telegraph messenger boy in Chicago has baerTsent to an insane asylum. Sev eral limes when on an errand be has been seen to run. Do not let adversity discourage yon. my son. Were it not for the kicks wbicb it receives, tb. football would never get up in tbe world. A sewing machine agent was recently attacked by a fierce catamount. Tbe only way the animal avoided baying a machine waa by climbing a tree. Tbe story comes from tbe West that at an evening dance recently a mob forced its way into the building and hung up the fiddler and the bean. Mr. Gla istone is a rerj simple man in bis tastes. He prefers s quiet chop to tbe finest state dinner, and be likes to take bis ohop out ia the woods. An Alabama letter carrier has just de livered a letter written in 1800. Some body s watch dog must have got after him and hurried him up a little. "No garlic-eating barbers employed here," is a sign wbicb would greatly in. crease the patrooage of every Chicago shaving shop. There are five times aa many accor dions aa guitars in Mexico. This is lb strongest argument we bave yet seen against the United Mates annexing Mex ico. It is aaid tbe militia authorities bave : map of all the alleya in Boston, so' that in case of a riot tie officers will Bad oo difficulty in getting out of the way. Lwt year twenty million bottles of champagne were forwarded from the champagne districts. Of these, more than forty-five million bjttles were drunk in tbe United State.. The conductors of horse cars io Val paraiso are women. Valparaiso is in Cbtli, and it is a cold day for a man io that city of consolidated earthquakes when he neglects to pay bn fare. An old seer predicted that an awful calamity was about to overtake an Indi ana town, and the next day a man with a familr of thirteen boys and tour dogs moed in among tbem. A Philadelphia confectioner has two big carda in his window. Oo one is in scribed "Girls Want jd." and the other "Taffy." He evidently knows how to capture the girls. England pays 1,090,000 s year, will irurly, for the luxury of a royal family. When Englishmen sing "Gad Save the Q teen," they do not think of saving the expense. The Chicago Journal says tbat what it costs a bachelor to support one vice will keep a wife and six children. And rice rersa, retorts a cynical bachelor, only mora so, where the wife strays her self like Solomon in all her glory. A fashion item says: "Tanned ktrl. are coming into fashion again. ' It will be harder than ever now to coax boy. to go to school. "Tanned kids went out of fashion when the old style peda ensue stepped down and out with his rattan. An Ohio match -factory turna out matches at the rath of about 50,000,000 a day. And yet when a man gets out of bed at midnight and feela in the safe for a match, tbe only one be finds resemble. a Wall street broker during a panic Justice ia so alow in Missouri tbat Charlie Ford, an eminent robber and murderer, had to commit suicide. If be bad been convicted of hi. crimes be would bave been pardoned out. There was no way for him to be punished ex cept to kill himself. A Mississippi man who writes for a runawav wie describes ber as having "high cheek bones, upper front teeth out, crippled in one foot, crosseyed. and quick spoken " One cannot help wondering why the husband didn t run away Instead of the wire. He certainly had provocation enough. A Marathon amateur who wrote to the manager of the Madison Square theater lo know if tbere was no opening on the stage there for a young actor, re ceived a reply tbat tbere wa: several openings in the stage there, and if be would come on be would drop bim through one of tbem with pleasure. "My dear fellow," aaid a critic, after examining a painting by hia artist friend, "do you not see that you have pinned that ang.l'a robe togelher with a sold brooch ? Who ever aaw an angel with a brooch r" Artist, alter a moment s reflection : "True, bat whoever saw an angel without a brooch ?" Critic silenc ed, but feeling that he had not stated his case properly. A man in a train was heard to groan ao frightfully that ths passengers toek pity on him, and one of them gave bim a drink out of a whisky flask. "Do you feel better?" asked the giver. "I do," said he who had groaned. "What ailed you?' "Ailed me?" "Tea; what made you groan so?" "Groan! Great laod of freedom, I was sighing." "I wsnt to see yon outside for about five minutes !" exclaimed an infuriated youth to a companion, rolling up his sleeves and assuming a decidedly belli cose manner, while in a club-room. "Well, that'a how yon see me," coolly replied the vonnz man addreased; "if vou think for a moment tbat I woold tarn myself inside out to accommodate any one, you're mistaken, that's all !" THE CHICAGO NOMINEE. New Tore, June 7. Tbe Evening Post this afternoon says : "The nomina tion at Chicago means tbe triumph of the agencies which have been totfs at work for tbe disintegration ot the Itepubhcan party. When it cams out of the war in control of an overflowing treasury and a vast patronage, nothing could have saved it from the jobbing element which rapid y grew up within its rivers aa the old leaders died out but the stimulus of tbe new ideas and tbe new hopes, or the ap pearance oo tbe scne of a purified op position offering a new policy for na trons! acceptance. Neither of these things have come to its rescue. Tbat Blains cannot be ejected we look oo as certain. Tbe extent of bia defeat will depend largely on the action of Demo crats. Tbey nave now an opportunity offered inch as has sot presented itself for a quarter ot a century." From the N. T. World;; The World aaya: Blaine represents not only the machine of the party but the corrupting power of Wall street, the money interests aod all privileged clas ses. All tbat is reprehensible an i base in our demoral zsd political system w naturally rally to his support. If I Democratic candidate should be pre cisely wbat Blaine is not a man of ele vated character aod purpose. be would doubtless attract the support of many Republicans, carry Naw Ifork and other doubtful States and be elected. But Democrats must not overes imate tbe revulsions in tbe ranks of tbe Repub lican party at tbia time. The Ripub lican party twice elected Grant, counted In Hayes by fraud, and elec ed G.rfield. And, however bad B'aine's reputation is, his character is better than tbat of Gr-nt, Hayes or Garfield. Prudence and unity alone will lead to Blaine's defeat. Prom the V . T . Saa, 7th bus. Blaine Tbe Republican National Convention nominated Mr. Blaine for President yes terday on tbe fourth ballot. Refusing to adopt any less conspicu m and less ob jec'ionable person, turning out of doors all tbe dark horses and the petty schem er. the Convention gare itself and com mr:d tb waning fortunes of its party to the only conspicuous leader now re maining who figuied in tbe history of its earlier, its better, and, alaa, also of its latsr an l worser daya. A great many Republicans are opposed to Mr. Blaine, bjm or tbem wou'd re ect bim on account of the statna upon hia public career, as exemplified in tbe transactions of the Mulligan letters; but there are otbera, and their objection is of greater pertinency and eff.-ct in the present conditio of our affairs, who re pudiate him on account of bis craz no tions and u llxotic policy wnen ne was Secretary of Stat. But those who imagine that, because of such disaffection, tbe country ia now to witness a spiritless canvass, and an easy triumph for the Opposition, are, in our judgment, very macs in error. Mr. Blaine is a fertile and sensau mat poll liciao, and be will force tbe fighting from tbe start. Moreorer, a party in power is always bsrd to beat; and tbe Repub lican party can outdo in this respect all others that ever exitfed outside of Mex ico. As Mr. Tilden said years ago, tbe Opposition cannot elect ita President with less than a majority of two-tbiri.; aod this wise observation is as true no aa when it was first uttered. It will not be enough lo defeat Mr. Blaine at the polls; it will not be enough to have against bim an immense majority of tbe electoral colleges. Fraud and force will be brought into play by tbs Republican offlci holders in 1834 just as freely as tbey were in 1876. Mr. Blaine is a man of desperate expedients. His party is a desperate party. So far as tbe Republicans are concern ed, tbe issue of the election is fixed and it remains to be proved whether the Democrats hare the wisdom to meet it successfully. Tbe sins of the Republi can party are so great, the corruption of its rule is so extreme, ita history for these many years has been s revolting that, with prudent council., a good can didate, and a judicious and patriotic platform, the Democracy may now win a ereat victory for lbe country. But we warn tbem that it will be no holiday task, tbat every point will be hotly contested, and that every advantage tbey may gam will hare to be fought for in tremen duous earnest Prom the N. T. Time. Bey. Nbw Yobx June 7. The Times says : The Democratic party is facing a grant crisis, with a aad laok of. preparation for tve duties it imposes, and the opportuni ties it presents. Tbe nomination of Mr Blaine will be repudiated by a large part of the Republloana who have no confi dence in bia character, and who koow tbat he is opposed to all that they asek to accomplish through their party, see ing, as they do, the stern need of pure and honest government, of intelligent and thorough admiaistrative reform, and of a careful bat firm readjustment of onr vicious revenue currency system, they will not support a Presidential candidate who haa not even a fair comprehension of these things much less any sympathy with the desire to bring tbem about. If the Democratic party can bring themselves to nsms a trustworthy can didate Or honest platform -they may win a victory that will bi honorable to them because useful to the ountry. It ia best, after all, that Blaine should bs ths candidate. His nomtastion has beet urged by a majority of that party, and the majority muat rale. Tbe party now appeals to the oountry with a can didate who stands fa; amething. He repreaents the averan of Republican principles and purposes as they now are. Wa shall not be surprised it some Re publicans resent thia allegation that a man who aa Speaker bargained his in fluence for gain, who aa Secretary of State made the enforcement of a swind ling claim against a perishing sister re public tbe most conspicuous feature of his foreign policy ; a man who has taken no pa-t or intereat in the work done in the laat five yeara toward th perfection of tbe public service, is a fair type and representative of the party that aared ths Union, freed the slave, and restored the national credit But is not the name of Bia ne tbe only name that really s rs tbe hearts of the American masses? Did not bis devoted band of adbereots, with out tbe aid oi the office-holder, who, in most slates, were enlisted onder snother flag, lead to Chicago an army of dele- gmco larger man nuy oiuer canuiuate r Did not Blaine's name lead in the first ballot, and increase its lead by lumps? mere will be nothing ambigooos about tbe defeat of Mr. Blaine. That defeat will be the salvation of the Re publican party. It will arouse its torpid! Conscience, it will stir tt lo self-potiflca-tion. Wben tbe party has passed through defeat, it wilt come back to the impreg nable ground of right it stood on when It beat down treason . and disunion, in which it shall embody tbe highest' and best impulses ic American lite. Tbe Times will not support Mr. Blaine. It will advia? no man to vote for him. Tbe interest tbe Times will take in this canvass is that of a friend and physician. Had some of the scoundrels who bave had intimate relations with BUine under taken to form tbem w th Logan they would doubtless bare been kicked down stairs. But L gan, nevertheless, is by his association and much of his con duct, fairjy representative of toe same kind of politics as that embodied io the fhead of the ticket. Had be been head himself it would io reality have been stronger than it is, while in bis subordi nate position bis good qualities do not remedy bis bad. ones, but only empha sise those of bis companion. The com bination stands for everything wbieb tbe Km,ban Pry mu gUt HQ Ol 10 Or der to be of any usj to the country. From Lincoln to Blaine.from Sherman to E imunds, from Stevens to Piatt, is a long downward atep. But one of thews days the Republican party will send it. unscrupulous adventurers and its charac terless politicians to the .rear. Great masses of men never go wrong for long periods at a time. Prom the N. T. HeraU. Worse than a Crime. finally the great agony k over and Mi. B aine is the candidate of thalepab- lican party for tbe office of President of the United States. We are sorry for it, and we believe the republicans will all be sorry for it next November. Bat al though erery man who cares for tbe pa rity o public life andthe welfare of the country, and especially all .those who hoped for tbe redeajpttoa of the repub lic n ptrty from the evil elements that have already nearly dragged it down tbe depths, must poignantly regret a nomi nation like this, yet there baa grown. within a day or two in many circles a sentiment tbat will regard the nomina tion with a certain grim sense, of satis, faction Indignation of decent opinion at the ever-recurring nuisance of the Blaine candidacy, a revolt against the open shamelessoess of tbe Blaine men and their methods and at their scheme of carrying things with a roar aod got by reason, has made men feel tbat at tttt there was perhaps but ono cure for alt this, wbicb was to have the Blains ele ment carry the Convention and nomin ate their man, aod then Bee the man and tbe party buried out of sight by an over whelming defeat at tbe hands of the peo ple. All who have felt that way have their cure before them ; and they may at least congratulate themselves tbat they are now indeed in a fair way to have done with Blaine forever. There will be an immediate develop- ment of interest in wbat the democrats ill do on tbe 8th of July. We have no doubt tbey can easily win with Til- den's name at the head of their ticket. He is far more popular now than be waa four years ago. It ia notable how ths sense of justice lives and grows in the popular heart. Tbe fraud of 1876 ia wivngij tjjviuvoti u'.rf ill an in 1830. Not only would Tilden secure all tbe democratic votes, but a large number or republicans would see in hfm a conservative, statesmanlike leader for bom they can safely vote. His name ill represent an opening, bat still con servative, future; progress to new ideas and new policies and a healthful advance for the country. With Tilden at the bead of their ticket tbe democrats need to be careful about the second name. Tilden would, we believe, live out hia term if he were elected ; for, though his body may be feeble, bis brain is dear: and history tells of many feeble-bodied statesmen besides Richelieu. Senator Morton, of Indiana, dragged about with him for many years of most energetic and exhausting public service a bodr more badly shattered than that of Til den is. Governor Sevmour was rieht when be remarked to a Herald reporter some months ago that in his opinion Tilden's bodily feebleness waa no dis qualification for tbe proper duties of f resident. The country, however, will require the safeguard of a first class man for the Vice Presidency to go with Tilden'a name, and here ths democrats cannot afford to blander. Fortunatelr thav have many excellent names to choose from, and no democrat, however eminent, will refuse to let his name stand second to Tilden's. Tilden snd Bayard, Tilden and Morrison, Tilden and Trumbull, Til den and Hoadly, Tilden and Palmer, Tilden and MacDonald any one of these combinations wonld be an assn ranee to the oountry of a progressive and yet truly conservative administra tion. As it is reported and is well nigh cer tain tbat Mr Tilden's positive refusal to be a candidate is actually written, it will perhaps take a few days to make it dear whether the fearful blunder of the re publicans msy not chsnge that purpose. If it does not the democracy have still many names with which they can beat Blaine, an 1 Cleveland is one of them. Indeed, the similarity of the situation that would be presented in this canvass to the canvass in which Cleveland car ried this State by an overwhelming ma jority will escape no ons. Against a candidate who has been forced npon an unwilling party by the clamor and the manreuvres of a horde of unscrupulous bosses, the name of Cleveland is one to conjure with. . a . 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