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- I I i - h t I I Eiohmpnd PaUadium l j fviuniBBTtBTtArnuAT,rr ! B. . "W- r AVI s. HOLLOW AY & DAVIS . ' Proprietors. ; .TERMS: ,o ' V fine year, in tlrance. ............... ,1 60 . Three months- ...... 40 76 B u s ines s C ards. A V G US TV SB. V O U N . : Attorney and Notary. 'Sa70flice io Rotim over 1st Nationa '' Bilti C i . . Kicamsad.Iad. ,',. p June 10, 1872.. ;, ... , . , p nicHOLSon a coT, BOOK v BINDERY ; , . j Ti - : Vj JUCUMOMJ, JMD.' . WE are prepared toexeeute Bl!fDlN( aid BLANK BOOK WOttU, lu . Hit ostncbe, and tba best style.. , ' ' Alter any fatter. Done to Order f---"0f Bring year t MUSIC ' and kara It 'Faged.Hound and indexed.; f j j . MI491JU Hoa. of Magazine Sop- r Wholesale Grocers : Ci . -iSV ' . . .-4Hi DIALIEB til - '- " " . : Salt' Fish ' Tobacco and 1 Cigars 1 &.r tug cpu BlOBMOMS IXD JlSti!5B&C., Boot &. Shoe MANCFACTCBERS. The Best French Calf and . ; , : .." ''sKip Boots neatly made in the latent style on aliort notice, and at reasitnable fignre. 'ne but Hie best ma teital used. Ho: 836 Main street, near Sixth, ' Richmond. Ind. n30W DIL S. B. HARRI1MAN , ;No. 16 North Pearl Street, :.--.t Opposite the Warner Bailding,) . B HIIJMOSD. IN D .. ' Oflice Hoars: From. 1 to .l.andfrom to 7 P. M.ani stall. other times when not professionally engaffed. a ' ' RlOBMOHD. Nor. 9. J8Ba - v , 19dLy NICHOLSON & BRO., Bob k s e 1 f er a an d Stationers , v.rV(;;'sW stand) 'C;, -,rJ ta and Main, Odd Fellows Dnitdiat RICHMOND, INDIA1IA. Jehiol Railsback, Attorney at Law, . - r Richmond, Ind. ,. : Entrance one door East of Petchell's Store ' and er Hudwin's Drugstore, Main-t: - Richmond, Anc 10.1870. , ' . THE Under signed has last receiredhis t New FALL Styles of . HATS of all Kinds, ' lowhich he in- v; rites the alten- ion of all who wonlj indulge in the latest asbions. tST Call at the Uat and t'ap store .'I JOHN SUFFRINS. Richmond. Mr. 18.1871. ; Mr Attention Given to Surgery! V. B HAUGHTON, 21. D; Surgeonv . SURGICAL OFFICE, If o. 26, j South Franklin-sL, . RICHMOND, IND. jW Office hoars trom 0 to 8 a m; 13 m and to 9 p .. Sept 24. '70. 18 , MOTE & 8W4INB, PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTISTS A re prepared to do all kinds of work in heir line of business, and in THE DEOT OTYLE! -AT THEIR OA.LLKRISS SOfaad 306 Main-St., Third Story . . . 1 . A HD- . Cornet ol Main aad Filth Streets 'I" Richmond, Indiana. - i HTJAIt , EST ATB V l . .v" AMD V-X X ' ' QENERAL AGENCY, Established 19 Years, WM. E. BELL, General Agent, S. E. Cor. Fifth und Main Streets, Richmond, Ind v I - SI-IT A Charitable Work. $100,000, in 3300 PRIZES in Cash and Kcitl Estate Gilts, sr. to be distributed Iiegall t : Usy 2itb, 1872, at Mason Citr, Illinois, in aid of a Public Library tnd Churches. 'Ibis Knttrprife is endorsed by tbebasiness men of Illiuii-. Tickets $2,00 eace. For full particulars, add re?. . ., ... iSTRAWN A If A SET, ; . 3 Bnainess Managers, Mason City, III To Consumptives. The adreitiser, haviii(r been permanently enred of that dread disease, Consumption, by a simple remedy, is anxious to make known to his fellow sufferers the means ot cure. To all who desire it, he will send a copy of the prescription used, (free of charge), with the directions for preparing and using the same , which they will find a scat Ctraa lor Com aramo, Asthma. Uhonchitis, Ac, ' Parties wishing the prescription will please addres Rer. EDWARD A. WILSON, 34-1 r , . 194 Penn Street, . WiiiianiBbnrgh.N. y WASHINGTON UN1VEK&1IY MEDICAL SCHOOL, ,'X BALTIMORE, MD The next Annual Session of this Inttitu ,lon will begin October 1st, 1872, and com inn flreawjwths. The Clinical adrantages of th . School ate unsurpassed. Fees including Dissection and Hospital Tickets, 16ft. For Catalogues containing lall particulars applj to Prof. Charles W Chancellor, Dean1 '" I m . -Z" Baltimore, Md VOL.XLII! THE BOYS. bt a. a. w. There comes the boys 1 Oh dear, the noise The whole house feels the racket; Behold the knee of Harry's pants, And weep' o'er Bertie's jacket ! ' ' But nerer mind, if eyes keep bright. . And limbs grow straight and limber. ' We'd rather lose tbe tree's whole bark Than find unsound the timber 1 . ,, ' Now hear tbe tops and marbles roll t ; Tbe floors-rOh woe betide them ! And I must watch tbe banisters, . For I know boys who ride them I Look well as you descend the stairs, I often find them haunted " ' -By ghostly toys that make no noise -t i. . Jast when their noise is wanted.. Tbe rery chairs are tied in pairs, , ' " And made to prance and caper; ' ''What sworis are. whittled out of sticks I 1 ' And brare hats made of paper 1 , The dinner-bell peaU loud and well, ,, To tell tbe milkman's coming; . And then the rush, of, "steam-car trains' .Sets all our earaa-bummiog. . i 1 How oft I say, 'What shall I do : ' '; To keep these children quiet ?" i If I could find a od receipt, r I certainty would try it. But what to do with these wild boys,' ' And all their din and clatter, . ' . Is really quite a grave aJGRtir Ko laughing trifling, malt r." "Boys will be.boysf'-bnt not for long; - And could we bear about us , This thought how rery soon our boys ; ' Will learn to do without uj 1 How soon but tall anf deep roicei men. ' Will grarely call ns Mother f ;. ' Or are be stretching empty hands . ' - From this world to the other. - ' More gently we shontd chide tbe noise, ' Aad when night quells the racket, " Stitoh in but loring thongbts and prayers , While mending pants and jacket ! ..... . i' " ' Christian Union. FOX'S SPEECH AT WILLIAMS BURG. Oar room forbids us from pub lishing tbe entire speech ot H. C. Fox, Esq., delivered at Williams burg, week before last, and we take the latter part of it, which will well repay the reader for the persual. We are told by oar adversaries, that tbereis bat little difference bo tween the the principles advocated by the contending parties. This may be the tpparant aspect, but there is an undercurrent o( great and important issues: issues affecting tbe whole country. It is the old Gght over again between Republi canism and Democracy, between right and wrong. The Republican hosts have rallied under the same old flag that waived over tbem when they "proclaimed liberty throughout all the land, and to the inhabitants thereof;" while the De mocratic legions have unfurled new colors, changed their base, and have tempted a "leader out of Israel" to rule over them, and al though they have now and then added to their ranks, a deserter ftom the Union lines, it is still tbe rank and file of the old Democratic party that we are to conquer, not withstanding the assertions to the contrary, of such patriots as Hor ace Davis, Jefferson Greeley, Alex ander II. Brown, Geo. W. Stevens and B. Gra'z Julian. It may be, that I am a .little confused in the use of these names, but to use the language of Mr. Julian, 'there is a bewilderment about our politics at the present time that is apt to pros duco confusion. It makes bat little difference however, as they are now all "crows of the same nest." Liberal Republicans proclaim, that the Democrats have acknowl edged the errors of their ways, "confessed their iniquity, and tbe iniquities of their fathers;" that they ' have experienced a ''change of heart" and "been born aeain." For this the Republican party should congratulate itself, fori has loog "reasoned of rigMious ness, temperance and judgment to come, to tuts now treajiJitn" Felix, and if thereby, a conversion has been truly 'wrought, a great work has been accomplished, and the Republican party has gone a long way in performing ' its . mission." If our Democratic friends have embraced the true faith, and "es caped the corruption, which is in the world through lust," let us re joice as over a sinner that repent. etb, giving them the friendly ad monition, to add to their "faith virtue, and to their virtue knowl edge, and to knowledge temper nee." The Republican party stands un changed. It has been weighed in tne Diuanee and not found want ing. It advocates the principles of its infamy and has no need of change, for the principles it to early embraced were jast and right, BE JUST AND FEAR NOT RICHMOND, and principles never change." They are the same ' "yesterday, 1 to day and forever,4' As immutable as God himself from whom they ' all emanate. The principle, that "all men are born free and equal," was rig tit a thousand years ago and will be a thousand years hence, time and ' Circumstances ' cannot change it. Principles are not cre ated; they may be embraced and then "abandoned, but they remain unchanged; and when a political party is compelled by common ex-, perlenue and the 'march of events,' in order to be successful,--to aban don the principles it has advocated' and embrace others, it neither' de stroys nor creates, but plainly cOn fesses, that those abandoned were wrong as applied to the affairs of men.' i- . & i i ; ( The DemScratic party pretend?, that it has abandoned the princi ples to which it has so long adher ed, and is now ostensibly advocat ing those upon which tbe Republi can party has acted from the first. The Democratic party now claims to recognize 'as true, the-great principle, that "all men are equal before the law,', that it is the duty of government, to mete out equal and exact justice to all, of what ever 'nationality, iace, color br persuasion, religions or political."- This principle has been cardinal with the Republican party 'from its youth up." It now acknowledges the great truth of universal eman cipation, that all men have a right to be free, that human slavery is an abomination and a curse. For this the Republican party has bat tied for years. It now gives its ad herence to the principles contain ed in the thirteenth, fourteenth and fifteenth - constitutional amend ments, and pledges Itself to oppose the 'reopening of the questions therein settled. These are the works of Republican hands. It renounces tbe dogmn of secession, and pledges itstlt -to maintain the union of States." From the begin ning tbe Republican party has taught."lhat it is the highest doty of every American citizen to main tain, against all its enemies, the in tegrity of the Union." . These are strange doctrines to come from the Democratic party. Let us hope that they are honestly taught; if they are, tbe party may yet be redeemed, for I do not be lieve in tbe doctrine of total de pravity, and if there is any redeem tion for Democratic sinners it is in the imitation and practice of Re publican virtues; therefore let us say to our Democratic brethern, you have started in the right di rection, "be ye steadfast and "re member Lot's wife." Bnt when I come to examine the record of this party my faith is shaken as to the ability and disposition of its num bers to hold out in the great work. When I turn back a few pages in their history, I find emancipation opposed and slavery upheld, I find secession advocated and traitors defended, and when I ask, why wbat is all this ? tbey answer me and say : yes, we know that snch is our history; we have done all this and more, but these are "dead is sues" and must bo forgotten. "Let the dead past bury its dead," we are changed, Greeley, Brown fe Co. "have put a head on us," and we arc liberal Republicans now, yon know. . It is not strange, that the Demo cratic party should - strive to bury its past and write its epitaphs in the words, "dead issues,,' for the D'-raocralio past, is as a "whited sepulchure full of dead men's bones and all uncleanlincss.". It is a past not to be forgotten, for ."ihe evil that men do live after them.'' The past is the great fountarn of prac tical knowledge. It is tbe furnace in which men and parties are test ed- In It the Democratic party has been tried and the baseness of its metal proven. Tbe Republican party has been submitted to the test and has come forth as gold tried in the fire, and to-day, it stands pointing proudly to the re cord of its deeds in the past and saja: "Beheld the work, of my bands." It has done no act to which it now points in shame and calls a "dead issue," and begs the world to forget. It does not seek to "turn its back upon the past," but the principles it has always defended are great "living issues" and so will always be. Herein the Republican strangly contrasts with the Democratic party, the former stands by its record and its plat forms in the past, proving "its faith by its works;" the latter deserting LET ALL THE ENDS THOU AIM'ST AT; BE THY GOD'S VAYiE COUWTY, IWD., OCT. ; its colore, renouncing Its principles and history, and "teaching strange doctrines." ' Choose ye whom ye will serve." ..The Republican par ty points you to the past as a guar anty of its sincerity, the Democrat ic party points you to the future and gives you naked promises and pledges, while its history gives the lie to every promise that it makes If a stranger should apply, to a man of business for a position of profit and trust, he would be re quired to establish .his .character and qualifications. If it should be said to him, sir It appears that youf have been charged with and con victed of enormous crimes, howsirn yon be trusted ? Would It be any answer for him to say," I know I have, been guilty of these things, but let us consider them "dead is-' sues," I promise you in the future I will do your bidding and become honest ? This is liow the attitude of the Democratic party. It is ask ing to be entrusted with the import ant affairs of the nation and wants its past forgotten. When its char acter is questioned, it gives as , fe feieices such' names as Davis, Vorhees, Toombs, Morrisey, Ju lian and tbe like. When "its integ rity is doubted it refers us to Hor arce' Greeley and Tammany Hall. I have spoken of the opposition and designated it as the Democrat ic party, for such it is. It may be called by another name, "but names Cannot .alter . . the substance of things." It is hard to see the f'Ct nes?" ?when an old ' time Democrat iscalle l Liberal Republican. You may clothe an ass in o lion's skin, but the nature of tbe animal is not changed thereby, it is an ass still. Mr. Greeley and Mr. Brown were regularly nominated by. and are tne accepted candidates of tbe De mocratic party, are supported by Democrats, and if elected, Demo cratic votes mast do it, and who ever says differently, . to use the words of Mr. Greeley, is a "liar, a villian, and a horsethief." Bat we are reminded, . that the Cincinnati Convention was a convo cation of Uberal Republicans, that tbe nominees of tbat Convention are Republicans. Judas Iscariot was one of the twelve Apostles un til "he communed with the chief priests and captains how he might betray hi3 master unto them." Af ter he had done this, Judas, evi dently co longer considered lim- self one of the chosen twelve, for he went and hanged himself. Mr. Greeley, however, is not so modest, tor after giving his master the Republican party the betrayal kiss, he receives his 'thirty pieces' at the hands of the Democratic part in the shape of a nomination for tha Presidency, tnd then coolly informs Mr. Doolittle. as a tidal wave of emotion overwhelms him, that "the time will come, and I trust in God the opportunity too, when the world will see, that you are co less a Democrat because you have pursued the course you have, and, that I am bo less a Republi can because I accept your nomina tion." Here is his confession, tbat he considers himself the Re pcbl.can nominee of tha uure generated Democracy. Mr. Gree ley as a liberal Republican is a great success. Such liberality a3 he exhibits is unsurpassed; indeed so extravagant is his liberality, that the people will hart'ly deem it safe to entrust him with the man agement of national affairs, but will conclude that it will be better for him to remain and learn to be more economical in politics in his retirement at Chappsqua, he being now too far: advanced in years to "go West, and grow up with the country.' i We are told that the Cincinnati Convention adopted a platform es sentially Republican; but this pla - - form is "only a badge and cot a ' faith," a new pretense and not a belief.- The object of this convention, . and the character of the men com posing it,I think are now pretty well understood. In it were men from all the political parties in the land while tbey represented none. It was a gathering of "a great multi tude of impotent folk, of blind,halt, withered; waiting for the moving ' of th5 waters." A meeting for the purpose of inflating and vitalizing political mummies. Disappointed office seekers and broken-down politicians formed a large majority of those who were here gathered together in council. Each had his particular grievance to throw into the general heap, and the whole formed a conglomeration of mis ery and distress seldom if ever witnessed. What did .those who assetn bled in this convention do ? They pre pared an address, in which the President is arraigned as a tyrant and his administration denounced as corrupt. They preferred gen eral and sweeping charges which in every instance have been proven false. " Tbey'adopted a platform of resolutions, in which they" admit as correct, all that ' the Republican party has done and advocated and pledge themselves to do in the fu tare -what '.he Republican party has done in tbe past. This is what Mr. Julian calls "coming out of the grave yard of dead issues" but as he and his Democratic friends come but of this grave yard they bring their' coffins with them, and there is - withall, such5 a' smell ef d ead m en's bon cs about th emy th at tbe people will think.lhat the grave yard is" their" proper abiding place and will send them back, where they may gnash their teeth in soli-' tude and exclaim in the bitterness of their 8nguish,u Oh grave where is thy victory." -.e ' ' " When the 'Liberal' Republican party attained its growth at Cin cinnati, it began conrting the .De mocratic party, and this, courtship ended in a most shameful fornica tion in which a child was begotten, which ot Baltimore, like Richard the Third, "was sent into the world before its time ". scarce half made up." It proved to be a political hunchback andthe fond parents were not altogether pleased t with their ; offspring. It needed pro tection and they were not "pro tectionist!'," they however conclud ed to "support '!," so they named it Horace Greeley and . consoled themselves with th thought, that it would do for the "anything" with which to beat Grant. K This cry of "anything to beat Gram" is the shriek of dispair.and strikes no terror into the Republi can ranks; lor the Democratic can didate himself has assured us, that "Gen. Grant never was defaated and never will be." -Victory has always beea on his side, and to-day he has marshalled around him the great Republican Army, thirty five hundred thousand strong, and is marching onto the granrst victory of his life. This army saved the nation and will preserve it. It is steady tramp, tramp, tramp, the soul of John Brown is marching on. ., It is the great army of liberty and reform. All its vic tories have Lcen in behalf of the right. It has forged no fetters but has broken many.; . The Republican party has noth ing to forget, it may forgive. It cannot forget the past; for to this party the past is a crown of glory, while to its adversaries it is a crown of thorns. - We cannot for get those who died that the coun try might live. The blood they shed was the purchase price of a measureless benediction to the peo ple. .If we forget them God may forget us and compel us to drink of the bitter waters of adversity. They will, not be forgotten, but around loyal hearts, memories of them will ever cling and cluster. They will live in history, s'oiy and song, for all time to ccrae. The stars are shining on their graves tc-night as dreamless they "sleep the sleep that knows no waking." On many a battle ficld.these heroes went -"down into tbe valley and shadow of death;" this the wotld may know, but it can never know the tear that fell and the hearts tbat bled at their "taking off." "Green be the turf that wraps their clay," and green be their inemo ries in the hearts of their country men. The same old flag under which thoy died i again unfurled at the head of the column, and it will sutfvr no dishonor at our hands, for the Stars and Stripes are the crown jewels of the Repub lican party. A school boy having been re quired to write a composition on ome part of the human body, ex pounded as follows: ''The throat a throat is convenient to have, especially to roosters and minis ters. - Tbe former eats corn and crows with it; the later preaches through his n and then ties it up." A Brooklyn moth jr advised her daughter to oil ber hair, and faint ed flat away when that candid damsel replied, "Ob, no, no, ma, it spoils the gentlemen's vests ?" . A gentleman in a cheap rest aurant the other day was heard to give tbe fearless order, "Waiter let that cheese pass this way. THY COUNTRY'S AND TRUTH'S!'' rvi 5, 172. From tha 5c w Castle Courier v . ' - nepotism; ; i. - . ' One of the principal items in the Liberal stock in trade is "Grant's Nepotism." No 'Liberal' speecu would be complete without it and we have yet to hear of one that omits it. Mr. Geo. W. Jnlian said at Spiceland: '-The Presi dent regards the patronage of his office as a family perquisite-." Ju lian's. Radical which seems to fear neither God or man; has done.' its full share in keeping up the howl on this subject. Now we propose to bring this charge of nepotism a little nearer home, even at the risk of being charged by our own dear friend with betraying our "sneak ing nature by prying into the pri vate affairs of Mr. Julian."? - j We find .the-following 'list -of relatives to have been helped to office by the aid of Geo, ' W. Ju lian. . . ' - : ' ' '. '- . Nepotism No. 1. I. H.' Julianj brother of Hon. G. W. made post master, at Centreville; Nepotism No. 2. I. H. Julian G. W's. brother is seenred the con tract lor publishing' the-, laws of Congress. . . " i z:1 Nepotism No. 3. I. H. Julian, G. W.'s brother is made Assistant Collactor of Internal Revenue. : Nepotism No. 4. ' I. II. Julian', a brother of G. W. J., is made postmaster at Richmond, by far the best P. O. in his district. Nepotism No. 5. Major Isaac-Kio- ley, cousin of G. W.Julian, is made Provost Marshal tor the 5th dis trict, one of the most In crative and important offices in his gift. - Nepotism No. 6. George W. Julian urged the appointment of bis brother, Hon, J. B. Julian, for Judge of the U S. District Court vice Judge White deceased, dur ing Mr. Lincoln's administration. Nepotism No. 7. J. 1$. Julian, a brother, was again urged " upon Gea. Grant for same position upon the death of Judge Mc Donald. Nepotism No. 8 "When I.H. Julian resigned the postotfiee. at Centreville G. W. J. secured the place for asister-in law. Nepotism No. 9 Andrew John son removed said sister in-law, but upon the election ol Gen. Grant G. W. Jalian secured the place for a mother-in-law. Nepotism No. 10. Cyrus Widup, a Brother-in-law, was secured a govern menial clerkship by Mr. Ju lian. Nepotism No. 11. Edward Ju lian, a son ol Geo. W. Julian, was given a clerkship- . Nepotism No. 12. John fc Ju lian, Esq., a nephew, was secured a clerkship in ono of the depart ments, by bis uncle, G. W. Ju lian. This, we believe is only a partial list. Of the merits of the appoint ees and those sought to be secur ed a "soft place" we have but little to say. One or more of them we highly approve of, while in several instances we suppose the recipients of favor had no merit except re lationship above that of the com mon herd, and were appointed merely because our honorable M. C. believed the "public patronage within bis control was a personal perquisite.' Gen. Grant Las about 80,000 (Julian says CO.COO) offices in his contiol and has bestowed but nine ol then: on relations, counting a brother of his . wife's brother.lu law and a second or third cousin of Mrs. Grant and two postmas ters, (first elected by tbe people) among that number. - It is estimated that Mr.- Julian had the distribution of virtual con trol or near 200 offices and gives 12 of them to bin relatives. 'Grant's nepotism" has induced him to be stow upon his relatives one oiScc in 8,888, Julian's nepotism more than one in 17. Grant's per cent.' of nepotum .0001. Julian's percent. 6 All the ' complaint " we have to make in the premises is that the Hon. George W. Julian arid his blow hard Sancho Panza have not common disci etioa enough to re frain trom throwing stoucs while they reside in such excedingly frail glass tenements. I cannot concieve how any one who periled his life for the preser vation of tbe Union under Gen, Grant and our gallant military and naval commanders can give his support to Mr. Greeley, who was willing to see it dissolved without striking a blow to save it". John A. Dix. WaoieNnmber, 30. . The Atlaatic Us Grant, k ? ) T. """ is:'-- .!' r The Atlantic Monthly's poIftics' has, 'heretofore, "".been ' otherwise than favorably emphatic or cordial in regard to the present adminis tration of the national affairs. Now even its depreciating .criticism has been affected by the crisis brought upon the country by thecoalttion.' In the October number Its luke warmness gets a little heated, and its indifference undergoes a con version toqoUe positive statements Greeley or the Democratic party U'cannotbelieve in as trustworthy and therefore gives' in its allegi ance to the Philadelphia nomina tion in terms sufficiently ."cool and unenthusiastic to suit that inter esting class- of -fastidious citizens who are anxious to'know ou . which side if ,is safest' toTvote jon the whole, neither candidate being al to eth er '' perfect . in their sigh t. Here is the ; Atlantic's moderate summing up ' after , its - balancing comparison: A --f 11 "With President' Grant, the country has. at least an aasurancd of tranquility,. It will not be lifted to a state of perfection, but it will incur no new peril '"The .adminis tration, of Grant will make no rash experiments on our finances and our ; dangerously ' expanded cur rency.; The public credit will be safe. The country will have seen rity from foreign wars, filibuster ing attempts," and domestic ' vio lence.' The constitutional office of the President will , remain intact, to be t used to protect the public credit and Treasury 4 from hostile legislation 5 ; and the' boundless oouinern. . claims t. growing out of the war. .Reconciliation will be established on the only ' possible terms, submission to " equal . lawe. There will . be tbat t public ; confi dence which is requisite to the ex panded trade and credit of civili zation," and which is a vital need in our financial currency and banking situation ; and the country will have as much currency reform, tariff reform, and civil service re form ' as Congress and popular opinion will support." Horace Greeley in 1ST I. ' Mr. Greeley's record has made him any amount of trouble, but now a reference to the files of the Tribune bring to light something so spacific and applicable to the position now occupied, by Mr. Greeley that no explanation can break its force. The tlrtbuno of August 18tb, 1871, says: ' The ' personal views of Mr. Greeley are exactly these. lie favors the one term principle, and believes that another . Republican candidate can bo selected who will encounter less opposition and win more support than General Grant; and he therefore : advocates such selection; but should his views be over-ruled, and General Grant be nominated, he holds his elec tion ibfinately preferable to any candidate whom the Democrats may nominate; for a Democratic triumph, involves the return to power of the great mass of those who for years plotted tbe disrup tion of our ; Union, and at length forced the Southern States into secession and rebellion. A Democratic triumph involves the ascendency of those who hate the nation's creditors, because their money po vers 1 fully con tributed to the overthrow of the rebellion, and will find a way to cheat them, if possible. . A Demo cratic triumpth involves the sub version of protection to home in dustry, with a repetition of the wide spread disasters and distress which have repeatedly and, natur ally followed such overthrow. The "personal views of Mr. Greeley" led him to deprecate a Democratic national triumph, as one of the gravest national calamities. In regard to tbe statement going the rounds of the press about Hon. Will C. Moreau having been dis honorably discharged from the U. S. Service, it is bat justice to state that he was discharged by a field order and not by a court martial, and tbathe has asked for a court martial and still demands it, be lieving that by this meana he will be justified. , ; A Bchool girl, during her exami nation,, repeatedly miscalled pa triarchs partridges. Wbereopon one of the auditors remarked: 'She is making game of ! patriarchs.' This Sidney Smith said, was the most perfect pan be knew. HATES OF ADVERTISING. For etta subsequeat insertion par siars tO 4e soiare three htaaniona.;.... ?.00 One square three months........ .. One square six months.... ............ 7.00 One square o n year.... ........ ..... .10.00 One-futtrth of a aolnmn ova year. .....24a One-hlf of neclama,M year.. ...... 45.00 Three-fimrtbs of a co!amn,onerear.... 50.0 One column, ona year, ebangeall quar terly................ ....80.0 Local ntirica IO eta. prLiaa Geaeral Graat'a Sobriety. . Hon. fi. F. Parks, in bis-epeech at Dubuque Iowa, thus referred to the charge of? Drunkcness "made gamst Grant by tbe more un scrupulous or bis enemies : ; As an instance of the manner in which the,, infernal sleuth 'hounds are. pursuing vienerat Oram, uie New York World, at an open ex pense of 8200, sent one' of its " bo h cm fan correspondents Jths-Urtbcr 'day to Galena to hont among the slums and sink-holes of tbatjTOcky little mineral city,; the late home of the' President, to , find if there . was not some whisky , bills i of Jtha General . unpaid some instance cf intoxication twelve or fifteen years ago, to spread before th Ameri can people. . He hanted indus triously.' He could find nothing. He 'did" find but that; Grant was never known-to take a drink of liquor while living at Galena. The World's Bohemian tried to wriggle something out of the saloon keep ers in tbat line against the Gener al. "They were mostly Democrats, but to their honor and credit, be it said, not one single thing could be found,' and not one of them would invent anything to please him. On the contrary, the Bohemian, found out' that General Grant, in the circle in which he moved and was known and 1 ad tho reputation of being singularly, temperate and abstemious. So much , for that slander. It is like the balance of tbe charges. "The trail of tha arpent is over it all. Greeley's Equal Rights. In tho first sentense of his speech at Louisville, Mr. Greeley exclaimed : "Standing on this soil of Ken tucky, I askycu "who are my as sociates in ine great Liberal move ment of the day, to bear testimony with rne to certain troths ? First is it not true that we desire a gov ernment of just and equal laws, which shall extend equal favor and equal 'protection to every American citizen?" Acts speak louder than words, and Mr. Greelev'a challpncro iatrwp. ly answered, not by the cries of the public at Louisville, "That's so,', but only by the persistent re fusal of the Democratic majority of the people and legislature of Kentucky, to give the "Negroes the right to sit on juries, and for a long time, also, the right to testify in courts of justice in cases where only whites were interested.- Ken tucky, to-day, , because ruled by Democrats, has not 'just 'and equal laws.' extending equal favor and equal protection to every Ameri can citizen." And the mock dramatie stump speech appeal of Mr. Greeley, .being against the facts, is a first-class farce played by a first-clas clown. . ', Henry Wilson, . Gen.: Wallace, Gen. Webster, and I. don't know how many more have given clear, and direct testimony , as to Gen. Grant's uniform habit of sobriety; but I notice that Dr. Newman, who has been cbanMn to the Sonata for four years, and pastor of the Metropolitan church of which Mrs. Grant is a member, and where the Piesident regularly attends public worship, has also added his testi mony. He e ays: i "I have been tbe President's pastor for three years, have had access to bis house day and night week day and Sunday.' I have ined at his house and ho at mine. 1 have been with him at private and public dinners I hare .just spent a week at his cottage at Long Branch, where he had fami ly prayer twice a day. I assure you tbat he is a sober, honest, true man, fearing -God, loving the church, and devoted to his coun try's good.Whi)e at Long Branch I went over carefully all the in stances of intoxication whioh have been published; in every instance the facts proved the stories false. The swindled subscribers to the New York Tribune are in trouble. fra l? a s sfv m a 1. a IB .BJ4 1 IC V.UUULV hllKV IIMVH BSYS BUla credited agent, and it appeares that he has been sued several times by Greeley's old subscribers who paid for the Tribune under the pieage mat it was to be a Repub lican paper. Democrats have been subpoenaed to prove that it la not now a Republican paper, and the justice of the peace, before whom s i' it was brought, has given judge ment against the proprietors of the Tribune. - -. ' The young ladies of the period must be given to dreamy '.specula tion, tbey build such castle in uiv uaur.